United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 646

 

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1922 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 646 of the 1922 volume:

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Q .., .I ..'-. 1 h ', .f , -111-5 :-' . f' 1 --.,. -, ,. 1 ,-- 7 . 1 3... .-51 ,1 . , . f , , .T5OV,, " . :F ' " nf "1-.- ,," 0 .I N 5 ... . .. .1 Au -r I F .lx In 1 ,"1'N1', 't15f'r1, ' 1 .1 . 'wi ' ' 1 Q- 'A 1,1 1-' 1 . f 1 F 5 14. -A 'Q i 5' I ' ' ' v -4 u +4 4 ' f' 4 1. ,-. -- 1 1- .. 1 - 1 ' .,' Q-. 3,55 ' . -1 'f-M. J Q. - v' 1 - ' ,' ' 1- ---1 ...fr-. . . f "-'. ' -'. ' ' is - Y' J 1 1 - 1 ff Y .-W, Q: - The UCKY B I922 f ff-ji2?V 5 1-jj 5 ' .13 rf' 'f ik Y " w el Fuji, 'V' - -,V . , ' f 1 , ,. fl! iv 1 ' 1 f 1 If Fl Xiu, M7 NWA' 4, TT fhf ig 'W ' CW T :'2Y', QXQQ Vx - bvfyc - Q N 1Jg5',Wv 'f x , S4515 NW! Q3 iff! ' Q A fJ , 1 TJ f QA .dj THE ANNUAL OF THE REGHVIENT GE IVIIDSHIPMEN UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY EDITED BY THE CLASS OF 1922 'T 2'1- fjf:ft'7--4 -:uawizzv fi, iv fd X' Q. 355-1 5913" , A EL---15 f ' ,ff Qff2:f1g31g .-.Q " ,Ei 3443 , gf? : '3'1..'9.'1?'i73x 0 Lx y L- .. ' , ,,,'f'.f7jjQj1f4l' y 1 X .- ', -1' ':::f.'j3,.!-"i, ,RZ ,it A . , , an M., f - 1' ""'1'figtf -,'X1jl:,-iiz' ' - 'Q 1 'V F5953-11F5xf Q l?E ' VT-H? :ML nmia. 'ME 9' ' W TEFF ,I A jgLt',,. xidpgly ,rf 'ff " 'fx "'.-d'9'3519s-Pg-ETEQ'-, -, ' f :I . . :77 Ti Copyright 192.2 J. L. OLMSTED Defigned an d Prinled by THOMSEN-ELLIS COMPANY "Pridemark" Printing New York :: BALTIMORE :: Philadelphia 2 I M14 Q S it Z 'E ll ffz 19 W 5 M TABLE O Launching ...., Dedication ...... The Regiment . . 4 The Yard ...... Traditions ........... 1 92 2 ................. Index to Biographies, In Memoriam ...,...... The Lost Battalion ..... The Tale of Twenty-Two. . , . . The Academics .....,.. Athletics .........,... Army-Navy Games ...., Masqueraders ......... Hops and Musical Clubs . Underclasses .......... Old Annapolis ......... Royal Naval Academy. , The Helium Log ....... The Navy Goat ........ Index to Biographies .... Advertising ......,... F CONTENTS . . 7 8-9 13 25 .. 40 .. ,.... 53 .. 584 327 . . 329 349 401 423 485 503 517 525 545 551 557 581 584 588 5 ,1 M5- wlf. ,E 5 5 -L9 Lf an "x ft- ...X gh ' A .1 g ,' v I 'il 4 Ia. Fm' S 5 '-""- -"' ' '. "' . 1W9f " .Qf' Viv Xflef' N' V' - "vm ' ' v ffl- "LS F' - PQ- fligIf'1,1fA.'Q ,gtg-'jf24,"-i'1'sY. ,i'f'5.PE3,H,'5e'j:i,3'5bf315G?f,tg!lQMy,ii9?t-.1 Sri if firm. 441131, f'.f,r4'f6EZ-ff 1'1'f3.' Q: Z pf 1 94 V-':. SA, ,:. .r,.a 1 ' ,tin 'iff 5. fi f is 1, l 6 23,9 Vi' -ff gp 5.5 J' 2: is I EA mn Q iNgfqQ L54 lf if -N if .. CD3 5. 1 . 'TI 'lil f A iii. is 255 61 ,ii 1 o ' 43 . , :'i'ff.',x 93 LAUVNCHING gs I ' 's- it A fix DURING the period of the War, when the exigencies of the Service Gigi 2 g, called for a maximum number of Naval Academy graduates in a mini- Q mum of time, the standards of this institution were of .necessity lowered to - meet these urgent demands. Alonkg with this situation there grew up among nj r 4 many officers of the Fleet Fa feeling that the Naval Academy was beginning -ix , to fall down in the caliber of her graduates. 'Whether this was true or not . 4.2 we cannot say, but this much is certain: with the arrival of Admiral Wilson elif 5 A a new spirit became manifest' about the Yard. A pride in the drills, in the 'Eid Q9 uniform, in the Academy in general' soon developed. It has been the privi- iff? Cr' lege of the Class: of Twenty-Two, the first complete four-year class since Qgigf, f Q before the Warj to guide and develop this spirit among the Regiment. Inf- spired by the spirit ofthe Class of Twenty. we have endeavored to bring Q 'Q this institution closer to that ideal which we pictured before our entrance. . - In View of this increased pride in the 'Academywhich has so recently ' reappeared and because of the fact that the Naval Academy is the heart lg H! around which our entire naval establishment centers, the Staff has aimed Y A to devote this volume of THE LUCKY BAG to the subject of our Severn- 5.15.1 side home. An attempt has been made to describe herein a few of the Q35 gf historic traditions connected with the institution is well as to show to the 3-:Ji 2 outside a few of the high and low spots"in the' average Midshipman's life. F Wg Q, But, above all, the main endeavor has been to construct 'a volume' which, ,ua :alll when looked at in after years, by those now going forth into the Greater had Q Service, will bring back to their minds the recollection of these past four ' years as Midshipmen within .the walls: years of extra duty, study, and 4 struggle, but nevertheless, when looked back upon, as happy a four years tg-N FN as any member of the Class will ever be privileged to en'o . Jin. Q., J y t,,' Q L ' 1 A 'Q 51 v V X94 svn xy: X -'jx' '17 Y 'QQ' ,ry -to Q ctr- . Q 3 ,cpzf L: '4- QQEQ-393422522Q915'.'Q:.':1s933!.mlfWJl!'3vIfc4ff.Pi+ff?3Q1eC'?l2EQM-4165261292 7 I J V, I I '1 I I I s ' I I , I. II 'I I I I fb ' ?" ' If THX , VI ,. XL, . mfgwgxfkxgg I I , 4 .V ,fax .,, I Tr-v I I N V 1,61 my-:.wQM. Ex I - . IX I3-4' ,3f'g7!fl'QfTQ,'I .ll 1 .KL f XI' ' 3 X ,E .XXX I I K 'QV I- -Yligyjz L ,. .YY 4 -Q?-, J." "v, -kiwi' , i. , 'I A I 'A -I -X If x' ,!' ' 0 -ff - 1 R X1 ,Q - ' , ., .--7 Q ' I A- ,, H fl ,XCNEXXXX 'CSN-irlyjz, I S WY Yi CQ x , , . -0- -. -LT I L 2,455 "' ' QM 1 w P, xxjrwxsijfsx J EFQQIL yay if 4 '.. rl 1: I5,,x,,f' ,pry - -95,5471 -dx X . QI LLIEFI Q96 Q34 f' ' :PRESS I' is H I CM Aw ,HAIR 11,54 'Eg-L4 i 5 qi N . Vw 13 - 'x 'EL I A m UIC If, ,.ggm3-?f A 71 fi' I, W X .I XQVQA, 1 'I RI 'J'fl:'?fMQvF:F2TfiH 'Sf h is-'I .. ?!gTfffiIfH' ISQHQ, f, ' ' f iiz ' hw I ITG' M If- W - '- 'IL ' 'I I yy E-Q33 fp. f ,, IA . A, I I3-'IL T 'YI I . J QQ 1 13 r 'If Eff, ri frri :Hr- Y Txfy X 4 I, Hi IV 'III I I III I VII 'VL I . ,?IJfg'jI'T 'WIII I 5 , 6155 . SQQWQ QA If sb -jflff 9 L I q-.- , pf -I I WF' IMI? fF"'f2 I T ,lxik II , ,I , IT PT II I- .I I Iixhsgig WW-I "X" ttgf'-IIN X . af! lm IN Spf! ' ' Thx '. . ' : Ip- lj, .V If '. I , III ' S L- IMI thins' IX JM, I J IIII 1, 1-I ' 1650 ,I-I I O I KCI If JI I 7 I,' x" I ul ,. ,M F x --:':f!'5fff:- f 3, , ,,- ,' A A 'r' T' YN: ., F ' -T:vT- 'if A X 1:1 , Ill-Z Im ' ,I AEI ! III I S' - III I g, , 2 . f ygkorh ' x "II A KX I I 'I .'Z A ,M 7 I X I 'I I I - "Lx W A TFP bggfif' I I Hk?Cy?i ! TO OUR SUPERIN TENDENT I t If ADMIRAL HENRY B. WILSON '9P'f '5 I lyfymxt KW' "I1,,I,7 ,I ,Q ,Ai3MI, U. s. NAVY Air! THE CLASS OF NINETEEN TWENTY-TWO - ,IIMLIIQI 1, , RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS NUMBER CF Q I.-jp NI IQ I'yf I THE LUCKY BAC. f INSPIRED. AS WE HAVE I mf' IW I , BEEN, BY HIS DEVGTION TO THE NAVY AND X W A WX HIS CONTINUED EFFORTS TO MAKE US BETTER I T HI IV. "YIq ,'N N MATERIAL FOR OFFICERS, IT IS OUR HOPE IX? , Nil .NM HH, O ,Q THAT OUR FUTURE SUCCESS MAY. IN SOME I KW 'Ks I I ,III SMALL DEGREE AT LEAST, REACH THE HEIGHTS J I3j'fW WHICH HIS HAS ATTAINED TAND THAT WE MAY I ,IIX II A , II II OCCASION IN OUR SUBORDINATES THAT 5 W f " ,NW I I ffilllxk fm? KIIV SAME SPIRIT OF COOPERATION WHICH III I yiicngdx I IQ, " Ii,-M141 ,I HE HAS INSPIRED IN US. X 2 ,Igjf I :II FII. I A I yi, IBITR ,Lfl!vS,L -sfdvlz-R y l .Y , -qi N fi f I- Qt. fg3, 1 X Ns!-Ixiym WWI ' T ' - II 5IrI?xI"I ,I JW-TTQL- I Juni 1 3 L VQEQ: T1LyeVk? d Nw , , -J'YW'1f'L'5fTTJf 4:5 8 C, ? vb A r'?73"Q, f f 'Vw V 1324" '-ii 'N--. , f X 'I ' C'-,N J, if N- 'ff-1 k C"' 52, X4 , J! ff , N. ,ffW?-tu ' ff- LQ' , 4Swi':, ' ff Mia!! ffl177Zf-?lf'r"ff 'JJ if xii ffixi xYk" Y 521' 2 VF 5 47' lf' ,Zyl ,pff A k XX! x .X M., X -uf , 'jf +-'14 fag' , . V' xw ,:,iNx -x xQf,57x, M ,x4,4? WW :M N ' wQ 'QQ 7 5, MJ T 'I NR 'f'nN5J ' , V' 'L"5,?ef7fx.x V K, 566 K bdflnlw :A YN I L b : V W! ff X ,I , I 'ff ri, V1 ' W4 ksfif ' 7' ,nr-f ff, X X51 ,i ' f 5? ' 4 'TE' J I x l Xfi 1 K' ff' -' fig? fy-ZQQQ1 ff, , -ix f ij.: 'X JL rl! ,Y , , -f XfQXxsfx, ,gf Sf! 'MW Hg 4 5-fiat .AJ , L, ' V ' X- ififf .79'1gf-Y f ,,.f-1 QXWQY5? 4 "N ww 1 Q x r X X. N-A KX ' I RE 'D mflilg .Z ,., Z 7 , If X L xx X gxJ X-'X gl ,X X 4" 45 gf film! g, ' Ly ,, Q-7 9 nf' Nm. X, 11' w "N fx f 44, 5 vf Yu x Vxz NX W4 3 Qxfikayl K 'ff 1 f' K f 'WM' - I WH: " PM A -1 ' Nu fkx A '11, I 3 x . , K J ' ,Ay lr fx I Q F3951 X , 4 fR.Fi 1 X , X Sf Q X 13. M' xx A X I an e , C- . NX-V+ XNL ,,, -gy. ., ,af x -F A, .i W, Q ' x J WS. u 1. 3, A, ,XX 1 , XY, -f Y gk. Xx xx kg' g lg N' . V X ' X, X N N X X ,,wu.!,,, 1 ,X .Auf ,W X H Q' NH' 'x I .KX 'RV T ' ,.e.'xx gf NQ. yt? , 5155, jx dll! ,I 1' Alf , 5 A 11 , ,Q W X uv' f 0 ' T. R. Kurtz, Commander, U. S. Navy Commandant of Midshipmen 10 H. E. Shoemaker, Commander, U. S. Navy Executive Officer, Bancroft Hall 11 E. D. Washburn, Commander, U. S. Navy Senior Watch Officer 12 THE REGIMENT -A ' I sv . 4 Q - - ' X-, 'I 4, K' V Li -i1,5'r1.'-.F-'tier' -X ,',Lff',JfME"'xl'1 l':5.,'si, -'ffl 4. i.'-'NJN' f'P.-Mtzfk 5 - QS? XS., 'fi hi!-.I 1, .lis- 'Vin' W NA' f- U4 in 'K 'ef 9752 IIA V :- if fi 92 . -13 '- I kv f 53 565 L, 9 rf l I .N "Ni K F Q ywgvig .. JJ, haw. MW , XVIIV vm., . . . ,,,, ,, , . .,., . . V9 I i if ll cr- ' 'Y . 52 x' 'W' 'iw . tvs' 'Atmel FIRST BATTALION STAFF Q5 fu .faq Y ei. Midshipman Lieutenant Commander-Adell, B. B., Battalion Commander. R-Hy Midshipman Lieutenant lj. g.j-Haycock, W. E., Battalion Adjutant and Signal Officer. mf! ,VIS Midshipman Lieutenant Cj. g.J-Iversen, N. K., Battalion Commissary and 4 nf' Quartermaster. A 51,5 Midshipman Chief Petty Officer-Hollowell, J. A., Battalion Chief Petty Officer. z tl U ,J Y f'. J V .',x . gi -'X X .." r Hx, i-s ' v - -4 IP fmi: YJ 2 ' 'f 'I ,, ,4' .- ,Lf .3 2. . --- r' ia' 1" f""" ' ,r U-' "".," '. N ' it .ffff-f.",?fr.'f,'5'fs-?:Qf f. "EUC -' up . -V.. 1- - 134 Jil- 2J.vf..: 'fkftfi'-fft:'sC'lQ9J ' ' f ' f 1 14 .-Q' f 'O uf' -v . Q ,"-lx .v. gf!! u. Q - ,- vo- Q- v .. 1 ' -- v Q qpf. ,. i ls' 001 - I 'ff X pri' - - M My' xx 1 Nik -If 'L 'in -- ', K gilyegggwsyiggiszfifsf.t5x'L"3.U!',Q'..Q'M'aZ.0J'i3.L":g fi'lNJf.frsfiw" fmt? CHA '14 'Z' - ff-ST: 1?'i A 'Ev' I H gf-9x L25 :Ai L 764 Q58 fra? s Sa 1' ' s ff'- ffs S23 L. 4 N 9. . Q 'f W3 A3 fag 553 , , ' if Five tg 83 . A A 'fi i . Vim fb . 43 I " elif' J! :sf , ,4 - SECOND BATTALION STAFF 9 3:-Sa 8 J Midshipman Lieutenant Commander-Whitaker, F. H., Battalion Commander. -336 Midshipman Lieutenant Cj. g.J-Johnston, D. H., Battalion Adjutant and Signal 57-1 Officer. I K 'Q Midshipman Lieutenant Cj. g.j-Howland, J. R., Battalion Commissary and ' ' Quartermaster. S. ' I i A fn' 5 , f Midshipman Chief Petty Officer-Floyd, N. M., Battalion Chief Petty Officer. 'A' . 1212 Q97 ' tffi, ,L i i . 1 if .. 1, Au ss-1 ,Q ' rf Q ul A V B3 ps f' 1 'R rL"'-ig :Jn ' - if I.: Q tg-'59 'Q ' 327 .. X ,ES ' 9:f9?"g"'i""iC5i5" 729 CC T'W7'f'? '-h'+fffgJi'vif 'Eff 'ii' fa" , , .1 .ir S - Qs? . : '...lf4q Z4 nik' J i4-'ax ',5as'1'W5,f4Jf :,f'if'l'L13"-kfbgixmaff'-R ,- ' 15 vii? -2' 4 ff y.x!. .'f'f, Qi" W ei' :mtv -2-+A . 52,4 IVA I fm ."'fi1 Mi P.. Q 'fr W' ,Aff Lili V,-fa. 7 ' Qel , "df J . .'. 'Q' ,IK 'gall '.l 4" 4. LL-I Q' fgf: w vY'l :ulylq ll xr K I cl" J 1 ra I 'MZ' 2 -V yl H -x V .5 .N K. , x in QV. ill" NL ' A Yfbv . . .W 175 -X-A ,fl L - f tb 'J T- f' -K 5 -1l.,'l v-'- X, . Y aim .ff S 'Q I x 'x I il' ,- xl . t rl l Qf'7i?f is3:2triic3fs:ifiTf1'g3SZf2?Ef -fists. '54 '2- -se? 1. 9' 'X 594 32 453 N s L2 PQ L 1 rg ' 562 G-'J -5.1 5 lf? rx, X. f w THIRD BATTALION STAFF L 1 f . 4 C5 Midshipman Lieutenant Commander-Steele, C. H., Battalion Commander. , nf 6 tl Midshipman Lieutenant lj. gj-Smith, H. A., Battalion Adjutant and Signal Lawn Officer. 1 Ll '73 Midshipman Lieutenant Cj. gj-Wallis, A. V., Battalion Commissary and B B Quartermaster. S33 Midshipman Chief Petty Officer-McWi11ie, C. W., Battalion Chief Petty Officer. 0' 4 Y w to iii' sa, 1 ui? bww 9 gt 'iv' l' 42' gl .-1'. nxt - V' f 'ff ', ff' . "O 'H' ' A X A 2 ' r 'iG??5:?fCfasrflk+.x6.E"rfg4g 16 Z4 a 5 mi? i ' fa .N . x 'SJ Q 1 N-MMM 'QA' Q I 4 1 'f - gust'- 4 Q V I .2102 V- , M -in ' 25,56-7 P W ,,.,.,,,,.,'-as-'l"""..,-..,,- , . f Y NMA'-.N V 5 S A hx Y ? , . di P. 03 , L G y jg , 'N V A ' s --0 ax .., y i , , , , . , ' . ff vx.1 ' C F " F . H" f Qi'-LJ' V , - T " 1 -. L .:fg,g2f3'2gerif' QL, '1 F. 'Q Ji .' L-. 1' .L ,MW H , ,WL- ' -if ,W 'f F F . f , .A,, fi' W .. . f- , , F' 11. "'A 2+ ' I. ,,., .Ay .fi ,J 5 'IJ . ggi... QI 'fj!5,,1 I.'f'4i" V .: ' -fa . w'AQ. f ,,.,,, .F -,1 - A ,ik 35 gf' Q , . 2 "!if'f1-,.,gf- 'Z ' 1',,J-"'t' , . if, ...' N. '-4, fam' -x.,q 'lfl V if .,.,V F- ., i s Q2 A' Dii' F' A..- 5,5 S3 9 ' 'fl , ,f FOURTH BATTALION STAFF G5 . 'QQ Midshipman Lieutenant Commander-Sanborn, A. R., Battalion Commander ' Nu 5 ' Midshipman Lieutenant fj. g.,-Bauernschmidt, G. W., Battalion Adjutant and , Signal Officer. Cf" :V . . I .K Midshipman Lieutenant Cj. g.,-Malanaphy, M. J., Battalion Commissary and Quartermaster. L A Midshipman Chief Petty Officer-Curtis, E. B., Battalion Chief Petty Officer. l . s L W , A 4 f L . 'L Ri' l a is 5 ' . 1 OA xl 9 .V -. I' 1, .X Y X' C ' ' A : ' 4 NNI x H' r Y, M1 Q ai' 1 lg ' - "'. ' " W5 .' -. 'xl' ",'!':X 'ff' "A-1x?"."T'4Y-'.-,-.x' 4 ', If tb It - if ' s ff rx-Qi , .1 ,sWm.v.X-Mak.. pr.. .,f!f.G'. ..M4bm:1f 'r..F "--"f7fi'-f"-i".,Q53f f' we -.1'5-s-ff.fll'v4Am.f'44.g' ' '-03' Vf '53, 'ra' 'W ft rr' r' J C 5 ray Q, , 17 .1 .5 Fi.-F-1 fe f F if-f X-.W . f..-mi...-Q f-1 fLzff:1,Qwi!Q0.e3fs-.1 +fsee..w.f:.r3ffzfmn4 algae -4' 13 'J VE. Ska if 3 . ff.. III. hi 'Fl ZW: 465 ,,.. . .452 Stl In" .-0, Y if CW 14. 'l,:". ' 'ifl -61 , 1.-"Q,.,. 2 F21 .1 L r ' i-,1 ng. ,, b if 3' 4 4 5? n L25 5? . l M al:-1 HI' ga' fl", Q R23 1' 0 ,:,4'b' QU I' 'rv' IQ 1,' Y-. is! ,-CJ J' "9 5614 un, . , -H1 1' V4 A rp .- 1 1' T-l s - v 0. " '-- - -' e -- - -- ' - '-" "' .' U - 0 1 FS., ' W' fn sfrwvfee rf. 12 'F 'ff o sf ex' sf PFAQQKCA - :ll FQ be ala! hz LCQ,Js 4 0gtBuS L. Idesxcsu- . A t . , 2 f 'ig Sf' 4 I Q4 REGIMENTAL OFFICERS OF THE UNITED STATES Q : do 0' L 'Ur NA VAL ACADEMY, OCTOBER 1, 1921 Q. lwrii bd 4 REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF o 1 y 6 0 Q -at Mid'n Comd'r, Olmsted, J. L., Reg. Comd'r. ,H g " Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r., King, C. W., Reg. Sub Comd'r. Q ' Mid'n Lieut., Whitaker, F. H., Reg. Adj. ar sig. off. 25' ' Mid'n Lieut., Helber, C. L., Reg. Cerh. lsr Qtmstr. t Q Mid'n C. P. O., Frawley, E. R., Reg. C. P. O. v A N ' i I REGIMENTAL DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS x ' ' I -4 a - Mid'n Ensign, Adams, F. MCK., In Charge. AX Mid'n C. P. o.. Rothwell, R. B. f ' Mid'n First P. o., Hardin, D. W. 9 Q . Q 0 . W FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION I S L I X Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Adell, B. B., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Howland, J. R., Batt. Comd'r. V 5 Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Iverson, N. K., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Snodgrass, C. S., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. ' :I Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Weston, J. L., Batt. Corn. 85 Qtmstr. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Craig, E. C., Batt. Com. 85Qtmstr. 'Q J Mid'n C. P. O., Adell, C. C., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n C. P. O., Jordan, W. C., Batt. C. P. O. ' 4 First Company Second Company Third Company Fourth Company ii cm Mid'n Lieut., Ouarton, D. Cruse, A' W. Comp, C. O. Gallagher, V. J., Co. Comd'r. . J LiffLfLU'f3S?0i,'jfc1,g'r?2'g' Walker, F. R. Stoddard, K. D. F- B-f CO- Sub- 5' 0 ' J, A, Cruise, E. A. Tucker, W. B. ' . ' M.d,n Li t. C. y Bond K- E' , Ingram, H. A., 1st Plat. 9 Q elf JS r r Koehler, B. G. Richards, F. F. C I B M 4th Pl t V Mld'nEnslgn, Converse, A.F. Ault W B Leberman P K ?eman' ' " a ' U0 Mid'n Ensign, Dorsey, J. H. ' ' ' ' ' ' Hill' T' B-1 24 Plat- ' f 1 Mid'n C. P. o., Waidlich, Hume. J- R- Oxnard. T. Burleigh, R. W., 3d Plat. K .4 J. E. Archibald, H. C. Guider, J. W. Libby, R. E., Co. C. P. O. 6 L sl , 4 s 'Q I I fl. - ' - ' THIRD BATTALION FOURTH BATT ALION Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Larson, E. E., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Sanborn, A. R., Batt. Comd'r. k 1 r A Mid'n Lieut. Cjgl, Fitzhugh, G. D., Batt. Adj. 85Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Bauernschmidt, G. W., Batt. Adj. 85 ' Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Pierce, H. W., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. Sig. Off. N' g Mid'n C. P. O., Humphreys, C. O., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Huffman, L. J., Batt. Com.85 Qtmstr. LV' N I Mid'n C. P. O., Curtis, E. B., Batt. C. P. O. ' lay ld -1 0 Fifth Company Sixth Company Seventh Company Eighth Company I II:Jeuf"cJeur0I'geidC6CE Steele, C. H. Fulenwider, J. J. B. 551332. H1 F-E003 Cocgndxg b ? 1 H 1611 - JE r 0 . - - mme, . ., o. u .e Mlafh lie' 20nIadt1.PhE' Saff.'T2.AhZ1. iomfff- , .e, , , ay or, . . ml , . . 1 Main Lieut. Cjgb, Ragonnet, Morris, W. S. Harper, J. S. Plat. Q. :ffl Mid'n Ensign, Hudson, R. H. ioutgafri' ?s:x:' ?al:!er' HkDi: zgdlgiat' OCP: Q M'd' E ' ,Eld 'd ,D.R. en UC , . . 1 C 6 , . . 0 nson, , ,, at, Q 3 Mid'ii Hi-llngei, G. P. Covell, G. W. D. Voegeli, C. E. Toney, A. L.. Co C. P. O. f -Q 7' .SHS 'F ' 'fav -f of if P' ' 7"'F'f3""f "+r"02f"E'Q'Q ' ' ' r .- Q 0 xv Y gzifagi . 4532353 ,ffff . :ZI!"g.lA'.-.dl To. -diffs 9.13. :ll Ya . -. .JJ FXS fax: ,u , - . --r' ' " '-- . 110' ' "'."xJx""Q -0" 'U 'rslafi 'x 5 . Q - xv- ,av wr' ' -ay xmr bf Qqg-ivyal . D 5 .e , f . se ....cee:i..Q.fa1:icz.ewM.e.iaae-.. .sz .ffoa.... . a. fee. iq, 72 E lr 3' 5 REGIMENTAL OFFICERS OF THE UNITED STATES .ug HJ Yi' I3 NAVAL ACADEMY, DECEMBER 1, 1921 -,QQ U 2' ki' 4 4 REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF ' O 0 Y .. v , , 6 as M1d'n Comd'r, Frawley, E. R., Reg. Comd r. 'tg 5 Mid'n Lieut., Humphreys, C. O. Reg. Sub Comd'r. 1 Y S In ,Q Mid'n Lieut., Haycock, WQE., Reg. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. 'N Mid'n Lieut., Baker, O. K., Reg. Com. 85 Qtmstr. if I 8- Q. Mid'a C. P. o., Wiedorn, P., Reg. C. P. o. ' e REGIMENTAL DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS I A - , I Q 9. Mid'n Ensign, Rothwell, R. B., In Charge. O' ai Mieva C. P. o., Hardin, D. W. f ' Mitra iet P. o., Adams, F. Mex. gy . - Q ,AQ FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION 3 ' L R Mid'n Lieut. Cornd'r, Archibald, C. B., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Johnston, D. H., Batt. Comd'r. Y l Mid'n Lieut. fjgl, Butterfield, H. B., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgl, Doak, . H., Batt. Ad'. 85 Si . Off. J J g :B Off. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Guider, J. W., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. wa I Mid'n Lieut. fjgl, Neiley, E. A., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. Mid'n C. P. O., Thomsen, P. S., Batt. C. P. O. A Mid'n C. P. O., Titus, E. U., Batt. C. P. O. r A A '4 A First Company Second Company Third Company Fguffh Company ml, ' Mgyn Lieut., Alexander, W. Walsh, H. T. Barr, W. W. Jordan, W. C., Co. Comd'r. B, . 5 l Lieut. R. E., Gordon, F. W. Lee, W. T., CO. Sub C0fI1d,l'. ' 6 Malin Lieut K, J Gmc Craig, J. E. Whitney, J. P, Clark, s. R., iee Plat. 65 U, P, R. A ' ,Jg ' y' J Lindsay, H. W. Lott, F, 5, Wauaee, M. H., 4th Plat. N .W f I MQ',f,f"Pf"eut' 09' Cogsweu' Donnelly, W. J porter, K, Libby, R. E., 2d Plat. K N -o M512l3Er:l2if:l,,Slg2g:i1i1gffi5,.RAI-- Aden, C. C. Prose, R, F, zimmerman, W. E., 3d Plat. C' I Mid'n C- P- O-. Fenton. P- M. McMurray. R Dunstan, T. S. Goodwin, C. F., Co. C. P. 0. . i Q4 . ' ' s 'S F' 4 THIRD BATTALION FOURTH BATTALION . V I Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Wallis, A. V., Batt. Comd,r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Coffman, R. P., Batt. Cornd'r. ' Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Krick, H. D., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Brown, C. C., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. N, Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Clark, S. J., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Stacey, G. A., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. swf Mid'n C. P. O., Farrington, J. V., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n C. P. O., Malanaphy, M. J., Batt. C. P. O. P : Y B: xg: B Fifth Company Sixth Company Seventh Company Eighth Company Ed Qjl . , . . 5- 0 . 313 n I-Leut-. IVECI-gugh, J- M. O,Donneu J J Becker A L Higgins, J. M.. Co. Comd'r. BHP' 'eu lg un ef Whitgmve, L. D. Stohnh A. M111ef,R.B., Ce.sub Cemd f. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgb, Nicholson, Hale, P. G. Cox, J. M., Jr. McDonald- R' P" lst Plat' VN is-R F-I . Blake, J. C. Williams, M. R. Cfew' W' H-f 4th Plat' fra. gh CJgl,dCZroIwi3B. E. Strong, M. J. Hogan, H' H' Momm, C. H., 2d Plat. .3111 9 ' Mid'n Eneign,MeWi11ie,C.W. Pierce. F- W- Smith, H- D- Zayom' H' Ri Sd Plat' S 'Z Maeva C. P. o., clay, J. P. Orem, H. E. ,S- Q b I wr' e -:tow is 'i'm'eV"'wa'f'ef 1-aoff"g',f,e'fsaQQ'F'-f'?f"e" rlflga.. J 7 . 532835: .a.-Li :Z'S1'f-'?a.x. MMA ---ifiu QA.. 1 .55 9. it .- QM! s.'f.vY,:g.14, VA 0 'N Qin . , - A . s . - -n-D 1- - Q 9 Q Q 9 f K' 0- - 1 XZ' 55' ' W ' W ' .01 Jw 9 ' ' ' i - -"ww-"P ea ff' we ee' - A ,qt . ,N zLp.dD.c .."fif2f.".wlQ"'Af3,?2-.. P la. . A toe- . -J - 4 P 5 REGI MENTAL OFFICERS OF THE UNITED STATES Q I! s gl 'rf' Q S9 NAVAL ACADEMY, FEBRUARY 1, 1922 Q. 4 LN! REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF 5 Mid'n Comd'r, Smith, H. A., Reg. Comd'r. ' A P 'N 8 'Fx Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Toney, A. L., Reg. Sub Comd'r. I 4 .I I Mid'n Lieut., Toomey, H. W., Reg. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. ks Mid'n Lieut., Keeler, H., Reg. Com. 85 Qtmstr. 4 L Miduq C. P. o., Wallace, J. R., Reg. c. P. o. 'Z 4 ' rf U ' 'Q FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION ' i ' 4 s EJ f4 I-S Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Waidlich, J. E., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Holmes, W. J., Batt. Comd'r. ' :fa J Mid'n Lieut. Cjgl, Miles, M. E., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Jackson, R. R., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. l ' . f' .... . - 4? M1d'n Lieut. Cjgj, Raines, E. V., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Jennings, H. L., Batt. Com. 8nQtmstr. 0' V-9' Miern c P ' , . . O., Crawford, C. W., Batt. C. P. O. Mxd'n C. P. O., Floyd, N. M., Batt. C. P. O. 5 s VK 7 A QE First Company Second Company Third Company Fourth Company we gf ' Mid'n Lieut., Fenton, P. M. , Kniskern, L. A., Co. Comd'r S . , . . . Brautigam, T. M. Hazard, H. G. , Mid n Lieut. Cjgj, Titus, E. U. Catton p Co. Sub Comdfr J Midfn Lieut. ogy, Shears, Fink, B. W., Jr. Kosse, S. H. V e F: B" lst Plat V J c. c. stuart, L. B. Myers, c. w. fs ' ' " ' X 1 . Miern Lieut. qjgp, Lewis, c.x-I. Suits, W. J. Sweeton, J- A. Rldgway- A- K-- 4th Plat' , Uh Miern Ensign, Hylant, E. P. . Jaekeen, M. c., za Plat. M.d, En i Gm, P Clapp, V. O. Zotti, F., Jr. J 1 n s gn, y, J. . Carter, B. E., 3d Plat. 5. A x., Miern c. P. o., Hollowell' Rockev- W- W- Lyon- A- R- Comm J C P 0 Q, ' J- A-, Jr. Eccles, H. E. Johnson, J. N. ' " ' ' ' ' al I I r I K 4 v K 'Q THIRD BATTALION FOURTH BATTALION A Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Smith, R. E., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Wilson, T. D., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Rawlings, H. A., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Blue, R. E., Batt. Adj. 81. Sig. Off. g 1 Mid'n Lieut. Qjgj, Clay, J. P., Batt. Com. 81. Qtmstr. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj, Ryan, T. C., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. "sl 9 'nj Mid'n C. P. O., Orem, H. E., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n C. P. O., McManes, K. M., Batt. C. P. O. L K 'N I 9 1 '91 x I-4 sl Fifth Company Sixth Company Seventh Company Eighth Company Q Mid'n Lieut., Stokes, T. M. Hamrick, L. Voegeli, C. E. Bartlett, B-, CO- C0md'l'- ' J Mglflgerf-Ella. GED, Dunkel- Zinn, R. T. Nash, A. R. Yelverton, I. N., Sub Comd'r Mid'n Liellt- USU, Parsons, Morehouse, A. K. Evans, D. S. Becker' A' Ev Jr" lst Plat' S' . . Ashle C L Bedilion R. W' Foster, F. D., 4th Plat. 0 id n Lieut. Qjgb, Regan, Y' - - ' ' 5 Sli Mg: EQE . H dl H W Brown, T. o. Sinclair, v. R. R0beftS0f1-A-R-- 2d Plat- 3,2 wr Ms.: T. JL A. R. ------. O. C- E- 3-1 ' e .fa Mgcii. C P 0 D H T Leppm, J. H. Durgin, E. R. Fifzoereld, c. J., Jr., C. P. 0. Q 1 n . . ., awson, . . 'ii li it fb g-ggi?-1.5AEii12??f.2'E??5ii92Z2QQ:.?135iQlWiiW.il?5!?aGQQ??h-sfigzi. Q FQ. 0 Lf .. -0- - ' :R-ev '19 Nw vv. - 10' v "'-"vs" 'D' "":iW:i revies A gkpbtf -.3 'gl - xx .yr .Q 'by .-fe f 91.efRAmUhQ4kmlMMmxQAUmkhMQM4i E, f 5 REGIMENTAL OFFICERS OF THE UNITED STATES p2 - . 452 31: NAVAL ACADEMY, APRIL 1, 1922 QS. REGIMENTAL COMMANDER AND STAFF 5 5 iq Yfg 03 Mid'n Comd'r, Olmsted, J. L., Reg. Comd'r. : Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, King, c. W., Reg. soo Comd'r. g g N fa A Mid'n Lieut., Ffawley, E. R., Reg. Adj. so sig. Off. 'S- Q Mid'n Lieut. Helber, C. L., Reg. Com. 85 Qtmstr. ppl. L , N Mid'n C. P. o., Rawlings, H. A., Reg. c. P. o. ff? I f FIRST BATTALION SECOND BATTALION t, i Q 'A - ax Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Adell, B. B., Batt. Comd'r. Mid'n Lieut. Comd'r, Whitaker, F. H., Batt. Comd'r. I 6 5 r 6 Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Haycock, W. E., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Johnson, D. H., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. cb , Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Iversen, N. K., Batt. Com. 85Qtmstr. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj Howland, J. R., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. .N . AQ fl U Mid'n C. P. O., Crawford, C. W., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n C. P. O., Floyd, N. M., Batt. C. P. O. n Ii V 4 :W First Company Second Company Third Company Fourth Company F K Mid'n Lieut., Cruse, A. W. Ault, W. B. Snodgrass, C. S. Jordan, W. C., Co. Comd'r. A ie afmwwwwf eww mme mmneon N 1 neu . JS , en on i Comdu, pu M. Brautigam, T. M. Tucker, W. B. ' V A Mi-fn Lieut. een. shears, c.c Adell. c. c. arena-oe, F. 1-. Hfnmes' W' JU ls' Plat' QV 7 . . . . . mu, T. B. 4th Piet. 1 Mid n Ensign, Waxdlxch, J. E Cl V O G .d W , cg Mid'n Ensign, Alexander app' ' ' ui er' J' ' Craig- E' C" 2d Plat' Q W, G, Suits- W- J- Biehl. F- W- Gallagher, V. J., Jr., 3d Plat. . g Mid'n C. P. O., Titus, E. U. Weston, J. L. Lyon, R. E. Libby, R. E., Co. C. P. O. S7 bi Q i S THIRD BATTALION FOURTH BATTALION S - -4 :f g I 'ft . . . . ' , . M1d'n Lieut. Comd'r, Steele, C. H., Batt. Comd'r. Mxd'n Lieut. Comd'r, Sanborn, A. R., Batt. Comd'r. ' . Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Smith, H. A., Batt. Adj. 85 Sig. Off. Mid'n Lieut. fjgj, Bauernschmidt, G. W., Batt. Ad. 85 fl Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj Wallis, A. V., Batt. Com. 85 Qtmstr. Sig. Off. R K 1 r A Mid'n C. P. O., Mc Willie, C. W., Batt. C. P. O. Mid'n Lieut. Cjgj,Malanaphy,M.J.,Batt.Com.85Qtrr1str. ' ,J Mid'n C. P. O., Curtis, E. B., Batt. C. P. O. s ' K ' , Q 0 No' Fifth Company Sixth Company Seventh Company Eighth Company x"o Midjn Lieut., Larson, E. E. Oflgonnell, J. J., Jr. Voegeli, C- E' Pullen, H. F., Co. Comd'r. Ak' Q Mg np Lleut' ogy' 'Hunter' Conradt P E smith R Hall Higgins' J' M" Co' Sub Midin .Lieut. qjgy Jerome S h A S .E U i - i i Comdif' K C. C' v - out ar , . . Fulenwider, J. J. B. Baker, H' D., lst Plat. 'V Mid'n Lieut. qjgy, Hudson, Baker. 0- K- Blue. R- E- Tyler. A- L-, 4th Plat- - gm 3: H' u Morris, W, S, Williams' M. R. Bartlett, B., 2d Plat. 'Citi Q A Mid n Ensign, Stokes, T. M. , fx' :Jn Mid,n Ensign, McHugh, J' M. Ashley, C. L. Becker, A' L. Z?y0ttl, H. R., 3d Plat. I 9 C. P. O., Farrington, Humphreys, C. 0 Nash. A- R. Flgggfgii' C' J" Jr" Co' ,7- X Q ' ' q v - v 0' 'Ni 1 97 T 'WY 71 P'-" "V ' V " "4 ' . --25w??ee9g-g.on1o.-.miiw.e.e.zf.o.-e.Q5ii'oseQe.v Uv ,, 5. Y' K. 1 . 2 It vw-1.. Y by 4, V V x rw! lr. f ,tit-f fs l A -L1 1 ' f' --"' f?-7 4' 391' " Q- .' f - X, 1. 'rx' 1 11- - 1, -- f R ,- . K 4" .,, I! E- 1' f' fra! .f'1 'V 'i XPQ 1 Ir,-.x .Y v -7 -J-u-.gk Aff' ' ' ' 'wr V ,Q 5 J-J-lr-'fl' 4' r x . ,aww T' I ., ....--...,..,.w i L-M a x 4 1 1 Q4 1 i . i 3 M if M az. 122 A .....-.---Y --...aff-Q W I "w . , .,,.. , K , 1 , L , 1 1Nfsr'r'f:v.w ' -'f- - 5-pus-44.1-es.f.n14 ,, wh I 3 V 1 '5-'l xw:A 1 L I 1 ' Y ,-L fr X. :gl 1' 'v ' . -. , fl 'I HE REGIMENT .V .f ,ff - .af 1. Y . ,tx V 0 If '. ' , ' 'J' f. J 1921 1 ,, ., .MJ .- 9 vs ', 2 1 511' I' .' Q .1 ,V ,, '. 1 r, Q .A+ -1-an fu fra , 1, ,. " :I X ,' f" R tif x"'u'4L A . vi 5 :V rf fig- QU- ' ,3,rV',' J, -- .f -., Wt'---14' .. '121 , f-.+1' 1 mx 1. 1 .I L 'icq Nfl.-' 'mln -,x",!n! 1 sf , ' '24, .1 , fig '1" Vzf ' -l4i.N"1, X' L' '-N 'mi' -. '7':.. lf.. 1 5' 'Tay 'X' ,' 'f " :'1eV.'l'- wixvl Nlww, E " I,-'11 1 xlwfi A Lk,"5'if 'XX , XV- : .fx -111,1 11 1'1" fv-.1 .hx .,, -Q 1 ,' .'. - - ll' 6 ,. 'Vs '-11- A ': ' 11 , 'A , 'M -PM f ' KJ 1 . 'I Y! . 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Af' XX 3 I' ag xx Y 23 fl 'N 4' xx, ,,..--' .3-. Il i iMW H .,L..- .f ,: ' ,V Q 3 - ' IF' "WF T ' -Tfvf x ",Qf Hv'xXl -E.if,?P7f-' I NV1 Y1lWV4 J7- F . f l! im , 5, ' Jfff N J N 5 N X - ,fx X A, - icf- QQ fn f-wx: 'L ff X f - -' 'X ' fx W " " f-X 'Nw xx wg f X - ,sw f Qf,Q,1w SMX Q fc b s sf . Jn xv X fl l j ! , I 'AQ AH 4,gX gf,4 ' g f4!i ' ' A if W 1 : 1 W l N ik , . A433 l xl ,lv Ds YQ, QW gmsj Tfmff Q Xlifgf Q25 , K Q X 9 mfg fps Q M I E291-1 X 1 F ki jk :gf fl my x HX Q V 1 Nffifd "L A W' . , f P1 4? 21' Af' -Q qm3'f"f" Y L'l.f " if 'Eg,1f " .wi J I X 5 , - -X2 , , , l f y uf NW V 3 Q THE YARD Qf gif-ygg sf 'CW X AX ' kv 'gg I: 4- pm vgwjlhw C A +1 xh J f x 1 1 G9 of-ig-+I' A 3, Ye ffarlf-a-ef: 1 - 's'v.ji , ,lf of if .Q vs- w Wllxufxx 'I ofa- N 'lf F' .Y , 554 , N wig cv V my-ff ' , Xlfs"g,sf' ANNAPOLIS There at the gate of the ocean, Close to the voice of the tide, Annapolis stands like a beacon light Flashing its rays far and wide. Aye, like a beacon we see her, Rearing up men for the iight, Standing up proud in her power, Dazzling the world with her light. There 'neath the crosses of marble Our famous old sea lighters rest, True to their mother, the ocean, Forever asleep at her breast. And there 'neath the dome of the chapel, Lying in most honored state, Still hovers that undaunted spirit, Paul Jones, the unconquered and great. Full man a grey-bearded captain Remembers the old Lovers' Lane, And down its green-shaded pathway He longs to be strolling again, XXQJ1' Cl 'r ' I 26 .,........a--4 i- , 5. 1 The tidewater river that's flowing Past Greenbury Point to the bayg The winds that sweep in from the ocean And carry the sting of the spray. There stands the tribute to Somers And all of his time-honored band, Mute spokesman of deeds by the workers Who fashioned our own native land. And hlled with the breath of the warriors Whose pictures look down from the wall We roll back the years to their glory, In the hush of Memorial Hall. Then borne on the breezes of twilight Comes the sound of a sweet bugle call, As the colors float down from the Hagstaff And the shadows of evening fall. Once again comes the sound of the bugle Now softly, now sweet through the night And ever there gleams out to seaward The far reaching rays of the light. 27 n 7, .BX I r 0 X .,-Q - 13..- ,.-.J-, 1 - . I 'N sV"" " NV fl' Fifzef'--VW' . I tk, . -. ,- Wi. 1" 54. .' ff' 2 I' 1 R- ne l r N ?":5 ' ' X' -1-if , V- V. w. .qs A -Q-.ff - ,.aefV.Ni4f- 1 gl' 3- X' ! ff -. f .".--1-Q' Q.a"'3Q 43. - -4. - N - A in new E' r. 's , ' . - ' -. , 'P-,e'i,- X41 ' - ,- of Q .5 - 'RV--' Q v. X .- ' X... . . ., A , ,:f- F m ix- X - 0. r "1-. fr. Q-bfagi-f wikfw fs- if -v. ' wk. ., ,, 1. :L ' J. 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'-1 -4. .vii 55-.1 g Afitis.'2.eeif25sfE.fikuiim as :A 9 W' " 'llyxl ' I " 2'3g55?f95Q5: I If, -4 .1gf!.g,15Fk x ' I 35151-g.,'fvgf gg3?.jI1,iiQwf' w 655 ' '. ' A h X ,. Q. X" 3 'I ,xg 1 SI 1,5 ' ' f-x"x2fvf lf? Qjg b ' X 4 '- X QE- , 'AW-578!A.f'1mgf,.,?,2.zkgfgf,-. ' I - A A 'J'b"'- 'f iw. '523115"f-T3 5? A. 5: 'ZA .1 .LA , M' "7" Li x'1T..i-F5 'R ',fzT,.?f1.1 ' ' 5153 2- 2 .V '1 ' ' ' f'-1'5"-'P' fr !!.-.QE-141 'f.:.va1--gA,F',.,I. sf:.'ff.- - :A,f,A,:5 fm.I,?f I ,A L 'f'i51QS1J , .. A was L "And here we came each Sunday morn This prayer to send on high: 'To those in peril on the sea 7 771 Send help when danger s nigh gag: IIA' t' M 'A :NX X. 9 29 O v up f,,.,.---".fIT'v. I,,.,f"'x,I, ., ,A---' X K!M,.,,.,f- M NX jg N"w.Ixx . Q. I 1 M f"N"fs, . ' X XC? " , xt "x . I y.fT,.,x.x a , Y 52' x 1 I vi, ' X Y 4' " . . 1 ' 5 ' K i,,I th .II I , ag I. LM I , ht ,AG , I wg f It I X. I .ai,,:,l.I?wf,1 ,sf ., i-In , VW X :1 ff 3ff,f5'fg, qqgwvifsif X . xx ' "iv-s"1g?i:'l. 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' F Q sz, ,'i'i,.-f mf gut' N- ,' 35332 ' 1 , ?:?'iW'- fi, " y 37" 'if X' ft f 'sT'f, if - lgu f'g 'J!,x"1fII ,g - '-MI . . 'f I 'WJ , 9 ry 'I 0 I V-ff!! i 1' Q . fwsfzmfict iii. P e ' ' " f Q J ' 'ri . . X1'1ig-HN-K 4- .3 1 s, I - -Az i. , .ww , 1 I? -I F133 WY'-L'f,us. 55752, ,- 'gy Nf 'ik , " '-. 'u gm' -',. .' gi wil "Qsg'V M5 -I . fl tg! 'N -fifif 'S' V ki Mfiiis 3:1--A Af 4257- f l E" "iii, 17" 'S?M'Jf'i A--if I .- ,lpgfjft 'ii I' 'eg Q39-151' - miami: I ,IX .N ' x ,f f ,!,gIy,+. 1-,Mg 5 ,I 1 "t , riff -,j 5, ' xwqbf' vw wef,-2-11, ., "rw " 2 'tif 1, 1 V ' ' - P, I P-iQ -'T' A' 354-ff, HY' -ffi""X" WF' U 'W ' .Q .-LSQTN 7' . 5 ,S V9 iv- . 'X ., -idigf f. 'L'i".J'h I-if- Q gtk., I 'ev-In I . I,.,, PM , . - :fi 'S 'X 4 1 I -- ' z,..M'r:'2,3 I 4311A- If ,Q ,Q ' .f Iw.',, fi NDI ,W X ,,.,..,,I I y....-f-" qr, .-w,a3',1' 1 I 555, '1 II,-:I, 2 ,I:Ig3ga3,g I ' 15, ' ' 1, 1 - ...H A Hay: - fi Q3 "W , 2,1 HQ ve' I ' ' ff" " ' , Ii I Q .:." My x , , , as ri :V 1.M,Mm ,I . 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V is-TiQ'2,f .,:4Qd" as Heier ' we-we-K if. ' 1. gt. 1, . ' yflg, 'A"""i'L"m""1"i r C' 1- - mir, ' 1.535-'cfygi-35' fi- H2 s 4. ,stiff-.. ' :H W ' iw 5.9. gg 'si+i.gm, '5,J5,3,,,gg1f5??:,iw ij: 2:Wv.,,,1, ,.. -Qc i In K., i.."'fi.E2q M, I QWIQIN xwxgla IH, +,,, "And here admiring strangers saw The Fourth Batt. in reviewg A pretty sight to take the eye, Those long, trim lines of blue." x . 30 . A 1 V en, ,f-.. t- il-of-if is .. .p it , gmt.-k.,l. ., . fish ' 'f,12'k?,5f'31,k"4n,g,j, . 1 X -.532 A M. l llfii -1l'l5'fvfl,ffAf2s. or l. - f I ' lm-,Af :.,,i Q,i, .xzff '5 f WH fi . ' 5.T'?2Qd2f37'?r 'ff lf. ' 'K . VA' 5. W Wag I K , " -W-1' J ' 'f"'f. N 941 ' v A . ,-ag. kr , ' V k 4 , If--f ff M, . . f i .' We r x i , .6 .ty V5 .fffsf iii 'f,'f'g31,LQe,1'5,?S1'1wffSi?,',g31+9 " . . r- f.-.1'2 Agp. 'ff'-' "ff-...3"f77',.f-,1 . -rf-f1g"?C25,jE,'?5r3?4S?fv .It .. ' ' ping- ,' S24 Ya fr ,N ,,x P : v, 1w?giS'7r2-'f' K lg?r:Hf"fi'Y5"-if5??i?aa!-' -sr """ ',7:wU!9' f Y fi in of 4.525 'Sf'-. ' 1 f. h . nga- 3-51, fi- . ff4 ii,.ga? 3.5.5, 1-44 , V, ftf.3QfQ,5,,ii4.,., a ' in 1 1 ,y39':Q6ff'f' " wx- fkg, ' H , A :fi "g',2.??5:5'Q: -' l t .r . M . t or V9 , W J i'Sf'w- .41-fQN'. ft:-iff V 'Ll P 3, Y law if f fm vig' Y ,. - - l, f. ? 1.1 A-I 3458 gg 'fyfyfa f HUP.: 1. ijt , . 'Z If L , , jf if -P mia. Q' NMS 15- a,4nAtv Ag S , ,, A . 1' 5 . j , x ,x 1' ' I ,fb 5 1. 1-f,a,.y,,g,,,'f X5 JLNK wx - M 'MN I-fvqv. -ra-ws. wh Na .. :qv -fb q ' Lffr v ., .4:gf5x?,Zs'ffx-J . , n 'Q' .- .1 gl E 2. i X--er-'G ,nl , M, 1' .ffigsg X' ' f?" 4 egslbllfr f -. .me Qswfigzdf' -i K 'gf jar-fpx.. yql 'eff --,.. N N! Al ff gy-fz' ,MV-4 , Lx4z', 'wg,,,g5j,4f3571f l -S .wx K,x.rfE.,Q..f. 5, VA?:,,?Qu?l....1.,.1:,Ki X M, A A 1 rj? M M. K 214 'S -33" V-ixfabiyx' , va 1 I M ,,.,.. Asif v w- .1 H 4.' ' .e.'-,Y.., .,. . "1 . V-'QQ 1 ' ff ,- .g ' :.g3'Pf2.w! 'i . I :Qin 4 ,.. ,ff-4' , lr'-""""' 9, :SG - ,J ' l ' f-Pkg, - 3115. 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'1-'air -9 3 Q i i. 1'-f '2'r'A'A'r'F'f-f'1QQ'1"T'fn 'L 'Ur' DCE , VH, ' Ag,-'pl ,. .v 1, gfiilfl fffs-1:.:i.:.T1LT',,Tf4'.. 441' Q? ' ff: ? .. 'Q " v-"" "- wel' A 1'.T ' 02' is l 5 'ft '1 1-1'-H-:4:a.1'l2IEh:-ezw-+5-Q?i'5"f-2 iff!! 5 i 3,4 fri if - -- -A---W-iz:-an Q ff 2 fi 441 v . Q 14. Q f 1,5 . ,ii A. 9effm5giEs':?ra A .-Q: 1 Q.: 3- xi af' V :sp 'Ii' A' .1 25 1 Us if fi ' f 52' 11 5' , E-Q 2 f ifgfwi ii' ff' ,Q 1 9 5 "5F",'ij,i 5, '1 if--34 3 1 i ?5If,-- ,, Q 2 -1-fi :We iff? 5 :ini f fel? - f 'iff' new h ::::.. ,A 5 ,,,.,, Q Q3 if LZ:-4 Q ff g ,h di.-h ' .., '-44 ,im yi - E !!'11,,',',. f Q .Um :sr ia a - fa ' iff 'iw e " '-"' fxiigi. if L I I it , ,uf i i?i?i 1 ,' ff www fdfw 'wi ?' azg,g.xfJ Qin:-ff' gfHa.i5t', iw , at i WEN 'L-' PX Hi 'await im Wei- i I X' 'HP ' x df Q-an-magna' 'f " ,, -4 f -' A f -, Jig fi au- 557' W Q 'v2J'22r 'r ii 5 mi is T 1-A i MM 1. x h. whim , I ., 'L Y I """" A 't' ,.'g"fi f. a f I J 1M'.:""",. QQ,- in ' X , nun A :Q F: ' Nalxifdili-ifjrin,1i.f-',:Q..i .,,,f',,w.:'f-T"A 1 W., Nj- V " ' ' f - I 2,c:if:":5K'f.Wff-lfqgfl' ' M . I p on """ZQ'.l'f .1 w ,E - 1 -twig-ig. ., M Tafff-ang? A h -A:.,..:-:21,Lgayw,fE:1,,,1::f7 -I .,.,i 'x3"Zi:E"Z'g',1241T?f' ' ,,,-7 3. 355 K'-H g.?'f'z"' ,FQ-fjflf Zi i- 51' ,-.,-wfQ4,j,,., ' 'A ,5,,.f'f-rfjf.d,,., A ff ,.:,j'.,-f.-'ji-H,gn,-, f fliqgijii A:5LfZ.w-Axjjff.y .,,.. - .,,-,, ---4,-Tgzkggw, 'WI - .lj ,ihxxpy -Hefwr. '.,.- GNT: -.'V,,.- b ,xv 1, 4 . .1-.mix -A "J -frgw ggi-I-"',1f'1 - fftfpz--P-'.f.. ." , , 'ff""7 5lL'?f1?f':'fff"y,g, ,:,effjT1.,gfi5ij.i115113g?"T2l-31 ,..-. - ,Q Mr, 'nr ,rj ,5,,'fj',...-'af-7j,,,rf,' M -N A. "M 'f'f:"""T'f:z:'i'f'f."515- of ' "offi- ,yz-f'Af"4'xj' ,,.' ,.-- - ,fu -A ,gfngifj ff,-'Q' 4 kr., A I . . f . . lf' ' -"" 1- fvTf,Q:..V-.. ,-Z A , ' ty," f f- Affifff- 7? ,3if,zp::if'g,, 'T' V. :pf , J,,! "In old Mem. Hall we see again The portraits on the wall Of those who went before us, f an When they heard their country,s call Mx 34 pf .5 G - we Y' ff 1 .5 -c-.,, , . ,' 4' -ff ' ily 2 A f- ia - '41, ff-6-. e' x Ay, -'i5G"'c9f-gg" 'W A K N W- I U T' - . 1 ' 54 57' 43 - " 2' -A 2 -uf 4' ' , A v X K , 332' . "' 'lszw lfj ff 0 I 1' ' .jvgf 0 - I ' A Y-: S .' - N A ' 'fi g ' .. 47 Q 1,355 ' . 6507 N W", 'A L e, 'Vs 1 ..,x 'f3,'jgg? 'A' 51" VW-aa!-'YY - 3 3?'lP4..x tgp nfs.: A Q3 '-'K "A"'G43"' . ,T-f' . "N ' Ag 'f Y " A ' ' ,L H ' M v..,:, -. " f- L ' ' "a'fl "9'5fmf fr :f-MF . ,J"!m' "- Qizgy We "' 4' Q. -V. ' ' -, J, x if "' B, 1 'un ga' l ' 'ty ,of U f '- ., rll l'y , ll . Ei 5 f, , ,W sb, 25 ,K f 'Y K2 . fvgf 5xfS5'iS'q'9"?,-ffl :Ll ... a '1?2sW-f Q 2,f'4i1ii.,,Y if mm- -f?,.,?..1:M..,' I. Jun 1 V. 7, 12 . i I? V u! . aye W A V In ,ir I 4 . , . X f ....'ii?"-'K . J , r"5f'A""f v ' 1 ' .n , ff., if r' ,I. . -,Xi grim? 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T' f iff f' 'i'4f23Zi??e54?l7?,v?:??1'5fi4,Q fm,-f .1 sy .w.,.g?.f5,'0S,g 'wif .. ,:, Q EIU! ,IR ,fy 0. ,.,..---,--,lf gf-. M' ' gffa::.."Q uw---M 4523? Ztgfifff f1'4'f'f2?'v.?gff3 ?f"5f4ffr:'g?? L4- "7i"""35 2f.Q2"1"" Z ,: ' 5" 'e V'ig,,l Z. , 'i,g. ,.v. ' Sf. .525 if wiv-'X' vii I .ff '- " fix ffgw' X ,gi : 5? 153. X 12 i ' 1 fi W ,""1::g1,, V , 2 gf' , Y. r 'D , 7'lXx'lV,,, i X - ' f gf , xg -fwjv? . : -' ,N - "5 4 ff I 1 , 3 - . - -4,: , I U :Tl W M tl I ' Q:,.,-..3ea .V fa ag.: . . if! , ,a .Eaif141mi',.y. ,. 1 - A. Y fi, -' X ., "' Lf . f:j'1"":.9"' 1 , ,- izpfiitgp 'nj Q X5 'ikglli f 4: Q' .g m HA ' ', - 4 ,,.A.,. ,,,. , J V . M ,W ,Q f M A- -L d here we pause qulte sllently, gl, 64365 5- 3 5 , 2ys., QV, 3. V f e ' - ,- , 'A '-'-, - A 1,15-ef To pay the homage due Q-gy 'f . R W R, ' "' lf ' , , x ,f gf-, , 11' V T . ,nun ,- Jrhgry 1 n -x X I , Y he dauntless souls of warnors, Man, , 5 5 Q EXT!! l , if Whom d1shonor never knew 79 3? "2 gtffsn. 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X ' fl'-l A l ' l i ggi 1- 5 . . 35, , 1 Q .,, b ' f L ' - WY- ' - el 5 S-xx iii" 'V 'XTYQ ,Q i " N'LM"Lf 1 MR" A! ,Q Q' ,W Zi Y ' 44, ', "7--. -V -fA. x' iw 1 bf, 3 5. - ,: ' .S , Nvqwlgllx My up 4 WM F if ' l' fl .ll . ff " '54 5 '-Q 5 ' .XT Q .f A 5:5 1 V- L, .xv , ' ..f2,,,,ii . 17 1 - 1 'A F. ,xr , :v in I AQ rm.: - . ,- . I , ,wi Q ug 12"-I-M a.,6g,A :T,VQigi Jg. A54 A E Y, Q44 , Q - Qs:-f . l 1 23 -lf 3 .j1'-,,,R3f,..,,'t5efXZ Q' 195,55 L,,,,.-l,,,, , I , t 1 ,s '7,,,7"fZ,i'gLf,,rj, , . b , ,l-- ,V v . t Q -:vi 10 fxkkifur 'ff it 'M'-4515 V gl E , Q a:v3Q?rv , - , iff 1 ' V jiifi X "iii o ff . -nf!"-few MT Qi- be e Yf I l U f -A 9 'Lf .V . ti-K,,x :FK I Zj ' j:, ' I' 2 f, wh wg f 5.2.1. . , H , gf 1 Q ff 4 nfl 5' -f 71? ,if-JY.,-,' f'ff.,,p.,gx-w'fl-+afH:'1f"1f. ,N 'gb I 1 mg A+. Q j . if . .1 I,,3-In 45, -, 'N , ,ff f . 1 , w , ' ,far if ' . 5 "'?'z- 4 fiffei nal , . Q' - ,ix 5,1 1 ! ,N ' if 14 23550.35 f'f,?LQZ.,'gT,giigi K- Q35 gf Q' Q Hi' " Ipfffl ' -lf-JJ l . 5' ' X21 F ik." ?fi,,,Jg?'f'l xii, Qi' W' ge f'-3 iid , f e - -M 3' - sf. ff' L- Q-Y'f.E.lil V " l l f 'I W5 Nl- VT' '?l..,.f.,'fQL'Qe f -' 5 M' 1. 3 l l l f L13 A .f ff ' 7, 'lv 'Nw - 'ui-6":F"?1" li ', , N ',-- f l l'1:4f"'f1,'f'1 w el-f1f'1'. of L H 1-Emfzwaf Q so--f Jw" Q- -f-' W y vf'-Uffifzf fo'-' . "'M?fff' 'Y ' 3- p"' ' I Mil-73 A . i' el ' l'e'ff'ff 2 ' ESWETZFF W1-1? li ' A ' l " ,,-: M- f1 Q M ' 1,7 5 1 lg' l ,. my--gf, WM x r 5 -dmf::..f-1- '312.i"- 'ez 1 If, ,f !.xP?vii -1 , K l f V 'J ,W ,, M Q,,..,...,. q,f,ff-:Q 'W4 ' I . j, Xu 5,3 X',x,'f QQ L23 I FQ If AR ff',f:?'w, 'Q---f--'1'-e' V f'yf!'Wf f - ' ' . 1 Qgix5exi'XQ,,GhK."'x,i,Q1.ji,, .,.,, gf' I 5 I l l', 1 ' , iff, N, Q? 1 qiffili 't.3:"::..Qf" ,' -'fy .ff fl I r- , lfff ' 'lil if ' ill 1 Hifi' -Q' 4?ES5f14f'5.?ll3:3QTtf14'ii? FH gl lm "The Hall of Horrors, Place of Woe, 2' eil T 15122 ' .1 I gl . - , , f 'aw 2.35 1 353-3!fi2f.,,L2i li! 'Egg Vg Qi ll lf--M s Where some found Joy, some, pam, 2 Eff ,.,. 1 .,,. 'fgrfl ll-1 Q ' ? , 1 , " 1 -, - MLQL, 1 5 5 Q gi A oi i , gg And some found there much knowledge, 'ul w W .z , 'fg11 .l,, ,'ff"' But Others strove in vainf, , i x 'A lla 7 ' - 5'Ql,5"f l:4Ef?,,QL5Q'.'lil ' l ., Z ' rif x w M- 35' -" V--91 ' ." ,. W"-'-' " , , 'Q ' ' RQ li H45 Z -K? we R e A -"lf mg ' Al , A fini ,Aff NN-f:.., ' ' 'Qi' A in 36 ,J tk V w 5 . div. is H: -- M me" we QT. b - of ,f-ptsiw 4.4.4 . - 4- 1 - " 1 1 ,5?ixf'M?'I"2"fP?"' f ' n. X - X A ' . V' PX, R T 1 A ' J ' " " -' 4' - we 5.31 JI J .. Q. - ..., ,:.1piT.'ig'5. i... 2 r i f ' 4 . I 1 'f-. -15.1 1' ' . ' ' . ' " - ix . .-7 ? L G ' x,.- r , 'ff P - -V g k ..-fb we " 1 ? 7 1. A ,ith . F A! Xa, K-- M qw il A ' . -.V A 'S ... :K .wx 7. i .X , wfii' A- 'h 3. . u 4 1 in r ws -. r -'ef Mfbf :fff'fw'fwJ'-.N 2 ' 1 Ml' 5' V gfyf 'fSi"f'4'Z. Nx':7QiXk'1Y S 'Ti ' e , 2'--, ' ,f -f ---sq '. ..a 1 ...f "A lj ,ZW ,ff "f '21, :QM E .. h 'W . m, 'I -1' .-" s 'N Rl. w i 1-if A' X 'I sl, v',A :s, , c .xv R5 n 'NL is TE 3 gif: C- W 1 "YX X X: awk, yi - ,. ln'-E' 'gl 4 Elf, 3, ,"l3'jfN 5 gjg 4 I H N' I t:'.'1 S. if RIA --' E' S: V T is-.,:,. Z'l' SEM L:ifZN,4.5f, QF 5 i gif , X .Q 'crux a s If Huff , ' V f":,f I K: 5-ix . , I Q I -1-1, 1 a v tiny Z g A, '13 9 3 'ZX ,..! ff! v .L rr .-s f -,rippc - ii :.-.r--zu -V an A ' ei -, .ff "X 's 'dex ' ::Q..i'.c- 1, I, 2 Q J T1 i ff?-fi'a-:,11.2'i' 92. 'L :fi M- 'IPEWT' Q i L l iz' '12 E' - Xfrffaf 3 U7 3' 'QQ I 'xxx x - .fn :Q E ff::1fT'.'.1!L'f1f 'Q '-,:.fg13 . ,X N f :Q Q Jill -c s Ties:-s 2--Q 3131 . fuel- ' - --. 1- r . 1 - -M 'n - 1, ,f -EN 'Fi-,T-,wTv -'e' F Q uwaoda,-a""' ' - .r Q , , ' -,--g,fff S: 25, -M---'-'uislv ' ,-.- 4' ' flhgifgi 'A' USUN XJ + A - 1552? Fefe? . . 1 fe .egifisf - " A X D 1m',E'2xi? was - Xfiifffle 'sl I i na :ff sing M r wr...1,1q! ,' !- M . . 13 . x Turk- - H an 2-.,g?gW1i .. ..-- :::,fg : ., "',1.,,:,, ,,.. , H.. 1' 51, 3-jvc ' - 1 .44 A"' , 1 ff W N , ,jing -- ,L .Qi 15, ,. i 1 - ,f YS 1? em , 'If ' .fy , 'kd ' I -"' -1"- ."f""--f7a'J7"'f"-':"'f'T"9 .'-N' "!"'1'.,"f'13""f"' 'Y 'J"'.- . rf---M ., A ? ,g:' ,w mqQ J , -- ' gre-Effie..-EW 2 . . I . I Wfff-wfvf'-ff-"X nr-ervfsl:gra:ft5q1r:-fmr'fv'::rff-4s- ,I - - J . r 1 5,2 , A' 'sf ' 4. ,.-..s,.,M,.. 7- 5 ,s wg? gfgfyg? ' ' Ui-'55 -f'. v-f -.'. -ff, 1 N V: Z"".i..!g '-'fe 'f' gl- 1 lA 'j Y:' fi4if.- 9 Q13'ii5 ,Q Y - -WM.r.m.v,. .... -we ' "F he 'N'."""' 1. "And here in rainy weather We climbed these stairs to go In fancy back to other scenes, And days of long ago." 37 . , ,AAA A . A, jfx . Af: A- -f . 57 tain: ll " 9 'fr' k X 'ti' 'J' N 4 g9v6f 'I A A ' A 15' 'A v'-U' "f"i ' 1 A, 3-' A H! -1 A Tv Abib ff' A '-,G -if -i9'ilvfw4 ,ZF A " ' A "sv0"3m A A nfs w " AP ,Aww fa- gf AA V' -A f, - 3 ,.' . ,Q.Aws,5Sf.'Q?1'?, A 1f"H ,1:i35 " F ,FEFTAASAAAAAA 55" ' flggl 'fr' 'rg f l ' LL.-.g:!'T" '.. .4 Alfu- A My '-X ' 'A ilxvf 1 A5 55 2, A--wfp.'5,:Q:xRg?3ggrE.1A,,i,'1s:'.' .3 . Tait: ga ll I :fl . g if ff, , 0. P . .,,. A. - f Q... ein' ,,il,,gA.. ,QA . fnr.v:S1'.f,f,. .gn .E A . I 'A f' f. 'A xg: YQ' fd- , N 55 ,QR -ACH "fV'fi43't4 A J KIM 11' 'A-' ' " VIA' Aufvf v- A 5 ,Q ,Ny ... . - Ivy A ,A ',,'3'ffL,Z 'K' Nyff -' -mi' ful f A Aj .yqgxrfr 1,-f , N! , -A,N .I ' K9 Y, ' 3' angflbg 1 ' .-, lf' -ki . Q34 vw,.K?,.2i'3g"'Xw5'f3fs'.-2-5-Zxi'l"':3:,3illff milf' -Q wigcwt, . , F . A F Jigga-xf, x, xggffi Q xggipglyliffffqi-2-fw 1:,1A,x,q.g, ,G-LA . 4,533 U ,. U in 1. 6, 9 .9 J A i A sa F , vayi ., F' ,314-.7 5, vii., h m,,f. 5-W, ,.vwN Q, F J mgv- 3, N ,. .gn QA , v A. . ww. g,.f.UA.5A gpg. ,A fl.-qf.f,,7,f',A ,Q 5t,,,qgf-M. l ,-,,?,M...p 6 ,Z an A. lfglli' - .-V ' i . H U t ww I' 'J ' k'ji,??"'YI Q iffabx -ff '?ff, '1" f,.'l"ff, Y, xji bv" A Q., ,N 5. .,. ,mf kwin, X K T , QR, ,ynfffi HQPQ, A. XLSV457 , Jffzf' 75,55 A,,4.,,y.r ,f 4. , ,wfw .1 D, .hiv ,f A5 , . . if S7V"c3Qfsfi3g:?4ffi?:E'0 ,Qs if 9 ' pr Ht g in , 1 wg- 5. , ly, M g'.1.a,LA .1 A.-al .ya . A . A .1 HI QQ: A ,, . 4 3 Y - :aes 551. A, 3 ,7fAkg'3?D:, i!1,s,!4:S 5, v , , I V x,1v.2 :,f A .h X '11 VO L 81 ,Y .Q .A 3145- x'w"jf""f5"g:UQf7Af:f. 5? EZEWKAAA- " .A A A ' " I ' " , A A .A ' ,g ---- . ' f -' ,IL A A , A " ' A A ' A .- 1 Q, 12-4 A A " Af2n.AfQe.,m,,A, .A .. A Aim, " A, A V Af A iib' , 1. B 4, , J9A."?7rf gig- ' 0 ' f " '4'vKQgi4" " 'AAfy2 'f e 5' 4529, ,.gQ,,,, fd ,U A , "' 5' t A -'I 'U Ty H "4 "9 '- ' f' av r E E' 1 dw' A , - ' A A Wag " 4 ir ' A r A- L ' Ae ': 'aw ' - f A . 6' 'hw 235, "1 , K v .. fm 3 wi ,I ,Xe-,-.Aff g !!y.f"f4f-yfggj Q 3 -f"-A: Af' A . . ef . f'Aa ' ' A - -A . MN' Till, - A Kp A f .I V t rx ,ri like .45 K jzlifqwsg l , g .,, ,.3J j7,f:51,,i h 2-95 Y Q-5031, - Q , 'ggi A ., Q55 3 254,41 1'-- ,ifqff QW H A i?fp?i1?9giAg'sA. A" .Q Q f. 4 'vw f Al - 1-f. "WM: wwf? ' 'tl' 'wr-- "':.v ' 3' 'Q"H5" " . f f M A A 'zz' A ' A fm . .A 'cw' 0 .A I' 1 ' A . A ' 'A '41 L' A .J-'i - ,f' A 4. '. N .- 'I 'AA "r 'A A "GW 4 ,viva , , Sf51g,w5j"XQ.Q.x,7.f AA 4, Av'f0',i'F'QSC", . A4 A , 'f 5 -,,,,,v'-J'r!'?5,. ,.3,.2',.v A. ,.A-5'-,463 ..",,4.A - . 1 45, Al A..-, N QJ.,',fn 'f Q L-, ,4SA ,45,- . j 1 gi wh 3-I th- t,-' V. ,FA nc 3.1 A, Q1 f IQ f",:.",: 5 " 5 A ' r 1-ff. Aw My-A 14-.F , , J..-' 51 3-",, 4-9 Q I - 'f , 'f5wgY.,,"" I-A .- ,1 1 . gl, f A ,,A4.., ,Q ,A A IA, ,.f 10417-Ag , , ,,f',, -A '15 guns I.. .,,A,, QA R A .Q,,4',iiQ'gHg,'?E9PA ' A ,x x A , . F . X K 41' ,lf 65,95 . . g r- g 9 - ,X f'A"K,- 4. Ah 3' ., C .A ifA'3',,'5f 'ix ' , .V ,, .mf , ., .-,, ' ',. -, ' I e ' A' A' v f,,'f' '., yf' 5 -." l- Jw rl. 5, -fig -'q - Ar 'gf-,"a5f ' 1144-v fi YAY M15 XAr,,.f'1 A .!F?+f- -'Z ,K -' -.A- fff asfffiy . -A' Af. -QA A A '!i"A'5S'f' Aga' fyfxfvggf' 'f' 1' 4 g 1gC.z5z1AAA, 5,92 ' j,ffg'f? Tf ' 9fi .5gA:1f H xwfgq ' 2 ,QA 4 . .A . mg. YA ' T1. e f' . A aff, N' ,A A ' A 'f' j f i,,- A? , fd, L , eg , ,E "Lib 754, Af 'T . if 2 5541? ff' X if :ia t gpL.,..m A A W7 lf.. 4'-' L' -' T A? K W 4: ffl' A " f" A f "'f ' "5 A .A A A ' -Af -A-A :rf ,,,, ,Af .,..., M A- N, AW, X ' , 5 ggi 5? . 'ffl w :A wcvsff ' "Y", "f'J:Q,'7?F1F" 'wL" ,,,,.W.A. jsiimrfvifi . .7 D i n A ,. ,:. V N ami , V , A , . ..51fgf!ggi3'Lfgs2gg A, U 5,21 jgggzq , ,AI ,.. A Vv 5,,,,, , K y::,.,, .9 Aj lxx?u..A.. HM I kg' .Vt ,:yE6.J,,..,l,.WL,?x Ligx,-Egz1 wV':4wmv9h . - pw - +. . :-Af'AAn.J,--A A ' , ff Lv - .A . g,,.,, ...5 A A AAm-A ..A.. x:5f.f-inf: A A. A "iL,e'eg,,w.-M-f.'.:'3""" 1 AA J, p m can ffg :FWF 1 "j'44,, , ,.,if:"fT,AfTr?": p'!w"' A "ww , ., ' A 'TAM fe '- .f r . Az A 4"' ' u we A . A V' 7 " ' Pilgrims 'If' A 6? 54:4 'M' 'f 'MUSIC' Q 'Q' gigkgfi 'N-WA AJ... ' A W 'A "We-fifa A'A17AA'L"' wi' AAA 4-A""'W' , 4' 'EQZW-A'25f'3..A:if 'AE A if ' A 3 'A . 'G -LW A A RQ' 4- A "A'4w'?ff9ffGi11'M+Af A- Q, 46 vyffwf -1 'v,5?A'.g1i. -my N A' .' , ye!-4Q"f!ff,'A Q45 I . 5 J 3 ' . , 'Jia n A J22,,i,A, ' J A 1 V? ' , L- . .q1xMg,f!f Hq,.3, ' ,4,k zyrgf h U Aj. I M?Agg,.21f,w'Afte1fAf!fig.,Q H W '??2Mm6'wLAw. imfafffvxff 4-A-A-A .- 1 1 1 'MA f", W 'mf-"'Q.g-Q' A, n -a4lfnlf7fnp9?Qf7' V ' f 'g', f" - "A' -'AAA ,QA ,A i' ' 'l12l'? A S524 A 7- ' 1 , -3, 'wt7.:11::A.',,h Q 3?AfRf'?s"f'w A 4 A' "4" Q - - 14" W, 1"".." " A "um ' 4 ' f A ,fn -'M ., , ,mg xg! . ijegvfa ,,jqjg'Rx.L It wx , 7 iw, . -A A A A. 'X ew?-Eff? 4,--A 'fu 'v , Q' .yi - A 5?i:Kf..w 51 V . V . 't 'A k , ix 2 ' 1 4 A XS , MW-N f A ' im VXA. '-4 X U' I 1-5231 A ,MH-ff A A .V 5 ,' eef Ae , A fA AA Af'f1Y'fA A254 A:.fA.EQ'?jg1Atg Q "i2Q?'?'?4f2:f A P' ,Ari P71 52-617 A fAZV'?Af AAF-5 A' ff?-'V ' ,W ab 'ii 'AV79?rfeiWi.Qw. , as 4 li, , .ly I , Y .iii h ,,T.hj.J,fl1Af.,1 A. ,1i'Pf,'.fHK45 ,h QL 4?'1Agj,g fA,.:AgfZ?1u M giid -f+ .4 f ' . ,se A e, J-ff Y ' 'f' cz' AAN ff m A' ,LPN ?3Af,W , e "fi" , "A w vi?" """ W' A4 ?"2 1-V ST? M 4 ' A . ' f -,pfpfif",AA: M' ,QA 4314 53 N53 'Good-bye toall the scenes we knew v .S 4i!,Aj,zi?, YXA4 A FAH! A' iv, VW,.?.,. K UA Q v, --,AF Ann! Q, -1 I A Zn, ,g,AAfj:AzfQQ5lVA?f 3f5Z4Aza - And days 1n Bancroft Hallg , fra LAXJQJ--73334 z'A'f'A2'74,5.Q AHF? A1 X W - 'eZ' f , A?-A'-Afv V n G d B1 A1 M A A A ,W , , fzisgig vi f.,,A,gx, I! o ess you, rna ater, f'?:Q- gig , gAAAffA ig gg,-,A 152, Ngfggffffp'-y fy L Servlce Mother of us all." ,gg g 1 Ag A , nfiyfh J 1- . Q ,Ex 1 3435, .V I: . ,lm Q Yi im' l :rf 2:21 .. 'A A, W, 1 A-AA .AA E A51 A2 f2'S j'Q.1 4' .A Aff fm Am. A A ff- ,ffii - 2, ll' gj uLM.x , QXXAJAW7 7' 'A U ' -. ,... 1 5 '51 N , X1 L 38 x ,4 . v p - X fl". ' -3-'ici'- r ,,f.,, My r .Q - 1 flfh ' ,PJ 1 Jfiu.. yx I H 1., ' 1 f'jgE,.,i r r . Am 1 ,N E 4 g "af ' N' ' ' P una "' ,, z. A rl I . -X xi!" ...A--Q, bu WG My F ' 1-5-..w--N ..,, , . yin NQN - x.,--husg w,.,..-P-1. - M dwg-14 -'AO' JJ 4V 'A so . gf .Q , ,Nh X ,r i ,kcvxx L2 ,ff . iv ,, X . y X V m K iii!! zllltydl x 57. f , Q.. .- ig UW an h XL1 ,712 b m i ' V ' I "im, ?' kj ' e turn t e wornout pages . 3-,,, A Q I, X t !,,,i,565,f,7. ,V A AQ? , 5 . A "L I , ' ' -igymf 5 Q 1 3 1' LJ Of thls book for many years, X gg! . f , , F11 3 E - , 3 e"z iff 5? W' -' i ' :J's'!'TVTTTf' And see the dayS of mg ago A . gmayhzi a a m' f alia' Mr - . , ' Y xig ' W Yfl!1!'ff2'ffzs z 'E7X 1 ' Wav- 5 W--ff 'Ty -lg Through eyes grown dxm Wlth tears." iz - f s gm ffyff , jigi iff' Puffy 2' 'f--'Ne s -f,,. '-2?-L - V M.. Q. - lg: - A 14 L 4' JG'-M .., ' 2. A r ff fs , : ,QWN V5 by - I " FWS: ' 4 I l l ,l 'I J 39 " 'T2f'1"l 51 e , . f7ho5e who enterat Thesegates Will never more befree. . et those who wish to, enterhere: f hh:'e I rather twere not me node tothe Aqaldemj Such Mides 511611-iq the'fOldst unbalzed newdbiherj hein- varidbbf bemo fined tHeiNavy3 fate. In turn this very novice raises the same cvy, 561119 Navy to he U 11 t ewdogs, w enevev R A D 1 :' f 2 WW wa? wwe' ?'W"f W 1 1-w,frvm.pJ ps5',w,,2, W5 In 7 4? . v mv., X I sw N QW wmgfny X 4 N W 4 Y My M ax Fw - ' A y ' M fr d Qi nf A ,gr W W " XA' X 'mf Ugmrx J 7 ,Kr ' v 4 .fx M1 1 .AW W' 15' A, L .Y 1-M S , My E: .ya 4 J J 52919 ragga sd in x f 15 PM J mink! My V 1 . v 4 'vf - g m2A,vW -N 'w My VA 4' -MQQQ, Q 2 Wa saw . ff., QVNLM ., er ik Mc w v A v n wr N WK A f 4 H 1 if w W A Mx uv V1 fs ' -1 U x wx u R W N, r L M 1 1 1 x 'lb custom d but that re i S hi 123111911 in him a read desire T64 adhere to it. F I 1 Q W WU 45 F532 iff ! -- 'sf wi-2-.-'-if. ' ' '-f -f V ' 1' --'wi Q Ai . AJIK, -N, .,,1.,!. . ,Af-X. - KL-il I, z fi Q - J , - Q-an 1 q ,Q w- cwpfhw . ...- .'..s- ,. i .' 'gl 1 x-T914 5 '+V H hi fm lib' gf is , Qt' A a ffl J W . i I' X it! J ,!4 . 'ij , v fi, YS, T , M Q 'rw Jr f W ' - 54 rv . 5.11.1 . U ,A'W., W 157 mwmgumlbwkMy nmgwg-gg-M g , H.vA.iM.lk..'1s 1 5. in tg Ili' 1. THE oLD AND THE NEW ma u- il 'K 'Q 47, HOUGH Time has left unaltered the Soul of the Academy, it has, neverthe- I T less, wrought vast changes in its outward trappings. The school of today is " Nl' :YY .5 'Q 5 the result of an evolution, in four stages, if you will. Each phase saw an increased li T " I Ha jx tightening of the reins of discipline, a more military appearing Midshipman, an 1 A , kg. V, nj improved shelter, and an enlargement of facilities. A "1' ft A The "Oldster" of the forties was old and unruly. He sprang from the sea! f59'9:?'t ' He anathematized the landlubber, the land naval school, and all those who taught UQ 3 3 5 him from books. His uniform was undefined, he wore "cits" if he so ' 3 I n' i lp chose. If he could raise ai beard, he never hesitated to do so. Even mar- Q5 All i' fx' M riage was not denied him. Of battalion organization-there was noneg N 1,7f"Nlil ip, nor were there formations or little green bibles. "What was nobody's ll " J' Y .lm-X business was a Midshipman's business." Resentful of the slightest ,T '4".,w fl 5 J , restriction of his gay spirits, he was yet patient to a fault under physical W f i discomfort. When once, during study hours, the wind blew down y if -- .W I the wall of his quarters, he accepted the situation with charac- lm teristic good humor. Apt were the words of George Bancroft fill A ml when he termed these quarters "a modest shelter for the pupils." 6 Coincident with Commander Stribling's arrival Nt, 5 7 u w-W as Superintendent in 1850, this chaotic state ofthe .fr W t llllf f 'lv Naval School gave way to an organized, orderly, f". . if All United States Naval Academy. The code of regu- l' .T .i 'YWi""" if-: la llllWw ', f llfl' if-w, . 1 ' h d ' h d f h .E .ll a elilnff xy-T' 1715551 ,l .5.5 . fi x Q ations now s owe 1bS ea or t e il" 'A nm x rfl, lflwl wlllfa V g, l j,iyf,zyf Hrst time. "Les affaires du Coeur" Q , My fl of the Midshipman were peered into 'g QI , N ,A A JM rffi 'r,, ,I with the result that marriage before W. H ' El "if9i Ql , .,wlf'9 k graduation was forbidden. The uni- . 'lil xx irilyf l f W Ii, i v: form adopted was a soft roll collar V lin: Q., lw l mk with a baggy seagoing "trou." The tp lb S N 1 Sig., cf':f?'Z-,g,- ' class entering in 1851 was the first to I ..,. be recruited from civil life. They 3 Tf'14.llx g ' "iw, "zf.f"- f- .1-'Q i ', 4 -I 'l ki' fr'-'E "'f7i?331f"i-YF! 'X J' E' ,f , ., . . 42 , N,-' -r f- hr " ' Y' I T ' ,su Jfbfi-N34-.h' bw.: dm- .r'm':'0+lk'R.',..-':i...- 9- -Q... 14" f' 1 --23 q ,ii A it J", lflii' lx I . ' 4 I f . 1 - 1 1 ..:f.. Y .va-rv-12 . W- . . Y . . .11 . , .JO-'.., . -ww v--v-Q--5, s 1 . Q-, lf uf. ' :lf ,l 1 I ll. , . ix T-Q1 A5 'l' l 1 N, i idf .' ji r iifzr ii' iqxf . 20 ffl lyk! l . Q X L.. .1511 were styled "Youngsters" to distinguish them from "Oldsters" who came to 1 the school directly from sea service. This new group was the only class that 'V'e, .ft ' ever rated First Class for four years. Along with these changes in personnel came ffm lQ',L,'Wl new additions in buildings. ' , , When Admiral Porter took the helm in 1865 he inaugurated what was by far the .3 4' ,fly most progressive improvement in all of the Academy's annals. He established lg f if El the Honor System, wherein the Word of a Cadet was never to be questioned. Then, ' f -T too, he engendered a lively interest in athletics by personal example. f The high collared, close-fitting blouse was adopted. Indeed our present ' k " uniform varies but little from that established in this period. The ii? I' .Qi ancient buildings were torn down, the old "New Quarters," the old j -Q 4 . . . 4 1 l I .,l Chapel, the Steam Building and many others were built to replace ff 1 . Q . ,D-, 9 ff! ! 'I them. The magnificence of Admiral Porter's regime left so little , ' ffff1, 1 undone that his successors had but to continue on with the L ' A gm institution as left he it. This period C1860-19035, which is so l l N X Q1 familiarly known to us as the "Old Naval Academyf' is the f 'Yah' ' - ' "Newt: l. A X U' immediate forerunner of the New Naval Academy which dates xv. A.: 'ffl . roughly from the completion of Bancroft Hall, in XX X23 " flaw ' Q 1904, to the present day. .5 'Ig ' lf? Even now we are passing through mighty A ,fyvfif changes. The Regiment no longer lives in mo- X up ,AQ nastic security. It moves, it stirs, it X , Mr , I by jg answers the call of the outer world. Xlf iili lw lwllff . J' A 4 or ,fm T y f a , Q A his Thanks to those who have felt the sx gl? 'X it .1 g 1 . . . ,,w' , t,g,g- -A ' ,gif-lij., ,Xl T tf,r,Xy f J pulse of the times, the Midshipman V Walk! twirl fr ,I of today has been granted privileges W illl f3ii'i3,Q nf once deemed destructive of discipline. ff g'!fQ ,l l , . of .. P .'.l.f:,-gg A - 45 Today there new form a lllli ll JJ' part of his training-nor does his Ngy l ilml a,j'j',Q,'Ig d i, morale,his poise,or his respect for dis- A M ' M' -M A if 2 cipline suffer from these new interests. miie? lf,'iM1' C W ,Wir " .1-1. f-- - --- -.' f ' ..- ' '3 1" ' ' " f 1 .- "' ' -wi -v',""i.1-3"'.l L ,If 1 Ffiig-..-SCA f 1.f1-'wwf 'ASK r ,JH fl-.-NW: f. - wk 11 5 1,1 'NJ - ,I ' ' .li .I fxzxgi' . 559544 1-. .Ffh i'iT'1--.'. -K f.-9" ff 5-9. .-. K X ' 'vig'-5525 43 ,W . i sf' 4? '--y....i!l. lil .-,..- , -,V-,, . 1 , gg f., CLASS RINGS AND BENCHES OWERING in importance above all other rates in our complex web of them stands the class ring. After the petty and foolish rates have gone by the board, the ring will still remain the ever powerful symbol of Academy days. Admirals, with temples grey, glory in this reminiscence with a pride equaled only by the new-born First Classmen. This ring bridges rank and is the common leveler between Admiral and Midshipman. The class ring is a tradition borrowed from West Point. The Class of 1869, U. S. N. A., has the honor of first possession. While the custom has persisted here ever since, there have been exceptions like the Class of 1879, due mostly to the objections of the authorities on account of the expense involved. Wearing a class ring has always been a strictly First Class rate, except to the Ring Committee which is privileged to wear them on their Second Class September leave. Right of ownership was per- mitted in the early nineties to the Second Class only after the Semi- Anns, now only after the Second Class Anns. When the last Second Class exam is left astern, the first men out don their rings, rush for the sea wall and heave each other over the side-for a sort of baptism. Associated in the past with class rings were the class benches, half neglected now, but relics of better days. First Class Bench has always remained undisputed country of the First Class, whilst before 1902, Second Class Bench was called Youngster Bench, being shared alike by Youngsters and Second Classmen. With the Youngster Class growing too large for a half partnership. it gradually lost all claim to it. Gone is the time when class benches were popular, yea, even to the wee hours of the moming. And if these rendezvous could tell their stories, ltwould be many an Admiral or Captain that would signal for quarter. 4. se.. :xx-A J, -'Q.'.'.Tl-.E .lg . .i 4.g'--u', ' 367' ..'L- 44 ,..,.I 'f".. ', i "7 x fffp 'Q H 1 IMT' T, l 1 .7141 4 . 'QW M1 , l I 1219 w ' , ll-K, ,gi li .rg- 'iu f . .gl K-I cv' ..IVY-ll fn' x,"'.5 ik ,K ,eel "-yi is ll ', -. .ll , Exflf im .ll ll .v. ,Z V if ,JA y y 1' Lf it .N A53 iQ . ' it .lil IH ' ll -1 ,V I .i i rlyfyfl .. ai .4 ,. l- . 1 3 ,l ll., i 1, 'A z:5 lg , iff. l iw: vii "N fl H. xl f,- .fl r ""'.l SIR ,'l',lu fr ,L JF. . . x A in lfiif. .R lip r Al ii' ju lliilj' .1 55.2.-'T' 'Z r .. 5- l Vg' ' -'xl Eff' l 1, ull' X K . 'Q 5. A' 'fs lu-,X .t l -g fr w . 1 ', ' '., 4.5 .,. NU- V .E VL, , "Dbl el f- -'cv A 's .5 1 3 ' x I ,., Qu'-Q", HS, . , 1. 1-4' ' ' ,W v..- wi- r V N. '- 'J' . V' U U15 ,5s.-2:"s.3i 1-LC 'S ' 1' ' 1' w ' 4" 3 ' 'li if try R.-cg.. cg 9 "BH - f-1" ' 3 . t . -'3 ,,, .,W TX f f,. fi P23 ffgf fy swf :Q 'AQVQQ fc 4 , N Nl . A i ,Q ,vii i ff b f ' 1 elif f xi ii V Mrs f -2-.wt M "I ,F -.ff - . f A, A ..x- X . .N J ' ' f . 1 ' , , . ' f' X' i ' 'W W ' 'i ffqg' 128 ff Y ,f 12529 Bikyv- ix is V ' f gf" "-J gm -, fi A 2 . ,Aix 1 ' J ,l n',f1:1 N tx : , -xx , :A ,fri x X N 'b . , f I X1 V x K .R ,IJ 'LN . V I e6 , if 1 wi i H MN H W if it i i 1 We . . Q' . . fy. .sf - -A 51 . . if Q fu . f' . N' i f' .- - ' i ' 1 xt fwff M ll' .u il-1au11.1mr,f,...,ws -,wl.lf.6 N"'5"10w . so . m- x - .., 4 4 it s 'up f. P - .f.,. - t It 'E J ? it 'I V U I 1 T ", 5 ,J : A 1: 57 . sq .Liu ggi, '?5':51:?':,f:-52,3 6 vi I .f . g l t. is f -lf. . , aa: 1'-T1 e , f . f am-gf bf ef: .A .1-f fe-- A or i -- ' a gi 'W 7' 'i f:'.'3' "L, e- if i-Vw fe .5 i A.'RMfi'. . ' WZ. - 1 " X' .-' Q 1 , H- " 4- .P ,i f I' Q ,I K 1- 'VE 'J -'W' ' 1 iff YXXM l .-E - 1.5. Lz:g9?1eLg - I I L I K w Q if" , N' .- 6 A 1 1 :1 'a,.nuu1V'. , 5 51 it :j W iZTfx. ' - F ight aaa? Ifglp s A 'ef I ?Z,,5 af: ..+ - r W ' im if - 9:75 ' Y 'i - J i.YgjVQ,'4 1 li!! J Mix MA ! 'N f , -- i-'I 5 W I A ' '7,3p-Qgi-ij? 4 : - 1 TT.. -5 ie- ZJI, 0 . 5"f f i "'f H W.. ' M fl?-' ' , ' ggi i 1 -f X at ,-f .- ' , f it P42 wx, af' -at ' 'Q ' 4 'fx ff fm. X fi - '- IA.. - .V 4 I . Yif H- fbi, f 'MY' Ng - 1, . 1 5-fi K1 f,', I! XS ,fc X - I I 1 i O. tv sei nu lxi a X 1 - if tif' A ff:""" ,ft f K . ' L1 ' - It Q 1 g Ilggxxifliux AT 'fm , fl. i Hy t 1 f wmuqn-gtssnqaq l fp i l -Y A-Zh' 1 hvulxx Q mp All 3 "B I 'I g -, mi.. ,,, 1. ' " 1, , . :ff i iii' i A2 QZIZQAP If ' , ' fl 'o T1 L' , ' 1 . .4 'K 'WU ' I H, I if i' i ? fb 44 4 B , .' J !' fb I I il V J. Q NV N fzw 1 ,. NEQZJ- W W QV 7 - . L x4 ,I V fl cl 6 cl 72 C65 - a i, 4 i L rgy W A., ' WVSA .31 iff ' ' I il 'W , , , , .iii ' Ut ,if HM .jfs ifi HEN Admirals and Captains throw d1gn1ty J W . ,K 9 l 0 42 7 . 3-' ,fyx X .tg 4 aside, reverse their caps, and shout "Away, mg -.+ HY V . -A il 'A ff ' Away with sword and drum" or "N-A-V-Y" if M T17 an H ,ggi W 37- 1 1 ' - Mya' IM" 71 x 4 N V nn Mini 1n a monster snake dance, its a mighty eye- !,f?.LQ,f:f?2'Q5M'i w, fy. 1 I Q tj opener to the prestige of a Navy Snake M ' f 2 M QR if r .1 i '-I Dance. Sedate matrons were shocked at the ,5f3?f 'if f W S ' ' . I., 7 L. .,, . Q", playfulness of our grey-haired sea-dogs when n f fig: ig-Wi - -If , fag ' P' ' 2"547"f .' ir 'Q "" J: fi." 'ITN ' J ,p they attempted to seize the Army Mule as a Wffi .i ,l:..'Z,fi'V1,f Qgglggijqgfgff ' , ' i spoil of victory after the baseball game in 1919. js' U." -A-fd-S Y 471 'ff ,LMI EA' IM li 1' ini?-' -- irilfiy in "4 ' l QA Snake .Dance for every occasion is the Navy jg f .ip lj Q ,' Q51 way of giving vent from a lK,T81'fl,f no moh PIebes" - Mus- K g a 'A ' I QQ? outburst to a "Thank God we're out of the Wilderness." S-2 , 5 ' ' '-' ,' -Qi-J 3'2" -'1 - . 'xfxrff ww- i t . 1 . 'U q,,G:eLe - f - ' .f A fl liggf G"1!1VHiif'1l55"'fK3"' "I fi '-igfji' li I .: I I I Y i YY . " T- fi Mi 4 Pi I i gg, iii xy! V 'il f ,xi ls if ' Iwlik ipfliii Q ' ' M it i V' ' ii fj1.,,iig7 J? V A fx! 1 r , I B xx ' ,J,f,x,1 . Q 'rf X i? , Url sf iv ' M AXA i 1 Q ,iq ' 'A A 1 'l!. iid '41 .W N gf!! ' i .: fx fi T X I - -F' ' 11' '1 v . - , ' -A, .-ix' ' r -1 --v . Qiq rx ' ,.- - , Q :bk fy "gg, ' i"?'- .fifff-'?j'f'i3 .Z LV? 4" f '5'K?"'.V'Qf'4! 'f'?'.'?7':7Yiqi1fl -- i . , 1 -5 1. -,Mx , Q i i -T A' , at .pg 1.4, ig-. fy... -rw: -. sfiiw-.1 -,Q :Ld - ' 2' ' - r i."'?llf'- 413'-' '-4' 1 Y i ' J U I A Us ' 1 . - 'XD - 45 , . . 4. t. . V . V fa- - F 1 . 1 r .- . .xg , g Al pf: ,l . A -1' .. A.. ,apy',f,5 T. F' I, 'g 1, ,' ,A W fy J 5 ,- . 1 . , . E - J ij J ,ki O I ll . , , 'fl T x S, rim, f L 1 li .' l 1,41 W "' 1 'Vt .1 r. ,A V l x O XID 45. . ,I 2131 ls' lf: T 'i full .2 ' l I I fi 1 ' 1 f 15. I l iff 'AM rl , r ,V , Ps pf lj li' ri -if lx 1 , , 'x. r - il 'bfi 5 , .- -'li l T i :+C ' tl .cf ' 44? , ' EQ T JUNE WEEK RM T 'ffl' ' V' ' ll hiv My ' UNE WEEK invariably conjures up associations with the "ONE and ONLY," fi, 1 gay colors, "Sweet Kisses," parades, cruise, graduation! It is a week of hopes Q I f fulfilledg yea, even that tired feeling on the June Ball's after morn is mixed M ., fr with that soothing sense of relief of another year "down." June Week is an institution well established now! but not always was it so, gf., crowded as it is with the happenings that make for a joyful academy life. The A. first graduation ceremonies ever held at the Naval Academy came to pass with the ,IV i' f, 3 Class of 1854. The scene was Q75-,Q I '., ', the .Old Chapel. The cere- 5 XFX f monies were supersimple -a L JH an " ff X i muster of all hands, a brief if f W-fl W f WRX Jil address b the "Su e " and the "" ff - . , X Sq 'Q y p 1 f if ', f ,E N I f presentation of certificatesg 4' . l I xxx, if i is ,lf thence speedy dispatch. ' ' -'v, 4 . N I ' - " 'ff' 461 Whether the scene was the il l guy, gf! old fort of the nineties or the 'A ' is f if - ' 7 ' EL sum tuous armor of today the l '. Q K ,-gig, 12, , 'l I p . X 7 3 A f, kg jjiwml 9 lg L june Ball with its attendant Q BN V f f-' aff ix xifa I iw: 4 - - b h l will ff ,M f . 2 S5 diverslqons hdas alwiys heen.t T. ,T T. :gr I , giqf :ye sun t at ra iates a t. e Joy o '19 4' 2 mi, pivi ,,'5Q5,!.f2.f Q" Kr , June Week. Does History re- gli? w . ,E "LMI" - , peat? just peer behind the , 1 . L, g , W' old mortar or observe the pres- , .QE IMXMH , A -,l,x ent Farragut Field during the ll ffl! fm t' Hop. Without the fleet in the 4 l fl , r ea roads-8 June Ball we mg p T V vy wf, x mwfi Ji-', , i' the Seawall would be true love , .Q lei 'Q IIKXNC h, W, running too smooth! That ,H AQ 9L,fZU'f' Rf X, H T musn't be! Hence the very ad- rf 5, Of xi gi? mirals, who in their own spoon- ' ffl, - lg Q2 5 ing days were put to flight by the x .... ,ts . "'1-.fm fleet's glaring searchlights, now I I -GL 5 H ' . 1 . V '-L fv,,,z. ' ' ' , 1- ,lgfafx va 1f"'?'f"'75,F!l M l ,.. ,4 J. an 11, S FLC, od .R IAMJ4. 3. .X , E ' Lg, E . '.-4 ri E lf-S 46 .4 WX ' ll ww if ' lx C413 '. iff " 4, . '7 ' 1 " "f . 5 9, - fr. Va Lf- 'L-1 - 1 -.- ri -v Elf l ' . lib XLR :ll xx, - l .X 'Z fa J ,5 ,Wil L , ' Q XM" , is bil I I V 4' ' - if ' ri 'xg w F nw I. W. 'I .1 Q ffi2ll.l V axlyfa l y brvxr ' Half F 5 , 53. 1' 5.3,- .- Q-- fp ,. A R l rg ,r r l I ,gx I fir v xi. il v ,L km'-if. lm, , li l VI? , k V 1 ,xii 5 '. .A K' ,1.g,ff 'A-il .wl- QQ gf lh , gl xgf-4 '-l 1 XJ I bfi -' 1 -Q, Zi, . if ,gi . f ,f ill I . 112' .Y-. ll HJR 14. Y' ' 1 . .atv . X QEQ. ' f , . , f Ji jllg 'N make-sure that the joys of intrusion don't ever fail our sentimental Mid at the crucial moment. Have Midship- men changed much? Not by a whoop in a Whirlwind! The ritual of our last week at the Naval Academy is marked by a con- stant exchange of compliments, by the presentation of everything from loving cups to miniatures. Even "Sob Sun- day," and old tradition, entertains us with its octaves of "Farewell Bawls" chanted to the tune of "'Till We Meet Again." The Dress P-rades, the Pres- entation of the Colors, the Three Cheers for the Color Company, the fond em- brace that is the due of the fortunate Three Striper. All lend a glamorous hue to an enchanting scene. Graduation, the memorable wait in the armory with its comedy of "faints" -and the impatience of the Plebes for the glory that will be theirs. The Cruise, and the "warm" fare- wells, and and the 4 N for "Mothers, Sisters, Sweet- hearts. " Pictures, memories such as these can never part from us. i il gl 45' X, v, '. v .w, l 'i . j , . gi. - 5 ..-lb-gxnf-1Il ,551 ff-'Q-1571, ,Q ,N V I .v,h-.JQM yfgiqf L.w.I4,vly.'f'. , - ...I A v , Y .JA ,cc J gn- ' - ' ...i-A. - , . ' 4 K f N. ."V!A1.-Hi... xi- f' .af -ld -P' i ' " iff " 'f x-Shi. In "' Ni 'LE-flgiva -v it ,J uxgxlgd-n.g:1V' A-Y, K by sz. 1 .1 hi . ', if", 'Q' ' E viii X fox Q if N NW , 1 gy. , f ' Y ll A W ,,i:?MVf?lfq.., , A -i y a g Z il if J iwgq. .viii Fix ill J. 5 f X5 ill 2, ff l Y N af it :fi 1 li ll f l , ,fl fa a f ff .f ' i lf l F ill f ig, if Fl V il Y ll all .l fi V' 1 , xi' ill? N ,", vpx WX 'bmi ' I ' V ila, iiliyiwp? " i ' J ill ga lg i ' ,bl -S VA ,i f 'i 1 1 H 1 Nl . lf vw . Y . 1' 5' lf Y ' W . f Q37 -ff ill . 1 Y ll. l, . lla Y , .l il w tf Y , is , 45 Y. - ff K2 f .ll is fill! .+gv3CJ ' l+fill1ll Wwe W 'i ll 1. ll? lil fl i'w imw i UQ X2 J ,E if lg X"-Li-, .17 wykg x 1 will N WN l ,li P: l?',E'f ii M ,lxruix Q ' Xl, b :full ,fl .xi 'Q S will i ,I j 2 - ' mil fl w s.. lm 'xl W I lic. L" jf? g 4 .-. . .R X i I ,, ,312 ,ll b l' , . ft' ' 1 . we - S or f rm 'Y a f 3, . ll i fi f 'gf ll fl f if ' . Y 1 ff 4 2. if ?'J.a.-.fAf 4w a-Tel i'.QZ'T N,-fs. af-...K tj, ,f f,,.,,,,,,,, f if ll. y, QE. - if , lf. "'1"!S. .1 311-I Lisgfl W I ll' J ' 3 HUNDREDT1-1 NIGHT AND MA ,.g'!, '!" iv'-,ni 5 .ll f . 1 ,myjgi Q71 BURIAL OF SUBJECTS 4- if x' i, 1 , ' , ANCE, sing, prance, and fling"-the sky's the limit when the Mid breaks loose. :J 7 'f A-f And, of his many departures from dignity, Hundredth Night and the Gymk- l 4 hana find him primed. Hundredth Night has been, like many of our other customs, ,ix i , borrowed from the Pointers. It is one of the "big rivers" of a Plebe Year. And , gy i none will ever forget that feeling of "Raw Meat" which we experienced in bracing lx Q Y up QD a pet First Classman on the terrace. ifw F it l . . . , , 7' ,- fi F Burial of Math and English is U. S. N. A. s oldest custom. In the late fifties Wayland's "Moral Science," proving too much for the virtuous old salts, they - ' ' buried the book with elaborate funeral ceremony. fllfil W Now, within the memory of us all, the commemoration of the segregation of V Plebes on October 26, 1920, gave rise to a new custom in which Youngsters revert - i l to Plebes, and Plebes rise to ratey Youngsters for the one night. May the practice ffigi' once begun be handed down to those that come after us so that the great event can lllfx, 5 51 be faithfully remembered. Then, too, the Plebes will be enabled to obtain a first- E 'f ,dig hand example of an old-fashioned Plebe Year, "as she used to was." AX, , 'fl l . , H M, gl N W Ib ' x V 1 UHQ A 1 q .-al-i ,Q wi. 5 ff ' ii.1?f'm W ,l iff S Fficl'-L fllk lawi25flli'li" Qi. 'fl'-i , gh i gb -ff iff MQX V "' l fx X' N :'g.f7S. in yi - 3 Qc' '1 fl fli""i'M i f-1 if iuyX" N'i,l llmfitf W: '7 "1 i l,,igfl lwW,i,,cl Q7 X. 1 avr. 'i iV'TNl'i 'af"ll5,m lf i TN. lil 7-?f'g . 'M ,lplsmll Q..1,1,'llfl 5 li f i' ll . 4 13 'vw Jeff lillfj 'l ili l .M wh lll .ii. It N .,r-.L M, iw, fiM,1?.'f?',m T, lf" : K xl I Q , - , , nn .N .X "K.w'w. Jr , ff'-,ur Q' 11',r,'f 1 2 . -'S' ' 'F J l -ff' 14?---.,' 'i.f1.:'f"trh'pN l' g' f ia'1-'ily' 4' Q. 'A All X 1... fl--Hi M634 .fl 48 Ny xilx, 1'mP,', in W ' l- Q-'Q -- - m x ' ' 'I' .fs 95-" M, A xl X ' " xl" -v, -- 6 W1 X: I W:'." -xi"'TI""f'f:',L.f L CX l y I L at '-,101 "Nqr a , ' l el' 'fT'l. VV. .,, K X' .l l'l -' 43' r X. IT' NAU!!! A4 'J 1 I if if "inf i'QTifL'l L! 'ri ' f Y A 1 i A . ' K-, al D. . in ,, 1 ff, 0 Y-of ,ag Mix! 1 1 il i 'f ,, 'lil' all ffiw X lf?-it ll - Ns 'M fl ' . l H. ' Q, l tix - ii nj . Q FA R Q '65, .1 T - 5 ,1 X ll J ECUMSEH ii r X- Xl Q 5 USY wh t b' ' . fb 5 'jf N jg idea of pas-Zn rilliant mind first conceived the Jl x ' X X N' haps never beg kljgljrvfnczto Tecumseh will per- , lx Al A 5 X 5 h . ertain it ' I h i i kj i- fs Emir: 3E1QriCgCg60f 2.5 assumed promiienlwjggg W4 ru 'ix j F. ,W e sw 1. , when he was brought t A i . i Ii, is 4 xx X B X xl X X 0 is from Norfolk. Even S h u o nnap- I Al' K , uwl vygi If X long while in comparat. 01 C languxshed for 21 Q i lx K X i ! W j Seamanship room abovgiiqjlliguxrty up in the ini. ' f it i A V' e ' C H rr na lb -L 1 A 'T' Strange that he Sh0'-lld have Sie af. It I' ' i i 7 Z -1-mx ccumseh, for the poor W d t fl called -1 K U' Y S , X f Tarnane ' I I OO en Indlan is Oni Q A 4 Ji i X ' "Riu ll i nd, the d1St1n u h - ' Y I Li ,li if , iik flflili , nation of the Delawaieli chief of the Lenapg KX if-mv da il fsgggik i H ms- lr 2 il i do i is X F ,A X I , 5 4 1.-if i l l i we li QQQV' l l :jfs E . "ll - ---., Ai "if-il? ' lflsli 'ieiiy ill? ilP?f"2 .rio i- in ai., i NYS' KF fr forms of b- i X u "' +4 vw : been many' B 303521532 our Tecumseh have X it s I -'V a' A ll, xx candidates, Whenever the was the custom for i 'J Nm' f liwzgr A Grounds' to Stand' hat inyhazlgpeared on the g N bql ij I .V . X X J. . humbly before him-this ins A at attention, ' A I Qilllll: ii ,IL NJ jp f 1 entrance exams. Still anoth wie a 2'5.on the I 'ff ll ' li i ix' i If that not infrequently Mi ds knit E8-'End Points out i M lx I 1 l 7, Wi i on the midnights before the Semi-lore Tecumseh if ilfi .J to " 'Q iT bciielff saluted him in passing en roulixesi Every- i f ji E f f , i I W le heaving Coins' - 0 exams. 5' X 'ffl' "'i 475537 f A I 1 i vdliiil Custom- Likeallunfaglioimjlgspgratlvely recent M- , I' if if W ' 775 ,xi .' i "l has endured much from ske t'p Wersxrecumseh N- f ' if ! 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' ,,.V-7' '- V, V-V 1-V, +X3-Q ,gg W , A .... V, ,,. -X, V 4 V.,-, R 45: ,VA .Q 1 ,WAN ,pf Q . X V 1' . I 'X ,-, W V , am., --if X 'X -xx , N- -' XX V'- ' . , 4 K " f X , fcmz A ,X Sw. N' A OLD DENVER" Q ff QQ? Kg, A JACOBSEN 15 x'QfT'Q . M X nf- .1 Nr E, :jk-if L I' Ll 'LM ',,L.g,w.N " ,' ,P lm- L 'X "K -"'1F""1 W i n Q FEE I I l In I -li-'i V Ll 1,4 Ap LQLI it .fied-1 -f ,1.,- - ,, ,Q X E . iq -.f 76 Q'b5"'-1 ff- ' 3" J ETA LTNCKTNEY ----JJ AN" "DOC" SNYDER CHARACTERS 51 mf' My " I ',E'X,VpL A X . , 5+ -gg 1922 THE DISARMAMENT CLASS FOREVVORD HE WORDS which you are to peruse in the pages to follow are not obituary notices, neither are they epitaphs. They are rather an attempt by one Mid- - shipman to characterize another in a few terse paragraphs, paragraphs which will call from present classmates a reminiscent smile in those long years ahead with the Fleet, which will convey to the Midshipmen of the future the idea that his new D. O. or Juice Prof. is not merely a duty-struck machine but, that one time, at least, he was a red-blooded, happy-go-lucky, non-reg Midshipman. Some of the Writeups may seem to be harsh on the man portrayed but remember, the men who have done the most for the Academy and Class are the ones best known, and, as such, are the easiest to write up. They can afford to let themselves be Hrazzedl' somewhat over a foolish "bust" of their lirst cruise, or the thoughtless act of Second Class Year, because they are well enough known by the Class, as a whole, so that they can let their Honors speak for their supersuccessful career as a Pampered Pet. On the other hand, it is a safe bet that the old line about 'fthe most popular man in his class, etc." belongs to one known little outside of his own company. Still, lest those on the outside judge Our Class too severely by some of the articles which follow, let us say that the original sample biographies called for three hundred words but, as it was found that at least one hundred and fifty words of each carried the same thought, the Editors decided to run the stereotyped form in this space rather than under some five hundred odd pictures. P. MAX GUAGE Scuttle Butt HE State of Happiness lost a steadfast supporter when P. Max left the home- town boy scouts to ally himself with Uncle Sam's Navy. His previous training soon displayed itself, however, and early Plebe Summer our hero was chosen by the author- ities as Three Striper of the Old Nth Company. Plebe Year the men in his company bestowed upon him the highest possible token of their esteem, electing him to the Class Honor Committee. Always wooden, it has been an uphill iight for our hero but he stuck it out and now graduates with the respect of the Montana entire class. fOr maybe he was quite savvy but never selfish and spent long hours helping the less fortunatej Our cruises showed up his seagoing qualities. A harder working, more conscientious, or better versed man in the art of seamanship cannot be found. Ask anyone who shoveled more coal than any other three men on The Maine. Below his seemingly cold exterior lies a warm heart and a firm handclasp. Once you know him you have a friend to make fast to. Lucky indeed is the J. O. Mess that can call this man theirs. Again we repeat, theimore terse the biography, the better liked, most prob- ably, is the man it belongs to, while, if a picture is followed simply by another article, all or partly like that of Midshipman Guage's, just put it down that the man in question was too insipid to have anything else Written of him. 55 CLYDE WHITLOCK KING "CIyde." Cedar Rapids Iowa EAVENS, isn't he the best-looking thing? Why, just lamp those muscles, dearie! Wouldn't he be a dream in blue silk pajamas? Swee-e-t Papa! And you know, they say he's been to the Olympic Games, too. Isn't that thrilling? Oh! I'm just crazy to meet him!" Sure, and who wouldn't be? "Clyde" is a real he-man, silver-tongued father of the Royal Family, and Skipper of the Filthy Four. He even knows how to use those funny little bowls in the Belgian hotels. And thirst-he has an unquenchable one for Harry's egg Hips and Clarke's homebrew- and that ain't all! Likewise, he's famous as the man who robbed the Crystal Palace of one of its most cherished and delicate instruments. "Very good, sir, I've hit the cobbles through better doors than this. Good-day sir." Buzzard , 122 Class President 12, U Crew 13, 2, lj, N Four Crossed Oarsg Captain 111 Clympic Crew, Stroke Football Squad 14, 3, 2, lj, Nl' 13, 2, U Basketball Squad 14, 35 Boxing Squad 12, U Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 130: Secretary 121 Class Athletic Representative 14, 35: President Athletic Association 111 PHILIP PERRY MILLER "Phi1." Albia Iowa HERE are many types of beans in the Navy-How well we know! But there is only one reg Navy bean. There are also many types and shades of Millers, but there is one and only one Philip P. Miller. For five years we have lived with it-four here in Bancroft and one elsewhere. We've passed through the fiery, passionate, dream-world of the honeymoon. Five years of constant companionship has mellowed the mutual ardor into a ruddy afterglow of marital bliss. And soon this must all come to an end. Graduation may separate us forever. Then to whose chiffonette will I go when I want some aspirin, iodine, handkerchiefs, or safety pins? Those soft spring nights when the moon makes a silvery path from Greenbury Light to the sea-wall, and the fragrant crab- kissed breeze from Eastport filters in through the bayside porthole-how often have we reclined awake and discussed the lighter things of life such as Calculus and Juice. The memory of this happy idyll can never be taken from me. I thank you. ' EDGAR ALLEN CRUISE "BattIer," "Eddy." Hebron Nebraska N THIS corner is "Cruise of the Navy," our own "Lionel Strongfort," the pride of Hebron. "Eddy" seems to get by with the women, claims he uses cave man tactics, and admits he has never dragged a brick. He bones little, stands well, and never knows the lesson for tomorrow. Fairly reg, with a good grease-he got his bird, Second Class Year and its life is safe under the "Battler,s" husky wing. Self admitted a "citizen of the world," he can be at home anywhere. He has had some strange episodes since leaving Hebron Cnot according to himself, for he never tells about his partiesg but we get our dope from othersj. We heard about weird doings on the Baltimore night boat, Youngster Cruise, in which a port hole saved the day. New York surely got a treat when "Eddy" visited Greenwich Village Christmas Leave. Wrestling Squad 14, 33 Boxing Squad 121g NA Lacrosse Squad CZJQ NA Buzzard Q21 ' l JOHN EDWIN MURPHY Kispuds-7, Edgewood Park Pennsylvania " PUDS" is levelheaded OD and serious. He frequently takes a notion to improve himself-and during one of these spells he decided that the quiet life of the Smoky City was not to his liking, consequently he hied himself to Annapolis. In other things since his arrival in the Navy he has also demonstrated this idiosyncrasy: witness the corn meal kept in readiness near the shower, the block always found in the locker, and above all the Correspondence School "memory course" which he so consistently boned. "Murph" has ever been a big advocate of daily exercise and it is a rare occasion when one finds him loaling in his room during recreation hours. He never smokes and is a consistent dodger of the morning orders. In his three years with us we have found him harmless where femmes are concerned, a hard plugger against ye Academics, a good shipmate, and above all a true friend. Football Squad C4, 3, 2,2113 C1235 LSCFOSSC Q21 X, Nr Q3, 2, U - Class Football Numerals OJ 'V ,wlj iw. JOHN ERNEST WAIDLICH "Tarzan," "Dutch," "john," Mercersburg Pennsylvania HE hunchback?-which one do you mean? Oh, that man-why he carries a wonderful brace-ex-Pointer, y'know." And so they went. Yes, so they went for two long years, until McFeaters came and simultaneously with the advent of McFeaters came the overthrow of the theory that "once a Pointer always military," and great was "Tarzan's" fall. He showed us that our little god had very base, clay feet and thence- forward "Tarzan,' was one of the rabble. And being one of us it was inevitable that he should conform with our customs-so he took up dragging. On one memorable New Year's Eve he deserted his thoughts of the delicatessen and Stuart Hall long enough to drag blind with the natural consequence that he connected. Que lastima! The Knight of Odorono spent the next three hours wishing he was in his little domicile with his kneeS on the turkish towel worshiping at the shrine of the goddess Pippa! Selah! McFeaters- long may he wave! If j . f ,,. Buzzard CJ gg, f Class Secretary C4, 3, 2, 11 1 ,f' l ifjgr Basketball C3, 21 4 5 ,, 'ff Tennis Squad 14, 3, 213 tNt 4' ' ' K' -I X 1213 Captain C11 V Company Representative Q r f4, 3, 2, U Q' Q2 Class Crest Committee , if 1 'I"u,,. -.... vw , ROBERT LOUIS SKIDMORE "Luke," "Skid," "S1oddy," "Matinee Idol." Indianapolis Indiana ES MA'AM, I cut it off three times and it's still too shortf' You are right, ladies, "Luke" refers to the sparcity of his golden locks. It is the bane of his young life that not even Herpicide can help, for they are gone forever. "Skid" is a snake from away back-he began dragging "cousins" early Plebe Year. It worked line, but Youngster Year the femmes assumed a new relation. However, like all handsome men, "Luke" is fickle and his miniature has passed through more hands than a plugged nickel at a crap game. "Luke" is a great athlete theoretically and his powers nearly put Rose Poly on the map, but here he has devoted all his time to training "Thug" in the way he should go, and we must admit he made a success of it, as successes run. Wrestling Squad C2, lj Heliotrope cNs ANDREW WILLIAM CRUSE ' 'Andy. " Pittsburgh Pennsylvania AIR damsel at hop: "Oh! So that's the good-looking Mr. Cruse? He is handsome with that curly hair and military aspect." Yes girls, he can't help it: ever since our Plebe Summer this fair youth, who resembles his podunk CPittsburghj in more ways than one, has had to drive off the weaker sex with an ammonia gun. But that's not half of it: in addition to that Adonis-like face and figure-and figures don't lie-he is an adapt at poker, stripped of all vices, and as a military genius rivals Napoleon. The mention of a certain game in Crabtown-which was rudely broken up- always brings a tinge of pink to "Andy's" cheeks. As for the Napoleon stuff-can any- one forget the unlimited devotion to country and duty at the Army-Navy Game, when weary, and with faltering voice he reported: "Sixth squad all present, Sir, wants to go to elevatorg Goo-night, Sir! Squad Forward, March." FRANK BOYD GARY, JR. "Frankie," "Izz1'e,,' "Hungry," "Wh1'spering." Abbeville South Carolina E CAME, he saw, and-well, he don't do nothin' but jazz. His monorail mind divides itself between the dance and the Southern Railway and he'll tell you that "Charlie" Schwab had a pipe acquiring rail- roads compared with his present under- taking. But she can't refuse-none can resist his wiles. Academically he's not so much fowing to the fact that he must memorize his jokes from the latest college publications-and search for the lost step while accompanying himself on the swinetj, but socially!-ah, socially, he ably defends his title as "the bloodiest of the Bloods" just as he defends the Citadel-the collech of colleches and apogee of all that is honorable and military. Those eyes, those million dollar feet, that neck-all contribute their integral bit toward making up our '4Frankie." "Oh wad some power the giftie gie us to see ourselves as others see us-dance!" Heliotrope N ' Manager Fencing C11 , Buzzard C22 Manager Tennis CU, Assist- Lucky Bag - ant Manager Q25 Masqueraders CU Bootlegger C11 LYLE ARLINGTON MACFADDEN "Mac," "Lilly," Sherburn Minnesota ES, MADAM, this is the latest model. Built for speed as you can see from its simple lines, but its beauty and luxurious upholstering make it a fine boulevard car." Lyle has always gone in for luxurious simplicity from his costume to his habits. His favorite activity is caulking and his favorite food is anything. He would rather sleep than bone, rather eat than sleep, and rather laugh than eat. Since entrance he has kept up a lively one-sided correspondence with the authorities, each letter starting: "The report is incorrect." But nothing phases Mac. Given his pipe in one corner of his scupper-lipped mouth he could go down with his ship singing "The Blue Bells of Ireland." Although a decided Red Mike he has the ability to make 'em fall, as can be seen by the impulsive welcome of the little San Diego kitchen kanary, "Do you want your waflies now, dearie? My! but you're a big, handsome boy." R ,Q , A , f ,, , gl, . .-v ..,.,,, ' 'f':"'?i,-' ,r-"- FRANCIS JAMES MBE "Chief," "jefe." Detroit Minnesota HE LAST of the Chippewas hails from Detroit, by gum, where they have a pickle factory and a summer resort. Since Plebe Summer the Chief has been unsat approximately seven-tenths of the time but the Ac Departments have always been unsuccessful in getting a Valentine or May basket placed on his table. He loves the Navy QPJ, his skags, and his squaw-to-be, all to excess. A charter member of the Radiator Club, he claims "Decameron" and "Aphro- dite" as his favorite books and Balzac as his favorite author. Rojo Miguel? Hell no! Evidence-Eunie, Helen, et al. fthe "et al" standing for a grand over all average of 1.251 "What's your name, Mister?" "Mee, sir." "Yes, you." "Mee, sir." "Huh? Wot the 'ell, tryin' to run me?" "Oska1oosy pollywog koka kola. Answer quick, Mr. Mee." "Holee sufferin' cats--is that reveille?" Keeper of Goat C11 Cuntil removed by Commandantj AUSTIN SHERMAN KEETH HA. S." Otter Lake Michigan HIS Picnic Egg from Michigan is harder than Diamond Dies, as those of us who have been his playthings can testify. Be- coming interested in the Naval Academy when he and J. Henry Miller were building the Second Wing, he shortly thereafter moved in. He and "Doc" Hudson lived together in comparative peace until "Doc" bilgedg he loved his wife so that he has lived alone ever since. Not desiring a cruise to Lisbon, he went to the hospital and got all cut up, and while the rest of us drank salt water he lived on the fat of the land. Academically he's held his own nicely except for a har- rowing tussle with Dago. Whenever we stand at P-rade Rest for an hour listening to the Pap sheet we know he has been on duty on the 4th Deck. "Oh, Austin, that mous- tache looks sweet enough to kiss!" HOWARD REID HUFF "Hungry," "HuHicket. " Monticello Georgia ERE he comes, give him room." He hails from the "Sunny South," and he has everything that goes with it. The influence of some military college down in Georgia probably led him to undertake a career in the Navy rather than continue his sedentary Southern existence. His name is "Hungry Huff" and he is one of the sleep- iest space fillers that ever nourished a three- deck portico. He received his name on the cruise, for whenever you wished to find him he would either be caulking or dodging around the galley-he knew all the cooks. He ran a close race for anchor Plebe Year with only one between him and the goal, but he learned his lesson and thereafter main- tained that he would star First Class Year. As this man merges into the shadows of a day that is spent the deep gray dusk hearkens to the soft Southern drawl, "Yea, do you think it will rain?" s X X 5 Gold Masked N Masqueraders C4 3 2 19 Football Squad C4 33 Class Football Numerals 1 C I Class Wrestling C23 WILLIAM STRYKER CAMPBELL "Br1'm," "Heavy," "Mouse," "Judge," "Fats" Brooklyn New York O, LADIES, he's no movie hero, just the Judge's son himself "-this as "Brim," erstwhile Navy plunger, waddles nonchalantly into sight. "Brim,l' however, is a man with a past and many are the rumors whispered concerning his doings in the land of his forebears-as well as in the territory of the Wicky-Wickies. "Fats" entered with '21 but, being blessed with a carefree disposition, he drifted along waiting for us to catch up. And then, having joined us, he became a true member of 1922. "Brim" is something of a savoir-and Dago is his forte. For three years the boys have faithfully trotted to his kennel to obtain the good words which mean another day of victory over "los espanolesf' Not the least of his accomplishments, though, is snaking, for "Fats" is known far and wide as a neck hound of keen scent and rare discern- ment. f ' Buzzard C21 Buzzard C21 l ' Swimming Squad 14, 3, 2, Assistant Baseball u Manager 13D , r 3 gimp! I s ,fn" ' e575 ,V - , lf I i X "' X ,ss .T fa L15 rl 1, HARRY BEAN JARRETT "Beany," "jerry," "Budd." Norristown Pennsylvania E DON'T wonder that Washington prayed when he wintered at Valley Forge, and we have come to the conclusion that for the same reason "Beany" left there to start the life of a Mariner bold. A more staunch representative of the Pennsylvania Wolunteers never lived, but we're thankful that he left most of his Dutch behind. He survived the Hatfleld-McCoy feuds around the coal mines of West Virginia where he was a surveyor in the embryo. Anything you want to know about Pocahontas Coal helll find for you in that Coal Miner's Manual he brought with him to show the boys he'd done a day's work at least once in his life. Say, did you ever realize what a feeling it was to have your carbide lamp go out and have to bum a light from your buddy in the mine? Well, "Beany," has! In fact, it was that training which hardened him for his work here as Assistant Damager of the Baseball Team. JAMES HARRIS DORSEY "Jimmie," Last1'ss1'mus," "Garter," "Mothet." Columbia Missouri IRECT from the mule and hog herds of old "Mizzou" came this "Tiger," after the toil and tribulations of a hard year of SOCial functioning at the U. of M. had made him decide that the Navy was the only place for little James. "Jimmie" was early led to believe that the reg book really was a Midshipman's Bible and, being a pious youth anyway, his life while here was one of strict adherence to the letter of the law. This was the least of his troubles though, for he received such low grease marks that he was almost in danger of being deiicient for the year on several occasions. Spanish was "Jimmie's" strong subject. Old Olivet 119031:-"Senor Dorsey! Cuantos aiios tiene ud?" Dorsey :-"Muy bien, gracias y ustedg" and needless to say he was on the bush that week. But the hardest blow of his career came when Helen penned that note to Mr. Dorsey, "Please don't write such loquacious letters as I am busy with exams."- Amen. Buzzard C22 4 Q. , .,.-'A' V. G A Q i ? n 3' I .a .L .V ' . i I g " . ' 47 "1 .. V NX I, 8 I fp gk. i i h i , V .:.. LA: WARREN ELMER HAYCOCK "Henman," "Here," "Paleolithic" Springfield Massachusetts HIS mild-appearing young grandson of the Mayflower with the broad shoulders and broader New England accent took a Civilian Training Cruise aboard the V1'rg1'n1'a and liked the Navy beans and slum so well that he decided to cast his lot with the Pampered Pets. After Plebe Year honors he took a decided interest in social events and was always the presiding deity at every birthday party given in the company. Second Class Year he hauled his herculean frame over to the wrestling mat and became one of our premier middle-weights. "Herman" always had his velvet, but as for his not starring academically, well, "Find the Woman." He claims to be disillusioned now but in reality he's only waiting for graduation and the woman who understands. Ask the Norske Hicke! "Gee whiz, what's the idear?" "Doggone these women." Class Football Nu- merals C11 Wrestling Squad Q21 WILLIAM GEORGE MCCREA "Mac," "The Harp." Renovo Pennsylvania ELL, fellows, I bilged cold last period," is the line that invariably greets us after each recitation, but a little pressure brings out that he ragged his marks: a 3.5 in Nav or a 3.8 in Dago. "Tough luck, old boy. It's hell to be wooden." It's a known fact that "Mac" is wasting his efforts here, for as a memory course expert he's all to the berries. The originator of Mr. Addison Sims, of Seattle, better look to his laurels. Any man that can memorize two pages of Dago in an hour is superhuman, and "Mac" qualifies. George is credited, by good authority, with having more wives than Solomon in all his glory. In fact, they come to him like mis- fortunes to an average man. Though only a simple, small town youth, "Mac" savvies only too well the ways of the wicked city, and it is predicted that his future will be full to overflowing in more ways than one. ,Q ' Mandolin Club Q41 ly -K :I f g Sq c ! D1 ,x iv gl merals QZJ v.4g y it -3 wx, -,gil as u,,.gv,, A Q.. " X A l..-was n g, ,L me Fencin uad 2 1 ' Nu- BERTRAND BEASLEY CASSELS "Eagle," "Red," "Cass," "Bez-t." Seattle Washington EING red-headed must be an awful handicap to start life under, especially when you love women like "Red" does. In fact he loves them all so well he can never decide just who the O. A. O. is. Every leave brings tales of new romances and new worlds conquered. The girls sure fall for his line of chatter, and his be-e-e-autiful titian hair. And dance-say, Professor Bell almost resigned when he saw "Eagle" do the "boom- drip-drip." Somebody said "Lucky at cards, unlucky at love," but"Bert"sure has an ungodly grease with that fickle dame, "Fortune," for he wins on both ends. It's a long trip from Crabtown to Seattle, yet he manages to while away the weary hours, for he's a firm believer in "a Miss is as good as her smile." Ask him about it, and you'll hear some wonderful stories. "Now coming back on the train I met a femme who-" He believes in the old B. P. days and his chief ambition is to live the life of Riley with a full cellar. RUDOLPH CONRAD RUPERT "Prince," "Rudy," "Rup." Newark New York LL GREAT men must have hobbies and the Prince is no exception. The Alpha and Omega of his life for the past four years has been that pass book of his. How he glories in it. At all costs that amount available must rise, even if he has to see father on the subject. While the rest of us aided the char- itable project of making millionaires of the clerks in the Midshipman's Store, "Rudy" was busy writing, "Dad, send me some more shirts," or words similar thereto. His next best idiosyncrasy is giving the Johnnies a treat by dragging femmes for them. If you want a good time some day ask him about it. He does go strong with the ladies, though. Why, he counts the days by the letters he receives. And, girls, if you want to make that pleased expression beam forth upon his face fshowing that you've made the big hitj just call him "Rudy." "Versatile, that's I'm." Expert Rifleman ' ARTHUR ALEXANDER CLARKSON "Clark," 'iMorpheus," "Duermo," "Diz." Passaic New Jersey " LARK," the boy from Passaic, a city famous for nought else but him and its mosquitoes. just to show he was neither proud nor fast "Clark" allowed two of the brutes to accompany him on his trip into the great world. Since then, however, they have occasioned him considerable trouble and no little fear-for "Introducing animals into Bancroft Hall" is no small pap. When you see a Midshipman dashing out to formation with a reefer on when the uniform is rainclothes, it's "Clark" Slightly unconscious at times, the boys are frequently amused by his funny little mistakes until it's now a popular indoor sport to watch for what he will pull next. Hence the handle, "Morpheus" P. A . Squad CHARLES WOLFORD CRISTAL "Charlie," "Cris," "Wooden," "Sweetheart," K'Monty." Bowling Green Kentucky HERE'S my garter?" "Hey mister! Come look for my glasses." " 'Peerless,' have you got my sock?" We wonder if "Charlie" will ever find anything when he wants it. Our blood from the land of beautiful horses exists in a hop from reveille till reveille, and from Sunday until the following Saturday. Foofoo affects him like a shot of "white mule," particularly when it emanates from one of those special delivery books. "Char1ie's" pessimism apparently doesn't affect his perpetual good humor. Nothing is ever going to happen right-but let tomorrow take care of itself, he has a good time today. Since pulling sat in "Bully's,' contortion gang, "Charlie's" been completely happy. Sufficient, however, unto a writeup is the guy thereof-and this is about "Charlie." Although he is fond of caulking drill his gate is always open and a sign of welcome is on his skag case. Y.. Masqueraders Q41 4' I ' gg . J... -MU 01. .11 -' MILTON EDWARD MILES "Mary,,' "Shakespeare," "Milo," "SaIty." Seattle Washington ARY" has a burning passion for musical instruments and the moon. His varied collection of ocarinas, mandolins, saxophones, kazoos, piccolos, etc., are the pride and admiration of the First Company. He was a confirmed Red Mike-never gave a damn when the mail came out-just leave him alone with his "Vic" and Chopin's Funeral March and he was in heaven. But strange things happen under an Annapolis moon-and then came Christmas Leave. Anyway Chopin's turned into "Margy" and "Hold Me," and now "Mary's" good humor depends on the purple ink letter in the morning mail. "Shakes" knows the Navy from the North Sea to Bremerton. Even though he doesn't say much about the North Sea part of it, that Destroyer Clasp on his Victory Medal speaks for itself. He's a rolling stone that hasn't acquired any moss but has put on a helluva good polish. :Viz ill Buzzard Q21 Overseas Chevron ROBERT FOSTER JOHNSTON "Peerless," "johnny," "Bob," Harrisonville Maryland HIS professional tendency rigger and ardent disciple of Lady Nicotine can rig 'em where they ain't. just give him his pipe, a little Edgeworth, let him open the windows and old boy "Peerless" is all set. That is, if the M. C. hasn't been holding out on him and has brought the daily epistle from the Lady Dutch. Remember that beautiful, breezy Qmostly breezy, California day we coaled ship in 'Frisco? "Ice cream on the foc's'le," yelled the bos'n's mate. "Peerlessl' disentangled himself from behind the suitcases and with a thirsty glitter in his eye shouted "Follow me," as with splendid nonchalance he sailed through an open bunker hole on his way to number 3 fireroom. Foster is one of these rare specimens who never get the Sunday night feeling-always ready to help a classmate over the rough spots, and to bum from him a smoke, a tendency, and a match. WILLIAM FAY HURT "Willie," "Bad Bill," "Barracho." Birmingham Alabama HY, 'Peerless,' the math's los berries this morning," and "Willie" is off for class again. As an ordinary man walks into a pawnshop to trade his winter overcoat for a few paltry shekels, so "Pequefio Thug" was wont to walk into a Math Class and swap his 4.0 smile for a 2.5, or less. Worry, however, is not in his vocabulary, but how he managed to dodge the Math Dept. with his nonchalant attitude is beyond us. Some- how, though, he snook up on 'em 'n pulled sat. His course in step-cut-out under Professor Bell didn't seem to improve his aspirations toward the light fantastic. Musical-yes, or at least he admits it, and manages to keep his wives' supply of mandolin "E" strings low. Thanks to long hours of instruction in the Nav Dept. "Bad Bill', has had more success in finding G. M. T. in the Nav P.-Works than he had in Greenwich Village after the Army Game. s Class Boxing C29 , . l:'l" 1' ""-' fx 'E ALFRED JAMES HOMANN "Diz," "Ajax,'l "Mucho," Santa Rosa California EY, you Bareaxe Plebe. You, with the jewelry in your mouth, wipe off that sickly grin and put it where it belongs." "Aye, aye, sir," and "Ajax" struggled man- fully to remove the smile but all to no avail. Physics teaches that every cause must have a result-even so was it in this case. "Because he seemed to like it so" "Al" became an excellent dummy for Upperclass batting practice, and many an innocent broom went back to its corner bent and broken following a "closeup" with our hero. "Mr. Homann, if you can keep from giggling for fifteen seconds, I'l1 spoon on you." "Diz" has never been safely sat since a seven weeks' siege of Hu Plebe Year. Indeed he has always been a strong contender for the position of anchor, which in itself is no mean honor when you stop to consider how many men one must crawl beneath in order to reach that coveted place. OWEN REES "Ratey," "Cut'ey," "Poncho." Carroll, Nebraska HIS handsome lad hails from Nebraska, and, like a certain other son of that glorious State, yearned for a place in the calcium glare. But Owen didn't begin by extolling the virtues of grape juice on the Chautauqua--nope, he chose the Navy instead. Plebe Summer passed pleasantly enough, but with its passing came the transfer to the Barracks with its subsequent trials and tribulations. Ringworm, Hu, swabos, and demos-our hero got 'em all. His independ- ent manner was mistaken for rateyness, con- sequently he maintained a constellation after his name which closely resembled Orion's Belt. About the middle of Youngster Year Owen got hep to the system, and learned to dodge the demos and acquire the elusive velvet. Snake? He'd rather relate tales of man- killing fireroom watches than boast of his affairs of the heart, but in an unguarded moment he might hint at how close he came to not reporting back from Second Class Sep Leave. A 1 W7 . -u . 5 NJA, F 'I fl' - i I R gQ,1i. N . 1 9, T3 an . L k rf C EDWIN VERNON RAINES "Jim," "BaldV," "Thug," "Tarzan.', Myrtle Creek Oregon OMEONE having related a story of our Navy to "Jim," he foresook the bustling community of Myrtle Creek, and, in due course, arrived at Crabtown. While receiving his first reg haircut, the clippers slipped, and now E. Vernon may be said to be the only one who never told our hair dressers "not to take too much off the top," for in this case they could be trusted in the use of their own judgment. His next mishap came to- ward the end of that windy March, Plebe Year, when his eyesight became weak, and from that time on he's had a battle to keep sat with the eye specialist. His conscientious attention to detail-even to the appointed place of each hair of his sparsely populated top-and his cheerful smile have won him his well earned nickname of "Old Reliable." l Wg g l RALPH EDWARD FORSYTH "Stony," "Boresight," "Chesty,,' "GooCoo." Sayre Pennsylvania MOOTH, shiny black hair and those eyes, which hold all the mysteries of a midsummer night's dream! In his more tender years this Pet may have been a little backward, but once started-"Stand from under," especially if it's the night after an Army-Navy Game. Now, dear reader, you have an idea, not of a movie hero, but just of "Boresight," Sayre's most promising son. The iirst thing he caught as a Plebe was Hu, the second was hell. Many inhabitants of the First Wing will recall the rattle of a court window accompanied by those vociferous wailings, "Mr. Boresightf, After Plebe Year all went well, and according to regulations, until the fateful month of Segregation. Since then he's the proud possessor of several months more sea service than that called for by the Practice Cruises. We sure missed him while he was gone, for knowledge imparted to roommates has kept the high cost of red ink down in several departments. l BlackN,':"','i"' l FRANK THOMAS WATKINS "Brush," "Brush Ape." Salt Lake City Utah HE Brush Ape," a name that has stuck to this hardy westerner from the land of the sage brush, was bestowed upon him during his first few days as an awkward Plebe. Entering the Academy on a star- board tack "Brush" has sailed successfully through the whole shoal-infested sea without going aground a single time. We can't accuse him of being a snake but we all do know that he inherits the religion of his Mormon ancestors and wants to marry 'em both, the one from the land of his fathers and the dear little thing from the East. "Brush's', greatest outstanding feature is his plain, simple frankness of speech and manner. If you want his opinion you'll get it straight from the lad, with no trimmings on the side and if there's anything you want that he has, just say the word and you'll get it. ' E Q f'S l Q ' , Buzzard C21 Q 12 if 'wg' l .1 ix? f . i f 'I ff' ' RUSSELL GROESBECK STURGES "Fish," "Ape," "Bo," "Solo," "Dead Reckoning." Concordia Kansas UT of the cyclonic wilds of Kansas came "Solo Bo,', the Dead-Reckoning King, to take up his residence in the home of Future Admirals. And an Admiral he will be, because "Bon has become a true Navy Man through and throughg and he can argue ad infinitum about the advantages of the Navy versus civilian life-which is quite an accom- plishment these days when the usual song is 'lAw, the Navy's Shot to Hell." "Fish's" activities, have been coniined strictly to the Radiator and Cosmo Clubs, and, believing that when he does a thing he should do it well, he has been a most con- sistent and loyal member of each organization. As one femme said, "Mr. Sturges is the only Midshipman I know with a real sense of humor." I 'ls I ,if ' I A : yy vile V A , Q 'iii ff av , NW ' , .H 2 E , -'I 'B f -- ali' - JCI-IN BUXTON WEAVER "Buck," "Lightweight," "Wevver," "TuxedoKid." Rich Square, North Carolina ICH Square, All out for Rich Squarel' cries the conductor and then "Buck" appears. The pride of Rich Square, and of the Navy, grabs the O. A. O., tosses away his "seegar," and plants a kiss as the village musician, accompanied by the barber shop quartet, blares forth "See, the conquering hero comes." Who let him in on the secret no one knows. Excitement runs high in the podunk as our hero discourses on "My trip to Yurrup" and "How I won the war." The only trouble is that he forgets to mention those who came, who saw, and who fell. He had a girl in every port-truly a heart breaker-in some ports two. His favorite diversion is to dance, bone the Cosmo, and write to Drexel Institute. His ambition is to get Asiatic duty. Why? Foolish question. Ask anyone who has been there, or who knows "Buck," the boy masquerading in man's clothes. Weak Squad C4, 3, 2, 11 Sub Squad 14, 3, 2, lj IGNATIUS JOSEPH HALEY "jake," "Snow," "Ike," Chicago Illinois NY Midshipmen in that car?" "Y-e-s, Sir." Enter "Jake" the snake-a victim of fate and the executive Sherlock Holmes. Thus is formed the Forty-Niner Club- Regimental Order No. 49-four members and four hundred demos for a start. From the city of steers to the city of crabs "Nate" brought a love of argument that is 99 44 X IOOQ, pure, guaranteed not to rust, rip, or run. His main assets are his curly locks, his own toddle and a hungry look that always touches her heart to the extent of "just a bit of candy." His favorite sport is blarney, his favorite author, Bullard, and his favorite femme- far be it from me to say. Should you ever meet this handsome lad be sure to exclaim, "Ah, Mr. Haley, I've heard so much of you," and you have a friend till they play snowball below. "Aw, Camp- bell, you know you're a bigger snake than I am." :till 'E' J Y . qt 4 . 4? . , ? W I I 1 MJ , nfl . 66 l FRANK WALTER ROWE, JR. "Kid," "Fish." New Rochelle New York 'IDN claims New York, but when pressed he admits it's really New Rochelle- always adding, however, "Only 45 minutes' from Broadway." But, in spite of living so near the white lights, he's still unsophisticatedg never drinks, smokes, nor does anything naughty-much. A snake, he has never missed a hop and has always dragged sat 1?Q. His dreamy eyes simply play havoc with the femmes. His greatest trouble is that he likes 'em old, but he is gradually changing in the other direction. "Fish" is prone to argue over anything and with anybody. Early Second Class Year he argued himself into seven paps for the same offense and a prominent place among those honored by the song "Who's Who in Twenty-Two." Notable event: Warning from the Super- intendent. Notable deed: Rescuing the "Connie,s" pro- peller. Notable saying: That's not cerise, it's velvet. l N.A. 13, 23 Class Gym Numerals 12, 11 Class Lacrosse Team 12, lj Lucky Bag ' Swimming Team 14, 3, 2, 11, JAMES PROFIT RISELEY "jim," "jinks," "jimn1y." Cooks Falls New York OMEONE once intimated that "Chames" was greasy but "It ain't so"-witness, for example, el gran gusto with which he slaugh- tered Rufus' Pets during the Interclass Soccer Games of Second Class Year, incidentally earning for himself an honored place among the Society of the Goat Getters. Business man that he is, "Jim" allowed himself to be roped in once and now his monthly bill for postage runs into three figures. But that triumphant return from Second Class Christmas Leave was the crowning event in his Naval Academy career. What happened may be a matter of conjecture, but, that the results were momentous the daily letter shows. Hjames' H main claim to fame, though, is that he is the only man in the class who, after sixteen days at sea, used to go to the canteen and buy beans--and reg beans at that. Despite his perversity "Jim" isn't such a bad sort, and we must admit that Cook's Falls lost a good half of its population when he left home. ,sir Class Soccer Numerals 123 Q Sub Squad 14, 3, 25 1 x ljw A ,, ,,. 9' ' fs7,?,5,,,i - . f-Q, . , . I hx - - I l A CHARLES PHILIP MCCABE, JR. "Mac," "Seaman Si." Greenville New York l ALBERT VAN PRADELLES RUDD "AI," "Alphabet Al," "Passionate Pressief' Owensboro Kentucky CCABE, alias "Si, the Hayshakerf' " L" IS happy-go-lucky, good-natured, the boy who never wakes up, is a shin- ing example of how little the Navy will dq for your boy. He's got one of the chief requisites of a seventy-five per cent officer in his ability to live on, and on, and on, with nothing troubling him except indigestion- and that doesn't much. A farmer he was, a farmer he is, and maybe he'll go back to the old homestead when he's finished his worldly education in this Home of Sorrow. He's pretty savvy at the books, but that ain't all. We learn about the wim- min every day, and "Si" hit the skids on First Class Leave, returning to us in a touch- ing condition. He never told us how badly he was touched, but he soon became himself again and remarked in Kipling's best style, "And I learned about women from her." easy-going, and generous. True, some- times he almost carries his generosity too far and let's the other fellow do all the dirty work, but he generally snaps out of it if you holler-and explains why he can't afford to exert himself. Kentucky, with its three famous products, claims "Al," and he's some proud of it. "Lots of good-looking men come from Kentucky," says he in a non-commital manner. The Executive Department has kept him busy so he's never had much time for hops, especially during Second Class Year, which was his jinx. "I'm trying to be reg," was his usual song as he lit another skag, "only it doesn't do any good." "Al's" ambitions are to invent a motor without any back E. M. F. and to get married. As yet he's had no luck in either but he's trying hard, still believing two can live on love and an Ensign's pay. Well, others have! Class Baseball 13,-2, ll Buzzard QD Sub Squad C4, 3, 23 LYMAN GANO MILLER " Shad. " Butte Montana ORGIVE me. I love you. Please write to your own Peggy," and with this quaint radio was acknowledged the surrender of an Hawaiian heart to Shad the Sheepherder. But alas, the Fates are often cruel: It was too late. Already Seattle was looming into view and then the O. A. O. from Tacoma took home a beautiful boy from Butte. Indifference is the secret of his success. "Get 'em young, treat 'em rough, and tell 'em nothing." This is the philosophy of the miner and sage. "Many a rose is born to blush unseen" and few are the fortunate femmes who see the teasing twinkle in his eyes. Beside being the leader of the famous Frenching Four he is for was, a man of affairs. He has dabbled in stocks and loved and lost. His favorite writer is Pelman. "Well dammit 'Bof if you're going to scrap all the time, I'm knocking off." .Q f , . A ,SLT . ii -fri-. 1 m V',, 1 .-V , js . H wr 1 Qx U f 1 ae ' EDWARD URIEL TITUS "Eur," "Ted," "RoI1o." Chicago Illinois " ITUS, report to the Main Office for telegram," and the Chicago snake chalks up another one from the current devotee. Yes, he is fickle, but he says, "Competition is the life of the game, besides, if the same femme gets the miniature three times she rates keeping it" and the leading competitor has two legs-on the trophy we mean. Sure, he is an athlete of note, winner of the purse in the Hogan's Alley bridge sweep- stakes and the runner-up in the First Com- pany golf fnot African, tournament. But seriously, he could wear a well decorated sweater if he so chose for consistent work in football and lacrosse fields. "Ted" you're a good kid and we like you, but we would appreciate it if you would make your cousin "Tommy" play in his own back yard. Football 12, lj, N. A. C13 Lacrosse C3, 2, lj, lNt C3, 2D Hop Committee flj WILLIAM LYNCH WARE "Willie," "Deacon," "Bill," "Thug," Sewanee Tennessee OMING from Sewanee in the Sunny State of Tennessee and desirous of being "one of the boys" Willie left his Southland for quaint Crabtown on the Spa. Worldly experience up until that time had not bothered this young Southerner, but it was not long before his life took on a deeper, darker aspect, for he was now an officer in the Navy and as such had certain ideals to live up to. Now William isn't exactly a snake, nor is he a Red Mikeg he has never fallen irre- vocably but frequent letters cause him much pleasure and no little worry over the O. A. O. "Willie" has made two New York trips with the fencing team and thus has enjoyed fully his reward for those tiring and daily practices in the fencing loft. On one of these New Yorks trips some of the boys heard him remark wonderingly Cbut admiringlyj, "Aren't you cold?" Oh baby! b Fencing Squad C4, 3, Zjg fNAtC2J JAMES MONROE POOL "Jimmie," "Windy," "PooIey." Princeton Kentucky UT I'm tellin' you right now-"and with this there was sure to follow a story that wouldn't give the last man a fair chance. "Say, 'Windy,' tell 'em the one about the eighteen dollar silk shirt or of your friend the engineer. Or maybe some of the boys haven't heard how you played the Kentucky Sweepstakes that year." The call of the sea was louder than that of the Blue Grass, so "Jimmie" left the land of the beautiful horses and fast women to take up the struggle for the 2.5. Still when the end of the week rolled around he was always ready to drop the books and give the girls a treat. Was he fond of his Annapolitan home? Apparently he was, judging from the fact that he refused to go on liberty all the last half of Second Class Year. No, he's not one of the Forty Per Cent, simply one of the F renching Four. "Has anyone here seen Rover?" u Q v f, l if l . ' ' , P! I .,x,,,,T M . f K 'V -a- i3?7':f::T.. . :,'-'f- 'Jr'-r ' ' ' , ,-..y.i: .. ' ..-r- . . f -,f-gan. . 71:13 ' 'ff-Rx , A ggi-EN - 1. "' f." ,Q- lffer - ' 0 5 7-Sic? W- , .-,. 4. .r - ,M h ,this ..:.y XRLXIQJEI1? , Q . ' ' . :-'iw' J if JJ! L- A ., Q 5 - . , w -1 f ff ' A " ' .1 ,f J - . 4 x X i I N. . PERRY MAURICE FENTON "Perla" "Frenchy." Chicago Illinois E WONDER if the people of Hyde Park realized what a celebrated person- age they lost when "Perk" came to Annapolis. He is a typical '22 man in that he can play any role from porch climber to gentleman of the court with equal facility. To look at him one can easily see why two girls stood in a window in Chicago and fought for the honor of claiming him. Along with "Gary" and other famous exponents of Professor Bell he was never lacking at a dance, or anywhere that women prevailed, for tea fight- ing has always been one of his outstanding abilities. All we can see is a rare, rare treat in store for the harems of the northern coast of Africa, for "Sunshine', has decided that he'1l req for Mediterranean duty-be it on fast destroyer, cruiser, or even a bum boat. HUBBARD FREDERICK GGODWIN "Ben," "Jeff," -'Naff' West Haven Connecticut W GEE, I don't see what I drag for. I don't get any satisfaction out of it." Yes, that's him, "Chinless Harry," Ben T urpin's only rival. "Jeff," the Yale Bully -the General Manager of CMH., Club, he and the treasurer being the only two survivors. "I have my tuxedo on, and says the D. O. to me, 'What's that you got on, a tuxedo?' And says I to him, 'No, sir, that's only my reefer,' and I took charge and went off in a taxi. But it was too good a chance to miss? The business manager and publicity agent of the Forty-Niners-"Aw 'Perk,' it was worth the 112 demos. We had some time, no kiddin! Big feed and everything. But what chance has a car with nine in it against a car with sixty miles an hour behind it? And its many a furlong between Baltimore and Annapolis." "I ought to get credit for being non-reg anyway." Buzzard Q21 21C. 9 H!! Regimental Basketball Champions C41 Silver Masked N. FREDERICK KENNETH MCELROY l JOSEPH WHITLEY PEETE, JR. "Ken,,' "Alice," "MaC,'l "Joe," "J, W.," "Late Blast," "Private Peat." Central Falls Rhode Island HANKS to the left hind foot of a rabbit and a certain vulnerable part of Tecum- seh's anatomy, little "Alice," the ladies' delight, is still with usg for the Ogres of the Academics have tried in vain to land him. Perhaps it was his mania for colors which saved him- Sh-perhaps you didn't know he's a monochromatic maniac-Yes sir! and the hue of which he is so passionately fond is-Naw, not red,-Let me have the drill- it's none other than the verdant green. Even his choice of the gentler companionship is ruled by this basic principle of his makeup. And the kid's sure non-reg. He stays up late at night so that he can sleep in at reveille- and he wears non-reg clothes just because "Jake's" atrocities arenlt form iitting, that is, fitting to his peculiar form. Aside from the fact that "Mac" is an ardent supporter of Webster, and in spite of his faults, he's a good kid and he means Well. 66 Memphis Tennessee HO is that interesting young man over there talking to those three femmes?" "Oh, thatis 'Private Peete,' original snake and king of line-slingersf' He hails from sunny Tennessee and is possessed of a heart as large as the G. O. P. elephant-despite the fact that he's a staunch Democrat. His Weak point is his generosity-he'll lend you anything except his girl. The Academics hold no terrors for Peete, a 2.2 only means six more folders to his "heart's desire." "Private" is one of the most consistent Sub Squad artists that ever swam a dog stroke, while his ability to heave Crockery has Won him a name which will never fade from the memories of those who have seen him in action. These constitute his sole athletic qualifications. Here's to you "Private," may you win the Class Baby hands down. Log Staff 13, 21 ' Log Board CU E :ll ' f Qi' Log C47 Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 WILLIAM GEORGE ALEXANDER "Alec," "Country," Little Rock Arkansas HE Corn Club lost one of its most staunch and loyal members when "Alec" left the plow in the furrow to cast his lot with the Navy Blue. Yes, "Alec" was a star member, having won the corn-raising prize and a trip to the National Capitol for raising more "bushel a acre" than any other farmer in the county. But "Alec" also made a good sailor and before long he could steer a boat and tie the Hslickest bowline you ever seed." And withal George had brains. His motto was "Why study when there are letters to be written," as well as, "An, if y' bone it you'll only get mixed up." Still, "Alec" always pulled his 2.50. George has often threatened to return to the ol' home- stead but we believe in the once popular air: "How you gonna keep him down on a farm, etc." And who of us isn't glad that "Alec" waived the plow to plow the wave? 1 ., .ll ft 'lily ' W . " Class Basketball Q21 ' l W I Class Baseball C31 Baseball 44, 23g NA Q23 .Q v l it M 1, .l 'fx ' if E . 3 - ,- G l RUFUS CLARE RUDISILL crRudy.fr Little Rock Arkansas EHOLD, ladies and gentlemen, the original boy politician who, in his score or more of years, has never lost an argument though his opponent's have numbered the Podunk Chief of Policeg innumerable D. O.'sg and of lesser importance, his roommates. This young man has one other character- istic particularly scarce among the younger members of our profession: namely, an intense lack of interest in the opposite sex. Never has he so much as smiled upon the ladies who showered him with their attentions. It is the general concensus of opinion hereabouts that "Rufus Clare," as he is known to his classmates, missed his calling and we, with our intense interest in his success, have endeavored to show him his mistake. Would he listen? No! Sternly he replied: "If their ways are not my ways I will change them: if they disagree with me I will convince them." And the Naval Academy Diogenes continued his search for a woman who could be convinced. I Class Baseball C3, 2, lj Class Basketball Q2j GERHARD NATHANIEL RISTE "Rist," "Nat" Decorah Iowa T MUST have been the blood of his Viking ancestors stirring in his veins that caused "Gerhard Nathaniel" to kick the dust of an Iowa brickyard from his feet and don the white works of the embryo admirals. The great loss suffered by the brick industry was the Navy's gain, for those long legs and broad shoulders will make an admirable filler for an Ensign's uniform. Although "G. N." has never startled the Academic Departments with his scholastic ability, still we all know that "the wooden man makes the best officer." And, as a snake--well, Riste isn't always among those present at the Gym on Saturday nights: but we know of several young fem- inine hearts that this handsome Norwegian profile has broken. In athletics Riste has never done much, for with extra instruction four nights a week and extra duty every Wednesday and Saturday-I ask you, "What's a man to do?" ii JUDE PERRIN GARY "Judge," "Possum," Wheaton Illinois ES, "Judge" hails from Wheaton-near Chicago y'know. But he's in the Navy now and bids fair to remain there, for three squares and a Hop are no mean inducement. "Possum" is a very versatile young man who might have a distinguished appearance were it not for his nonchalant slouch. He has always been a past master at the T erpsi- chorean art-except his first attempt at toddling. "Oooh! that man would like to have shaken all my hairpins loose." Practice makes perfect, though, and "Judge" has since given many fair ones a treat. The Ac Departments hold no axe over "Judge's" head, for he is among the fortunates who can remain sat and still get the necessary amount of sleep. To the best of our knowledge "Judge" is not in love and never has been- but when he falls: "Girls, here's your chance- youlmight do worse-a lot worse." f, rQfs . ? I. .M ,, Q . ' "W Q A. -Nw fm: , ' ,, V , 4 it F L :Q ' . 1 x - Y- . in in V 'T'?"4 'e 'A - .,. T 2.6" I CHARLES BROWN ARCHIBALD WILLIAM RANDALL COMPTON "Arch," "Eddie," "Pee Wee." Ashland Wisconsin Baltimore Maryland E DON 'T know much about "Archie's" " ERE'S the dope, fella'sg go easy on the past performances, so we won't pass comments upon them, but lots may be said about his entries since we have had the pleasure. During Plebe and early Youngster Year he remained in seclusion but after that he sure snapped out of his hop and became a regular participant in the Saturday night meets in the Gym. Rumors place a certain person from Washington at the bottom of his debut. But, be that as it may, she only started him. After that, it was but a short step to using cutex and putting cold cream on his face each night from Wednesday to Friday. For the balance of the year his motto was "A different one every week." "Archie" is also a memory book hound who claimed he would take it home to show the folks. Wouldn't we like to see his face as he innocently presents that collection of Coles Philip's, and other noted beauties, for inspection? Oh Boy! ir, ' QQ' 'w M., f Class Lacrosse 12, lj Class Lacrosse QS, 2, U3 4 l X' y 3, - .. Class Track CZ, lj . p 4 I1 Keeper of "The Kid's" Class Water Polo C21 VA . i , ,552 H 5 ' I JV 34,42 ' f. Keeper of The K1d's"Pins. amount available, 'cause anyonewhohas made a Sep Leave will tell you that a dollar now is worth two in September." That same old economical line flows at least n+1 times per diem from the lips of this young marvel from up the line, this proud possessor of the Lord Chesterfield manners and the disposition that shines through the trials and troubles of every day life like the rays of a lightning bug through a London fog. When it comes to social parasiting, "Eddie" wins in a walk. He has never been known to drag during his entire three and a half years, internment, but oh how he does cast his charms upon the fruits of other men's efforts. Most girls thinks he's such a "dear li'l darlin'," while one sized him up completely when she innocently inquired "Who's that cute little fellow dressed up like a Midship- man?" 13611 Numerals C35 , f ' , 1 Bottle. Class Swimming C21 'QQ ",' A N . Crew Squad C41 . 21- A 80 1 ' Y , .A . , ............. ROBERT MCCORMICK PEACHER "Bob," "Red," "Strawber1'y." Indianapolis Indiana OB'S the lounge lizard par excellence- never out for anything but the bon marks. That he succeeds in obtaining his end is shown by a glance into the "Annual Register." As an athlete he's a shark-been the mainstay of the Sub Squad for three years and he is so devoted to his splendid work in the past that he has elected to remain with them for the remainder of his Academic Career. On the cruise he's noted as a worker- mainly for the work he doesn't do. Young- ster Cruise he worked hard holding down the steel deck of the steering engine room. Second Class Cruise he seemed to think that the boat deck would rise up under the weight of the motor sailers if he were not stretched at full length upon it. His favorite howl heard after every exam JOHN EDMONSON STEPHENS, JR. "Steve," "The Kid." Washington District of Columbia T TOOK but a few weeks of "Bare-Axe" life Plebe Year to transform "Steve" from the dinkiest little mamma's boy you ever saw to an ardent disciple of Trotzky and Lenine. Not that he took part in any upris- ings Plebe Year-indeed he did not-but since he's rated being out of uniform in the corridor he's done much as the spirit moved him, and little as the Regs say it should be done. The result is that he has traversed most of the Seeing Maryland Routes on Sat- urday afternoons. Another little peculiarity of his is a pro- pensity for dragging-which act causes his judgment to go astray. We hear of the Wonderful queen that's coming but when she arrives we generally make another notch in the Company Brick. However, his grand average is sat, for the O. A. O. is the main is always-"Betcha any amount of money drag. I bilged worse than you did." "Well, I guess I kind of bilged the boys today." Q Q Sub Squad 14, 3, 25 Wrestling Squad 12, lj f Class Tennis C2,.1j CIEISS TC111'1iS Q, U ' LT. ' Boxing C41 Extra, Duty Squad C4, 3, 2, Keeper of "The Kid" C4, 3, 1-P: G-??l EMORY PAUL HYLANT CKEITIJ7! K6Peggy.!9 Buffalo New York SINGLE glance at "Peggy's" expressive brown eyes is sufficient to explain why, in addition to all of Buffalo, one member of Detroit's population lays claim to our versa- tile classmate. The lurid accounts of "Peggy's" wild parties, combined with his sublime contempt for prosaic facts, hold us spellbound for hours, until he soars toward the climax with- "Listen! my kid brother-" But when "Peggy" breaks out the old fiddle some night after chow fwhen the last "Fat" has been heaved out the port and the moon is just peeping over Kent Islandj-well, we could forgive far worse faults than that of an over-active imagination. The sounds brought forth by his inimitable genius would bring tears of remorse to the eyes of a "Juice" prof and relegate our serenading Thomas Cat to a state of hopeless mediocrity. , ,, Jazz Band C4, 3, 2, U ' Musical Clubs 14.3, 2, lj Class Song Committee JOHN AMBROSE HOLLOWELL, JR. "Ambrose," "Ho1IoWhead." Norfolk Virginia MBROSE came to us from Tennessee, but at that he's not without ambition. He is a firm believer in, and a living example of, the "Solid South." Constant contact with civilization, however, showed him the great handicap beneath which he was labor- ing so that he changed his residence to Norfolk,-a move in the right direction, but not far enough. A few more shifts an'-by the way, he's some shifter. Listen! He'll tell you himself: "My gang shifted that last scene in one minute flat. Professionals saw something they rarely read about? Ambrose is noted for remarkably poor argumentative powers, a sorrowful accent, and not knowing that the Civil War is over. Nevertheless, he is the best of roommates, his heart is big and his opinions are changing. Why, he's even going to drag sometime- maybe. J' Gold Masked N W' till' Stage Manager Masque- ' raders C2, lj 4' . . . 56,4 , ,N Q sw ni Q :smkinu.1..s..: Q ..1.3clu,.1i LOWE HAYDN BIBBY "Hour," "Score." Cascilla-near-Grenada, Mississippi ANDICAPPED by first seeing the light of day and growing up in the above named hamlet, our "Hour" was undaunted by the seemingly unsurpassable barriers, and by the age of fourteen knew every girl within a fifty-mile radius of Grenada, a town which he says is listed in the almanac. His education was augmented by a course of one year at the "University of Millsaps," where he made an exhaustive study of the Bible and Pool-winning honors in Pool. "Hour" is full of ambition. In fact, this insatiable ambition, combined with Asiatic service, would simply ruin him. He is known throughout the Regiment as a heavy heaver of a smooth and easy line and he never forgets a story, good or bad. X, BERTRAND LEE MCCONN "Bert," Liberty Missouri OU can't tell me nawthin'!"-and the boy from Missouri assumes a triumphant air while his roommates strive in vain to think of some clever comeback. just where "Bert" acquired his remarkable argumenta- tive powers is more than we can say, but it is probable that they are the logical outcome of his efforts to convince us that Liberty is a real town-and not a crossroad's center where the local checker champions unite to discuss the scandal in the choir of the First Baptist Church. Under ordinary circumstances "Bert" is characterized by his unbiased judgment and clear perception of the truth-yet there is one fond hallucination to which he clings with unshakable tenacity-he thinks he's fat. Unwilling to deprive him of the evident satisfaction evoked by this belief we readily admit that his physical perfections may some day gain public recognition through the medium of a Tanlac advertisement-the kind that says "Before commencing treat- ment." "By damn!" KENER ELDRIDGE BOND "Kene.', "Crocodi1e." Pekin New York "When they named the baby Kener Did they look to years beyond, Knowing none would be much keener Than our Kener Eldridge Bond?" ENE BENE," as his mother is wont to call him, came to us from the wilds of Pekin. No, he's no Chinee for Kener's Pekin is near Buffalo, and 'tis with much pride that he claims the burg-or should we say that the podunk claims him? "We shall not meet" is an axiom which means so much in Kener's young and budding career. Ask him about its signifi- cance if you want to hear a good story. Academically Kener has always been on the job. No man ever earned his sixty-five per more faithfully. And-he loves the Navy. All in all, Kener is a lovable chap -loves to sleep and eat-loves his mother and his girl-even loves to bone Italian as a diversion. Buzzard Q21 Silver Masked N NICHOLAS KNUDSEN IVERSEN "Nick," "Ivey," "Hard-bottom," "Piggy," Niagara Falls New York E INSIST S it was Shredded Wheat, we think it must have been his insatiable desire for fresh air that gave him that Navy golden hair and peaches and cream complexion. "Yes, Mr. Iversen, you'll find the air very beneficial outside." Be that as it may, there is no more enticing combination to be found anywhere-when served up a la snake. At any rate "Nick" receives enough mail for two ordinary people. "Nick" usually stands well up in the "first division" but Second Class Year saw him taking a thirteen-weeks' rest with the Upeezy- weezyf' However, he staged a glorious come- back and, in a famous encounter with the age-long enemies of the Pampered Pets, carne out topside. A firm believer in practical experience, he proudly points to his remarkable success in Juice as the direct result of his previous work with the Niagara Falls Power Company -for whom he used to order whole carloads of oersteds at a time. "Now knock off fooling around." , f 355 ' ' , 1 0-Y ' I Company Representative if new r f ir. 14, 3, 2, U . choir 44, 3, 2, IJ ' Buzzard C21 . ... y e x l 84 , JOHN ABRAM TENBROOK "Jack," "Tammany," "Tenny." Chiloquin Oregon N THE spring a young man's fancy, Lightly turns to thoughts of love," sings the poet, but all seasons are spring to "Tammany." Nothing has been able to restrain the snakish tendencies of this promis- ing young mang not even that tragic incident following his blissful Youngster Sep Leave, when he stood on the sea-wall, with a heart broken QD for all time, and confided the once precious class-pin with all its dreams and all its hopes Qbut so lately returned from Oregon via registered mailj to the silent depths of the Severn. They say a sailor has a girl in every port, but how this salty ex-boatswain's mate manages to keep twelve of them, all in Annapolis, is truly remarkable. Absolute conviction: That he's a "one woman" man. Chief regret: That there isn't a Mormon church party to join. Ambition: To be admiral of the South Sea navy, "with a harem all my own." T Class Baseball C3,'2l Class Football 13, 215 Nu- merals CZQ B Squad CU: NA CD Buzzard C21 '35 M. ADELBERT FRINK CONVERSE "Connie," "FrinkIepate," "Add1epate." Wellsville Kansas HE call of Poseidon early proved too strong for "Connie," whereupon he renounced journalism for the sea. Plebe Year his previous experience made him editor- in-chief at his table-and an advisory council at adjoining ones. As for femmes-"What are you thinking of now, dear?" "Nothing much, 'Connie Boy'-only-I wish I had a son like you!" Wouldn't that put you under for the count? Not so, Adelbert. He doesn't waste much time on the Fair Ones during the year-but in September! It's Wellsville to Olathe to Ottawa-and then New York. "Who gets the most mail on the deck?" Converse, of course. Not content with fooling the All Acs. himself he pulled a roommate from their clutches Plebe Year-and found himself saddled with a heavy responsibility for the balance of his Midshipman life. However, he has done nobly, and he's so self-sacrificing when his duty's clear-"What! Brandied Peaches? No, Jack, you mustn't-here, pass me that bowl!" ., - ."'fv. Buzzard Q21 iv' Silver Masked N L, Class Soccer C21 ,g Mb ku is ,, A ia. T' , 64 FREDERICK LEAVENWORTH RIDDLE "Fred." Petersburg Virginia ELL'S delight." "Help yourself, you're welcome." "A letter from the sweetest thing in the world. Oh boy! Say 'A. D.,' have you worked any of these probs yet?" That's "Fred," The boy hails from Petersburg, Va., but we have good reason to believe that his heart is in another State. Ask him the name of his favorite song, It's "Maryland, My Maryland" only spelled differently and it's a standing joke on him. "Fred" never had much difficulty staying on the sunny side of 2.50 until Second Class Year but crossing these two rivers was like getting off the Sub Squad-some swim. He's often been called a snake, and even his mother remarked, "Whenever he's late the cause wears petticoats," but his taste is- well the whole Navy and at least half of the Army agree with him in his choice. At that, however, he's not a "ladies' man." Ask anyone who saw him on the track in the inter-class meets. usb!!! .. . .. A --M1 --V--i , V I ....Lw......4. A f A 9411132 5 AUGUSTUS DAYTON CLARK "Gus," HA. D.," "Champ." East Orange New Jersey VER SEE Tecumseh real excited? If you have, that was the time "A. D." ran to formation. He accomplishes more with less effort than any man known, while the word "hurry" is unknown in his vocabulary. Still, he gets there just the same. Once he and Juice came to blows-and "Bilg'em-Cold's Couloumb Chasers" were the sufferers. We have yet to see him moved over anything except the chief source of all our worries, and they left us last June. For true contrasts we invite your attention to Kehoe and Clark in the same room-could anyone imagine a better one? But, all joking aside, Dayton handles whatever he does infinitely well and, except for rushing the Yard during his spare time, he causes his roommates little worry. As a pie-racer he is unexcelled, holding the Academy record of four-fifths of a second flat -which made him some little money-maker for certain members of '20, Abgb . M . . Buzzard C25 Buzzard C25 Class Track Numerals 12, Hop Committee QU i wif me wi Pie-Eating Champion C42 ,.." . W .... a THOMAS HENRY KEHOE "Tom," "The Mick," "The Wild Irish Rose." Chicago Illinois " OM" is Irish and a native of Chicago. One glance at his picture leaves no doubts as to his ancestry, while a slight knowl- edge of his breezy personality shows that his native town has left its mark on him. Many people think "Tom's" crazy, but it's not true-not quite. He has bolshevistic ideas, an unquenchable nerve, and a grin that won't wipe offg while he can find trouble anywhere-betting's even he'll knock off rates with St. Peter his first day above. He has the unfortunate habit of choosing the wrong time for his escapades, hence his speaking acquaintance with all the D. O.'s. Whenever "Tom" feels the need for a rest his imagination works up sufficient pains to send him across the creek, which trips come off at regular intervals. "Tom" is an ardent admirer of the fair sex, too, but, judging from his average of drags, he fully realizes that beauty is only skin deep. "Rudder-no-left-Aw hell, 'Pat,' put her over." MARION NETHERY LITTLE "Chick" Mobile Alabama E HAVE so much good dope on "Chick" that it's almost a shame to spill it. He was in love-once, and the culmination was drastic-"Chick" sighed and swore that experience was an ever-dear school-but that we fool mortals would learn in no other. And then-he fell again, this time "Oh, so hard." The lucky woman is so true! There is one indoor sport which our iiMarion" excels in, and that is propaganda spreading. He came back from a call in the Yard one day and calmly gave us some dope which he claimed was absolutely straight, but unfortunately for "Chick"-it was all wrong. Ask him for the gruesome details. He couldn't use a regulation chair without the aid of a soft pillow for a week. However, he meant well! l H Class Basketball C2,1j . A ,. li! ' Class Baseball C3, 2D F Class Supper Committee l RICHARD WIGGLESWORTH DOLE "Savvy," "Dick." Riverside C alifornia HIS beautiful child got his start on the Isle of Golden Dreams, but he was not long in hearing the call of the wild and, turning his back upon the paternal domicile, he started eastward. One day "Dick" chanced to stray among a crowd of Midship- men at the Naval Academy, after which his fall was rapid. With that famous antelope gait he not only went to the dogs fast, but the dogs had to hoist the tive flag to even keep up with him. After rough-housing through Youngster Year like a true bum he sank to the depths during the next twelve-month when he dragged everything from Yard Engines to friends of the family. As a member of the Second Class Soccer Squad, "Dick" rose to the highest heights of fame through his consistent disregard of R. H. I. P., which was always followed by that dismal wail, "Now, Mr. Taylor, I don't like the way that man Dole plays." Star 14, 39 Football 14, 3, 2, 193 NA CZJ Lacrosse C3, 2, 1J:lNtQ3, 2, Class Soccer Nurnerals C21 Director Y. M. C. A. Q31 Choir 12. lj Soccer Squad Cljg aNf HAROLD CHARLES PATTON "Pat," "Wild Irishman." Lead South Dakota ' AT" WAS the first Midshipman to risk his life rooming with a wild Indian. At the end of the year the Indian moved out. An ordinary Redskin had no chance alongside a wild Irishman. After thirty months of cool and calm deliberation "our Harold" threw off the bright-hued coat and became a snake. He dragged! and then-they called the Hop off. His chief activities, though, have been sub squading and lacrossing on the Class team. His progress in swimming was especially rapid-after they abolished the Sub Squad and instituted "September Morn Swimsf' "Pat" and the All-Acs are old enemies. For three years and a half his studies have pur- sued him but he has always succeeded in maintaining a small lead on them. is CURTIS CHARLES SHEARS "Dad," "Scissors," HC. C.," "GeneraI." Omaha Nebraska C6 7 AD' cultivated a Wanderlust early in life, but with his craving to travel not satiated but rather augumented, he iirst sauntered amongst us at the startling age of Sweet Sixteen and he's grown sweeter every day-so She says. "Hey wife, got any hair tonic? I'm draggin'." "Nope, but you might wander over toward 'Scissors' room, he tries 'em all from Herpicide to Wildroot, some of which are sweetly scented, others not so much. Still, his hair always does look so nice." In fact it has been rumored that Curtis has nearly been prevented from going on leave several times by an almost total lack of the Amount Available-said scarcity being directly trace- able to excessive expenditures for hair tonic- and still he is growing bald. fNt CS, 2D , Naval Academ Duellin choir 44, 3, 2, 15 Fencing Team C4, 3, 2, lj, Y g , Sword Champion C31 JAMES ANDREW MCBRIDE "McBird," "Mac," "Mic," "Harp," "Jimmy," UH. HJ! LAG' Jlln ccBiI1.n Great Falls Montana " AR-OLD! Har-ar-old!" "Shut up, jim- mie." "I think you're-.""Pipe down, Jimmie." "I still contend that Sirius-." "Aw dry up." Yes, gintlemen of the Rigi- ment, that's "Mac," the Wild Irishman from Montana, indulging in his usual nocturnal loquacities. "Mac" can talk more from 10 to 11 P.M. than most of us could in a week. But that's not "Jimmie's" sole claim to first honors in the Fame and Fortune Contest for he's a versatile '4lightweight" who packs a terrible right. In fact, his multidexterity has enabled him to grace one training table or the other continually since his entree within these cold gray walls. But he's always earned it-witness the time he fought the last two rounds of a heavyweight bout with a broken thumb. "McBird" is a lover of all things beautiful -including books. However, the B. M. B. Trio CBullard, Muir, Bowditchj are not included under this caption "beautiful." "I'll admit Ilm savvy." Football C2, 113 NA C2, ll , Class Football C31 r V,,. . Track 13, 2, UQ Numerals H 4,54 Q31 NA CD "" ' ' Class Lacrosse Numerals C33 I I I S Boxing 13, 2, ljg NA 12D ' Manager Boxing Q11 Class Basketball Q30 i-i-l I wait ,.:- yi. -if i ,,,,?zi.,,l . 1 -it ..i EDWIN ROBERT MCPHERSON "Mac" Yuma Arizona ERE he is, gentlemen, the wildcat- chasing, cactus-eating, two-gun man from wild and wooly Arizona. Sure they had to hold him to put shoes on for the trip East but three years in civilized country have worked wonders and in many ways "Mac" is like the rest of us, even if he does go back to the old "cayuse-breaking" habits on leave. "Pm out to get you!" Imagine this coming from a coy little damsel. Oh! boy, wouldn't your heart just melt away? Not so with "Mac." "Really, girlie, I'm sorry but I'm already taken!" Yes, he is a real heart- breaker. If "la constancia es el recurso de los feos," "Mac" must be as ugly as a satyr. For three years Cwith the aid of his pet 20- inch slip stickj, he has maintained a con- sistent 3.0 average. Interest in Einstein's theory prevented his going higher, while opportune boning prevented his bilging. "Whaddya say we go for a little workout, boys?" Crew Squad 14, 32 Expert Rifleman CC JOSEPH BRANTLEY DUNN "jo-jo," "Wheat," "Southern Gentleman." . Eupora Mississippi O" CLAIMS he's from Europa but no one has yet succeeded in locating such a town on any map of Mississippi. Like all true Southerners, HJ. B." started his career as a snake with a rush, acquiring much notoriety when, as a Plebe, he proved the much desired friend in need and dragged the "friend of a friend" for his roommate. He enjoyed the dinner at Carvel though the broom was ter- ribly hard that night. After that he waited till Youngster Year but has since been making excellent time in the race, for he is so good looking Cjust notice how his mirror's wornj. Like all of us he has his faultsg but his good qualities were of sufficient number that he managed to keep the same roommate through- out-and, if he selects a small ship he may still keep Hit." "Jo" may win a certain bet, but not if the H. C. of L. Cnot livingl falls. Christmas Tree Q4, 3, 22 Class Boxing C22 ME' I wi 'Q " VNQIM r-:-,-.:g-f--- V 5. V l WILLIAM WALLACE LONG "BiII. " Albuquerque New Mexico UCH of "Bill's" spare time was spent working on the Masquerader's Stage Gang, where he was one of the ratey men on the crew which so successfully staged "It Pays to Advertise" and "The Fortune Hunter." "Bill" is a good sailor-must be-for he enjoyed Second Class Cruise in spite of forty days in the fireroom. Still the boy had another pastime which he liked better than heaving the black diamonds-the gentle art of doing nothing. In fact, it was "Bill's" trump card. He had an ungodly knack of knowing just when and where he was wanted -and an equally ungodly ability to steer clear of such time and place. "Bill" has a horribly sarcastic streak which, thank goodness, is often quite funny. In spite of this little idiosyncrasy he had no trouble making friends wherever he went, for he has a generous soul and is a hard worker -when there's no work to be done. W K RALPH RANDOLPH GURLEY ' 'Rollo . " St. Louis Missouri ERE we have the greatest living example of what three years at the Naval Academy can do for your boy. Plebe Year this victim was one of the most promising candidates for the Sub and Weak Squads. After the tryouts he had cinched a seat at both training tables but, by the end of Youngster Year, his name was conspicuous by its absence from all honor rolls published by the Pants-Hanging Department. Plebe Year, also, he was the Reddest of all the Red Mikes -not a single fu-fued letter appeared in his boudoir during the entire year. By Second Class Year, under the careful tutelage of loving roommates, he blossomed forth as a full-fledged snake until now there are few men in the Academy who can differentiate between Oolong and Green Pekoe with the unerring accuracy of our "Rollo." And on graduation he's headed for the West Coast- well, just because he once attended a certain Hop at the Presidio. 1 Gold Masked N' Star C31 Buzzard C21 Star C3, 21 U-144 f'S ow l l 3 ,Q--.1 HENRY JOHN SCHMIDT "Harry," "Schmitty," "Dutch," "Abel," "Butch." Brooklyn New York E WAS famous before he ever held up his right hand and murmured "I do,,' for he was the big noise in a dancing contest back in Ozone Park, and take it from us, it's no small thing to be the premiere danseuse of that town. Schmidt had his hands full Plebe Year trying to look enough like a Plebe so that he wouldn't be mistaken for his 2 P. O. or twin brother. His best method was to shine his shoes, and the habit so grew that his room- mate hasn't bought shoeblacking since. With the advent of his first decoration he busted out at the hops where he made an enviable record, which never was and never will be even approached. He dragged all the Crabs within the limits of our liberty for a grand average of a point five. He's so good looking himself, however, that when he does drag a whole section of street paving the average for the two of them is well over a three-o. Amen! ri M, I 1 sub squad 44, 3, 21 "M 9 1. L. Club 14, 3, 21 HARRY THURSTON SMITH "Smythe," "Harry," "Smitty," "Cain." Hingham Massachusetts " H! WHO'S the distinguished-looking blond gentleman talking to the Super- intendent?" inquired our fair partner at the hop. We turned and, as we had expected, our gaze lit upon "Smythe" busily engaged in his favorite pastime. He was some talker when he came here, but since then how his wind has improved! His one ambition has been to drag all of Trinity College on the installment plan. He was going strong until his friends and room- mates all shook hands and solemnly took the oath. As to his nativity he comes from that far off New England village, Hingham, where the curfew rings at 9.00 and all good folk go to bed with the chickens. Evidently the simple life has its advantages for, academically speaking, "Smythe" speaks the language, and if he gets less than a 3.3, he will tell you he had a rotten prof. 1 Hustlers 14, 21 Class Football C3, 11 Lacrosse 13, 21 Class Soccer Numerals Q21 Lucky Bag DALE QUARTON "Dale," "Theta," "Savvy," Anaheim California LTHGUGH he denies that he's a native son, "Dale" is one of "Old Sunny Cal- ifornia's" most staunch supporters. "If it doesn't come from California it's no good," is his motto. He began his pursuit of knowledge at Pomona, later changing to Stanford, from whence he came to the Academy. His excellent preparation soon made itself manifest for he succeeded in blufiing all of the depart- ments save that under the sign of Taurus. In other words he's recognized as a savoir and consequently devotes considerable time to explaining various complex ideas beyond the scope of the book! Athletically, we can say that like Caesar, "Dale" was ambitious. He made any number of good beginnings but invariably he gradually drifted back to his first love, the Sub Squad, to which he has remained ever faithful. 1Perhaps in the end 'twill all be for the best, for, as J. J. said, we all need a couple of showers a monthj i'-4 . b' Tennis 12, U Manager Wrestling 111 fi-1 f i-3'5 " Class Soccer 125 ?':0,3,., . "',' - . choir 12, 13 .".f - V A ff W td Sub Squad 14, 3, 21 '17-,. ' ' Bullard in - pm L H ' star 14, 35 ,ppl L- --'- 1. L. club 14, 3, QD , B. 1. L. Club 115 S 66 CLARKE HAROLD LEWIS "Lew1'e," "CIarkie," "Strang1et." Payette Idaho HO is that small gentleman over there in that skintight wrestling outfit? You don't mean to say he is going out there to struggle with those brutal-looking men on that bench, do you?" asked the interested lady. That introduces Clarke to the public. Wrestling is not "Lewie's" only claim to fame-the Academics hold no terrors for him and the fat side of a 3.0 is always his with as much certainity as topside is in a wrestling meet. "Lewie" is very modest about his victories on the mat and he gives no explanations of how he lays them out, but a hospital on the verge of bankruptcy could certainly stage a comeback with the boy working for it. His worst fault is his singing, and a dozen assorted screech owls are music to the ear beside his melodious chirps when the mail comes in from Idaho. Wrestling 14, 3, 2, 1J3wNt A , 13 41' N125 1 ' Captain Wrestling 115 -. . Academy Middleweight D . Wrestling Champion 141 ii' ' Academy Light Heavy- weightWrestlingCham- pion 121 Choir 12, U if 1 I. L. Club 14, 3, 25 4 1 41" B. I. L. Club 111 .f I 'J l HYMAN GEORGE RICKOVER ' 'Rickie. " Chicago Illinois EITHER "from Iceland's snowy moun- tains nor India's sunny clime" but from the Middle West comes the gentleman in question. As water seeks its level, so has "Rick" sought to bring himself up to the plane of a worth-while and credit-bestowing profession. Neither a star on the gridiron nor a terror in the pool, yet did he loom large through the chalk screens. He is a thorough Englishman in regard to humor, appreciating only Spanish jokes. Even the "No Soap" story failed to draw forth its much merited smile. For three entire nights before each large Hop, "Rick" used to be closeted in his boudoir with huge stacks of Hop Cards, engaged in his favorite pastime of helping the other fellow. We have rarely seen him drag, as he remains true to the O. A. O. in "Chi," but some day we hope to see him putting his seamanship to practical use as he pilots HER in a gondola o'er the moonlit waters- of the Wabash. LOUIS GOODMAN ' 'Lou is. " Portsmouth Virginia OUIE" is a good-humored, poetic, unas- suming Virginian, who firmly believes that Norfolk is the only village in the country Worth while. His Lares and Penates arrived at Bancroft late Plebe Summer-but not so late that he missed the awkward squad and the playing of Three Deep. His favorite pastime soon became evident: he was an inveterate spreader of Ye Olde Navie Dope. "Say, have you heard the latest? No? Well, this is straight. The corridor boy says that the messmoke said that he overheard the jimmylegs say that-." And, talking of mail! Ye gods! It's a pretty safe gamble that his stationery bill stacks up alongside the Naval Appropriation Measure. We judge his line must be flowery, if the number of pink letters he receives is a fair indication. "Something must be wrong, I only got six letters today," being his frequent plaintive wail. Sub Squad C4, 3, 25 HERBERT EVERETT BERGER "Victor," "Heinie." New York City H ERB" is the rat-foolingest cuss in four counties. A true product of the gas house district he early received a thorough training in the art of "Treat 'em rough." And yet he remains a Red Mike to the point of ostentation. Still we suspect him of being one of the ''when-you-get-him-alone'' kind that is afraid of the light-but oh mamma! when it's dark. It's been his highest ambition to corral somewhere a real Four-O, drag her, and so establish his dormant snakish instinct on an active basis, but from indications he's still seeking her. So far his success in finding a live 4.0 is about as great as at finding the same mark academically and he's a strong candidate for Anchor. Don't cry, little boy, we'll get you your gosh darned dame. THEODORE WILLIAM MILLER "Ted," "T, W." Schenectady New York ND here we have a real seagoing man, one who has been in the Navy as long as anyone whose countenance appears in this Rogues' Gallery. He entered the Navy at the tender age of-well, I won't tell you that- but any way, he saw war service for some time, and was quite sophisticated when he entered our Seminary-on-the-Severn. "Ted" has tried his hand at numerous sports, but fickle Dame Fortune did not see lit to smile on him until one day he tried on a pair of boxing gloves. In the manly sport he became a member of the Class Boxing Team. Did you ask me if he is a snake? Now, I ask you, look at him again and then give your honest opinion. They say that he was almost pulled overboard into the rough raging sea of matrimony, but somehow or other he was saved, being still alive and going strong. Class Basketball Q21 Life Saving Corps Class Boxing QZJ 3 Q Q. . M . g . , R -1 A - 'nfl -- ' uw TL f-Sr-ug ,QNX 7- .jp 'V .-Q E RUSSEL SIMPSON WILKINSON "Bus." Memphis Tennessee ELL, gather around boys, if you want to hear a tale about the land 'o 'jazz and Beale Street' " "'Bus," with a bunch of femmes continually on his string, is truly a product of Tennessee. As to managing the women he's a genius, instinct seemingly en- abling him to take a "dead reckoning" on what Mary will tell Anne, with the various causes and effects thereof. The result is that seldom indeed does he return from drill or class without finding the little pink letter waiting. But, besides his undoubted ability to make Professor Bell's A-Squad, Russell possesses the equally useful knack of being able to celebrate an Army-Navy Game in the most approved Navy style-so much so that he has generally been quite carried away with the celebration. Sat, and with velvet always, "Bus" still manages to have, after each period, that eternal letter-one or more-for the seminary. How does he do it? W,-11 3 ' ,. An , . if F I Hustlers C45 Class Football 13, 215 Numerals C21 Class Lacrosse C25 J AMES MORRIS CROUCH "Luke," Griffin Georgia GEORGIA Cracker-eh? Well, by George, I'll crack you!" These gentle words from our own "Joe" started Morris out on his Naval career. It didn't take us long to discover his home-first, because he couldn't talk as he does and come from any other State, and second, because of the good-looking girls he dragged. The poetic name of "Luke" came just after Youngster Leave. He was numbered among the casualties of Cupid for that month, and would sit for hours with his mandolin looking so lonesome that the first thing that came to our minds was "Lonesome Luke." He sur- prised us all by having a different one after Second Class Leave, and changing again by Christmas. We wish him better luck with this one, but, judging from his past record, it is about time for another change. "Say boy, you ought to see the queen I met over at the hop last night. I'm going to drag her next week." WILSON PATTERSON COGSWELL "Pete,'f "SkagsweII," "Gyrene." Attica New York ' YRENE PETE" or "Bones Skaggs- well" hails from that far-famed village of Attica, N. Y., where they claim to have one building actually three stories high. A red- headed warrior from start to finish, he joined the Gyrenes shortly after the outbreak of the war and thus became one of Attica's most famous sons. He then decided to cast his lot with the Navy and so favored our Class with his presence. "Hay muchos Gatos en su cuidad, Senor Cogswell" was his introduction to Spanish and we believe there must have been some of the human variety because he's been a con- firmed Red Mike ever since. He's asavoir and an athlete-what more can you expect? Class football and class baseball were his paths to athletic honor. But here's a secretg if you want a treat, watch him blush when he trips forth to grab his sheepskin. 3 "lV: Buzzard C21 Choir C4, 3, 2, lj g Star C31 ' Glee Club 14, 3, 2, IJ: N Q Class Football C3, 2, U: Nu- Leader Q11 3 Q V" . uf' merals Q2, 11 Buzzard C21 ji' 4 1- Class Baseball QZJ Director Y. M. C. A. f fd - ': .S i f iff !. I ROBERT EDWIN BLICK, JR. "Sweedie," "Pinky," "Tec," Michigan City Indiana EHOLD Robert Edwin Blick, jr., Navy's tow-headed trilling tenor, mainstay of the Choir and Glee Club, and the only living man who could put Caruso to shame. Fresh from the sand dunes of Michigan City, Ind., he blew in here Plebe Summer, his assets consisting of a frame of bones, an iron will to be savvy, a lung full of canaries, and one of the most appalling memories ever created. "Gosh, I haven't got a prayer. But I've decided to go and bilge anyway." This has been "Tec's" everlasting cry, released before every Steam and Juice recitation of his career, but that terrific memory has never failed to baffle even the most exacting of profs. No, "Bob" is not a Red Mike by any means. His sweet chirpings and rosy cheeks seem to be the subject of much comment among the weaker ones, and oh, how they do fall! "Sir, I report for recitation, having been detained by the dentist." I . ARTHUR LEROY HAMLIN "Ham," "Art" Port Huron Michigan N the year of our Lord 1918 a certain youth decided to forsake his native village to follow the paths of the sea. Thus Michigan lost a "Class AH citizen and a youthful ex- ponent of the drama but the Navy got "Art." "Ham" is of the ordinary garden variety of Midshipmeng he is not one of the specimens who rush howling through the corridors in quest of more regs to break, neither is he the type who trembles in fear when the D. O. heaves in sight. Never listed in the heavy black type in the register, still he is always well above the 2.5 danger line. Still waters run deep and we have a sus- picion that there may be more to Le Roy than appears on the surface. Who knows but himself to what extremities he may go when home on leave? Surely we don't, but, as remarked before, we have our suspicions. JOHN REN WI CK HUME "F,-if." Port Huron Michigan ATS!" He came to us with that name long before he knew the meaning of "ter1dency.', "Jack" is from Michigan- "Soy de Michigan" was his opener in Dago. Early records show he could count to fifty at the age of threeg at five he had progressed to twelve times twelve, while at eight he was a Juice expert, having wrecked the paternal doorbell. That this early experience was not wasted, the Ac Departments will attest. "Fats" can explain Johnny Gow and he had some ideas on entropy. One might even say he was savvy. Life is not all skags and books with Ren- wick. The books don't worry him while he has been known to desert even skags for a whole week because of a girl-but for only one girl. as.: 'V . rr I DAVID EVANS ALLEN "Otho," "Snake," "Handsome Dave." Huntington West Virginia NAKE," although ashamed to admit it, hails from the beautiful valley of the Ohio. He always swears allegiance to the mountains of West Virginia and no doubt he is a real mountaineer, "ragged ears" and all. He has no time for trifles such as Nav and Juice, except to help a wooden friend, now and then, to double-cross the Academic Departments. The Presbyterian S. S. receives his loyal sup- port, although opinion differs as to just why. "Enthusiastes" Qnote the feminine gender, have described him as tall, slim, and handsome. "Charm" oppresses him like a disease. When a dainty hand turns on the valve, he can deliver himself of sweet nothings like a garden hose spouts water. "Snake" is so fickle he never knows whether he's in love or not, but generally takes a chance and says he is. HUGH WILSON LINDSAY "Filly-Loo." Taylorsville North Carolina ERE we have a product of North Caro- lina, and well does he uphold the tradi- tions of the wooden State. However, hard boning, a little oil now and then to grease up the rusty wheels of thought, and unbelievable good luck have kept his charming personality with us. Socially, he has kept sat by taking unfair advantage of the attraction a dimpled chin exercises over the illusioned damsels of these parts. His chief intra-mural activity has been the manly art of argument. Cicero, Burke, and Webster may have been greater orators, but they could not have been harder to pry loose from an idea once espoused. His Philippics against fate and the higher- ups make the puny pessimisms of Schopen- hauer seem as gay and buoyant as a flute solo. In short, Filly-Loo supplies the proper C - W, back E. M. F.,negative slip, and shrinkage to reduce any optimistic classmate to despair and insanity. N ' ii Class Crest Committee Class Baseball Q21 5 ' Wig' sf? W H' , 'ig J Q., ' V , ' I . l 3 f t M, " 1i',.. 5 5 , I ,mu I ,L i HENRY CALDWELL ARCHIBALD "Arch," "Big John," "Big Arch." Las Vegas New Mexico RIENDS, D. O's, and Juice profs Cto drop down the ladder rung by rungj be- hold a true product of the Golden West. To glance at the high intellectual forehead and penetrating eyes one would never suspect that this dashing young oflicer was the hard, cruel cowboy who cast his lot with ours some- thing less than four years ago. Since then he has become one of the most popular chil- dren in the class-like Grape Nuts, Hthereis a reason," for his personality and manner fit perfectly the handsome face upon which you have the privilege of gazing CCopyright, 1921, White's Studioj. He is most modest of his physiognomy, though, and so far has steadily refused to aid the sale of Arrow collars by permitting its use in the Cosmo and other high class magazines. Johnls sole care is about the O. A. O.-but how he does care for her. From morning till night he raves on and on-sort of raven wild, one might say. Il--"' EDWIN PARKER ARCHIBALD "Arch," "john," "Young Arch." Buffalo, New York, and Newport News, Virginia ADIES and Gentlemen, we crave your attention while we carve this last epit aph on the Midshipman career of "Young John" Archibald, of Newport News and Buffalo. It' is only fitting and proper that, when he returns home they should gasp for breath, declare a civic holiday, break out the band Cboth pieces of itj, toll the bells, and have the fairest daughters spread roses before the footsteps of this conquering hero. Yes, he is the only one of his kind in captivity today: a combination of gentleman, savoir, snake, Songbird, and roughneck-for he is always strong for a gang light. But for all that, "john" is not yet the model boy after which the Sunday School teachers try to pattern their small wards, for, it must be admitted, he has two terrible weaknesses. These are nothing less than an unholy desire for ice cream-and girls. However, if he can suc- ceed in taming these wild ways he may yet live to be a j. g.-some day. Glee Club 42, IJ Choir K4, 3, 2, IJ 3, z Class Soccer CD 1, i'ii'f ' Class Track C21 Q X . FRANK MILTON CONVERSE "Connie," "MiIt.f' Kansas City Missouri ONNIE" claims nativity in Missouri whose traditions he well upholds. Those who have known him during the past three and one-half years have found him blessed with an unquenchable good nature though it has been known to have been ineffectually camouflaged behind those proverbial Mis- souri mule instincts. Having been also blessed with no mean oratorical ability he was able to conduct the Clean Speech cam- paigns in certain periods of ye academic bliss that had the added advantage of being more than oratorically felt, as his roommates can hastily affirm. To those blessed with a thorough grounding in geography, the home podunk would not appear to be at such a great distance, but for those delving into the files of A. O. L. there might sneak in the im- pression that it was a suburb of the "Garden of the Pacific." However, this Midshipman trait of character belittles him none at all for if he wants a thing-just pray it's not yours he's after. Q-. ,,.- :'C'..I"' J .:-f ' ' 2 M -' , X' .I Lucky Bag , L Class Lacrosse C25 l HARVEY THOMAS WALSH "Haw," Kansas City Missouri OMIN G from the city of packing houses, "Harv" is always willing to take up for his podunk, even claiming that Kansas City is "bully," although at times comparisons are odorous when the "Heart of American is discussed. As a Plebe he broke into fame by claiming to be a Republican in a Demo- cratic Navy. Many a weary week he spent searching for the answer to the question "How long is a short circuit"? Which made it easy sailing when he entered the ohm of ab-Henry and milli-volts. Like the national animal of his State "Harv's" ears are always getting in his way, and, due to his inability to feather them at critical moments, every wrestling season finds them drooping like the signal gun at Guantanamo Bay. After being Harveyized by his dry humor and Irish blarney, anybody is shell proof against the rhinoisms of an Academic year. Class Wrestling C23 Buzzard QQ ' n E- - , 21, . ' X ' r an off D-R'-3l'T5-Cliffln M 4 LM f' 51 A, -1-wat N y I my 4 l i, -. .f S 4 T ya - : AQ W ' '. BEAUFORD WALLACE F INK, JR. "Bugt'ord," "Deacon Benny," "Finca," Bloomfield Missouri EAUF" and the Army mule fthat amuser of all seagoin' menj both hail from the same State-Missouri-and nothing pleases him C"Beauf"D better than to dispense dope on Bloomfield and other spots of said paradise. "Bugford," however, is the old standby for everyone-the sort that will take your duty on a Saturday night, or, while a Second Classman, act as First Battalion Commissary for the boys during those long stretches from one week-end to the next. Thinking it too much work, and also under- estimating his own abilities, he has never gone out for any special athletics-except when "Bully" proclaimed: "No swim, no leave." He swam! At studies he is far from wooden and manages to stand well up among 'em with the least possible effort. ROBERT WADE MORSE "Little Robbie," "Gas Ike," "Abie the Gooferf' Binghamton New York OB" hails from Binghamton, where they make Swamproot Medicine. Plebe Sum- mer, after he had faced the kodak so the folks at home could admire their promising young naval hero, he set out to be reg, and he suc- ceeded. Plebe Year he collected 3 demos, a veritable record for anyone in '22, Then, lo and behold, he repeated the performance Youngster Year. This, and the fact he roomed with Ault, Butterfield, and Fink feven after repeated correctionj have proved his only faults. Never a snake, "Bob" has, nevertheless, breezed forth upon the ballroom Hoof oc- casionally where he has "stepped right" and "cut out left" a la Professor Bell Cme and the Commandant stylej. "Gas Ike" has emerged from the four year melee battlescarred but still going strong. Masquerader Electrical Gang Q11 N , 7- Masqueraclers 14D 5 J V I-2 WILLIAM BOWEN AULT "Bill," "Saba," "The Old Man of the Sea," "VV- B. Sb A." Enterprise Oregon HE "Pride of Enterprise" came into his own Plebe Year when he played center on the winning Company basketball team. From that time on-with the help of Army games, his notoriety increased until everyone knew W. B. and A. Yes, it's true he was always bilging, or thought so at least-but he came down the home- stretch to snatch his sheepskin with the best of 'em. During Second Class Year, even during the days of tiresome labor at lacrosse and basketball, he was thrilled to hear a commanding voice from the fileclosers: "Ault, take guide." Oh, yes, big grease with "all the boys." The Old Man, or as some reverentially call him, "Parson Bill," is well known by his classmates-and his friendship has helped more than one out of trouble. Take it from one who knows, not a man in 1922 can get a better shipmate than "Bill" Ault in more ways than one. Buzzard C21 Regimental Champions Basketball C41 Class Basketball Captain 135g Numerals Q31 Basketball N 13, 2, ll, Captain CU Lacrosse lNt C2, lj Track Squad C2J Class Track Numerals C3, 2D HORACE BUSHNELL BUTTERFIELD "Horatio," "Butts," "Butter-chip." Dakota Illinois " OC Butterchip" hails from "Dakotie," Ill., but he's a real sailor boy of the deep blue water type. For illustration: Scene 1. Butterlield as officer of deck of sub- chaser: "Hey, you there on the back porch, let go that rope." Athletically speaking, "Butt" has done his share. Early in Plebe Summer and until the lightweight crew table was abolished Second Class Year, Horace was one of ye sturdy oarsmen who learned a few new phrases of the Naval language from "Joe" Morrison. Since that time he has been "chasing butterHies" with '22s class lacrossers. As a Plebe he was strictly regulation as all Plebes should be and has been so ever since- academically. But with the girls he's just the naughtiest thing. just take a look at his picture-he has a stack of these heart breakers all autographed, so step right up to Room 1354 and put in your application for the supply is limited and the demand great. Crew Squad C35 Class Lacrosse Q23 SAMUEL KENT GROSECLOSE "Sam," "Far-mer." Ceres Virginia TRAIGHT from the wilds of Western Virginia, here he is, the man who made Ceres known to the world. You'd probably never think this snappy young fellow with the jet black hair and military brace was once a mountaineer, the wildest of the wild, but 'tis true. Not until the middle of Youngster Year did he drag, but since then-well, we'd drag blind for him any time and that says a lot. Engaged? Not yet! It almost happened in Honolulu, but fate decreed otherwise. How- ever, a miniature was ordered early and the inevitable is expected every day. Baseball is his hobby, but until Spring of Second Class Year it looked as though the swimming tank would be his Water-Loo. It was-not! He passed that exam. as he passed all the others -but we'll not tell how. "How ma chu wanna bet?" LUTHER BRADFORD STUART "Stew," "S11'm,', "Luther." Portland Maine HIS tall, good-looking young man hails from "Poteland," Maine. Here is a fellow that is always glad to do you a favor, the kind that will lend you the last penny and still manage to give you the impression that you are doing him the favor by borrow- ing it. "Stew" must be savvy or he wouldn't always pull through with a 2.50 for the term. He has one great weakness-the femmes. All of them appeal to him, but especially the soft, clinging type. He doesn't say much in a crowd, but he's a swift worker once he gets alone. But June Week, a big moon, and a maid from home fthe cause of many a good man's downfallj left Luther figuring how soon he could marry on an Ensign's pay. "Stew" has some qualifications for a good naval officer, but three years of special train- ing should leave him especially well fitted for the submarine service. "Let's catch one." Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 A Weak Squad Q4 3 2 lj T CARLISLE LELAND HELBER THOMAS TYLER BEATTIE "Hella," "Savvy." "Tom," "Te-Te," "Admira1." Farmington Missouri Louisville Kentucky NY man who has a star average in this asylum of high-speed knowledge has some claim to being savvy, but the first few years are at last getting "Helb." Any man who stays up night after night reading,"How to improve the eyes by pants-hanging gym- nastics" in the subdued bathrobe-draped light needs a keeper. After building up a reputation for honesty such that anyone would be willing to lend him an unmarked undershirt or trust him to drag the O. A. O. when the Executive Department interfered, "Helb" has developed a tendency for de- ception. Many a time the Regiment has marched ravenously down to the mess hall only to find that the "Chicken a la King" had turned to "Horse meat at la Carte" or slum, and that the ice cream had been transformed to bread pudding in spite of the chow put on the menu by "Helb" as Regimental Com- missary. 6 NO del mundo grantissimo rnunderiso" and "Tom" is with us-a Kentucky gentleman of the highest type, who believes in upholding the tradition of the Blue Grass Country so far as wine, women, and song are concerned. Some of his tales of leave in Louisville are indeed breezy. The Academics never really threatened "Tom," but there have been several skir- mishes with the Executives in which he came off second bestg chiefly through the periidy of Lady Fatima, for "Tay-Tay" is non-reg only when his personal comfort is curtailed. D. Ofs and duty-struck Upperclassmen always met with "Tom's" severest disap- proval-as witnessed by his frequent de- nunciation of the animals. He has done little in athletics Cthough he passed "Bully's" P.-Works in his early daysl, for he much prefers a good book and a tendency. Class Football 13, 2, U5 Numerals 12, lj Buzzard CZ, 0 Life Saving Corps. if. H i , , ' .. Q 3 L, - Q- I -' ' ,Va -' n f- -. ....,, .. BATES HOSBROOK JOHNSTON "Swede," "Johnnie," "Ban." Cincinnati Ohio HE old saying runs: "Some folks are born lucky, others are not." "Ban" is of the latter class, or else he was struck on the head during youth, who knows which? At any rate he drifted within the gates of the Yard one day and, to the present moment, he doesn't know how he got in or what his purpose in life is. Being a descendant of the famous Highlanders, Bruce and Wallace, his wander- ing instinct was probably aroused and he undoubtedly fancies he's on the road to glory following the example of his ancestors. Entering meek, shy, reg, and scared "Ban" exits hardened and non-reg, but none the Worse off for it. Always a consistent worker, "Ban" tried hard to shun the Radiator Club, but his efforts were only partially successful owing to his love of caulking. One afternoon he turned in after drill, confused his G. M. T., and concluded Sick Call was Reveille. Boy, present the silver-plated redeye bottle. NORMAN DOUGLASS MCALISTER "Mac," "Muc," "Pat," "Mackie," "Personality," Cuero Texas O glance over that name and the locality from which "Pat" comes you expect to see some six feet of steer-throwing cow puncher. But far, far, kind reader, are you from the truth. You have here a gentleman with all the savoir faire of a New York blood and a language that is a mixture between a New England Yankee and an excited wop. His chief accomplishment is his personality. If you don't notice it just ask him for an ex- planation, he'll tell you all. And as for femmes, "Mac" is never so happy as when recklessly relating to his spellbound friends his latest escapade with the fair sex. His exertions to maintain velvet have kept him busy throughout his three and a half years at the Naval Academy and have left him small time to go out for the athletics for which his lithe body is so admirably fitted- but which require that exertion which his mind so despises. "M. C., what's the uniform?" P. A. Squad Class Track Numerals CD Class Track Numerals CD v KENNETH LLOYD FORSTER "Kay EI," "Ken," "Kenny." Milwaukee Wisconsin HE Cream City, better known as the home of "The Beer that Made Mil- waukee Famous," sent "Kenny" to us. It could not have chosen a less representative specimen, for he never drinks and even skags attract him not. Previous to coming to the Naval Academy, his career was rather turbulent, for in more than one case did the faculty, aided by the primrose path, succeed in getting the better of him. Once within the gray walls, however, he regained his normal ways and, after having once become acclimated, he has encountered little difficulty, with a fair amount of boning, in keeping sat and savvy. While at Annapolis, he was a Red Mike consistently, but the many varicolored and odoriferous letters he received with great regularity give evidence that he exhibits a complete reversal of form while on the Cruise and on Leave. 1' NX Life Saving Corps Class Track Numerals CQJ '- :- i Buzzard 12D '-I-,L Est: ixvgllim ' 4 . A 1 EHRWALD FRANK BECK "EhrWaId," "Red." Fond-du-Lac Wisconsin F TER a strenuous year of hash-slinging and other minor eccentricities at Madison, "Red" entered the Academy determined to win a commission in the Navy or go down in the attempt. Throughout his under- graduate career his continual wail has been that he was unable to bone until the wee small hours of the night. This difficulty was overcome on a few occasions, however, in the seclusion of the shower after Taps or by rising before the Hell Cats. Ehrwald's one ambition has always been to be the dizziest man in his class. Sleeping through formation or going to Steam in gym shoes were mere trifles in his young life. On Second Class Cruise he received much of Elmer's personal attention. Famous sayings n plus 1, "Get out of here, you're down for not being shaved." He's not conspicuous in a crowd of Mids, but get him back before the open-mouthed citizens of F ond-du-Lac heaving the hop and you'd be surprised. , ,. , i.,,,,......n-if-+-"-"""" ...............W- ,KL A ' iii-fa, N-455.7 ii I im-fi"' f ,, .t 66 HENRY EF FINGHAM ECCLES EDWARD ABBOTT NEILEY "EC," "Hank," "Tarzan," "Arne-ry," "Henti." "Eddie," "Ed." Flushing New York Winchester Massachusetts OICI Tarzan," formerly of Columbia University, The Metropolis of the World, and lately incarcerated with us on the Severn. Henry is right there with the pep and every- thing and everybcdy-especially athletics and athletes. Although not active as an athlete he has come to the fore as manager of both foot- ball and lacrosse. Henry's greatest pride is his voice, which he is always ready to exercise, while his favorite game during his first two years here was that international favorite, Ucherchez la femme." However, a series of engagements and wedding announcements placed him forever in the ranks of the Red Mikes. "Me draggin'? Say!" Not too savvy, non-reg, non-greasy, not at all wooden Cexcept in Dagoj. "Bottoms up to him, gang. May his success as an Admiralty lawyer parallel his career in our midst." Football Assistant Manager 13, 253 Manager C11 Lacrosse C415 Assistant Manager CB, 213 Mana- ger QU. Glee Club C2, lj Porch Climbers f3, 29 Lucky Bag 8 G6 O-not Boston!-Winchester, just out- side. No movies there. All the amuse- ment is in Boston." "Eddie" has been kidded out of most of his New England accent but you can still tell he is not from Chicago. He is always ready to take a chance on anything from a fireroom detail to a regular outing of the notorious "Porch Climbers," of which latter organization he is a charter member. He once made a wager that he could fast for four days. He carried on valiantly through ten meals, but finally succumbed to the tempting aroma of a turnip sandwich. As a mixer, "Ed" can hold his own in any company, from the oil-burner's union to the tealighters over on the Row. As a savoir, he gained his spurs by starring Plebe Year, but since then he has laid aside his cloak of brilliancy and become a note- worthy disciple of common sense. If I L Star C41 J A i i Porch Climbers 13, 2, if , , 5 , 1 rf f--A' n ., 5 ' ,i . s v 1 1 Y T 'fb W 'i 4? ' i L-nv L WALTER WELLINGTON ROCKEY "Rocks," "WaItah," "Raid," Stone Harbor New Jersey OCKEY! Rockey!" shouted the 1 P. O. No answer. Br-br-bring flate blastj. "Rockey, here" Bla-a-a Cbuglej and, like his well-known Late-Blast brother before him, our Rockey steps into ranks between the bell and bugle-seldom before the bell and often after the bugle. Walter is well acquainted, both with demos and femmes. The former crept up on him at such times as he misjudged the bugle or forgot to spit out the gum before the Nav P. Works. With the latter it's a different story. Trusting in his fellow-men brought him permanent possession of the Regimental Brick-"Babs" and Walter certainly made a cute pair. On another occasion he sallied forth to get a cake and meet the cake's fair cook. The cake was at the trysting place but an auburn-haired Lieut.-Com. had made off with the girl. Nevertheless, his roommates gave thanks, for he brought back the cake. THEODORE MARTIN BRAUTIGAM "Broddy," "Ted," "Maruja," "The Corridor Songbird." Chicago Illinois T IS difficult to characterize Brautigamg he is everything: conscientious, handsome, reg, and unathletic except in the parlor, for in this realm he has no equal. The only thing that prevents him from being a perfect snake is the fact that he's a lifelong member of the Bone-a-part Club-his legs having a tendency to bend outward at the knees. "Ted" is fairly savvy and never has much trouble keeping sat, except in Nav-both in and out of the water. When his room- mates decided that he must pass his swim- ming and conducted daily P. Works in the tank he made little progress until he finally grasped the principle that, when the mouth is open, water has a tendency to flow therein. After that it was fruit for him and now swimming is one of his hobbies-and diving would be if he could only wear a chest pro- tector. Basketball Squad C4J3 Nu- Masked N , merals I Log Staff CU , xi Class Basketball 13, 213 . "f I V. Captain 233 Numerals ' Q y- Cs, 27 is ' Track C4jg Numerals 22 3 ' ,f Class Track Numerals CZJ Hop Committee 13, 2, U I " V' Reception Committee C11 A 3 ' ' Tennis CZJ ',,' .. Porch Climbers Q2, U ' gf 5 K ' if .-.. ROGERS ELLIOTT "Rog," "Big Boy." Mayville New York H MY, who is that tall blonde Middy over there, I'd like to meet him"-that's what all the femmes say about our dimpled, bashful Mellen's food product. Although "Rog" is a snake of the lowest type, he will tell you that the Sea-Pop's world revolves around a little manor tucked away in the Palisades of the Hudson. While "Rog" and work have remained totally unacquainted for three cruises, the Pride of Mayville is a he-man. Plebe and Young- ster Year found him on the crew squad, and Second Class Year he was left guard on "Red" Reinicke's bolsheviki eleven which captured the interclass championship. The only handicap Rogers has is the fact that he's "up State." But the big boy is savvy and has never been known to crack a book Cexcepting "Red Book,', "Shadow- land," etcj. Non-regness and demos have kept our hero from stars and stripes, but my! my! just cast a glance at the skipper of the First Batt. color guard. "Oh boy! she's a wonder!" "Say, brother, out at second with that stuff!" ALVAN F I SHER "Al," "Skipper" Hartford, Connecticut ANDERING around through this aca- demic vale of tears, always obeying Newton's laws, and never climbing trees, this budding youth of the genus "homo sapiens" or supposedly so-still claims his place in the rising sun of 1922. He came, a slender youth in all his pristine beauty, he goes a no-necked creature of reptilian tendencies, crammed with knowledge and wise to the bars of the world. That stern, relentless expression he developed from using Colgate's twice daily. But he has a gentler side-his "Dance to Springi' on the soccer field is an unparalleled sight while his gentle- ness to his roommates and other dumb ani- mals is ever a source of amazement. His gyrations on the dance floor reveal him as a firm advocate of hops-of-all-kinds, while Lover's Lane has come to know his virile stride. And oft at night when the moon rides high, a woeful dirge fills the air, trem- bling the aspens, etc.-it is only he sobbing "That's where my pennies go" in front of the great deus deorum-Tecumseh. As only the good die young, you can count on "Al" for a long cruise and may Davy Jones lack him as a lodger. Q V ' ,T l I ' 8533123-T . Crew Squad 14, 31 Class Soccer 12, 12 V - 1 W T ' -9,4 I Class Football Numerals CZJ Choir CU ' Z ' ' f ' f' i Life Saving Corps ' if A' 'fail ., 1, If Fi ' f Q 2 4 x 'X . Was il ' li- , if .Q g Q lah , iff? rm- ui .. U" y--f .af -W ,. 'limi' 133175 ? 5? GEORGE JOSEPH O'SHEA "Georgie," "MickIe." Brooklyn New York ERE, ladies and gentlemen, you have the eighth wonder of the world-an Irishman who seldom gets hot-but, when he does!?fUj! This harp began a non-reg career Plebe Year by taking a little vacation to Washing- ton over Christmas, and since then he has been well known to the Detective Bureau. They've got his Bertillon, but there never could be more than one map like his in the Rogues' Gallery. Not exactly a roue-but he does go around with the love light shining through his specs-he gets it from gazing at her photo. The first morning of First Class Year he was awakened by the gong at reveille and turned out with the dumb inquiry of, "Where,s that damned alarm clock?" He's Irish-and must have his little scrap, so he leaves us to take his command in the "first to fightn-but we all look forward with anticipation to meeting our hero with his double saddle, a new set of ivories, a plug of Star, the old caulking mat-and-well-as "Georgie" would say, THE Queen. Oil Burners 14, 3, 2, lj i ' -i- X I I K lv! I , . I .. . . ls? tl .i TF 114. f U if ..si M -4, f e- 1 ff 5,-if In gv "I . hi? .s " ' CG ROBERT ALLEN JOSEPH ENGLISH "Doc," "Bob," "Rajah." Tombstone Arizona OC'S" claim to fame, next to being our wildest bolshevik, and the terror of all Plebes, is that he is The Log's chief standby for his ham-and-egg cartoons-and the femmes sure fall for his especially decorated hop cards. This "two-gun man" from Tombstone has been one of the few truly non-reg men who never boast about it. He is Rip Van Winkle's only rival in the Naval Academy, but when he does turn out, he is always ready with the bold front and the big bluff that has kept him sat without the aid of his books. "Bob's" chief amusement these four years has been found in some wild crockery-heaving parties, for only faithfulness to the "Queen of the Universe" has kept him from trying to join the ranks of the snakes. We who know him best, though, realize that his free and easy line could never fail to charm the fair sex if he chose to use it. "Hang on fellows, we're going around." "Sweet owl, shoot." Sub Squad C4, 3, 2D Log Staff 14, 3, 2, lj . Lucky Bag. BRUCE BYRON ADELL "B. B-" "Cereal," "P1'Isner." Seattle Washington E HAVE tried our hardest to get a little "reverse dope" on"Bruce," but it seems to be so impossible that we will give it up and turn to something more interesting. Being born on the West Coast it was natural that he should turn "a la briny" and before most of us had given much thought to the Navy, he had seen many of the leading and misleading ports of the World in everything from a limejuicer to a Windjammer. When the Big Scrap came off, B. B. was still going strong, and nine months of convoy duty no doubt did much in influencing him to enter the Academy. Hard and conscientious work has given him a reputation for the savvyness which has helped many a Wooden mang while the same brand of endeavor has won him a WNt. These qualities, combined with a big smile and a 4.0 disposition, are bound to make a hit with all future shipmates and helpmates. an H2 '- Wrestling Squad 14, 3, 2, U, Wrestling Squad 14, 3. 2,'1Jg 1 MW4' NA qspg WN1: 121 i, .f- ig ' - 1.4! , a , 1 f- Y 4,1 Z v Mx. , jf X el ., 4 5' if CECIL CLINTON ADELL "C, C.," "CIintie," "Milk," "Pacer," Seattle Washington HIS world's Lightweight Champion was born in Kansas but now hails from Seattle. C. C. took to the sea rather early and a long bitter winter on the New Orleans gave him his gold chevrons and his sea-goin' swagger, also his motto "The Navy wants results." In fact, he has a famous method of giving the Academic Departments' their results while treating the work as unimportant. This tendency to get results is evident at the training table 1or any other table? and on the mat. Whether the ladies enjoy having this bright-eyed child around for its prettiness or for its happy prattle is undecided, but his charms have delivered food and fun from Honolulu to Gibraltar. When Cecil gets the mental balance of the average sixteen- year-old and when he coniines his attentions inside the fourteen and forty limits, he and the Service can advance to a happy future, but preserve us if he fails to reach this state. dill' wNt 141: NA 121 Class Track Numerals 12D JI' Nw ,tv , - 'f'f.3Yw1W:.: 'f ...M-1, Y. .-,, 1- LQ l EDMONSTON ERNEST COIL "Dizzy," "Induction ." Perry Missouri OIL is a man of such high moral standing and lofty idealism that not an oath escapes his lips unless he pays the dire penalty. Marks are not striven for, he works for the work alone. Sweet of manner, still our educator has not let woman succumb to his baneful range of foo-foo and manly charms, but has centered his thought with an ever present fear upon Dago and a resolution of "maf1ana." From early childhood he has been a ballistician, and it was quite natural that he enlisted in the Navy. He entered "Fair Harvardl' as a radio gadget, then to sea on a destroyer but, owing to the rough- ness of the elements and his fiery nature, he returned a sadder and lighter man. Above all, differ not with this representative of Missouri for he takes great pride in the possibilities of his Vocal organs and never misses the opportunity to force his convic- tions upon any man. CHARLES WALKER CRAWFORD "E. M. F.," "Snappy," "ChoIIy." Marlborough Massachusetts HARLES WALKER is a man after the ladies' own hearts, keen, of handsome stature, and of commanding dignity. Being a native of Massachussetts, his people wished him to become a distinguished personage, and contemplated Business at Dartmouth or Culture at Dean Academy: but Fate decreed him a Midshipman. Plebe Summer he attracted as a member of the winning Fourth Company Cutter Crew, later being on the 'Varsity Squad. He has instinctively taken to the sea, allured by mysterious explorations and varied fantasies of love as he roams from port to port. This "Midnight Golferine" piloted his ship to Honolulu where he whiled away golden dream hours in the pale Hawaiian moonlight in quest of the precious "Bread and Jam." Did he find it? Well, that part has never been let out yet. Crew Squad C4, 33 HENRI HAROLD SMITH-HUTTON "Red," "Rojo," "Henr1'e," "H. H.," "Harry," "Sm1'thy." Deadwood South Dakota ND it came to pass in the final year of the reign of the U-boat that there came amongst us from afar off a stalwart young man known unto the hometown sports as Henri. And he did petition for admittance at the Pearly Gates even as many before him had done, whereupon he was admitted and became a true salt. Soon thereafter his wisdom became famed throughout the land of the Middy-onites and he rose in favor with the kings who ruled o'er the country until he was like unto a second Joseph come into Egypt. And he saw his people sore oppressed, being compelled to drag bricks even upon the Seventh Day, whereupon Henri rose and cried out in anguish. So henceforth he did drag the O. A. O. each week-end to give the boys' eyes a treat, for he seldom consented to part with her for a single dance. Yea, verily I say unto you, Henri was one wise man, a true savoir. m Lucky Bag , Black NH' A Class Tennis C21 'W' 5' f sub squad Q27 ' QF' ,, " '. NG CARLOS JENKINS BADGER "Brigham," Salt Lake City Utah HERE yuh from, Mister?" "Utah, sir." "Mormon?" "Yes, sir." "How many wives yuh got?l' Yes, Carlos es de Salt Lake. Plebe Year when he came through the gate after a session at Buck's War College, the plan looked pretty bright until the Upperclasses came back. Always popular with them, they used to come from other Batts to see him so that he got more than his share of attention, but "Brigham" stood up well under it. Badger never worries long about anything. His chief causes for worry being his com- plexion, and the prize-fighter out West. If you want to appreciate Badger don't let him sing. He likes to yodel "Cuba" but when he starts it's time for "Bologna to take the air" as the gob on the Michigan used to say. However in spite of frequent admonish- ings to "grow up" Carlos continues to be a happy-go-lucky sketch, but we guess he'll rate the sheepskin when he gets it. Class Basketball Numerals 13, 21 K if . All ' , .ti 'l WILLIAM JOSEPH DONNELLY, JR. "Bo," "Buz," "Done!i," HB. C." Washington District of Columbia I. Gnly a boy " O" LANDS at the gate-goes through the White Work stage and proceeds to serve through "Two Years Before the Mast." He affectionately greets the Upper Classes and soon wins fame by wishing a fair sample of Irish confetti on one of their number, a Youngster. "Bo" soon wins the name of Don-nell-i, a la Dago prof. II. First Transformation Slimy snakes will out. Wins degree of A. B. from his classmates and is forever assigned to teach his company Dago. Goes rhino and decides to be acura"-off women entirely until- III. Mature Development Hawaii and Seattle. Snake again. Wins name of "Buzz" serving as "Captain of the headf' but he sure was inefficient and let the "Connie" arrive in Guantanamo late. Second Class Year he comes back at the Ac Depart- ment by batting a re-exam. He also joins the Sub Squad and drinks his share of the water in the pool. IV. A Man o' the World Ensign-that idolized boat cloak at last. "Fijado?-Si." l L WILLARD JOHN SUITS "Bill," "Sweats," "Subitts." Gloversville New York " ILL" came to us from the greatest State in the Union-to hear him tell about it. But then, who didn't? He might have been a great politician, financier, or gunman, for the Empire State produces all kinds and sorts of greatness. Instead he chose to hide his light in the Navy. New York's loss is our gain. "Bill" has always boned Cosmo and smoked his well-preserved pipe until study periods were far gone. Then, with ten minutes to go, he would frantically grab a book and absorb enough to keep his average around a 3.0. He was never known to be in uniform when formation busted, yet he always got there. That boy sure do hustle when he wants to-as is further evidenced by the fact that he won his numerals in basketball. You can bet that "Bill" will get anything he really works for and, after all, that's what counts. Buzzard 123 Class Basketball qs, 2 pg ' Af Smoke Hall Committee QD Manager 1223 Numerals C21 P N - Q V, Sub Squad 14, 3, 2, Class Baseball C21 " , Class Football Q31 u 'H " V I P L Q wg.. 'ark V, 4 C Z J 4 L MQ.: JAMES KILPATRICK CHAPMAN "Charlie," "j. K.," "Jake," "Chap," Adrian Georgia OW up in the Orkney Islands on the old Florida we had to scrub decks when the temperature was 35 below zero," and so "Charlie" goes on. A sea-going sailor-with seven months' service in the North Sea during the World War-he has told many interesting tales of his experiences. When he came into our midst in the summer of 1918 he surprised us by his ability to do "squads right' at the first formation. From then on his ability for giving information became widespread among the Plebes. During the past four years "Chap" has been a Red Mike, although it has been of his own choosing. Then, too, we are told that there is a young lady anxiously waiting down in Georgia for his return. We have no hesitancy in predicting a future of success- professional as well as matrimonial. ST REUBY LLOYD DRUMM "Strubie, " ' 'Sttibf' "Stookie. " New Orleans Louisiana E'S really from Algiers but he calls it Nu Awleons. No small town stuff to Streuby. That's one of the reasons why all the femmes fall. Snake both by nature and inclination-that'sStreuby-andconsequently he's an ardent lover of the "Hula', in its native and semi-civilized stages. "Stookie" gained quite a name for himself by his distinctive pronunciation. "Mr, Drumm, describe the flag of Brazil." "It has a poiple woild in it, soih," The natural conclusion was that he was from "New Yoik," but don't insult him by telling him so. Would you believe that a certain well- known artist wished to use Streuby's picture for a model? What was he going to paint? Oh! he didn't say. A landscape, I suppose. But when all is said Streuby has always come through with the goods. Not extra savvy-still he has his share of good common sense. What if he does intend to get married? Our only wish is that he may make as good a husband as he has a wife. Sub Squad Q4, 3, 2J Class Baseball C21 Buzzard 12D Lucky Bag Class Baseball Q22 Sub Squad 14, 3, 21 -JW .2 -- CHAUNCEY MOORE ssD1-nty,1s uCy,sa :4Grandtrla,ss HDI-nt,-u Monticello Indiana T WAS June, 1918, when "Dinty's" D. R. found him in Annapolis. His knowledge of navigation had heretofore enabled him to proceed with exceptional results between the plow handles in the fields of Indiana, and on a dredge through the meandering rivers of North Carolina, where, like Mark Twain, he obtained his first knowledge of the intricate subject of piloting. "Dinty" is a carefree 3.0 man whose run-ins with the Academics are few and far between. When not in the land of Nod he's a con- sistent worker at athletics, but working Plebe Year tired him so that his Youngster Cruise was mainly in a New York hospital. He skags, drags, stags, and speaks Spanish mildly but as a gloom dispeller and rhino- chaser he tops them all. If we donlt laugh at the point of his joke we laugh at his earnest endeavor to tell one that has a point to it. -.v - ' Crew Squad C4, sy Class Basketball f3, 2, 11? E A Track Q21 F ' ' Buzzard Q22 I1 .x ' t 'Q if 2, . . l X ...1 . -gf - xg , rf Y l .v -. I ' I t A .A ' -,F VERNON OTHO CLAPP "Otho," "Otto," "V. O." Poteau Oklahoma HIS young, puny proboscis first glimpsed daylight in Poteau, Okla. Until the rather uneventful year of 1918, his wanderings ranged from hoboing to armed guard duty during the War. It was while on this duty that Otho got the ambition to become a naval officer and a gentleman by an act of Congress, and we see him entering in June, 1918. His career at the Naval Academy has been one continual round of training tables. In the fall, football, in the winter, basketball, while during the spring season he was always a mainstay of the Track Squad. His hard work and ability in the discus earned him a trip to Europe for the Olympic Games at Antwerp, to say nothing of the Academy record being broken three times in one year. Possessed of a peaceful disposition he hates to argue without being on the right side-in fact, he's rarely on any other for, after all, "might makes right." Buzzard C21 American Olympic Team, 1920 " Football C4, 3, 25: Numer- als 14D Track C4, 3, 2, U5 Numer- als 141g N 13, 23 Academy Record: Discus. Academy Record: Javelin Throw Basketball C4J Company Representative Q4, 3, 2, U JAMES EDWIN CRAIG "Pinky," "jimmy," "D1'zzy." Jacksonville Florida IMMY" is the idol of every wooden man in the Class in that he leads just the sort of life every wooden man would love tolead, if he were savvy. "Jim Ed" seems to have a standing, or rather a lying, job with old Morpheus and lives conscientiously up to the motto of "Sleep, Sleep, and More Sleep." For awhile it was rumored that he would not graduate, due to a tentative position with Thomas Edison, but "Jimmy" was shamed out of it when the company dis- covered that the job was a watch-and-watch partner affair with the great four-hour-a-day sleeper. Various tales have reached us con- cerning the particulars of the "Panama Plot" which resulted in his being dubbed "Pinkey." Take it, however, that he is as innocent as he claimsg in which case he is, without question, a Gintlemen of the Rigiment. "Have you been contributing lately, 39 ROBERT LEE JOHNSON "Johnnie" Columbus Georgia HERE are you from, Mr. Johnson?" "Geogia, suh." "Let's here 'use' say 'horseshoe'!" "Hossshoe, suh." So it goes. "Johnnie" lets people know by his talk as well as by his laziness that he's a true son of the South. How could that First Classman have gotten sore Plebe Year when "Johnnie," shower-soaked and shivering, crawled into said F. C.'s bed to try to get warm. He got warm, but not in bed. "Johnnie" has rushed in where most of us have feared to tread. The time that being a Red Mike has left on his hands he has used to learn enough about Einstein and the fourth dimension to say in deep sarcasm whenever anybody tries to argue, or rather discuss such topics with him, "Aw, pipe down, you can't understand these things." He can't either, but it's characteristic of him that he doesn't admit it. Bluffing is the secret of whatever success he has attained in academic subjects. Class Swimming C21 See Stripers, Third Detail GEORGE LAWRENCE MENOCAL "Nigger Boy," "Meenok." Asheville North Carolina IG" arrived at the Navy School early in june and fell prey to 18's last attack. Since then he has never been the same. He has made many fine resolutions, but poor "Nig" always fell into the lawn mower and wound up playing a game of three-cornered pussy with the D. O.'s who took lst, 2d and 3d places-"Nig" failing to score. When not in Crabtown he spends most of his time looking for the "Crockadore Hotel" in New York, or playing Croconola with the Cocobolas down in Coco-cola grove. Being strong on road work-Annapolis to Balti- more and return-"Nig" decided he was the 135-pound kid, so he signed with "Spike" Webb's bouncers. Someone hit him in both pupils simultaneously, but forgot to kill him, so the "Darky" stuck it out. S.O.P. of the Oil Burners always 3 days behind in studies and a month ahead in road work-sworn enemy of old Lady Luck- "Nig's" a 4.0 friend. 6'Boy I looked at that ship andi- K ERNEST ASHTON WILLIAMS "Ernie," "Willie," "Ernzie." Wilmington Delaware OMETHING like five years ago little "Willie" established himself at the Navy School. "Ernie" is the original "Boy with a smile." Hardships merely make him regis- ter joy. He proved it by his determination to keep on keeping on after he was turned back into the next lower class. He'll drag anything for anyone. From his accumulation of bricks you can rest assured that his house will never be built upon the sand. Like most of us "Willie" has spent most of his time staying to leeward of that two-five. His picture, as we have it here, is expressionless, but you ought to see that Ben Turpin look and pose when he tries to tell the prof about something he doesn't know anything about. He's foolish now, but he's young. He'll come to his own some day in the near future and it will be an "own" I know most of us Will envy. l Boxing Q21 WN " 'Q Oil Burners C5, 4, 3, 2, lj Class Lacrosse Q3, 2, 13: Numerals QZJ FRANK ROBINSON WALKER "Frankie," "Snoty," "johnny Walker." Birmingham Alabama HEY make iron in Birmingham, Ala., and they also turn out iron men, witness the above. His only weak spot is his week- ends, for he is some snake and "all the girls he ain't drug ain't had no draggin' and never willf' "Frankie" ran afoul the Executive Depart- ment and was turned back a year, changing the angle of his stripes from n to 6, but he bore it with a smile and Twenty-One's loss was Twenty-Two's gain. His hobbies are ship-navigation, foot-nav- igation, and basketball. His business is borrowing clothes from roommates and neigh- bors, for the requisition book is a closed volume in his young life. To anyone who will listen to him this tall, dark, charming, good-humored Mid. will unfold with his smooth Southern drawl, wondrous tales of his little girl from Alabam. "Lend me a shirt, little Hal." "Who's got a pair of socks?" E' -'Y Buzzard 125 Two Stripes Q11 Company Representative 62, U Lucky Bag, 1921 Manager Basketball Q15 BEN GUND KOEHLER "Benny," "Bunny,l' "Gun," "Old Reliable." Geneva Nebraska HEN the "Flying Dutchman" left his cornhusking job on a farm back in Nebraska to enter the Naval Academy Geneva lost a good pig-sticker but the Navy acquired a prime pigskinner, for "Benny" was the first man to bounce from scrimmage across Army's line with the pigskin in his arms since 1906. Even without his football prowess, however, "Benny" would be popular with the Regiment because his simple, honest ways make many friends. Possessed of a contagious laugh, a wallowing walk, and a wooden gonk-that's "Benny" all over. He's always had a hard time keeping sat in studies for "Benny" always stood better with the All-Americans than he did with the All- Academics. But perseverance is the key to many a lock and "Benny" finally bucked the line past trees, bushes, reexams, and even the infernal Sub Squad. As for women, they attract him like honey does a bee, though he's still faithful to the girl back home, we'll trust. Hustlers C41 Football Nl' CS, 2, lj Lacrosse Squad 13D Buzzard Q2j Hop Committee C11 7 l HALLOCK GILLILAN DAVIS "Hal," "Hop." Alameda California HE above nicknames, as well as several other cognomens, all refer to the same Native Son from Alameda, one of the numer- ous little cities which surround San Francisco Bay. According to "Hal" it was destined to be The City, but something went wrong some- where-"Hal" never explained what. Pos- sessed of an overpowering love for the Navy, "Hal" deserted the little rose-covered cottage in the land of sunshine and directed his foot- steps into the moss-covered dumps of quaint Annapolis, there to acquire that education which was to send him forth as John Paul Jones' sole rival. It was smooth sailing until Second Class Year when "Hal" struck Juice. After a terrific battle lasting four months they picked "Hal" out of the bilges only to hear him say, in true emulation of his great prototype, "I've not yet begun to exam." He hadn't, for after another month of boning he fixed Allen's Ampere Addlers to the tune of 3.1 in his sole re-exam. Masqueraders C40 Lucky Bag WILLIAM PHILLIPS DAVIS "Billy," "Savvy," "Cue-Ban," 'iUm'que," "Old Man." Oskaloosa Iowa LEBE Summer was "Bil1's" happiest period as a Midshipman because, as the old saying goes, "Ignorance is bliss," and at that time "Unique" knew nothing of the trials that lay before him. As soon, however, as the books were broken out, the "old thing" wrinkled his brows and started to light. Before he could pull sat in one subject he was under in another. It was then that he started his famous saying, "Well, I'm getting out, they've got me now." But, in spite of all this boning he managed to go out for basketball, and made the 'Varsity. Ordinarily "Bill,' is a quiet, unassuming old man, but when aroused to mirth his voice can be heard throughout the halls, like "Pappy" Kane's "Nyow make up them jackstays there, Andy," while his grotesque exhibitions of facial beauty or mimicry of Fillyloo's dancing, as sideshow attractions, are second only to those of Ringling Brothers' Greatest Show on Earth. Basketball 44, 3, 25, i C Numerals Q41 ,wr , 15,9 Class Baseball CZQ F' Psy. ' s"' ' -Nm 'Q' 4 "K f' A ' M 3. mix, .M lzwgw. I. -'T 'L' " 4 ,-rf: L, , 15' ,Q 435 A154-4 . 3 I' 1 . if . ay.. 1 A dvi- -'W H114 T. R ,-,, Y . , Ay-5 , ,hi-S-is 5. ,AQ ALE: 3. SZ 'Zz' , " FW! c fLw2g..:,,s3g-A .r,,. '. 5 . J? 1..-. 1... f sS't,': Pte. 'v' .gP"...f ..-ac. .4-'. .--'VU Y 1 '- - f-- '- .J.f.t"'. -. ..1,l, ' HARRY CHARLES HARSHMAN "Willie," "Wentilator." Bisbee Arizona EVERAL years of wild Arizona life made ,!Harry decide to change his surroundings- so the Navy got him. He's no one else than the famous boneless wonder of the old Fourth, for, when it comes to boning, Harry's right there-with the N. A. Register. Academics have never given him cause for worry, but he delights in saying he will adorn the next tree. His favorite pastime, playing that ill-famed clarinet, never was appreciated by others in his wing. Besides this, "Willie's" activities have led to class team sports, and like so many others, to Extra Duty, though he usually keeps on the tamest side of demos. A firmer Red Mike could hardly have been found until he Went and saw Seattle- it conquered! What a transformation-and then, the Army-Navy Game. We hardly blamed him for seeking the ranks of the Red Mikes after that, but constant persuasion brought him forth again as a snake. "Now don't make a fool-around." , . ww fe A 2 I, Wimpus Club J V iav 7 r A ' i rf ROBERT MCMURRAY "Red," "Bobbie," "Mac," "Baldy," Indianapolis Indiana ERE'S the Port Running Light of the Company-he's held down that position for three years because of his sub-average stature and his super-colored hair which is as red as the freckles that illuminate his beaming face. But alas for that hair! The past year has seen his locker shelves lined with fancy hair tonics, and his wife has nightly suffered the fumes of mange cure-all to no avail. A girl once truthfully said of "Bobbie" that he was too young to love, and ever since then his pet ambition has been to fall in love. His sunny smile fools 'em all, but beneath it there's some tough scrappin' if you get him mad. "Red" was undisputed skipper of the Sub Squad for three years, and it was a sad day for them when he laid aside his water wings- the only wings he ever sprouted-and "Bobbie" passed the "A" test. "Who'll I get a date with tonight?'l Sub Squad C4, 3, 2D Buzzard C21 4 l L g . HOWARD RAYMOND HEALY lKPop.!! Chelsea Massachusetts E HAVE sought for some word that would fit "Pop," but there is only one --lazy. He is too lazy to be true. We have sought the height of laziness and it is "Pop!" A man who knows a 4.0 and will not drag her because it is too much work rates the prize in laziness. A savoir from Massachusetts, "Pop" became a regular subscriber to The Saturday Evening Post, the Red Book, the Cosmo, the Boston Herald and the Christian Science Monitor during Plebe Year when he could coast along just short of starring on his inherent ability plus what he remembered from twelve months at M. I. T. The time that he spent keeping sat in reading would have starred him easily. In athletics "Pop" has made his mark in the Mexican brand: if you were to ask him to exert himself, the most probable reply would be, f'What do you think I am, a f-o-o-l?" "Kissh Popah!" l JOHN LAMBERT WESTON "Wes," "CabaIIo," "Horse," Somerville Massachusetts MAN'S ambitions change as he grows older. Lambert first contemplated the simple rustic life of the farmer lad, then he dreamed of solving the mysteries of Juice, finally destiny interposed and launched him toward a life on the rolling deep, via Crabtown- on-the-Bay. Chalk fights seldom phased him, difficult probs and entropy got on their knees before him, but he has yet to conjugate his first irregular verb. Exams, however, are as nought in his young life: "Bilged," Say We, "Fruit,'lsays he. "Wes" is all right as long as you agree with him, but contradict- ing him is like dropping a depth bomb: some- thing's going to happen. He is a consistent fusser but, through it all, his heart has remained with the girl back home. Love, however, has not affected his appetite, in fact, it requires two mokes and a chief commis- sary steward to supply his table, hence his appointment as Battalion Commissary. "Boy, bring on the chow!" T Buzzard C21 Star 121 , weak squad 44, 3D ,E AV' iifwj if , if L Tv we 4,1 ,- .. -f - . 1. :Lv-i,"5u4W . 'Q ' f'1 ,. .L 7' 5 iiiiifxl V - Q V' . -549' X QXTSNH is-if A 2 wvrffie . ' ' 'uf V . W 'x"'S:.. ' .,. ,yr AN :JF 0 . . . ,H , , LEON JACKSON MANEES "Leon," "Marius," Monticello Arkansas HY, he told me that very same thing- that I could dance better than any girl he'd ever metf, When the femmes start comparing notes, Leon hauls freight, 'cause after he's spread that ever faithful line on every girl at the party something's got to happen. It was noticeable, too, that after First Class Sept. Leave, the pink and blue ones followed the bean cycle and came on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Leonis race with all but the Executive Department has been one of the uphill variety, and the top of the mountain came in a reexam in Second Class Juice. However, you can't down a Sea-Pop and since he knocked Juice cold, he's had no trouble. First Class Year saw him strut in the First Batt. color guard and after a cold year in the Eagles' nest, everything was O. K. Leon's athletics have been of the general rather than of the specific type, his only handicaps having been his tendency toward trees and bushes and his dislike of having Jeff Davis on a sour apple tree. 'LMister speaker, mister speakeri- Arkansaw, never!" "Ah cain't hep it." Class Basketball 13, 2D Y' iw Buzzard QZD 1 Expert Riiieman ,,, ,T V ..-lf'-J " P ' ri' V 5 , 'gf N:-H N., . 2 lj ... . ?1-- Wf- 4 1 -Q, :iii if E .1 W M, ,Jf,p,,,. ' 1 V 411 ,146 A- -Z' 'fl I JESSE RINK WALLACE s4JeSS.n Beardstown Illinois HERE must be a secret behind "Jess"- Why? Before he came to our midst, according to the dope, he was a most wonder- ful snake, leaving in his wake a trail of bleed- ing hearts which would make the Red River look black. No one knows just how he changed but since we have known him the femmes have been an ever dreaded fear to "Jess" Some one must 'a done him wrong. Throughout his time studies have not bored him much. When there is some studying to be done he can hold his own, especially so with the caulking squad, to which we vote him a charter member. He's another of 22's all-around athletes- the kind that combine the Mexican and the reg brand. "Jess" was one of that ungentle- manly Second Class Soccer Team and he wielded a wicked foot, whether he was kicking the ball or one of his R. H. I. P. opponents. Hustlers C41 Football, A Squad C3, 113 NA C17 Class Track Numerals C4, 2D Class Soccer Numerals CD Soccer Squad Q13 3 aNt JOHN FRANKLIN GORDON xr-,ack-u Greeley Colorado VER to be remembered in the annals of local history is the day when modest, demure, savvy "Johnny, our Annapolis man," ascended the steps of the Greeley stage coach amid the cheering of the police force, the fire department, and the other prominent citizen. In one hand was his carpet bag, in the other his lunch and a de luxe copy of "The Story of Our Navy." "Jack" "arrived" as a member of '22 via "Bobbie,s" University of Knowledge. Since his entry he has developed into a true blue son of Neptune with all the necessary social accomplishments, attained a la Bell, and an oil burning capacity Cpicked up we know not wherej. He is also a faithful wooer of the heartless Princess as evidenced by three of the "unauthorized use of" paps Second Class Year. "Hey, Mister, got any oil?" ' x ' -,. 1 gyltki 4 J ' ' is-as .,-M" ygwfv , . A P, f A .gy 4 .gg ' i T522 f -r , if -il v .A .s -Q-like wb '- it X f Ns I 1 's f - 1 2, Q. . 5 lgigf . J ,Q -1 ,, ,1 1, g 'A H -, 3 '11 V if 2- --' it-7 x- 1 55 'g"E?4f2"2'4. .v . JAMES GREENE SAMPSON "Sam," "Goliath," "Un1'que." Galena Illinois IX together one hundred forty pounds of nonchalance, inertia, wood, oil, and generosity-there you have "Sam." Forget not the oil, for "Sam" was using Star before the keel was laid for the "Connie" "No, men, it ain't toothache, it's Climax." How- ever, he doesn't always aim to leeward, as a keener shot with the rifle would be hard to find, and 'tis said that he can shake a wicked hoof when he so minds. "Sam" skidded in his Plebe Year but by dint of good hard work and many nights at late study he grew up and graduated with '22. Those familiar little ditties, sung with his most melodious, well-oiled, whiskey tenor have driven away the rhino during many an otherwise tiresome hour for his friends. And friends-their number is legion. Everyone likes his contagious laugh, his unsellish nature, his funny anecdotes and his ever pressing cry for the "Chief" "Say Jack, where's my Galena Gazette?,' Expert Rifleman rNt Q4, 3, 25 . r FRANK PERRY BORDEN "Pierre," "Luke." Pawtucket Rhode Island N THE map Rhode Island 'appears rather small, but you have only to listen to Perry to know that it is a land of milk CBorden,s Condensedb and honey, embracing all the garden spots of the known world. As a Red Mike, Perry has proved a dismal failure, for he gave away his heart long before he decided to follow the life on the roaring main. September comes but once a year, and when Perry returns-Oh boy- the hop he's in. 'Tis wonderful to behold. Several months of anxious solicitation on the part of his wife and friends seem to produce some result, but then another Leave rolls around and he's off again. In the interim he spends his time in swim- ming,winning life-saving contests, and making innumerable futile attempts to "perfect him- self in the French language." We certainly wish him more luck in the former than he has had, so far, in bluffing the All-Academics. Ifii I Swimming Squad C4, 2D Buzzard C25 l L HAROLD GEORGE HAZARD "Hap," "Ha1." Altoona Pennsylvania OOED by the call of the wild seawaves, this budding young Apollo forsook his native haunts of cinders and roaring freights for quaint historic Crabtown. Viewed from the Sub Squad the "wild seawaves" were distasteful, but "Hap" gulped his way through three years of tests until, with no more rivers to swallow, he swore off H20 forever. Youngster Year witnessed the crisis. Bitten by a deplorable desire to become one of the snakiest and most reptilian of Vipers he nearly accomplished his own downfall. But the sweet patience and shining example of his roommate-abetted not a little by a fair Washingtonian-drew him from yawning reefs into quieter channels where one drags not-except in safety. Thenceforth his im- provement was rapid. He still pulls a dizzy one occasionally, still talks in terms of freight engines, still thinks the lingo of Pennsylvania is English "as she should be spokej' but his future is promising and we all wish him the best o' luck. ..L..., , -x X ' 1 Class Lacrosse C3, 2, U3 Numerals Q35 Class Football Numerals C2, 19 Log Staff 12, lj Lucky Bag I JOHN LOUIS NESTOR "Mike," "Jack," "Johnnie" Nashville Tennessee H! YOU know he is my ideal Southerner with those big dreamy brown eyes." Such was the description of "Mike" by one of Seattle's fairest during Second Class Cruise. John's accomplishments run the gamut from the adept wielding of a lacrosse mace to the delicate manipulation of a teacup and three kinds of cake with one hand. Quite a collection of trophies of the chase he had, until he lost Exhibit A and hit the pap for unauthorized combination. With an incli- nation to break hearts, hand in hand, goes an aversion to labor. John's chief ambition has been to sleep during all study periods and then make a 2.5 on recitations. Successful? Well he proudly asserts that he hits a maxi- mum of 5 bushes a week. Class Lacrosse 13, 25 Hustlers C41 MELLISH MOTTE LINDSAY, JR. 'fluniof' "H1jo." Ripley Tennessee HIS Apollo Belvedere of the Sunny South combines with a latent lack of intelligence a demoniacal personal beauty and a sinister hatred of anything even faintly resembling labor. He is a perfect example of Sir Isaac Newton's law relating to inertia. If ergs were dollars his total expenditures would not bankrupt a pauper. But pardon me, gentle reader, do not get the wrong impression of this native son of Ripley for his commendable qualities are many. He is a good pal and a true friend to all and is bound to be liked by those below him as well as those above. He speaks three languages: two of them fluently-English and Profane, Spanish doesn't count. The Walrus isn't much of a hand at lighting tea but "Remember, gen'men, they ain't no man what can pass me through a barroom door." , 5' 'Q .VR Plebe crew squad wif T 'vga . i ,EQ . . tv ,gk R My fs f' Us ' is 5152... gf? ...gf 2 . if 9 f?lt1J'? ,.,. , , .... , . pji 7316 l EDWIN ELMORE WOODS "Eddie," "Snow," LOUIS DAVENPORT LIBENOW "LaybeIow," "Lou.'l Spokane Washington St. Johnsbury Vermont G6 HERE am I from, MiSter?,, HIS gentleman with the benevolent face holds the long-distance sleeping record of the Navy. "Aw-w knock off-I only got fourteen hours' sleep last night-and with a gentle snore "Snow" is back in his hop again. The only way to wake "Eddie" up is to flourish a fresh Fat under his nose, and immejiately he is all animation-compan atively speaking. For as much as five minutes' after smoking he's awakeg then- coma again. One look at "Eddie's" expres- sive eyes-you guessed it-he's a poet! When under the influence of his wife's picture and a few Fats-what trips he do take into the realms of the poetically fantastical! When his friends aren't smoking Fats, but some other brand, "Snow" ponders over the short- comings of mankind-but never over the frailty of woman. "Go on, I'm a married man!" "Who's got the skags-let's catch!" - i ffm. Q , L I Z, ' li f f y ' 1 i 1. .nn lv 7 i , A752 7' Ln., ' . ' I "Massachussetts, sir." ?!'f! Cindicating difficulty in regaining speechj "Say, do I look like a simple, low- living easterner?" Yes, "Lou" is a true and loyal son of the West, and his one ambition in life is to vin- dicate the State of Washington in general and dear ole "Spo-can" in particular. "Laybelow" has all the characteristics of the Great Northwest, except one, and he claims he lost that Plebe Summer in the Severnside Sanitarium where he has taken an annual rest cure ever since. "Lou" is game for anything at anytime unless there's work involved, in which case he prefers old "beddo." Our hero did not begin to show signs of a reptile nature until Second Class Year when he even forsook Lady Fatima ffor a short timej to pay homage at another shrine. Sailing close to Academic shoals he has always cruised about with few mishaps, and with just enough reserve speed to make good the few times he has been forced to bust out the five flag. 66 l MARION HAMILTON WALLACE "Ham," "Si," "WadIick." Nashville Tennessee AM" made his first public appearance at the Christmas Carnival Plebe Year and the performance was one that left Ruth St. Denis in the back-stage light. He has taken his four years' internment as it has come and he has had little or no trouble. It is rumored that he can count the number of trees he has hit on one hand and the number of hops missed on the other. As far as athletics go "Ham" told his Company Officer Second Class Year that his activities were three times a week at the gym, but it happened that the latter knew where he spent those three days. He did play golf once or twice a week First Class Year and lots of bridge on First Class Cruise, though. It's rumored that sooner or later he is to return to Nashville to enter the lumber business, but those of us who know him better know that the lumber business doesn't attract him. Class Swimming f2j DAVID JOHN STUDABAKER "Stude," "Dave." Bluffton Indiana AVID joined our ranks from Hoosierdom and since then has entirely buried the remembrance of Bluffton, Ind., under the trials and tribulations of the Naval Academy. Trials? Yes. From the time when he first entered, he has had great difficulty in keeping his feet under the covers at night. Formerly, he kept a bright lookout against the traps laid by the All-Academics-but "how the mighty have fallen!" Now, he revels in hops and pink-scented envelopes. "Who-me? No, I don't get many letters from femmes. Only two yesterday and three today. There's too much work around here to fool time away like that. Say-what's the Juice for this morning"? "Do we actually have to memorize that whole table of shrink- age for Ordnance?" Buzzard 12, Musical Clubs C41 , WALTER WEEDON BARR "Walt, " "Wee-don," "Bu11et- Top." Eufala Alabama HIS, ladies and gentlemen, is a real, live cave man, a man who charms the opposite sex by "the curve of his adorable lips, his beautiful hair, the wonderful blue of his eyes, and his supreme indifference to feminine wiles." He's "big and strong, but oh, so futile." His policy of "treat 'ern rough and tell 'em nothing" has created havoc with many an innocent who came, who saw, and who was immediately obsessed with an intense desire to meet "that man with the deliciously brutal t?l face." Though by his seagoing walk it would seem that his ambi- tion is the bridge of a destroyer in a sea way, yet 'tis not so-a certain dark-haired little lady, who, with Milady Fatima, is his only love, has made a Gyrene out of him and his rolling gait will be wasted C if he has his wayj on a bunch of "leathernecks" at P-rade with "the Missus' on the sidelines watching. Buzzard 121 Boxing Squad CSD JOHN PINCKN EY WHEELER VEST "Johnnie," "Grid1ey," "Einstein," Centreville Maryland ET go the starboard anchor! Give him a long shot of chain and hold everything! John's about to introduce a new "theory" of that particular caliber which compels all listeners to wonder how he stays on terra firma, rather than to attempt to understand what he is saying. John squeezed by until he navigated into Nav. Since then the practical side of the man has been on a side track somewhere between the Mean Sun and the Vernal Equinox. Theories, Ideals, Eastern versus Western shore of Maryland, and Uplift Work form a complete description of the boy. "Gangway for a single standard for society," "Suppose the radius of the Earth to be infinite," "The name Maryland is all that the two Shores have in Common," so he goes on through life! Adorner of every Christmas tree and May Pole that ever was, or will be posted, still he will be a Godsend to any wardroom which is short of first-class, sure-fire, non- corrosive athletes of the bull-tailed, Mexican Variety. Water Polo Squad 14, 3, 2, 17: NA C23 l Class Football Numerals i 12, 15 Class Lacrosse C2, U V x FRANK CARLIN SUTTON 6C !! Columbus Ohio ON'T think, gentle reader, that since our hero is occasionally called "May" he has feminine tendencies. Far, far from it- his first thought on seeing a woman is to place as much of Crabtown between her and himself as is humanly possible. And when Frank thinks a thing, he generally proceeds to carry it out. Aside from steering clear of the female of the species, his pet hobby is to get into a rough-house, the bigger the odds against him the better, with his facultylof coming out topside, he should make the kind of a naval officer whom the enemy hate to fight. Frank is one of the kind of men to whom you can spill all your troubles and woes, and then go off feeling better, for he is a quiet fellow who doesn't try to tell you what you want to say, but gives you the chance to say it yourself-a true messmate. .1944 -2 . In Buzzard C21 ' Buzzard KQJ Crew Squad C35 Sub Squad C4, 3, 2D EARLE FULTON HEIGHT "Rabbit" Manchester New Hampshire HERE'S a lot to be said about Red Mikes around the Naval Academy, but it's seldom that one is really seen. Here, however, is one of the most consistent non- fussers that ever graced this Utopia for Ancient Mariners. He dragged but once! That was when his Congressman sent his daughter down, and "Rabbit" couldn't sleep for a week before the eventful Sunday that was to bring the fair young lady to Crabapolis. It might be added that, after he had met her at 2.15, and had shown her John Paul and the Armory, he managed to catch the 4 o'clock car for her, but he's never looked a woman squarely in the face since. "Rabbit" is easy going and prizes his sleep above all else. He would stand high if he could tear himself away from his downy couch a little more. He doesn't talk much, but the way he can color the air with a minimum number of words and a maximum naval efficiency is a revelation. WILLIAM HARMON BEYRER "Bill, "WiIey." Bertrand Nebraska ERE he is, everyone! Look him over! Old sea-going "Bill" with that rolling gait which is all his own, despite the well meant efforts of sundry of our earlier acquaint- ances to rid him of it. "Bill" has never had much trouble with the Academics but the Executive Department has been camping on his trail ever since "Wiley" donned his first suit of white Works. Lord help the Midshipmen of twenty years' hence when "Bill" comes back as a swagger- ing D. O. for he knows all the tricks of the trade. And did you ask if he is a snake? You'd certainly think so if you could see the tinted notes which gather to him from every port in which he has set his number nines. "Bill" has always been a faithful worshiper at the shrine of our Lady Nicotine and various cruises on the good ship Reina have never weakened his devotion. May you never be parted, "Bill," old man! EDWARD HARRIS PIERCE "Ed," "Eddie," Unionville Ohio ES, THIS is he, there is only one, and some day he is going to be a great, big naval officer. There have been times when it seemed somewhat doubtful, but a 2.500 in Dago had no disheartening effect. It only showed great power of will for him to keep his grade down so that the other boys would have a fair chance. His looks-well some subjects are more painful than others. Because of them, he has never gone out for athletics. You see, sunlight causes freckles and freckles are a hindrance, even the girls have been known to say that they always hated freckles till they saw him. And as to girls, even though he may not be the All-Academic snake, he gets there just the same, keeping his usual "savoir faire." just now he is afliicted with something that may prove serious, it has increased his letter rate and made his dis- position even more sweet. Time alone will tell. :.'?f'2ff,' nIl"""""" . Q ,.. I 1:5 -235.43 ' Bl k Nix P ,La ghoir 2, 2, law ac -. 1, 2 1 x ug C OI'pS N 4 , ', ff,-, Glee Club C4, 3, 2, U " 5, Q i QC' -1 A Black NPl1Plf5k7kPl49F5F7k 3' VV kbklq QVNA 3,5-7355 ,, ' l V ' L I ' Xa Inf? .r V if r , n Q' W4 ,I 'Q ct' A, WILLIAM SILLERS THOMSON, JR. "Billy," "Tommy," Oklahoma City Oklahoma WYNDHAM STOKES CLARK "Wink," "Nap," "Brute." Kyle West Virginia ORN in Cordele, Ga., reared in Greens- " ONSIEUR Clark-you are so hand- boro, N. C. 3 blossomed in Oklahoma City, and now claims the Big Town as a home. The Wanderlust seized "Billy" in his early "teens," and he rode the "bumpers" all over the country, winning for himself the title of the International Bum and an appointment to the Naval Academy. Although his pro- posed hunting trip into the wilds of Canada failed to materialize because of it, this intrepid youth unhesitatingly dedicated his future life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness to the plea- sure of the President. "Billy" has had many Uaffaires de coeur," but he's now seen the light, and realizes that one ever can depend upon a woman. Since denying himself this usual means of amuse- ment he has turned his attentions to plans for getting rich quick. So far these plans, like the trip to Canada, have failed to materialize, but a man with his imagination ought soon to have the world at his feet. N F , Q some-you have ze perfic physique- I give you ze 4.0." Who could help agreeing with the Aristocrat after one glance at that god-like figure and those curly locks? "Wink" hails from the land of Sid Hatlield and the coal miners, the mountaineers of West Virginia. One would think with such a back- ground he would be the snake of snakes, and have a different woman for every day. Such, however, is not the case. He met Her Youngster Leave. The affair Hourished dur- ing Second Class Leave, and came to a climax the following Christmas, while "Wink,' was officially at the Academy being punished because of an accumulation of demerits. Since then "Wink" has unfalteringly trod the straight and narrow. Now the only remain- ing question is, how soon after graduation will he get married? Plebe Crew Squad 5 Class Football C21 1' ff -1 X x J HENRY LYMAN CLEMENT "Clem," "Rabbit" Albany New York ELLS and Buzzers-Ding, ding, ding, buzz, buzz, buzz. False alarm, fellows. It's only that guy Clement again spreading false dope. The outstanding feature of his Academic career has been his conscientious love of good hard work. No one could ever accuse Lyman of being lazy-unless they knew him. And greasy, oh my! Youngster Year he collected three smoking paps, just so he would have more chance to drill than the rest of the boys. Then King Albert came along, and all demer- its were cancelled. It nearly broke his heart. In spite of all the efforts of the Executive Department, and a summer in J. O. II, Lyman landed a 2 P. O. job. He has hopes, however, of getting busted to a clean sleeve before the year is over. It is to be regretted that "Clem,' has never had any love affairs. "Captain Billy" says, "the longer they wait and the harder they wait, the harder they fallf' If this is true, Lyman is certainly due for a terrible bump. 'Qi M Black N 1. I T N i 1 ,Y fftf' I V r I., CHARLES WILLIS MYERS "Charlie," "Collegiate" Bethany Missouri HO'S that little fat boy?-Why, that's "Charlie" Myers. He's from the "mule State"-'4Lift Missouri out of the Mud"- that's his slogan. "Charlie" kicked the mud off his shoes early Plebe Year and made the "Hustlers," but he's never been known to hustle since. He has been known to work, in case of dire necessity, but you might as well try to convince him that New York is not the best place to leave watches "to have them repaired," as to try to rob Charles of his perpetual beauty sleep. It has always been a live question whether "Charlie" was anyone's "soul" support. It has been practically conceded now, however, that he is still approachable, as the mails continue to bear five missives a week regularly to the same address-not home. Few hus- bands are quite so faithful. Hustlers Q45 I Buzzard C21 CHARLES OWEN COMP "Fats," "fowl," I Omaha Nebraska OWL" got his first desire to follow a life "militaire" as a major of the First Battalion of the old High School Cadet Corps. He arrived in Crabtown with a beaming counte- nance, four bits, and "Pete," in the early summer of '18, and immediately donned one of "Jake" Reed's greenest. He spent most of his Plebe Year in the gymnasium and by hard and conscientious work won a place on the Gym Team. This fine start he followed up Youngster Year by winning his gNt in the Intercollegiates at Haverford. Many a feminine heart beat fast and many a sigh of delight was heard as this gold and blue- clothed Apollo rolled and tumbled his rotund form to collegiate supremacy. "Fats" has brightened CPD many an hour with his old banjo and that rich "contrapano" voice of his. Hustlers f4j Gym Team C4, 3, 2, D5 gNt CS. 29 Buzzard C21 Cheer Leader Q11 ' 1 E u FREDERICK FERRIS RICHARDS "Ted," "Fats," Rockport Maine ERE we have a salty skipper from the wilds of Maine, one who was always ready to put his "weight" behind every activity. On the football field he wore off every corner from his Apollo-like form and now is as round as round can be. Whenever there was any rough work, or any "steam- ro1ler" work, to be done, he was always present and did his share. And, Oh! Those wonderful pink cheeks! You never saw the like before. Girls! How can you ever resist him! Whenever he blushes, seven the American beauty rose droops its petals in envy. Why, even the darkest corners burst into radiancy when he appears. You ought to hear him sing of an early morn- ing. One would swear it was the trill of a meadow lark did he not know it was the right honorable "Ted" himself. In short "Fats" sure lived up to the saying that "fat men are always happy." When he is around happi- ness just naturally radiates from him. Hustlers C4, lj lb Football Squad C3, 2, U3 NA C11 Soccer Squad C41 Class Soccer Numerals 12, Buzzard CZJ JOHN LAUREN S F RAZER HENRY LAWRENCE HOLCOMB "FrazzIes," "Agnes," "Diz." Mexico City Mexico He comes from Mexico, or how he gets that way CENE: Frazer's room during morning study hours. He and "Rhino" are boning. Frazer Csuddenlybz "Say, I just got an idea-" "Rhino',: "Pipe down and study your Math. You know you've only got a 2.3 average." QSilence for live minutes-ithenj Frazer: "Remember that poem I-" "Rhino": "SHUT UP!" CSilence for a few minutes, then Frazer closes book, starts to undress.j "Rhino',: "It's only ten minutes to forma- tion, and you haven't Hnished that Math." Frazer: "But I need a shower!" QContinues undressingj Sings C yes, he wrote ity: "My bonnie is down in the laundry, My bonnie wee Maryland rose. My bonnie is down in the laundry, Awashing the Midshipmen's clothes." C Frazer steps into shower and formation bustsj Curtain Long live the author of those "Segregation Blueslu Yea "Frazzles!" ,, X, 1' - fl If V , we .1 c " "Hayseed," "Slim," "Bunkum," "Ho1e." New Castle Delaware ROM Germantown Academy, breaking a thousand hearts To Crabtown came a youth of fame, a lad of goodly parts. The record of his former deeds 'tis needless to repeatg An all-round scholar was the lad, an all- around athlete. But once within T ecumseh's walls he found that he, alas Was not a specialist and so at nothing could surpass. Quite fairly good at every sport, he did a little skagging, Almost a shark at bridge, he was a dilettant at dragging. But then at last he wrote a play, the best of bets. He spent his time from that day on amusing Pampered Petsg And there we leave him satisfied for here our story ends- All hail to Holcomb, best of sports, and best of loyal friends. 'F M Log c4, an Log ceo " X is , Musical Clubs QQD Musical Clubs C21 ., Na, 4 large, f Q' .J?fa 6 A 1 quv- -wg V if .FX 'M ,T I 1' Z 5, Ya l 3 EQIP, gig? JOHN YANCEY DANNENBERG "Yank," HJ. Y." Muskogee Oklahoma AY 'June,' here's a new one-let's see you take four pieces of paper and"--- H he's off. "Yank's" chief hobbies are "puzzl- ums," practical jokes, sleep, smoking, and getting out of work. If the energy he uses dodging work were put into studies his face would be adorning recruiting posters before long. Though decidedly not Irish, his name should be O'Flannaghan, if his luck at getting away with things not allowed by USNAR, and getting out of them when somebody's carelessness gets him ragged, is any indication of nationality. The classic profile of his nose, and his famous war-whoop won him the title of "Chief Nick-a-hole-in-the-sky" as a Plebe, and his actions when snapped out of a hop have caused its retention as an Upperclass- man. His noted collection of French liter- ature and art Cimportedj leaves no doubt as to his tastes. "Hey 'Yank'-minute and a half till late JUNIUS WEAKLEY MILLARD "june," "Ducky," "Silent" Shelbyville Kentucky UNE" is a fervent follower of all that' is Southern. An effervescent native of the famous Blue Grass, his tongue wags like the tail of a happy terrier. "Suh, I'm from Kaintucky-the habitat of fair women and fast horses." But to you-fair ones who shall perhaps read this-can you look into those romantic blue eyes framed above and yet fail to feel the turmoil of your hearts? Can you not hear your very soul crying for him? But to you fortunate ones who might measure up to his selective taste, there is yet hope- he might oblige you-because he was once known C long ago when he was sweet 215 to have sacrificed one of his attractive curls to a Kentucky damsel. Junius is a hard hombre. He was worked out as a Plebeg has conscien- tiously passed this good work along, and he even has aspirations for a green N. blast." "Aw-W-w. I don't give a damn-gimme a skag." V , , . .vvz f Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 Class Football Numerals "Know Your Maryland" 12, lj Club C4, 3, 2, D Masqueraders 12, lj 2 Q , , Early Rising Squad C3, 2, lj Musical Clubs C2, lj ' ' ' if Radiator Club C4, 3, 2, U Maryland Sight-seeing Club ,A f4, 3, 2, U A fr f . . gy NA K3 Q , q sg . ... JA CHESTER LLEWELLYN MCGHEE "Maggie," "Geech." Decatur Georgia IST ER McGhee, that sketch is not worth two Slugs of Navy Plug Cut in the Dead Sea. That valve would not stop a nickel's worth of Ford Exhaust, much less high pressure steam," and "Maggie" gets another jolt from the All-Academics. How- ever, he is used to jolts. Early in Youngster Cruise he towed two derelicts back from Panama City, but, easing over the non-reg forecastle gangway, the wrecks carefully aided him and "Maggie" has never been able to explain it all away. Even a three-mile climb up and over the lighting tops of the old Ky. did not change his luck. But it took "Tom" and Baltimore to put the final straw on "Why, Mister McGhee, I am just as- tounded. How immoral to attend a hop you didn't rate. Forty demerits, four week-ends, and a life membership in the Positive Action Aggregation." 3,3 ,,b,1',' 1 Boxing Squad QD 'T :VW 'A Y L Buzzard CZ, , , .Il W , Z ' Q? T 'Fil' . ' ' 1 , ,,A, 1 .,,.,,.. I f 1 :Qi WILLIAMS BURNS TUCKER "BiI1." Gainesville Florida H ERE'S to old Florida. May she always remain on the map." Personally we have never seen "Bill's" podunk, but we hear that trains have been flagged there on special occasions. Among the fair sex, the sun never sets on "Bill's" ardent admirers. They all fall- the grass widows of Honolulu, the buxom blondes of Norway, and even our real Amer- ican Beauties, and here we might add that with "Bill" a girl in the grandstand is worth two in the ballroom. "Bill" claims that he wears only a number 8 but we are inclined to doubt this when we see him send the pigskin spinning on its parabolic trajectory down the football field. In fact, if it were not for hard luck, our son of the South would have had his Nik long before this. To quote from the Baltimore Sun "He has the veritable earmarks of an all-American." Buzzard C21 Football, A Squad C3, 2, U, N Qlj Company Representative c47 33 Y Class Lacrosse 123 Vice-President N. A. .A ' I 1' Christian Association ....' " ' - , ffl- Class Football Numeralsf2j Hustlers C41 Av X I A, . 2 1 1 A' A p M' N 4 F ni 5 g f 1 PALMER KURTZ LEBERMAN "P. K.," "Leebie." Sheboygan Wisconsin OST every State can claim some note for something it turns out, on which her native sons can dote and ever be devout. Now up along our northern line, the haven of the plumber, they raise the tall and stately pine-their big output is lumber. Up north you'll End old P. K's lair, to tell you as we should, but just because he hails from there don't think he's made of wood! He's savvy -yes, and more than that, he bluffs the femmes serenely! Hels drug 'em tall and drug 'em fat, and drug 'em sweet and queeny. You ask him how and he'll retort: "It's best, I've found, my son, to have a girl in every port than have 'em all in one!" Buzzard 12D Crew Squad GJ T Class Water Polo Q21 Lysistrata Cup Crew HENRY NEILL PAUL, JR. "Hank," "Hen," Chestnut Hill Pennsylvania OME staid old prophet murmured once that waters still run deep, that silence golden of the wise will fruits of knowledge reap. We'll say he hit the nail forsooth, he wins the codlish ball, and if perchance you doubt its truth, consider Henry Paul. Now who would think he'd ever strayed from off the straight and narrowg who'd think that o'er the seas he'd heyed and drunk his bit 0' marrow? And does he run from damsels fair, our blushing little "Hank?" He runs-Ah oui! But where? He takes 'em on the flank. There is an instance known to few, we can't relate it for ye, 'twas of the sort that young men rue and happened in Hawaii. Then here's to "Hank," may he live long, and raise a manly beard, may Old Dame Fortune ring his gong and may his jinx be speared. Buzzard 12, I ' .1 p Track Squad C21 Rig, Class Wrestling C21 ,i ' V' , - V - 7 fi 'Y , " ' e V -, '1- ', V .1 if I fag, , 4 ,..,, ,,1.,4 , , ,V X - .. .. , .,- ig 3. ,. rag S .sigh vig Q mf 9lJ'?f'..1A.,if.l X. JOHN CAMPBELL LESTER "j. C.," "Savvy," "Sa1ty.'l Seneca Falls New York HADES of John Paul Jones! If Dewey, Farragut, and the rest of the boys had gazed upon this salty individual before em- barking upon their naval careers they would undoubtedly have turned green with envy, and decided the old farm wasn't so bad after all. It's not only his looks and his cute sea- going roll which gain him his notoriety, but also his distinguished actions. Youngster Cruise he created a furore by descrying a six- stacked steamer coming out of Norfolk-it was only one of our most famous colliers. Like all true seamen he has a wife in every port, but he demonstrates his sagacity in insuring fidelity by picking them old and homely. If all the bricks he has dragged were placed in line they would make the Great Wall of China look like a broken down bamboo fence. A true genius, naturally salty, he has his eccentricities, but at that he proves the real rarity of that combination- beauty and brains. MATTHEW STANLEY QUAY WEISER "Bud,', "M, S. Q." Philadelphia Pennsylvania UT OF the wilds of "Philly" comes "Bud,' with two or three chess cham- pionships and a strong penchant for still stronger cheese. He is left-handed and has a left-handed sense of humor to match. Yes indeed, when "Bud', begins playing jokes then someone is scheduled for disaster. And his ideas-they're works of art. And he puts his schemes through willy-nilly. We'd call him dizzy if he weren't so practical in work- ing them up. "Bud" is a strong believer in the efficacious results of outdoor exercise. And, as usual, he has followed up his idea by putting it in practice. Yea verily, he has missed but few of the bi-weekly strolls of the Extra Duty Squad in the last three years. Walking as a punishment? Not at all, just walking for the exercise. We wonder why a chess cham- pion can't keep a move or two ahead of the D. O. T Expert Rifleman Black NNW lg WOODSON VAUGHAN MICHAUX "Meesh," "Cosy." Houston Texas HE most fascinating and the most dangerous man in the Navy." This phrase could' describe but one man, and that is the notorious "Mich" pictured above. It was during Youngster Cruise that he earned this sobriquet, and under most remarkable circumstances. Being low in funds one day he and "Bobby" Maurin decided to hit Coney Island, so they proceeded to this Hebraic Haven and parked out in front of the Casino. Suddenly two oldish damsels, too homely and tawdry to ever excite second glances, catapulated themselves upon "Mich" with loud cries of, "Oh my young naval officer!" The latter fled precipitately. The passing years have seemingly failed to live down this one escapade, although an extended cruise on the No Hope added another important phrase to his career. Thus when he attained office on the Minnie First Class Cruise the startled whisper was always preceding him on the deck, "Cheese it! Here comes that hard Mate of the deck." 66 JOHN PERRY WHITNEY "jack," "Jake," "Ambit1'on," "Bo-o-ful." New York City S THAT formation? Ohellwatzalesson?" And with a luscious rendition of one of Broadway's latest melodies in a splendid "near-beer tenor" "Jakie" is lightly tripping his Terpsichorean way to formation, to dash up madly just in time to hear the "You're Too Late Little Boy" theme touchingly rendered on the bugle. Whether it's the beautiful wave of his hair Cad'v'tl or his silken, soothing, caressing line is a mooted question, but somehow he just skins by the A-A's with his Irish Luck running interfer- ence for him. All the crossing of lingers that he can do, however, doesn't seem to do him any good with the All-stars, or Exec's, for he's thrown for a loss, or knocked for a goal on each encounter. They've got the Fear of All Things in him so thoroughly that he has even been known to shave not once, but four times in a day. "Gimme gangway, wonsha? I've got to read that letter from Her." ?" D. O.'s Orderly at Extra Class Football, 1921 12, U Duty Qzj Class Soccer, 1921 Q11 Class Water Polo, 1921 CU Black Nlkifikilkfkisif ROGER EASTMAN NELSON "Red," "Rusty," "Wagie," "Nellie," "Focus." Ishpeming Michigan UFFERING snatch blocks, you handle that annunciator like a debutante handles an eggbeater!" Thus was "Red', initiated into the mysteries of the cruise. "Red" hails from Ishpeming where it is usually too cold to fish, so he decided to let the Navy benefit by his serviceg and benefit she will, for "Red" is savvy and has a high sense of duty,- which latter causes him to sleep in on the only mornings he isn't on the early rising squad. "Rusty" has the distinction of being the baby of '22, being not quite 16 when he joined us Plebe Summer. He has still one other claim to distinction in that he is su- premely, deliciously, intoxicatingly fickle. He falls in love each week-end and each new one, according to Roger, is sure to be "the one great love of his life." But for all that, the girl who does finally land him will be lucky, for "Red,' is a real man with lots of common sense, 'n everything. I 1 .IU tt su 1 SJ Class Baby 1- J ij i l B5 i gap: ' mc., -"""5' . 4,1 -- :fit-,gf ' . "'.f"",XN7F,1ff" Ig 1 - 'fx , .lv L ,g - ' "iw ' '.,' ' A KENNETH DODSWORTH STODDARD "Ken," HK. D." "Snooks," "Steve," Detroit Michigan NOOKS" began his naval career as a mural decoration in Buck's War College where he successfully underwent the ordeal. of facing the Big Fire. From this he rapidly graduated to the supreme satisfaction of Plebe Summer. The descent to the nether regions, however, was swifter even than the rise to glory, especially when "Snooks" was ragged on Lover's Lane by an interested spectator. HK. D." has been a candidate for all known sports, but in the end he forsook the paths which lead to glory for his first and only love -a pack of skags and a tendency. As a hunter uses a decoy. so did "Snooks', lay a trap for the D. O. in the shape of a photo- graph holder which looked exactly like a con- verted cigarette case. Things close at hand, though, are hard to see and, strange as it may seem, not a D. O. fell. Que Iastima! Buzzard Q21 Vlglifqr' R ' 1 V r r CHARLES MARVIN FURLOW, JR. "Shorty," "Monte," "C. M.," "Sep. Leave." Madison Georgia ID someone mention Sep Leave? Then "Charlie's" around. The prospect of that month's leave spent "down in de land ob peaches" is a vision of heaven to him. "Shorty" first got his idea of becoming one of Uncle Sam's sea-going chaps from navigating the swamps of the Cconee River in Morgan County, Ga. To hear him tell it, he never did anything but hunt and fish before landing in Crabtown, but he does admit that too much hard work stunted his growth considerably. Most of his time has been spent breaking regs and dodging D. O.'s so even though he has made several honest attempts at ath- letics, extra duty interfered. That's his excuse, but if you ask us we would say it was simply his Georgia laziness. He is a typical "Georgia Cracker" and never grows tired of the "Empire State of the South." Unlike most rebels, "Cee M" is a true Red Mike, having dragged only twice in three and a half years-and he still regrets that he spoiled the record. "Well theah you are, afteh all these yeahsf' "Our Union Jack." V JOHN ALEXANDER SMITH "jack," HJ. A.," "Gunboat." Gloster Mississippi UARTERMASTER, eight side boys, the guard and band. One look at "Jack" will easily distinguish him as an old sea dog. With eighteen months on board the Utah and that oceana roll which he learned behind the plow down in Mississippi, one would think he had been in the Navy all his bloody life. That broad smile and lazy drawl are con- vincing proof that his home is far below the Mason-Dixon Line. "Yes, suh! Ah'm frum Mississippi, suh!" He learned the inland rules by hunting and fishing up and down the Mississippi River during his early years as a happy "barefoot boy." "Gunboat's" greatest fault is his awful line and the way he heaves it at the femmes makes them all fall. It is hard to tell which he shoots better, his famous line or trusty Springfield, for, with all his lazy Southern Ways he has managed to make considerable of a name for himself with the RiHe Team. V Extra Duty squad Q25 Rifie squad C4,3, 25, rNt Q43 I Pink N, 48 Stars GERALD ULRIC QUINN "jerry." New York City T is "Jarruld," the cataclysm with the old Fall River Line. Did someone say 4075? No! There isn't anyone else in the race. Mix a little bit of New England with a lusty whack of Ireland-and you may begin to dope him out. But when it comes to Math and Gow and all the sources of Academic wear and tear, he has out-doped them all to date with very little lost motion. The great personiiication!-Anyone who has endured his effervescent How of wit may, after four years, well claim to be acquainted with the elastic strength of the language,- 'pun my word! "jerry," we all know it's constant- Doyle's Laws tell us so-but when that cold day in December comes Cof all the words of tongue or pen, the saddest are: It might have beenj we know that asphyxiating line will be the illuminant of some poor benighted J. O. country. Glee Club Q53 66 FREDERICK WAGNER BIEHL "Freddy," "Fritz," Galion O hio AN you plot this hyperbola?" "Naw, don't bother me!" Judge for yourself the high regard this naval aspirant holds for innocent mathe- matical complexities. "Freddie" was ever engaged with theories about "star-stuff," and "lunar cycles." Not satisfied with the details of an ele- mentary naval "edicashun," he has unfolded and laid bare those cold logical deductions that have driven men to inventing Martian communication, reversing the polarity of Polaris, and connecting in polyphase Pollux and Castor adrift. His classification: Studious, 4.0, depending on the subject Cusually philosophicallg Aca- demic, 2.7 Ca long hard grindbg Physical, 3.8 Ca personal belief in the science of Mental Trainingjg and the remainder a cold swabo- Jazz, Hops, Waikiki, and Women. "Hit 'em hard, Friedrich, for navies may come and navies may go, but the stars! Ah, they are fixed!" Buzzard C25 Mandolin Club C51 - Class Football 13, 21 X ,EH THOMAS OXNARD " Tommy," "Thosox." Savannah Georgia OMMY" was brought up in the Sunny South where they believe that all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. He is an ardent advocate of this old standard. He tripped his way through Plebe Year and annexed a star. Perhaps it is his innocent face, perhaps his colorful line, at any rate there is something about him which makes an instructor believe he knows all about his lesson whether he has studied it or not. "Tommy" has tried hard to get ahead of the rest of his class by acquiring an Admira1's waist-line while yet a Midshipman. His efforts have met with some measure of suc- cess but reg chow has handicapped him considerablyg still, it is positively contrary to all "Tommy's" principles to worry about anything, so he's patiently waiting, hoping, trusting, that some day e'er long helll have sufficient girth to qualify as an Admiral, U. S. N. l JOHN GERALD MERCER "Skeets." Wilmington North Carolina OUNG as he looks, this mighty specimen of manhood is one of our oldest citizens, for "Skeeter', tried life with both '20 and '21 before coming to his final resting place with us. His career was full of ups and downs, until at last he learned to swim, since which time he has kept his head above water. Perhaps it's been the love of affairs with the unfair sex that led to his troubles, for life with "Skeeter" is just one love affair after another. During his Youngster Years "Skeets" was one of the "Bolshevistikest of Bolshe- viks," but continued intimate correspondence with the "Supe" on that lovely Irish green stationery led him to reform, and seek once more the straight and narrow path of right- eousness, until now, the great "Skeeter," who used to boast of the many D. O.'s he had fooled, sits placidly in his boudoir and sings solely about his recently-acquired regness. Quel change! Que! change! kk Y. Y i 4.3, Star C41 H Buzzard Q21 Black N Gym Squad 15, 45, Numer- als QD Crew Squad C4, 31 i JOHN WILLIAM GUIDER JOHN ROCHE HOWLAND "Duke," "Red." "john," "Savvy." Syracuse New York Chicago Illinois AY fellows, have you heard the dope?" " O BIG and strong, but oh, so gentle!" Stand by for the latest direct from those who know, for it is no other than "Duke" John William jumped into Academy life Plebe Year with his characteristic energy and has been doing more than his share to make the old place buzz ever since. The Log received the greater part of his efforts, and his versatility and ability in promoting organization have been of the greatest benefit. "Duke" showed his ability in an athletic way by making the fencing squad for three years. Whether due to his fiery countenance or real ability with the sabre, he had the goods and did his part to keep the Inter- collegiate Championship where it belongs. "Duke,' has the polished finesse of a courtier and is truly in his element on a ballroom Hoor. If one's success is measured by his efforts, "Duke" is assured of a full measure of good fortune. ..,..-. A. -V L. 'f ,uns Q 11.11124 4 - 4 , ,'. Log Staff C4, 3, Qjg Assistant C" A' 'W' Editor C11 Athletic Editor Lucky Bag Fencing Team 13, 2, UQNCZD Intercollegiate Champion- ship Saber Team Q21 1 We - will 4. .. .1 P 1 , 6 ff , - I I ' 12, I ., Agn, Q '? ii 'i .L 1 'WM i n' sf, lf ' 4--1- i ' "' if .Tr-zvmsj J ,e Q WE V, fl: ifW'Q':gf12 frgigij? 1.2 J fr 14 the fair young thing demurred. We found, though Cgrant it accidentalj to whom the maid referred. From this description truly made, we'll add our little bit, with hopes to make this history a lot more definite. Now Savvy in his four years here has set us quite a paceg his works of art will long remain, to greet the populace. The Art Department of this Bag has been his special pride, but also in athletics here and there his hand he's tried. A little bit of class football, a year or so of crew, a tiny bit of snaking just as all Midshipmen do. And with the crew in Belgium not one cathedral did he miss, while all his comrades raided the cafes of old Paris. One word is not forgotten as we march along, route step, and that is Savvy's ever- present "Hep! Hep! Hep!" Buzzard Q22 Class Football 13, 2, U9 Numerals QD Log C4, 31: Staff 125 Art Editor Lucky Bag Crew 44, 3, 2, 13, NA Crossed Oar Olympic Crew Squad , 5, National Championship In- termediate 8 - Oared Crew, 1920 sf qv ALFRED CRAVEN BRUCE KKALJ! Yonkers New York AKE one long, lingering, heart-rending look, girls, at the Apollo Belvedere Venus de Milo pictured above. Of course, the little heart is backing both engines full speed by now. Anyway, I'm going to let the cat out of the bag-This is our "Al"- there's no use telling you-'cause you can see it in his eyes-but he is a devil with the fair ones and the wafer-snapper supreme. There's another little secret that might well be made known-you haven't a chance 'cause he's already taken. And say, do you know-I saw "Al" on that last night of that last September- where and how? All I need say is Balti- more-Time? Well, it was "quitting time," for him. Get him to tell you about it. He may flinch-but therein lies the sad story of another good man gone wrong. JOHN NORTON JOHNSON "fohnnie." Washington District of Columbia LTHOUGH we hate to admit it, it was Johnny's original intention to don the Grey and devote his talents to the Army. Somehow his plans miscarried, however, and he became one of the Hriffraff of the Seven Seas" who "are all in Twenty-Two." Not that we are sorry, for every addition to the porchclimber element of our class simply represents another good man gone right, as even "Joe" admitted CPJ! During his battle for existence "jawn" has easily put it over the All-Academics, but he did not succeed so well with the Executive Department. During Second Class Cruise, strange as it may seem, they managed to discover that he was not averse to the charms of Lady Nicotine. However, they never discovered enough to announce "while on probation for a similar offense," so "jawn" figures he fooled 'em after all. As for his other love affairs: well, suffice it to say, that the exact number can be but roughly estimated. - Buzzard C25 FIB Crew Squad C35 ZJ: Light- weight Crew C3jg Nu- merals CSJ Buzzard C2 J . Aix, RALPH BIRCHARD DEWITT "Arbee," "Hero," "De." Newfane Vermont NT RODUCING a long, lanky youth from rocky Vermont where he has left his name carved in the enduring stone of his native haunts, as an incentive to the ambitions of those who are yet to breathe the stimulating air of the Green Mountains. From the day Ralph first donned white works, walked into the U-boat's office, and saluted without his headgear, until First Class Cruise when he was awarded a 1.5 for his inefficiency as Mate of the Deck, he has been famous for doing the right thing at the wrong time. One Sunday morning during Youngster Cruise found him marooned aboard the Wisconsin, but, nothing daunted, he climbed into the gig and then disappointed eight expectant sideboys by coming aboard his own wagon via the boom. Before turning this page, consider this youth of noble traits and remember that the granite of Vermont is everlasting, and into each of her sons she imparts this characteristic of permanence. GEORGE LEONARD NEELY "Nellie," "Wunno," HG. L." Franklin Tennessee ERE'S the man with the big green diamond, "Nellie" Neely from Ten- nessee, the genuine producer of the Rebel yell. Who has not heard of his weird in- ventions, his vocal atrocities, or the stories of his native State? Our mechanical man can, without any semblance of mental effort, hit upon what is intimately known as a coup d'etat. Through his work a whole company nearly passed out, the occasion being his perfect execution of the manual of arms with fixed bayonet. Again, in several in- stances, a special formation was called for his benefit, the rest of the class having already spent one hour of a two-hour period at a lecture. Any time you want to talk about maxima or deal in altitudes just get George Leonard to tell you how it is in the old home town. No obstacle put forth by the Pants Hanging or the Academic Departments has been formidable enough for him and still we hear his war cry: "They can't bilge me!" Favorite song: 'Tm getting old and feeble." Log f4J Mandolin Club QZJ Class Fencing Numerals QD sub Squad 449 8 ,i li, 3 , w , iv in, Yi r A 1 i r rw, HAROLD TAYLOR DAWSON "Ziggy," "Kid," "Herp1'cide." Mt. Pleasant Iowa R. DAWSON, have you been on . liberty tonight?" "Yes, sir." "I thought so Csniff, sniffj. Better get to bed or I'll put you down for something worse than violating tap's restrictions." Introducing Dawson, the pride of Ioway, the man whom three successive sets of class- mates have sworn by, and three generations of D. O.'s have sworn at. For five years he waged war with the Acs, slowly but steadily nearing graduation. Last year, however, the combination of extra duty, extra swimming, and extra instruction proved too much for "Ziggie." But, being a firm believer in the Salvation Army slogan, he spent a summer cruise in Washington, and proved himself more trouble to the Bunav outside than in. This resulted in his becoming once more the most non-reg squad leader in the regiment. "That lets me out." Buzzard QZJ i C THOMAS STEPHEN DUNSTAN "Tom,', "Tommy." Bayonne New Jersey OICI nous avons, as they say in the French, the man you've been looking for- he's from "Bayonne, the Peninsula of Indus- try" and the home of the "band W." A complete history of "Tom" is impossible, for we must hear him describe his Plebe Year in order to fully appreciate it. Let us, therefore, begin with the following summer when the Crabs were steaming past the Statue of Liberty after a cruise in the Carib- bean. Here we see "Tom" with the skipper's binoculars, perched in the foretop of the Alabama trying to make out the old familiar landmarks. But it was Second Class Cruise that nearly proved the termination of this hitherto brilliant career. While ashore in San Diego "Tom" rented "cits" for a jaunt to Tia Juana. Information concerning sub- sequent events is lacking, but this much is certain: that night he was discovered in the Santa Fe station in the act of boarding an eastbound train. 'f15i""i3 -'?"n"'Xs4gf' f we .y M ,,- J, - JI ,- , , vi ru CG JOHN ALFRED SWEETON f-Azg' HJ. A." Haddonfield New Jersey WEETON, J. A.-Late to formation," was the announcement that nearly wrecked the life of this otherwise regulation scion of a famous New Jersey family. In fact, "Al" has been so reg that he is being seriously considered for the author of the next Reg Book. While his stay among us has not been overly exciting still "Al" has been a most successful rival of the well-known Jersey State Pet, the gentle mosquito. An uncanny jump in his limbs got him the graft of pulling in three squares a day at the training table, which only served to partially satisfy his voracious appetite. "Manners are a good thing in their place, but the table is no place for them," is his motto in any chow-stowing contest. Again, like the mosquito "Al" is persevering, especially in his efforts to pick arguments with the Prof in the section room but on the outside his main repartee consists of his peculiar "aw shucks" or an occasional "darn it.' V ,,., ,, I ."m"""""7'f'f . .M , .. I, """'r""M ,QA Z if Class Track Numerals C22 " Track Squad C21 Q Gym Squad C21 up ,W . x , ww , M i ii... JOHN SHERMAN HEDRICK "Slim," "Johnnie," "fawn." Dunkirk Ohio HOSE who knew our little bright-eyes of the Plebe Summer Third Company would never know him by sight now. From five feet three to six feet in three years is a record for any man,-but close your eyes and the same boy of 16 comes back to you. The Navy's done its best, but it couldn't harness his wild nature. Why, he's never been known to pass a jewelry store without getting something on grad terms. The marks of a man-of-the-world will come out though, for as early as November, 1920, with the aid of one conductor and three metropolitans, he was able to pay his fare on a New York street car. He plunged into athletics, via the Nata- torium, and emerged through the Weak Squad with such momentum that he is an aspiring gymnast. "Come again when you can't stay so long." "Let's catch one." f l . GEORGE WELLS EIGHMY "Acme," "George," Buffalo New York EORGE has been unusually successful in maintaining an apparently invulner- able exterior, one that he may feel confident will withstand the prying efforts of an ex- acting critic. However, we will not confess that he has us completely Hbuffaloedf' for everyone cannot be fooled all the time. He is singularly uncommunicative in all matters relative to the heart, which in itself gives ample grounds for suspicion. In the fall the young rnan's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of class football, but when the warm breezes blow he turns rather to canoeing, and with his trusty pipe in his mouth he explores the tributaries of the Severn-but not alone. George is not one of those fortunate persons who do not have to study to get by, but his willingness to work plus beaucoup ability to bluff have kept him off the rocks. Above all he must be an optimist, for the most determined efforts of the Nav Department have failed to even rufHe his good humor. P. A. Squad ' are . FREDERICK SCHOONMAKER LOTT "Fred," "Freddie," 6'Ff1.f'Z.,, Brooklyn New York H HEM eyes! That nose! Oh, those curly locks! Goils just look at the cute little Midshipmanf' This line of comment is always drawn from the crowd when our hero marches by. Not only has"Fred" been a favorite with the fair sex, but he has been active along many other lines during his stay at the Naval Academy. He has stood well up in studies during his entire stay here, and has met with more than a fair degree of success in athletics. He has been a member of the 'Varsity squad in Tennis, and of the Class Baseball and Wrestling teams. Everything that "Fred" has attempted he has gone into whole-heartedly and with en- thusiasm. He combines perseverance with natural ability in all which he undertakes, and this combination is bound to carry any- one far along the road to success. ' iff? Buzzard 12D Tennis Squad Q21 Class Baseball C45 Class Wrestling C23 Class gFootball CU ji I i r CORNELIUS STRIBLING SNODGRASS "Strib." Martinsburg West Virginia MELLOW voice of obviously southern origin floats gently over the ranks of blue-clad warriors: "Sir, the battalion is formed," and West Virginia's pride shakes his post. All of which reminds us of our Third Class Army-Navy game. West Virginia's main contributions to the nation are: first, moonshine and, second, "Strib" and the two work so well together that it's difficult to decide which should come first. Had "Strib" lived in the days of Cleo- patra he no doubt would have been in the business of petrifying mummies. "Strib" lived close enough to the little green book to earn a buzzard his Second Class Year. He has that come-and-get-me-if-you- want-me air which has attained so many feminine admirers which, together with his bedroom eyes, combine to make a deadly combination. "Strib's" recipe for a good time is wine, women, cigarettes, and sleep, and you can find him at the Little Club any Game night mixing his good time according to his own formula. 66 Class Water Polo C25 Masqueraders 12, U3 Presi- Masqueraders Q21 dent CU Lucky Bag Jazz Band C4, 3, 2, U: Buzzard CD Leader 1 C J Company Representative C4 3 2 13 ! l RICHARD FLOYD FROST "Pete," -'B11nky." Seattle Washington ETE" is our premier exponent of the gentle art of parlor entertainment. His tricks are as numerous as his tunes, and needless to say, just as popular with the ladies. From the moment of his arrival he has been injecting new life into the decadent and effete East. When it comes to blending the exhil- aration of a saxophone, Xylophone, piano, and traps with the prohibited kind, we have a cocktail-shaker who would make any Kentuckian turn green with envy. After "setting an example to our fast young men" on the occasion of our Second Class Army- Navy game by turning in at eleven o'clock, he well deserved the role as head of the temperance union in the "Fortune Hunter," although it is rumored that "plain sody" wasn't called for on that particular night. If, by some magic, we could accomplish a marvelous synthesis of such men of fame and talent as "Art,' Hickman, "Pussyfoot" John- son, John Barrymore, and Henry VIII, the result would be-our young lumberjack. 1 ROBERT BISHOP ROTHWELL "Cherub," "Bobby" Detroit Michigan OTHWELL of Navy, cox'n of the Junior 'Varsity and of 22's Plebes, wandered twice to "Philly" to ride down the course and help the boys break training. In the same role he voyaged to Trois Fountain, Belgium, and many are the wild tales credited to him. Second Class Year, however, brought the great responsibility of a buzzard in the Hell Cats and, coupled with several other ac- cidents, such as an operation and falling in love, robbed the squad of one of its most versatile shell smashers. Yes-to quote"Joe R.," "He had the bridge, the launch, both banks, and the rest of the river-and he had to hit that fishing boat." Rothwell entered late, but his smooth line, baby face, and savvyness more than made up for what education he missed during Plebe Summer. Aside from crew and love his talents have been directed towards music QD, tendencies-and collecting D's, and he's a d- good collector. f Masqueraders C43 NA, Two Crossed Oars Crew Numerals C43 Buzzard CZ, Hell cats 44, 3, 2, 13 Mandolin Club 14, 3, 2, lj DONALD HENDRIE JOHNSTON "Don," "fohnny." Albany New York ' RUE TO his "shrinking violet" per- sonality, this bouncing boy has ever shunned the mud of the gridiron for the plain HQO of the river. One placid July day he climbed into a shell at No. 6's place and since then he has never left it, except to eat. Even when the ice is on the river and "Johnny" is wrestling with Steam or Juice he has that "Little Red Housen look in his eye, that look which says "Step on her boys and let's go." "Johnny" wields a wicked oar all right, he being one of the boys that turned the. trick over in Belgium, putting Navy's crew up where the altitude is 900. "Johnny's" love affairs are locked up somewhere, so we can't ride him, but he is a letter-writing hound, and somehow we all got the hunch over there that he has the stuff along those lines. N, Four Crossed Oars Crew Numerals C42 National Championship 8- Oared Crew, 1920 Intercollegiate Champion- ship 8-Oared Crew, 1921 Olympic Crew-Number 6 Basketball 13, 2, lj N Y r AARON RICHARD LYON ffnfckx' Kinsman Ohio ICK," a member of Derrie's "Ham and Eggers," a wearer of the block N, "Stumbling block of the Army," and one of the murderous butchers known as lacrosse players. It is true that he loves his sleep, but some- thing would have been lacking if we had missed his fair face from the stag line at any of the hops Youngster or Second Class Year. It is, as we know, too early to predict about this: "Dicky" boy's last lap. However, let us venture the suggestion that, the higher they go the harder they fall. Of the height we are certain, and of the fall we only know that he has created grave doubts. We know that he has tried the game in which it is as hard to pick a queen as it is to spin a thirty- six on the wheel at Tia Juana. It is just possible, however, that "Dick" may have, out of all his ventures, made a clean-up with just that-a perfect thirty-six. Lacrosse Squad 12, U, 1Nt .J f2, U Director N. A. Christian Association C11 Basketball 14, 2, lj, N Q21 Class Football Numeralsbflj Class Basketball Numerals Log C41 i KENNETH PORTER "Ken," "Kay," "Commodore," Portsmouth Virginia IRST VOICE: "Did you ever know it to fail?" Second Voice: "What's the matter?" HK. Porter broke loose again in Class Meet- ing." This curly-headed descendant of the F. F. V's. has always had an intense desire to be known as a parlor ophidian of the first water but he has always been handicapped by his hard-luck line. Talk with him a few minutes when he's at his zenith, and we'1l give you a pair of paper mache shoe trees if you don't feel like doing one of two things: either reaching for your handkerchief to choke him, or stooping for the handiest brick. But, in spite of all this the Commodore is not really half as bad as his friends like to believe. His persistency will some day stand him on the top rung of the ladder, and we feel safe-in predicting that no ship's company will long remain ignorant of his presence. 1 in ALAN REED MCCRACKEN "Mac," "Cracker," Paxton Illinois O ONE would guess from a cursory glance at the above example of the mid-West that beneath this calm and detached exterior pulsates the wild and untrammeled spirit of adventure. Mostly it remains submerged but on special occasions it breaks out violently and it was during one of them that he de- cided to leave his architectural aspirations at the University of Illinois and become a wearer of the blue. Mess hall manners Plebe Year obtained such a grip on "Mac" that one Sunday at Carvel Hall when a young lady at the next table dropped her spoon he gravely picked it up and handed it to her. And speaking of lines-any man who could convince a flock of skeptical Navy Medics that a summer in Washington was far more essential to his welfare than a cruise, could easily pile up a fortune selling ham on the East Side. S l l CHARLES REA MILLETT "C, R.," "SoI." Beverly Massachusetts NE GUESS as to what State is home to this dignified, knowing face. He can say Bar Harbor, with or without, although his accent has suffered since becoming a devil of the deep. "I'm a big, strong, healthy, virile Samson"-at least that's what he told 'em Plebe Year. His idea of the most ef- fective way of boning is to sleep with a book beneath his pillow-and results prove his point. He rebels against all society and militarism. He has never been known to drag, nor to be in step-which latter has earned him the title "The Human Hunting Cog." When it comes to information, "Sol" has no rival. He can discuss any phase of politics, history, science, or the latest scandal, and is at home on any question from "Edu- cation in Massachusetts before the Flood" to "The Cosmic Urge among the Modern Martiansf' Books may be written, revised, and reprinted, but C. R. will always be one of the "Types of Naval Officers." Mandolin Club C21 Buzzard C21 Masquerader Stage Gang Sub Squad C33 14, 31 Weak Squad Q4, 35 ,ng 1 J , 1 , JOHN ELBRIDGE PARKER "jack," Ujohnnyf' Danvers Massachusetts 6 OHNNY" is such a nice boy, but he does like his rough-house. He has rough-housed his way through four years at the Naval Academy, and if there is a whole bone in his body it is certainly not his fault. He has no particular objection with whom he rough- houses, eitherg classmates, friends, enemies, the All-Academics, the Executive Depart- ment, the ladies,-they're all the same to him. He is the original cave-man with the marcelled hair. As we have said, "Johnny" likes to rough- house with the ladies, and, unfortunately, they usually get a fall. He has had many serious opponents-from a blue-uniformed thermometer pusher to a leading light of Broadway. But beware of bothering him when he is sitting looking at a small, square sheet of paper, with the date-line and "Dear something ending in ie" written on it, with that misty, far-away expression in his de- voted brown eyes. "Say, somebody's going to get hurt around here!" "Another good man gone wrong." ROBERT JUSTICE SHORT "Bob." Kansas City Kansas HERE,S an old saying that everyone knows-"Better late than never"- which fits our dashing hero to a HT". When late blast busts he can be heard galloping in the distance, just reaching ranks in time to march off. "Bob's" relations with the fair sex have been of the best. He has a bad tendency toward falling for the ladies but since it usually occurs on hop nights and he invariably sleeps it off during church the next morning he has not suffered in consequence. To see him in his element, however, one should drop around some evening and listen to him sing. He never is quite sure whether he is singing tenor or carrying the air, but his heart is in his work. When "Mister Moon" is heard the only thing to do is shut the windows and bang on the radiator, for "Bob" and "Hans" are at it again. Class Wrestling 12D Class Baseball 12, Anchor 14, 31 Track Squad 13, 2, ll Boxing 12j Class Track 14, 37 Class Wrestling 131 RICHARD STOKELY WAGGENER "Dick," "Hans," "Stoker," Warrington Florida , EY, 'Dick,' what are you doing with that gun?" That's "Hans"-the sturdy youngster with the youthful face. It breaks his heart to have extra duty prevent him seeing an athletic contestg but it doesn't prevent him dragging. Oh, no! He'll probably make an inspection of the Naval Academy to- morrow with a large staff of girls, and then find time to wrestle. "How did you get your demerits, 'Hans'?" "Oh, singing after taps. Haven't those duty officers any souls?" "Dick's" love of fun has often led him astray. When on duty once the monotony of being quiet and dignified proved too much for the little boy. Then he thought himself showing the latest sleight-of-hand tricks to a large audience of classmates, and awoke to find as a lone spectator a lieutenant- commander. "What you say, 'Hans'?" "By the deep six, sir, submergef' Well, girls, line up. Time is short and we must make this good-bye ceremony snappy. LG EARL VINCENT SHERMAN "Oil Hoiman," "Genera1." Providence Rhode Island WHAT'S your name, Mister?" "Earl Vincient Hoiman Voiman Foid- inand Augustus Shoiman, Sir," said the plump little youth of eighteen summers throughout his Plebe Year. "Hoiman" comes from Providence. He's real proud of Providence, and after finishing his usual line on storage batteries, vacuum tubes, and ultra-violet rays he delights in nothing more than relating one by one the charms of that magic city. Since he has been old enough to Walk, electricity has been his hobby. As a Juice shark he has a confirmed reputation. The radio set, which covers most of his room, is an apparatus to be proud of. He nearly broke out the whole Annapolis Fire De- partment the day he burnt up his best khaki shirt attempting to charge some storage bat- teries in secrecy. By the time 1922 has its first reunion he should have enough inventions beside his name not only to revolutionize the radio world but to bilge another score of Mid- shipmen per year in E. E. and P. as well. Wrestling Squad C32 ' Class Wrestling C2, U Mandolin Club 13, 2, lj ARTHUR ALEXANDER SCHMIDT "Art," "Schmidty." Indianapolis Indiana NE GAZE at yonder map will discloseim- mensely more than mere hollow words may ever hope to of a snake of the snakiest variety, with a list of victims large enough to turn the devil himself green with envy. And yet, so cozy and unassuming, so tactful and diplomatic that to those not fortunate enough to have gained his confidence he lacks only the wings to bear him aloft. Gifted with a set of gears in the upper story that work with a minimum of friction and dis- sipation of energy, the All-Academics fa constant terror to most of usj have never even given him a thrill. This, coupled with a lead of about ten laps on the exacting and efficient Executive Department, has made his four years replete with happiness, sans the hardships. swam' -ug? FRANK ZOTTI, JR. "Wop.' ' New York City OW THE terrible "Wop" was ever lured from the native haunts of his beloved Manhattan will ever remain a mystery, for, although he soon became acclimated to the life here, he has never ceased to yearn for the big city and to this day is one of its most enthusiastic boosters. Entering with the Class of Twenty-One he was exceedingly popular with the Academic Departments who encored his Youngster Year, whereupon he became a member of Twenty-Two. Never much of a student of the calendar, Frank has had a most happy faculty of getting his astronomical and civil dates mixed-a habit which failed to get away quite so big with the fair sex, especially when he would casually breeze in a day or so late to keep an engage- ment. Still, he generally managed to get away with it somehow and, after all, it's what you get away with that counts in this man's Navy. Football Squad 13, 25 Lacrosse Squad C21 Boxing Squad C3,2,lD: Cap- tain CU: bNt 12,11 0 6 i ' - Wifi? f ' A Class Track C21 fy Yagi.. M ' , ,,,, , ig f l g Q. J a T- 375 f' .,4!,:,i1., x J... - fx my-...,. X CHARLES FRANCIS GOODWIN "Chuck," "Nat" Aurora Illinois ENTLE reader, on gazing upon the above splendid Mellenls Food ad, you will no doubt think of the subject as a very gentle character-but, how wrong! This hardened child of the West was rescued from a travelling side-show to become a sea-going adventurer. He enjoys the enviable reputa- tion of having had more miraculous escapes from death, and of having broken more hearts, than any other in our midst, while his eloquence of speech has saved him many a "D," Being an ardent admirer and an able charmer of the fair sex, this "two nine" man has found his time too much occupied to indulge in any athletics save our regular Saturday evening meets, in which he is a distinguished and prominent figure. To those of you who would become, in our own ver- nacular, real snakes-give heed to this, our most perfect specimen. ROBERT NISBET HUNTER ' 'Bob. ' ' Macon Georgia STAR man from Georgia!-This in it- self is astonishing enough, but how one who appears half asleep at all times can do it is a mystery. However, the fact remains that he is one of the chosen playmates of the Aca- demic Department. "Bob" is an incorrigible Red Mike and his experience-the only time he ever dragged --caused him to forswear the social game. His only love is the Goddess Fatima, but he has wooed her so ardently that he made two cruises on the Reina Plebe Year. He specializes in athletics of the Mexican Variety, but his attempt at breaking the bank at Tia Juana resulted merely in his bumming cigarettes, for the remainder of the summer-at which little art he succeeded equally as well as in the battle of studies. A V Hop CommitteeX3, 2, lj J, star 44, 3, 21 Black NM SAMUEL HITE KOSSE "Sam." New York City " OW stop! I want to nip this right in the ' bud. Now stop! CStamps foot emphati- callyj Don't call me a runt! I won't stand for it!',-Yes, he has a high brow, intelligent fea- tures, is conscientious, hard working, and ratey. "Sam" is generous to a fault 5 he would lend you the shirt on his back, or borrow yours- probably the latter. Did you ever hear "Sam" shoot the line? No? Well steer clear then! He's one of those "straight dope" artists-whatever he says never comes true, and all that sort of stuff! And, if he-'s out of dope, he shoots statistics at you! Beware! Now as for the vision of the ideal-"Sam's" right there! You see "Sam" knows he was cut out to be an athlete. That's the vision, and it also seems to be the ideal! He prefers the manly game of baseball, but tries soccer, too. Keep trying "Sam"! Stick with 'em! Class Soccer QZJ Lucky Bag f, ' Q . "fin, vm " A V ii z Log C33 - it W in ', I 'A is i . bf ig fi z ,i "V-4.5-fill' ' K 4, IMS' ALBERT LEVI REINMAN ROSENSTEIN "Rosie," "Wosie." Lancaster Pennsylvania " OUND off, mister!" "W-W-wosenstein, sir! Lancaster, Pennsylwania, sir!" fLaughterD. "Mr. W-w-wosenstein, do you lisp?" "No, sir, I only wubble-yoo." "Wosey's" a sketch when it comes to hold- ing confabs-he never yet held an audience serious, and he never will. A finer example of a ''Jack-of-all-trades-master of none" is rarely found. But, like Steve Brodie, he'll bite once at anything-although only once at a brick. Our hero's main claim to fame rests on his ability with the Stradivarius. Orpheus himself would turn green watching "Wosey" charm beasts, move trees, and roll Sevens with that fiddle. Albert's philosophy of life is well summed up in those words from the old poet: "A jug of wine, a loaf of bread, a lonely wood, and a wild woman-then let the world go hang." ,J Musical ciubs 44, 2, 13 lo Class Soccer Numerals CD Class Lacrosse 12, lj Log C39 V w FRANCIS MCKEE ADAMS "Mac," "Fannie," "F. McK." Troy Alabama HEN "Fannie" left Alabam' he brought with him a brace and bearing that not even Plebe Year could beautify. A true son of Troy he was preordained for either the military or the laundry profession. He compromised and joined the Navy where his skill on the tin horn immediately landed him a secure berth among the Hell Cats, with which organization he has become Canis Major. There may be wooden horses in Troy but "Fannie's" not one of them, it being a rare occasion when a weekly academic casualty list began with F. McK. Adams. Girls seldom bothered "Fannie"-that is until Second Class Cruise, but since then he's been a hardened habitue of the hops. He's not a great mixer, but he's a hound for power, and if he gets as much work out of his blue- jackets as he gets discord out of his Hell Cat minions, "Fannie" may be heard from yet. Silver Masked N Class Water Polo C22 Bugle Corps C4, 3, 2, lj Buzzard C21 all .. "NJ x EDWARD CORNELIUS CRAIG "Parson," "Ed," Nashville Tennessee H O YOU know that good-looking Mr. Craig? He's such a marvelous dancer, so smooth and easy." Thus they rave when "Ed" appears upon the scene with his air of "Bring 'em on, nothing phases me." He doesn't smoke, drink, or play cards, but, when it comes to "The Ladies," he lets them smoke while drinking in his words, and he is rather lucky at drawing queens. Class football and basketball looked good to him, and many a point was rolled up towards the championship through his hard work. The man who hangs the names on the trees lost track of "Ed" early Plebe Year and he's never had a chance to look the Parson up since. Naturally reg by nature and previous training, the honor of being mentioned in the morning orders was not often his. Class Football Numerals 12, lj FW Class Basketball Numerals 63, 23 Buzzard QZJ NATHANIEL MACLYN FLOYD "Maw Newport News Virginia O, SIR! I wasnit camel walking. I'm just long legged and got a hump in my back-that's what makes me look that way." And with this heavy line we know "Mac" is sea-lawyering his way out of another perni- cious pap. Had our hero expended half the time and energy in stalking the Academics that he has in arguing his way out of work, he would have caused even the notorious Semitic Satellite to pant for his second wind. One summer's day "Mac" and confrere slipped into the creek for a wee splash, but scarcely had they donned their swimming gloves when the Prince d'Ordnance appeared upon the scene and commenced chasing them round and round the boathouse. The Prince's hopes were long but his breath was short, so encamping upon their line of com- munications he waited for them to dress. The culprits, however, swam away to another landing leaving the solitary watcher to his long and fruitless vigil. 44 RALPH WENDELL BURLEIGH "Tec," "WHL" Houlton Maine O YOU are a brother of Burleigh in '19? Well, start right in-100 stoop falls, 200 knee bends, and 25 asymptotes. And when you get through with these, come around to Room 5503 for further instructions." This little speech of welcome was what ushered "Tec" into our midst with a bang. The way of the transgressor may be hard- but 'tis a boulevard when compared with the thorny path of the lad who has a rough- eared "pred," and a brother at that! Although "Billy" has been involved in a catch-as-catch-can with Tecumseh ever since he has been here, he is never too unsat to leap into a Mexican athletic contest. The subject may be anything from cabbages to chorus girls, but in less time than it takes a Wop to inhale two feet of spaghetti, "Tec" is leading around to his specialty with "And who'n 'ell said the iinest spuds in the whole world don't come from Aroostook?" Fencing Squad QD, fNAt in or -r fi WILLIAM REGINALD TERRELL "Terrible," "Bill," "WeeI." Fort Worth Texas ISTER TERRELL, you will now imitate a cowboy on a bucking bronchof' Bang! Zip! Rattle! Rattle! And "Terrible Terry," the Texas tornado, is off astride a mess hall chair. We always granted as how he was some cowboy, but now it comes out that he's a banker of note. A believer in good times, carefree and lucky, he has the dual assets of clubfeet and ultra Fort Worth accent. The Plebes always quake with fear when first accosted by this lank drink-o-water, but they soon see by his look how harmless he is. If a brilliant art gallery means anything we all agree that Texas must be some place to go back to, while Flo Ziegfeld would never stop kicking himself if he could but see the boy's collection. "Dancing is loving set to music. I ain't got no music in my soul, but I sure am a dancing fiend," which goes to show the rapturous soul of the Texas Tornado. BEVERLY ERNEST CARTER "Bello," "Bev," "Revei11e." Monroe Louisiana U AHTAH, suh. From Looziana, suh," as he used to sound off when a Plebe. Here in this olive-skinned youth from the Sunny South we have a perfect example of the kind that made the country below the Mason-Dixon Line famous. As a reptile he's no mere garter snake, he's a full grown rattler. This big-hearted, big-footed lad always possessed the best collection of blondes ever seen in these parts. As stagging was not his idea of a good time, he spent such week-ends as he was not cross-countrying With Calipers, in towing about some sweet and simple young blonde. We called time out, though, and handed him the sterling silver, hand-engraved goboon when, on start- ing back from Youngster Leave, some sweet young thing at the station sobbed out, "Now, Hilton, you will take care of Beverly for me, won't you?" Sub Squad 13, 21 4 ' 1 PERRY CATRON "Percy," "Petro," West Plains, Missouri ERE indeed is the man versatile, one who can be chez lui anywhere from the plush draperies of society's boudoir to the toughest dive in the toughest part of the toughest slum. 'Tis rumored that in his youth he aspired to be a journalist, but anyhow, every time he sees one of those cunning little coupons he always hastens to inscribe his name upon it. As a direct result, not a day passes but what our Perry is the happy recipient of liver pills, complexion soap, or art advertisements. In fact, his art collection would get a rise out of the Pharoahs. Within the last year Perry has suffered a reform, but he will not tell us whether this was caused by love or by the fact that after a particularly bohemian night in a San Francisco cabaret he rang for a pitcher of water and discovered that the flashy bellhop who answered was none other than his con- vivial host of the night before. EUGENE FRANKLIN EMMONS "Gene," "Emmo." Sandusky Ohio HEN Uncle Sam called "Gene" away from his childhood diversions of urging plows along and squashing mud between his feet, we little knew that we had garnered one of the most notorious beauties of the present generation. To see him carefully manicuring the part in his hair, or just sweetly smiling, you would imagine that it was either Pavlowa going on for a dance, or Cleo coming off for a rest. Like all good travelling salesmen he was a great supporter of The Saturday Evening Pos t, but somehow he could not in- terest anyone else in a subscription. Ever full of ambition, "Emmo" answered a matrimonial advertisement in the Parisian Life and every ship which has left Belgium and France since then has borne a Flock of billet doux for our darling. Nobody blames him, but the crowd begins to thin out just as soon as he starts, "How can I help it? I merely shot her a line and the woman has been after me ever since." . nun Black N Q49 ' M . Pink N C22 Q 1 ' Vice-President Radiator I Club C4, 3, 2, IJ I 5 ik-.N ,QI l l LOUIS MOORE CHILDS, II CARLTON CLAIR DICKEY ' "Loot" "Louis-H 0 "Dick," "Mountaineer." Norristown Pennsylvania Johnston City Tennessee OILA! The champion caulk-hound of the Navy. Eighteen hours in twenty- four he spends on his downy couch, iive hours he utilizes in chowing, and in his spare time he picks a Corona. Both advice and kidding have been futile, for "Looi" must have his sleep. How he has gotten by the Academic Department is a mystery to all, but he generally bats them for a goal. "Looi" is as salty as a Bergen fisherman except for one thing-he is slightly inclined toward "Mal de Mer." The iirst week at sea each cruise he spends gazing at the waters rushing past, and ponders on just how well known he must be to each and every fish in the Atlantic. No wonder the December gradua- tion dope, with no cruise attached, pasted such a permanent grin on his noble counte- nance! When the mess hall conversation is turned into literary or artistic channels, "Looi" always takes a leading part. But do not let that fool you, for between quotations from Aeschylus and George Bernard Shaw he is liable to slip in a "Please pass everything." 6 HIS CHOICE exhibit from the moun- tains of East Tennessee had been with us full many a moon before he commenced to relate his shaggy-eared stories. But what he lacked in the start he has since made up in speed and endurance. Be his subject the blood-thirsty exploits of the embattled moon- shiner, or the easiest way to alight from the Congressional Limited while it is making forty miles an hour, rest assured that even though the facts may be a bit hazy, the details and the action will be there in all their glory. His heart is in the highlands for fair, and if you could have seen the ecstatic smile he wore the day we drilled over the banks and excavations for the new gas line you would believe it. He may never be ready for forma- tion or drills, but just let someone mention a frolic, then watch "Dick" exit. 'H A ' Sub Squad C4, 3, 23 5, .. 5 V I 1 .. 1 ,ii Av-il l 'J iii. . 1 If K' ' nv 1 ' f Q.. 1114, . ---J, - inf "-ff'-ll ". -43' Tx 5.4-ff' ' ., JZ . Q ,yd ,'641-'14 f is Z' , f. 4 f --fr' 'A+' Z, ,i:.,f,,- -.-52 fp .?fiL 'I' :'L'2 ' 'fb' .'L"', ' 1-7. -.Qi , 5 H . H I, 4 - A - it - . v',. SHERMAN ROCKWELL CLARK "Shrimp," "Cutie," "Petit" Baltimore Maryland ' H! MAMA! look at that cute little boy all dressed up just like a Midshipmanf' No, it isn't one of the Navy Juniors who excites this admiration! It's our own athletic coxswain, the swimmer, the golf expertgit's our own "Mary" direct from "It Pays to Advertise," it's "Slump," the"Duke,""Petit," the champion cox'n of the universe. He came back from Antwerp a changed man-with a Parisian accent and a cynical attitude toward all females. 'Tis rumored that he finished last in a hard and gruelling contest at the schoolhouse but then, how could a mere amateur expect to compete with those hardened professionals? He has seen the evils of London Ceven the bottom of the pool at the Bath Clubj, and the wonders of the Follies Bergere and still he returned to us in October as pure and sweet as when he left. Some record! " M' H" 2 fmem Y i Masqueraders C4j Gold Masked N V 11, A Crew Squad C4, 3, 2Dg N ,' M f Four Crossed Oars 5 A ytrp 3 Olympic Crew.-Coxswain M4-54 5 W ' National Championship ip -fav E Senior 8-Oared Crew, ' Af" 1920 .2 . rl Intercollegiate Champion ' 8-Oared Crew, 1921 fringe! t Class Swimming on W Buzzard my l l WILFRED J AY HOLMES 4cJaSpet,ss xafazzfn Hudson New York O, LADIES and gentlemen, this is not a walking advertisement for the world- renowned Rubberset Shaving Brushes but a dashing young Swede from Hudson, N. Y. One would never guess that beneath this placid countenance lies the aesthetic soul of an ardent devotee of Terpsichore. Yet each time he emerged from the shower Plebe Year he would gracefully Hit to and fro in an impressionistic dance of the muses. Curses, have we failed to mention the bath towel? That towel was just as necessary to Jasper as tulle is to Eva T anguay. The combination of Navy life and love, however, has changed him to a sadder but wiser man, and his only pastim e is writing the nightly wail of his everlas ing love in a billet-doux to Hudson, N. Y. "Jasper" is a true salt from the heels up and with a little practice he'll be able to hold his liquor with the best of 'em. "Any mail for me, Assistant?" Water Polo Squad C31 Track Squad 13, 2, U Class Swimming 12D Class Water Polo C22 Class Life Saving Contest C21 x l l JOHN DEL. CONNOR "jack," "Greek," "lr-ish." Manchester, New Hampshire IKE other famous characters of the under- world, "Jack" is a good lad with bad habits. One of the latter is his utter inability to hear late blast, which failing has caused frequent turmoil among the progressive ele- ments of his squad. In fact, they some- times take it in their own hands and forcibly remind him that late blast is four and not ten minutes after formation busts. His class standing, with which women never inter- fered, has only dimmed his future once, and then he lost more sleep and weight in pulling back up to 3.38 than Jess Willard did when Dempsey introduced him to the planetary system. His good habits-both of them- are known only to his intimate friends and they, like the daisies, won't tell. Still, "Jack" in his own way has become quite famous, and we can safely say that he has a brilliant future behind him. 1 ,MI LEVERETT HULL NICHOLS "Pick," "Pz'nkie," "Nick." Manchester New Hampshire ESPITE the handicap of pink hair, chopped off nose, and guileless blue eyes, "Pick" has rapidly passed out of the period of his first childhood, though he totters at times dangerously near the brink of the second. A charter member of the Helium Club, he has never been known to miss an opportunity to gambol up and down the corridor with his little playmates. Besides being a raconteur of no little note, "Pick" is ever keen on the trail of a new story. Scandal is old stuff with himg he knows it all -from the rustic follies of his native village to the latest dual divorce meet in Metropol- itan circles. However, "Pick" is an athlete of no mean ability, having been wrestling with work ever since Dewey was a lad, and always gaining a fall. Often in the stilly watches of the night you can near the Bol- shevik calling to his mate and "Pick" mourn- fully mumbling in his sleep "Trotsky! Froid back in der vagonf' C3, 27 , Class Soccer Numerals Q21 P. A. Squad C11 Buzzard C21 Soccer Squad Q15 Lacrosse Squad Q3, 213 lNAt Fil'St Assistant Warmer, 4- Rad?ator Club Q4,3,2,1j l , EDWARD WHITE FOSTER WILLIAM CONRAD JORDAN "Eddy," "S11'm." "Buck," "Slim," "Bill," St. Petersburg Florida Cleveland Ohio IDSHIPMEN have been accused of most everything, but "Eddie" won the prize Second Class Cruise when he spent a most restful night in the range finder. He's the Second Batt snake-with an average far from sat. Still, he continues to hope, and trust, and keeps dogmatically after his unsat average, but he just can't get off the tree. 'Tis said a man's traits will come out at some- time during a summer's cruise-and "Eddie" proved no exception to the general rule for he fell in love and I'll be hanged if the girl didn't, too. From all accounts she's still falling, but "Eddie," the heartbreaker, has long since forgotten her! In his native haunts he's perfectly at home in a pair of white duck trousers and a shirt, but, as for shoes, the pater had to rope and hog-tie him before they could put these articles on him for the great adventure of his life-the trip to Annapolis. Star C43 Basketball Squad 14, 3, 21 is Crew Squad C4, 3, 213 NA Crossed Oar C4jg N Crossed Oar f3jg N 2 C J- National Championship Senior 8- Oared Crew, 1920 Olympic Crew.-No. 3 Hop Committee C3, 2, ll Buzzard C21 Star 13D IX FEET four and still growing! This and two years of hard work explain "Buck's" presence on the eight that sailed for Belgium and copped the World's Champ medals, cups, 'n everything. Small wonder the Plain Dealer pictures his smiling face and form daily-grateful appreciation for put- ting his native city on the map. Rowing, however, seems to be the least important thing that happened over there, for all reports of the trip fail to mention anything but the Follies Bergere, Rector's, etc.! "Buck" was kept out of basketball only because his height at jump center made it unfair to other teams. Last, but not least, of his accomplishments is the ability to fall asleep any time, place, or position. In fact, he'd rather sleep than bone, or even dine out Sundays. "Heave-ho on the after bilges!" "Rig your bowsprit belaying mast!" HOWARD LOBDELL JENNINGS --Jimmy," -'Lobf' Manchester New Hampshire FTER a look at the noble countenance above a further denouncement of "Lob's" character is unnecessary. Note the delicate cut of his nose-and then try to imagine the size of his amount available. Glance at the determined set of his eyebrows and then perhaps you will understand why he is famous as one of the greatest scoreboard keepers the N. A. has ever had. If he were smiling one would be dazzled by the pearly whiteness of his teeth and would realize why he proudly cries, "there are only a few of us left." He speaks three languages-English, French, and Golf. The orations that he usually contributes after missing a two-foot putt are resplendent with scintillating quota- tions from the Bible fin Latinj and oscillat- ing passages from other good books. Lack of space is the only consideration that pre- vents the quoting of these, so we can only state that Captain Billy has offered him a position on the Whizz Bang staff. judge for yourselves, mates, judge for yourselves! we f., Assistant Baseball Manager ,U C219 Manager C11 Class Baseball C31 6 pkg Masqueraders C31 H, ni' Bugle Corps C4, 11 Hifi 'ff Black N ,Y f 1 -is , i a... za I 7 l VINCENT JOSEPH GALLAGHER, JR. "Gal," "Vink." Brooklyn New York UR"VINK', of the VII Olympiad, like the rest of the boys, always starts out with "Now when I was in Antwerp" and proceeds to describe in glowing iridescence adventures that would make "Treasure Island" sound like Gray's "E1egy." Among other sporting contests was one wherein he attempted to hold more honors than all the rest of the crew put together, and succeeded-temporarily. But Paris will never be the same again! After three years at Rutgers, "Gal" came to Crabtown at the tender age of seventeen with a flock of gleaming teeth and gray hairs. But despite his prematurely mature appearance, and heavy line, this lad is as easily fussed as the sweet young things back in the eighties, who believed that "to love" was always followed by "and to obey." His fate is decreed, for there's not a swimming meet but what some dulcet female voice exclaims "Oh 'Lil,' couldn't you just adore that man-he's so big and strong, and Mon Dieu, how gentle!" "Now me and Booth-." Star C4, 3, 21 Plebe Crew C41 Crew Squad Q3, 2, 11: N Crossed Oar 13, 21 National Championship Interme- diate 8-Oared Crew, 1920 National Championship Senior 8- Oared Crew, 1920 Olympic Crew.-Number 7 Intercollegiate Champion 8-Oared Crew, 1921 Swimming Team 14, 3, 2, 115 N C4, 3, 2, 113 Captain Q11 Academy Swimming Champion Q41 Academy 160-Yard Relay Swim- ming Record Buzzard Q21 EDWARD ALVA SOLOMONS "Ez," "Sol," "AIva." Sumter South Carolina WILLIAM CHARLES LATTA "Bill," "Possum," "Wee1." Goshen Indiana UMTER may have started the Civil War, " HAT'S us Lattas all over, generous to but she did something equally as devas- tating to history when she sent this saturnine youth up to Uncle Sam's Fold for the Faith- ful. Like Ivory Soap he was 99 44f100'Z9 pure, but that 56 X 10021, more than managed to keep things stirred up around Crabtown. As with most good men, woman was the cause of his downfall, for each and every week-end saw him towing corner stones all over the lot. Among other gifts is his fatal habit of repartee, and it is a brave woman who tries to get the last word in any argument with him. A famous name is a terrible thing to live up to, but had not the various legis- latures made Brigham Young non-reg, "Sol" would have undoubtedly surpassed the ex- ploits of his illustrious namesake. The Toreador's Tribunal would be a hollow mockery without him, for he is always the first to lead out with, "Here lie the bones of Mary Ann Glowderf' if 'fi . A ag at ,. 5w1 , ,I ,vig uf. '-sw ! ,,+7 pt?-f ,L -A1 l i 5 M ,A I M4 , f f' ff- 4, A ' 'fi if J Class Wrestling CZQ B'-lllafd Q5 Company Representative Q4, 3, 2, U Lightweight Boxing Cham- pion 14D Boxing Squad C3, 2, ljg bNAt Q23 a fault!" Ever hear that remark, or see the grin that accompanies it? And that from a man who would make Shylock look like the hero of "Brewster,s Millions!" Little "Willie" is quite a famous character with his deep blue eyes, cheerful grin, and handsome beard. Ever see the scar under his chin from the fire of Plebe Year? Well, it happened like this: "Willie" was playing hero and he happened to fall through a skylight intolbut ask him to finish it! And say, ever hear about the baby-carriage episode, or the Cat in Panama? It was after the Panama Cat episode that "Will's" fame began to spread throughout the Regiment, then it leaked out about the baby carriage and every now and then some whispered word goes around concerning the doings of our "Willie." But now I ask you, what do you see that looks like a possum basking in the sun and then a hurt voice exclaims, "Why, I?????" if-stxia -1.5 E- HUGH HILTON GOODWIN "Huge," "H, H." Monroe Louisiana EHOLD the true gentleman from Louis- iana, endowed by nature with a warm heart, a deep-seated aversion for hard work, an infallible weakness for the rustle of a petticoat, and a spirit of open rebellion against the financial system of the nation. Very early in life Hugh heard the call of the sea and in a Ht of patriotism or despond- ency, we know not which, he answered it. He achieved his first experience, naval and otherwise, in and around bonnie Scotland with the Grand Fleet. Hugh has perhaps bummed more Fats, worn more non-reg clothing, and distributed more presents among female admirers than any man in the Academy. His fondest dream is to be shipwrecked on a desert isle with lots of cannibal women, a pack of Fats, and no work in sight. "Ten thousand dollars! Gee I'd do anything for that!" l ROBERT PARKER HOLLIS "Bobbie," "Rant," West Lafayette Indiana TEP right this way, ladies and gentlemen. We have here a wonderful specimen, "The Rollicking Runt from the Hoosier State," and very proud of it. We may not agree with him about the State, but we'll have to admit that for once Indiana did some job. The boy has many faults, of course,-a particular weakness for women, and a bad habit of getting caught at lots of things he should get away with. He's a hard lighter though and has staged several close comebacks against the loaded dice of the Academics and so stayed with us. We'd hate to lose the kid, for if you need any advice in love affairs-you know the old song "Oh what a snake was Bobbie." That wicked line surely plays havoc with the hearts of fair damsels and, combined with that handsome profile, it makes him simply irresistible. ,As x C Q .fi 'I x X Mb li M.. ,,L RILEY RICHMOND JACKSON "Railroad," "R. R.," "jack," GEORGE MICHAEL MERIWETHER "George," "Dumpsey," "HumediddIe." San Diego California Demopolis Alabama URING his course at the Academy, " UMPSEY'S" four years as a Pampered "Jack" has succeeded in doing about what he pleased, being of an adventurous disposition and having a persuasive tongue to aid him when in a hole. However, his adventures with the Russian Countess "Who strayed in from Copenhagen" nearly cost him his career to say nothing of 145 kroner thrown in for the good of the service. Besides being quite a Mexican and Pullman car athlete, "Jack" has obtained some fame as a crew man. However, after his Plebe Year his efforts in this line were curtailed by connections in Annapolis. In this connection we might add that "Jack's" chief weakness is females. California has left its stamp on "Jack"- not only with regard to size and appearance -but it has imbued in him that easy going way, that poise, and self-possession which are characteristics of its climate. Volstead's and "Pussy-foot" Johnsons may come and go but "Jack" still has his parties. Pet have been spent in the depths and on the heights. He has had more than his share of hard luck with the Executive Depart- ment. As a Plebe he spent more nights in Crabtown than in bed and left more than one tattered shred on the barbed wire fence. One such joyous adventure cost him a month in the brig. Subsequently he lost a Christ- mas Leave, during which he dined memor- ably at the Supe's. African golf delights George, and he has an authoritative way of addressing the freckled cubes, but his star role is that of boulevardier par excellence. His soft brown eyes and melting voice have induced six successive maidens to leave home, but un- fortunately, each one has run away and married someone else. So, to console himself, he swims in the Old Green River occasionally. "Jack, foh God's sake get up, formation's busted." Masqueraders CZ, U5 Director Q11 Choir C4, 3, 2, lj Crew Squad 14, 3, 2, D, Nu- Black NMM merals C4Jg Manager QU Masqueraders CID HENRY ALLISON INGRAM "Harry," "Inky," Cynwyd Pennsylvania ANDSOME Harry Ingram, the hero of this tabloid, may hail from "Philly," but you need not think from that that he is sleepy and inexperienced. On the contrary there are mighty few people who have run the whole gamut of human emotions in eighteen years, but such is the experience of the noble youth pictured above. During the returns from the Dempsey-Carpentier match "Inky" casually pared his nails. When the "Connie" barely missed climbing up the cliffs of St. Kilda in that heavy fog, he stifled a yawn. Football games find him slightly interested. At Army Games he actually becomes excited, but ordinary times-oh hell, there's absolutely nothing going on. Sometimes he drags, but it is only because it is done, and not for the primeval pleasure of the chase. "All afternoon I wasted on that woman. Gosh! Necking bores me to death." ' ' 't" Crew Squad 14, 3, 2, 15 ' ""'i'lm Class Water Polo Q25 junior Varsity Crew C3, 25 N 5 star Q4, 25 , ., Class Football Q3, 25 1 J It ' "' Lysistrata Cup Crew l I FERDINAND BERTHOLD WANSELOW "Ferd1'e," "Bert" Rice Lake Wisconsin H ERDIEH is the original old salt. He joined the outfit as young as they take 'em and has already been in more shipwrecks than most of us will ever see. But the worst wreck that ever hit this neck of the woods was his sweet young self, when he tried to bring all Paris home with him after the Olympics. Over there he gained notoriety by his original tactics in ripping up the Follies Bergere. While at "Philly" for the Henley Regatta "Bert" made his debut as a charmer by being chased out of a convent. Since then, however, he has done the chasing, and it is rumored that he christened the new catboats long before anyone else knew what they were for. Despite his natural secretiveness he some- times breaks out with a tale which would make Dante green with envy, and perhaps cause Munchausen to rise from his grave and award the non-reiillable varnish capsule. Plebe Crew Q45 National Championship In- termediate 8-Oared Crew, 1920 Olympic Crew Squad Buzzard C25 Y x FREDERIC BLIN VOSE "Freddie," "F1ossie." Houlton Maine URE and unsophisticated! That's me all over." But unfortunately "Freddie's" memory isn't as vivid as his imagination, for can you picture our "Freddie" as he jumps over the side-clothes and all-into the icy water of Seattle for the promise of five dollars from five different people, only to End the deck empty as he shiveringly pulled himself up the sideg or have you seen him in the shadows of the evening, hugging-well, the wall preparatory to a wild dash for liberty? Maybe you never heard him parley-vousing, but his chief delight lies in conjugating ''french-frenching-frenched." The shower club Cshould havel lost a constant member when he showed them that Lady Fatima could push a mean foil, as well as spread the fragrant whiff. ' x gf' i , I 1 Fencing Squad C3, 2, D5 I K . . Q 4 nk I FJ l - DAVID WINCHESTER HARDIN "Savvy," "Hard-Egg," "Taps." Shepherdsville Kentucky HIS blushing beauty from the blue- grass pastures "fohty miles south o' Louisville" has spent the greater part of his career in Uncle Sam's Training School for Little Boy Blues, patiently explaining that Kentucky is not famous for "pretty horses and fast women." But it's fortunate for the rest of us that he elaborates solely upon this subject instead of expatiating upon the glories of his native heath, because the last time he got started on this subject, the D. O. heard him and ordered the uniform to be rain clothes. Outside of being a member of the Hell Cats, "Savvy" has few eccentricities. True to the traditions of the South, he drags- now and then-but he never drags the same woman twice. The day of disarmament may find most of us out of luck, but "Savvy" should worry about a job-he can always flit back to the mountainous scenes of his childhood and establish a flourishing business with a young still. v .uk Class Wrestling C21 Bugle Corps C4, 3, 2, U ELMER EMANUEL MEYERS "Swede." Anaconda Montana EING born in Sweden and having an innate passion for fishing in the summer- time, it was but natural that Elmer should gravitate towards the sea and Uncle Sam's Naval Nursery. Here he roomed with "Frenchy" d'Oyley for the iirst year, and many an evening the arguments which emanated from their little nest in mixed French and Swedish made the old Third Deck rock like Casey's Last Chance Saloon the night the soft coal miners were paid off. In desperation "Swede" took up French and "Frenchy" took up Swedish to lind out whether the other was lauding or lowrating him. "Swede" even let himself be called "May-yare" for a whole month in Dago to get a good grease with the prof. When, however, the scores were posted he had gone down three hundred numbers in class stand- ing. "What do I think of him?" to which Elmer replies: "What did the hen think of the egg?" EDWARD CONRAD METCALFE "Red," Natchez Mississippi HASE me, Oi'm a Yiddish butterfly,' cooed a gay young thing at Coney Island the minute she cast her "ojos" on this he-vamp. Yes, we repeat, he-vamp, for he shakes a mean calf-but he's a much meaner slinger of the bull. His line would make Captain Billy sound like Emerson. It holds in any clime, too. If you want to make the color of his face rival those scarlet locks just ask about a certain Western cabaret or mention the "hoosgow" in Panama. Still, one must remember, "the blush is the symbol of innocence." Early Second Class Year "Red" stubbed his toe, as it were, on a Plebe's cap, and was only saved from emulating Balaam's de- parture from Jerusalem by the grace of God and the old reliable line. We can't do justice to this man in print, and besides, that look of reform on his childish face leaves us without the heart- we can't even use his own favorite expression, "It's a shame he drinks." Class Basketball C25 Log Staff C4, 3, 2, lj Lucky Bag Black NWMM Probation C21 ARTHUR LEE PLEASANTS, JR. "Ash," "Whale-." Richmond Virginia HANK God, I'm a Red Mike" remarks this pure prodigy from the sun-scorched hills of Richmond as he carelessly scoops in a tableful of varicolored envelopes which give off conflictingly vivid odors. Then, with a smile on his face like the justly famed crevice in an earthenware crock, our hero sits down to peruse them, meanwhile letting off steam with frequent and prolonged sighs. Chasing the women, the elusive 2.5, and the deadly lacrosse ball, all were put in the discard when he commenced chasing cats. Armed with a powerful gravel shooter he would sit in his window for hours at a time patiently awaiting the arrival of some errant feline. On Second Class Cruise this habit stuck, and the entire police force of Panama City-both of them-chased "Ashur" all over the ramparts of that burg but failed to catch him, and all because his deadly aim was hourly sending more kitties and parakeets to the Pearly Gates. f H 1 Soccer Squad 141 Track Squad 14, 31 Lacrosse Squad 13, 21: Nu- Log 14, 3, 2, 11, Art Editor merals 131, lNAt 121 111 P. A. Squad 111 Fencing Squad 12, 115 Nu- Class Football 121 merals 121 66 Bugle Corps 14, 31 - ISAIAH OLCH HCy'97 Providence, Rhode Island MAY have been in the Bugle Corps Plebe Year, but thank God I've reformed." So speaks this crusty-countenanced specimen pictured above, but from a glimpse at some of the risque sketches which he has slipped into The Log you could scarcely believe the latter part of his statement. Youngster Cruise "Cy" pulled the tall trick by getting in the hospital at Guantanamo and returning to God's Country as a Junior Officer aboard a transport while the rest of us were sweating blood and manicuring boilers on the Crabs. His ideas may be large, but you should see his feet. In fact we are led to the belief that the reason "Cy" joined the Navy was that there was not room enough in Rhode Island for the State Capitol and "Cy's" feet, so that the Governor decided that one of the two had to go. The Capitol was built in the native rock. WALTER ERNEST ZIMMERMAN "He1'n1'e," "Heintz," "Wallo." Adams Massachusetts ES, THIS is "Heinie"-one of the Savoirs from Massachusetts. But he'll take the girls in preference to books any night in the week. And when it comes to modern art, he's some connoisseur-Mack Sennett's bathing beauties to Venus at the Punch Bowl-he knows them all. There are many tales connected with his last cruise on the West Coast. Indeed, "Wallie" found it extremely difficult to drag himself back to the drudgery and privations of Academic life. Still, even a Midshipman must have an opportunity to recuperate from a vacation. As for yard engineering, Ernest has a high batting average. just ask him about his last holiday drag. He'll never forget it. But nothing like that could make his spirits droopg it's common for him to risk the new blanket suit over the barbed wire for a non- reg sociable evening with the laundry queens. He's getting bald, but he's still the ravenous racer-"Horseshoe Heinie." l CHARLES AXFORD WOOD "Charlie," "Chas," "Woodie." Montclair New Jersey ERE WE have a veritable example of the snake par excellence as portrayed by a native of "New Jersey, Sir." His suave, somniferous speech has effectually placed hors de combat many an unsuspecting chaperon and his repertoire of sea stories Cand other kindsl have always enthusiastically charmed those of the opposite sex who applied early. The light that lies in "Charlie's" eyes, the cool, calculating Marble Cranium indicate that we have here an Intellectual- to which his casual references to Ibsen, Tagore, de Maupassant, Swinburne, and a thousand other authors and essayists, all contribute. Owing to slight disagreements with the fundamental theories of discipline as ex- pounded in the Little Green Bible his cog- nomen was regularly posted after Morning Roll Call. In justice to this perseverance we mention the Black N and Four Stars- but damn! that's nothing to hold against a Two-Fisted Man, and that's what "Charlie" is. CLast two lines run by special request: he wants a grease with his femme.j - Buzzard C21 ' star 14,31 Choir Q4, 3, U Boxing Squad C3, 11 Class Football 13D Black NNW I JOHN PAIGE BENNINGTON "Hon," "Benny." Cardiff Maryland ENNY" wandered into the Naval Academy clothed in the latest fads'of Hart, Schaffner, 85 Marx-and his smile. The powers-that-be changed his clothes, but the smile-never! First it captivated his classmates, then the noble lords when they returned from the cruiseg and finally, when he had become a Youngster-the femmes, and theyire falling yet. This Balti- more beauty spends nine-tenths of his time either dragging or writing letters. Of course, his dragging is of two kinds, even as you and I, but when he's not dragging-well, then he is with "Rosy," queen of them all. "Hon" iirst started stepping out on that memorable Second Class Cruise about the time he reached Panama. After that it took a mighty good spy glass to see his dust, while it took him a good half of Sep Leave to recover from the effects thereof. PAUL SYLVESTER THOMSON "Slim," "White-e-e." Edgewater New Jersey HIPSHAPE, ambitious, and hardened by hair-raising experiences of two years before the mast, "Whitey" was rather reluctant to relegate himself to the quiet and calm life of virtuous Crabtown. However, after rating two mokes, a bucket of paint on the starboard yard arm, and the whole blamed Corps of Cadets for 365 days, this unman- ageable and dashing daredevil was tamed to the ideal of gentleness and refinements, even as you and I. From the very first, his cotton top has been widely known by his classmates and quite too frequently recognized by the D. O.'s, as he gathered material for a Baedeker on all the holes and passages of the Academy walls. It was a hard struggle, but as usual every- thing fell before the winning smile and the iiuent line, the profs, femmes, and the bucket. Oh yes, he was ambitious in Hono- lulu but midst the bewitching iniiuence of iickle maidens, marvelous moonbeams, and Okolehau lies the secret of sad disappointment. Baseball Squad 14, 31 Class Baseball C21 P. A. Squad CD Crew Squad C4, 3, 23: Nu- merals C31 Numerals Crossed Oar 14D Basketball Squad 135 Choir 12, lj l NORMAN HATTEMER "Ann," "Dobb1'n," "Baron." Forest Hills Long Island HEN you see him you will know him: "Dobbin" from Forest Hills, the boy who showed Tilden all the line points of the game in his younger days. He divides his time between his banjo ffrom which he pours forth notes of music, at least in quantity if not in quality, stirring the sleepy and the dead with those Hula Bluesl and long arguments with "Whitey" Thomsen on anything from ping pong to women. The Baron's satire is remarkable and he appreciates a good joke, except when he followed a big hunch on the Georgia Tech- Penn State game. So far as we know his dealings with the fair sex have been confined to novels and moving picture magazines, but they tell a story about him in Seattle, so who knows? "Hey, Ann, did you get much?" "Oh boy, all I could stand." r , . HARRY ST. JOHN BUTLER "Sth john," "Butts," "Harry," Houston Texas TAND back, girls, don't crowd. You will all get a rapturous glance at our hero. Harry is well known Cby himself J as the best looking lad from Houston. He ought to be, with a locker full of beauty hints that would bilge Ann Pennington's dressing table. For four years our Texas ranger has made pin money off advertisements, reading some- thing like this: "Harry St. John uses our dandruff remover for eyebrows." "Butts', has never gone in for any athletics for the simple reason that he thinks first base, second base, and third base mean a singing trio, and doesn't know a thing about debating. But get him in a real old-fashioned rough- house, the kind that come off in his room about once a week, WOW-stand from under. He's a hard man, and what's more, four years of the Baron's degrading influence hasn't changed our hero a bit. 'F 5. l Musical Clubs C31 ' Q - Class Basketball C21 WORTHINGTON SMITH BITLER DONALD THOMAS FLYNN "Worthy," "Tarzan," "Sodium." "Mike," "DOH," HDOOIQH UD- T-H Charlottesville Virginia Somerville NCW Jersey ARZANH has two passionate desires in life. The first is to amass impossible quantities of non-reg clothes, and the second is to reduce that budding corporation which bids fair to soon obstruct a perfectly good view of his toes. He jumped into the limelight suddenly Youngster Year by trying to blow up the laboratory. "Exhaustive experiments in the decomposition of sodium" he called it. Since then he has ruined more generator sets than the G. E. could replace by run- ning night and day. Sodium is not altogether a destructive idealist, however. His work in The Log speaks for itself. Few issues have slipped by the printer without the famous strong man occupying at least a half a page. Here's to you-"Worthy"-may your shadow never grow thin. "Say! I'm a hard-boiled egg, I am! Get me?" ' RUE, the initials stand for Donald Thomas, but in the eyes of his class- mates, they mean "Dragging Tom," the snakish "Iron Duke" who broods in his boudoir like Achilles in his tent if a single week goes by that he fails to drag one of the season's debutantes. Girls are his element, and jazz music his aim in life. Oh boy! We should like to see him meet a vamp with as good a line as his own. Then it would be a case of an irresistible force meeting an immovable object. Something's bound to happen: down comes Ye Cherrie Treeg D. T. we cannot tell a lie. "Mike" does other things besides drag and toddle. He studies hard and faithfully- the night before every exam. Between times he criticizes the Red Book and writes diplo- matic notes to his O. A. O's. Q.. , .1., 1 1 ' ve: Log Staff 14, 3, 2, U 62, 17 Class Track CD T P. A. Squad Q11 Christmas Card Committee Weak Squad C5, 45 8 Radiator Club C5, 4, 3, 2. ll Sub Squad 13, 2, .- 1 . FRANCIS HUNTER WHITAKER "Whit," "Chief," "Tex," "Tecumseh." Beaumont Texas HE FIRST impression of "Whit" is his striking resemblance to Tecumseh- or, perhaps it's his impassive nature which suggests his having Indian blood among his ancestry who roamed his native Texas heath. Like Swaboda he keeps his ambitions secret and conceals his thoughts with the facial calmness of a stoic. He never broke any local hearts, for, "There's a girl at home." With his vivid imagination what more could he want? He sallied forth, however, several times and innovated some new steps at our hopsg which ventures served only to increase his affection for the one and only. Hardy life at home led to consistent athletic endeavors, lacrosse coming nearest to suiting his fancy, since we have no debating teams. He shines in argument backed by the inspiring confidence that he can neverbe wrong. Probing his past reveals not a single dark spot except a beer in Panama. May he better the record in the future and may his tribe increase. President C11 Class Crest Committee Company Representative C4, 3, 2, 11 Class Lacrosse 13, 213 Nu- merals C31 Hustlers C41 Q Class Football C3, 2, 11 Buzzard Q21 TOM BURBRIDGE HILL HT. B.," "Barb," "Taum." Cripple Creek Colorado SNATCH of song lustily rendered echoes in the corridors and into the room bounds the one and only T. B., a lean and lanky six feet of regular fellow from the West. "Tom's,' chief accomplishment, be- sides missing the trees that he is always sure he is on, has been to become one of our first and foremost snakes, and many are the heart flutters he has caused. He is a past master of the terpsichorean art. Ask him how he almost danced with a real queen. "Burb" also shines in the field of argument, being able to convince you of anything if given time. "Tom" made himself famous as "Nut Sundae," the mourning deacon, in his burial oration over the Army Plebe Year. He has continued to improve his vocal powers by indulging in barber shop chords with his select quartette, for his own amusement, and he says, "we are glad somebody en- joyed it." Stal' K4, 3, 21 Lysistrata Cup Crew C11 A, ., ,N Y- M- A- Secretary Q19 Light-weight Crew Squad f X N . Q ' -L. ,WE 5:2 . 1 ' .'4J"'24 ' . - :L - as x ' ' 5 'ix -X .P 'fu 1 . 7 5 I Q JAMES HENRY IDOAK "jim,,' "J1'mm1'e," "S1icker." Philadelphia Pennsylvania NCE upon a time-no, Mabel, this is not a Fairy Story-a severe attack of Ambitionitis seized upon our light-haired, blue-eyed hero, and he disentangled himself from the Clinging Vines in order to seek out the deadly Navy Slum in its Sea-going Lair. After a Dark Age in Bancroft Hall, James emerged with a F urtive Look and a High Step. The latter gave him a speed on the Cinder Path that caused the Laundry Queens to congregate on the back steps. His en- durance enabled him to weather all room- mates without carrying a Buckeye. James won his numerals at the hops, where he cultivated Telling Shots and em- ployed the latest Tea-fight Tactics. Perhaps the most embarrassing moment was when the Skipper ordered him to indulge in a half-inch reg haircut. Many a long Mid- watch has been made endurable by his philosophy on femmes. Finally, James be- came "Jimmie," and so he is, and ever shall be, a member of the Boys. l HAROLD LEWIS FUDGE "Sn1'ckIe," "SpIudge," "The Candy Kid." Wabash Indiana ACK home again in Indy-," and a modernish, sticky name make that Whistler etching by White one of the meek- est, most absent-minded, good-natured things that ever joined the cause. A debutant slouch a la human spoon and a phoney name have got him roped in on more extras than "Doc" Snyder could provide a name for. "Doc" wound up a bad job by assigning Harold to permanent obvia- tion in the sweat room. Pronounce this, "hea, hae, hea, hae," say it with a catch in your voice and a wheeze, and you've got Harold's laugh down to the last notch. He nearly broke up our Class German when he crowned Peter Wiedorn over the head with a chaise lounge. "Let me see a couple of drags," and if you'll oblige him he'll wheeze out a laugh and show you how to drape your right elbow around your left neck. All in all he's true to the Indiana grain. Track Squad C4, 3, 2, UZ NA C25 Musical Clubs C41 VOLNEY OGLE CHASE "VoIney," "V, O.," "VogIe," "Edison," "Que1que." Washington District of Columbia LD "Volnez," while bravely attempting to pound into his precocious brain a few of the reasons "why is a battleship," has mounted the heights along many other lines. His climb from Champion of the Reds to the most polished of waxed-floor artists has been long, but oh lady! it has been steady! His mail curve, after years of indecision, is now rising and resembles a graph for in- stantaneous powder, when viewed from astern. From the painted palaces of Panamanian Princesses to the japanese tea-houses of Honolulu, from the hilarious halls of Seattle to the dingy depths of our own dark town, he has left a trail of blasted lives and high- ball glasses. This all goes to show that a man of such indefatigable determination is the master of his own destiny. However, there have been times of trial and discourage- ment, for his ability to get away with murder has only been exceeded by the hard luck with which he has locked horns with the D. O.'s. Khaki N Crossed Shoes BEVERLY MOSBY COLEMAN "Bev," "Bevo." Washington District of Columbia OU HAVE at last made your big find of the year, one "Bev" Coleman. He started out by getting us all indebted to him for coming into the Navy at all, for he was headed for the Point and had passed the ex- ams. His career has been marked all along with that same quality, that is, he always has two things to do and not nearly enough time to do either. If girls really mattered seriously with him things might be very different but they don't-not even the best or the worst of them. True, he has fallen but he says, "It is a thing not worth while to describe." So it is the freedom of an un- tamed life that he craves and he'll get it. His notable achievements are suppers and dances of various sorts, all of which have been marked with pep, enthusiasm, and success, and the following honors: Hop Committee Q3, 2, lj Manager Basketball QU Manager Fencing C11 Chairman Class Supper Committee CU Class Track C21 NICHOLAS AUGUST DRAIM "Mn Grimes," "Caesar," "Nick" Vincennes Indiana ICK" has been much in evidence amongst us since he raised his first chalk screen late in September, 1918. During Youngster Cruise his favorite sport was to catch jelly fish in a bucket and test them for electricity. Youngster Year he took another stride toward fame by appearing at dinner formation one Thursday noon in Infantry X-ray. But he was a Second Classman before he proved that some star men, at least, have brains. Absent-mindedly "Nick" placed the coffee pot on the deck beside his chair. Then he tackled "Luke" Pape, champion water guzzler of the Second Batt. "I'll bet I can drink you under." Seven glasses disappeared down "Luke's" throat while "Nick," waiting till "Luke" had his glass well tilted, poured as many in the coffee pot. Then, to show he was no piker, "Nick" downed three before the eyes of the beaten Hchampionf' And "Nick's" game hasn't been called yet. Mi star 44, 3, 21 Buzzard C21 PAUL WIEDORN "Pete," "Hun," Waterbury, Connecticut O MATTER what happens to disturb the peacefulness of Wiedorn's existence, no matter how many Midshipmen gangsters get together to beat up on him, he never loses his temper. He even smiles as he pitches his tormentors head 'over heels out of the room. "Yah! You will try to turn Bolsheviki, will yuh? Well, you've run up against a be- liever in might makes right, this time!" "Polly's" only bad habit is singingg as a great vocal artist, he is a good football player. For three years he has devoted the greater part of his time to athletics, and his steady work finally achieved for him the coveted success. One would naturally expect a man of his build to possess a deep, bass voice, but such is not the case. His answer to muster, "He-e-yer," sounds like the wail of a lost child. In addition to all his outside work, "Polly" keeps sat without an effort, he's just naturally savvy. "Cholly Phle-e-ger!" Buzzard C21 Class Boxing C21 Class Track C21 Wrestling Squad C4, 3, 2, 113 A c a d e m y Champion Lightweight C313 wNt C21 Football Squad C4, 3, 2, 11g NA C215 Nl: C11 THOMAS BUCHANAN DUGAN 4471011139 ccToInIny,ss aT. B019 Richmond Virginia OMMY," "at large" in June, 1918, and "at large" ever since, is mighty proud of his picture. He claims it is just as good as his other one in the Rogues' Gallery at Cheyenne, Wyo.-only the stripes are dif- ferent. Stripes have always been very be- coming to him, his wonderful accomplishments only accentuating his promotion. His activi- ties are so many and oh, so varied! As a speaker his spontaneous eloquence has brought tears to the eyes of the blind-and deaf, his manly bearing is the envy of all cripplesg and his deep blue eyes rival the azure blue of the heavens-on a stonny night. In spite of these misfortunes, he is always obliging-willing to lighten a friend's burden, either in skags or in times of heavy dragging. "Tommy,' is proud of his policy of no entangling alliances with the fair ones- but "pride goeth before a fall!" , .- v RAYMOND DOYLE SULLIVAN "Rabbi," "The Count." Lowell Massachusetts HE savoir faire and mental poise dis- played by this young son of nobility soon gained him the title of "Count,' among his associates, but he's better known as "Rabbi" by those intimate with him. His early life in Lowell is shrouded in mystery though it is certain that he acquired a knowledge of advanced Math by matching nickles in Page's Drug Store. Since becoming one of the Forty Per Cent, he has gotafurther liberal education, such as can only be acquired by frequent draggings. Strange as it may seem "Rabbi" has never been seen at a hop with a brick-at least not for long, for he has a trick of passing them on to a friend, and then departing into the exterior darkness. Some day, if all goes well, "Ray" will be an Admiral-but not, we hope, before the time of universal peace. MARION EMERSON MURPHY "Murph," "Spuds," "Pat," "Mike." Huntingdon Tennessee OMECNE once remarked that it requires a genius to appreciate a genius. After six months of ardent search we were about to conclude that "Murph" came under that head for his past, from a bio- graphical viewpoint, seemed devoid of incident. True he had once been both handsome and Irish. Now he is still Irish but, thanks to football, his beauty has de- parted. In fact, since the accident, strangers even seriously suspect his intended Irish brogue and lineage, once they view the shape of his nasal appendage. Finally, however, after a lengthy search by all hands and the office cat the secret of "Maggie's" successful camouflage was uncovered. Early in life he aligned himself with Hi Lo Jack, the militant Pastor from Newburghg since which date he has busied himself trying to keep the "Chink" out of the pulpit, in which effort he has achieved but a negligible success, and one equaled only by the results of his sturdy attempts to keep Neely on the straight and narrow in Panama. ix Class Baseball C21 Lucky Bag h I WILLIAM ALBERT FINN "Chink," "Whang." Newburgh New York HOUGH many speculations arise as to "Chink's" real nationality it is pretty well established that none other than the States of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and New York claim him. Being a minister's son, and a typical one at that, he never fails to claim each of these as his native State when- ever it is the recipient of bouquets. In his early days Finn must have had aspiration toward a street car conductorship. Anyhow, his tendency to pull bell cords at improper moments caused him to spring into the hall of fame Youngster Army-Navy Game trip. He didn't succeed in checking up the fares as he evidently intended, but he sure did chalk one up for himself that we will never forget. His mind runs to Juice and the results of his hard labors in that line may be seen each year at the Masqueraders' Performance. P. S.-If you canlt figure out the why and wherefore of his oriental cognomen just take a good look at his picture. I f Q swf, Masqueraders C21 Masqueraders 13, 2, lj ' , A Musical Clubs Q39 Musical Clubs qs, 2, 15 s-ss 2 is gn it i Twig? '." ' ' -,. , ji' rs, ' Y-NW. f dwg A Dv a as Va Q ' i I F1255 MILTON c. JACKSON "The Colonel," "Cosmo," "jack," "CosteI1o." Gainesville Georgia MORE devoted patriot never came from the red hills of Georgia, famous for those marvelous nights when "the moon shines on the moonshinef' He has demonstrated his fighting ability by showing us that with fifty submarines he could sink the combined Heets of the world. Still he is called "dignity" in less extensive conquests such as those occurring on the parlor couch. His few serious thoughts inevitably lead to some imaginative scheme by which he suddenly becomes one of the powers of finance. He has gained much experience on his extensive travels, for he learned tricks of highiiying along the sunny shores of California and then in Norway he became an expert Arctic swimmer under the instruction of a charming little Norske. Having had his experiences he now turns thoughts to a little cottage down in Georgia where reigns the queen. "I tell you man, it's this way," and so begins another tale of his rare experiences. WALLACE THOMAS LEE "Wally," "Watertight," "W. T." Columbia Alabama AGING Mr. Lee--Ah, I see and that's the fellow I've heard so much about, such a captivating and aristocratic young rebel, but look, so changed to hardness and the irony of ingratiating simplicity. "Stand back, ladies, give him air." Hailing from the sunny clime of ole Alabam', Lee has knocked about extensively and always with the belief that a bit o' good and a bit o' bad makes a rich mixture. "Watertight" captured a berth on the Olympic Squad and, they say, captured everything else upon arrival. He's a fast worker, especially with the cubes and artificial pep, which cost a bit o' discomfiture on most occasions. A wonder at the game of hearts, he usually plays a light hand, his dreams being centered about that "ole southern girl" and, 'tis said, he'll be the first of us to hear, "Daddy, can I have the car tonight?" Buzzard QD - Black N N., NA Crossed Oar C4, 35 Olympic Squad N Crossed Oar Q21 Intercollegiate Champion- ' ship 8-cared Crew, 1921 Buzzard C25 FRANCIS BENEDICT JOHNSON "Felix," "johnny." Waterbury Connecticut O WONDER Waterbury's famous for alarm clocks and oil cans! "Felix" is apro- duct and, like a good son, advertises it. Either he's sleeping-good for alarm clocks, or doing the oil can act, and at the latter he's nothing but good. Yeah, good,--about as good as a blind sharpshooter. As you know, all great men have their ideals, and Napoleon is "Johnny's.,' They both "pack an awful wallop"-and a few other things. "F ull Back" is some sailor boy-never been sea sick-and feels at home in every port. It's a poor town that hasn't a corner-or a jail. The summer of Second Class Cruise he applied to the Calaboose Inspector at Panama- said all his friends were there-which sounds like cheese to us. F. B. fFancy Biscuitj is, by his own admission, handsome. He is the type the poets dream about Ca poet's license is needed to write about himj, the damsels dote upon-and every inch a man himself Cso they sayj. 1 WILLIAM BOLTON PAPE "Willie Bolts," "Battleship Luke," "Battler," "Fathez'." Waterbury Connecticut IGHT off the bat Plebe Year "Luke" be- came known as an authority on battleships and succeeded in proving that Jayne is wrong. As he progressed in this Durham fest he repeated his iirst success by overturning the pet theories of Barton and Stickney, Muir, and even old Nathaniel Bowditch himself. "Luke" savvies many things, especially his trusty Springfield. And between me and thee and the wild, wild waves there are few Within these bleak gray walls that know the ins and outs of trigger squeezing and win- dage as "Luke" does. "Willie" is somewhat inclined to the ennui, the blase, the risque, and it takes more than a Nav P-work or a Seamanship exam. to arouse more than a passing interest. How- ever, no one would ever accuse the "Keeper of the Royal Merk" of hitting on anything but twelve cylinders. He's all there, where- ever that is. Q Riiie Squad C4, 3, 2, ljg I g Manager 12, U X. , Expert Rilieman , ,W .1 .533 " V7 E 1 AUGUSTIN KING RIDGWAY "King," "Gus," "Toujou1's." San Diego California E HAILS from Ruggles Gap, the land of the six foot drifts. If you don't believe it, ask him. He came to us fresh from Greenbrier which gained for him the important post of left guide of the Third Company. "King" has had many hobbies, the most notable being his scrapbook, the lightweight crew, the Denver Club, the Merchant Marine fwhich he discarded when he found he couldn't bilgej, and last, but assuredly not least, his beloved mandolin and the eternal "Margie." It is hard to place "King" in any particular class. He is not a snake, but he occasionally drags wellg he is not a savior, though he is always satg neither is he an athlete, still it takes a big man to get away with anything in his room. He is a quiet fellow, and "Squirt" says that his motto is"Toujours dans un hop." However, if plugging will get him anywhere, "King" will be an Admiral yet, if disarmament doesn't hit us too hard. CHARLES CLAYTON PHLEGER "Ch8f1i6,,, "Chas" "Fe1ger." Springfield Ohio MAGINE "Charley" seated at the head of Table 85, with the gang in a happy and conversational mood. "Charley": "Don't knock Ohio, that's my State. All the real Presidents come from there! I know all about it-was born in Springfield, within eight miles of the birthplace of Tecumsehg that's why I can always keep topside of a 2.5 and lay in a little velvet against the time when the All-Academics go on the warpath. What did I do before coming in the Navy? Well I worked on the Big Four R. R. chasing box cars, built a speedway at Sharonville, sold fireworks and sodas, spent part of my time in a newspaper office-." "Not so fast! You win, 'Charleyz' pick 'em up! Whatis this I hear about your drag- ging blind twelve times?" "That's right. And say, the strange thing about it all was that not a single one of those twelve femmes was a brick." All together: "One, two, three!-" 1 Class Gym Numerals CZ, Log Staff C4, 3, 23. Adver- i Class Soccer CZ, tising Manager C21 ,-HQ.. . J" V R . . , 31 ff LESLIE ALBERT KNISKERN "Oscar," 'tLes." Centralia Washington ES, the 'Kl is silent as in fish," which clever bit of repartee to the famous "Joe" Brennan immediately threw "Les" into the limelight Plebe Year. During that same eventful year he learned the phrase, "Avez- vous quelque chose Ez manger?" and, in his eagerness to display his newly-acquired learning, kept the deck cleared at all times. Shirts, towels, etc., might cover a multitude of sins but never a box of chow from this canny Scot with his uncanny nose for eats. "Les" has such an honest, open counte- nance that even the girls believe what he says. The "Goof" usually knew where the "oil stove" was, and took great pleasure in breaking it out every few days to donate it to some new victim. As for "Les" and his class pipe, it was largely a matter of give and take. But he maintains he kept his feet. Ask "Les" if he's broken it in yet? 1 AII, Star 13, 21 A. 4315 Buzzard 12D , ' I, A 3 Class Lacrosse Squad 12, Lucky Bag Eater 145 4' .- V f., li . "', 1 'f' A d Ch ' P 55 4. 1 ' Ca emy ampion rune ,f , in ,. My 3 ,ptr V 1,31 V, A if .Qi Q ALVIN INGERSOLL MALSTROM "AI," "Buddy," "BeautifuI." Tacoma Washington ON'T let anyone tell you that "Al" hasn't a prolific line. The way he used to win over the powers-that-be with his flowery flow was phenomenal. "I was just up tellin' the D. O. what I thought of this blan- kety-blank system, and he said he'd try to fix it up." You should have heard "Al" calm down a roomfull of ticket-hungry Mids-had 'em eating out of his hands. No one ever yet told "Al" where to head in. The boys used to call him "Theory Aly" the way he effervesces on anything from "Why Singers Can't Sing" to "Langmuir's postulates of atomic structure" would make H. G. Wells turn green with envy. But with all that "Al" is a reasonable creature- he has a reason for everything he does. He even had a good reason for going out for fencing. "Say, 'Alf did you bring in that pack of skags?" "Sorry, I was just on the point of remembering it-but!" A Masqueraders 14, 3, 2, lj Musical Clubs 13, 2, U Academy Sabre Champion 127 Intercollegiate Team Cham- pion, 1921 Intercollegiate Individual Sabre Champion, 1921 l IRVING LAUREL LIND aaJenny,v9 aaWOp.sn Tacoma Washington EY, MAW, when will dinner be ready?" This plaintive cry was wont to shatter the stillness of summer afternoons in the town of Tacoma when little Laurel returned, dirty and tired, from play on the tide flats. Even then his appetite was awe-inspiring so that, to escape the poorhouse, his impoverished family sent him to the Naval Academy. A week later three Navy Cooks quit, they wouldn't work nights and Sundays, too. Yea, verily, as the twig is bent so doth the cordwood lean-and he is lean, Cassius had nothing on him. Undaunted by an early reversal in his dragging fortunes, his subsequent feminines have pulled him decidedly sat. Ask him about his little mountain daisy with whom he spent Second Class Leave-Goldie is such a sweet name. Now, if he can ever be broken of the habit of making up his bed on Saturday mornings, it'll be a great relief to us all. "Hey, 'Gooph,' how's to pass the spuds?" Tennis Squad CEU Class Tennis C25 Class Wrestling C21 66 RUTHVEN ELMER LIBBY "Ruth," "Bobbie," "Laura jean." Spokane Washington AIL HOV' He's out of his room six turns faster than the proverbial bat, bound for the M. C.'s table. While less fortunate ones ruefully depart with nothing for perhaps less, like an urgent S. O. S. from "Jakie'sl' or Chargewell's or B. B. 85 BJ "Ruth" invariably "draws" and can be seen homeward-bound busily sorting the pinks from the blues, the Mary Garden from the Djer Kiss and the K. D. X. Even the moon has its dark side, and "Laura Jean's" one failing is his fondness for juice. Not Milly Volt herself is safe when, at the head of the Masquerader Electrical Crew, he goes on the trail of material. Yard electricians lock the power house and car- penters hide their tools when his gang is loose, but by dint of hard labor and work which would do credit to either Jesse James or the Allen Boys, "Ruth" and his cohorts have always managed to give the yard a Broadway-like appearance on the night of the big show. 5:-f -. if-f' f '21 .ul I V ,,, VY Q S' f H ,, ' SAK? . gut : u ,-,N 1 , Masqueraders' Electrical fu ' ' t ' , Crew C4, 3, 2, ljg Chief we W. nzgng g b 'lfffgg Electrician C2, U ,. ,,,, rf.--, June Ball Committee C21 A 5 A if Buzzard QZJ Star C3, 25 2 JN" 45' i E'-8 Rf ki? A , 1 fp-1 . , 1 V ' ' A- 'Mxa ,,,,l'i:3 ., J ,,nl-,,L,,b,,x :Q ' T' ' xx 1, M. .......,e,.,..A J f .. X , g 1 ,V E. AN ., ,-M. . CHARLES OWEN HUMPHREYS CKHump,,l KlDuCky,!! ICB- Aw!! Gloscarfni Screen." Easton Maryland ADIES and gentlemen, I ask of you your sincere concentration while we glide through a few of the numberless notable events pertaining to the earlier life of a sixty-three-year man. Glance, decide for yourself, and agree with me in coming to the conclusion that the Navy is the winner in having as one of its future "yard arm tippers" such a worthy specimen of athletic, as well as female, fame. In both sports young "Hump" immediately made his "daybu" during the early part of Plebe Year. He continued his prep school records along the baseball line as he has held down the initial sack from the first baseball season until graduation called him forth, to the tune of NM? As for married life "Hump" is a conquered man. Get him to tell you about that Young- ster June Week and two diag September Leave and see the keen little blush. Oh boy! 4 QQ, WW p I, W r w Baseball f4,3,2,1jg NM 'hlldi C4,3Jg N C213 Captain CD am Jim . if 3 Q S ...iq is i R , af 5 PETER GERALD HALE "Pete," "Oscar," Butte Montana ALE hails from the woozy wilds of Montana from which he emerged just in time to catch on the rear end of the Twenty- Two Special as it started over the Academic tracks the latter part of Plebe Summer. From the word "go," "Pete" has been a scholar. To date he has never given in nor admitted that he was ever downed by a prob-they just don't make 'em that' hard. While other men worried about the Academ- ics, "Pete" was immune-until he struck the Ringworm Specialists. They succeeded in chalking two eye reexams up against him, but a practical application of his memory course, plus a clever manipulation of the eye charts, kept him with us. As a Red Mike, Pete was always a loud claimant for first honors in the society, until he reached the Pali. He tumbled there for a little Hawaiian maiden. We don't know how far he fell, but he has softened toward the fair sex ever since. Sub Squad C4, 3, 25 Weak Squad C4, 35 Chartshooter Qualified Boat Handler GEORGE ELLSWORTH NOLD "General" El Paso Texas LL RIGHT you Plebes, let's have a pie race-winner carries on. Go!" Wzllp- Whee! "You win, Mr. Nold, pick up the marbles and pull in your chair." George easily qualifies as chief food taster for the commissary department, but, despite his inner cravings, he's no mean hand with the rings-flying rings, for he's not engaged- yet. Working hard most of the time, George has been above the average past the Acade- mic milestones, though to hear him you would say "Hello, Tecumseh, since when have you been so wooden?" Will you, won't you, Can't I coax you? Aw gwan, you said you would Won't ya mother let ya? Gym Squad Q4, 3. 2, lj, gNt Class Soccer C23 5 14, 37 is . - 'ff i JOHN JAY PIERREPONT, 2d "Red," "Strawberry," Brooklyn New York ED SKIN,''alias''Strawberry,"alias "Red Jay," only son of Pierrepont-may these lines do his sweet soul justice. We honor him as one of our Giants of Mental Strategy, for during the four years of the Academic War, he has always managed to stay at the top of the greased pole. Trace the Spanish Records back to the primitive Plebe days- his fair name stands emblazoned in these grim and dusty annals. Approach ye un- believers and gaze upon page after page of blue-pencilled P-Works. Not so easily acquired, however, were the same colored marks in the record sheets of Richardson's Enforced Acrobatic Squad. It was a long iight but "Red" was well rewarded when, early in Second Class Year, he was unani- mously elected captain. Seriously speaking, "Red" is as peculiar as the rest of us and he admits itg yet, as a roommate, though often sorely tried and tempted, he has been a good wife. 57" Class Handba'l CS, 21 Star C31 5--I.. LUCIEN RAGONNET "Ragg1'e,,' "Lucy," "Tecumseh," Miami Florida ELL, we will prove it by Webster." With this, "Tecumsehi' drags out the well-worn and fingered volume to convince another unsuspecting youth that a whale is not amphibious and thus earn his month's wages. Many a battle has "Raggie" won with the aid of his Ex-calibur-the 20th edition of Noah-but his conquests have not ended with these minor pastimes and indoor sports. Though loudly protesting his innocence, it was definitely proved that "Lucy" was no Red Mike, while his claims for admission to the Ancient and Honorable Heraldic and Chivalric Order of Snakes were refused because of a slight favoritism for that girl from-but that's getting too personal. Necessity never forced "Tecumseh" to burn the midnight oil nor toss pennies at his namesake in order to clinch a class standing -it was just second nature for him to come out of the chalk screens with the necessary marks to graduate "with merit." Expert Rifleman Rifle Team 14, 35 Class Track C3, 2, 11, Nu- Lucky Bag Buzzard C21 Lucky Bag DONALD REXFORD ELDRIDGE "Slim," "Don," Marshalltown Iowa HIS fair Iowan has so far been proof against Cupid's most skillfully-directed darts. "Slim" will do anything to help you out-from working a Nav problem to going on duty on Christmas, but if you value his friendship, don't ask him to drag! Even Washington's prettiest debutantes failed to lure him away from his Red Mike propen- sities. Despite his immunity against the wiles of the fair sex, "Slim" nearly fell once. The place was San Francisco, and the time was Second Class Cruise. We shoved off too soon, however, and his sole afifaire de coeur culminated in one memorable farewell at the dock! The Academic Departments have never been able to put one over on him. He is one of those natural savoirs who can beat them without boning. You can never get him to admit, however, that he has passed an exam -until the marks are posted. merals C2jg Manager Q25 JOHN HENRY SHULTZ "Johnny," "SkuItz." Staten Island New York UR FIRST impression of "John" was of a diflident, unassuming, unsophisti- cated young man with a wonderful crop of black, curly hair, who appeared quite dazed with his new surroundings. Academic Year quickly transformed him, however, and we soon learned that although one of our youngest members he was also one of the savviest. Exams and P-Works are a recreation for him, and he enjoys them almost as much as he does disporting himself in the pool. Ujohnnyl' is quite popular with the fair sex, but his heart has long since been capti- vated by a charming damsel from St. Croix, and he is now blind to the wiles of the femmes, and dreams of naught save the O. A. O. He is practically inclined-even in his sense of humor. Just ask "Red" about that birthday party Youngster Year when he was rudely routed from his bed at 5 A.M., only to have the gorgeous auburn locks clipped till they resembled a cock's comb. Class Water Polo Team Q21 Potential Buzzard . P ,S -..-n , Class Soccer C25 Sub Squad C4, 3, 23 Class Swimming Team C21 Gymkhana Q21 ARTHUR DAVID BATES "Bats," "Andy," "Art," Worcester Massachusetts RT" CAME to us as the publicity agent of Worcester, the metropolis of New England-and his extensive eulogies of the Qld Bay State would lure many a good man from his native haunts. Begin an argument with him and you'll soon learn the size, products, and advantages of the home podunk. But "Bats" has not claimed the dis- tinction of being a highbrow-in fact, he doesn't even claim to be an intellectual lion, nor does he spend his leisure hours perusing Vergil or endeavoring to elucidate to his less fortunate classmates the intricacies of Ein- stein's theory, but he has shown himself to have the essentials of a practical naval officer: so practical in fact that he insisted on taking extra instruction in Plebe Math during Second Class Year. Bates' a1i"a1'res de coeur have given few indications of an unswerving constancy to the O. A. O. back home. Both a snake and a Red Mike, he has taken his stand with them all. OLIVER MALLORY WALKER "Swabo,', "Zip," "Seagoing." Birmingham Alabama EING from Alabama, he just naturally canit help talking that way, even if it does make the sweet young things beg him to "talk some more, please." But he gives them a chance, toog one must stop for breath, you know! "Seagoing" loves, more than all else, to be non-reg. He would rather french than have leave, and has been known to scale the wall for no other reason that to show a beginner the best routes. Such nerve as this gets him by in lots of pinches. In Lisbon, and dragging to the "Connie's', hop, how did he fool the crowd on the dock? Easy enough-he commandeered the Admiral's barge and told them to charge it to the LUCKY BAG! Don't listen to him when he starts greasing you up-in five minutes he'll sell you some advertising space in the LUCKY BAG, eat all your chow, and tell you about "that time in Lisbon when me and the American Consul-." THOMAS MURRAY STOKES "Tim," "Murtay." Meridian Mississippi S THE Fourth Dimension of that com- bination of "Luke," "Skipper," and "Swa- bo," "Murray" has battled against profs,trees, and femmes. Not that the first two bothered him-but the last consumed much time and energy. With the Lovers' Guide as his right hand rule he is rumored to be making knots toward a final anchorage. "Murray" got his start in Marion-he says so himself-and admits it was a flying start. Since then he has kept going, keeping pace with "Luke" and ' 'Duke" in the All-Acade- mics. Many a rising young officer has been disciplined and overawed by this astute Southerner who believes in early training for beginners, especially those at the Academy. The path to a home has appeared very attractive and the hold the Navy has on him seems very slender, but his lifelong ambition to hold down a real seagoing job on a seagoing tubgwill carry much weight. Gymkhana Committee C23 Class Wrestling Log 13, 21 Class Lacrosse 13, 22 Advertising ManagerLucky Buzzard Q21 Bag Boxing Squad 125 FULWAR SKIPWITH HALSELL "Luke." Laurel Mississippi ASK you, "Did you get that name-Full- water Shipworthy Halsell?" It almost seems as if one could shake the salt out cno es verdad? But watch your step, for he's an oldtimer--he's trotted the globe so often that the Panama-Honolulu leg of Second Class Cruise was mere fruit for him. His sole ambition on the Kansas was to caulk: how "Luke" and that caulking mat used to stick together! Where does a man learn to sleep so much? During his cruise along the Severn Fulwar has had his ups and downs. For awhile the Executive Department thought they had him by the ears but "Luke" came out top- side in the end. Still, despite the many cross-country walks, the Gym has seldom lacked his presence on Saturdays, for "Tio" has always been able to find time to go over and give the femmes a treat-generous lad! l l CLIFFORD MADISON ALVORD "Skipper," "AI," "CadwaIlider." Portland Oregon OWDER RIVER! A mile wide and an inch deep! Hook 'em cow, whe-e-ef, Here comes "Duke," the original "Old man of the Sea"-a veteran of the armored cruiser Frederick where he acquired that salty roll always so much in evidence. If there is anything you want to know about the "old Navy," from the use of the marline-spike to the mysteries of Neptune, see "Alf Thus far he has not ventured to depart from the ranks of the Red Mikes but prefers to line up with the oil burners and discuss new dope. "Step-cut-out" meant nothing in his young life, being, according to him, the most impractical work that he ever did. The "Duke" has shown his ability on the lacrosse lield and in the squared ring, while his bouts with the Academic Departments have been mere scuffles in the daily routine, for from each one he has come out with a sat mark. Log Staff Q33 4 Boxing Squad 14, 3, 2, lj, Lightweight Champion C33 Expert Rifleman Class Lacrosse C3, 22, Nu- merals C35 ' .W ....... 1 MERRIT JORDAN FLANDERS "Mike," "F1an," "Fuzzy." Ocilla Georgia O GET the straight dope on this man it's only necessary to ask any one who was a Plebe with '22, His picture still looks like the dear innocent boy who came to us straight from a long engagement as clarinet soloist in the village choir, but 'tis not so. "Mike" is one of the saltiest specimens that ever broke into a pair of Welcome Homes. As proof of this, you should make an inspec- tion of his collection of white caps. The name "Mike" was not derived from Naval Academy slang-far from it. In fact, no mention can be made of this worthy with- out the occurrence of the thought of girls. It is a hard matter to single out any parti- cular one, and so, in order to avoid hurting anyone's feelings, any mention of names is "Beyond the scope of this work." "I'd love to go to sleep and W A K E up tra la la la." x I CHARLES WILLIAM MCWILLIE "Mac," "Wandering," "ChoIIie." Greenwood Mississippi S THERE a hound with soul so dead, who never to himself hath said, "Mr. Bones, who am that Southern gentleman?" "LittleEva,Take Charge!" "Mike" has a dark past, having been a star in the Greenwood Minstrels before becoming a wooer of Nancy Lee with the rest of us. Our "Cholly" exhibits a hardened disregard for the "deadlier than the male," but like all those who feign indifference he keeps up a correspondence that would delight Sears Roebuck. There have been two outstanding episodes which will never perish from our consciences. First, one wild Navy night in a glittering cabaret, a 99 44f100fZ, pure voice drawled forth in southern accents wild, "All hands pipe down so the orchestra can hear the signals." The other, "What's a swabo in steam compared to a kickout for hazing?" When an irresistible force meets an im- movable body there's something going to happen, so "look out Navy after June lst." W, Y ,.,:2 M .I l wg -3,5 Sub squad 44, 3, 21 Buzzard 423 Q Masqueraders QU ' 4 ' " a X XX i lm.- ig... """"""T""" ' v CLIFFORDLQRAPHAEL SAELTZER "Bromo," "SchIitz." Redding California VA TANGUAY still tears her hair and the rest of the gang still bemoan the day that "Cliff" gave up the idea of becoming a noted thespian and decided to give his services to our fond Uncle. The stage suffered an irreparable loss, but the Navy??? "Schlitz" has never been called thin and has made several attempts to reduce by va- rious "athelootic" methods. And once on Christmas leave he tried to emulate a certain hero of the hour and failed to eat for three days. He is very enthusiastic about every- thing he starts, for instance, ask him to relate the story about the Hotel Washington, Seattle. Ambition? Of course, it covers everything within the scope of human imagination. With this as a basic ideal it is a good bet that some day will :End him something C'with a big S, please"J, possibly Sergeant in the hometown police force. Charter member Filthy Four. Ex-treas- urer. .L....., .. , Class Swimming 121 A Squad C4, 3, 2, lj JAMES MARTIN CARROLL "Dixie" Great Falls Montana HE biggest show ever assembled under one top, "Dixie" can be the most comical fool imaginable, but after the show-don't try to pick him out for an easy mark, unless you're looking for a rest over the week-end. It is looking too far into the hazy future to try and predict the success which he will meet within the Navy, but after seeing him conduct a "seance" one is not at all uncertain of the outcome if he were to be pitted against Ben Turpin or any other of the Famous Fools. A liberty with Martin is assured of being a success before the boat ever touches the beach, for he has come out of more scrapes than any man in the history of the Navy. At the Academy, however, he is a Mexican athlete of note, while as a tendency rigger heaven certainly sent a blessing to the Ninth Company. Honorary member Filthy Four 2 . Class Track Nurnerals Q21 Captain of the Early Rising Track Squad C31 0' , .f A . Assistant Cheer Leader CU i R Mi' 3 I' . 1- .v a 4 . . 1 :Ov 119 , . 4 ' ' f A We --wif'-..:..-' ......,..,,, -. . L 2 ' n-,Qu lt':'V' - ---,.1...... , f hw , YQ .1 ,ly , ,ff-iff -ici jig: , " ir- .. gg'-fi - ggi-'. ... gf HAROLD RUNYAN STEVENS "Steve," "SIum." Mason City Iowa TEVEH entered the Navy at the ripe old age of seventeen years, six months, with the firm resolution to surpass the recordilof Admiral Fiske. He's still strong for it, too- none of this "Home, boys homei' stuff for "Slum." Despite the fact, so picturesquely stated in the old song-that no one ever gets rich in the Navy-he still refuses to return to the plow. With the exception of English, the Aca- demic work was just one shoal after another for this young hopeful, but he's still afloat, though bearing the scars of several serious collisions. With the femmes he has a way that brings them back smiling, and, until Easter of Second Class Year, Variety was his code. Then a fair Senior from Wellesley picked the Navy for a pastime, ad "Steve" hove to and seems anchored for sure. so Radiator Club C4, 3, 2, lj Snake CID LEROY POLHEMUS f'P011y,,' "Red," Dobbs Ferry New York OLLY" was a charter member of '22's Radiator Club and seldom failed to attend a meeting of that famous organization. just why he elected to enter the Navy is unknown, but from the way he spread its fame it is suspected that he was sent here to tell the World that Dobbs Ferry is on all maps of New York State-provided the map is big enough. A man of the world is "Polly" and many are the tales he can tell of wild adventures in various parts of the old globe. But he fell from his high pedestal of cynicism during June Week of Youngster Year, and fell for a representative of mankind's bitter enemy -woman. After that he "reformed," only no one would ever have known it if he hadn't told them. With his wicked line and his ever readiness to participate in a good time of any sort, "Polly" ought to roll through this Navy in the most approved style. , jiiif' rn 'i i v "xiii ' Vmwi.. 1 , ,,f"f"if"""'-in . GEORGE EDWARD PALMER "Poco," "Shorty," "Briggs,,' "PaImerhoHet." Cairo Illinois HORTY" likes to walk around in the mess hall when everybody else is sitting down. To be big and tall is his greatest ambition. He tried treatment at Sick Bay for a whole year and we've even tried to stretch him by main force, but alas, it is no use. He hasn't grown an inch. Girls, he is a Red Mike and seldom allows women to cross his path but, "When he do, Che-rissmus, how they do enjoy him." Art fell down cold when another was model for The Thinker. Serious? With the custom- ary big black cigar in his face he enjoys nothing more than being rhino for days at a time. But when he smiles? Everything lights up. We hate to wish anyone anything nice, but "Shorty," we hope your shadow may never grow less: you're short enough as it is. Wrestling NA-C21 Bantamweight Champion 'ts K 14, 25 Lacrosse Squad Q31 MILTON FRANCIS NICHOLSON "Nick" Valentine Nebraska HO'S the Corporal?,' was the query one day Plebe Summer when Nicholson, of Nebraska, fresh from the .Mexican Border and Marion Institute, first drew his white Works. And the way he kidded 'em into the job as Plebe three striper was a shame. Since then his room has been the hangout for all dope meetings and horseshoe tournaments. Naturally wooden, "Nick" has still found time to bone more than is called for by the prescribed course-Cosmos and adrill manual. But, try hard as he could, a little bad luck Second Class Cruise lost him a buzzard. Though inclined to work hard here you should see the boy when away. 'Tis said he even checked in four minutes' late from his first Christmas Leave, only to find he was back a day early. "Nickle Plate" refuses to be vamped from the O. A. O. back in Valentine and there are rumors that he'll soon be tied up for life. Score another for Cupid! Wrestling Squad C4, 3, 2, 113 Company Representative c4J 31 21 I, Lucky Bag , , ,ffwt Class Lacrosse Q21 1 Q KR - QX' " ' gm g rr ' , H' g 35, 'rx ' '5 it 1 .I i S' I Q ,Q Kgs - Q.:-fi Q- , , ,. ,.,i ll , .1 .N q I V- I ,.fiJ.it'fg? ff 1 fix ' .4 T . HF- l , ,ft xv ,lf ' fr.,-jr ' ' 'U j -3 V, P85533 V A 7' 31 " K , . PAUL ALFRED WELLS "P, A.," "Gertrude," "Paul," Fayetteville New York HIS peroxide blonde hails from upstate among the grapevines and alfalfa. How he has remained single and out of the movies will always be a mystery to us, but he claims to be a genuine Red Mike and only once in his career as a Pampered Pet has he been ensnared into the meshes by a fair maid. Afterward quoth he, "Never again." Chief among his hobbies are eating, sleep- ing, and going to the movies on Saturday nights. Lady Nicotine did not become one of his acquaintances until First Class Year, when he received an introduction through a "Scandahoovian Studenterpiperf' HP. A." has never let studies bother him much nor did he bother them-except when as a member of the re-exam squad he had to convince the Ac. Departments that he belonged in the Navy and not in the cruel outside world. WILLIAM MONTGOMERY MITCHELL "Bill," "Baldy," "Mitch," Bristol Tennessee IKE Sam McGhee he's from Tennessee. But he claims that he is from Virginia, also, since Bristol is a 50-50 town. On the Virginia side of town are two schools for girls, which fact makes it easy for one to see why he has an interest in Virginia. As a matter of fact, he met the O. A. O. in one of these colleges and if it were not for grad debts we would probably hear wedding bells in June. "Bill" is a snake through and through and seldom misses a hop, but those curly locks are fast disappearing in spite of every brand of hair tonic. Musical and easy going, "Mitch" has not shown us the best of his athletic abilities, though we know that he is not so slow on the track and is a basketball player. We are inclined to believe that it is due to his Southern pep with which he is abundantly endowed. "O Lord! I lost two more hairs today!" Buzzard C23 I ,,r,,,,.:,..,-,..- -,-f..-..- WILLIAM ELBERT NEASHAM "Bill," "Cherub." Oakland California WAS some twenty years ago that the sagebrush plains of the glorious State of Nevada first brought to light her famous trio: Reno, Trick Divorces, and our Cherub. "Bill" continued to dwell among the denizens of this metropolis of separation until he heard the call of the sea when, like the cur in the story, he recognized his rnaster's voice and, with four sheets in the wind, headed for Crabtown. "Bill," not having much love for Lady Nicotine, has been relatively free from the interesting Saturday afternoon instruction in infantry. But, though lacking in this training, his time has not been wasted, for "Cherub" is a past master in the fine art of tea fighting. just give him a cup of tea and a lady finger Cpossibly a lady's linger, and he soon proves himself the king of snakes and Vipers. In fact, his punctilious courtesy and charming ways are but two of the many reasons why girls leave home. MOTHERS, please note. Rifle Squad 13, 21 Buzzard Q22 Expert Rifieman Class Rifle Numerals CZJ 'Every Extra Squad WILLIAM WILLARD ORR "Bill," "Sleepy," "Savvy." Reno Nevada URRY, step out! Here comes Orr." Much scuffling ensues at this injunction for the aforementioned individual is the official Third Battalion indicator of the approach of late blast, coming out usually more or less deshabille. He early saw his adaptability for a naval career after living in the notorious State where knots are untied in one minute and tied in the next in another Way. "W. WY, is one of the best known members of the Class and he has shown that he is every bit for Twenty-Two. He has always taken his fun where he found it disregarding as much as possible the ever present members of the Executive Department. He is exhibit "A" of the Class vs. the All-Academics, for he has successfully weathered more Christmas Trees and May Poles than any of usg but he is a last month savoir, for when a come- back is needed, leave it to "Bill." Sf X 2. I L MN, .2 A ' ' . s' f s M of 4- , U' , l sl... JOHN TWACHTMAN "jack, " "Tw1'tchet. " Cincinnati Ohio T HAS been our pleasure to have had with us brother John Twachtman to whom the ancient appellation "his face is his fortune," applies exceedingly well. The handsome countenance of this pink-cheeked son of the middle West was never equalled outside of an Arrow Collar advertisement. "Twitchet" has not taken advantage of this, despite the fact that he is generally admitted to be quite a Beau Brummel, and has persistently been true to the O. A. O. by not attending the hops. Studies are the least of the worries of our "Jack," but he has never profited therefrom by giving external evidence of his athletic prowess, for he has remained a staunch and devoted member of the Radiator Club. He has, however, shown great talent in decorat- ing hop cards, and upon the harmonica as a musician. Life is just one continual round of pleasure for him. "Oh Rats." "Got the new Cosmo?" Buzzard Q21 'K ' 5 gn--1 lf ,A , if ..r..... , -ff? - lim--" . 4 ALEXANDER FOSTER JUNKER "Junk," "Alex," "Fos," "Heinie." McKeesport Pennsylvania HIS small charter member of the Sub Squad first drew breath in McKeesport, Pa.,and since his entree into the Naval Acad- emy has been trying to fill the Underclasses with "Wennsylwania Wolunteersf' "Fos" is a would-be snake who often breaks forth and gives the girls a treat at our hops. He even is so snakily inclined that helll always drag blind and now he holds no qualms about getting married by mail. Mails are his weak point and when he fails to draw down any billet-doux he answers these, "Send a dime and I shall send you a wonderful surprise packagen ads. In this manner he has accumulated a wonderful collection of cosmetics. As a connoisseur of liner art, "Junk" is unrivaled. His collection of Mack Sennett beauties, Coles Phillips' masterpieces, and other aesthetics is unequaled-even in this well-equipped temple of art. Sub Squad C4, 3, 22 MAXWELL WARNOCK WELLS "M, W," "Pozos." Panama City Florida HIS genial, carefree, and optimistic youth hails from Panama City-not Canal Zone, however. True to his Floridian instincts he isn't happy unless the thermometer is over 95 in the shade with the radiator going full blast. He emphatically denies, if he is ever that ambitious, that the sleeping sickness is rampant on the West Coast, yet his habits prove him wrong. He can sleep more than anyone we know, yet, queerly enough, it doesn't affect his class standing for he sets an Academic pace which very few can follow. "Eunice's" desultory and sporadic attend- ance at the hops bar him from the Fraternity of Red Mikes, yet, despite the attempts of the femmes, he is still unanchored. "Emmy's" favorite source of amusement, besides being a charter member of the Radi- ator Club and Late Blast Skinners, is rifle shooting. When he is sighting along the barrel of a gun he wakes up sufficiently to pull the trigger-and hit the bull's-eye-then he sleeps again. . xxx Rifle Squad 14, 3, 2, 113 ' ' Numerals C212 rNt Q21 Expert Team Rifleman National Rifle Team QU Class Swimming Team C21 Lucky Bag JEAN ARTHUR LAMBERT "jean." Muncie Indiana ID'JA ever have a feeling of perfect con- tentment and eternal bliss? If not- were you ever the witness of an expression portraying such emotional activity? Many Rhino Mids have, during our sojourn in Crab- town-on-the-Bay, had their blues chased away as by a whiff of the elixir of life, by merely a glimpse of "Jean" during the few minutes immediately after the receipt of one of those "billet-doux." Now the value of these epistles on the Naval career of our "Jean', must not be under- estimated. For, through all the trials and tribulations of a Mid's existence, "Jean" has remained true and faithful. Not even that wonderful Pacific Cruise, with the entrancing Hula maidens, and the beauties of the West Coast one hears so much about, had the slightest effect on the sangfroid of our staunchest Red Mike-Romeo. Conservative at heart, he has always exercised a stabilizing influence when others seemed ready to "rock the boat." Buzzard C21 ADELBERT VERNON WALLIS "Fats," "A, V.," "Pearl," Tarpon Springs Florida RAGGING Saturday, 'Fats'?" "Uh-huh." "Blind?" "Uh-huh." And so it was for two long years. Pretty much of a snake, he dragged them all, blind and otherwise. But during First Class Leave he developed an acute case of heart trouble which seemed to be the real thing-Quien sabe? just his luck to miss the train returning from the Army Game of Second Class Year. Says he overslept-"Now, all together gang -one-two-three!" "Aw, use your head"-and thus does he charm the Powers-that-be. Gracefully at times-at other times not. He came to us from the Sunny State of Florida and has wished ever since that he was back on the Gulf. "Now down here, we-." And, girls, you should have seen him on the cruise. He's versed on girls from the Panama Canal to the Land of the Midnight Sun, including those of Waikiki. Class Lacrcsse Q3, 2, IJ Lucky Bag Buzzard 12, WILLIAM WOODF ORD ZACHARY "Zack," "Manager," "Woodie." Brevard North Carolina E HAVE thumbed Websterg becud- gled our now wearied brainsg yea, and even tackled our "Lives of Great Men" in an endeavor to End a fitting description of this wild-eyed Tar Heel-but all to no avail. Not that there are any qualities lacking in Woodford, for no man has more than he- but, that's just where the trouble lies. Like all true sons of the Solid South "Zack" is fond of his sleep. In fact, no man more zealously guarded his beauty naps than did "Woodford": that is, until he shocked us all by joining the Denver Club during Second Class Year. The reason is beyond the scope of this book but rumor has it that it was due to a complication of causes, principal among which was a desire to become an athlete and an overpowering fear of the Sub Squad. "I've taken my fun where I've found it." Class Baseball f3, 21 Lucky Bag Denver Club ,E WA le ' l JOHN EDMUND FRENCH "johnny," "Frenchie," "Eddie," "EIs1'e." Skowhegan Maine KOWHEGANN and a D. K. E. from Bowdoin, that's our "Johnny" Con- sistently, he has never considered the Aca- demic curriculum as his main object in life, but during his four years he has been able to more than hold his own in the struggle for the 2.5. He has been one of the mainstays of the Old Radiator Club and during their weekly session at "Doc's" he was always among those present. His seagoing qualities are unquestioned-being a charter member of that noted Spanish cruising organization. In the absence of other diversions "Eddie" has taken up fussing in all its phases and by the looks of that nightly mail he has had no little success. Ask anyone about that last night on the dock in San Francisco. How- ever, it has not been these minor mile posts which have been the real events for through it all he has remained true to the "Only One" back in "God's Country." Buzzard C21 1 ll P. A. Squad P. A. Squad Sub Squad 14, 3, 2, lj President Purity League CID Radiator Club Founder Mourner's Club JOHN FOSTER GEISE "Scuzzy," "DuIcie," "jeH." Dawson Georgia OW there are plenty of yarns aHoat concerning the "Navy Caulking Cham- pionship," but "Scuzz" has broken all previous records. He acquired the greatest fame at this popular pastime on First Class Cruise when he had an unbroken stretch from Crabtown to Norway-sleeping through three meals meant nothing in his robust young life. This dashing young salt, whom all profs insist upon calling "Geese," is a natural musician, his specialty being the "dumb altog" while his salvo during coaling brought forth much comment. What do the girls think of him, huh? Well, just look at those pictures. A certain boat trip returning from Second Class Leave came very near bilging him, but he soon recovered. Ask him about his little Portu- guese sweetheart "Dulcie," the girl of the "elephant hair bracelet." "I am off women for life, they're all alike." JOHN LOCKWOOD PRATT "Rosy," "Doc," "Sockwood." Milford Delaware UR "DOC," as he is most commonly known by the other inmates of the Naval Academy, came to us with that Huent flow of language going at flank speed and he hasn't weakened yet. Given a pearl-like ear to fill and surrounded by an appropriate setting there are no heights to which that linguistic ability cannot attain, for "Doc" has imagination and enough dramatic ability to get away with what it leads him to say. Classified according to tastes "Doc,' belongs to the Serpentine Order. He would rather dance than eat, which is saying something. He is also a golf fiend as his long suffering roommates will tell you. "Rosy" is always busy. Fastidious to a degree, "Doc" spends hours on his personal appearance and "witness the result." The bane of his life, though, is a game leg and an attendant peculiar gait. This is all that prevented "Doc" from becoming famous as a quarter-miler as he makes too much leeway, being, in this respect, like the proverbial Crabs. Class Supper Committee May Pole C4, 3, 21 Life Saver CHARLES FREDERICK CRISP ' ' Charlie' ' Americus Georgia " RRRR, has the old Styx itself frozen over this morning?" An inspired shimmy ensues as "Charlie" hits the cold deck. Yes, he hails from Georgia, "the heart of the South" and "Tech" lost a promising "Rambling wreck" when he decided to answer the call of the briny. He's a reputable Mexican athlete, though he does boast a medal in tennis and can leave a wake like a torpedo in the pool. However, he's proudest of his weakness, golf, and when the mood strikes him, his roommates duck and swear as he practices stance and swing. Once in the "Bare Axe," Plebe Year, he had an obliging friend call up "Pass that Georgia Boy the Java" when a lordly Georgia M. C. sat at the head of his table. He has stood high in grease ever since. Take a tip from us, "Charlie" likes to drag, but not blind, having definite prefer- ences. "Aw pull up a rope, I don't get a kick out of dragging just anybody." The folks call him "Charlie" but how about that vibrant girlish voice that always says "Cholly" so sweetly. Class Swimming CQJ . sl l. . 1 Expert R1Heman , , n N Lgzpmiagf :I J'-:',',.i:,": wif.. 1.15 , - -J ++ . f K. I -ares if ' 113 Z gf ,fi , 4 . ...T tr " . '- ' .: -A.. ., .ll as 1.2. A CHARLES DENBY GARVIN THOMAS ARMITAGE CORY "Deb," "Cast Dog." "Tom," "Cutey," "Armatute." Harrison Arkansas Little Rock Arkansas HIS elongated specimen from the Ozarks of northwest Arkansas dropped into our midst like a depth bomb and has been detonating ever since. Things are never dull with "Deb" around, for his genius as a practical joker has seldom been equaled. He can tell a story that will bring tears to your eyes but, if you value your sanity, don't believe everything he says. "Deb,' doesn't claim to be a snake, but when he puts that soulful look in his eyes and draws a deep breath-"Stand from under, Girls." Regulations never bothered him at all as his irresistible attraction for D. O.'s will attest. Always in for a good time, "Deb" is "happy go lucky" almost to the point of disaster. "Cast Dog" is agile, both athletically and intellectually. Of unruffable temper, "Deb" will stand by you in a pinch, and if you need his last dime itis yours for the asking-if he doesn't get your's first. RKANSAS is justly proud of this sea- going son. He entered the Academy so he wouldn't be a bum. You wouldn't call him wooden and you wouldn't call him bright, but he is very muscular-in tights the girls' delight. You think of old Apollo when he's performing on the bar, but alas! he is bowlegged and walks just like a tar. Cap- tain of our Gym Team, he takes it very well, because frankly, he is lazy, and it makes him work like hell. He is also light upon his feet. Into raptures he can lure 'em, but, friends, I must confide in you, he feeds 'em full of Durham. At track he also took a fling, he's a jumper and a vaulter, the only Way to hold him is to tie him with a halter. "Tom" broke a little Geisha's heart, and in Norway had his Hing. New York, too, and Portugalg still-you haven't heard a thing. A Gym Team Ui 1J:gNAt'q23 Gym Team 13, 2, U3 gNt i 2 1313 N C2jgCaptain CU Class Track 12D j ALBERT EDWARD CHAPMAN "Banjo," "Chappie,', "AI," "Chipp1'e." Defiance Ohio ERE he is, girls-"Al"-the man who could make Anatol, with all his affairs, feel like an amateur. He knows more about society than the man who invented country clubs-while his conquests make it seem as if Don Juan was a quitter. "Banjo" is wont to spend his Sundays swinging a brutal midiron on the course. He staged a heavy comeback when asked why he took up golf-"'Tis the only place where I can get a fore," he said. It seems his putting wags a bit low over the academic hazards, however, and he followed through with some extra periods his First Class September. But "Chappie" didn't see any reason why eight feet of wall and a little barbed wire need stand in the way of his customary week end. Thus the Admiral gave him the privilege of laying the corner stone of the ship squad-and his illustrious name heads the list of charter members. . -J Q ' ,, 2 , j Mandolin Club C41 5 J, P Tennis Squad C22 I Glee Club Q21 , 1 Charter Member Ship's " Q Squad-9 September, 1921 ., li A" 4 .in 1 Q .' 1 HUMPHREY WALLACE TOOMEY "Hump," "WaIIie," "Pearl," 'lH6I1.UH1.,, Deer Lodge Montana OME men, so the poets tell us, are born famous, others acquire publicity, while others have reporters running after them morning, noon, and night. Such, it seems, is the case with "Hump" When he re- turned from Second Class Cruise with buz- zards, stripes, and everything but the galley swabs on his arms, and told about the wonders of the sea, all the bumwads in the State sat up and took notice. Scarcely a day passed but that some new paragraph on that hand- some Midshipman Toomey appeared. He must have fooled them wonderously, for one morning the society notes added to the regular writeup that "While in Hawaiian waters Midshipman Toomey was detailed as wireless telephone operator on a Navy plane, and made a number of flights over the Hawaiian group." But if the memory of man can be trusted he had to hang around that aviation field several days before he finally bummed a ride. Glee Club 14, 3, 2, 11 Class Wrestling C21 Class Boxing Q22 Buzzard C21 GUS ROBERT BERNER, JR. "Gus," "Son," "Skoot." San Felipe Texas AGE him in boys. Here comes that rootini, tootin', pistol shootin' son of a gun from Texas." Yes it's true he was a school ma'm out in the Panhandle but that's no recommendation for the educational system of the Lone Star for Gus has graced the bushes in regular arithmetical progression. His only excuse is that the Academic Board doesn't do their part for he is quite sure that if they would only throw in a couple of exams per month on the Red Book and Cosmo he'd be safe, sat, and savvy. Gus is pretty much of a Red Mike when the girls are plentiful but just turn him loose in the "furrin" parts and the wind shifts. He is the first man ashore in the first liberty boat and is never satisfied till he has every piece of calico in that particular port lined up, counted off, and marched out in a column of squads. ffl S X9 . Class Swimming Q21 Rifie Squad C4, 353 Numerals RICHARD CASEY SCHERRER c 4 Casey: 9 Greensburg Pennsylvania EARED among the verdant Pennsyl- vania hills-close to the haunts of the original moonshine, and upon the very site of the great century-old Whiskey Rebellion- Casey has lived up to all expectations and has, along with other Prohibitionists, man- fully tried to reduce the alcohol in these United States. No wonder he leads the Bancroft bon vivants. Among other extra instruction courses which he indulged in was that of Military Exercise, his regular Wednesday and Saturday address being "jig-Jig, On the Road to Somewheref' En- dowed With unusual, but peculiar, vocal talents, he easily led the flock on such Well- known classics as "Maggie's Little Old Red Socks" and "No Cash at All." Needless to say, his devotion to the Turkish Lady caused him frequent skirmishes with the leader of the Shock troops, but Casey came through unscathed and it's a dull day that you don't hear his bass voice booming through the corriders. "Frow it back in the wagon and drive on, driver." X THOMAS HORAT IO OCHILTREE "Tommy," "OchiIberrie," "OchiIbush,"Q"Ock," Marysville California NE look at this Native Son will suffice to explain why the fair sex fall for him in a column of squads. They just cannot resist him, but can you blame their fluttering hearts? Girls have been the bane of "Tom's" existence and have perched him high on many a bush. Time was, when two pictures graced opposite locker doors Cto prevent hair pullingj and he spent whole study hours gazing at those fair likenesses. To tell the truth "Tommy" almost bilged in Juice while attempting to plot the convolutions of Auburn against the Hysteresis Loss. After Second Class Cruise and Leave we noticed a great change in the boy. "Tom" fell. Christmas time witnessed the introduction of a sparkling miniature into the equation. We have not yet received the announcements but save your old shoes and pennies for a bag of rice on graduation day. "What? Only six letters this morning?" "Well-what have you got to say for BYRON SAMUEL ANDERSON lCRed.H Millersburg Ohio OOK at him, the only man able to vamp and cajole the pill mixers and get away with itg the first and last to rise and say that a squilgee has yet to grace his two hooks. A man of unique attainments, "Red" eased through a Plebe Year with the notion that he swung the hinges on the doors. He has never lost that feeling, still believing that 2.6, velvet and all, is his by the divine right of kings and bloods. "I am monarch of all I survey," and he's seen a lot during his semi-weekly migrations with the Extra Duty Squad, due to an inbred conceit that makes him love to be spoken about before the battalion each morning. The blindness of love has nothing on the simplicity of "Red" when knotless wood is in question. Time, the great leveler, will bilge on this man, and our memories will picture a son of rest who stows more nerve and luck in his hip pocket than the rest of us in our strong boxes. yourself?" fgf, Hustlers C45 ' P j ' 'N Class Football Numerals C2, P ,fy ' 113 Captain C2, IJ ' ' - f q Baseball Squad C4I i WW Class Baseball 42, 11 H w P Company RepresentativeQ4, nf: xy, ii . 1 ' W. no L ELLWOOD ECLAIR BURGESS "Burg," "Bi1'd." Middlesex New York ILL the hump on the back of a drome- dary assumes a concave outline the Visage of the above inspiration will serve as a relief from anything from acute melancholia to the toothache. This modest youth of uncouth appearance is thrice famed as the champion water drinker of the Regiment. He gained the title in the face of strong competition. He considers himself to be quite a little rascal but, seriously, he is only an impetuous youth who will soon overcome his unruly tendencies. As yet he has neither killed or been killed, but he once tripped a gal- loping "Jimmy Legs," and brought him down in a nose dive. He has an inborn desire to explore the confines of the commissary ward and, at one time, almost hit the skids because of this passion. So, preserve a drop of the milk of human kindness, and, when looking at Burgess, remember that Lincoln too had a lantern jaw. l Class Baseball CQ, U Second Company Guard C26 October-23 November, 19201 Bugle Corps 14, 31 Masqueraders C4, 3, 25, ANDREW MADISON RAPLEE FITZ- SIMMONS saFitZ,!9 uLee.91 Grand Rapids Michigan fHEN "Fitz" came he came unobtru- sively and, outside of relatives and intimate friends, very few knew he was here for a month or two. But once in, he stuck, for though not savvy, even "Johnnie Gow" failed to completely master him. He is also quite a musician. About Masquerader time at the Auditorium he often favors us with renditions a Ia piano. His selections are beautiful, both of them, only one of them has no ending. No, friend, Alphabet never burned down Bancroft Hall or revised the Reg Book, but he did hold down Assistant Stage Manager during Second Class Year. He claimed to have stage experience and some believed it. We know he sneaked in the Hippodrome Youngster Sep Leave and inspected the chorus. Responsibility will tell, and "Fitz's" hair is turning gray since he has been in the Navy, but we hand him the khaki umbrella, for, since 20's graduation he has ever lived up to his motto "Plebes is Plebes!" Assistant Stage Manager 123 ALBERT KELLOGG MOREHOUSE "AI," "Terry," "M1'sty." Brooklyn New York HE regular Cavalry lost a potential general when the lure of the sea drew "Al" southward to serve his time at hard labor in the Naval Penitentiary at Crabtown. After the usual round of Bertillon measure- ments, he was put among the hardest of the thugs-being assigned a place with the "Ham'n Eggers," where he did much with his lacrosse stick to make the "Terrible Navy Crew" a darn sight "Terribler.H In between murders he was wont to hie himself towards "Mem" Hall where he utilized that voice of his, a combination of the charm of McCor- mick with the roar of a lion. The hard lot of Head Cheerleader also fell on his shoulders and who hasn't felt the thrill of his "C'mon gang, let's give a 4N, one Navy, and-" Lacrosse Squad Q4, 3, 2, 133 Lacrosse Numerals C4, SJ: ,IN ,, cg Numerals 141, Nt C3, 213 lNAt C25 'Cf "V" J' 7150-'f' ',ZZi'ir35' V' 7 E -. Mwmcznl, I --., aw gy : A Captain QU , ' Assistant Football Manager ' C23 4 , Cheer Leader C11 ,.f' F., Glee Club C3, 2D A Hustlers 14D Black List C21 N F . ,lv In I Pi' ,J ,E 1, f - ,f,, 1 HAROLD SIMON NAGER "HaI. " Brooklyn New York NYONE who doubts that New York is the best little city in the world can call around and ask the wearer of the "brown doiby" about it. If he canlt prove it, nobody, not even Al Jolson, can. Combining a determination to make the best of his four years at the Academy, with a businesslike attitude towards every phase of the game, "Hal" has acquitted himself "con exito" with the All Academics. Having as much ability at breaking rates at the Academy as he had at breaking hearts in Honolulu, he has forced himself in the limelight many times, but the matter of extra duty never has interfered seriously with his social duties over the week ends. Ask the girls at the hops about that short "cake- walker"-Can he "scandal?" "I'll say he do!" ' The efficiency of the Navy is well assured in the graduation of Harold. "My System- it never fails." '54 WILLIAM JOSEPH SEBALD "Bill," "Billy," "Snake," "Wop." Baltimore Maryland CC 3 7 AY, mister, where ya from?' "Baltimore, sir." "Baltimore, well that's the worst place on earth, isn't it?" "Yes, sir." "What?" "No, sir." "That's better. What ya' got in that suitcase?" "A zither, sir." "Never heard of one, let's see it. Oh it's a musical instrument, eh? Well, let's hear it-Out! OUT! Are hymns all you know? You win!" It was thus that "Bill" started his naval career by using to advantage the principal qualification of the naval profession, strategy. He has further successfully demonstrated this out in the boxing ring, not to mention the barber shop, store, and pay oflice. "Say, 'Bill,' get me a drag for next Saturday?" "Sure, blonde or brunette?" "Why not be a batchelor like me?" Rifle Squad C41 , Expert Rifleman C25 Academy Featherweight Boxing Champion QD Buzzard C23 Class Lacrosse Squad C23 T Boxing Squad C3, 2, U3 bNt fNt CU GEORGE THOMAS BOLDIZSAR "BoIdie," "Windy," "B, A.," "Kansas," "Nebuchad- nezzarfl "BeIchazzar." Junction City Kansas ff OW out in Kansas-" Talk! The man can make an announcer in a side show feel like a mummy. George is perpetually stacked up with good ideas and isnlt slow to put them in force. Always the master of trying situations- witness him explaining matters to the skipper of the "No Hope" after casually dropping said almighty gentleman's gold watch! Or see him telling the boys just why he was so seasick in a cutter one line afternoon on the Severn! George is a consistent worker at most everything, but when away from his spheres of action George's pet companions are the bed and radiator. As for dope! He can discover more dope in live minutes than the N. Y. Times can print in a week. "Got a tendency?-a skag?-a light?" George has them all. Not an avowed snake, yet who hasn't seen him busting out and dragging heavy? Fade away thou "Nobody loves a fat man." Class Football, Numerals CQJ Riiie Squad C4, 3, 2, lj: National Rifle Matches C15 Expert Rifleman JOHN PARMELEE CADY Nj. P.," "jawn," "John Paul." Warren Rhode Island INCE John hails from "Rud Diland" you may be sure he was well encrusted with salt before ever subscribing to the "The Articles for the Government-." Plebe Year the Reg Book was his Bible, probably a result of his Puritanical nativity. However, he suffered the demoralization resulting from the non-reg atmosphere into which he was injected, and managed to stretch Second Class Leave to twice its normal proportions. He told the doctor "appendicitis" but he never convinced the skeptics. From then on he became a diligent Log contributor on week-day evenings, though seldom involved with building material on Saturday nights. Like Alden of old he led his Hock to worship in Kristiania, but a false-toothed Norske diverted his attention and the birds flew to skaal the Pilsner. The Port Hole Pan- oramic was John's favorite serial for the remainder of the cruise. . ,, ' il, Q Q l 5 Log C4, 3, 2, lj - ' fi, ,J Gr- . L ,- J h , ,bi if ,gif 5555 4 pa ' R-A RALPH HOSKINS HUDSON "Henry," "Savvy," "Doo" Columbus Ohio ENRY is so reticent, retiring, and in- active that he gets away with it without even acquiring nicknames thereby. Fame comes, however, to those who are gifted even if they are unambitious-if they wait long enough. Therefore, following the path of least resistance, he drifted into a star Plebe Year and has held it ever since. Evenings his chief diversion is the yellow leaf unless he has to explain the meanderings of the guy that wrote the book to some less fortunate one. In between those two he used to sleep, but all that changed Second Class Year when he made a pair of class teams as well as editor of the Reef Points. Such things interfered with his recreation terribly, for they took time. But the climax arrived when the Heshiest lady in the musical clubs, audience discovered his resemblance to the "Arrow Collar Man." He was swept before the tidal wave and even now he stands before us doomed. Editor Reef Points Class Football Numerals C2, U Class Lacrosse CZD Mandolin Club C4, 3, 2D Star C4, 31 Buzzard C21 ' ORSON REED SUTHERLAND "Alkali Ike, y Little Eva, y Thug, y Little Angel, y Sphinx, y Little Sunshine, y Royal Custodian of the AIligator's Bath, Sirf' "Cupid," "Fats." Miami Oklahoma O AND behold-the Ugly Duckling! What other name could We apply to this man? Verily, verily, I say unto you, "He wins." He is a living contradiction of himself and of everything that's said or thought or done, or ever has been said or thought or done. Do all the Class say "Fruit," and Cupid exclaims in notes of morbid despair "I'm bilged,"-do all the class say "Holy Smokes! a 1.0 starsf, "Thug" replies in tones of exulting joy, "Fruit, 4.0." You've heard the old saying, "Them as can, do-them as can't-talk." Thatls him- he talks. What about? Oh, it doesn't really matter: JJ. P.A., Wine, women, song Che doesn't singj, football, lacrosse, boxing, B.S. and Pug. His aversions are the female of the species, work in general, and more work, and he talks these all the time. And under his stern and rock bound coast, What? Dunno! Football Squad C4, 3, lj: NA CD Class Football Numerals Q25 1 Lacrosse Squad C41 ! Class Lacrosse f3, 2Jg Numerals C31 Boxing Squad C21 Log 13, 223 Circulation Manager C21 President Red Mike's Protective Asso- ciation Probation C3jg P. A. Squad Cljg Reina C4, 13 217 ANTHONY RODGERS BRADY "Diamond jim," "Pop," "Alice.,' Fernandina Florida " ERNANDINA, Florida, sir!" This was "Jim's" battle cry all Plebe Year, and a sign that one more Upperclassman was about to get as good as he sent. But "Jim" isn't content to confine his attentions to such small fry, f'rinstance "Professor" Estes, and his run in with Lieut Com. Os- borne,-not forgetting his invitation to speak to the Commandant at the end of Youngster Cruise on the subject of "Watermelons." When he registers innocence it's a hardened heart that can refrain from begging his pardon on the spot for even suspecting him of guilt. There's never any lack of something to do when "jim's" aroundg if it isn't already going on, he'll start it, and if it is, he'll iinish it. With the "wimmen," he's had hard luck. Not that his manly grace has not attracted many a languishing glance, but as the Seat- tle girls told him, he would never win. "For Goodness Sake!" Class Lacrosse CZJ Manager Class Football CU Plebe Crew Squad h I A gr X f, if Q T l JAMES MARSHALL MCHUGH "Mac," "jimrny." Wichita Kansas CLAYTON CHARLES JEROME "jerry," "Buste1'." Burrton Kansas OW! but I'm hungry" and he was, 4' ELLO,eVe1-ybgdy-Q" and is. Though this is but one phase of his life it is a mighty pleasant one. But, Stop! Look! Listen! His greatest propensity is for falling in love. Sh! that suggests a past, but I loudly proclaim and entreat, look not upon it but think only of his future as he wields a facile, persuasive pen and those I-love-you-only moony glances with now and then a caressing word. No! Say not so! for he is equally at ease with a baseball glove and can recite every player that ever named a bat. Oh yes, I forgot to say that Kansas is the honored State that produced this man who fears neither the Academics nor the Marathoners, as he has the power to concentrate when he wishes, casting aside all the vain thoughts of idle pleasures till the next week-end. Class Baseball C3, 2, lj Mandolin Club 12, lj Buzzard C21 When the door opens with a bang and you hear a few strains of the season's latest followed by the above, you know that "Jerry" has arrived. Nature endowed him with a soul full of jazz and a big smile, and with these he is the life of the party-since they took away our pure spirits. And yet, along with his mirth, he has taken the game much more seriously than most of us and as a result savvies a lot of the fine points, which will be invaluable to him later on. Not ultra-savvy, yet by no means ultra-wooden, he has really enjoyed life. No one enjoys caulking any more than he- in fact the process of awaking is mighty difficult. When he first awakens he doesn't know whether it's Xmas or Fourth of July- he's a five-act comedy then. Wrestling Squad 12, D Class Football C21 Class Lacrosse f2, 11 Buzzard C21 HENRY FAHNESTOCK MacCOMSEY "Mac," "Mex," "Chink," "Chico," "Tecumseh." Chico California VER heard of "Chico?" No? Well neither have we but it's on all the maps. T0 hear him expound on his home podunk y0u'd think that itis the hub of the United States. "Mac" is not the type to make much display but he is far from being quiet. How- ever, he saves most of his loudest chatter until he gets in ranks. From Plebe Year he's been noted for his non-regulation qualities but he has the invaluable gift of standing just clear of the threatening yard arm. Studying never bothered the Mexican much for he always got everything without excessive exertion. A visit to his room any- time during study hours-to sleep was his one wild passion. He went fifty-fifty with the authorities on this proposition, putting in at least twelve hours a day. "Gee! That was a short night last night." "Call me Ock." HUGH WILLIAM HADLEY "Had," "Rooster," "Bill," The Dalles Oregon TRAIGHT from the Northwest and big outdoors-that's the "Rooster." He cer- tainly rates his name for he is always "up and at ,em." Didn't he crawl out of bed two days after an operation and rummage the whole hospital ward for a skag?-while the "Doc" had said he was down and out! "It can't be done!" The Exec Department thought they had him Second Class Year, but he went five months on one demerit and fooled them all. "A little beech canoe and you" used to be his favorite, but he sang it once too often on Second Class Leave, and now he's among those spoken for. And when that moon started rising over the Chesapeake, you couldn't stay in the same room with him. Ask "Mac" or "Jerry"-theylll tell you that 1ove'must be grand. "Oh no! I swear I'm perfectly all right. It's simply the effect of that slum we had for chow tonight." "Well, how about breezin' up on one." tb., is :- Tfris ' -' .. iiganq' ' Masqueraders 14, sp Choir Q41 Probation C21 WILLIAM STERLING PARSONS "Deak." Fort Sumner New Mexico ND now, we are face to face with demure "Deacon" Parsons, the handsome and convivial young savoir from Fort Sumner, New Mexico, U. S. A. Upon entering this land of the hereafter, no one mistook "Deacon" for the spirit of Apollo reawakened. The cactus of his native haunts did not nourish him as well as the cobblestones of Crabtown, seemingly, for "Deacon" is now a magnificent example of auburn-covered might and power. With characteristic modesty, he blames the wrestling mats of "Bully's" strength em- porium for the change. "Deak,' has been wearing the lint off those mats for four years now, for he is as persevering as a starved mosquito. He is possessed with a well-oiled, double-jointed tongue that can wrap itself around a penult or ante-penult of a Dago jawbreaker in a way that is really astounding. As we gaze on this red-headed Red Mike, let us remember this exhortation: "Bide with him, oh gentle one, for Sing Sing has a full house." Q! ' ga Buzzard 12, ,V . Wrestling B-Squad C21 -Al' Star C33 if ji' j RALPH CLAUDE KEPHART "Shorty," "Kep." San Francisco California O, HE isn't, though some people stoutly maintain that he is. He may have been caressed on the cap with a hammer in his youth, but statistics are unsatisfactory on that point. Be that as it may, he still lacks a goodly amount of the proverbial six feet. "Shorty's" sweet tooth seems to be ab- normally developed. His craving for sweet things is really surprising, as all who know him well can testify. "Sweet things" might also be construed to mean something else, as he is not a Red Mike, although on the other hand, he is not a confirmed snake. Incidentally he vamped the Academics Youngster Year, and while thus infatuated, they starred him. When we gaze upon his venerable Visage in years to come, our hearts will be softened by the thought that, though Nature was unkind to him, he, in the fullness of his heart, lived on anyway. Star C31 Class Wrestling C21 HERSCHEL ALBERT SMITH "Smitty," "Hetsch," "Sir Smythef' Dowagiac Michigan I OME on you guys if you want to hear About hard-boiled "Srnythe" of the cauliflower ear, Where he is from, and how he came To be with us through these years of fame. II In the town of Chicago on Michigan's Bay, In the Twentieth Century, the twenty-fifth day Of January, cold, bleak and bare There came into this world a man full of dare. III His long rangy arms have stood him good stead Furnishing him with his meat, vegetables, and breadg And here I might add if he keeps up his good work, He'll soon be too big for his trou and his shirt. IV Now many and varied are the things he has done And about him I might write for a year- and then some, But biographies are short and that is why We'll bid him good luck and a happy good-bye. Football Squad 14, 3, 2, lj, Red Mike 14, 3, 2, lj NA 1215 N 11, Wrestling Squad 13, 2, lj, WNt 121 F N Class Lacrosse 13, 2, -is was HERBERT ED REGAN "Herb," "Blackie," '-Rig." Reno Nevada UT IN the west central part of Nevada, where they drink sweet agua fortis tea, ride rainbows, climb lightning, and quench volcanoes, he was born in a cyclone by the light of a diamond. With peace troubling his mind he met his mate one dayg they melted, ran together, two men in one walked off, and here he is. He appears quite peace- ful and boasts of no dark past, but here's the evidence-a letter addressed to none other than "The Terror of Price's Lake." Well, he still bears traces of his rough-riding days, even through seagoing trousers. Evi- dently he was weaned on a six-shooter. Among us he has proved himself a wizard. After many long tests he has perfected an automatic shift from Siderial to Solar Time, whereby it is possible to sleep over twenty- four hours a day. "Draggin' this week, Herb?" "Caramba damn!" "I wish the sun would come out so I'd have a good place to caulkf' "Where's the Mexican?" GEORGE DULANY FITZHUGH "Fitz," "Loney." La Jolla California H, YOU want to hear about that bird, do you?" "Yeah-sure." "I know which you mean. Light-haired one, fourth from the left end. You're the thirteenth girl that's asked in the last ten minutes. If you'l1 get sane a moment, I'll tell you. "His name is George Dulany Cno, not dew- law-nay, though they do say he's a blood, Fitzhugh, from the Golden West. Ask him why he came in the Navy and he'll tell you that as a child he was ever engaged in floating clothespins in the washtubs Monday mornings and since then the call of blue water has always been felt within his soul. The momentous decision came in 1918 and, turning down offers from the whole theatrical world, he took up his lifework as a tracker of the ocean wastes. '4He swings a mean racket and pick Cmando- lin, ice, and toothj and a wicked nether limb. His line-heaving pro clivities C??j. Oh, no! theylre not confined to the nautical by any means. He fusses or teas with equal indifference and is loved by all the girls' mamas and aunts." .,,,, 1 WILLIAM ALBERT ENGEMAN, IV "Slim," "Bill," "Long," "NapoIe:m." Flemington New jersey OW, lissen here, son, I'm gonna say 'they wuz' if I want to even if Webster does say 'they were'." That's him all over, original and different. "Bill" is absolutely the most highly tolerated and versatile performer in his Class. Here's what he can do-he says so himself, so it must be true: He has Ring Lardner backed off the map when it comes to handing out a line, he writes short stories better than O. Henry, he draws like Howard Chandler Christy, he sings now and then, plays any musical in- strument whatsoever, and can dance and jig with the best of them, in his leisure moments he plays football, tennis, swims, and wrestlesg outside of that his favorite occupation is boning for re-exams. Modesty is absolutely "Bill's" highest quality, but even with all these abilities he really is a good, kind-hearted chap and is perfectly willing to go on a Dutch treat with anyone. I A Hop Committee CD Wlfestlifig Squad Q3, 27 , Class Boxing C21 Swimming Squad Q45 V 3' Buzzard Q21 Class Football Numerals C21 Mandolin Club C4, 3, 2, U3 Log Staff UU L if . .-,gs .Q U . ' " " ,, wg . President CU Masquefadefs My Tennis Squad CS, 213 tNt C25 GEORGE PORTER HUNTER "Slim," "Shorty." Wayne Pennsylvania HOA-stop-this is what you've been trying to find out. You've about decided this volume is the Rogues' Gallery and the above has--Clinched the Conclusion. Gaze on it, dear friend. You'll never see another like it. Did the photographer tell him to smile? Yes, he did, but "Gawge" didunt. He was a snake but now he isunt. He was the Writhingest, Rapaciousest Reptile that ever Riggled. But one of Kid Cupid's special No. 3 armor-piercing, golden arrows can puncture even the Horny Hide of a sea serpent and now the lad has a one track mind. When George fell from grace, dragging became an unknown quantity, in- dulged in as a special favor to old friends only. In its place came the fencing, and, as usual, a labor of love brought its own dividends. The long boy is now A1 with the duelling sword and when not busy with the college teams amuses himself prodding Army colonels from Washington. Fencing Squad 121g N C21 Intercollegiate Duelling Sword Champion C21 Buzzard CZH l JOHN VINCENT FARRINGTON "jack," "Bronix," "Farry." Yonkers New York ENTLEMEN, gaze on the above pro- found visage and know the outward man, John Vincent Farrington. To those fortu- nates within the inner circle of his acquaint- ance "Jay Vee" is gentleness itself, despite the stern appearance of his brow. He hails from N'York, and is very deliberate in thought and action. He has but one vice and that is poetry Writing which, if allowed to continue, will eventually make an awful dent in the world's supply of papers not to speak of the degenerating effect on his brain CPD and the mentality of people who read his poetry. Although John claims he is femme proof, he has never missed dragging a single Satur- day since the first June Ball, and it has been proposed to rear a memorial to his zeal in the form of a marble statue, depicting a dancing Mid chasing clay butterflies with a hod. Selah Kas the Turkeys saybz It is said. , Q Log Staff C223 Log Board i I i ft, cu is r Class Baseball 13, 2D , l Lucky Bag ff: 'w C S vi iii! " .viz N l s wb as rf Q ' :'t--fu." ,N ""'i""y.:r . ' 3- ' A-lswsff '. H: -. FRANK BURROUGHS BIRTHRIGHT "Frank," "Frankie," "Frankus," "Long john," "GIoomy Gus." Washington District of Columbia GOOD man nowadays is hard to find but, girls, above is the ideal. Environment has failed to lure him from alcohol, nicotine, or caffeine and he has even been seen following the milkman at 5 A.M. Of the three favorites of man-wine, women, and song- he'll none of wine nor does he sing but-sh- "Frankus" falls for the girls, and many have been the unsuspecting victims of those guile- less dimples. Academically, the English Department got the jump on him at the gong and nearly scored a knockout but, after going an extra period, he gained the decision and has been getting savvier ever since. Frank usually takes life easy but several times he has interrupted our otherwise peace- ful existence by such stunts as climbing through the laundry transom at midnightg rising an hour before reveilleg recruiting an expedition to Chinag and going under his chair at the Circle Playhouse when the blonde tried to kiss him. "Listen, do you want to bet on that? Wait a minute-what are we betting on?" Class Track CZJ, Track JAMES POWELL CLAY "Jim," "Henry," Nj. P." Hutchinson Minnesota IKE an exhilarating breath of spring is this rosy-cheeked youth of Podunk idealized, who, upon arriving amongst us, put to use the experience acquired in his home town and became a snake. An early fall dampened his ardor, though he still dragged any and all with the motto "let fortune smile or frown." Fortune usually frowned. "Jim's" present peculiar appearance is due to an accident Youngster Cruise when he hitched his hammock to a "squilgee" locker and climbed aboard. The locker fell on his face. At pluggin' the bull, "Nick" Carter has nothing on Henry. He first showed promise as a marksman when, with his popgun, he worried Fido, the pup. The Academic and Executive Departments bothered J. P. but little, he often craving the bright lights of our Capitol sufficiently to make his exodus via the wall. However, time serves to eradicate the impetuosity of youth, except "When the brakeman calls the station of your old home town.', Buzzard C25 Squad C21 -4-rf l Expert Team Rifleman National Rifle Team ill i rNt C3, 21 KENNETH OSCAR EKELUND "Ek," "K, O.," "Knock Out," "Swede," St. Paul Minnesota BOVE we gaze upon the Scandinavian profile of our representative of New Sweden, a true son of the old Northwest. Always proud of his origin, he has a handy line to sling at any time on the merits of Minnesota, with the center of interest at White Bear Lake. "Ek" is a firm believer in the O. A. O. system, and, judging from the regularity with which he drags down the pink-perfumed letter, he has it down to a science. Socially "Ken" started using the slogan of Steve Brodie, and manned the drags rather frequently. But after drawing a few blank numbers from the W. B. and A. on Saturdays, he yielded to human instinct-too much is enough-and since then has been a Red Book hound, always faithful, however, to his god Morpheus whom he worships ten hours per diem be- ginning at 8 P.M. "What's the dope, Swede?" "Hello, 'Ek'--how's the girl?" "'i i ' ..- . . .f2Q. 5 R l. ' ' '-.- Y 2 , , . 'elf f ,B ,af 2, JESSE GRANT COWARD "Jess," "Batt1esh1p jasper." Richmond Hill Long Island REAK out the ruffles and unlimber the drums of syncopation, for we are now confronted with the man who came back. Steeped in the depth of weekly drags during Youngster Year, "Jess', came into his own in Second Class Year and has never dragged since. "Jess" then applied himself to other fields. He soon proved to be a youth of great dex- terity, using to amazing advantage both his upper and lower limbs in the rosined square and on the tennis courts. While in Panama during Youngster Cruise the fellows had "Jess" mind their valuables, for he never drinks, smokes, etc., his only bad habit being talking in his sleep. His marcelled wave has been successful in vamping everyone except the Dago profs. "Cuantas faltas en dictado, Senor?" "Veinte." Old "Battleship Jasperl' has a salty manner and is a strong advocate of the teachings of the Old Navy. He is ever ready to stand by the Service through fire, water, and hell. "Lay aft the liberty party." Tennis Squad C35 Class Boxing Q21 5' ', fa E, 5 , - gr: . Q' ki? Q1 X .1 -. . L EDWARD JOSEPH O'KANE "Eddie, " Philadelphia Pennsylvania UR "Eddie" came among us, an Irish lad in blue, with a sea-going roll, a happy smile, and a line both strong and true. On through the long, long Plebe Year with the rest he stood theigaff, but let us pause and at one cold bust give vent to a little laugh. Long he wooed the fair Fatima, in corners near and far, until in tendency P--works, he should have won a star. But disaster once overtook him for a D. O. caught him fair, and now he rates black N-2 stars for his Reina Cruise down there. On the West Coast Cruise he tested well the truth which in the adage lies, and in all the front sheets his face appeared-you know, "It Pays To Advertise." But, "Alas, Alack," the wise ones say, his care free days are o'er, for a Tri-Delt Queen who looked tres bien has his heart, and a whole lot more. 1 + Black NM Q43 JAMES AUSTIN STUART "Jim,,' "jimmy," "Peggy," Salt Lake City Utah ERE, gentle reader, you behold one of the prize products of the land of Brigham Young. Since the beginning of Youngster Year he has shown the effect of his Mormon environment, for since then a hop would not be complete without our "Jim, Jr." He has led them all a merry chase, but they seem to have quite an effect on him, so the honors are about even. Rumor hath it that there is a certain "her" on the West Coast. "A rigid proof of this statement is beyond the scope of this book." As an ardent wooer of Lady Nicotine he sports a black N for a Reina Cruise Plebe Year, and has run foul of the Executive Department several times since. Aca- demically he has followed the line of least resistance, for caulking has ever been his favorite sport, and the old hay has always proved more alluring than Bullard, Bow- ditch, and Co. "Now when I was on the survey-" "Yes, Mrs. X, you are-right. "O-h-h, 'J-i-m-m-i-e-e-"' 0 'Z Fencing Squad 12, Class Fencing Numerals Q25 , . , A l Academy Single Stick ,',vQ,.,. .g .JI '.-J Champion 121 U -as ,afffi ' Black N Q42 44 .- l . " .1 f. il, - ...wi 'l ' ' 9"'Hf. it n if.: I A , .. .. ,,,,., , . , . ., ,-LM.,-.. . , fl in, 'Y 'fini "M, Agin- if :'f41"ili-f - i -- .M a EUGENE HAYDEN PRICE H.Dl,1ke,,, cgP1'Hkey,,, Hpfettjff, HHH-YCieI'l.H Baltimore Maryland NE DAY late in June there arrived at the threshold of the Academy a cute little lad with a wonderfully pink complexion. It was none more than Hayden, aspiring to become a naval officer. Plebe Year passed with no more than the usual number of hardships for him, and at last that glorious day arrived which meant he could then, and forever, be a snake. Though no tealhound or lounge lizard, he became the snakiest of snakes and most any week-end he might have been seen at the hops with a fair damsel in his arms. "Pinky" has aspired to the ham an' eggs squad ever since Plebe Year and as a Young- ster he made the table. Handicapped to a certain extent by weight he never reached the 'Varsity, though in knowledge of the game and dexterity in skull cracking he has few superiors. RALPH HERBERT WISHARD "Wish, " "AIowishus, " "Wish unkf' Ellensburg Washington ISH" and Josephus are both believers in the same thing-a five-year course at the Naval Academy-but "Wish," going "Joe" one better, decided to put his preach- ings into practice and try it out. Along with several other academically marred and otherwise scarred veterans of the famous Yorktown Cruise he came upon us from the "Crabs that sail the ocean" in September, '18. Ralph, though not exactly a man without a country, still has love of country spread over a large territory for he has lived in many sections of these old United States, but principally on the Pacific Slope. If he ever gets East coast duty and gets the usual "one in every port" he will be an expansive lover to say the least. One needn't worry, though, for he knows the exact number of minutes until graduation and the time when he will be able to fully realize that "There,s A Little Gray Home In the West." 5" merals C31 K , Class Lacrosse' C3, 21g Nu- Class Gym Numerals C23 F' fx EMERY ELLSWORTH LARSON "Swede," "Lats," "Em." Minneapolis Minnesota A naval brigade, some dreadnaughts, too, And a fleet of submarines, They wouldn't have a chance in hell, If they bucked the Horse Marines. HE reason for this little ditty of "Swede's" lies in his appreciation of the way that the U. S. Marines did the commissary act for him before the training table chefs took over that far-from-little job. Grateful- that's him all over. There are few followers of the sporting world who do not know of the primitive traits he can exhibit when necessary, but only those who have listened to the big lad bear down on a few base notes in some barber shop quartette know that the music in his soul hath its charms. If the briny deep should ever, by ill chance, throw "Swede" on some cannibal isle, we are sure that the rescue party would find him "hitting a few" with the king and the royal guards. C3,2,11g Captain Q11 lNt C3, 21 Glee Club C4, 3, 2, 11 Choir C4, 3, 2, 11 Hop Committee C3, 2, 11 Boxing 12, 11 Buzzard Q21 , Football f4,3,2,11g N,""c"g Lacrosse Squad 14, 3, 21: S HARRY EDWARD DUNKELBERGER "Dunk," "Dutch." Kulpmont Pennsylvania OOK whom we have here! This sturdy Pennsylvania Dutchman has longed for a career in the Navy ever since he used to sail sticks down the gutter. The un- sophisticated coal miner has blossomed out into a promising man of the worldg you ought to hear him tell about his travels abroad. And do not let us forget the girls. It must have been a sad, sad day for them when "Dunk" left for a life on the raging main. Harry has striven valiantly to make a name for himself in athletics. Chosen for goal keeper on the class lacrosse team, he made the balls bounce off of him in great style. just recently he has taken up the arduous game of golf and now he spends all his available afternoons in digging up the links. In the evenings he is an enthusiastic student of the current magazines. "Don't get hardf' Class Lacrosse 13, 21 Buzzard Q21 3 . .f BRADFORD ELLSWORTH GROW "He1'nie," "Swede-." Red Wing Minnesota ON'T tell me "Heine" hit the pap for talking in ranks-because ' ' Swede ' ' is like the oracle, as he speaks only when the time is fitting. But when it is, stand by for a ram, for he will shoot good, solid arguments and facts at you so fast that you don't stand a prayer. Plebe Year "Heine', saw the crew in a shell out on the Severn-the next year found him in the 150-pound boat at the start of the Henley in 'fPhilly." A touch of the seaman's dread-rheumatism-has blasted his chances on the cinder path, so he has turned instructor in the art of sailing half-raters. Not a snake, not a Red Mike, not a Bol- shevik, nor a believer in "positive action," not too salty in heaving the line, not too frequently on the bush nor too occupied with the Red Book nor the little red book- but still not a negative quantity by a damn Crew Numerals C31 , Buzzard CZJ ' sight. 2 xii, . lex 1 5 1 x : V ' l HARRY ALFRED RAWLINGS "Hag," "Hank," Newport Kentucky Here's to the man whose features fair Are works of art, or I'm a knave, But what the hellls the good of looks If lost to view for want of shave. UDGING the fame of Kentucky by a study of "Hank" would change thatgold boast of fast horses, fair women, and line liquor, to oil wells, oil burners, and more oil, for this lad prepared early for service in modern ships. A living personiiication of Newton's laws regarding motion, except when carrying the football or rounding the bases, "Hank" has always given the "All-Ac's" a head start before easing the minds of our baseball and football mentors as to his probability of appearing for the home club. But long since have we decided that the Navy and "Hank" are inseparable. We have watched' him now for the last four years giving his best to the Navy teams and though his rewards have suffered vfrom the hoverings of a ghost of ill fortune, helhas gained a lot more than that in the esteem and admiration of his classmates. Class Crest Committee Company Representative C43 A H Baseball Squad C4, 3, 2, lj, D N 12D Football Squad C4, 3, 2, 15 Excused Squad 14, 3, 2, lj S. O. P., Oil Burners MAURICE JOHNSON STRONG "Mike," "Prieto." Evansville Indiana F YOU ever see a guy wandering around in an old blue bathrobe over a suit of blue service, with an evil pipe in his mouth and a far, far away look in his eye-never mind, that's just "Mike" Strong, the standby of the old Tenth and the new Sixth. When- ever a parlor snake needed sympathy or had a scrap with his O. A. O., all he had to do was go around and see "Red Mike" Strong. The latter could hold forth on how to avoid the wiles of the fair wicked ones better than any mortal from Methuselah down. But say-when it comes to burning oil and stoking coal-burning fires at the same time, "Mike" could hold down the Hoof plates with anybody. As for being a connoisseur of Panama rum, Christiana Champagne, Lisbon Madeira, or Gibraltar Mixtures, just ask "Mike" to keep away from your cellar. "Say 'Thug'-dragging to the Army game? No? How's to throw a rare old party? What say?" ,,...,,- f fi 2 Class Football cz, 15 't Buzzard C25 ' Reception Committee CU H 3,ii.f-Q Z' I Wi f x 'Qt Q-lu gl 'V- ue 1 CHARLES HAYWOOD STEELE "Chuck," "Charlie," Corpus Christi Texas ' WAS back in May of '17 that "Charlie" hocked the family six-shooter, said frewell to the cactus and sand-fleas, and stepped out to his first formation at Great Lakes. After a cruise overseas "saving the world for democracy," he came to us as a real sure enough man-o-war's man. From the service, he brought with him a corking efiiciency of IOOCZ and had the international six-day championship cinched until Second Class Army-Navy game when he slumped to the extent of standing Ain the corner all night for want of loving hands to tuck him in. But when he once shakes Old Morpheus off, he's a bearcat at hard work, as a number of the middleweight white hopes learned to their disfigurement. "Charlie's" been the legal advisor and "daddy" in his company for four years and has boosted many an unfortunate's 2.4 to a 2.6. Oh, yes, and although he doesn't tell everyone, he only missed a star by some- thing like a .01. Reception Committee C15 ,-,,.,...- ..... , . , l 1 4 l f l DAVID BENJAMIN JUSTICE ROBERT BARNARD HIGGINS, JR. -aDaVe.v "Shorty," "Fish," "Gadget," "Hig," "4-door." Waycross Georgia Hartford Connecticut EAVING the best State in the Union Cso he saysj to seek success in the Navy was the sacrifice made by "Dave," Not fearing the Regs-by which all Midshipmen must abide-resulted disastrously for him so that he spent the last three years of his sojourn at Crabtown-on-the-Bay with ' 2 2. What better could be said in such a case than that he has always been a real member of his adopted class? As a snake he cannot be surpassed. In Georgia, so runs the legend, they train 'em from the cradle up in matters of fussing. Unluckily "Dave" didn't make Second Class Cruise-although he says his time was well occupied at home. From the number of special deliveries he's received since, we don't doubt it. The mystery is: Who got away with that miniature? Never mind what "Hank" says about the mule-"Dave" never was left behind, and if we judge correctly he never will be. WAS the latter part of June and '22 was coming in by flocks, the regular morning bunch had gone, when up came a sweet-faced, downy-cheeked, little chap, 'bout the size of a minute, lugging an enor- mous suitcase. "Well, son," the Jimmy Legs said, "this is as far as you can go. What's the candidate's name and I'll hold it till he comesf, "Candidate! Why, chief, my dad is a skipper in this outfit and my name's Higgins. Gangway for a hard guy." Though light in body, head, and heart, Robert is always on hand for a rough house, usually making it interesting for all hands. He doesn't often speak of those dark days spent in Panama's fair cities, principally because he doesn't remember, but just the same, "Runt" believes in holding up the traditions of the Navy. Crew Squad C43 ,, x, .L JOHN CURLING DONEHOO, JR. HJIEQS-" Pittsburgh Pennsylvania IGGS" first saw sunlight, and inhaled his first breath of fresh air, on the morn of his entrance to the Naval Academy. Torn from a busy occupation of making sunshine in the Smoky City, this bow-legged piece of Erin dropped amongst us in the welcome shape of gloom-dispeller and cloud chaser. For him the mirror holds but new gloriesg and after each new gaze, he praises God that he wasn't given cauliflower ears. Philanthropic to the core, he always puts a nickel in the collection box on Sunday morn- ing and is known to have forced a ten dollar bill on an elevator boy for throwing him out on the tenth deck of the "Commodore" the night of an Army-Navy game. He is blessed with a keen intellect and an ability for bluff that has completely snowed under the Ac. Department. "jiggs," as all other great men, ascribes his success to his mother and derives keen pleasure, when circumstances afford him grounds, in saying, "Mrs. Donehoo never raised any foolish children." ROY CHASE FOLLETT "Swede," "Fooley." Sioux Falls South Dakota E HAVE here the original finger snapper, so far as Senor Care is con- cerned-always on the rocks, executively speaking, but never so far gone that he'd decline the last drag on a Fat with a D. O. on the threshold. He has yet to get too many demos to keep him from laughing over recent additions: he'd chuckle at his own hanging if the rope didn't pinch too much. Being the original hayshaker, he has carried through his four years here a strong dislike of everything military-from uniforms to route step, while his strong liking for the non-reg would cause him to walk across Hades on a rotten plank if a reg. in the Green Book required cement pavement for the transit. Young Follett has a double portion of "self-confidence" as he styles it, and will highly recommend himself as an authority on anything too profound for the average mind. "I'm right, dummy, Bullard's all wrong." sw 'A GEORGE W. D. COVELL "Turkey," "SIim." Tacoma Washington FTER nearly two years as a bluejacket on the West Coast, George entered here in 1918. First he built himself a home by hauling stones for the construction of the new wings of Bancroft Hall. But, as luck would have it, after he had built this "more stately mansion" they put him in the third wing. From the first the boys recognized him as a regular fellow-a man's man-but, oh boy! he's a wazzo with the ladies. He can navigate those pedal extremities shod in "Welcome Homes" with more agility than an ampere chasing a stray loss over an en- tropy diagram. As a snake, he's a boa constrictor. For three years George courted the friend- ship of the "filthy weed" and the "God of Good Tendencies," and maintained the en- viable record of never having chalked up a "smoking pap." How's it to loan us your horseshoe a while, "Turkey?" Second Class Year found George with a buzzard-yes, a "Turkey' ' buzzard, most likely. Buzzard C25 Mandolin Club C21 ORIE KNIGHT BAKER "Bake." Woodward Oklahoma ADIES, allow me to present O. Knight Baker, daring and reckless with the teacup, introducing the latest two-lingered clutch that won him honors in the tea- iighting meets of Woodward, Okla. Suc- cess is attributed to his five years' ex- perience in the scullery of his father's hotel. To see the damsels scrambling for him you'd think he was in Cluett, Peabody's latest cast. But, tea tosser and all, he has been an athlete from kindergarten days. Tradition has it that he played marbles at the age of three. "Just enough knowledge" forces Orie to study during the spare minutes between letters to some sweetie, some place, but he is not as dumb as he would have you think at first glance. He stood number one in the reexams in "Skinny," "Won't somebody get some apples tonight? I'll pay for 'em." Buzzard C21 Class Football C2, lj, Nu- merals CZ, lj Track Squad C4, 31 ti RALPH THEODORE ZINN "Theda," "Te-ddy." Philadelphia Pennsylvania ROM the City of Comrades comes this "Swede,"who, from the first, let it be known that he was a strong follower of caulking. How he does love to sleep, next to which is his desire for a rough and ready. In arguments, a fluent conglomeration of well-placed adjectives soon proved him the equal of any except the Dago Department, which long presented itself as a stone wall blocking his efforts to gain the road to knowledge. A prolonged trip across the creek put a crimp in promising football material Plebe Year, but since then he has displayed his ability in many a hard fought class game. At boxing-well, after stopping one speedy haymaker, he decided to try elsewhere and retired from the roped arena. His favorite sports, though, are hiking Con Wednesdays and Saturdaysj, and racing-his Plebe Year record in pie racing still being the mark to which all newcomers aspire. 1 f- 'N' 4 F .. ...Tu Q, 4 V - .' if-V54 . r . l. s K',, - .. . .- ' Y ' - - - 1 '--- -Y-V - f -- -- f--- 1'---A if-f-5542-.-veg.: -iz, Q .. 1 i 'i il ff, , lfffli " 2 ML ' I in-' 1. llbfifgv ' A . I 'W .. A ' 'l fl 3 'X , qfmifr W- Q4 . Qi f 5 will gt, A, if , ,Ei xr 5 All Q l rf ,lp If l , 4 JOHN JOSEPH O'DONNELL "Harp" HJGII' " , .V- Atlanta Georgia iDONNELL hails from the famous "Peach State." However, he's a modest youth and braggeth not that his ancestors came over with the great Oglethorpe, as many vain New Englanders are wont to do about their great-granddaddies having formed part of the ballast of the Mayflower. Under the able care of kind friends he was initiated into the Denver Club early Plebe Year and, before June had rolled around, was a hardened follower of the Tenth Company, First Class. One day Youngster Year, while watching boxing tryouts, "Jerry" decided to put this previous training into practice with the result that he was a regular consumer of eggnogs at the Boxing Table during the remainder of his Academic Career. But you should see that fighting face wreathed in smiles when a certain epistle arrives from Baltimore. "What's the dope, Jerry?" "Well, I heard from the O. A. O. to- day, boys." Always a firm believer in the concentration of attentions, one has little difficulty in predicting the future of ujerrvl' O'Donnell. A, gf merals CSD 'fi-P Class Football C2, 113 Nu- Boxing Squad f3, 2, UZ Y merals CQ, lj NA QD Class Lacrosse 13, 2,3 Nu- l -A Yi Q, ,s ,b,i:w,l,iN .,... A ,. -4 -P Afi3,afn3?wfvap ' . ,il ,J-f!, EL., ,-4 lnhfi li QM., .XM X TIE. .1 , V, :ggi tt,- W, rl , l l'W fl fi i r,,.,g 9 'w. nu n l . x - l ' .,.,' ' , J. U .,. ,....,..... ,,-my...-.. ,in -1 -:gp ,-1- fs - -f- f-.7 --- v-qv'-as-fsv-v-f-'o.vue-f . b i.. f"'- .. .1 .. . ' 4 -A. 4 mcgrn , 1 ,I f 'J 1. ,P 1 l, I , gif , V J , r ' I , . s ,z ' Mm.-fyfaamaaua awww- A-Mei A A .5 mln. 1 M ...ht 'rr-,Q l . Q wk.. A wi - Y Y , .Q - ax.. ' 'L ,f . 1' ' 4 Aff' 1: . 4, K..-.. lui'- Q '55 '7 f' , 's fl" ' 1 gf? A p 1 5 , 1' , It 4 . , -er , P' A Y any ,H , 'F A xg... ,L.,,p-,Q-,4rQI'.- A J '70, -uf - 5 XA 4 1 an wx wyrt+f,a- +a x v I i ' k ,A 2 id f . 1 1 ' nl i X y g ill T l 1 AVA 4 I , gf l N 1 , f x f 1 I Q R, l 1 my W: 1 l I I' I ffl! r . I 1 ' 1 0 1 ,. V- ,1 -x HOWARD EMERY OREM "Ode," "Tebe," "Howard." Klamath Falls Oregon REM hails from the land of the Setting Sun and many is the time he has argued its merits before the Radiator Club. Second Class Year with the "Count,', the "Harp," and the "Swede" afforded Howard many experiences and taught him his bad habits. It is said that a few of the many arguments were settled in the gym. The D. O. has had little to worry from "Tebe" for he has taken to the straight and narrow without a sigh. Academically, he has fooled the depart- ments although Dago made it a rocky road. In athletics he aided the Second Class Water Polo Team but injuries put a stop to the tryouts for the Wrestling Squad. Orem approves of the hops and it is rumored is a holder of the Pink N. On the trombone Orem has created melody at Christmas Carnivals and Gymkhanas, winning most of his fame as director of the "Minnie" Band, notorious on coaling days. "How about those biographies, fellows?" Y. M. C. A. Director up Class Water Polo C21 i Lucky Bag .. .., COURTLAN D ARNOLD PALMER "Rover," "Coty," "County," "Naughty" New London Connecticut OVER'S" greatest weakness is his ability to conquer the feminine population whose fate it is to cross his path. "God's gift to women" is indeed too mild a term for describing "Count Stillettof' Even in the fargone Plebe Summer, our mothers were wont to ask who that dark, handsome fellow wasg thus instilling deadly jealousy in our juvenile hearts. Possessed of a char- acter and disposition quite as attractive as his appearance-how could we help liking him? The fact that he is absent-minded and prefers to enter his place of rest by a window, especially after circling the premises several times in a truly canine QD fashion, only enhances his sterling qualities. We have heard fairly authentic rumors which hint at desperate love affairs, following one another in rapid succession, each greater and truer than the last, till in the end the hand which penned too many billets-doux succumbed to the ravages of writer's cramp. Take heed! 5 Expert Rifleman , ' Track Squad C3, 25 XX qql. f " 'fn f ' frf'.f"w.. if if in lf. .F , iugizj A 'FHM M ' u K ' ,, -,V ' .ve-'F' HENRY CUTTER WALTERS HHaI'1k.H Cleveland Ohio NCE during Plebe Summer Henry-was seen to put out nearly three hundred ergs in a useful cause but since, as far as science or any of his little playmates have been able to ascertain, his exertions have been practically negligible. He's not lazy- only inert. Aside from some demerits acquired the iirst week of Plebe Year for a certain careless use of slang, overheard by Upperclassmen, he has steered remarkably clear of the morning news sheet. As a rule, however, he prefers to perform his extra duty upon the ballroom floor, practicing between times to the music of the secret folding victrola. A source of constant joy to his roommates, partly because of his excellent companion- ship, but mostly due to the fact that his locker always contained food for the hungry, clothes for the naked, a whiskbroom for the unclean, and toilet articles for "Bill" and George Cwho were always "Just out of 'em"J, we can only hope that we meet as good a provider when we go to the fleet. "Sure, shels coming down this week-end!" WILLIAM EVERTS BRICE "Bill," "Breethay." Lima M Ohio N THE midst of a life so distracting that a boiler shop in full blast would be like a twilight lullaby, the inimitable "Bill" yawns-hears the D. O., and sleeps, for he's found means to evade successfully, if nar- rowly, the most stringent regulations. He kept a Ford and used it-he kept and played a Victrola, even though it was forbidden fruit. At a boxing match Youngster Year his emotions-excited by a loaf of bread re- ceived in the mails-got the best of him, and he wept at a poor decision of the judges. "Bill" has frequently had to prove his ingenuity by finding satisfactory answers for embarrassing questions put to him about his actions. Once he explained how he had said one thing and meant another. He got away with it. It was more difficult to ex- plain his protracted stay in New York at the time of the Army Game. There were some clouded points in the statement which cost "Bill" many a weary erg. "The committee on tires and gas will meet tonight." Buzzard K2 7 ima HUBERT WINTHROP CHANLER CcHUbeff.,, Geneseo New York HERE is nothing mediocre about our Hubert, he never stands at the middle in anything. His position is always at the top or at the bottom, and in reference to the Academics as a side issue fthat is, to Juice, Steam, and Ordnance, yea and even Greasel we rarely ever find him standing at the top. But, nevertheless, when the smoke of the battle has cleared away we can always count on his being in the proximity with a grin on his face and a twinkle in his eye. Since the time in the Mess Hall Plebe Year, when he volunteered the information to a First Classman that it was improper to eat ice cream with anything but a fork, Hubert's advice on such matters, given by him to the social climbers, has been accepted without a murmur. Teas, drags, or chap- erones, they're all fruit for him. "Hey Hubie, gotta skag?" "Has anybody seen the grease tree?" Fencing Squad Q2, lj HAROLD DAVID KRICK " Creekf ' Richmond Indiana AROLD came to us from the wilds of Indiana at a time when the use of a razor was still unknown to him. He was always quick to learn, however, and soon was able to break out a brush and hoe with which he scraped religiously twice a week. While learning this art, he was also being coached by the Professor of Deportment in the gentle art of being a snake and, when Youngster Year brought with it hops and dancing pumps, "Kricket" came out in all his glory. It wasn't long before he showed us many tricks Prof. Bell had never taught him, but which reflected credit on that worthy-in a word Harold was not a Red Mike. Think not that Harold has done nothing at the Academy besides shake a nasty pair of heels. He used to decorate the Dago tree once in awhile at first, but soon over- came that, along with his other backward ways until now he's a regula' Navy feller. A FI is Q V I Buzzard C21 -N or Class Soccer C21 I 'xfrip Lucky Bag ' 'PJ Q, 1 'Q ,af 2 ,Xi - f ly 71" J 4 v 4 gf R5 I fi hs ? ' A "'A f'I-T., I 3' W 1 4 1 Q I I . 1 1 I f 1 l l 'M 139-4- ,J 15' YW? if """"""i"'7T'fT'-y. vw. "ii ' - 1 -- V -1- .,, :- ' R .1'l'I'2. 'F' 1 .'.Vi"f',i."' 2-.,Eg'.-A. V -'Il-att" V A, V -1.58 f 1 . I fl 4. .TTgif.4Li.J"'.I-7-Lvl' ,'fif'Q'-'3l.-'T3f'? '.'1'f.z??i L ' , -- ly N ' . ,GTA .',s,4!f N 'I 'ily f filed: x ' W l .fi ' "."."-1 "i f , l ll' "nv iz 'l UH- " 5- f, V 1 . , I w L . . v i ff ' . fl W J N . , 1- N. V 3 1 Y Nl ' x - f .2 'x 1 ' " L ref 'gf-iw. . l 2. U ff: .i ' 1 , , Q S W 'ff H I' , ,lA V 5 . V , I 1 .. r SAMUEL FRY CHASE "Pop," "Old Man," "Chevy," "Sam," New Orleans Louisiana ERE we have the old man of the Levees, anciently of N'Or1eans and '21, but now one of the boys, decorated with the Order of the Brown Mule and a magnet of Hawaiian steel. Inherently tired but irrepressibly happy, an extra week on the early rising squad is met with a smile rather than with stock Navy expressions. "Sam" has made some bad cruises on the sea of romance and has been left all alone in mid-ocean several times. All "Pop" took on Second Class Cruise was a blanket, which never failed to rest his weary bones during General Quarters. The mystery about it was why his strenuous duties didn't make him more tired. How- ever, his hard work won him a buzzard and by his sterling qualities he has kept up his progress. Bilge, oh yes, once in a while, but, where some bilge, "Sam" bilges and smiles. Musica11Clubs CS, '21 Oil Burners'IC1ub Rifle Team 14, 31 ,Xa 4 4 1 4 DONALD WOODY GARDNER "Shot ty." Marianna Florida AY, Mister! Do you see that salty dog with rolling gait and non-reg appearance? What, don't know who he is? That's none other than "Shorty" Gardner. He's an old head around here who knows all the laws of the Navy. In fact he left '21 to join '22 because he took too great an interest in '22 when we were Plebes. That's what the Executive Department thought at any rate. He belongs to the Radiator Club, being of the oil-burning type, and is holder of the Academy record. In addition to this, he is the best tendency forecaster in the Regiment. Worry never enters his head for 2.5's are common to him. As for his non-regness, it is an object of much remark. He seldom gets to formation on time. He's truly a four-minute man. "Say, Mister, brace up!" .vi-1.- f ' ' as BuzzardIf2Jl if-ir P Wg. H ,Ln 4 . ...v s K., l 4' s 1 .F . - .ll -.-.-Q..-1.4--v ,--1.---iv -.-W, . - f. vp:--1--' ' . , l .Q 1 "lvl i fill fa-1 ful' 1 rl l 1' l ' llll 1 ,QI .jr .Vl.i'li 'I-Kal .M il Hi Nxleyvl Y ' a . jl . '- l llixll ll il , 1 A! i .1 HE ma l I 1 F l WILBER GLENN JONES "fonesie," "Grandpa," "Will-Power." Boone Iowa HEN "Jonesie" first showed up early in June, 1918, he was as green a land- lubber as ever entered the Naval Academy. Though he'd lived in Chicago most of his life, a ship, or boat 1as he then called itl, was a thing unknown in his self-estimated vast experience. He came to us with essays on will-power in his suitcase and he's followed the study of that subject ever since. In fact, he attributes his success in the hand-to- hand struggle with Death 1at the time he had pneumonial to three things: mother, father, and the cultivated will power. Youngster Year he turned out a snake. Not that he wasn't Plebe Year-oh no! he had all the inclinations but, for obvious reasons, not the opportunities. You'd never think it to look at him but the girls do fall. The falling, however, is not all on their side- as his dear wife can, and will, truthfully attest. Wrestling Squad 14, Lacrosse Squad, 13, 23 - Glee Club 12, 11 Soccer Squad 13,1J3aNt 111 Class Soccer Numerals 12, Lucky Bag 1 l l 1 DCUGLAS PENN STICKLEY "Doug," "D, P.," "Stick," Woodstock Virginia HE mountaineers have ragged ears," but you all know the rest of that popular poem. so why repeat? "Stick" burst into the Academy one June wiping blood from his hands and suggesting ways and means of ridding ourselves of our greatest burden- by shooting all D. O's on sight. Plebe Year took most of this out of him and lo! and behold! we have one of the mildest-mannered men that ever cut a throat or scuttled a ship. He has been handicapped, "figure"-atively speaking, by having the hereditary disease of his famous ancestor, Napoleong namely "long-shortness." He is long in brain and appetite but short in height and speech. In order to add to the stature, he has been a member of the Growing Squad, partaking of many curious and mysterious medicines, beside inhaling that new ethereal man- developer, "stretching gas." But all to no avail, for the homefolks still cannot sing, "My, how you've grown." Lucky Bag HOWARD DOUGLAS MCINTOSH "S1icker," "Daddy." Joplin Missouri WILLIAM VINCENT SAUNDERS "Hitch,', "Long Distance." Fort Madison Iowa HAT do the girls Call YOU, MiStCf?" " ITCH" has been around-there's no "Most of 'em call me 'Daddy', sir." And "Daddy" is the sobriquet which has clung to this son of the Mule State since his debut in naval circles. And he has been even more than a mother to his little playfellows, explaining all the obstruse points of the profession, sometimes at greater length and in more detail than was desired. "All right! Now we see that by the method of sections-" and he is off on a tangent not to be stopped. By his own confession a 4.0 man doing 3.0 work, he has always rested easily and chuckled at the eleventh hour boys. Second Class Year he surprised us all by making the Class Track Team, and incident- ally, proved the truth of his oft-sung asser- tion-"I may not be varsity material but I'm no dub." ins on his back nor any grass under his feet. However, during his stay around here, he has "held the burlap" on several occasions when-but he has never been in a place where he couldn't have things. He's the only man in the Class that can spot the Juice Dept. a 2.0 and then stage a whirlwind finish that would make Man o' War look like an express horse. A charter member of Sons of Rest, Iowa Council, he has kept well its precepts and its by-laws. Never letting his studies interfere with his college life, he has had a good time wherever he has been, and has brightened the corners in many a side room. Above all, "Vincent" has that appearance of extreme nonchalance, the belle-aire atti- tude of the elite which makes him as much at ease in the drawing room as over the billiard table. "Them Ain't Eyes." A . ' 1, . ' .fe Q X , . ggi,-3,,,.. Class Track Nurnerals C2j V' -5 - Z, 3, Black N ' ff ,,.., fl ' 'Af , ii., . - -V ggiil- V' x- I ' m l V 'Y' 3 THOMAS OWEN BROWN, JR. "T, O.," "Toby." Orlando Florida .O.,' IS a true Florida Cracker, being one of the staunchest admirers of his native State. Indeed he never hesitates about telling you that Ponce de Leon sure knew his apples when he looked for the Fountain of Youth in Florida. He's a Navy man, born and bred, for early training on the lakes Cnot swampsj around Orlando made him a true salt, from the cant of his cap to the athwartship's swing of his arms. "Tom" went strong until Youngster Year -when memories of Sep. Leave, coupled with regular attendance at the hops, so changed his views on this college life that he nearly ran on the rocks during Christmas Leave. Luckily he got his bearings and by now O. A. O's are a habit, he always having at least one on the string. Although feeling that he's treating the public unfairly by not going into vaudeville with his buck and wing, still "Toby" has determined to sacrifice all to his chosen field, the Navy. "All right now!-have a big time." V . "Y 9 iW,,,,,..,1-cr ,,.. A "Bud," "Brad," "Reddo." Pontiac Illinois TOP! Oh please stop, mister, and give us a ride to Annapolis." CBut the car passed on without slowing downj "All right then, M?!- ." Baltimore road-18 miles from Annapolis-6.25 P.M.-"Bud" and two other frenchers-Ford-no lights-drivers' eyesight 10-10-15-result: Ford still as death in nearby cornlield. And they got back without being ragged. Plebe Year he was as down in the mouth as Jonah but, like that Bible celebrity, he, too, came out all right. He swore he'd never have Taps blown while the undertaker threw sand in his face, but one diag brought life and hope. Today he's as happy as a mule eating briars. Get him to tell you about the "Yellow Cab"-with the exception of the spare tire--which he bought during Christ- mas Leave of Second Class Year! Wednesdays and Saturdays "Bud" trained for the Olympic walking race but for some reason Navy neglected to enter a team. What an opportunity for fame was thereby lost! Nevertheless "Brad,' is one of the few who rate the khaki N with crossed shoes. V . ' -'serif 'Y 'Pl T4 L V V, ..- ,' x - img 'is s A. ' 15: . Masquerader Minstrels QU :jf , f "+- i ,' f ' r j I f, r f Class Water Polo C21 .J ' LQ. 1. - f 1' 3-I. f 15' I sv ' , 4 I 1, A - ' I J G X - . Q '.l ' 1' " 1 ' 0 x 4 ' 3..f f-4 ,y Q I. S , . , H X N . 'f 1 K 4 ggigyihg . , , '.,,,,.g-as k -i . ,. ,. shy.. ... . . U , .41-,X 4 I ,ry l mga vb-N ,rv - W - j ' , . W . V 5, , A' I 55,1 - , L I 1 -I -1-k xiiii RALPH FRIEND BRADFORD, JR. K WILLIAM BURTON HOLDEN "Bill," '-W1'11fe," "Gooph." Sioux Falls South Dakota ILL," the third member of The Trium- virate, is in love-and still happy. Not being immune from the charms of feminine wiles, he fell in Honolulu-then spent the entire trip to Seattle trying to drown the sorrows of a lonely heart. '4Bill" is a typical sailor, having at least one femme in every port listed on the charts-except Eastport. Consequently he is always certain of a good time. Speaking of snakes: "Bill" is regular gilt- edged, morocco-bound, deluxe edition-until it comes right down to dragging. Then he always has extra duty or a sprained ankle, so that an eleventh-hour telegram is necessary in the reverse direction. As he sagely remarks, though-"I still get the big grease for my good intentions." "Bill" is one of those musical fellows, too. Sing? Couldn't carry a tune in a basket but when he breaks out the banjo-boy, Tecum- seh himself goes shimmying down Stribling Walk-all in a quiver, as it were. , K . or Jazz Band C2, U .,, Aff Qiigggkgkl . W , I ,Lf X. Q 1 'V I ' 'V . , r 1 j,. T 5 ,i , .V 1 f l 1 w 1 l ' 1 l l PIERSON ELLSWORTH CONRADT "Connie,,' "Swede," Portland Oregon EP, THIS Oregon apple survived the transcontinental voyage and anchored in Crabtown for an indefinite stay. And he hasn't spoiled while away from his "Little Gray Home in The West." Look him over: snake and correspondent Che keeps the Port- land Post Office runningj. They call him "Conradt," she calls him "Pierson," but we know him as just "Connie," No, his fame doesn't hang on a broken propeller shaft. Military? Yo lo creo! The Plebes take him for one of their own number, or a mere D. O. Say, you should see that brace! fWest Point papers please copyj "Connie" was born with a cap pistol in one hand and a popgun in the other. Plebe Year this stripling toddled to the Armory, selected his firearm, and proceeded to shoot his way into the Rifle Team, becoming captain of it Second Class Year. Say, if we could shoot the bull as he does we'd desert the sea and take up bull lighting in Panama. Class Basketball Numerals ll Q3 2 U Riiie Team C4, 3, 2, ljg rNt 14, 3, 21, Captain C2, lj National Matches, 1921 V E f. 41' 'Mr fl , K .L V -.. .,-...,,ga.'-.,9,.r,.,s,. .,. . . .,-, -. . ,. fb a-4 1, -...., I... ,. ,., , ,, , . . , l i ' fsqf -1 'S 'J l .IQ . - , f , j, X X ,il 'H l R rl I . . -:5 L-HQ,j"" X .r 4 'xl-phxgo " .. """ ': - " . . -LT' ' ff?-1, rf' 'X Q. I V. . d',D'af-3 N: . ' . Vi! Ii f 342 ' l '19iv,f'Hf x , ' g I - . 5 am ' ' 'rf -iii Ja ,J nw., J 1 ,ff N jx' 1- .14 . f ' w I. LE L 5 ' l . I v Y ' i ALFRED RICHARDS TAYLOR "AI," "Dick." Syracuse New York HE elusive pursuit of the Entropy, the come-and-catch-me taunts of the playful erg, the devious windings of the Sumner line cause Richard but mild perturbation -the deep question that causes that noble brow to winkle, the left eyelid to hang low in concentrated calculation is, "What abode on Porter Row shall be graced with my presence this afternoon?" The momentous problem once solved, a quick decision is made as to the brand of talc, and "Dick" stalks forth with stately stride, ready for the fray. "Dick', has the distinction of being the man who made the rather undignified but forceful dive into the swimming pool com- pletely dressed at the last aquatic meet of the season. No, Lady, he didn't try to save anybody's lifeg he merely saw a new kind of pesces submarinibus. "Good evening, Gentlemen. Do you know what the dope is?" "Slum, ho!" ' I 4' f5"'f':e,'iH"11 45 f l' f Lvg ?3ffC4,a,D2DzMa11agiHg Choir 14, 3, 2, 15 ' " ' "i'- : 1 1 01' Gym Team C3, 2, 15 - --M I, Manager Swimming QU . J' .Fai 1' Mandolin Club Q4, 31 EM . I k Q T 7 ' Class Swimming C21 ' 1 ,iq . A 'f l's-QA ' !Ff 'i'S-A 1 ,fi 1 "l L 'lr- I W Elf' s l l l 'f , I EDWARD DICKINSON TAYLOR "Ned,,' "Eddie." East Orange New Jersey ED" abandoned a career of fame and fortune when he turned from the foot- steps of John McCormack and hearkened to his country's call. There were times when that call seemed to grow very faint, but the whispers of love never quite drowned it out. Still, by the middle of Second Class Year, he ceased to search the real estate ads for bun- galows, and college registers for institutions where education might be less strenuously acquired, it then becoming evident that he intended to graduate. From then on only the rustling of the winds of fate in the weekly trees disturbed his mental equilibrium. For two years "Ned" held a place on the Gym Team, but he did his starring in the Ecclesiastical League where his talented play at first bass served to hypnotize the bleachers, while the stripers manipulated the plate in the semi-rnonthly races. WILLIAM DURANT MOORER, JR. "Bill," "Alfalfa Ike." Shawnee Oklahoma T'S SAID "There's an exception to every rule," and "Alfalfa Bill" from the Sooner State has gone far to prove it to us, for he's a minister's son whose wanderings from the straight and narrow are negligible. All his vices are virtues and any attempt to scandal- ize his actions will call forth his characteristic "No I never." "Bill" has had his ups and downs academic- ally, but athletically he's had only ups. Youngster Year he graced the lightweight crew and has never recovered from the disappointment of its becoming a lost art here. He goes into both work and play con- scientiously, and with a determination to make the most of opportunities. Although he doesn't wear out countless dancing pumps, draggingg there's a little girl "Bill" thinks about mucho. If said little girl knew "Bill" as we do, last Leap Year would never have passed without a proposal, for doncher know, "Good men nowadays are hard to find?" A 'F gif. , . ' - its '-'-l Wiiffizsiill 3 'V N xi.- , ,,5gf9I',f:YAiif-Z'f'7,.q1Q Lightweight Crew QED . . 'fxffffff Class Baseball 13, 21 A 5f"'5"i' We Buzzard C21 -' ml'-' fi I 'f'1',.' if -"... .,.. k ' '7'-ba' 5:3eQi,L1"" xx A' .1 ' . ww . , g?'df.'i1 'g ' e -F , W .-I... Ig i J- A,:x ',jg-if .' 3 4- 1, .5-,f,iv,.,, ' , ' an-, i .I . Q , 5-' V C" ' . ' ,. ii ilu ROBERT CHARLES HICKSON, JR. "Monk," "Bob," Bangor Maine OB'S" happy home is in Maine, and if you should by any chance entertain the thought that Maine does not occupy an im- portant place on the map just see "Bob"- he'1l prove to you that it does. The elusive 2.5 has run "Monk" such a merry race that it has prevented him from developing into a crack miler on the cinder path. However, to show that aggregation of All-Academics what a bunch of pikers they were, he went into the Second Class Semi-Ann in Mechanics unsat and pulled down a 3.99. Check another up for "Monk." Speaking of the ladies, "Bob" must have a girl of the sterling old New England type back home because every time anybody begins to crab, "All women are the same, they'll all do you dirt," etc., he starts some- thing like this-"Aw horseshoes to that stuff, now I know a girl-." All together, "One, two, thre--." Boxing Squad C25 ' y WILLIAM LANGFITT FRESEMAN "Benny," "B1'1I." Portland Oregon HEN "Benny" arrived Plebe Summer little did we realize what we had with us-nor have we realized it yet. Hisffirst tendency was toward "Red Mikedom" CPlebe Year only1g his next toward the A. A. T. R. Club fAmerican Amalgamated Tendency Rigging Club1 of which he was President and Charter Member. He rates it, judging from the way the boys flocked to his room to clutch. Speaking of tendencies, ever notice that one toward dragging? It's infallible! A large number of famous Crabs will go in mourning when their "Bill" shoves off. He is also a crack member of the Rifle Squad the admits it himself1. Did he ever tell you about the time Youngster Year when he returned from the range juggling his rifle, which was jammed full of cartridges and in addition possessed a hair trigger. Did he do it? Well, I hope to p-reach! But it's only characteristic of his devil-may-care ways. Riiie Squad 14, 3, 21 Class Rifle Numerals C21 Mandolin Club Q41 1 Expert Riiieman Soccer Squad C11 LYSLE ELBERT ELLIS "jakey," "Bud," New Brighton Pennsylvania AK1-EY" gently slipped into our midst Plebe Year with lofty ambitions and'an acute knowledge of the fact that he was destined to be a savoir. However, after a week spent under the "painstaking" First Class, he concluded that his one abiding ambition was to reach the exalted rankfof Youngster. And, after being called wooden in manifold ways by the same assiduous First Classmen, not to mention the lordly Young- sters, our "Jakey', was rudely shorn of his belief in his own intellectual perfection. To cap the climax, his popularity with the aforesaid gentlemen was further increased when he was unable to come down with the name of the Sec-Nav. Sufferin' fish cakes! And now, before turning the page on this sad picture, let us hope that, misguided youth though he be, he may eventually reach an age of discretion and a state of mentality that will almost approach normal, Masquerade-r Electrical F"" Crew C2, 11 .Q Class Soccer Q21 fi Log Q21 Q i 1, s L . , v.. J, sf at gg wzwj . . J e f X , """.s-.- ' . - -. .1 , , .,Y,:..,,.:.,,.f,. .1i,r,,4,A 4 l i l' 'N JOHN WILLIAM PATTON, JR. "Johnnie," "Pat" Jackson Mississippi OHNNIE'S" first encounter with maritime life was at an Appa Kappa dance in jackson, when he became seasick doing the Original Camel Walk. Since taking up his abode in the heart of Maryland, countless thousands of the deadlier sex have taken the count from his varied, smooth, polished, fascinating, invigorating, irrepressible, irre- sistible line--that's the reason why we predict a successful season for the Keeper of the Bull. When the gang is in the side room, "Johnnie" holds the burlap and sees that no one inad- vertently drops a butt on the deck. While others make use of the outboard tendency, he takes them on hunting trips, on fishing jaunts up the dreamy Pearl Qfrom the first camp to the last house partyj. Being a man of extreme versatility, "john W." was undecided whether to be a lumberjack, a bootlegger, or an Elder in the church, but he's going to stay in the Navy because SHE likes the uniform, and he likes the outfit. A t r 1 S i, I P 4 'iw if f .IN ,i.: , i , .'f,' .tj ,yi V' 5, v,, L 1 LELAN D DEWAR WHITGROVE "Whit," "Savvy," "L, D.', DeKalb Illinois AVING mastered all the arts of a fresh water sailor at Culver, "Whit" was not satisfied until he had acquired a coat of salt, and shipped to the U. S. N. A. Academic worries were unknown to him, for "Whit" was a real savoir. The marks of savviness adorned his collar for two successive years or as long as they were in styleg this proving a mystery to all those who knew his passion for Cutex and correspondence. "Whit" has served time in the Musical Clubs for four successive years, and can play anything from a jew's-harp to a Calliope, classical or jazz, drunk or sober. Boy, when he drops down at that old piano in Smoke Hall, we sure have harmony. The old saying that still water runs deep certainly applies to "Whit." He is a man of action, not of words, as witness-after dashing madly up to the fourth deck with the beaming look of expectancy on his face, he turns and says, "What, only three letters?" Buzzard Q25 Star C4, 31 Life Saver Buzzard C25 Keeper of the Bull Mandolin Club C4, 3, 2, lj Class Football C11 Managing EditorLuckyBag Crapshooterjlilxtraordinary Bugle Corps C45 N I3, 2, 1 . L., , , iji- ,, .f'l ,ff l , Y' .fill I I I , i l , , 1 OSBORN ADELBERT KENDRICK "Doc," "Ken," "P. E." "Eyes," Cincinnati Ohio H! WHO is that man, I just think he's Wonderful. And those eyes, well he's got me vamped. I'd be hisln fer life." Such is the usual flow of hop that one hears as Dr. P. E. Kendrick, L. K., ushers himself into view. While Osborn Adelbert has had many names, the only ones to stick have been "Doc" and "P, E." But that's another story. "Doc" hails from the wild town of "Cincy,"in the center of the Corn Belt. 'Twas here he received his early training in piloting -as Mark Twain had done a half century before on the Mississippi-in the role of skipper of the Island Queen. If he con- tinues to follow in the footsteps of his great prototype, we may yet read the startling tales of "A Naval Officer in a Moorish Harem." Already HP. Elm's" fame has spread to far off Honolulu, where he held the Champion of Hawaii to a no hit game. Some man! i Sri '...lV f:S"z- ,--1 F, ' Buzzard C25 Buzzard Q21 Q , 1' A Class Soccer Numerals Q23 Company Representative A C4, 3, 2, 19 ' W" , I X, , Class Football Numerals CU Class Swimming Q25 xi LB: V I' Life Saver . Class Track CZJ .gg elf ,L I if 'X i xafjsti' I . A 7 'vuyfw my if. , ,Q " 1 2' j?fi"1,f 1 C' rn.,-' Q . :fin VL , 1 . Ka' - 1 L . ,Ii 1 ' pl . .I I .. A' E r. . I i I l . -vi ll v I Yi My if. 5 . .I ,. l W ii 3 l We l WILLIAM SAMUEL MORRIS "Bill," f'Wi11ie." Fort Wayne Indiana N THE Army, "Bill" was called the flower of Ft. Wayne's youth-he was only a bud then, look what the Navy did for him. But, ladies, beware of that demure and innocent look-he doesn't spend all his time on that permanent wave-he has a correspondence list that would bewilder any expert social secretary. His favorite melody used to be "Oh What a Pal Was Mary," but now one hears his divine Voice in passionate rendition of the fascinating strains of "I Used to Love You but It's all Over Now." Of course it's not all over because "Willie's" choice is unlimited. In his Youngster Year, "Bill" earned the title of H. R.-which in plain language means home Wrecker-itls the weaker sex that causes the trouble. Back in his home town he was conferred with the honorary degree of L. D., which only a blood can afford in these days of violent prohibition. SIDNEY CLARK "Sid," "Sparks" Louisville Kentucky ID" IS an exception to the rule that all of old Kentucky's sons are wooden. He is naturally savvy and has found little trouble in evading the All-Academicis automatic ousting machine into which so many fall. "Sidney" doesn't believe in the theories of efficiencies, and wastes much energy in the process of locomotion. It is claimed by efficiency experts that, for every ten foot- pounds of energy he uses, only one pound does useful work, the other nine being wasted in an up and down motion. Like all savvy men he has his weaknesses, the greatest being women and the wicked weed. He held a place on the third Varsity Crew for two years but his love for "terbacker" got the better of him and he decided to give up his seat. He has had but few love affairs but those few he has had have been of the most violent form. Crew Squad 14, 3, 21 EDWIN ROBERT DUNCAN "Eddie," "Dunk.'l Burlington Kentucky DDIE" was born in South Dakota but, being a sailor at heart, he forced his parents to move out of the desert into the land where, if water is scarce, moonshine is plentiful. He started preparing for his naval career when very young-in fact, he mastered the art of burning oil at the tender age of six. At twelve he was the champion shot of his county-could hit the old box full of saw- dust every time at twenty yards. Had he passed his first entrance exam "Dunk" would be back here now as a D. O. However, he stuck to it, and after about six trials he came out the proudest Plebe around these parts. He professes to be a Red Mike but we know that he sneaked off and dragged to the Army-Navy Game. Then, too, judging from the specials which he writes, and the delicate blues which he receives, we guess he is not an absolute teetotaler. KX, . Oil Burner 44, 3, 2, ip Q .V , ,X ,E We - 0.5- v ' If - 'wi 2,1 S "' .-.. r , 4' """4 LEON HAMRICK "Ham," "Savvy," "HamfatS," "Oscar," "M1'Sty." Birmingham Alabama H WHEE!" "You've heard the boys count off by threes," "What's the matter with you, are you in a hop?" "Get away from this bed, I'll kill you!" So rambles this tentative engineer. It's been a stormy voyage and if you don't believe it, he can show you the marks of wear eternally stencilled from ears to toes on his rocky frame. When he drags it's something to talk about. Once, as "Jim's" last resort, he easily got a presentation of the red-ribboned tile but then, "T his will keep me from feeling sad." And at the Ring Dance: "Delighted to meet you-"CDeep whisperlz "It's in my hip pocket, Smith." Sure, he was at the Class Supper and now he has this story to relate: "A night in a bathtub or who stole my class ring." Still, academically speaking, the profs all agree "Lots of bull but no action." V 17- - . Q2 ' 9 . .. Hg- Class Wrestling C21 . i' :H Q., A ll 1 . A ll, ' ' P- 2 .f - fl- bf'-. --. te--, .. - be 'Q l REUEL EUGENE SMITH "Roue," "International," '1Horky," "Square," Boise Idaho EING possessed of the firm conviction that though many a daisy may be born to blush unseen, it should strive to break into the limelight as soon as possible, "Smith" shook off the roadside dust of his native habitat and mounted the pathway of fame. Although content to rank with the three- thirty-livers, academically, he early demon- strated marked gymnastic ability. For two years the coaches pondered the enigma as to how his talent might best be displayed, finally making him iirst string man on the scoreboard where he performed with grace and eclat. While a Second Classman, he was placed in command of a squad of eight men finclud- ing "Smith"J and it was here that his execu- tive ability iirst came to light. However, it was not another case of "Let the Lower Lights Be Burning" for "Smitty" soon showed that he could handle the eight men and a huge wad of oil at the same time. Some man! Gym Team C4, Sjg Numerals CSD: Manager CU Class Football Q11 Buzzard Q25 ARCHIBALD EMIL UEHLINGER "UehI1'e," "Owl," Kalispell Montana ONORED by an appointment from a Congressman 1Fj and three columns in the podunk weekly, the "Owl" stowed his trusty six-gun and came back to civilization. After the hurricane deck of a cayuse, the Basement was a big drop-but don't forget the three columns. After yodeling it for a long Plebe Year, "Uehlie" will be more discreet about leaping into the limelight of publicity. Here, too, he became acquainted with water as a thirst-quenching fluid-and drinking copious quantities as a charter member of the Sub Squad cemented his regard for Mr. Volstead. With the tendency right, "Uehlie" entertains the gang with his old guitar and "Frankie." Youngster Year the wind blew the wrong way and he and Lillian tangled. So 'fUehlie" wrote "Probation Blues" and tried to bury his sorrow by dragging. But of all the words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these-it might have been. The Army won-and the Navy claimed another bachelor. "She gave me that." "I wouldn't marry a woman that would marry me." HARRY WILLIAMSON PIERCE "Beauty," "Savvy," "Cosine." Lincoln Nebraska Y NATURE and doctrine "Savvy" is addicted somewhat to the habit of precosity, and looking deeper into some subjects than most people do he has managed to keep from bilging with a 3.9. At sundry times when we've returned from some class with a zip in our hearts and another in the prof's little red book, we have been greeted with that "Oh, boy, knocked 'em for a cold forty-whoopee!" and we felt like ruining that smiling yet classic frontispiece. When "Beauty" fell for the Navy, the science of Chemistry lost a good hootch-maker and the Basement Rats gained a reinforcement. Non-reg he started, and continued, until his intimacy with Lady Fatima gained him notoriety and probation. During his travels, as a matter of recrea- tion and expiation, he has taken some cog- nizance of women, but it was not until Second Class J une Week that he contracted his really serious case of feminitis. Then "Beauty" was convinced that there was a mistake in the census-there wasn't but one girl in the United States-another one of the "boVs" lost to civilization. 1 We f-3 Log Staff 14, 31 Log Staff 14, 31 A r 5 E' lf' 'E' Class History Editor,Lucky Feature Editor Lucky Bag ' K f . in Bag Buzzard 121 it' ' 42 Mandolin Club 14, 3, 2, lj Star 14, 3, 2, D Q .1 W' v. Q .Q ..-Z'-" -. - . x., :A " Y Probation 131 Probation 130 ' M -'ll' E, My fi . .- A ' "wifi kk' "'4 ,N 1- ' ilu T as 'af w 'I-.. in 'bip- X I 1 , X ,H l.,-.X SIDNEY EARL SOUTHARD "Earl," "Oil," "Sam," Terre Haute Indiana HAT? You don't know where Terre Haute is? Say-what's the matter with you? Are you sick? You wanna learn something." Grasp the combination, "Sam"-and Terre Haute. He left his accustomed place in the Wabash corner grocery store long ago, but he hasn't stopped talking about it yet. Still look what the Navy has done for "Sam." He is a glittering-eyed serpent, and as such, has a snake's weakness for the genus femme, gracing the gym with his dignified presence of a Saturday evening. Once, however, we remember how he was bricked. "Earl'l has had the shivers every time he has seen a pair of crossed eyes since. "Sam's" vices are indeterminateg his recommendations two: he can shoot a rifle and a heavy line. We'd hate to be the bull's- eye, or the femme he has cornered. "Say-when's the order about leave com- ing out?" "Do you think I can reach Terre Haute by Friday night?" Expert Rifleman RiHe Numerals' C22 ENE l ,X l WARREN HOWARD MAXWELL "Max," "Peanuts," Rockville Indiana OT THE least of all these is Warren Howard, erstwhile of that Rocky Ville in dear ole Indiana-the home of the homo- geneous spud. Somebody in a Juice book once defined Maxwell as one line of force, but they busted cold, for this member of the tribe of Maxwell is a whole damn field of 'em. Light in weight but with a mighty punch, "Mac" has followed the teachings of "Spike" Webb to the finest point. Only an injured nose prevented him from giving his needed aid in rounding out a championship Second Class Team. For a while "Velvet joe's" chances seemed hopelessly blighted, when SHE remarked, "Oh Warren! I think you have such a beauti- ful pomp"-yet that should really throw no shadows on his future, he'll probably be O. K. again before the order comes to "man the boats." "There comes a time in every man's life when he wants to ketch and ain't gotta match." il Class Tennis C21 ,,, Class Boxing C21 Probation C31 ,,, Anti-Prohibition C4, 3, 2, U 'T FREDERIC NICHOLSON "Freddy," "N1'c." Collinsville Alabama NIC" and "R, Mike" are rather close to , each other alphabetically but "sho nuff" they are not. "No suh!" Does he look like one who would make the femmes run from him? And yet, they say all girls are afraid of snakes. At a recent meeting of some of the chosen few, he was even presented with a swatter to protect himself when venturing outside No. 2 Gate. Although our "lil" Adonis is a confirmed bachelor, the "Bitter Half of Mann will always pursue his type. There are many and varied tales of his two cruises. Of course he cheered for the Bull at the fight in Panama, and went either way, way aloft or way, way below, to catch the proverbial skagg but, there was absolutely no excuse for his thoughtlessness in taking a pair of scissorslto the Royal Hawaiian Hula. Weep, Brothers, weep! Rifle Squad C4,f3,52JgfNu- merals f2J: rNAt C22 National Matches RAYMOND WAY FOX "The Blond Imp," "Foxy," "Ray,""FoxyGrandpa." Morrisville Pennsylvania ND NOW we approach, with voices soft and low, the climax of this rhapsody through which we are passing, the apex of expression in this conglomeration of trite phrases and utterances, "Foxy" Fox-the one and only who rises to the anthem "I have never been brickedf' Fresh from the home of the mule he reached us, and time has yet to eradicate the marks of the mule's hoofs. His simplicity was of such a touching nature that as a Plebe he was well attended to, and for that reason, never had an opportunity to amend the reg book. Parking his mud hooks on the Alabama Youngster Cruise, he failed to kink his vertebrae in an honest attempt to restore the deck to a virgin whiteness or put nice steam in the boilers. As we pass to the light literature to follow, may we cherish the quaint notion that, though nature has her whims and moods, may she never again feel as she felt the day she moulded "Foxy," ,, ,. .C Yfi E CORYDON HALSTEAD KIMBALL "Dorothy," "Kim." Los Angeles California OUND off, mister!" "Kimball, sir. Hollywood, sir!" If "Any relation to Clara Kimball Young? Do you know Theda Bara or any of Mack Sennet's Bathing Beauties? Got any good- looking women on your locker door?" An invariable "no" to such questions as the iirst two, but-his first disappointment, after stencilling his name and convict number on the front of his white works blou, came when he found that U. S. N. A. Reg. 666 limited him to the use of his locker door for an art gallery. A lover of everything femi- nine, he is as independent with the rougher sex as Nero was with Rome. The possessor of a lovely "unique" voice, "Toothless" for a year, "Two-cup" always- the latter being his thrice daily ration of the all-powerful Java, barely acquainted with the Early Rising and Extra Duty Squads and a stranger to all others, "el senor Keem- ball" has led a happy life of ease while a member of the Regiment of Midshipmen. "Tiene Ud. un fosforo, Leppert?" FRED WHITCOMB PIERCE "Be-n,', "Freddy," "Ted," Los Angeles California ERE we have "Freddy',-lawyer by choice, actor by birth, concert soloist by persuasion, and Midshipman by chance. Perhaps it is his diversity of talent that is responsible for his failure to follow any of the numerous callings to which he has the entrance requirements-but, in spite of all temptation to acquire reputation, he remains a Navy man. Itzis rumored that he first signed up in the choir because some First Classmen thought that his face would add a light touch to that dignified organization, but he has thrilled the girls with his Sunday morning solos ever since. Pierce is always ready to lend a helping hand and, despite his quiet manner, you will find that everything he tackles comes through with a bang, with "Freddy" in the middle of the detonation. May he always be at the top of the trajectory. -Im!!! J ft, .2 apr' choir 44, 3, 2, 19 ,W Giee ciub Q4, 3, 2, ip V JAMES CAMPBELL BLAKE "Swabo," "Eagle Be-ak," "jimmy," "Diz." Erie Pennsylvania HE U. S. N. A. his ambition since seven years of age-think of it! Of course, he never reckoned on his encounters with Nav, Steam, Juice, and the others, but somehow he's kept fooling the Profs right along. Plebe Year he developed, while answering such calls as: "Number one, get me some hot water" or "Mr. Blake, ten more stoop falls." Then Youngster Year-the snake of snakes, a veritable reptile. All the girls have likened him unto Mavis-"simply irresistible." He fought them off but was overpowered and asked four of the fair sex to the June Ball. How he got out of the scrape no one knows. But, leave it to "Jim!" Take a look at the handsome youth-Apollo fades away, banished and outclassed by our "Great Big Jumping Man," he, whose versa- tility on the track is equalled only by the heavy line he feeds the fair ones as he chants some soulful ballad to an accompaniment on a harp of heart stringsg he, whose chatter, like his smoking, has just enough "Bull" in it. -v-'ff M ' gm ' E," Track Squad 13, 21, Track Choir 14, 3, 2, 11 !- f ...H NA 121 Glee Club 14, 3, 2, 11 7--..-mf, Log Staff 14, 31 Log Staff 141 if, Lucky Bag Lucky Bag , if P ,ge Buzzard 121 -1 ' it W f?"iii1l1ril?i if " gghfffxl . ,lui-Q., ff: Af Nix..-2, '. J, " CHARLES FREDERICK HOOPER "Flat," "Spheroid," "Pretzel," "Worm," "Bade- duken," "KeWpie," "Prince of Oolong." Erie Pennsylvania N OUR right we have Bancroft Hall- on our left we have the Chapel, but "ladees 'n gentulmun of the Rigimuntf' before us we have "Charles F ritz," the boy from Erie-he of shredded wheat fame-he who counts the hearts he's broken on both hands and his ten little toes and never sheds a tear! And did you ever hear him sing? Ah! them soulful eyes, them mouth, them notes what warbles from that bottomless pit from which no shredded wheat has ever yet returned. Our "Flat," as we see him every Sunday morning in Chapel-you recall that angel smile, the halo, and the rest. Just the same, we know that things aren't always as they seem and the Prince of Oolong can usually play a winning part even when tea isn't the only beverage on the card. "What's the best town in the U. S., 'Flat?' " "Erie, Pa., the home of the Hooper one-hand handhole plate." x CHARLES LINSEY ASHLEY "Gadget," "Ash," "H1'ck." Fort Wayne Indiana ROM out in Indiana where the sparkling waters of the Wabash flow through fields of new-mown hay, and where the cows give the famous agricultural yell in green pastures nearby, came this, our hero, throw- ing away the hay fork and plowshare to take up the stadimeter. Among other things "Charlie" learned back among the haystacks was the art of using a pen and brush. His efforts along these lines have worked havoc among the femmes at the hops and among his class- mates in his Steam section. Far be it from us to underrate a man who can sketch the main engines of the Tennessee on a reg blackboard during one recitation period. All the Prof. said was, "Turn on the steam, Mr. Ashley, and let's see her run." Even so, the "Hick,' has some good points. Once he told a D. O. he didn't like his gum- shoe methods and was good enough to get away with it. JOHN HENRY LEPPERT "Spots," "johnny," "Smiles" Chicago Illinois H-I bilged-I haven't got a prayer- they wanna make me a cit, but I'll fool 'eml I'll stick around this canoe club till the semi-annsf' But this doesn't mean any- thing. After a month of this wailing and gnashing of teeth he drags out a 3.4 or its equivalent while his optimistic but less fortunate fellows-in-agony draw blanks. When he is not otherwise occupied he orates on-just anything. But don't get him started. It is as impossible to shut him up as it is to expect to get by with "Turn backward in thy flight, O Time!" at a Juice exam. When he saunters down the main drag of a podunk out West known as Chicago, the Chief of Police breaks out his reserves and proceeds to the scene of the riot. Why? "This handsome photograph if if ik ? You can see by his uniform that he is a FIRST Class- man at the Annapolis Naval Academyll' 5 P. S. He plays golf for exercise. That's his only fault. Fore! Log Staff C4, 35 Class Crest Committee Lucky Bag Chairman Christmas Card Committee CU Buzzard CZQ S VERNON HUBER "Goobet," "Boob." Pleasant Plains Illinois E WHO makes talking a pleasure and "dogs" a necessity. The worst of "dope fiends," his ears just naturally begin to itch and wiggle when he overhears those magic words-"The Com's messenger's friend says-." Gossip? Ye gods! He has forgotten more Crabtown scandal than the Sewing Circle ever knew. "Goober" has an ungodly sixth sense for D. O.'s, but the art came high. Queen Fatima never had a better court jester, but he was also the first to grace the royal orders- "for the fourth offense." Personally weld hate like hell to lose Sep Leave but the gang came back to find "Goober" a dyed-in-the- wool snake, not a heart-breaker, but the every Wednesday-Saturday-Sunday variety of fusser. She even named the cat after him. But these are virtues, golf is his vice. He took to it like the Sub Squad-hit bottom and never came up. The sunny line is all right-even at breakfast on a cold winter morning-and so is golf, but that combination from reveille to taps? l ROBERT COWAN STRONG, JR. "Baby, "Joe," Raleigh North Carolina N FIRST glance one would hardly think the picture represented a hard hombre who was turned back to us for hazing poor little Plebes Cword now obsoletej. You are right, "Bob" is far from being hard as long as his rights are not overstepped, but then-well, don't experiment along that line. He is the original rhino, always bilging or resigning-never happy except when drag- ging the fair sex or wooing the lady Fatima. Probably the reason for his pleasure in these two sports is that he can continually swear off both of them without any intention of keeping his resolutions. After each hop "Bob" swears that he is through with the "wimmen," but then some fair damsel who "just adores his Southern drawl" appears and the boy is off again. "Co'se to hell-ah got a tendency, let's ketchf' Track Squad C35 Class Track C25 'iii' ew i .3 . .. 1 , , f . i .ffl . - 5 .-R 41. ' ff 'si . ' 3fH I Ly sf W . 4 Nm V . I V p sr ! tv L 1 A x A 4 w WILLIAM CYPRIAN CROSS "Cypress," "BilI." Cherokee Alabama ESCENDED from Twenty-One but not referring to his antecedent. Meaning: "Bill" bilged, but returned, satisfied with Twenty-Two. He's a quiet bird, never regrets the past, and seems satisfied with the present. Youngster Year, Cyprus became interested in the study of a certain crustacea, just out? side the wall. But the dream of romance was unfulfilled, for he received one of those "We can still be friends" little letters. Was "Bill,' rhino? Hell no, not while his supply of Fats held out. Women are conveniences, but Fats are a necessity. "Bill" is either unlucky, or non-reg, for he has had several disputes with the Execu- tive Department, and has seen as much of the East Coast States under Personally Conducted Tours as any of us. "The less people know about you the better." '44 -fn.-Q .X-xxx RAYMOND CALVERT CULLI "Ray," "Bud." Gadsden Alabama EING an alumnus of Marion Military Institute, "Ray" should be regness per- sonified. But, linking things military with "Ray" is like suggesting speed to a mess moke -it isn't done. He's reg-so long as regs don't interfere with his purpose. Back in the old days, "Ray's" ambition was to become a lawyer, thereby sending some Supreme Court Judge back to the farm, but a wandering jazz Ensign went through Ala- bama by mistake and one sight of a Naval Officer CPD settled "Ray's" destiny. He didn't develop any pronounced reptilian tendencies until Second Class Year when he met the W.,B. and A. from Washington so often that all the trainmen spooned on him. Of athletics, "Ray" favors chasing the elusive pigskin, and the ease with which he galloped out and won his football numerals showed that his efforts were well directed. He's quiet, but-well, witness Honolulu and Panama. "She'll never get my ring!', "Got 'ny chow?" YK d. Zz' Class Football C3, 2, 133 Nu- Q flb Q merals CZ, lj t 1 Q. v . ,Ri 1 gi f 2... A . 'V -- 1 . 'Hr it--r--M r A' E , ,,. Q... ' 7. A ' if ' . -as K P..-,.,. Z- .- it ' VA - M01 WILSON BALDWIN MCCANDLESS "Venus," Davenport Iowa ILLY" Cat home, but Venus with us in the Navyj, hails from Davenport, and, like Mark Twain, obtained his first experi- ences as a mariner on the Mississippi River. He later gained knowledge of submarine tactics at the famous Culver School. He soon mastered the arts offered there and became a champion plunger. He therefore sought new fields to conquer and came to the Naval Academy as quite a distinguished water dog. Plebe Year he at once came into prominence as chairman of the reception committee of the Broom Club. This experience, besides reducing his avoirdupois, gave him wonderful training to be used in later years. His frequent week-end leaves made him quite a stranger at times, but his good fortune did not follow him in his dealings with Lady Fatima, Lord Chesterfield, and Madame Omar Aroma. - - sNt C3, 2D .....,,,,, Swimming'.Team 14, 3, 21, JAMES ELLIS BAKER "Bake," "Jimmy," Fort Worth Texas VEN in the distant wilds of Texas this rootin'-tootin'-pistol shootin' young man heard the call of the far-off sea and journeyed forth in search of romance and adventure. Only those who know the inside dope on that wild night in Lisbon can under- stand how thoroughly his ambitious quest was satisfied! As he was gifted with a naturally non-reg disposition, "Bake" had no trouble in soon becoming a charter member of the Cross Country Club. It was indeed unfortunate that this mania for walking caused him to spend five, instead of the usual four, years in the University, but if it had been otherwise he would never have encountered such stir- ring adventures as he met with in sunny Portugal. He has a very subtle sense of humor for he is usually smiling at Extra Duty, and the exercise involved has developed his appetite to an alarming degree. James is a cynic on the subject of femmes, to him "a skirt's a skirt, even if it's on a cow." Lit .ai 4 - 5.5 -.gg .spd - l KARL AUGUST THIEME "Oswald," "Thesis," "Oscar," "Cal-los." Lafayette Indiana ARLUS Augustus Thieme, of Irish .de- scent until after the armistice, hails from the Hoosier State. The old axiom that, "A good soldier makes a good sailor," was once again demonstrated: because of his previous experiences at Western and Marion Institute, he missed the awkward squad and sat back and chuckled at the boots. "Thesis" is a firm believer in the Red Cross, for his sleeveless sweater was donned in October, not to be removed from him until March-and then by force. He has that easygoing, never worry disposition and sticks close to his motto, "If God sends rain, rain is my choice." This, however, does not prevent him from singing the blues after every Nav P-work, but the way he can navigate F Street makes one think that he is a stellar navigator. The Deb is yet to be that can snow "Thesis" under, but not until he is given a gang of fellows and a Fat or that terrible pipe is he in his element. Track Squad C23 Hustlers 12, ' - ' Class Football Numerals QD Black NH 'i A Q 6 N Black NM if sa- fi 17 if -1.15 A 'li . Q Q ' f . S li ' -ei ' M I GEORGE NEWTON STREETMAN UF0g2.V,H i'CI1aunceY,', "N9Wfi9,n USf0fle.V-H Marion North Carolina HE Navy gained another notable victory over the Army when "Chauncey's" love of adventure and the sea overcame his Napoleonic genius as an Army Officer, and, instead of being a Kaydet, he became one of the Pampered Pets. After Plebe and Youngster Year, having mastered the ec- centricities of the elusive tendencies and the complicated holds of the wrestling mat, this budding genius, like Alexander of old, looked around for other worlds to conquer. With such a comprehensive training it was fitting that our hero should choose as his next Held of conquest the unfathomable heart of woman. In this line of endeavor he has no peer for, equipped with a massive bulk and eloquent tongue, the gentle ladies flocked to him like buzzards around carrion. ff-s. Wrestlin S uad 4 3 ax g C1 C . D Class Wrestling C21 C6 RUPERT RILEY DEESE "Deese, Aye, Aye, Sir," "Dizzy," San Saba Texas IZZY DEESE," the delicious little devil, has dedicated his existence to two ideals: a life job on the Weak Squad, andlscience. He first puckered the brow of Einstein while on Youngster Cruise when he attempted to hatch a crate of eggs in his bunk. Experience taught him that, whatever else he might be, he was no chicken. Extraordinary as it may seem, he has yet to arouse the amusement of one of the soprano sex by his cemetery hill brace and his swabo in the school of masculine beauty. Dear "Dizzy" dimmed the spotlight Second Class Year by protesting to The Evening Capitol when the commissary department charged him for extra chow. Deese maintains that, since nature endowed him with a large facial cavity and forty-two molars to fortify it, he should use them to full capacity. It is said that, while in a pie race Youngster Cruise, his ears became jammed with blueberries. He has never regained his hearing. In leaving this simple subject with a compound appearance, remember this: Nature was harsh with him, and we should always follow nature. C8 PETER JAMES NEIMO "Pete," "Nemo." Kulpmont Pennsylvania ETE" once had visions of great things in law but all his prospects were shot before he came amongst us. Still we soon learned to give him the right of way in all arguments: he airs his views equally well in Latin, Russian, Lithuanian, Magyar, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, German, or French: not to mention English or Profane. To say the least, he has always kept his Company sat in Dago. Since probation Youngster Year, "Nemo" has held himself aloof from anything that wears a sword-a policy which he says any- one near the top will vouch for. "Pete" was booted from the ranks of Red Mikes early in his career for dragging con- sistently from Baltimore, but we have our own hunch that the O. A. O. lives back in Kulpmont, wherever that is. "Sir, do you think the plotting room would be of any real value in time of battle?" Log C4, 31 Black NW Second Company Guard, Soccer Squad CID October-November, 1920 Class Soccer C21 WALTER ELLIS GIST "foe Gish." Enid Oklahoma ERE we have him, tranquil "Joe Gish," a handsome, rosy-cheeked youth from the oil fields of "Oklahomy." He is gifted with a military physique that would vie with that of the best of Pointers, which perpetual Plebe brace, connected with his unobtrusive, sombre aspect Ceven to the end of Youngster Yearj, gave the Upperclassmen at infantry drills the impression that he was a Plebe, and as a Plebe he suffered. His athletics are restricted to tennis "y nada mas que tennisf' "Gee, the best day in the world for a real game of Country Club tennis." The strains of his ukelele give the signal for reveille, release, and tattoo. "Gish" is the original Red Mike. Several girls have had the "honor" of making "Joe's" acquaintance during his academic career, but to no avail. "Say, 'Joe,' how is it to drag for me?" "Aw g'wan, Elmer! I ain't gonna drag no Myrtle around here. No, not even never." LLOYD DALLAS FOLLMER "D1't," "Skeeter,', "Josephine" Nelson Nebraska HEN the W., B. and A. stopped in Crabtown, "Dit" was confronted with the enforced suspension of his journey, so he stepped down to the vermilion cobble- stones, so unlike the rolling plains of faraway "Nebrasky," and decided to investigate. Now "Skeets" didn't say much but he started right in to find out the inside dope on the game, and, as a result, we have the most efficient little work dodger in the Navy. If you want to hear him chuckle, just ask him how many times he has ever manned a drag or a squeegee. "Dit's" encounters with the more deadly sex are few, and yet, he can't be styled a Red Mike-just can't be bothered. He has simply never shown a predilection for their presence. From the cold, clammy environs of the basement, he blossomed forth a breezy Youngster, and although fundamentally reg, "Dit" has tangled occasionally with the Executive Department, sonietimes coming off second best. He believes in higher education. "Aw-come on-knock that off!" Class Tennis CD . . -a1.2-iw. -5... in Log Staff 14, 33 EDWARD BENJAMIN ARROYO "Eddie," "Arrows," "Frenchy," "I.C." New Orleans Louisiana DDIE" came in the place with high ideals and he's never lost sight of his goal. He always liked those responsibility jobs, while he used to Veritably eat up that "Assistant Take Charge" stuff. Efficiency- that's "Frenchy" all over. Academically, it was quite a grind but he's always pulled through even if he did get so confused that he attempted to find his latitude by adding the Index Correction to the Greenwich Mean Time. That was prob- ably due to the fact that he was planning some complicated infantry maneuver to dazzle the Old Man at Second Class Exec. that afternoon-for "Eddie,' usually officiated as three striper on such momentous occasions. For a regulation room we refer you to one with E. B. Arroyo's name plate over the door. He roorned with Personne for many months and those two guys kept the reggest room in the Regiment-in fact, it was so reg that the Old Man got bald trying to find his daily "One Particular." ...V Ii ' Buzzard QD KENMORE MATHEW MCMANES "Mac," "Kem, Marion Ohio cMANUSg M cManzg McManEs fevery- body pronounces it differently, so suit yourself, from Marion, Ohio. What more appropriate way of introducing this young Buckeye than to mention his home town which claims two such noble and notable citizens as Kenmore McManus and Warren Harding. Any of you like singing? Of course, I mean good singing, none of this tenor virtuoso Cstress on the virtue-o-sol type that one so often hears the Salvation Army wail forth, as they plaintively chant "Oh, Where's My Wandering Boy Tonight?" with the ac- companying chorus "Down By The Gas House, etc." But, to return to the key- note of this musical business, if you ever feel lonely during the wee small hours of the morning and long for the noises of the farm, just get Kenmore to come around and sing for you before breakfast. As a snake Kenmore always rated right among 'em, until-until-well, until SHE up and married that doggone "cit." Musical Clubs C43 Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 r""f'?'f""L .1 1 ,,i""'1 Y ' GERALD ABBEY STACEY "Abe," "Gas," "Chaise." San Francisco California BE" came out of the West with the idea that California was the original site of the Garden of Eden, and after four years have passed, we find him with the same opinion. If he was a real estate agent he would be a millionaire by now. His was a forceful introduction into Aca- demy life. The Hrst Sunday of Plebe Year during a visit to the Barracks his collar got tight, and he opened it. He heard the last of it June Week. Then his memorable work in the Bum Wad that evening set the world aiire. For one thing, he does his own thinking. Once he gets an idea he sticks to it. Some- times it causes him quite a bit of trouble, but if he believes he is right, he'll argue with even the Superintendent. OMER ARCHIBALD KNEELAND "Doughboy," "Soak," "Crow," Princeton Maine Hithe innocent sleep, Sleep that knits the ravel1'd sleeve of care, The death of each day's life, sore labor's bath, Balm of just minds, great nature's second course, Chief nourisher in life's feast,-" O SAID Macbeth, and so believes the Doughboy. He hasn't heard reveille since the balmy June morn of Plebe Year when he arose a bonne heute in order to indulge in a cold shower under the super- vision of "the boys." He sleeps during study hours and he sleeps during recitations. If sleep had a multiple of three he would have starred cold. Despite his desire to caulk the "Soak" has a quick-acting brain. His class standing is not the only thing that corroborates this statement. For one day in Norway when the sun was rising at 1.45 he conceived the idea of having a gyrene look the other way while he scrambled over the forecastle. If you think it worked, read his works,"Seeing Europe on Six Liberties." IfjGiI"'N.., Q 1 Buzzard QD ' Buzzard C25 f if . , Class Basketball Numerals Class Baseball 13, 21 i-'l y , Q' 4 if cz: f 'X " i J , if HOWARD HOGAN "Mal," "Malachi," "D1'nty." Oakland California HAT 'S this? What's this?" "That's a veil, sir." "Put him on the report for unauthorized article in room." "But, sir, I was keeping it for ayoung lady at a hop and forgot to return it." "Well, aren't the memories it recalls worth twelve demerits?" "No sir, she wasabrickf' But still J. J. insisted and "Mal" went down. On the baseball diamond, "Mal" fared better. His noise, his fun, and his ability to slap the ball on the nose often livened things up. "Mal" has also proved his ability to wallop things other than baseballs. As the ine- briated Cowboy of the Tia Juana Bar he drew this praise from the Superintendent: 6'These Second Classmen are certainly good actors. One would think that cowboy was really intoxicated? And as Commander-in-Chief of the P. and M. Navy he is conceded to be batting well over .400. Once, though, "Mal" nearly struck out- Juice Reexam First half 2.50 Second half 2.50 Average 2. 50 Baseball Squad C4, 3, Zjg Class Football Numerals N C27 9512, U Football Squad CZ, U: Cap- Class Boxing C21 tain "French Fries" CU Class Track C3, 2jg Nu- """ 4 Too Drunk for Pink N merals 12, The Clan C4, 3, 2, IJ NORMAN ARNO PEDERSEN "Pete," "Piedmont," "Lum." Chicago Heights Illinois O WONDER the boy's a oiseau with the ladies: he's so big, and strong, and handsome. And the way he wrinkles his neck is so cute. If he only had a little more hair on his gonk: but, if olive oil, Watkin's mulsified, and castor oil wonlt restore it, what will? With Steam as Judge and Skinny as Prosecuting Attorney, "Pete" was granted a divorce from his French wife, Lionel Jules Beauvais Jeanmard, Youngster Year. But his was not to be a bachelor's life, so he hitched himself to a husky colleen and has lived happily ever since. He was a Bare-Axer the first part of Plebe Year and an industrious disciple of Nolan and Christoph the latter part, a most apt pupil as many of Twenty-Four's members will testify. A reduced Navy holds no fears for "Pete," for he'll go back to the steel mill, or, if the Eighteenth Amendment is repealed, he'll 'tend the bar once more. Wrestling Squad Q35 The Clan C4, 3, 2, U A- . EDWARD BURNAM CURTIS "Eddie," "Ed," "Barre1." New Orleans Louisiana ND then the Duke of York says to me, says he, as he finally went under, 'Take charge, Curtis. You're a better man than I am, Drinka Gin.' No, I don't suppose I would have won, only me, King, Gal, and the boys had been training in Belgium for a month before." No, we haven't heard the last of "Eddie's" adventures as a member of the Olympic Team, and we don't expect to. He never runs out. Then, too, ever since his younger days, he's always been able to think faster than he could talk. Many who have admired his striking features have guessed, and rightly too, that he is possessed of royal blood. Yes indeed, he holds no less a title than Prince. When only a Plebe, he won this position over the fair kingdom of Eastport, but despite superhuman efforts he still is forced to take precedence next after ex-Midshipman Hog Murray. C13 - Olympic Team, 1920 Boxing Squad C3, 2, U The Clan 14, 3, 2, U A 1 Track N 14, 3, 21: Captain Class Boxing Q25 HENRY LAWRENCE PARRY "Henny," "Mick," "Pop." Elmhurst Long Island " HAM! Bang! Zip! Give me room!" Thus enters the hero, "Pop,', into the story. Hard? Ask the Plebes. Does he carry a hefty punch? Ask those whom he has met in friendly fistic combat. He has had to fight a long battle against the Academic Departments. Snake? He's the original serpent, lounge lizard, reptile with the women. He's nothing more nor less than "God's own gift to them." When they don't fall for him he gets them anyway: Cave man stuff! His line Hows continually- always with good ones. He is one of "the boys." Non-reg? Exit Christmas Leave as the result of receiving an accumulation of demerits. Of all "Pop's" characteristics there is one that stands out above all the rest: He says what he means and means what he says. He is or he is not your friend and God pity you if you are not his friend. 'I 7 Q Class Football C3, 2D I! E E Class Baseball C3, 21 I 'I I Expert Rifleman H Class Basketball C4, 3, 21 , PM Y," The Clan C4, 3, 2, U A 5 Q' ri " - A ' 1 EU I JQQfl4E1- . 5?,,W , K, ,7,J,,i5 ' nf A af' l CLINTON WILLIAM BLOUNT "C1inty," "Babe," "Bi11." Fort Worth Texas ORN in the land of the cactus, caressed by the subtle perfume of North Fort Worth, high, dry, and windy, mothered 'neath the hands of beautiful Southern bellesg "Bill" grew to be a husky lad. As he progressed in years his ambitions turned him toward the portals of that illustrious institution, the United States "Academic Navalef' Whether he was predestined to become an admiral no one can say, but we guess intuition has led his faltering footsteps to a lot worse places. The episode of Christmas Leave, his Second Class Year, on leaving the O. A. O. still bring sweet memories as the clouds of day dreams roll by. Best of all was the time the fair femme told him his line wasn't even a thread, the only moment Clinton was ever non-plussed. His failing for beau- tiful women has often led him astray but he swears he's fallen only once. Well, time alone can tell! 4 EDWARD RANDOLPH GARDNER, JR. "Erg," "Randolph," "Gardner." Monticello Indiana ONE of us can ever forget the famous beauty contest in which Randolph was disqualified for his beard being too long. Many a fair damsel has met her fate when she gazed into his grey eyes shaded by their long black eyelashes. Loyalty? He has it-why just ask him whether Indiana clothed her youth with overcoats during the Civil War. Again, with the three cruises he has made, whether the argument is for the best or the worst ship he can convince you that the "Whiskey," "South C," and "No Hope" qualify in either class. Incidentally, he made the Royal Order of the Black Diamond, the Squilgee Club, and the Ki Yi Fraternity hands down. As for women, he has taken his fun where he found it and has learned a lot from them all. He falls hard and, though he's recovered each time so far, some day he may com- pletely collapse and meet his final doom. Crew Squad 14, 3, 2D CZ, U Buzzard CQJ Class Football Numerals C1-HSS Riiie NUTHCFHIS 12, f.. Rifle Squad K4, 3, 2, Class Track C21 Expert Rifleman , .,..,, ..- k-Y --- -0- . 1 . r GEORGE FLORRIE WATSON V DANIEL WARD HARRIGAN "Watstein,""George." "Skontz," "HooIigan," "Hap," "Diz," "Dan," . uw dln Shellman Georgia at u Lebanon New Hampshire ON, monsieur, je ne suis pazissi au- jourd'hui-bienque quoique qu'est-ce que autrefois"-and yet George is desirous of being assigned duty in Paris immediately upon graduation. As to his past, though, let us disregard it entirely for it is too scarlet for even us to print-George claims to have always been a dyed-in-the-wool Red Mike. Still, at home they furnish him with a per- sonal body guard to keep the dear things at a respectful distance. George has also been overburdened with propositions from the Pullman Company, having a standing offer to become Chief- of-Staff with the sole duty of naming new cars-an offer extended when it was learned that he had named himself. He claims he didn't like his original name but, after looking at the middle one above, we sometimes wonder what that original could have been. Still, he's satisfied-for to hear him, "Of all the people I know in this man's Navy I believe I like Watson best." Near Pink N , a It 1.5 xx- i 1 ARD has made himself famous for his heroic opposition to the efforts of the "All Academics" to make him a "cit,', his high mark in math for the four years being a two-live-o-o-one. As he has a weakness for the girls he is always to be seen giving his own special edition of the toddle-see Durgin for a demonstration-and we can always hear some sweet young thing mur- muring, "Oh, don't you think he looks exactly like Conway Tearle?" He is still dizzy from the shock he received on First Class Leave, so dizzy that he lost a class pin on exactly two hours' acquaintance. The fact that there are no letters or nu- merals on him isn't because he hasn't tried, because he has done everything once or twice. After all is said and done, "Dann is about what you would expect a big Irishman to be, and may the gods keep the girl he went to see from finding out he gave the other girl the class pin. Class Crest Committee Class Basketball C3, 21 Class Baseball Q3, 23 Reexams C3, 25 n JERAULD LOCKWOOD OLMSTED "jerry" Des Moines Iowa ERRYH is a shining example of what David M. Roth, Hor1ick's Malted Milk, and an individual toothbrush can do for one. Born way back in nineteen hundred, perhaps fthe year the grasshoppers were so badj, his earliest ambition was to enter the pearly gates of the Oyster College. Eighteen years passed and he had a new aim-"Grease, grind, graduate." His previous condition of servitude in the See, Save, and Serve outlit gave him a three- fold advantage over the rest of us-a salty line, a terrible vocabulary when riled, and an ability to make three cruises without essaying the slightest menial labor. When it comes to writing a statement which will prove the truth of the impossible without even the slightest trace of distortion of facts the Academy Lawyer is there, but you bring your own ink and official paper. He tries to be hard Coh my yeslj, but Winds up by garrulously handing out dope, straight or otherwise. "Hence the Pyramids." "F ox 'em all! I never came into this outfit to work." lv E,-:QQ 1 . ' ..,1 wi ' Editor-in-Chief Lucky Bag Company Representative 'f '- Soccer Squad,C4, 3, 115 Man- C4, 3, 2, lj ager QU Soccer Squad C4, 3, ljg Cap- Class Soccer Numerals 121, tain C11 aNf CID Q Manager C21 Class Soccer Numerals C2lg M, Ring Committee Captain 121 , Q - Q, Star C4, 3, 2, lj 'lf VJ! Buzzard Q21 RAYMOND PAUL COFFMAN "Ray," "CoHie." Philadelphia Pennsylvania H, he's small but so stocky andfso light on my feet" was the way one admiring chaperon sized up the above insult to the photographer's art in a discourse with his loving "wiff." For, no matter what else one can accuse "Ray" of, he certainly has one strong trait, a penchant for dragging a poor, unsuspecting friend to the chaperonis corner each Saturday night and there, after introducing said friend with the usual flowing Navy line, leaving him to his fate while the perpetrator of the crime goes off to read palms for the balance, of the evening. "Ray's" only other fault is smoking-he will clutch one occasionally. For a long while this was the dark and hidden secret of his life for SHE did not approve: and then, just before First Class Cruise, SHE handed him a package, saying, "Smoke them on the Cruise." As "Ray,' now says, "Aw hell, what's the use of trying to bluff a woman anyway." U .D 4 +41-n A H P 'azz .'j.' ' ' ,.,q J, . , Y 6, J JE 5 f fi! ' Q 4.1! f .4 M 41, ,S '45,-' N iff.. i ,ae .V A ' 1333 1 fli V 113:52 .rl -..'C ,,.LM,l DONALD SIDLEY EVANS "Deacon," "Don," Wausau Wisconsin EACON" arrived early with his savvy looks, bony knees, and ukeleleg but that was the last time he was ever early-late blast has been his signal for formation ever since. He is never on time unless there be "one of the many" waiting. Still he does his share when there's a party on, always managing, however, to turn up next morning the same innocent li' fellow. Taxi seats are narrow-sometimes! CRest deleted by censorj "Don" with his ukelele in Search of a Fat is like the Salvation Army in search of converts and money-once you hear him coming you get ready to surrender all in order to keep him quiet! Cosmo, though, has taken as much of his study hours as borrowed skags. "Deacon', is just naturally cosmopolitan, in fact, he is at home in the gym, comfortable in the fireroom, but happy only when he's broken another femme's heart. i l CHARLES CAMPBELL BROWN CSC. Cy! Mt. Vernon Illinois AIL Ho," which even in those days was not considered the most polite form of address, 'even in the mess hall. Whereupon the D. O. waxed wroth and did visit Charles with a most severe punishment. Yea, verily, in lieu of being thrust into the mouth of the Fiery Furnace he was forced to stand at attention near the jaws of the Calipers, while instead of confinement in the Lion's Den he was thrust upon the Pap with a thud which resounded for forty D's. Thus "C. C." became known to fame and the Executive Department. Charles received his first military training at Marion Institute but we can't hand Colonel Murphee any roses on the dear boy's brace, for he seems to be lacking in that sign of respect for authority which is so es- sential for a would-be officer. Still, those Alabama women managed to score heavily for he's Academic champion at the great indoor sport of letterwriting. "Mon Dieu, Delysiaf' Class Gym Team Q21 A 'L'-3. Sub Squad C4, 3, 25 -54? xx, y w 1 I WHITAKER FORCHA RIGGS "Christian Bill," "Will," "Caveman,""Literary" Covington Louisiana OWN in Louisana, "Bill"was recognized as the woodenest man that ever tried the Annapolis entrance exams. "Mr. Arroyo will stand one in the classg Mr. Curtis may get byg but Mr. Riggs, you haven't a prayer," said the old pedagogue. And now "Bill" leads the trio-academically, at least. "Wheat-taker," like all of us, has his little idiosyncracies-on his only frenching ex- pedition somehow he got the idea that he was playing hare and hound for he left a pack of his visiting cards near the wall as a clue to his whereabouts: and, as for singing, it is still a matter of deep discussion whether "Bill', sings because of a love of music or simply to stop all others who may have vocal aspirations. His best one, though, was Plebe Year, when he sat on "infinity" for an entire mealffiniinity turning out to be another Plebe's kneel-and wona"spoon" for his "exceptional physical abilities." fu L Y Boxing Squad C21 V 1 Reception Committeelflj Class Lacrosse-C3, 21 l,, ll w l HARRY CLEVELAND GARRISON "Garry," "Slim," "jazz." Anderson South Carolina TTENTION to orders. Fourth of July, 1918, etc., etc., ad infinitumf' That was the first chance "Slim" had to demonstrate his love for shooting a line, and he hasn't stopped since. He was acting in the capacity of Battalion O. O. D. then, but, due to the continual inspections by the D. O's., it was his last appearance. When with the girls he always spreads it on thick, as the many who have dragged with him will vouch-to their sorrow. "Who are you dragging this week, 'Slim'?" "No- body, I'm only escorting." And luck? Say, in a blind drag he'd draw a queen if the other boys were all dragging paving material. "Slim', is an original S. C. caulking hound, except when on leave, and then they wonlt give him a chance. It's hell to be popular. How- ever, a Christmas Leave in New York nearly weaned him from the home podunk ways. As he says before an exam, "It rests with the Lord." u f Class Baseball C3, 25 su ,E 5' y ev . V, , r X . .X ,. ill V, ,,.,: l f l . 1 EDWARD ROBISON DURGIN "Ed," ffaddfen' Palmyra New Jersey DDIE" used to be quite a favorite back in the old home city QD, both on the gridiron and diamond-in short, he was the "Pride of Palmyra." His athletic abilities soon claimed our attention here, for he has been a bright spot, first on class teams, then on the 'varsity squads. Who can forget how he stepped into Hogan's place as catcher and starred after but one night's practice behind the bat? Big hand for Durgin! Exams have persistently endeavored to run "Durgie" on the rocks, but he always turns to with the downright, honest-to-good- ness punch that keeps men-o'-war steaming straight in column-and pulls through with flying colors. "Salty" is true blue and every- one of us who has been fortunate enough to know him values him as a steadfast friend. And down in Connecticut a lassie waits for the day when her young Lochinvar will come up from the waves, and then-"Until death do us part." Baseball Squad 13, Zjg NA C23 ' N Track Squad C41 Football Squad C2, UQ NA UD Class Football C3, 215 Nu- merals CZD Class Track Numerals C21 Buzzard C21 ROBERT ANDREW KNAPP "Knapp," "Texas," "Leatherneck." Calvert Texas T'S FROM the sagebrush and cactus. Months of training at the hands of the famous Nolan and Abdullah combination produced a rough customer that made them all gasp, when he went home. The combination of alkali and salt crust was too much for Robert's gonk and another year will see him the proud father of a shining pate. Possessed of a line that would bewitch Munchausen, his delight is to hold a roomful of open-mouthed listeners spellbound with his tales of real red-blooded adventure. Although he has not made his letter in any sport one would not call him entirely lazy-only about ninety-nine per cent. "Gambler" has his name on the list of those prominent in the Mongolian polo circles, as well as the charter membership list of the Galloping Domino and African Golf Clubs. "Women? Tell 'em you love 'em and all that stuff, they expect it." Class Lacrosse C3, 219 Nu- merals CD ALBERT VINCENT KASTNER ROBERT WILLIAM BEDILION lKBOb.7! I A1 ' Marietta Ohio Chambersburg Pennsylvania " E GODS, end this Academy life HOSE Hairs! Much worry and much Mulsiiied Cocoanut Oil has gone into their composition. Despite the fact that he is usually busy gathering the shekels for the LUCKY BAG and divers shady propositions, "Al" has managed to keep Mr. Bennet busy, for the demand must be satisfied, even in Lisbon. And efficient? Yes, indeed, the original fish of efficiency. "Now I know, seeln Yet he's way behind on the dragging proposition. When "Al" comes down with a greasy "I'm dragging a keen woman tonight" you can generally give her a 1.3 if she gets the buzzer. Ever since a certain blind drag he has been wary, but the average will never be sat. His worries are many, but the chief one of these has been the correction of his classmates' wayward tendencies. He's a true evangelist in the cause of military conduct. He believes in "Love Me Little but Love Me Long," and he is short. Class Tennis C3, 2D Class Soccer Numerals Q23 Choir 44, 3, 2, ll Glee Club 14, 3, 2, lj Buzzard C21 l lin. Manager Lucky Bag Class Soccer C25 Log Staff C4, 3, Zjg Circula- Lucky Bag tion Manager 13, 21 Gymkhana:Sub-Committee And make two lovers happy," might be an appropriate plea for the above specimen of the photographer's art. "Bob," although a bear with the ladies, is still essen- tially a "one woman man." But, with all his winning ways, he has been a source of keen disappointment to his Academic wife. De- spite three years' constant attempts to instill into him the West Point code of honor, "Bob" remains incorrigible. Wine, Women, and Song-these three are his greatest weaknesses. His bellowing voice makes him at all times a general nusianceg women alone were the cawuse of that six hundred dollar bill at Caldwell'sg and if it hadn't been for the wine, he'd have known why "that damn fool called the fellow a captain when he only had a stripe and a half." "Bob" prides himself on being savvy. We often doubt this last, but at least, he can run anything in the machine shops. "Gee, ye broke it, didn't ye?" He's an awfully sweet boy, though, and he usually gets what he's after, especially if it's food-in any form. GORDON MOSES "Greek," "Petit," "Mose." Concord, New Hampshire EY, 'MOSE,' late blast, turn out!" "Uh-h-h!" 'Twas ever thus, which accounts for Gordon's exceptional success on the Early Rising Squad. This angel- faced Red Mike is one whom the girls would go wild about if he'd ever give them a chance. Only once was he known to break forth, but, verily, verily, it was a heavy drag. "That's all right, Mr. Moses, you haven't got a spoon like mine." It's a pity that he doesn't honor the hops more, for he admits himself that he frequently dances while on leave. We're inclined to believe, though, that the Greek doesn't love to dance half as much as he dances to love. His only consistent love is the fair Lady Fatima, whom he drags persis- tently. No one ever really appreciated "Petit's" sterling worth, however, until on the cruise to Hawaii when he and "Monty" got the "Minnie" into port on time. "Not such a bad watch, eh, 'Monty'?" "Damn good, I thought. 'Nite Gordon!" MILO RYAN WILLIAMS "Beta," "Milo," "Bill," White Cloud Kansas O, GIRLS, he won't bite: that hard look only means he's hungry. Plebe Year he fell a little behind on the food and he's never pulled sat. "Rhino" never fussed much until Second Class Year when, one Sunday night, he came in from liberty and changed the good word to "Gosh damn, met a hell of a keen woman this afternoon." And he's been off on a tangent ever since. "Milo" is one of the extremely unfortunate men who not only have no trouble in getting their 2.50 but who, if they get a 3.00, feel bilged. "Gosh damn." "Milo" heard the call of the sea way out in Kansas and now the Sunflower State sees her manly son only once a year. The Navy surely has a hold on him. He'd really be happy if "that gosh damn 'Shorty' would only tuck the sheets in at the bottom" and protect his lanky limbs from the cold winter air, "Shorty" being the one disappointment in his life. s Log Staff f3,2,1Dg Assistant BuzzardH2j Q Business Manager QD Class Track Q25 3 , . .1- Manager 111 mf- '-E, ,I , ,. ' Sub Squad C4, 3, 2D iff f, ' , I if -" e I' Q I 1 .f I It 'rl 1 . - .P 'i . , if ff - . - I . ..- :.-L.x ... I A CLARENCE EARL VOEGELI "Charley," "Vogy," "VogeIjeIIy." Bozeman Montana NE-GUN CHARLIE' rode out of the West, there were holes in his trousers and patched was his vest." But all that's been changed since he hung the sacrificial lock up in the Midshipman's Barber shop and carefully hid his last lil' memento of a wild and wooly past-the trusty six-shooter that won him his name of "One-Gun Charlie" back in Bozernan's Polka Dot Saloon. Since arriving here, he has devoted his efforts towards punching the bull's-eye rather than to the more exacting sport of playing William Tell with tenderfeet. If we had gotten dress suits 1may we give thanks for all small favorsj "Charlie" would have displayed a "little bit of Heaven" upon the collar of his. But he's generous with his twinkling star and lights our wooden way with the sweet music of "It's fruit." Editor's note: This last paragraph was written prior to the fatal Thanksgiving Hop when straight-jackets became once more the uniform for all punishment periods on the dance floor. iw Rifie Team 13, Zjg Cham- if pion Intercollegiate Rifle Team, 19213 rNt 13, 21 Expert Team Riiieman Buzzard 12D Star 13, 23 Denver Club 121 THOMAS JOSEPH RAFTERY "Raft," "Goo-Goo," "Irish," Milford Massachusetts HEN St. Pat lured his pet snakes from Ireland, "Raft" was among the wrig- glers present. Cross-country wriggling failed to appeal to this Irish snake from the State of Massachusetts 1and lazinessl, so, while the rest of the See-America-First Reptile Society glided about Crabtown and vicinity "Raft" drew in his tail and coiled up in Bancroft ready to wrap himself round a Calc book and slip stick, just to prove that Massachusetts' fame as the home of mathematical geniuses was well founded. "Tom" left nothing on the Emerald Isle by which the natives could remember him-not even his long-distance, record-breaking, confetti-handling ability, as evidenced during his demonstrations with the detachable Crockery in the old wings. "Raft" would split the last peanut in the sack, during a Crabtown movie, with anyone appearing to have a desire for it-truly the acme of generosity. 41 'yt sq I5 gif- Q G " .X xi 3 lii A"f ,. 5' -s "1 'z , '- hw-vias." 'six i N? ., fb f .. 5 1 " 5 ul 6? i . L 'ef Q , A I 1 r w w I . r l I ,V 1 ' : l I . I . I Y l ALAN RICHARDSON NASH "Nish," "Gran'pa," "Gi-amp." Washington District of Columbia HIS long, gawky biped arrived from Washington one salt-tinged morning with a huge clump of mouldy mud clinging des- perately to his shanks. Ambling shame- facedly into Carvel, he related how his first vision of a career was tainted by the lure of cornfields and graceful scarecrows. But it seems the light was shown when one week the podunk news-gatherer appeared with a half tone of the "Whiskey" on theweather page. That settled it. The pale adolescence of his twelve years awoke to this greater call, "Non sibi sed patriaf' which is old Italian for "You'll never get rich, you little twitch." Above all, he is famous for his unique voice. "Twenty with the left, twenty with the right, and twenty-live with both." We've heard that he's an awful hard worker, but let me state it ain't so. He's a helluvah good boy, but he's just as careful of over doing as the rest of us. , I I I JAMES ARMISTEAD MITCHELL "j1'mmy," "Mitch," Conway Arkansas R. YOUNGSTER! Mr. Youngster! Dog- gone your soleful yell. For the last thirty minutes I've tried to get your atten- tion and every time you look at me you wiggle like a bullpup with a fishbone in his face. Mr. Youngster, maybe you don't know who I am. I'm James Armistead Mitchell from Mitchell County, Ark., where a man can't hang his face out of the top story window without having it riddled with buckshot and where you chase the wildcats off your porch every morning before breakfast. When I was five years' old I had my first pair of trousers, made of buckskin. When I was ten years' old I had a kick, the pride of Mitchell County. Defame the name of "Mitch-," not by the twenty-three ears of the twelve apostles. Mr. Youngster, you may cage up the American eagle, or toddle with the Goddess of Liberty, but make a Mitchell remove the number of days with his nose, Hell's bells! No! '699vAl'l.l'..'i" 'K Ffiwff 4 ,HHH --..., ,.,p...i gfrhlh' fa. Hu6ua.ulu,.,, ,,', Q if o.S.Q'1.el1 Hftu.4..'n', ,. fl. Class Football Numerals Football Squad C3, 21 :L,l:lf",:lm-,im C2, 11 Class Lacrosse C21 - -Q ,,,, Class Track Numerals 121 Track Squad C41 V 'N 1 .Q +- Track Squad C4, 31 Lucky Bag i 5 - 0 xg W., f . LYMAN ANDREWS STOHR "Lyman," "Lemon," "Oscar," Meriden Connecticut HEN "Lyman" started his career as a Plebe he was quiet, dignified, and timid, quickly demonstrating the fact that he had never strayed far from his own front yard. But, how times have changed! Now he takes his with the rest of the boys, and always delights in an opportunity to raise-!? He's still neat, fussy, and systematic, though, in all his work, and every shave, shine, shampoo, and Y. M. C. A. speaker is promptly logged in his diary. "Oscar" is, above all, a Connecticut Yankee. Good-looking, savvy, and a snake: no wonder he's so conceited and fickle. He has just so many good-looking friends that he can't ever decide which one is best, and the devil of it is they are all for him. As a result he is the proud possessor of the Regi- mental Brick. Further, he loves to dance with the Crabs, one of whom was recently heard to remark, "Lyman has just the cutest mouth." Well, she ought to know! Buzzard Q21 Mandolin Club f4l ,Ll if SAMUEL CARTER STIRLING 66Pep,77 Klspeedjff CCBroadWay,71 K6Big Timex! KKSam,7Y "Bowm1'e." Jackson Mississippi F SIGNS mean anything, "Speed" ought to be either a ratey red cap or a traffic cop, for he had scarcely donned his natty new white works Plebe Summer when a company of training reserve officers passed by and saluted him. This so fired the lad with confidence that he commenced, at once, all sorts of adventures. Breaking out on the cruise, "Pep" soon had a string of experiences to his credit which would make snappy anecdotes for the rest of his natural days. So extensive were his operations, that when it came out in the papers that a breach of promise suit was being instituted in one of the towns he'd hit, the boy disappeared for a whole week. However, he came out of hiding long enough to break up everybody's plans for a quiet Pullman ride after Sept. Leave. "Hush our mouth, man, I'm a one- y 0 woman man," "Bowm1e" says-yes, one Woman at a time. ,rs 4 LAURENCE ARTHUR MASSELINK "Massie," "Missing Link." Big Rapids Michigan AVORITE Book, "Alice in Wonderlandf' Song, "I Love You Truly," Ambition, to lead the simple life. Masselink was raised to be a navigator. Coming from the furniture State, he knows a good lower limb when he sees it, and is not slow at taking a sight. His navigation motto is: "Take it slow and easy." As the story goes, Masselink was a great fisherman before he started his career at the Naval Academy. It was his greatest pleasure to set out with his rod and bait, and try his skill at getting the lithe and graceful members of the finny family on his line. Masselink still is a great fisherman Cwhen it's not too coldj. Now, with his Navy line and spoony ways we see him trying his skill at conquering the hearts of the lithe and graceful members of the human race, at which attempts he has hardly been a failure. PRESTON SCHUYLER TAMBLING "Pet," "Tarn," "Tuffy," UP. S." Mt. Pleasant Michigan ELL, private secretary," addressing his long suffering roommate, "Whose turn is it to be made happy next Saturday?" Patient wifey, after interpolating through several Social Ledgers and Reef Points, finally dopes it out that Carrie Onn is the Lucky Lady due for a treat. "All right, guess I might as well drag her as the next one. Get Mr. Ray T. Plebe to take the dictation." Really, though, some dashing young damsel ought to get hold of "Tuffy" and break him in. It wouldn't matter much whether she began by breaking in his head or merely by breaking his neck, or possibly he only needs some sort of a dynamic braking, for he has a strong tendency for running wild-especially when one mentions Michigan. Everyone knows, if they've seen much of Michigan, that it's not the next door neighbor of Paradise. Still, it's a rare treat to hear "Pet's" classical interpretation of: "Oh, how I wish again That I was in Michigan." Buzzard 123 Class Gym Numerals QD HENRY LEO SHENIER 'kHen1'y," "Diz." Grantwood New Jersey POTLIGHT, operator, spotlight! This midshipmite started life at a disadvantage. Who wouldn't with the seal of New Jersey on his escutcheon? "Henry," however, rose above his environment, for he is not one of the members of the biting genus Anapholes Culicidad, only a sort of love bird that comes in the spring and flits with the autumn. Not that he's fickle, just changes his mind fre- quently. As a dabbler he wins the fur-lined sock, for you never know what he'll do next. He'd as soon collide with the side of the swimming pool as stick his finger in a drill. At times he even displays a hardened disregard and contempt for R. H. I. P.g of which standing in front of the business end of a loaded machine gun is but a mild example. "Sir, if a robber came up to you, you could shoot him with this pneumatic hammer, couldn't you?" SAMUEL SILVERMAN "Sam," "Billiards," Los Angeles California AM" IS a quiet, unobtrusive chap until he either has imbibed or gets into his room. "Billiard Ball" is a Red Mike of the kind that has been cruelly disappointed by his would-be O. A. O. and has sworn off the weaker sex. But time will soothe many wounds, and during Second Class Cruise he fared forth to the hop in Seattle escorting a fair Seatt- lioness. "Sam" danced very well-yes, all over her tiny feet-but honest, as a waltzer, he is in a class with Professor Bell. When he is not asleep he is rhino-except, of course, when he eats. For a man of his size he can stow more chow than the fabulous Wow. Like Julius Caesar he likes strong drink, strong cigars, and weak women, but we're afraid that, like Julius Caesar, he'll come to a violent end. If he ever slips on the parallel bars he'll be a shining example of the phrase, "Another good man gone wrong," or "The Blues My Naughty Sweetie Gave to Me." Water Polo Squad CSD Gym Team 14, 3, Qjg N Q23 A . J 1 ' Class Swimming U5 Intercollegiate Champion, 'ap' 'S 7' Class Water Polo C21 Parallel Bars, 1921 , XS M 't A , I ndhfggm-.7 .A-793 AL' Qu. ,. , 1 . . l . w ANTHONY LEO DANIS "Tony," "AI," "Shorty." Washington District of Columbia ERE you have "Tony," the biggest midget in the Regiment. But he has found consolation even in being small, for he is a firm believer in "the best things come in small packages," and we'll grant he is right after watching him perform on the parallel bars. Though not a star man, but still gifted with enough brains and stick-to-itiveness to give him an easy three-o, he has found time to become a real snake. His first attempts ended rather disastrously for him but he only cussed a bit, smiled, and decided to pick his fair lady nearer home: with the result that he is already beginning to settle down. And the runt calls her "Shorty!" He's fond of argument and will often argue a point even when he knows he's wrong, and you can't convince him even then that he is in error. Oh no! But, by the time the argument is ended, he is trying to prove what he was denying before. .- fmg, Q Gym Team 14, 3, 2J3 gNt C3, 29 Buzzard C21 Growing Squad CS, 2, lj MALCOLM WOOD PEMBERTON "Pem," "Shorty," "Sleepy," "Savvy," Lebanon Kentucky ' H, YOU'VE heard of the Navy and the men who sail the seas" so you must have heard of "Pem." Yeah, he's the guy to seize every opportunity to tell you he's from Kentucky, the land where they grow beauti- ful--. Amen. Anyway, "Pem's" the bird who breeds the horses and speeds the women. No, no, you misunderstand me-speeds them on their way, doesn't give them a chance at his heart. He put that in a strong box when he left the blue grass and gave the key to the O. A. O. Consequently, he has been called a heartless brute by the uninitiated. Fool- ing them! That's "Pem" all over. He went over to his first class with an ignorant grin and the professor sez, "Fruit, I'll bilge you easily." But did he? No, by golly, and neither has anybody else, prof. or otherwise. And What's more, nobody will. No, by golly, not by a whole crock full of ossified onions! Ummm-umm. He'd bilge himself first. Log Staff C41 ' Extra Instruction C4,3, 2, lj H' f f . 'I .W w 34 ff' Q' 1 -,f-5' f 1.. U my gg, ' li JOYCE CLYDE CAWTHON "jake," "Rosy," "Double," Anderson South Carolina ROM the little town of Anderson, "Jake" took up his stakes several years ago and set out for the cosmopolitan life of Annapolis -to become a Midshipman. Here it was that he established a reputation as a caulker of champion caliber. The art of caulking is an individualistic achievement and "Jake" sought the secret of Rip Van Winkle with the ardor of the old alchemists seeking the philosopher's stone. But a task occupying so much of his time did not narrow his activities nor abate his ambition. And, when not actually engaged in this work, heinterested himself in the activities of the Radiator Club. In this organization he showed un- usual astuteness by increasing its popularity, much to the disparagement of its great rival, the Denver Club. While Worthy Head- master, he showed a stroke of genius by eliminating one hundred and forty hicks which were an obsession to him. And he's singing yet. Victrola Mechanic Q4, 3, 2,1j Q H i M Red Mike C4 to 00 J Qinfinityl rv---'nw ' V' dw " N71 ...........,.,,,..,, H" Z....,,.-...Q ii CARL FREDERICK ESPE "Eva," "Von Sketch and Describe." Pittsburgh Pennsylvania OW, Mr. Espe, you enumerate the eighty- seven parts of a feed pump." "Aye, Aye, sir!"--etc. It was little trifles like this that made "Eva" so well known. to us. But even in face of these accomplishments we were inclined to doubt the boast that was attributed to him: were all the Steam books destroyed, he could reproduce them word for word, page for page, and sketch for sketch. Once, in sketching the main engines of the Oklahoma, he forgot to put in a stud bolt on the H. P. cylinder Cand it blew upj-my word! When thils prodigy ambulated out of a Steam section, however, he became human againg when he was out of Isherwood Hall he was alive: and by the time he had side- tracked Steam he became a congenial and altogether dandy chap. It was this good nature and his small appetite that collected for him his large number of messmates. EDWARD CULLIGAN FORSYTH "Jess," "Yon Cassius." Merchantville New Jersey ON CASSIUS," with the lean and hungry look, has always been a personality without an equal around the Fourth Batt. The place he held was extraordinary- enhanced perhaps because it was one of his own choosing. The biggest Red Mike in the Regiment, it made no difference to "Yon" whether she wore rings on her lingers and bells on her toes, or the finest raiments from Paris-he relegated them all to the brick pile without a mite of humor or a wiggle of his ear. "Jess', was always the best little arguer this side of Spa Creek. He could refute anything by simply keeping still and oscillat- ing his tremendous little linger with a signi- iicant but harrowing effect. It was at such times that he used his extraordinary con- tortionist powers-now I've done it! Yes, dear reader, that's the dark secret in "Yon's" life, he's double-jointed, but for a' that he's a true, straightforward friend and classmate. DAVID SOLIS RAU "Davy," "D, S." Lakewood New Jersey HERE he is! Marconi II. Any time you want the latest news from Mars, just go around to "Davy's" room and he'll tell youall about the most recent magnetic storm fonly he claims it's Martian codej. "Davy" has quite a radio set, but its over-all efficiency, as a marshmallow toaster, beats anything Carnot ever put out. "Savvy?" Naw, that's just the way he parts his hair. Many a Lakewood lass has been smitten with his Marcel wave. How- ever, "DaVy" has always been a Red Mike despite Cassius' efforts to lead him from the straight and narrow path. "D-avyl' has many hobbies. As a self- confessed connoisseur of yachts and speed boats he could make Lipton turn green with patriotismg and as for catboats and half- raters, well-ask any Plebe. Lazy, naturally, he absolutely abhors physical exertion, but just the same he has managed to keep his sNs for three years. You know, Navy Sub Squad. ciesl 13, 21 B. T. CBachelor of Tenden- Yeast Squad C11 Ship Squad C11 RALPH EARLE, JR. "Crab," iiAdffI1.f8I.,, Annapolis Maryland ANDICAP number one for Ralph was the fact that he came from Annapolis. Handicap number two was that he is a Navy junior. But handicaps are nothing in Ra1ph's young life. He's had bushels of them in his time-that tooth he lost in the lacrosse game was no handicap to him when it came to keeping pace with his messmates. just as soon as he gets back to duty he's out for action again, and the "Admiral" is no mean exponent of the parlor game of lacrosse. And, oh, what a wonderful voice! We all remember during Plebe Year when he used to sing, "Oh, it's nice to get up in the morn- ing." We will recognize the "Crab" thirty years hence when we see a hardened skipper limping around the quarter deck with some- thing the matter with his knee-but we hope we're the Admiral of that same ship. ""w..,,- 4 . 'wg n V f- www "'w.fww,fQf5gL,7M,. X. ' , V 3,4 0:125- , "1Ql ' ,i-' , Class Lacrosse 13, Zjg Nu- Class Crest Committee ' l . 1 mer-als C39 ' ' in V Soccer Squad C4, 33 Buzzard C21 sw JOHN MADISON COX, JR. "BiIger," "Johnnie," "Tommy," Waycross Georgia E CAN'T begin by saying that he entered as a sweet young thing because he hove in fresh from the border, chasing greasers. Some of you may wonder why he is so good in Mexican athletics but this will clear that up. Because of his previous con- dition of servitude "Coxie" was made three striper at the start of Plebe Summer but he is not now on speaking terms with the reg booksg too much indoor golf and a year with Doyle"s cutthroats. Now for his other name-"Bilger." After every exam-'Tm bilged" can be heard down our corridor Calso "I'm a Southern gentlemanv at the Commodore that nightj. He pursues the weed and other things, but 'tis the ladies that pursue him. just gaze at his map-ain't he cute? Class Baseball 13, 21 l RICHARD JAMES GODIN "Dick," "Slim," "Tubba." Augusta Georgia ' ICK" HAS always been possessed of an impassioned love for the water-in fact, he's a charter member of the Sub Squad. So fond is he of the aqua pura that he fre- quently used to hie himself to the Gym for an early morning swimming lesson-and plunge. One line day, however. he failed to notice the complete absence of H20 in the pool-with the result that he nearly broke his-!? heart. Yes, he's expecting to P. G. on the Sub Squad. Nevertheless, "Dick" is a mean man with the galloping dominoes and you're certain to find him wherever there's a gang of ivory shakers-" 'Doc's' been more than a mother to him." Pos- sessed of a line almost as heavy as he is, Richard has pulled sat in everything but demerits. As for his heart, it's as big as the body that holds it-he would share his last skag on a desert isle with a D. O.-which is saying something! Class Baseball C3, 21 Sub Squad Q4, 3, 21 GEORGE RANDOLPH COOPER ' ' George. ' ' Hillsboro Illinois OOP" leads an easy, seagoing life. Women? Oh! They use most of his week-ends but he never worries over 'emg he believes in enjoying himself with them and allowing the other fellows to do the marrying, which statement is substantiated by his carefree method of saying, "Well, just received announcement of the marriage of another of my old girls," and by the string of letters that followed him from each and every port we visited on our cruises. He possesses latent athletic ability, but as he was continuously associated with Southerners he was exposed to, and became afflicted with, that disease which they com- monly blame on the hookworm, and the ability is still latent. He therefore had to content himself with joining the one associa- tion that is not forbidden by the N. A. Regs, the Radiator Club. vi if I T I , ' 15' 55 ,. , .I Av .E A V K i':A 'iv 'A ff A, ,. . Y ' I. .4 X. . QVVV V' 17 . 1- .,'f '-'xi 2' 'M - '- - t ', I.. , Q ,,"- . H. DONALD SMITH xcAdn1ira1'sv usrrlitt-y,n anDOn,H xasnqytheyfv 1hEH'y," "Ash Day." Spokane Washington HIS HANDSOME, rosy-cheeked, deter- mined-looking, young "salt" is 1 none other than our own "Admiral," a native of the State of Washington. Being such a cheerful, optimistic bunch of energy, one has no dif- ficulty in distinguishing him from the nineteen other odd varieties of the genus "Smith" that Hour-ish in and about the Naval Aca- demy. While not a savoir, as one might expect from that noble expanse of brow, yet, when it comes to studies he plays the game with such coolness and resolution that it is seldom indeed that the Academic Depart- ment scores. As for athletics there are few that know more about the ballistics of an old shooting iron or the gentle art of boxing than does "Don." A truer or more faithful wife no man could desire. 'Qs ,Inw- I 13, rw Intercollegiate Champion, 1921 President Intercollegiate Fencing Association CU, Vice-President C25 Y. M. C. A. Director 12, 11 ALVIN LANNARD BECKER AAAI!! Taylor Texas " TEP RIGHT up pee-pul. Don't be bashful! Straight from the wildest wilds of the Lone Star State is he-the one and onlee, real, honest-to-goodness, sword juggler. Look him over, girls, for he's the prize of the ages. Please no-tice the hun-dreds of med-als upon his pal-pi-ta-ting boozem. Now don't crowd, there's room for all inside." Thus we may expect to find Alvin some ten years' hence when the pacifists have done their worst and the Navy ain't no moh. But at present he's a naval officer, having become a Midshipman and Gentleman fby act of Congressj during July, '18, since which time he's stuck right with us-for, no matter what else one may say of "Al," he is a sticker-been sticking visiting fencing teams for the past three years. Indeed 'tis said he was born to be a pin pusher-having been intimately connected with pins, in one way or another, since earliest babyhood. Fencing Squad f4,3,2,1Jg N f3,2J: Captain 12,11 , Second Place, Academy Fencing Championship, ,f rx it I' .v-'U' l Rifle Squad cs, 27 .1920 . . . L' . i....., Class Rifle Numa-als Q, First Place, Academy Fencing Championship, ..-Mn M... g. Q. Expert Rifleman 1921 A Q . l, v '- ,T 4 . airs. HARRY MUNROE LEIGHLEY KC Ukeyf Brooklyn New York BOVE, you see the beaming countenance of none less than "U, K." Leighley himself, the pride of Ozone Park. Entering amongst us exuding a salty aroma, with a seagoin' roll which even white works couldn't disguise, he soon proved himself a true sailor by spend- ing a peaceful night in a Waterlogged bunk Ckindly prepared in his absencej, his only comment being, "This reminds me of the night of the big storm--" After a few light skirmishes with the Ac Departments, in which he repulsed every attack, a 2.5 just naturally became attached to him, never to depart. "Knocked 'em for a 3.2 last month. That's too much, gotta knock off boning." Work and this young man are friends-but not close ones. He Works hard on the things that interest him but for the rest-"What's the use of boning that, no one ever uses it?" "Now, when I was on the Itasca-" VALVIN ROBINSON SINCLAIR "Red,,' "S1'nny." Washington District of Columbia " INNY" needs no introduction to Midship- men, Yard Engines, or Crabs, for he is well known to all, due to his athletic abilities and sunny disposition. Handicapped by a bad leg it was not until Second Class Year that he reached the top of his class, being champion 1 25-pound wrestler. Besides wrest- ling, "Red" has played on the Class Baseball Team and would undoubtedly have made the Varsity Football Squad if there had been more of him. At fussing "Sinny" is an A- Squad man, for it is a rare occasion when his drag does not bring up the average of the Hop. Surely he must believe the old adage, "A thing of beauty is a joy forever"- especially when that beauty is dragged to a Naval Academy Hop on a Saturday night. "Sinny's" sole fault is that he likes to work, but he should make a good officer despite that handicap, for he is "strong for the Navy." Wrestling Squad 13, 2, ll Buzzard Q21 Q' ' f" ' Class Baseball 13, 2, lj: Captain Q22 Wrestling Squad C4, 3, 2, lj, wNt Q21 JAMES BERTRAND ,MCVEY "Mac," "Cherub," San Diego California H! THAT wonderful complexion and those wonderfully deep brown eyes, the softest you ever looked into. Or, can it be that you have never looked into them? Gee girls, if you haven't you've missed the best treat '22 ever offered to the hop-goers. But at that we guess few girls have had that thrill. Seldom seen at the hops, "Mac" has never competed strenuously for the cognomen of Red Mike. And, what is more, we are at loss to classify his species of Red Mike. Certainly he's not too ugly. Far from it! Neither did he fall on his head when an infant. As far as we know he's never been disappointed in love. So there you have it! A Red Mike just because he wants to be one. Oh yes, and don't think there's a girl back home because there isnlt, "No not one," as Shakespeare says in Hamlet. "Mac" has always lived by the sea and for that reason he's a past master at handling the various craft and sea-going hacks which have Dewey Basin as their home port. In fact, we wouldn't be surprised to know that "Mac" has signed more boat slips than any other member of '22. Fw. Assistant Keeper of the C D Class Football Numerals C11 DANIEL BEVILLE CANDLER, JR. "Shorty," "Fats" Dallas Texas AT'S" life here has been one continuous battle with the Academics-he hasn't missed a Christmas Tree or May Pole since entering our midst. And yet he fails to take warning from his previous misfortunes, never being satisfied until he is so far unsat that the average man would begin his packing. Then the reaction comes, the little Texan digs himself a toe hold on the ragged edge of the empty void and not all the mass attacks of the dreaded foe can budge him an inch. "Tex,s" smile and never-failing good humor endeared him to us early Plebe Summer and, since then, no matter how dreary the outlook he has always brought sunshine with him. Often this fund of humor has cost one of us a little of his too much cherished self-esteem but, if the joke is on "Fats," he can laugh with the best of us and that, after all, is the real test of a man's man. Goat 1 ROBERT HALL SMITH "Bob." Macon Georgia OB" is a true Georgian in spite of the fact that, after trying for two years to become an engineer at Georgia Tech, he decided to cast his lot with the Navy. Since coming here "Bob," as a fusser, has been inclined to stand by one, yet he is not out of place in the wildest tea fights, dances, or even stag parties. Although a permanent member of the Ketcher's Club and one of the best at rigging tendencies, as witnessed by his ability to stay off the Ship and probation, the beginning of each week sees "Bob" knocking off his courtship for Lady Fatima. The truth is this, that he has knocked off so often that one never knows whether he is off or on. He even forgets himself and never turns down a proffered skag. Class Swimming Cl J WILLIAM BRANTLEY TERRELL "Bill," "Eagle Eye." Douglas Georgia EORGIA Tech lost a good man when 4'Bill," the oldest native of Douglas, Coffee County, Ga., decided to come into the Navy, where he will be of great value to the Service because of his wonderful ability in detecting submarines. This quiet young gentleman is not much of a snake, but, whenever there is a bunch of girls, you can bet that "Bill" will get the best looking one. It must be that he charms 'em with those wonderful eyes which he so seldom lets us see. At any rate he certainly showed us something Second Class Christmas Leave. One might not think "Bill" humorous but when he ducks his head and smiles, you can know there's a real joke coming. As a good sport and true friend, the kind who would lend you his last cent, you'd look a long time before finding another "Bil1." Black N Q any L A . .. - Tins. , .f .1 I 5 ,"l " 2 J! . E , if i w 1 l l JOHN JANVIER BLACK FULENWIDER "Jack," "Fully," "Savvy," f'BiII." Wilmington Delaware NE glance at the above should serve to tell the casual reader that he is looking upon a keen business man-a product of the bitter school of experience. Like Alger's heroes, "Fullyl' started by purchasing a gold brick in the form of a slightly used car. After it had stood in the garage for three or four weeks of Leave, "Jack" pushed it to the top of the highest hill in Wilmington. How he ever lured a prospective purchaser into the thing we don't know, but, after a brilliant demonstration Cconfined to the down gradej, he sold it for enough to keep him from walking back to Crabtown. He followed this at Christmas by bursting into Wilmington with a jump. Boarding the Congressional Limited with twelve cents and a ticket home he found the next stop after Baltimore was Manhattan Transfer. What did he do? When they slowed to thirty at a bridge near Wilmington, "Fully" jumped. And yet he's called a savoir. Company Representative C2, U Buzzard QD Soccer Squad C4, 3, lj Class Soccer Numerals 12,15 Gymkhana Committee 12,15 Star K4, 3, 23 ' f4, 3, 2, U 6 Q i . i 1 THOMAS FREDERICK CHRISTIE "Tom," "Crusty." Brooklyn New York A-ha-ugh-ugh-ugh-uh!" No, he's not choking, that's just his laugh, for "Tom" is the proud possessor of the only double- acting suction laugh in the Regiment. Natu- rally he looks for opportunities to use it. Practical jokes, fake dope, old wheezes, he'll chuckle at anything except a score with Navy on the short end. Nothing depresses him as fast as that. No mail, or a bad mark, has its funny side, but for Navy to lose a game!-Well, the "Gentleman from New York" is right, it's no laughing matter. Want a line on him? Go watch him play tennis. Did he take it easy when he was learning? "Hell no! I'm not out here to play ping-pong! You gotta hit 'em hard to get any fun out of it." 'S a funny thing about "Tom," half the time he lives by his hunches. Dangerous? No! Out of Hve blind drags in one year, a 3.4 was anchor. Some record, what? , - 1 Soccer Squad C3, lj Class Soccer Numerals . C29 OTTO CARL WIERUM "Weary," "O. C.," "McSweeney," Montclair New Jersey HO shall say that "Weary" is dizzy? Perhaps several-at first glance. But no, upon deeper study, it's merely his artistls temperament showing through. He is an artistic connoisseur, and all that he does must be done correctly, thoroughly, but if possible, a bit eccentrically. Take, for example, the subject of his home port. Qui le sait? In the short span of twenty years he has dwelt in six countries and in twenty-three States of this country. You see he has moved correctly, thoroughly, and a bit eccentrically. The same is true of his Sep Leaves, two of which he spent in Crabtown CNo-by requestj. Then there's his McSweeney Stunt. On a bet he went without food and water for three days. His fast, you see, was correct, thorough, and, without doubt, a bit eccentric. And so it goes with but one exception. What's that? Why, you see, everybody likes him correctly and thoroughly, but not a bit eccentrically. ROBERT EUGENE BLUE "Vic," "Victor," "Bob," White Plains New York OB" came from New Jersey, and, like the famous mosquitoes also of New Jersey, "he hath a nimble tongue." This weapon he frequently uses as a crochet needle to weave a soft woolly line to heave about the fair sex. Where he acquired it is not known, but we do know that he first started sharpening it at Princeton, where he spent two years before signing his life away. Pos- sessed of one of the smallest heads in the class, his gray matter is nevertheless highly enough concentrated to have starred him if he could have seen reason for it. Lazy? A little, perhaps, when it's a question of shoving himself ahead but, be it said in closing, that it was neither his nimble tongue nor his inimitable gait that kept him on the basketball table every year. Assistant Track Manager 1213 Manager CD 4 Bullard 12, Q. Basketball Squad4C4,3 , 2 , 1 D Class Tennis Q21 Ii ' ', -Q w :' 4 ,cf x . 1-x GEORGE FRANCIS FLATLEY "Fireman," "Coal Heaverf, HG- F-H Brockton Massachusetts YEAR on the "North Ci' as Fireman 3Cl. taught "G. F." the necessary parlia- mentry law for conducting meetings of the Radiator Club. As President of this noble and revered organization he has never once swerved into the path of work but with un- equaled aloofness ignores it entirely. With Lady Fatima he has had frequent tete-a- tetes and found in her fragrance the consoling and comforting graces of a rare companion. In fact, many a seance with her has added spice to his life Cas well as a few demeritsl. But, with all his smoking paps and warn- ings, he has managed to maintain a steady upward advance in class standing. A jump of a hundred numbers in a year is a feat which even the savviest men in our class would find beyond their powers, yet to "Fireman" it was a mere trifle. And still he was able to hold his position as King of Caulkers. Vive le Roi. P. A. Squad Probation C21 Smoking Paps-8 i i FREDERICK JOHN ECKHOFF rfECky-J: Brooklyn New York CENE. 1: "Jig Jig's" office one Saturday morning. "J, J.": "So, you want to go to a Moham- medan Church, do you? Of course you realize the duties which would fall upon you?" "Ecky": "Yes sir." "J. J.": "You're willing to kneel at sunset, face to eastward, and pray?" "Ecky": "Yes sir, only, sir, I couldn't. I'm on the Sub Squab and I'd drown if I knelt down." "J. J.": "Well then, get up and pray at sunrise. Messenger, messenger, put Mr. Eckhoff on the call list for ten minutes before sunrise each morning." Scene 2: Main Office, 5 P.M. the fol- lowing Thursday. A call is sent for Mid- Shipman Eckhoff to report at once. "Ecky," who had skipped the afternoon's Gym Drill, believing himself ragged, sent a substitute to reconnoiter while he dashed wildly to the Gym for a workout. And well it was that he did so, for his visitor was none other than a priest whom "J. J." had sent in to reguide the wavering footsteps of the falter- ing lamb back to the straight and narrow No, "Ecky," is not a Mohammedan yet. Sub Squad 13, 2, lj . . . , ..ix4: FRANK AKERS "Frankie," "Fakers,,' "Ake." Nashville, Tennessee RANKIEH isn't a deep-dyed snake but he does like to drag the fair sex once in a while, particularly one petite femme from Washington. Neither the "Ac" nor the Executive Departments made his stay here exactly a bed of roses. He has been a consistent attendant of the bi-weekly, personally - conducted, sight - seeing tours through rural Maryland and very few of the little periods of confinement in the basement of the fourth wing have found him among those missing. Always just sat, and hitting a tree or two a Week, seldom seems to bother himg the old grin still sticks. If it wasn't for Fats, "Frankie" wouldn't know what to do with his spare moments- and his tendency. His only other diversion is reading the Irish World, "Pash's" home town bumwad. Some bumwad! ARTHUR FRANCIS DINEEN "BoIa" Holyoke Massachusetts ASH" has three hobbies: Ireland, Holyoke, and Women-how he fights to avoid them! He has been a confirmed Red Mike since one night Youngster Cruise when he dragged to Palisades Park. No one knows what happened there, but it certainly queered any desire he may have had to be a snake. Books of Irish folk lore or Celtic History, and Sinn Fein literature, adorn his bookshelves and, when the late Terence MacSweeney iinally cashed in, "Pash" went into deep mourning, even to the extent of giving up Christmas Leave and remaining within the walls in prayer, meditation, and abstinence. While not out for athletics, he has been known to make enviable bursts of speed upon various oc- casions when the D. O. showed up around Farragut Field. His broad Irish smile is never wanting while his happy spirits and total freedom from care make him a plus forty shipmate-even if they do estrange him from some of the D. O.'s. Log Staff 14D LEON JOSEPH HUFFMAN "Savvy," "Huff" Tiflin Ohio O LOOK at this youth's picture you'd take him for a farmer boy and if you saw him in high society, the chaplain himself couldn't make you believe itg but he admits being born down with the cows and chickens. However, this has never been fatal to his mental development, for the nickname of "Savvy" is not one of sarcasm. His favorite studies are those in which he can sling a wicked line and in such he is a past master. But when it comes to Steam, look out, for "Savvy" is one of the most remarkable designers of mechanisms in the Navyg even the prof can't interpret some of his con- traptions. Good looks never induced "Savvy" to become a snake in the slightest degree. Not bothering much about women or hops, he nevertheless occasionally breaks out with a fair one and when he does, Oh boy! it would take an awful lot to mar his grease with that particular woman. ' ig? .I ' Buzzard Q21 fum . Class Football CD 1, JOHN SYLVESTER HARPER "Bud," "Harp," "jack." Baltimore Maryland E'VE always wondered, and still do wonder for that matter, whatever induced J. Sylvester to enter the outfit. Look at his picture and you'll wonder, too. The Navy is the last organization on earth that one would suspect of having any charms for this youth. He knew more when he came in the place than lots of us will know when we get out. But when he did run into strange waters in the Academic Sea it was quite a task for him to bone. He didn't know how. Fact is, he never learned. Take Dago, for instance. "Bud," figured that a knowledge of French wasn't essential to read drawings or converse with American girls-so why bone it? We don't suppose any Midshipman has read more magazines or books than "Bud," since Winston Church- hill spoke the language. It's mighty con- venient to be savvy. "Yes that's Harper-number three in the front rank-he's always out of step." Buzzard C21 " .xi , y fd I Oar" t, ea. as-Q li: tr ,,"" rf 4 FREDERICK EMIL KRAEMER "Fritz," "Fritzie," "Bunky," "Fats." Brooklyn New York IGHT! There's no finer city in the country than Brooklyn, but there's one nicer spot and that's Shelter Island. Wait a minute, listen-" That minute is spelled H-O-U-R when "Fritz" starts talking about "ITP 'Tis an awful trial to have to spend fifty weeks away from "IT," But in view of the fact that two of those weeks are spent in Brooklyn, where he goes at Christmas and after the game, he manages to survive. At "Shelter Island" he learned to navigate the whimsical catboat. And while engaged in the much more dangerous sport of navi- gating a porch swing in the moonlight, he learned to pick that lost chord out of his stringed "whatchacallit." "And say, boy, I know the best caulking place-." Youngster Year, the "Flu', gave "Fritz" the woozies, and during the long month he spent recovering, he learned to prize his "soft white downey" above all else. Nev' mind, "Fritz," if they run you about it-remember "Sid" Lakdar's record. 'Ns I if In fi' .w Q TY' ' " . .9 F il" ' x Qkfi : ' if . 'Q K t 5 fbi 'NF' ' 'A 'C :"" - 5 7 'Q-. . ' 1 . .iff i ' F I Jw' . 1 'N Ru- Musical Clubs 44, 3, 2, 13 Mandoiin Club Q45 CHARLES ALAN HAVARD tlA1.H Lebanon Pennsylvania L" COMES from Little Holland, more commonly known to the American public as the State of Pennsylvania. De- spite the erudition which he has acquired in this institution of higher education he is still unable to prevent occasional lapses into some of the distinctive "Dutchisms" such as: "Wait once." Considering his ancestors we should, by all the laws of the Navy, refer to him as being phlegmatic but, stretch its meaning far as we will, we can't make it apply. The truth is, he's generally so desirous of sleeping that he hasn't time to allow himself to be ruffled by the many trifling annoyances which loom so large to us in our life within the walls. "Dutch's" weakness is that he's too dog- gone obliging: some say it's being an R. S. Whichever it is, he always dragged blindly and recklessly for his friends, frequently exhibiting that savoir faire which was neces- sary to bring him through some particularly unfortunate situation. Track Squad Q21 M21 RAYMOND ALFRED HANSEN "Ray," "Joe B1um,""Navy," "SWede.,' Madison Wisconsin AVY JOE" first gained renown through his vocal efforts in the Mess Hall, but since the days of Plebehood, "Swede" has neglected his voice. Why he ever chose the Navy is a question, even to himself. He has a negative affinity for water, even though a member of the Sub Squad during two years of his academic sojourn. Early graduation nearly saved the Bureau of Ordnance a considerable quantity of ammunition by prematurely removing "Navy" from the Rifle Squad. Nevertheless, a Masked "N" was justly won by the boy for his wonderful presentation of naval character in the "Masqueraders." "Navy" is also a woz at the photographic game. Few are the "picture books" in which he has not left his mark, somehow, somewhere. A character- istic domestic conversation in his Academic domicile is: "'Joe,' dear, art thou printing tonight?" To which "joe" doth answer: "Yes. I'll be sitting on the coals Printing negs for poor damned souls, And you'll come for prints in hell To 'Navy joel" Rifle Squad Q3,2J,Numera1s Sub Squad 14, 3, 21 - C23 A Masqueraders C21 f ' Lucky Bag UQ., EUGENE EVANS ELMORE A "Gene," "Doc," "Southern" Anderson South Carolina URE, I'll drag. I certainly do enjoy the company of a nice girl."-Can you believe your ears? "Snake" Elmore, newly arrived. Three years away from home made a great change in "Gene," He still talks incor- rigibly Southern. He still retains the dignity, generosity, and self-control which are his chief characteristics. But, thanks to Navy influence, his lack of bad habits has been supplied, and when in New York he knows how to celebrate a Navy Victory. Literature is his forte. His letters home read like Bacon's essays. He likes fresh air and long walks for exercise, but above all he likes to eat, and when you're hungry helll bust out a box he got from home, or from town, with a "Want some chow?" l WILLIAM LESLIE HOLM "Bessie," "HomeIy." Newton Kansas NTRODUCING the renowned "Bill" Holm, better known as "The freak from Kansas." As a lad he pursued a quiet agricultural career in the wilds of the Cyclone State, but his restless temperament finally led him to Crabtown where his natural talents have been devoted to the science of ploughing the sea. His early training, re- ceived in chasing natives and rabbits through the wheat iields of Kansas, has gained him a place of honor on the Rifle Team, but rumors of an early graduation nearly crushed his hopes for the National Tournament at Camp Perry last summer. "Bill's" career at the Naval Academy has been full of varied interests. Among other things he is the proud possessor of a black "N" and eleven stars, an achievement un- equalled by any other member of '22. He is also a great snake, his drags, like his career, being full of varied interest. Buzzard C21 EUGENE WI CKHAM SWEETLAND "Sweetie." New York City ONSULT the directory of the munici- pality of Great Neck, State of New York, if you want an idea of the celebrities whom "Sweetie', numbers among his in- timate acquaintances. That boy knows more actors and actresses than could show on Broadway in a whole year. And they're not just speaking acquaintances either. Liv- ing on the same street CT HE Street of Great Neckj, sipping tea, and breaking bread with them in their own homes is conducive to lasting friendship. Nobody borrows more than "Sweetie" And, incidentally, nobody draws more on requisition. A keener sense of self-man- agement will come with years, we hope. Plebe Year he impressed us as having the earmarks of a coming snake but, alas, he disappointed and his drags can be counted on the fingers of one hand. Raising the marks a second time pulled him sat. That --and the Duke's daughter. Track Squad C3, 23 Rifle Squad C4, 3, 2,5 rNt Black NXMM 'ig X Q21 .1 fi National Rifle Matches, 'S 1 ' 5 , 1921 Q Black L ' l Q 1 - f F ii i l J-L-1'-yn HAROLD EARLE PARKER f-Pa ff' Flint Michigan AROLD, the boy blunder from Michigan, was one of the first of the class to enter on a naval career. He admits it was a blunder on the part of the M. D.'s that he was admitted and a blunder on the part of the "Acl' Departments that he stayed. Nevertheless, "Dizz" is still among us and is now trying to make up his mind whether he will stay in the Navy or become the head of a family. Despite his outward sentiments, "Dizz" is a Navy man at heart and is due to be placed on the retired list at a ripe old age provided he continues to fool the "Ac" Departments. "Pat's" hobbies are politics, good litera- ture, nicotine, and an occasional depth charge of goodly proportions. "Helll Where'd that Plebe put my other sock?" Bugle Corps Q43 Starnmering Squad C2, U Awkward Squad 14, 3, 2, lj THOMAS CLARK RYAN " Thug." Kansas City Missouri ERE you have him, ladies-the boy for whom the term "city slicker" was originated. With his potent line, he could sell "Pussyfoot" Johnson a corkscrew. He has more coup d'6-tats to his credit than Napoleon, notable among which are the Christmas Leaves he piloted for "Hitch" and the "Ape." His biggest blaze of academic glory came when, with Olmsted's aid, he defeated the Juice Department in an extra session, while the "Tia Juana" that he and "Ike" promoted Second Class Year would make the PreCat in its balmiest days look like a Sunday School convention. "Thug" would give a friend his Nautical Almanac before starting for a Nav. P-work- angels could do no more Cneither could "Thug" even if he took the book alongj. Well-heeled wherever he goes, the Navy is sure to make a good berth for him, but with that suave manner we can't help thinking what a good faro dealer he'd make. "Hey, 'Hitch,' am I sproutin' fins?" . I , 4. fx.- WILLIAM HENRY EGAN, JR. "Willie," "Frenchie" St. Paul Minnesota ILLIEH is inclined to be a bit ilighty at times but he claims he has found one person who has him stopped. Whether his nervousness is cause from effect or effect from cause is the question. There are various things to which we may attribute this trait: first, he may have been gassed in the trenches -which he admits, second, the French liquor might not have agreed with him, and then again, it may be natural. But, whatever it may be, if you ever care to go any place with "Asty" be ready on time and be pre- pared to move fast. How he ever managed to stay by Hall for four years is a mystery. "Willie's" fondness for fine raiment is one of his foremost characteristics, and it is said that he has a world-wide acquaintance from back stage in New York to the powers that be in the Hall of Justice in San Francisco. Yes, 'tis said! FREDERICK S. HALL "Skuzzie." Fredonia New York HEN it comes to research Hall leaves Einstein in the background. His pass- words are, 6'Who? Why? What makes you think so? How'd he know? Etc., etc." Egan, however, says that he has to keep a supply of T. N. T. on hand to move him once he's anchored. "Skuz" is ready for any kind of an ad- venture provided it lies in the path of least resistance. In a certain condition he will even go so far as to drag. Frederick is abstemious most of the time, but some of his episodes make us believe otherwise. Picture him after the Princeton game with a handful of money and no idea of who the owners were. And how about bracing up that West Point Plebe in the Penn. Station in New York? "Now, Ryan, we ain't to be bothered with no coose at the Army gamef' 150 Lb- Crew f3D, N umerals Class Basketball K3, 2D Class Lacrosse 13, 21, Nu- I merals QSD O JOE FORD SIMMONS "Joe," "Doc," "Kentucky." Smith's Grove Kentucky NTRODUCING "Joe," the smiling, easy- going "Doc" from old Kentucky. "He wears a horseshoe in each boot, and he would tote a gun but the thing might shoot." A lucky star has seemed to hover over him always. He appeared to be a lifetime member of the Submarine Squad until the loss of Sep Leave was threatened, then he splashed his way through breast, back, and side strokes and gasped his way off the list. He bilged on his eyes regularly enough to keep him looking for a good job on the out- side, but then he met a sweet young thing who was such a treat for the eyes that he's been taking treatment ever since, and now he's passed the eye test. And as a final proof that he's lucky-did you ever know a man that has dragged blind so many times and never been bricked? "That was a turrible bust, Mr. Defect. Try again and see if you can't git it this time." ALBERT LIVINGSTON TONEY "AI," "SIats." Johnston South Carolina HIS handsome thing is "Slats" Toney. He is that same tall, majestic-looking person whom you have often seen dragging some little dear who came just above his waist. She always looked pleased because he was giving her an earful of that fluent line of his. The line is ever present but flows best in argument. If you know him you've heard him argue for that is "the fondest thing he is of." He will expound freely and indefinitely on either side of any subject, and then change sides just to show you he can win anyhow. Mexican athletics wasn't the only form he tried. He slighted none and managed to chalk up a few points for Navy with the discus Youngster Year. His six feet two and a half gave him plenty of beef for any- thing, but size twelve shoes held down his speed in other lines. Big feet don't affect one kind of speed, though. Ask the girls! Mexican Athletic Cham- Class Wrestling Q21 A pionship C21 Track Squad C31 , ,Q - ',, , Lucky Bag Q M , Log Board C21 'v Buzzard CQD Q f l "' Aw! V FN lg I ,..,. -.- ... . N KENNETH FABIAN DAVIS "Dave," "Ken," UK. F." Escatawpa Mississippi EESTAIR DAVIS, I weel geeve you ze twenty-four." It was ever thus, and it was always with fear and trembling that "Ken" went over to the Dago Depart- ment. "Ken" is the greatest little procras- tinator in the world. He goes out for all the sports for about three days-still, he is second Vice-President of the Radiator Club. His real strong point, however, is the ladies, and for two years he has held down the first snaking honors in the company. He drags 'em blind Csome of them deaf and dumbj, evidently on the plan that the more one learns about building materials, the better one will be able to lay a foundation for a home. "Ken" is not a man of wide fame, prefer- ring rather to lead a quiet, retiring life than one of bustle and strife-an instinct drawn, no doubt, from the land of the Mississippi Delta, which he claims for his home. HARRY KEELER, JR. "Hal," "Wi11ie." Chicago Illinois HOUGH admittedly hard to believe, the editors guarantee that "Hal" is a living reality and not an "Arrow Collar" advertisement. And, while shocking, it is only fair to say that, had it been possible at birth to label him Anne or some other such name, rather than Harvey, he would most certainly have won fame posing for Coles Phillips. His soccer career brought this fact to light along with others, one of which was that he could use his head on a soccer ball, if in no other way. But fatal beauty must not be held against any man, even when he uses it in the reckless manner that "Hain has. Now it's rumored that he's roped, tied, and sub- duedg anyway he wears that "speak easy please" expression when Northampton sends its best down to the hops. He's destined to hang or marry, one of the twog so may God be with you, "Hal." Soccer Squad C31 Class Soccer Nurnerals CQJ Log Staff 14, 33: Assistant Athletic Editorf2l: hei- tor-in-Chief C11 Lucky Bag ROLAND PHILLIP KAUFFMAN "KauH'." St. Louis Missouri T,S an ill wind that blows nobody good," so the Navy got the silver lining whengthe dark cloud appeared over St. Louis. Presto, and another salty son of Neptune had passed under the influence of Tecumseh. As is customary in Naval Academies, our hero handles a heavy line while he makes fast alongside some nifty craft and prepares for a tea iight. He dances, too. It's even rumored that the Hop Committee considers him as much of a fixture as they do the other decorations. He's more or less athletically inclined, trots around the track with "Eddie's" cohorts, and caddies on the African links. The former is to prove that a jack rabbit can move and the latter-ah, there's the rub: what about the nervous few minutes when they asked him to produce the cubes, huh? He hits trees, too, but paltry little details like that never weigh heavily on his mind. CLARENCE LEE CONNER ATKESON "Pr1'met," "Atke." Columbia Alabama CLARENCE, come hither!" But he answers to "Alabama," "Kisnic," or "Prime" with equal facility. Academic- ally speaking, Dago is the only terror for this boy. Not many trees have been adorned with the name of Atkeson, but when Dago claims him for her own, he perches upon the upper branches of the bush in solitary grandeur. His intense desire has been to prove to his roommate that navigating a ship on dry land is an utter impossibility, besides being lubberly and hence barred in the best navi- gational practice. One of the memorable days in the career of Clarence is the one during which he leaned his weary frame against the automatic whistle and waited until the skipper invited him to move. That invitation wasn't couched in the cooing terms of the numerous epistles which infest his daily correspondence, either. How about it, Clarence? Wrestling Squad C4, 31 Track Squad 14, 3, 21: Nu- merals 141, N C31 Class Football Numerals C21 Football Squad C11 Buzzard C21 iz ' "Q V Y EDWIN ASHBY TAYLOR "Edd1'e." Richmond Virginia NE Saturday in the summer of 1918 a great flow of smouldering adjectives arose from the ranks of the Plebe Fifth Company. They all came from "Eddie," present for the first time, but nevertheless expressing himself concerning the jazz en- signs, U. S. N. R. F., who had ice water to drink and were all shoving off on a week-end liberty. The great descriptive vocabulary of this man made itself felt from that day forth. When it comes to telling you where to get off, "Eddie" is there. It was a hardship for the "Little Rebel" to make his first cruise on a ship named after the State of Maine. However, The Maine went South and they got along. That old battle-cart still bears the base relief of his form in the planking of her boat deck to mark the spot where "Eddie" made the cruise of 1919. All in all, though, we have but one fault to End with him and that is that he still persists in using that foreign language pe- culiar to Richmond, Va. THOMAS ALDRED "Gadget," "Worm," "Amoeba." Lawrence, Massachusetts HEN Lawrence lost "Gadget" the Navy gained the cleverest little rhino chaser that ever served confinement in the extra duty cells of the Fourth Wing. "Gadget" has never trod the rosy paths of dalliance in this institution. Plebe Year he was a stellar attraction for the embryo ensigns of the Class of '20. His "down east" accent and his powers of impersonation soon had him booked for thirty weeks on the nine-thirty circuit. And then the Duty Officers have been continually worrying him to break the chains which bind him to the weed and the spirit of non-regness which leads him to wear pockets in his trousers. But most serious of all have been his encounters with the shady side of two live. Youngster Year "Gadget" nearly succumbed to the disease "Skinny." "Gadget" is seldom serious except when boning and is never taken seriously by his classmates-which has caused his last name to be buried beneath a hoard of monickers as a tribute to his effervescent personality. "Let's go down and see Ike." Buzzard C25 Extra Duty Squad C4, 3, 2, lj HALST EAD SHAW COVINGTON th , Covey," "Sweetness," "Kitty," HBGHHY-, Laurinburg North Carolina ASH Slinger," Champion Chow hound Q4, 3, 2, ll, Royal Order of the Speed Cone, is "A tar heel born, a tar heel bred, and the pride of his State has gone to his head." The World's Almanac, two greasy home bum- wads, and several patent medicine circulars which he bones faithfully keep this Carolina booster pump supplied with a steady How of Durham. Bryan, the silver-tongued orator, dwindles into a whisper when "Covey" sings the litany of the "Old North Statef' However, he has gifts other than a line of soapbox fireworks. No, girls, that marcel is natural, as is also the oily smile which lubricates the rollers he puts under rivals vieing for feminine regard. Even cats love him! One day in toddled a black, feline Happer purring coyly. "Covey" was kind to the little stranger, fed and petted her. Oh misplaced trust!-Cat- astrophe-"Covey" became "Kitty" to the Regiment. His life's sailing rule? "Never delay a cat." Buzzard Q22 Class Track Numerals C21 Gym Squad QZJ 0 CHRISTOPHERJAMESFITZGERALDJR, "Reg," "Fitz." Riverside Connecticut " ELLOWS, I'm resigningll' This was Plebe Year and the first intimation of "Fitz's" true character. He is fast outgrowing his conscientiousness but still he's a queer combination. "Fellows, I'm reforming!" And this time "Fitz" is an Upperclassman. He reforms at least once a week, but his only real faults are his Irish wit and unquenchable line. His line is gushing! Femmes fall for it! Babies cry for it! "Fitz," better known to the femmes as "Chris," professes to be a Red Mike, but you should have seen him kiss those three dainty young things good-bye in The Grand Central -just judge for yourself! Furthermore, "Fitz" is popular, very pop- ular. Think of a dozen Plebes rushing madly to his room after inspection and each urging him to accept a clean collar as a gift! All in all, "Fitz" is right there-99-44'100 per cent, and fully worthy of commanding the Irish Navy-both ships of it. Buzzard CZD l 1.5 ROY RAYMOND DARRON 'KDave," "Railroad," Rochester New York NE cold wintry night an accident happened in up-State New York and "Dave," the chief hound of "Devil Dog Den," was let loose to deal death, dare- deviltry, and destruction upon the unsus- pecting population of a peaceful democracy. After a quick survey of the situation "Dave" girded his diaper about his loins and began to toddle about with a seagoing roll. Im- mediately he enlisted such seagoing ex- pressions as "up you come, Da-Da"--"all those who have not done sol'-"lay aft the second division, house the quarter deck awning," etc. "Dave" foresaw that the Navy was to be his destiny and he realized that one must begin early and work fast to succeed in Crabtown. Those who speak the lan- guage know well that his duty has been done and that the four years have not been lived in vain. l HOWARD BOLES HUTCHINSON "Hutch," Portland Oregon IND reader, meet "Hutch," far-famed exponent of the wicked line. He's as smooth as the icy slopes of Mt. Hood and rumor hath it that it was from the top of this noble hill that "Hutch" first took his very broad view of life. Boles has a superior taste for literature. Perhaps we should say he has an appetite for it. Blindfold him, place him among the volumes of Newton and Einstein, and he'll soon emerge with a pile of books that'll put Ibanez and Snappy Stories to shame. "Hutch" is also a connoisseur and collector of foo-foo and his supply of Mary Garden, jasmine, and Quelques Fleurs would rival the varieties of our leading purveyors. Like Caesar, Howard is ambitiousfalong cer- tain linesj and it's generally rumored that he has signed "Holy Joe's" appointment book for graduation day, which may explain the fact that he is often heard to mutter in his sleep "She's coming back!" Congratulations, "Hutch." Buzzard C21 ROBERT PAUL MCDONALD "Mac," "Nugie." Ogdensburg New York HEN little "Mac" was seventeen he left his boyhood acres and rolled away via gazoline, lured by the call of breakers. Thus little "Mac" did emigrate, from out the local sticks, to follow fortune and his fate inside old Bancroft's "bricks." This long, tall lad from New York State at once became well known by virtue of his six feet eight, or thereabouts, of bone, and solid muscle padded thick about his manly chest are evidence he's turned the trick and stands out with the best of these, the boys of '22 who graduate today and don their suits of gold and blue, and sail off down the Bay! So, overlooking his few flaws-for most of us have more-we wish him luck what'er he draws when he shoves off from shore. But "Mac," old boy, just take some tips, from us who know the way, and steer well clear of those ruby lips that lead young men astray. Buzzard 12, Class Basketball Numerals C3, 21 Class Football Numerals Q21 Y ef . L BERNARD EDWARD MANSEAU ' 'Bennief' Lead South Dakota TILL water runs deep," is "Benny's" nature in a nutshell. Take our word for it, reader, when you sit down in a poker game opposite this Frenchman from the Black Hills of the Dakotas you had better drop out when in doubt. From the inscrut- able mask he puts over his countenance you can never tell whether he has live aces or the deuce of spades. "Benny" has no taste for literature, in fact, the Nautical Almanac is the first book he ever read from cover to cover, but don't think he's wooden: Noi he stars consistently in all subjects but Grease. Unfortunately, the D. O's seem to get the evidence on him, as a result of which "Benny" is well acquainted with the rural scenery of Anne Arundel County. But walking hasn't stopped his smoking, even if it has stopped his buying. He still seeks the fickle tendency and ever will. Star C31 President U. S. N. A. P. C. MICHAEL JOSEPH MALANAPHY "Mike," "Mal," "Ii-ish." Cresco Iowa HIS original son of the sod hails from the bi-farm country out in "Ioway," and we wonder how he got that Fifth Avenoo accent and walk while following the plow. "Mike" shakes a mean foot in the square circle, and though he would never admit it, in the gentler environs of the ballroom, also. In his Academic voyage he has met occa- sional storms but he has weathered them all and has given a wide berth to all the rocks and shoals. "Miken is the kind of fellow who will tell you when he doesn't agree with you, and he is liable to swear Cinwardlyj if he drops the chinaware in a tea-light, but ordinarily he is quite even tempered. As he's a moral Colossus he usually camouilages his strength with a quiet reserve. Although more or less sensible, "Mike" shows a keen appreciation of both art and artists. Ask him about that painting of the New Mexico or those piquant cinema stars who enchanted him in Los Angeles. "Ce jour il fait beau." l RUDOLF LINCOLN JOHNSON "Rudy," "Swede," "Scan," "Lud1'e." Crookston Minnesota ' E BANE 'Swede' from Minnesota." A devoted follower of Sandow, "Rudy" is a "horrible" example of "what dumb- bells can do for me,', having early acquired a charley horse in the region of the neck which played havoc with his scholastic ambitions. "Rudolf" is no botanist but he is, neverthe- less, conversant with several varieties of trees from intimate contact. "Swede" has a failing for the beautiful Cwomenj, and his is an artistic temperament which delights in the display of the gorgeous and the pompous. Like a moth heis attracted to the bright lights of the city and, whenever opportunity offers, he strikes off for Little Old New York. There you may expect to find him at some of those ultra-exclusive places, with unwritten histories, down in Greenwich Village, where Ziegfeld's best and stars of other constellations are wont to frolic. If there be poetry in grace, form, and movement, give me all poetryg no prose, says he. "On with the dance!" , -f Q Boxing Squad CS, 2, U Buzzard C21 Class Gym Numerals C22 Track Squad f4D WARREN KENNETH BERNER CLARENCE LEON ATKINSON, JR. "Savvy," l'Warnie,,' "Tarzan," . HPefef,, "TiSfef," ulfee-U l . Savanna Illinois Detroit Mlchlgan S A PLEBE, "Savvy" had a hard time convincing us that Savanna is in Illinois and not in Georgia, but the way he acts on the river has finally convinced us that "Tarzan" and the Mississippi are old pals. He early showed a tendency for handling an oar by implanting himself in Glendon's Squad of huskiesg from which gang he has never yet been routed. Plebe Year, "Tarzan" was content with juggling bars and books, in fact, we have it straight that he and Nat Bowdich claim the same home town. Be that as it may, Youngster Year brought hops, and he's never been the same since. By Second Class Year he had garnered a Wahoo bird and was able to go crabbing live days a week. Said bird seemed most happily perched on our hero's arm during many months, but with March came the migrating season and with it, the irresistible call of the wild, which the oiseau heard and answered nevermore to return, we fear. PERF ECTLY tame, true-to-form Plebe, "Pete" had only two claims to fame his iirst year. They were his fiendish delight in freezing out the corridor with "fresh air" each morning, and his notorious work as table bugler during some three hundred meals. The first brought many a socialC?D call from more or less unwelcome visitors, and the second, gentle showers of bread crusts, orange peels, fried eggs, etc.,in great profusion. Never too savvy at the best, our hero became the hapless victim of a vicious struggle between Youngster Skinny and murmurings of the heart, due to the untimely discovery of an O. A. O. However, with hard labor and concentration previously undreamed of, he defeated the attempt to end his Naval career. The effect of Honolulu moonlight was to make "Pete" a rather passive dragger Second Class Year. However, his tendencies led him more to non-reg excursions, until Fate played him into the D. O's hands with a most decided 50 D. jolt. Buzzard C21 Crew Squad C4, 3, 25 9 O6 Class Gym Q21 WILLIAM FUNSTEN JENNINGS "Bill," "Bones," "Wi1Ium," "Bolshevik" Nampa Idaho OU SAID you wanted a description of the bird that's dragging you blind next week. Whew! That's a difficult undertaking. His name is, at times, "Bolshevik," "Rameses," "Bones," and most of all "Willum," and when I'm riled I can add a few more. Like Cassius, "he hath a lean and hungry lookf' so I advise you not to take him out to chow, and let me further caution you against believ- ing him, and particularly his yarn about the Commander who told him to "take charge." "Willum" came to us from Nampa, and brought with him a crab-like, sidewise way of dancing-quite unique. Dragging blind is "Willum's" forte. He's a lucky gadget, too, when dragging for himself-but Allah help the misguided optimist that drags for him. Fear not, fair "Winks,', you'll be well entertained. "Willum's" line takes well the iirst three times you hear it. As ever, DUTCH. P.S. Ask him to sing "Let go the jib halliardsf' GEORGE WILLIAM BAUERNSCHMIDT "Dutch," "Square" Baltimore Maryland EORGE'S presence among us screams to the world at large that a man can go through this place without having his spirit broken. His Plattsburg training and his 300 K. W. voice got him a job as Plebe three striper as well as a grease with the Executive Department which a frenching pap and two years of tireless effort on the part of his roommates have been unable to shake. George became engaged to six women on Youngster Leave and four of them showed up at the same dinner party one evening. George saved one from the wreck. Each year at Easter time he begins to evince symptoms of rhino which vary with the distance of the U. S. S. Henderson from Crabtown. The attack directs itself against the Marine Corps in general and towards their aviators in Haiti in particular. The announcement of early graduation and the booking of double passage to Bermuda happened simultaneously to George. There's a reason! Rifle Team C41 Buzzard Q21 f Company Representative f4, 3, 2, U Buzzard C21 Track Squad C3, 21, NA C23 E CARLISLE HARRY THOMPSON "Tommy," "McSweeney," "Gamma" Parkersburg West Virginia ERRIBLE Tommy," bred of hardy mountain stock, began a tumultuous career at the early age of two by kicking the slats out of his cradle and yelling, "I want a fight!" Since then he has been kicking the slats out of everybody who crossed his path. He packs a mean punch and has a quick return motion not described in the Steam books. Really very quiet and unassuming, these very qualities have often led men to take advantage of his good nature and forced "Tommy" to give illustrated instructions in astronomy, accompanied by the tweet! tweet! of the birdies in the tree tops. Love's light first broke the peace of "Tom- my's" mind at the beginning of Second Class Year. Since then he has burned a hot trail between here and our national capital, in an effort to keep his heart and body in the same place, until, having made the trip so often, he has almost convinced himself that Wash- ington is inside the Academic Limits. Class Boxing Q21 CC THOMAS DWIGHT WILSON HT. D." Hope Arkansas D." TOOK his iirst sun-sight from the 0 bow of his cradle in that thriving metro- polis-Hope-three thousand people and two movie shows. His early life was filled with heartbreaking and football. "Great oaks owe half their greatness to the scathing tempest's power." The Aca- demics have proved a hurricane for "T. D." but he has grown steadily stronger each year. Still, if you care for a friend who plays the sob stuff and can sing "The Undertakers' Reverie" well, steer clear of Dwight. He simply cannot extract conversational material from this misfortunes. He's a Gibraltar of Will Power and a mean hand with the women when he cares to be, but just now he's seek- ing blue roses for a little Southern Vision. "Have you heard the one about-?" "Say, 'T. D.', howls it to knock off being ticklish?" Probation 13, 2D LEO PETER PAWLIKOWSKI "Polly," "Le," "Turk," Anita Pennsylvania EO'S naval career was ushered in amidst a great din and crash of crockery. During the days which followed he soon learned, to his regret, that certain parts of Maryland fail to possess the charm of his native Pennsylvania. Studies never bothered him much, he just naturally slid by them. Youngster Skinny was but another mile- stone in his young life. Long before entering the Ordnance classrooms 4'Polly" was known as one of the foremost artillerists of the inter- class diamond, in fact, ordnance experts might profit by noting Leo's methods of obtaining long trajectories. His most no- table record, however, was achieved in choice and chance, the Math Department having succeeded in giving him the complete master- ing of the scientific principles involved in the game of African Dominoes. , Long imperious to the wiles of the femmes, Second Class Cruise and Seattle proved too much for the warm heart of the susceptible Leo, who backwardly admits, "I satisfy. just enough Turkish." f" Q' f class Baseball qs 21 ARMAND JAMES ROBERTSON A "Robbie," "Musty." Washington District of Columbia 'NRIEND "ALM: Well, "Al", I take pen in hand to tell you about this bird "Robbie" from Wash., that kicked out "Pudd'nhead" Wilson's teeth while standing on his gonk Plebe Year and they had to raise our hosp. fund to 2Oc. per, so's they'd have enough to patch him up again. He gets real hard after that and goes out for the ring game and makes the table 2 class year after hard work and pulling a Mac Swiney what made that original title holder look like a gluten, or you know what I mean "Al," When he comes back from leave they's more than one U. S. mail clerk finds out that Crabtown mail don't take foreign postage and every bath night at 15 G. M. T. I rolls over and pipes "Robert- son's at the hop, sir." He's one of these tempermental savvy ducks what comes back from P-work and croaks about only making a 30 and when the quotations are larnped pulls down a figger the same as most femmes wished they was around the waist, you know him, "Al." Your pal, Jack. Boxing Squad C21 Q ' -. ...si CARL RANSLOW BROWN RAYMOND HODGES TUTT LE "Ike," "Skipper," "Tut," "TootuI." St. Albans Vermont Montpelier Vermont ff KE" IS a Green Mountain boy who up- " KIP," the mighty son of the Green holds the best traditions of that State as he has a highly developed taste for maple sugar and other products in which the Canucks in that part of the country traffic. In enumerating his many claims to fame we must not fail to mention his great fondness for athletics Cfrom the side-linesjg lighted cigarettes in his hip pocket Cthat hip pocket is very useful to "Bobby"Jg Watermelons and Russian dancers. "Ike" is pretty fast and one day he was fined fifty bucks for speeding while chasing some galloping dominoes. His favorite method of preparing for Juice exams is an hour or two of quiet study-of French -just before the exam. He says it takes his mind off the coming struggle. "Ike" has considerable artistic talent but we are forced to admit that it has been wasted on cuffs and the blackboards in the confinement rooms. K vfgffrd W, 3 ,if . if! Mountains! The pride of Ethan Allen! Small, did you say? Yes, but oh what a rumpus he makes! When he appears, it is a sign to remove all wrist watches, don shin guards and headgear-for there is sure to be a rough-house. "Skipper's" one ambition has been to grow. He has been section leader of the Growing Squad for the last two years, but in spite of all "Doc" Thyroid's efforts, "Skip"is still one of the runts. When it comes to the Mexican Sport, "Skipper" rates Admiral. Get him to tell you about going to Canada sometime, and see if he doesn't end up with, "Vive le Cana- da." He also has a long and pitiful tale about one Army-Navy game when he had to sleep with his overcoat on to keep from freezing. Growing Squad C3, 2, ll D i L 5 . i x f 1 y. I 1 Rss: 1, I ........ ,alarm '- - GEORGE DUDLEY COOPER cccoopjn uDud.n Passaic New Jersey ASSAIC was thoroughly renovated and dry-cleaned by Billy Sunday and prohibi- tion about the time George made his debut hereabouts. Perhaps that explains why he was mentioned but once in connection with frenching and never for any other of the abundant class A's. His very good academic record and his carload of real friends prove many times over that, though not a star man, he's a steady plugger all the way through. "Dud's" greatest pastime is sailing. On any decent day with a fair wind you'll see him on the broad expanse before Crabtown in one of the Academy's half-raters or C- barges. The old boy is no Red Mike either. He bursts forth rather spontaneously every now and then with the entire makeup of a full- fledged snake and teahound. FREDERIC DAVID FOSTER "Red," "Fest1's." Belleville New Jersey T'S TYPICAL of "Red" that from the minute the Fleet anchored in the roads in the late summer of 1918 he was hardly able to wait until the end of Leave for the Upper- classmen to come back so he could show them a good time. When they did come back he had an eventful and interesting Plebe Year, for "Red" did more running of Midshipmen as a Plebe than he has since, which is saying something. A certain D. O. received the surprise of his life when he called "Red" down to put in a requisition for stripes. Besides the Radiator hound he expected, a stellar Mexican athlete with a mean line stood before him. No wonder "Red" can talk them all out of seeing ashes and smelling smoke. "Red's" tinkling mandolin has caused sleepless nights for more than one poor Mid over the band room, but when the show is given, we just naturally have to forgive him. On the cruise, a skag in the lee side of his face, he can make the wild waves homesick. "What's the Steam? Only sixteen pages of Thermo? Fruit! Tell the D. O. I'm down in The Log office." Masqueradersl C22 'Mandolin Club C4, 3, 2, lj I U Log C4, 3, 2, lj Masqueraders 14, 3, 2, 11 Lucky Bag FERDINAND CHATARD DUGAN, JR. "Red," "FetcIy," "Ferd." Catonsville Maryland EVERAL years ago a Baltimore Oriole, with a Cardinal's plumage, horned into a well-known flock of sea-gulls with rather unusual results. He soon became initiated but not without a few incidents worthy of mention. Among other things, it's said that one day at cutter drill when ordered to "Let go," he did-of the boat-hook, not the dock, losing the former in the river. At another time he endeavored to brush the fuzz from his new Plebe suit with a safety razor, and all would have been ripping had he not cut a long gash in the middle of the back. Next came the mange cure episode, but that is too heartrending to relate. "Ferd" played the role of a Red Mike fairly successfully for three yearsg but at last, sad to say, he showed signs of weakening. BRADFORD BARTLETT "Bi-ad." "Bart," "Kid," "B, B." Detroit Michigan HIS youthful prodigy was born right here inside the "Great Wall." Yep! a seafarer from the start with the jump on us all. Ask any of the D. O.'s if he ever snow- balled them when they were Mids. All went well Plebe Year until "Arty" Doyle failed to catch him as he fell backwardsg and the boys found out that "Dad" wrote the Steam Bookg not to mention that one of the famous D. O.'s was his cousin. "Brad" is a dyed-in-the-wool fusser and there is nothing he likes better than tripping the light fan- tastic-unless it be eating. In this latter art he is equalled by few and excelled by none. Second Class Year saw the little bird on "Brad's" arm. During the summer he went up to Camp Perry and in the pistol matches showed the gang that "Bill" Hart was only a beginner. fl"Vll?v iw' --.- if .l Masqueraders C3, 213 Sil- Rifle Team C4, 3, 213 NA QSD H F., h 'l u p C, 7 M X - 2 Y, Ver Masked N Expert Pistol and Rifleman Y , ' ' 'l'i ' .f y ,gg5,.,gi,,J Class Handball 635 NationalRifleMatches,1921 A i f'1'1't'Q 'Q ,, ' Ti:a,,.f:, f L 'Ski Class Water Polo C21 Buzzard f2j Q .- C-v X Musical Clubs cz, 15 f Al, K' ,J nlffg Y' 'wi f . .3 A X . . A ' ' - iiilifia Q' 'f 4 - i 5' 'sf ax N. -- i Q Mitsui I 4 gcpicqg - A V .f g"',r:'g If r gil p :.,,'-. .. 'irffa , 112' at F' 'HI HAROLD FREDERICK PULLEN " Squire." Hackensack New Jersey F." IS ayoung man of wide experience Cin , Hobokenj and cosmopolitan instincts, being of New England birth, up-State CNew Yorkj breeding, college training, and New Jersey tastes. In spite of Puritanical begin- nings, he makes no claim of being a heavy- weight. In fact, the "Squire" is a thorough- going exponent of frivolity, and a master of all the social graces which are so essential in the career of a naval officer or a ward politi- cian. As a man is known by his habits, we must mention his perennial claim to a place on the Track Training Table and the Sub Squad, and his penchant for dragging bricks without knowing it. With the ladies, he has been by turns blase, romantic, indiscriminate, and in love. His chief claim to fame is his horse- shoe luck, which allowed him to stay in Honolulu, Second Class Cruise, a month after the fleet had left. He has never been the same dear boy since! ,1 A Class Crest Committee Record Buzzard 12, Track Squad C4, 3, 22: N C21 Star CZJ Academy High Jump i ALONZO LEWIS TYLER "AI," "Ty," "Lotenzo." Auburn Nebraska AS THAT formation? What do we have this period? What's the uniform?" And if you told him it was cuffs and eyeshades, "Al" would undoubtedly bust out in that outfit. Absent-minded? Say, such things as slipsticks in Dago class and Bullard Volume I in Steam are everyday occurrences with "All" There is just one thing that never slips the mind of this lad from the Cornhusker State-his daily to the O. A. O. Remark- able how that line of his holds out, but it must be a wazz, for it surely did drag down a forty. And caulk! Now you're talking to "Al" in his native tongue. Being endowed with a smattering of savviness, "Al,' breaks out the old caulkin' mat during the Anns and Semi-anns and puts in several hours' extra duty pulling sat in that gentle art. It's a fact that "Al" is as full of sleep as a barber's cat, which happy trait makes him easy to get along with-when he's asleep. Class Riiie N umerals C25 i 1.3 X ADOLPH ERNEST BECKER, JR. ALDEN REAM SANBORN "Ernie," "Crown Prince," "Gravy," "Zeke," "Cozy," "S-andy." Asbury Park New Jersey .lCffefS0U Wisconsin E ADMITS two things-he's savvy and H ELL, YOU SCC, WS this Way, when I WGS he's a real Red Mike. He perched on a tree just once during his Plebe Year, and the shock was so great that he decided it was necessary to swear off women. Have to hand it to him-he did. Don't worry, though, 'cause the time will come when the thrills of Juice and Nav will fade-then, say it with flowers. His main reason for coming to the Academy was his love for water. He has always looked forward to making the cruises and has got to be quite a seafaring man. Even in the Academy he managed to keep on the Sub Squad for four years, just to be near the water. Mexican athletics seemed to be "Ernie's" favorite sport and he was ever present at all meetings of the Radiator Club and the Soviet. "I always get my gravy Hrstf' up at Wisconsin we used to-," and so on, ad inlinitum, until we wondered what "Zeke" really thought when he finally left dear old Jefferson and came to the United States. But from the first our Alden took a liking to sea-water a la Severn and, not being content with three months' cruising during the summer, he is a constant attendant on "Dick's" all-the-way-by-water personally con- ducted trips to Round Bay and return. "Yessir, we rowed fourteen miles tonight and then beat the second varsity over the Henley in three seconds better than the record!" Rumor has it that "Zeke" coaled ship once on Youngster Cruise, but, knowing him as we do, we expect that it was in St. Thomas. It is also whispered among those of the inner circle that he and "Jo" got to be quite chummy after their joint sprees to le Bal Boulanger and the Follies Bergere in Paris. Buzzard C21 Crew l4, 3, 2, UZ N Five ,, Sub Squad C4, 3, 21 OlCr0ssedCOars N b 5 I Iv.,-f 2 j ympic rew, um er ,Q I V ' 'fi A Football Squad C4, 3, 2, U A 1 l Ep .if ,-7' 3 Buzzard Q22 NA qs, 294 N +413 l EDWARD RICHARD FRAWLEY --Thug," ffzffogy' HF. s.," HW. P." Fulton New York RAWLEY burst into the Academy from that little-known country-Up-State New York. Plebe Year had not advanced far, though, before he had acquired his widely recognized nickname, "Thug" Not that he was pugilistically inclined-not especially- but because of his general appearance, for he's always had the idea that all that was necessary was to look hard at a person and resistance would fade away. This same gentle look, aided and abetted by athletic ability, doomed him to snakehood whether he would or no. Content with his lot, however, he falls often, but, before the week has passed, he's once more acquired his precious liberty. "Thug" is a man of vast experience, who is always willing to give it to the less fortu- nate, for he went to the Olympics where he had his first experience seeing Europe. If "Thug's" line is to be trusted Cand he rarely deviates very widely in telling his talesl Europe must be one happy hunting ground. Three-Crossed Oarsg N Two-Crossed Oars Olympic Squad N if C17 Boxing Squad C21 Football Squad C3, 2, U: RUSSELL JOHN EHLE "Sonny," "Ginger." Fort Plain New York ORT PLAIN, N. Y., sent us "Ginger," and "Ginger" he still is. He made a bad break at the very beginning of his sea- going career-he went to the Barracks. "R, J." is a Red Mike in the Academy but isn't it a shame there are only two mail deliveries a day! "Sonny" has made an enviable record during his stay with us, having specialized in gymnasium stunts and submarining. He was forced to retire from these activities, however, when "Bully" became enthusiastic, made plans to give his regulars a little fall training, and asked them to come back early from Leave. He couldn't see this at. all, and when he did come back he found his teammates so far advanced that he couldn't keep up the pace and had to resign. He spends all of his time now framing up the final touches for June Week. Ask him about it. Crew C4, 3, 2, U3 NA Buzzard C25 i , W 'vwswii EATON ALEXANDER BOOTHE "Boots," Newark Ohio ATON came into his own on his First Class Cruise to Norway. The concrete- mixer he met up with while in the Land of the Midnight Sun, though not exactly a Harrison Fisher product, made up for her other deficiencies by an excess of beef and brawn. Our hero tried to uphold the noblest traditions but the style of wrestling was new and he departed with several fractured ribs. He has degenerated morally during the past summer due to the insidious influence of Ike Brown's company on various and sundry liberties in Lisbon. He goes on record as being the only man that can under- stand Ike's French as spoken with the Scotch accent. Possessed with the faculty of turn- ing out on Monday morning with the firm conviction that the Universe is all wrong, he usually finds solace in singing the blues with "Nap" Higgins. "Yes, jawn, this is Monday all day. Gittem back, Plebes." President Monorail Club 3 g n -'L-X . 'fs F" ' i , 1 xg? f IW, i 'Wx L. . CHARLES HUGO MOMM "Chaz," "C, H." New London Connecticut ARLY in his meteoric career "Charlie" became famous as a "dragging Plebe," only a well-timed trip to the hospital saving him from standing beneath a capsized bucket. Since then he has, from time to time, com- mitted like acts which have brought him similar notoriety, for, above all, "Charlie" is original. Work and he have ever been strangers but, while successful in fooling the profs, he has been but a babe in the hands of the D. Ofs and duty-struck Upperclassmen who failed to realize that, but for delayed appreciation of "Momm's" sterling qualities by the members of Congress, he would have been a prime member of Twenty-One. His early attempts to break into the local Four Hundred were accompanied by sundry errors in finding 4.0's. He made several bad mistakes, yet to this day he refuses to admit the folly of his ways-but what's the use of being Dutch if y' can't be Hatfooted and stubborn? Mandolin Club C2, 11 Class Football C31 Boxing Squad C3, 2, lj jOHN MARTIN HIGGINS 'ljawnf' "Nap," "King," "StaIwa1-t." Madison Wisconsin AN YOU imagine a man so doggone anxious to get into the Navy that he would arrive here from the wilds of Wisconsin a month ahead of time? Well, "jawn" hates to admit it but it's a fact, so look him over-the only one in captivity. Wisconsin may be proud of her stalwart sons but why does she always wish them on us? As a vamp "jawn" is tres chic--wonder what will happen, though, when his cross-country walker from Tent City shows up. ' The smile on that noble Visage weathers the stormiest of Dago professors and "The man who always smilesn fools 'em into good marks sometimes. Youngster Year "jawn" was a clamdiggerg later he wielded a wicked oar and a wickeder pen fjudging from the rogues' gallery on his locker doorj. The folks from the sticks think "jawn's" a peach- arino but let me state "It ain't so" for he always manages to carry things to the proper climax. CHARLES JoHN CATER K'RUHf,,, gKK3fe,,, HC. J.H Anniston Alabama NNISTON Presbyterian College turned him loose on Marion Institute, that American Eton shoved him on to the Navy, and so far the latter organization has been unable to pass the buck-possibly because he's a first class oil burner, and oil burners are undoubtedly the thing in naval circles today. Anyway "C. j." stuck, and not without results, for he possesses an rNt, which to the uninitiated might mean anything from "Right Noble Toddler" to "Royal Navy of Trinidad," although to those that speak the language it shows that he handles a Wicked rifle. After living several years in Alabam', "Kate" is quite naturally in love, for which no one blames him except that's he's reason- ably intelligent and is thoroughly acquainted with the latest divorce statistics. Still, if he insists on getting married, let us pity rather than censure, and remember only his good points as a Midshipman-an excellent shot with any kind of a weapon and a holder of the rNt. n -. B : Class Football C33 Crew Squad CZD, NA QQJ Rifle Squad Q4, 3, 2, lj, rNt Monorail Club CU Class Swimming C21 C4, 37 CHARLES JOHN MCWHINNIE "Mac," "Cowboy," "Briggs," "MacSWeer1y." Douglas Wyoming WO SHOTS rang out on the still night of the plain and two more redskins bit the dust while their souls departed to the Happy Hunting Grounds. From behind a sagebrush 'Two-gun Mac' lurched into view, armed to the teeth, and with that look on his face that indicates a hard man." So run the tales that our friend "Briggs" tells to a group of delighted listeners. Some- times there was even enough interest to arouse the cowboy to show his skill with the lariat. Whatever induced this hombre, who was born in the country where the sheepherders stand their mid-watches under the still star light, to come to the school for Pampered Pets is beyond the scope of this work, but old "Whitey" is still on the job and his ship will never go on the rocks. "MacSweeny, when have you eight?" JAMES MERLE ROSS "Bossy,," "Betsy," "jimmy Merle." Xenia Ohio NE DAY in June, back in 1918, there passed through the Maryland Avenue portals of the Naval Academy clad in the dull garb of the civilian one Ross, "R-o- double-s, sir: from Xenia, Ohio, X-e-n-i-a, sir." At least that was "Bossy's" version of it when questioned by the powers Cnamely the Upperclassmenj who ruled in those bygone days. As a Plebe, Ross was a feature daily looked forward to by the men who felt it their duty to guide the erring footsteps of the Fourth Classmen into the paths of rates and regulations. And beyond any question of a doubt he scored his greatest success in this field. It was here he learned the principles of higher mathematics, all about asymptotes and infinity, as well as the necessary knowl- edge for testing the strength of certain materials, namely broomsg however, it is not to be inferred that he was ratey or wooden, but, speaking in the vernacular, he got by, and he got by strong. 'FL 318 I. NEIL YELVERTON "Mickey," "Thug" Bay Springs Mississippi ARLY IN June, 1918, "Mickey" first set foot on Maryland soil-aspiring to be a Midshipman. By the end of Plebe Summer he had shaken the cottonseed from his hair but his good tongue still maintained that quality of speech distinctive of the South. During the first month of Ac Year some Upperclassmen fired the usual question at "Mickey," "What're y' out for, Mister?" With the choice of many sports, "Thug" chose, "Wrestling, sir." Now, "Mickey" didn't know, at that time, the toe hold from the head scissors but he's learned since- until now he's a real wrestler, ready to meet allcomers. Late Youngster Year he appeared con- spicious through the absence of one of his front teeth due to a friendly game of lacrosse -a calamity to a man possessed of a smile that ordinarily reaches from ear to ear. Why, the merriment of his laugh then would even bring a chuckle from a brig-rat bound for extra instruction on a Saturday night during Segregation. 1 . . , ' Wrestling Squad C4, 3, 21g Mandolin Club C4, 3, 2, lj . ,4 I NA C3, 25 X Class Lacrosse Numerals C31 'Mi V 'ii Buzzard C21 . f-if 'S 'E , r ji w. ' 3-mn ,, r , if ,f A -fir' WILL IAM HENRY CREW "Pheeziks," "Bi1I." Evanston Illinois ' ILL" started his business career as a partner of the Pegg 85 Crew Coffee Co., in the Windy City, but soon departed from his wanderings as a Java salesman to risk his neck on the briny deep. Though not a ladies' man, he always has a batting average high among the femmes and his line is the enemy of many of the tea fighters of the first magnitude-but there's a reason, for "Bill's,' home adjoins one of Northwestern's Sorority houses. "Bill's" favorite pastime during the winter afternoons, when members of the Radiator Club were keeping their radiators warm, was to heave some of our 135-pound white hopes around on the mat, and he's no slouch at it either. "Eniin," he's quite a model young man for a Midshipman-the kind of a fellow we want people to think we all are-only we all can't camouflage so well. l HAROLD DAVIES BAKER "Bake." Baltimore Maryland VERYONE, friend and foe alike, agrees that Baltimore must feel proud of her native son. Why, even by Harold's own admission, he's quite a boy, and is a "soi- disantl' authority on everything. And argu- mentative! Whoever has seen him during the heat of a disputation with one of the Soviet must concede the statement-"Mathematical Joe," with all his knowledge of the theory of limits, could not hold a candle to the prodig- ious marcelled Adonis of the old Sixteenth Company. Steam profs, especially, are susceptible to his powers of argumentation, that is, with a few exceptions like Puddle Ball. "Bake's" activities at the Academy have been many. Remember Plebe Year how he kept us wooden ones off the Steam bushes by giving us the full benefit of his earlier railroad training? That was just a begin- ning, and now-well, who doesn't know of the one and only "H, D.?" Class Supper Committee Business Manager Reef Points Buzzard f2J Company Representative Baseball Squad C35 14, 3, 2, D 45 Class Baseball Q21 Buzzard 12, 4 Ring Committee ARTHUR WALKER BRYAN "Art," "Thug" Baltimore Maryland HAKE him, boys. Do you hear those oyster shells rattle? True son of the East- ern Shore and seagoing-say, his Uncle Jimmy escaped from the British by rowing all night in an open boat even though it was tied to a dock the whole time. Youngster Year the bold youth sallied forth in search of adventure. Indeed, he came, he saw, he fell, and is still falling with no bottom at six. Since then, Washington N. J., has totally eclipsed Baltimore and the Eastern Shore in his eyes. Just send him a Plebe from any part of New Jersey and see if that's not right. "Smitty" nicknamed him "Thug" and, judg- ing from the caricature above, he should have upheld that title with "Spike" Webb. But he wrote too many letters, which shows the feminine influence. He has lost his Plebe Summer two-striper brace and seagoing roll and has developed what Calipers called a debutante slouch. l DELBERT STROTHER CORNWELL ' ' Corn ie . ' ' Philippi West Virginia AS ANYONE seen how the war is com- ing on in West Virginia? They tell me they shot a few near home yesterday. Oh! believe me, brother, that's God's own coun- try!" It usually starts out about like that, while it ends with a "Let's catch." In the meantime, however, he has told you all about the lessons in Juice, Steam, and Ordnance, despite the fact that he hasn't cracked a book. How does he do it? We don't know but if he would worry about something just once, to see what it felt like, he would prob- ably star??? Early Plebe Year, "Lenine" qualified for the Navy Demo Team. Since then he has been a consistently high scoring member, his bogy being one hundred and ninety over a nine months' course. Some may have done better but few did it without playing the last month with the Supe and losing out: probation up and three reasons to go. H. RAYMOND ZAYOTTI "Ray," "Rig," "Zig," Fall River Massachusetts HADES of Paderewski! Our acquaint- ance with Raymond was begun early in Plebe Summer When, going to Mem Hall, we came upon him, surrounded by an admir- ing mob of music lovers, teasing jazzy melodies out of the old Steinway. Naturally, when you read "F all River, Mass," you look under "Honors" to find "Star f4, 3, 2, lj," but in this case it is not so. Nevertheless, "Zigl' is a hard and earnest worker, and has stood well up toward the top. That cheerful grin has made many friends for him and a liberty with him is sure to be an interesting one. fWe remember several in 'Friscoj Though not a confirmed fusser, "Ray" is not entirely without talent in this line, and it is a fact that at least six of the fair sex have caused him violent heart throbs and anxious anticipations of long delayed letters. V F W- ' if Us H 1.323 T , rn- O' A ,, ,, N5 i ...., ...,.... . i . -A ' Soviet 429 Buzzard Q25 is, N-. 13, X L F' X V 'L g T ' if is-. ff i i X X 1 i f ' i X 1 'g if ,D A . I , . 1 f if ,ff J T f ' XJ A ' I --Fix . A , I WILLIAM BAYNARD WHALEY MALCOLM MORRIS GOSSETT "Fish," "Mike." Charleston South Carolina N EIGHTEEN hundred and ninety-nine was born this stalwart youth of the fluent line. "Fish', is one of the prize products of Charleston, and has all the boys bribed not to reveal his past. But his actions in our midst have proved that his future will be full of thrills. He is always on hand with a glad word and cheery smile when the gang is assembled for the ancient and honorable sport of slinging Captain Billy's favorite fruit. Ask him if he saw the Camels or the Bachanalle in Mecca and he begins to frame an alibi. His snaking percentage is just about zero but, girls, there are wonderful and untried depths to his nature awaiting the awakening touch. The "Angler" is not unnecessarily studious, but when the velvet gets low few can come through as he does with the real work. '4 ,f 1 39" as 322 Hopkinsville Kentucky IKE" HAILS from the land of the blue grass and good moonshine-so he says. "Small in stature but large in mind." When it comes to telling good stories, he keeps us all on edge for the next one. Seeing him in action one gets the idea that his sole excuse for being is to tell a better one than the last fellow. Thanks to him, we always have something to laugh about when times are dull. He is always strong for a big time and never neglects the women. However, he has his serious side, when the wrong side of a two-five draws near he puts out the neces- sary ergs and comes through with Hying colors. Here's to you, "Mike," may the bull always pull you through. A kick of the foot, A look so bold, He opens his mouth And another one's told. CHARLES ANDERSON DODGE " Chas." South Pasadena California R. DODGE, you are from-eh yes, California. I remember having seen your name in print. You are the handsome young son of South Pasadena who entertained the King of the Belgians in your room. Now wasn't this the second time you hobnobbed with royalty, for in New York you repeatedly said, 'As the Kaiser would say, Hoch!' What, you will make no statement? Very well, are you regulation, Mr Dodge?" "Reg-say, didn't I get letters from the Admiral commenting on my behavior?" "As to athletics-" "Oh, I'm an 'athalete' all right. Radiator Club two years, Weak Squad one, Sub Squad one, and NA in track." "And academically-" "Well, I always had over a two-five except in Dago. But why study Dago in a 'mili- taire institush'?', "About the Old Kaiser-" "Forget it. Come on, we will play put and take. You put, I'll take." N G HENRY PARKE NEEDHAM "Pete," "Hank," HH. P." Los Angeles California ENTLEMEN, we ask you, does he look like a savoir? Well, it is hard to tell now that they don't put stars on their collars but "Pete" surely held down his end as one of the savviest and laziest men in the Six- teenth Company, incidentally proving that the way to prepare for exams is to take a rest cure. Not much given to athletics he early became a charter member of the Radiator Club as well as famous for his interest in the winter sports that made Bergen famous. A con- firmed Red Mike during Youngster Year he seldom broke forth at the week-end work- outs in the Gym, but finally backslid during Christmas Leave and lost a miniature in Baltimore. And that's not all! Track NA 13, 21 Buzzard CQJ Star C32 JAMES REID JOHNSON, JR. "Reid1'e," "He-rpy," "Benny," "Shakespeare.,' Charleston South Carolina TAND by, all you femmes, for here comes "Reid," so cute and darling, the man that makes the hops a success. Whoa! Just because he's chairman of the Hop Committee, don't crowd. When "Reid" sings, it's a cinch he's just received THE LETTER from THE O. A. O., when he bones Alexander Hamilton Institute, he's bilged another Nav P-work and is preparing for the cold outside, otherwise he's just "Reid," with a smile for all and two for the girls. A strong advocate of Women's Rights and Prohibition he's never been known to turn down a drop, in accordance with the Volstead Act he's trying hard to "make the country safe" for the unborn generations by making it dry! No, tea is not his specialty, pouring is too fatiguing for words. Shakespeare was the only Second Class- man who failed to bury English, January 28, 1921. Just to show his independence he took a re-exam, his last famous sea fight with C. Alphonso. Lucky Bag HERBERT SPENCER DUCKWORTH "Ducky," "Trotzky." Cape Girardeau Missouri UCKY" came from some place in Missouri-very seagoing. The "Duck" is quite a snake of the different kind. He is not much for putting in a lot of dog but would you believe that he is a real hero? Yes, sir, a real hero, like those you read about. If you don't believe it read the short story "Jeannie Goes to Annapolis," published in a popular weekly. Also, we wonder why he went on the last practice cruise. It must have broken "Duck's" heart to sail away and miss that trip to Camp Perry with the Rifle Team. But heros always do get in trouble, don't they? "Ducky', is a clubman, after a fashion, been a member of the Demo and Cross Country Clubs. Fresh air is good for the constitution, so maybe the little trips about Annapolis on Wednesdays are responsible for his having keen enough eyesight to make the Rifle Team. Rifle Squad C4, 3, 2D Chairman QU mittee CZJ Soviet Hop Committee 13, 2, ll, Soviet Q21 Chairman June Ball Corn- ALFRED REGINALD MEAD "Reg," "Reggie," New York City EGGIE," Lord Chesterfield, is a native of the most wonderful city in the world: New York. To be frank it was always his boyhood belief that the sun rose and set in the East and North Rivers respectively, a belief which remained unshattered until Second Class Cruise, when he learned that Old Sol graced even the West Coast- occasionally. As the sobriquet implies, His Lordship is a snake. As for girls, he's a connoisseur, always displaying "discriminating judgment of what is rare and choice" in the art of drag- ging. On one occasion, a hop, he went so far as to pose as the Prince of Wales and, strange as it may seem, he got away with it-with a few. Like all true bloods, "Reggie" is a great clubman, and generally can be located at one or another of these favored spots. The Cross Country Club, however, is undoubt- edly his favorite for, as he says, "It is such an excellent conditioner for track." HERBERT GRAY CHANDLER "Neptune," "SaIty." Williamsburg Virginia AMMA, who is that old man in a uniform who comes back to Williams- burg every September?l' "Sh! child, that is Mr. Chandler, he is in the Navy at Annapolis." "But mamma, I thought the age limit was "Keep quiet, children should be seen and not heard, my dear.'l You'll have to admit that it is not every- one that spends four years in college and then takes a Post-Graduate course at the Naval Academy, but we are not sorry that Neptune was not satisfied with any meagre education. Early in his career Herbert yielded to Pancho Villa's offers to join his troup of famous Mexican Athletes of which old "Nep,' is now a well known and leading member. By the end of Youngster Year he could heave his skag out the window without leaving the radiator and apparently without moving a muscle. "Well, I think I'll caulk fellows, I don't savvy it." L Soviet CZD Soviet C21 l w 1 ROBERT BRUCE MILLER "Bruce." New York City HOUGH back in his home town of Bagdad-on-the-Subway they never hear of his fame nor publish his face in the papers, still "Bruce" is considerable proud of his old haunts. Indeed, no one can blame him for that feeling of superiority over these Middle Westerners with the hayseed behind their ears-and he's not at all delicate about his remarks on the subject. A long line of Scotch ancestors and twenty years' association with those who own Man- hattan have given him a good estimate of the value of money. 'Tis said that he can stretch a dollar like a rubber band. As no man can serve God and Mammon-but we're getting sacriligious-no, suffice it to say that he has shown many the error of their ways by his appeals to reason. The way he's slipped it over the D. O.'s is a shame-he only walked once in his first three years here. "Cozy?" I'll say so! JAMES SAMUEL THOMAS STRANAHAN ELY 6SJim,1! Ltslipli! Rutherford New Jersey T BIRTH "Stranahan" was endowed with a host of aliases which are easy to hide behind on a hotel register and look most distinguished on a calling card. As to nationality, he denies all tales of a Scotch- Hebrew origin but, knowing certain of his friends, we wonder. "Jim'l put in a clothing requisition Plebe Year, made it out wrong, got papped, and swore off. "Besides,,' says he, "why should I req anything while my stencil ink holds out?" 'Tis rumored that after "Jim" was Mate-of-the-Deck on the Minnie he had to buy three more laundry bags. And argufy, good Gawd, that's the best thing he does! A perfect memory for dates and places of everything that ever happened and many things that never did, coupled with a happy faculty of inventing statistics to prove the case in question, are his chief assets. In his way, "Jim" ,is a genius and he experiences no difficulty in separating the sheep from their goats. Class Swimming 12D Star 14, 31 Q Q, Buzzard C21 Buzzard QD Smoke Hall Committee Q11 Largest Amount Available C3, 2, U 6 Zin 11-Blemurlam Ellhu Crlswell Grace Julys 1901 October4 1918 Malcolm Scott Dunlway October7 1899 October8 1918 Hugh Sherwood Mayo November 28 1900 October 16 1918 October 18 1901 October 21 1918 Verner 0r1on Vogenltz November 23 1898 December4 1919 Frank Donald HOdgklHSOH December 23, 1899 February 27 1920 Thomas Homer Crenshaw November 15 1901 March 24 1920 Cllnton Hodges Apr1l29 1900 June 6 1920 44 ' H , . .Q , , - Q , , Q , Carl Stone Benedict . Q , , Q , Q , , Q , ' 1. 1 .W ,1 L, ..A. Q, . . W .wiv . 3 W1 1 ""., ', R, ' -2:. 1 .1 1 7 . .,. . . .' ' ' - 1- , , 1 .. '-iw' 1- 1' I ' 4' " 4 "UH" lun ,j'!.f,, , ,.., , . 11 - 1' ,, K- ." A . . . U . 1 L - ,ln 'A 1 , 'A., ,.,1 ,fr i 'ufi-!mA2..:1!5L 1,2 1' ' 6, 3' Y-14-ss, All 1 1 .pw 1 . I X 9 mae A 1 'J 16 .I .gh :l ' I I, .1 .lfrva Y 34 -, V4 X M. 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ZW.. . . 1 , 1- . 2.-1111. i, , , , W U 'Y c' .. 1 14 ' .9 - ,...v ' ,.' .,.f'.sg ' "' '-, .1 14 .- ., Q 11,1 .-L' 11.,1 Q. ",. -'-1 1 415 - 'A ..n' 2..- ri ,:.:e..Qm.r-1-..g.-f 5'3" 1' .fu THE LOST BATTALION f r W if ,QW 'x 1, 91 Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z x ,, - Q X xx x 'xxx XRS x xx xx G as Q SN S QN fix , 5 Q' Qi Q--- Q 'six X X ,.-Q x 1 'L -Z-Q A xx ,, .,, x X X 'QS 5 x QXX ,T 1' xxx ss NWS ss XXX 5 X X h xx -- W' mx . K X , Nw NX. x,.x , X v.-"' SXXNS: SX N I ' X 5 ix xx - l-iixxgx x .-ZZ N. EQ ,,,, S yi QEXXNF S ,. QXXRQS XSS, gxiwsx ', ex' xfx x X M' X NXXN, X .N Xxx X f f ,fi -x .x f x-S' ,Z fix I A , . XS X . x x A X XR Xxx x x 'L DOUGLAS KEENEY SEVERN Connecticut Football Squad C4, 31 Lacrosse Squad C45 lNt C41 AFTER getting away with everything it is possible for a Midshipman to get away with, "Doug" de- cided Youngster Year that he had sufficiently drained the naval life of all its novelty and left in search of new diversions. The day he shoved off the Navy lost a brainy athletic man and the class of '22 lost one of its most worthy members. "Doug" was savvy. He never let anything like studies worry him or interfere with his writing ten letters daily. Temperamental? Yes, quite, but he was as quick to help a friend out as he was to heave an ink bottle at his head. Entrusting "Doug" with social matters, however, was a very dangerous proceeding. He was famous for such breaks as, "Mr. Gish, allow me to present my former roommate, Miss Gadget." But we had to forgive him for these little mistakes, for he never failed to follow them with his simple grin and his blushes. JOHN MILLER REDFIELD Iowa Class Basketball C-lj Class Lacrosse C31 J. MILLER burst upon the Academy fresh from Marion Institute with a broad smile and slicked hair. Two and a half years later he left us with those two peculiarities and, in addition, a lovesick heart. Near the end of Plebe Year he joined the ranks of the "She ran off and married a civilian" club, but on the whole he led a virtuous life until Youngster Cruise. While at Hampton Roads he encountered a siren, and from then on he was destined to "cit" life. It was a case of a letter a day until he left. "Red" was pretty well liked, a social whirlwind, and a good athlete. He helped his class on both the basketball and lacrosse teams. "Oh Flo! Look what I've got." "Yours without a struggle, Sarah." JOHN MONAS MALONEY Colorado "PAT" left Littleton, Colo., in the early days of the war to lend his support to the Fleet but soon decided that the Academy needed him more and he joined the Pampered Pets in '18, He ran through Plebe Year without a snag, and made a name for himself in the lightweight eight which established the 150-pound crew as a college sport in '19 and made the first record for its class in the Henley. He fooled the Academics consistently, and even the femmes, for his first two years, but students of history believe that his resistive power must have been low Second Class Leave, for soon after his return he became rest- less, and, claiming to be' affected by the Wanderlust, he broke away and hied him back to Littleton. And now his Youngster Mechanics and "Skinny" are shining forth in the contracting business, and, though he claims he's single, his adopted Navy line and his steady, earnest gaze are sure to tie him to a fireside of his own before long. 330 Q x x B. X E S N X S X X x x X i E N X x E N N N N N N N N x x N X x x xx X N x xx N N N x N N N S S x i x x N N N x i x S i N N N X S N S N xx S Ur i , 1 W . Wat mv -Z e ' iief'i"'Ei3O-Q28 .-.riff 1 f 5 - Jo 909 if jf! x 'x Q X N T rw r 4 l lp ,I d K., li ' f - X L x , i rx. x' IP, X 3 Q3 its S' :I -Wan xx? . A ' X if 5 fg ,,,111 is QE: V , 1 Gs, N55 .5 Ng ,irq fi- XX XXXXSN l f If, Xxx- QXQ N5 EN ,ASQ x, X' "--."'.-,M .. ' i' .Y, ,S N N 5 ff. r I W A A f J , if r V f T-X l l .J 1 . O 1 E1 ,g ' R. L J ,dj 1 4' t , X L, Q fz ll 3 6 X N 'X ' 1' X ' 1 f f ff X fX n 5 ' s' f .Z f U ,Y ' f. "' ' .1 .- "4 I c X 1 - Y xxx P 1 X I X Yr . ,gp A- f VP Ugg - f'lx,V X-XXRX , "ff I I fv- -f ' ' K f' n t A 1 f- - J W L rx" ,J .-I-ff 7' f ' -ff , xf U ly Y- . YE, rp fx V , K - g XX if ,. -- Y -,A A M it -V4.6 M I . 'L J href' i, Q F'Ap-- W--1,-if D- N, ., A gb . rv M...-f CHARLES EDWIN SNEDEKER New York BlackN Swimming Squad C4, 315 Numerals Boxing Squad C31 WHEN "Sned" went out into the cold world we saw him off in the same manner as we did Admiral Eberle-with a rousing Four N. But before he left he had the imprint of his personality on every- thing he had touched. For example, his work with a right line pen struck the profs dumb with amazement many times. Although he was a swimmer from the start, he rarely was at the finish. His vocation fHeavensentD is business. He is at home in each and every branch of this science and is at present showing his versatility by fitting silk underwear to living models. "Guess I caught you with your blou down this time!" nf W if l JAMES DeWITT GEORGE Indiana JIMMY" is one of those incongruous birds who, although easy-going, is always doing something. With him, when it wasn't smoking paps or extra duty, it was the girls. With that marcelled head of gray can you blame them? Were we to believe entirely his account of his liberties in Seattle Second Class Cruise-but thatls another matter. Lady Nicotine led "Jasdie" a merry chase and many were the times that she caused him to take those Wednesday after- noon lion hunts. Despite all the demos that somehow we always connect with thoughts of him, "Jimmy" had a con- tinual smile. Life was too big to him to let such matters cause trouble. "Well yes--sure, but-" and he is off on his favorite pastime to convince you of something, whether it be the merits of the State of Indiana, or why Calculus is all bunk. "Jimmy," may your line be useful to you now! EMILE FRANCIS duPONT Delaware Hop Committee C31 CHICK" left early Second Class Year to try his luck at Yale, where he entered the Class of '22 and took the Mechanical Engineering Course. Oh yes, he'll get by, he always managed to fool the De- partments down here. Perhaps he fooled us in the same way. We thought he was a snake so we put him on the Hop Committee, whereupon he spurned dragging as a bad habit. "Chick" would make a big hit as an arch criminal. Dame Rumor has it that he is already well known in some of the best police circles in the East, and latest reports state that he is out for even greater notoriety. "Chick," like Caesar, always was ambitious. w KX X S X as ..,. 9 ig' X N Ni 5111: X S QQ SERS X Xa-x Q MAY X X " 'Q X IQ NN ..-' ce XQXQX x X xx S .Na .,,... . 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' Sl Q' - Qu-...as ' Q! wx S xx Q I P Rx mfx ROBERT JOSEPH FLOOD Texas Class President 14, 31 Football 14, 31 Lacrosse 14, 35: lNt 131 Chairman Class Ring Committee TO have managed as turbulent a class as ours for its two most turbulent years and to have done it as well as "Mike" did was no mean feat for anyone. He started doing things in the middle of Plebe Summer when he and "Thug" Morgan mixed it in the squared circle for the Class Championship. Academic Year found him up on the A-Squad in football and by this time the Class had become so impressed by his quiet, consistent, hard work that he was elected Class Presi- dent. However, the one thing that he loved beyond all others was a good old-fashioned roughhouse, and if there was one anywhere in the wing you could be pretty sure he was in it. You may gather from the above that he couldn't have been much of a ladies' man. Don't fool yourself! He started fussing the Yard the minute he rated it, and from various rumors we've heard he's still going strong, though he's in Texas and She is here. It is a cinch he never would have bilged in Dago. Math got "Mike" just when his other troubles were hardest. Some of his classmates got in hot water in the spring of 1920 and he used that fluent line and steady head of his to get them clear rather than ap- plying his talents to Academic subjects. The con- sequence was that he fell down on the Anns and the Navy lost a Man. JJ OLIVER ALFORD New York Football 14, 3D Lacrosse 14, Sjg 1Nt 14, 3D ALFORD, the Pride of the Plebes," is the way our weekly booklet described this ham an' egger in the fall of '18, His limelight career in the U. S. N. A. began at his Hrst meal Plebe Summer and ended in a little lacrosse game when he cut a man down, stepped on his head, and took the ball without losing his stride. "Ollie" and football have been pals since infancy and his all-around ability is known to all hands despite the handicap of a bad knee which kept him from climbing to the top. When "Bully" said that Alford was the best defensive lacrosse player in the United States he didn't exaggerate to any noticeable extent. He knocked things loose Plebe Year in the Hopkins game when he finished up with eighteen notches in his club and pulled down one of the two letters given to our class in this sport that year. W ...Xb .J ROGER GOODMAN MURRAY Tennessee Football 14, 3lg Nl' 13D Boxing 14, 31 Lacrosse 141 FEW of us there are, indeed, who do not recall the fighting tackle which "Gil" Dobie was priming for the All-Americans during '18 and '19. If "Hog" had stayed with us there is no doubt that he would have made all of them step for that honor. In fact, a single glance was all that was necessary to tell that a man with that build and those hands could be used on any squad requiring a husky fighting-fool. Fre- quent skirmishes in the Gym and on the lacrosse field testify to that. Math, however, proved to be the stumbling block, and "Hog" fell in the mid-year slaughter. He decided gf . Xgxx to follow the sea in another branch and since leaving l- 5x,..-' he has been in the Merchant Marine. That fatal K - , 'P X n .... S h,.l year which took Murray from the fold opened a gap 03'-lf T X Rx which was hard to fill. , , QQ XSXXY , HCfe'S 110 YOU, "HOg,'-the best of luck! Xl x' X X15 Ns X ,J X sl 1 .... . ' 1 . -- ---... . ,ff . , xq ' fd' .. , as-1 lx xl, ,X- iu ' ' 4 TFT' i SERIES iiffifl X . ii- '9-Q ij 0 0 0 O 0 o 1' W VR-V 'Y K ,Q I If I J vis KA 4 X 1 ff J,-1, r -- g , , qglfflffl , V ,X .5 'Ccfif5"f ffc ' ,f I Xffif "T fe' , fi . Q Q' C9 U4 X XK Xx, XX WILBUR J. WOODRUFF A New York Football C4, 351 Ni CSD BEFORE coming here in July, 1918, "Doc" started his career in the High School at Buffalo and prepped a few months at "Buck's." During Plebe Summer he spent his afternoons regularly with the Football Squad. He held a place on the training table through- out the entire football season, and, though he did not get in any games that year, he was one of the most consistent workers among the Hustlers. Plebe Year closed with "Doc" as ratey Youngster of the 13th Company. The first football game of the next fall opened with him playing left end, a position which he held through- out the entire fall, including "The Game" at New York, in which he well earned his N "1 After Christmas he began to get a hankering for the outside, and about the 1st of February, 1920, he resigned to enter Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology as a student in Electrical Engineering. nfs, J HAROLD CALDWELL YEAGER Illinois Buzzard C21 Star C4, 3D Tennis tNt C4, 31 Class Crest Committee Secretary Y. M. C. A. HES a man we are proud to call our friend. The very first day "Hal" hit Crabtown his infectious good nature got us and we all swore by him. The girls, also, simply craved his beaming smile and thought the hop a failure unless that adorable Mr. Yeager condescended to take care of them for at least one dance. Yes, the boy was polished on the ballroom floor! "Hal" entered everything with a will and determi- nation that never knew defeat. Witness-the tennis crown, those two bits of heaven on his collar, and many other honors and activities. "Yeag" was the very quintesssence of ambition and his one objection to the Navy was that he could not find enough to keep him busy. With his sterling qualities and all-around ability he cannot help but bring reflected fame and glory to us. .jf FREDERICK DENFELD Minnesota Football N C4Jg NX CSD Champion Light-Heavyweight ' Wrestler GD Champion Heavyweight Boxer C31 THE same State that produced one of the best foot- ball centers that the Navy ever had also sent a guard which made the best in the East stand from under. Beginning Plebe Year he started out with Dobie's followers and renewing his drive again in 1918 held down a regular position through that and the next season. He was in the game every second of the time and is one man who will be remembered out of the thousand in the Class that year. His career at the Academy, while brief, contained everything possible in a Midshipman's life. "Hog" and "Denny' were a combination hard to beat whether at football boxing or just a general rough-house anywhere and with Ewen as chaperon everything Went great. However Chance threw snake eyes and Denfeld departed from the chosen few. When out of the Academy he started in the wholesale grocery business and as yet claims he has not been hampered by feminine charms. Given a clear field with little interference he will go over for the score in time. X sq .Q at X , gg .1 st X, sw if X, sf 1 Xxssx: -Qsysvss-X N gas .ss 5 N ,XX X3 X tssfssfsfis K , ka XX., x , Q X, N X Q Qt Xt, g wi? t ,XY S1 X, N. -i XX X ,, sr,-f X is X, . XX AX " ' X sf .ii .-- " - S Q 2 1 X .- A ts -, , SX? 1, 5 sg it . N .5 X Q. , . S wif 2 ' fX i Q F V., X pqnlpm-www 6 FSXE we S X' 1 M x . S X X X r N Xt si 'S h A SX sig' FX .-fb, QRS X .M 1. 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X X , X XX X X XXX .X XXXL X Y: Fjgjvx X XNIX' X X X X Xf X X X ' X X X X X X X X XXQXX X Q, .... X XX' XX-XXX-XX" XX XX XXX XXX X Xt.-xXYXX5'Xf XXX-XXX? 5 sm X X .X XXiXc X X isa? .Ns ..,. XXX is ,,..Q S .- XQXXXX - 5 X' X X as X xx wx ,. X E1 X XX sg XXX X X X X X X X X .XX X .- ,. X. X X X X R '-XX: X .XX XX XXXXX X K XX X X X S XXX ..-' X. .,--" ' XX X A , X- X . X -i-': X X ,, ...-XQ-' XX ",'. :isis M "4'A XXX X XX -X-.. XXX. X X X X XX XXXXXX --QQ ' XX X X XX ...-P' X- X XX XXX . X XXX X EXNX . XXX-Xe XXXX X X XXXXX X XX., -X X XXXXX XX X 'D X' X S Q. XXX . XXXQ X f XX y , ff S Q I Ski XX XX .1 I iq, ff 'X fl, 3' . ' ,XXX I - X X XXX-X X .-f a ' XX "XX ' yi-if NX wx XX XXX X XXXS X XX XXXXXXX X XXXXX X KENNETH BAKER Iowa FAME and "K" are pretty good buddies-they meet wherever "K" goes. We're not sure that he ever joined the W. C. T. U., but he received bills for dues regularly. He did lots of things as a Mid- shipman, but his story at San Pedro on Second Class Cruise took the feather-lined paper weight. Think of it, "-but sir, just imagine if you had become an uncle a week ago, etc." Sure, he got his eight hours' leave. The necessity of paying for three squares a day made him get in the Merchant Marine and his extreme saltiness stood him in good stead until he hit Rio. Here, while moving through an alcoholic fog, he collided with a native and had to spend six months in the calaboose while they ascertained whether the gentleman would come to or not. But "K" came home, and, as he grew older, he settled down and is now studying for the ministry. JAMES HOWARD HOWLETT Tennessee Class Crest Committee JIMMIE' was from Tennessee and a stauncher Southemer and Rebel couldn't easily be found. He dragged blind one Thanksgiving with the result that he won the Company Brick. He was without opposition that night. Not to be discouraged, he got even a few weeks later with the man who fooled him. Like many others, "Jimmie" soon tired of the Navy life and longed for Sunny Tennessee once more. The Ac Departments strengthened his intention by fre- quently publishing his weekly marks and he finally left us during Second Term Youngster Year. It is rumored that a certain charming U. T. co-ed is at present consuming most of this ex-Mid's time. We can't get her name but her initials are L. G. J. He is at this time taking Civil Engineering at U. T. and working for the L. 85 N. R. R. between times. "No, I wasn't brickedg I was sho' nuff holy-stoned." EDWARD DAVID PEDEN Texas THE boy with a million dollars, a pow'ful wallop, a pair of lungs envied by all, and a voice that won first place in the Breaker's tryout that dismal night in "Seattle." In his young life there was no such word as "nip," uh-uh, he was cashier and main absorbent of the Funnel Club. The saxophone he wheezed through and made to bellow caused more Commandments to be broken than the Pap Sheet could begin to tell about. The authorities were never able to keep those twenty-one layers of concrete, sheet iron, tar paper, et al, that made up the perforated roof of the Mess Hall from leaking until they closed the Main Gate behind "Tex's" retreating saxophone and footsteps. He soon tired of the lazy life, the kind the Academy furnished, and could be soothed only by the call of the many lands where the milk and honey still flow freely. After a little jaunt that took in most of the world he found himself at Princeton with the old motto "Grease grind graduate" and a rep as the international coxswain X . 1 .11-,gg ,J X X SQ XXX? X X X XXL XXX X , f .. . X 4 I . l - AA X X X I V XX ' V '21 X X if ' ooo 90 lx kk fff X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Q'X-P 1 X . 1 ,Q J ffmfmf DJQNES XZ 4 V . XS ,sb , A VT' if 'fa ' .f i - . ' . XXXNX ,X 1 v 1 ., xx ix X X is as vs ' ' ' , X X X X- X.: X . NC -X XX .XXQ Q - XX X :X SESS Xi- . ,XX - X Xe -X i I i Q . X1 .X X, X XX X X 5" X X S ffl Xi XXX F5 .. XX-. X ' 4 1 X X X X - X - XX X X ' X .- X XX--X XXXX l ' XX X WX X X 33 7 X X X - f -- X X ,- . 1' J l I X , - ,-1 ' . 1' W WN I - ' .' 4 " ' f'9i'ffifif-I-Q--i'iQlCl y -Q X ff! ff A' ' v Q Lx X K .ull all W X Y ' -R-ln, if F f 'I 2 ff" Ii ' o ' gg 'X , F A f D , , ' A f-2 l 'J X-L, g .,-Lf ' J L fp . W . VCD s. - . fa ' ' gf , 55 4 fcxf' ,M . V , Z' -, fi... Ai' 5 ll X n ' 'X li Y . fs, -' X., .ff,"' T ' H5 L -f . ,, gas Q D X -A gif-5' 62952529 . l ga, W Q 'J - gif' "lX i X ll ALEXIS POST Califomia Football 14D Hustlers 13D Captain Mexican Athletes ""-FWAS in a western water town on a cold November day, Beside an empty boxcar, a dying hobo lay-." It is indeed a pity that we cannot hear the touching words of that time-worn refrain any more. Maybe "Axel" is sin in it no ' S C l'f ' g g w in unny a 1 orniag that is, provided it doesn't require too much energy. In athletics "Postie" improved with age. Plebe Year he was on the A-Squad, Youngster Year he was a Hustler, and in his last days he became captain of the Mexicans at the Hospital. A little difficulty over being vamped by Fatima cut short his wrestling table graft. It didn't take much to tear him loose-he just decided that he didn't like the Navy Life, nor Navy Rheumatism, that his girl was calling, and that he'd like to try the fascinations of the great outside. ARTHUR EDMUND PEW Pennsylvania Gym Team 150-lb. Crew fMISTER PE-E-UW, were you the man who wanted to bring those three French maids in here with you? Where in hell did you learn to juggle those Indian clubs? You ought to be good at scratch- ing cooties off your back after what you did over in the Gym Saturday." And then we knew it was "Jimmy" Nolan welcoming "Art" to the Academy. English was his dish-his line would stop a heavy freight on a West Virginia down grade and slippery track. His specialties were making eggnoggs in third wing washbasins after taps Saturday nights, and spooning on "Joe" Morrison. He left us at the beginning of Youngster Year for an engineering course at M. I. T., and later showed up on their Gym Team d an Crew. We always expected him to do something unusual but were quite disappointed when his wedding an- nouncements showed up last fall. "Art" was a good man and a true friend-and now he's married. M K, xx. N Qi X Q X X N A 5 ' S' x C' X 6 " ' . Nj X Q 1.5 N if xv X L X , Xxvb 3 . 1 5 A STX-A: :' i X if .- xi X9 :NX ,N , X XXX ,. X. S, to W . SM 5 I ' X .X ' N : bfi. 3 ...X xxx-X N N px 15,5 X .yes X X S131 N TFWFVQ. NX Q .li Vik ,..- 'N :RN xxx x gc N9 X .25 X X NJ..-3 SX 911 " Q-xt A N -i'i N X . XXX ii: RM Q S : X N N is x X , X Q5 XQX N x5 X --X ss AS a--' X X .- A 'Wx J s W" Q XXXNGS S .N .5 ' c,..:fNXX ...W 5 Wx ...,.. S SKB Qxs XX dxx xxx t A X f.:f.3 X K QNX' XXX tsl, x X X .-N X . M-gg XT ABRAHAM BARR SN IVELY, J R. Pennsylvania X Football N Q43 XX IN losing "Whoop" ,22 lost one of her assets, even "Joe" would have admitted that. He came from - Mercersburg rated as one of her best, and he proved 1 . it when Dobie showed up. Due to his plugging he L if S made the team his Plebe Year. At that he was as ' 1 W il ' gooddin one sport as another but a bad shoulder kept 1 I im own. S , . X The Acs got him and he took Princeton for his A Ri second choice. While there he has made a name for himself for, to qu0te,T- .fSnively is one of the best ends and forward passers in the game." Who would XXX wonder after looking atthe pair of hams dangling at 55 P his sides? x ......,.. 7 s . S N' N--' -- w. , 1' L . 4 - I -N2 s - ,ef xg Q -Q X I ' , A2 i' 'ii-xii 'QR I LT iiX f 'J QQ O O 0 O 0 O - 2 - f Q A G' G ' ,J ' SX N X Xi xxx N x is X XX x X S X X N x X we x X X x xX NN is 10551 N cvs R QW 1 xxxk ffxx .X i M QF XC 'MX .. fisxixgi 'fix ,XX in ' ,ali '0:gs'xEXxX-35-gggy:43Xfwxu.r..k MX x E x X XXx XX rx X ,kk- SQ XS g-Xxx ..,' b QXXX XX xg : Q NX X X - X Xx X N X S6 I Xsss 1 X X SX Ex: xQ pgs 1 ss X Y: 3 . ,X X xx ff - 1 3 x 33 is Qs- Y' " ' kg Q X . Y Q xii N an-an-31 SX? SX-x X 1-X 5 x is if . N xixx 55? X X Qx N xx X X N x xxx X ,Xx X.,X- TQXXXX XX xx i W lx X xt XE SA Xxx' ' 5 Q X 51X-Q x X ,X t Q .X X N xx v xv XX XT. f X X XX A x .XXX XX x X2 is NSXG .XX : x xi' X 1,5 qi x :Xxx . Xi X3 is x xi fxxx x it X xx-x T X Xb xx X N xxfix t 'L XX .ft S E Xxx Q Ne x",x S3 N XX SX-x x XX X QA Nxxsxxx X Xe Q Q X X x Xxxxx ,XXX .x X xx ,Q mt I N 'X XX Fx : in X N NX x Ax it in X xxx N QE X X x xx Rx X v is X585 I AS Ns xy X -' E 'x x X x x S S S x x N x N x N x x x x X x s x S X x X X X,.v S X XX N QxXx'f. dsx X vxv- Q ' 1 ex .X is f yx xiQf'Y X. . X XX xx fx xXX- 'N S bi. 5 5 N . . . X Xxx' . ,X RUPERT BIDWELL LOWE Texas Football 14, 31, Nt Q30 AFTER TWO'years here, "Rupe" gathered up his luggage and honors and set out for the Colorado School of Mines. His luggage didn't amount to much but his honors-say, "Rupe" was all to the good when it came to those things. He was one of "Gloomy Gil's" boys who went up to the Polo Grounds in 1919 and beat the Army, "Rupe" starring on one of the wings. He also possessed the rep of having bawled out more Upperclassmen than any other Youngster in the Class-no mean record in itself. Above all, he holds the bottoms-up championship, never having refused a drink, whether it was Gordon Dry, sweet spirits of nitre, or just plain, ordinary hair tonic. His career nearly came to an untimely end, due to a foot- ball accident in November, 1921, but with true Navy fight he came through and still lives to skaal with those of us who are fortunate enough to meet him dur- ing the course of our journeys. WY nj' WALTER RAYMOND STOKES Washington, D. C. National Championship Rifle Matches International Championship Rifle Matches WALTER'S early training came as chainman on a surveying gang, and it certainly taught him to use his eyesight. He only laughed when he got a four or a three instead of a bull on the range Plebe Summer, but now we have to hand it to him. He was right there with the gift of the blarney but when finally convinced that the English language could be written as well as spoken he proved so slow that time was usually called as he finished his first question on an exam. Since leaving us he has risen to the place of champion rifle shot of the world, winning that honor in France last summer. "Confound it, where did that butt go?" EDWARD BERNARD LYNCH South Dakota Honor Guest of Reina EDDIE" was initiated into the way of the Navy out at Bobby's War College, but as he was nat- urally brilliant he passed the entrance exams in spite of his hilarious preparation. In Plebe Summer he soon found the old gang of prep school days and became chief promoter of Company broom fights. Dobie turned him down when he asked for a suit CC A x g:.s12.t,23:.12 SX 9.-'px ' , . . FWS.: , glsx t t h th A t d. Dart- ? 5 ' Zilithfiiipiimieii ...Z 5335335123 ilieyeaf. He X xx xx I fmxfx h b n fit th G ' l th t,asan x -lg? X ? X 623, EZ p?OJ2du120BOb.i 015311 CSLZH Ziouids that X H , '55 3 fixxxx he never rated being passed up ff x Qi " s ,..X ' 1 x Xx . .Xp sf' Maxx xzfr' ,X Xi iiib xi iiiii is "" W . Mim i f 5 ONES l'5'f Lifvs ii?-1" ...C OOO ooo V X i I 'ii rg ffgy "Zig - 'f!'I , U., 9 ix H -5 f .ffr I ff - gg All Q TJM .a ., rife A PRX- X fe. X af fl gil ca, X1 efssi T' .XX N X X 5 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX X X X X JAMES ORR Ohio Football N Q41 "JIMMIE" proved himself a true son of the Navy right at the start by his craving for food and his unlimited desire for sleep. Many a Plebe Summer roughhouse was discouraged by the announcement, "You guys clear out and let me caulk." His first suggestion for the New Navy was to dispense with buglers. While most of us were practicing "Plebes is Plebes," Orr was kept under the wing of "Big Bill" and the rest of the machine that formed our team in '18. He deserved the help for he was working till late each night with the squad and, despite a bad knee, he made the team Plebe Year. . Because ofa long sojourn in the hospital, "Jimm1e'S" stay with us was cut short. Since leaving us his wander- ings have been so hard to follow that we have no real dope on his present whereabouts. ef' I JOSEPH SPIELVOGEL New Jersey Log Staff C4, 3Jg Asst. Art Editor C2jg Christmas Card Committee C31 LUCKY BAG, Art Editor 'THE electron theory is what makes the world go round-yep, everything can be explained by little jumping electrons. Take love, for instance. Why do people fall in love? Simply because they have electrons which mutually attract each other. Fruit!" "Joe's,' delight was his private room in the old basement Log Ofiices-and many were the horse fests in which this night owl engaged. "Joe" was full of contrasts: he liked both solitude and Mexican Athletics. Though a Red Mike par excellence, he was a fast worker. At present, "Joe" is aboard the U. S. S. Outside and one of his favorite sports, he tells us, consists in setting the alarm clock for reveille, listening to it bust in the morning, and then turning over for another snooze. RALPH HUNGERFORD SHEPARD New York GENTLEMEN: There has passed from ourimidst one of our most unusual exhibitions, an artist. XXMX' X - X SQ ' T' Xs t rt X XX X N X X XX5 X XXNI X NX -'KXSXXX X' XXX X -'XX XXXX XXXXXXXXX X X TX YQ 154 X X .X X X X XX X .- X NX I Ii 5fX,X N.X X Q . X., XX X XXX 9 X ,X - X X X X SX X X cr X . NAR XXT. .WS XX vb is Q XX N KX. X f XXX X XX X .... SX N -X R.-' XX X .Ni-A XTX , X. X XXXr,. X X X X .pigix 'XX 'SSXXMS fi' . XXN X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX XX X X X X X X X X LX X X XX X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X XX SX XXX N X iiii: X X X N S - X . X - X X ,. XXXX S X, X . S3 X ' X' N 5 XX .-X X X - NX 1?ffX XXX ,.'.i X X X 9-if XQXXX.-f s -X VX' F-XXX XX X... 9 Sao NX Q S :X X XXX X RN X X5 X X .ills X XXX XXtX, XXSQQQ was 533 .,'- 4 W XXX XX X101 W mx 5:..XXX Y - .X XXX SQ X X X ii :F ii ' -X X X H h'ff t't,thtb ,d f ThL XY' aS:.s.f:a.5g.:i....?..2y..gai: 5:2 .Of .fs X X to do useful work and he designed our class seal. M "Hercules" devoted sp much of his time to doping out X Q X S "X ix new-fangled contraptions for the Steam Profs that X XX X when Math thought he was so small he'd be easy ,XX X X X pickmgs he couldn't stage a comeback. The She - XXX if X X X X . . P X.. X . XX 1 XX ardized Age was destined never to be-not in the - gf 3' X :X X Navy. He tumed h1s.attent1on to Prattilnstitute :SK Sz X X of Technology and tells us that his business is "Yacht X p,.i' 5 N X X O X designing and drafting Cpast and futureJ." .XXX ..-" ' X ' fi O S NNXSNK A " X XXX X "i'iii' XXX-:ti -iw-f , X N X1 ""ii Xi.-9 f i 5, X X . Q li 4 i ' - fi -R2 Q X,SNz:4l ,Fl A '-ee'ryr'ffi l 'Na' ' ' ' . to 4 r' I P' a s 35,10-Joiifroei ' iixims s 1 -fx ixfx - XX HRX X K K' X, o 0 O 0 0 -- 4 .f VX, ' P -'N' X I-lf! s ajax: E7 T xxx J A if - I ii i CQQKQY ef- fa J.. W X X X X X X S EARL AEGERTER Colorado HENRY MICHAEL BREEN New York S X A TRUE.son of unrest, he could no more stand ffLULU" WAS one in a million-whenever he got X X restrictions than a South Sea typhoon could settle sore at a Youngster he went to his room and X X down to the steady business of running windmills. practiced swinging on the locker door with a cheerful X X He was good on the track and won the hundred Plebe disregard of his knuckles. His persecutors were the X X Summer by an easy margin. He had a mean delivery ultimate cause of his downfall for he was so entertain- X X as a baseball twirler, but "Aeg," that thousand acre ing that he was allowed no time to bone. After he X X ranch is more suited to your eager style than the left, he led a varied life around the big cityg he went to X X cramped quarters of a battleship. Columbia, acted in the movies, and wound up selling X S motor trucks in Brooklyn. is X CLARENCE DEWEY ALLEN Michigan X X HARRY ALEXANDER BURTON BROWN X X EWEY had a smile that wouldn't come off, not X X - X XX even in ranks,.and he had a laugh that could be New York S SX heard from the Ass1stant's around to the M. C.'s desk. HARRY was one of our uncrowned champs, for X XY Swedish didn't appeal to him for he took his exercises whenever he got going the cry went up, "Gather X X a la Naval Academy, that is, sitting on infinity with a round boys, Harry has started." He chased the lurid X X Bowditch in one hand and a strong box in the other. pill to excess and divided his leisure between the X X I-Ie's in the General Motors Export Company's train- diamond and the Reina. Math sidetracked him after X X mg school now, learning how to earn an honest living. some nine months, so now he's earning his living as X X X advertising mana er for Pathe, Inc. X X g X S GILBERT HARE BARGAR Ohio .C 1 S X ARGAR took to fencing like a Mexican athlete BERNARD JEFFERSON BUTLER Cahlorma X X X X takes to the Cosmo-enthusiastically. The results Hustlers 14, 37 X X - X X differ, though, because our hero won the Clemens' Basketball N C55 X X gold medal at the Intercollegiates. He left us as the LGCYOSSS CU X X - - X X result of a medical discharge, and tookachemical engi- " IR, IF I had more room I would have made a X X - - S X X neering course at Ohio State. It was with great regret larger sketch," grinned 'fGreasy" after a lengthy X XX that we learned of his death in an automobile accident four-o oration in Steam. He cracked them all that X X at Columbus, during October, 1921. way and kept the boys humping to stick over the boun- X X dary lineg but "jew" was not selfish with his gray X X ACOB BRANTLEY BAUM G Q matter and was always ready .to help out those whom X XX J COFQLI3 he found it necessary to bilge in the section room. X X "What's your name, mister?' He was no confirmed Mexican athlete for he played X X "Bomb, sir." on the Hustlers for two years and won a Basketball N X X HUS WE have J. Brantley expressed in one in our first meeting with the Army. His future might X X X X word. He was large, if not bulky, and exploded have been bright but his eyesight wasn't, and the X X like a depth charge. Baum was too fond of his native Docs took his measure in the eye test. He's learning X X State to sing "Sherman's March Through Georgia" to be a business man now at the University of Cali- X X and for that fact his Plebe Year was not a bed of roses. fornia. X X He is studying law at Emory X X ' X ga ARTHUR DONALD CASWELL Minnesota S X JOHN CHURCHILL BEACH Minnesota CASWELL was a buck private, U. S. A., before he xg X MINNESQTA must Offer Something more than I t became a Plebe, U. S. -N. A. The only reason he X X Wine, Women, and no I-eveiue to attract so many Joined up was that he was tired of sand on the Border X X X Xt of her Sons back to the fold. Anyway, Beach left us, and thought he'd like. a little water for an change. X X to be followed soon by all of his roommates. He attended Theehange from fighting Greasers to buekmg Aea' X X X X the University of Minnesota for a while but the latest demles was too Sudden, and too great a leedownf and X X dope is that he is marriedMand has a baby, too. as a result he succumbed. Like many another good X X X X Leave it to John to put something over on the boys. man before him' he get maffled and IS new Workmg X XXX for quite a family Ctwinsj. S X X it EARL RAY BETTS North Carolina ROBERT RAY CLELAND Kentucky E X LISTEN to the girls' opinion-"a frank, smiling, A TRUE Kentucky gentleman is a judge of fast X energetic, generous, and good-looking countenance horses and pretty women, a man gifted with a X X mounted on a well-shaped, brown-complexioned gonk" fluent line, a king of snakes-and that's "Bobby" all X X -and in spite of it all he used to be a member of the over. He, like all great men, has his failings, for he X X notorious class of '22. But the"Admiral"is an admiral never did savvy spelling or Dago. He even got this X X no more for "Betty" is subdebbing as a Tar Baby from the Dago Department: "Mr. Cleland, your X X Textile Engineer, although they do say he's coming pronunciation is so Parisian that it positively makes X X X X out soon. me homesick, sit down!" So now he's trying for a X X X X B s t n r X X . . a Ce te . X X X X X t THOMAS HUTCHESON BOYD New York ALEXANDER EUGENE cooK North carouna X ' X 'PAT' IS nothing short of being a red-headed snake HE CAME to us from '20, just why? Qui sait? xg X -the only thing about him that smacks of a Red He doesn't even know why himself. By having Xi X X Mike is his carrotty top. And he's not only guilty his ups and downs, mostly downs, he was true to X X X of being a snake but he denies it, he says it's not so. North Carolina form so that he seldom failed to adorn X W X Sh-h-h, actions speak louder than words. He couldn't a few trees each week. The rub came because he was XX X get away from us in spirit even though he did in body, never satisfied with the Navy. The tobacco business ,N XXX so he went to M. I. T. for a little jaunt through a course got him for a while after he had spent a few months at X ff XX in Naval Construction, regular P. G. stuff. Davidson College. Here's luck, "Alex." X fc' X -X 5' C X xX X 5 " ' Saig- J S Yslgv- flv f X ' "YQ , X ,, ,f X ia' , 'xt X -. - X 338 ' 2 5 Q XXX J . :cr-g,Qf'r9, 'gall A . My-fe-'fees' 'J' X ' A ' I ' if , if -Raj ,tfr .X :EET-.ie1si,j, Qfxhgjxs, , - - i f fsfgmgvfvfciws fatmfws ,JfT , mmlw- A ' 1 -5 A' fe E X ' g QQ t We ee' T " xxx Ffa., -f he f A " 'D N57 f 1 it or ei ' E E-AN gil! -Q?-' GQ-3 G -f-.1 i - , l f Z fi I 9 f O f Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Cl KIMBALL MARSHALL CORMACK Illinois ONE OF his favorite remarks was that he was never intended to be a denizen of the deep any- way. In spite of that, he really wanted to stick with us, and it was not through a lack of effort that he failed. I-Ie was a happy-go-lucky and carefree fellow, rhinoism never descended on him, not even when he got his Valentine. His occupation is working for a bank, and his business is getting married. CARROL DOWNES, JR. Pennsylvania WHO'S that rowing number four?" - "Downes, C., Jr., sir-r." "You from Philadelphia, Mr. Downes?" "Ya-as sir-r." "Thought so-lovely nasal twang-this ain't a blank- dashed bed-wake up-put some beef on that oar." Thus began a delightful acquaintance with "Lil' Joe" which lasted till the lad decided that his fair and suave manners were wasted in Crabtown-so forth he went to Penn, taking with him his ever smooth line. HENRY HAMMOND DUVAL Pennsylvania THE STRUGGLE was hard and the issue long in doubt, but with their usual perseverance the Big Three finally won. The Army, however, was his refuge, and he is now holding down a shavetail's job, where his Academic shortcomings will not be held against him. PAUL LE MOYNE DYSART, JR. Iowa YOUNG, good-looking, and well established in the Drum and Bugle Corps, Dysart shouldn't have given the Navy the cold shoulder so early in the game. Perhaps it was his inability to get along with the M. C.'s that prompted his early resignation: but 'fcit" life always had a strong hold on him and he couldn't resist the temptation. Once out he turned to and went to work in the Hollingshead Company's factory at Louis- ville. ALEXANDER ELDER Arizona "ALEC" GAINED fame Plebe Year when he salted the coffee for the First Class and lived for a week thereafter on salt fish and salt water. But the women fell for him-two letters a day, rain or shine. It surely is certain that they never saw him in his soup- strainer at supper formation wearing two shoes of doubtful relationship. He followed his motto, "a 2.5 in the book is worth a dozen 4.0's which have not yet materialized" so well that he was able to resign when the spirit so moved him. VICTOR GARRETT ELLIS Vermont 0NE OF his best known traits was his capacity for sleep. So great was it that his favorite expres- sion, "I crave Morpheus," was well founded. During Plebe Year, however, "Garroot" worked hard enough to attain the great honor of a position on The Log Staff. In the first part of the next year, though, "cit" life got topside in his affections, and he left for his native State to work for a living. Latest accounts have him in our environs trying to kid us into buying clothes we don't want and can't pay for. FREDERICK RIETBROCK ERBACH Wisconsin MISTER, from now on your name is 'Hamlet'." With these kind words he began his career in the Naval Academy, which he soon forsook for the glorious life on the great outside. Plebe and Youngster Years found him standing well up in the class but the life he had led at the University of Wisconsin called him back, and the call was too strong to resist. He will graduate from the School of Electrical Engineering in June and we hope that he will do ,no worse than the rest of us. ' "K ARTHUR FARWELL Illinois UP AT McGinty's they still speak with awe and regret of "Honest Abe," and his famous Swiss movement. While with us, he had an uncanny faculty of getting non-reg at the wrong time and was generally in hot water. But as a roommate he was unequaled-too goodg in fact, it was a shame to take the money sometimes. KNIGHT DICK FARWELL Illinois Basketball N C45 DICK" gained military experience at Culver so ' that, when he became Adjutant of the Fourth Batt in that long-to-be-remembered first summer, he was right at home. When Academic Year rolled around he retired to the Bare-Axe and only came out of that oblivion to play basketball. In spite of his Bare-Axe associates he was a man of very high principles. Cne evening he brought two eggs over from the training table in the Hall, intending to have them for his breakfast next morning. When he crawled into bed he found that the eggs had moved in ahead of him and that some careless person had sat on them. "I dont care about their breaking the eggs in my bed but it is the principle of the thing. I brought those eggs over for my breakfast." On Youngster Sep Leave "Peggy" happened along and the last heard from "Dick" was a rumble from Wisconsin. JOSEPH CARRUTH FLOWERS Mississippi HE REFUSED to believe new dope but, when he had the floor, although his line was easy to listen to, it was a good idea to follow his example and refuse credence. He could reduce contestants in an argument to the status of mere observers. Athletically, "Pansy" held the long-distance, non-stop caulking record. His idea of a perfect billet was a hammock swung from an orange to a banana tree in the shade of a cocoanut palm. HARVEY DEAN F RYE Oklahoma THE REGIMENT did not claim "Oyster" very long, and at no time did it have a hold upon his heart, for that was always with the girl back home. Shortly after Youngster Year began, "Fry" decided that he'd rather play cowboy than work Calculus, and the Math Department readily agreed, so we lost one of our driest humorists. He went where his heart and treasure were and became an architectural drafts- man. He hopped off in October, 1920, and now has a happy home of his own. HAROLD CAULK GRIER Delaware SKIP" WAS in the Naval Reserves for the war when he decided he'd like to become one of the Crabtown crew. He was a salt with a mean nautical line, but we were not to have him for long. Early in Plebe Year he resigned to go back to Delaware College from whence he has long since graduated, then had a flier at Prince- ton for a P. G. course: and is now settled in lower Delaware in his home podunk. He's a cog of more or less importance in a large manufacturing concern. JOHN NELSON HALL Montana SLEEPY" was known as a king of all with the banjo so that he was more in demand than Al Jolson's records, and to him we owe a great deal for our "Plebe Blues" and "Smoke Hall Blues." Youngster Cruise gave him the habit of skagging under the forward turret with the rest of the famous quintet, G3Hg. When he made his last liberty he went to Washington, and later entered Yale as a Freshman in the class of '24. f- 'llwti II X .xi X lx x ,x ix i i i X lil i l l ' i i l si I i STX. 1'i l X 339 X em ' as i , v xgxgxx ,ff . f-' . - , Xsfrgq-X r-X OOO ooo 5 L..-fikf-resx xx . J , ,J - ' -'f ,- "R Nc5?' .c f of DD lDJON lwlll Z' - X I I Klltgz QW ll Sm-'--l" --I CD2 L2 GRAM-X-.1 P . - s c ata xv.- .wx X X is DONALD MCDOUGAL HALLEY South Dakota Ns 1 Log Staff 43, 25 ,S Glee Club 44, 3, 2D 1 Glym reams 425 C oir 3, 2 XS EING the advertising manager of The Log prob- B ably gave "Mac" the idea that he .could be more l S of a success in the business world than in Uncle Sam's Navy. Whether having sung in the Glee Club and N performed with the Gym Team will also be assets to him remains to be seen, but he is now making use of 1. those attributes at Cornell, leaving the business until N i later. I xx 1 xg X x X XX X- i lb. I X V JAMES L1NToN HAMILTON Washington Q "JIM" STARTED his life in Tennessee as a snake and pursued that career safely even while with us, but outside-well, as he says, "Single? Yes-but not after June of 1921g the sweetest, most adorable girl in . the world, the best, the finest." "Ham" has fallen N hard, but at that he will never forget the days of reveille at 6.20 A.M., of the swapping of the yarns with "Pete," and of the parties made merry with Cshhlj. N N s N N ' tii, CLIFTON BATTLE HARGROVE Tennessee . "SHORTY" came to us as a Navy Junior and had his l g troubles with the Upper Classes on account of if 1 Brother Bob. First he bilged, but finally he left the A 1 Navy altogether and is at present striving for a sheep- . skin at Vanderbilt University. They say he is teach- ing the rah-rah boys down there to cuss in true Navy fashion. He always was good at that sort of thing. WINFIELD SCOTT SCHLEY HARTMANN New York Baseball Squad 14, 31: Nl 435 Honor Committee U, 33 Ring Committee -KSCOTTYH assumed responsibilities Plebe Summer on the Honor Committee and later increased them by holding down a job on Billy Lush's nine that broke the jinx with West Point. After Second Class Cruise he cast his die with the outside. -Q THOMAS HOWARD HOOD, JR. Mississippi WHEN THE Academic Department gratuitously NE bestowed u on "Tomm " the rivile e of life xy P Y P S , liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, the Class sus- bib tained a loss which has been keenly felt ever since. Had he been able to master the Bostonian pronuncia- tion of "Descartes" it is probable that his roommate would not have been left inconsolable for Want of the daily challenge. "Tommy" didn't know the Civil War was over-but he could tell to the minute how long Elizabeth had waited to answer his most recent ultimatum. "How come I ain't Irish-wasn't my grandfather named Smith?" ...S X 1 HUGH DAYTON HUFFAKER Tennessee my , K.. K W , I i H H UGHIE" is a rare specimen right from the rugged If ' mountains of Tennessee, tall, lean, and lanky, and ' the proud possessor of as big a heart as possible. He is always ready to give the girls a treat, and has never been known to miss an opportunity. We now leave I . our well-beloved exclassmate out in the wilds of "cit" y , . NYE I life, only hoping that if he can't be good he'll be careful. YJ WILLIAM ELLIOT HUGER South Carolina THE NAVY held no joy for "Billie" so he resigned Youngster Year to take the Naval Construction Course at M. I. T. During the short time that he rated the hops, though, he acquired the reputation of being the most consistent and undisceming snake in the Academy. He was never bothered except by the domestic question, "Which of the two hundred will I drag next?" At that, though, many aver that a four-o average the rest of his life Wouldn't pull him sat. LIONEL JULES BEAUVAIS JEANMARD Louisiana MR. JEAN-MARD!! C'm here." This wail was the battlecry of the back corridor of the Fourth Deck, Third Wing, throughout the last half of our Plebe Year-being a sure sign that "Shorty" was once more to tangle ankles with Nolan and Christoph, for "Shorty" was the ratiest of the ratey Bare-Axe Plebes. "Come here all youse Plebes," this time the scene of action had dropped a deck, while "Shorty" had become a Youngster, the hardest in the Regiment. This yell was also a sign-a sign that the Board of Education was to hold an intimate meeting with some unfortunate member of Twenty-Three. And then the Skinny and Steam Departments inter- vened. "Shorty" beat the M. E. 85 N. C. boys but Skinny was too much for him and he left us to sell rust remover to overworked housewives in and around Washington. From there he drifted back to Louisiana where he started a business course which he is now putting into practical application as chief clerk in his father's grocery store. PAUL JOHNSON Minnesota PAUL CAME to us from the Service and a salty Plebe he was. It took a savvy Youngster to run him with any success or satisfaction. He ought to make good in business for he surely showed business instincts in the systematic way he had of filing his letters and checking his outgoing mail. He wasn't especially wooden, but a serious and lengthy illness put the skids under his ambition to -become an Admiral. HOWARD BIRD KEPPELL, JR. New York Plebe Crew C41 2d Varsity Q31 WHEN '22 lost "Kep" it lost a loyal friend and a consistent supporter in every phase of Academy endeavor. The writer of these few lines rowed behind "Kep" when he stroked '22's Plebe boat, and take it from us, Howard had the stuff. He was all for Navy. It took six consecutive operations and the time from studies that went with them to give him the count. Wherever the hand of fate leads our former classmate he'll always find a welcome when he meets a member of '22, We wish you were here with us "Kepg" as we know you are with us in spirit. WILLIAM CAREY KINSOLVING Texas -BILL" IS just one of the many who heard the call of the outside and heeded it. At the end of Young- ster Year he got under way and stood out the Main Gate with a suitcase under one arm and a resignation under the other. He dropped anchor at Cornell with their class of Twenty-Three, and when he gets under way again it is very likely that he will have a full charge of vectors and copper losses. N ff '. ! , ,. s ff Ax' fx ,. ' X L , Kfifi' if - " .- 'I vj IQ' , r 'V ir -7' , 6-2, lf is ' s S9 'G' XNSQQQNANNNN X . g ""' 'ff' 40' if " , ' 1'-, . A f -' ' .Qff-ka-, Ii 'ty 1 " N! f fl-H' N sf - NY-Lx , W AL,-f-'l"j""'if g,i"T"j ftfrf' "I I --Y fr, -' YQ.,-4' x'f- X! pd. O tg .JCDN T TA-Lg, i H -A ' ,fin fs - X O O 3 ,D ,V L g- Sirk -f-S.- -fl" J ' "" " "LI" pf nf' -: ii ids N . f X 6 U U-N V ,BX -1 ff'-fffcx l sg Xb J ,, Z wr if T- V an f'T.v-,WN-Acc! f X 3 L H W JJ ' Te i'TXX- I ixhms. we -fe' 1 ""ff -ff i rf f Q 1 in-Lf Al X 1 l -IPI + 1- wr ,is Le A e M 'Q .-:"'ex-ggfv ,pall 5, ,JU l ll gi-QQ ,, of 'T' - 1,5 IX?"""f LBML-4g:.,L.-QQ,,.fff7?f.TyL,j1-4f.22 . . .- f ' Xofpeg,-3LC.:,wL"e " E A A A ei- t X 3' X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X JOSEPH KRECEK Nebraska WE HAVE here the pride of the first squad, first platoon, the original boy wonder. As one good Slav would say to another, "Czech!" From early Youngsterhood to First Class Year, "Joe's" history- making record has been one of retrogression-Juice and Math causing him to fight slipsticks rather than tea- cups. Famous for his wit and juvenile slapstick stunts, he frequently encountered lil' Eddie Cruise, only to give a demonstration of the fact that two Comhuskers can't husk the same ear. HERMAN HARRY LANDAY Pennsylvania RIGHT AT the start "Honest Harry" saw that his gifts as a financier were wasted in a place where the Pay Corps has a half-nelson on our amounts avail- able. Accordingly, our hero left us to enter the battle for the almighty kopeck and if the dope is right he stands a chance to win. Although Academically speak- ing Landay was a dud, he made enough busts so that he had no trouble in getting his resignation accepted. FRED WILLIAM LARDNER Michigan TIME HAS found "Ring" getting into his own, and he is now swinging into column astern of his namesake. While in the Academy he shoved the pen for our Log and took part in various other activities, enjoying principally Soccer, Baseball, Wrestling, and Tennis. GLENN ROBERT LOCKHART South Dakota UNDER THE influence of Youngster Cruise Lock- hart decided that dry land was the natural habitat that God had mapped out for man. He got out im- mediately after Leave in 1919 and struck out for Min- nesota, where he spent a year in the University of LOCKE LITTON MACKENZIE New York MAC" DID wonders for the Naval Academy. What would the Masqueraders have done with- out him and his mother? And The lLog Staff? And the Mandolin Club? Eventually he took a trip across the creek to the Home Beyond the Graves and, after a three months' stay there, found that his only hope lay in an A. B. at Yale. JOSEPH AUGUSTUS NELSON MAGNUSON Massachusetts MAGGIE" came to us from the Service, but his home town was Boston, and he never has lost that accent. He nearly starred Plebe Year, but then rested on his laurels, and finally the Juice Department got him. He is now with the Western Electric Com- pany and making good, which proves that perhaps the E. E. 85 P. Department didn't judge him so accu- rately after all. WILLIAM JOSEPH MARTIN, JR. North Carolina MONKH DIDN'T exactly like studying, and we can't blame him, but no one ever hated to leave the Academy more than he. Still, though "Gasping Gus" and the other Skinny Professors might have given him trouble, that didn't stop him from going c-ut to Ohio where he could enjoy plenty of fresh air and country sausage. There was a certain little girl in Baltimore that was mighty sorry to see "Bill" go, but now she's looking forward to the time when North Carolina State makes a mechanical engineer out of this student of higher mathematics. HARRY ROBINSON MEREDITH Ohio Minnesota. He is now engaged in the wholesale I CLAIM Only One hPP0f- I YVSS acc'-lsefl by Q11 grocery business. Upperclassmen of smiling. This same smile I still . proudly wear." Meredith's smile was the bane of all EDWARD JOHN LQNG pennsylvania Upperclassmen's lives while he was a Plebe but now JOHNNY" Long, with the numerous other boys, walked out the middle of Plebe Year because he and Math did not gibe. While here, "Johnny" was promis- ing material, going out for swimming and the Masquer- ader Stage Gang, and contributing some deep treatises to The Log which we used to ponder over. Now he is taking up journalism at Columbia and in a few years intends to displace his father as Editor of the Mc- Keesport Daily News. JAMES COOLIDGE MCCARTER New Jersey BROWN'S Mills lost a valuable citizen when James Coolidge McCarter, the musical prodigy and living advertisement of F1eishman's Yeast, betook himself to the briny deep via Crabtown. An ideal wife, it would seem that he would make an ideal husband. Judging from the way the other necessary half of matrimony act, they think so, too, but despite all their special deliveries and telegrams he was still faithful to his O. A. O. when he departed our midst. he is using it in trying to josh people into buying farms -he's in the real estate business. "Married?-not yet, but soon--the wedding chimes are within hearing distance!" WALTER AUGUSTUS METCALFE New York WALT" ONLY stayed with us six weeks of our first Ac Year, four of which were spent in the dip ward. This was long enough for him to make the A Squad and break into a game the day his resignation was accepted. After leaving the Navy he retumed to the University of Rochester, and the following year found him at that famous home for broken down Mids -M. I. T. He made a name for himself athletically but as to his academic standing in that nest of savoirs we have no dope, nor will we hazard a guess. RICHARD HOPKINS MILLER Pennsylvania '11HERE was nothing ordinary about "Dick." He was uniquwan only specimen. Systematic in X i X X X X X l X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X VINCENT EDWIN MCGUINNESS Ohio the extreme, he was at the same time most erratic. lx MAC" RAN in hard luck if ever a man did. He His locker was always methodically stowed, but his had been aMidshipman for fully eighteen minutes moods varied with the letters received. And when XX when heupigklgflboug a fashionable malady and spent he felt good-then the wise might! expect anything , X neary a 0 e e ummer i in th t t. f t f h' b nd ess re ertoire to W .,Mac" always went in stronggfdrr egreryiliiiiugiejoinsti-:iid chtanrnoiidgivnl aingigvaloviiliicliswefdl never ordgred. The 'X X of taking the flu with the rest of us he selected pneu- innocence of his face masked a heart full of guile. X N monia. When he came back to begin his Academic But we forgive him his faults on the strength of his X X xx career in December, the Irishman spent his study hours skags, and his chow, and his inimitable line which was XXX in writing to "God's Masterpiece," and practicing his "stronger nor any ox as ever was," to quote his own 1 S signature. The All-Acs got him and'he left us. quotation. "X X X X Ta, 1 1 X ' 1. A X 1-1 i 4 . ..,,. , , f lil' X - I -f I - ff Q 5 .,...?w MY -kf V A Qj,T4M.i:::::ii N ' '. x i ' ' r . I-' .f X7 XXXL YVDHJONQ ""'M!lT'1v! ' ' lj- ll, I ' -- 4 X Q . J-'IJ-,,,.,-I ' XD Y 'T - ee ff g ff XS' ,, O 1 All - f ff-Q-2 f gg-3 C.: G -fi: lid ,l X Wx X WALTER LAWS MITCHELL Washington WALT" BECAME one of us with quite a bit of Navy experience behind him, which helped him to decide that he preferred a career t'other side of the gates. The lure of the sea was so great, though, that he spent over a year as a radio operator in the Mer- chant Marine, covering most of the globe. He has now left the sea for better or worse, and is attending the University of Washington. RALPH HOWARD MOFFAT Minnesota RALPH never did seem to be in love with the academic life and, after a Youngster Cruise, followed by a view of "cit" life that only a Sep Leave can give, he decided in favor of the free existence beyond the Limits. At present he is attending the University of Minnesota with the idea of some day becoming a dentist. ROYAL LESTER MOORE Arkansas HE HAD the choice of two evils-facing the Semi- ans or going home to be traded in as a husband. Whether wise or otherwise, he selected the latter course as the lesser and in February of 1921 entered into the solemn bonds of matrimony. If he had stayed here he could have loafed with the rest of us but as it is he has to scratch for a living in Texarkana. FRANK DANIEL MORRIS Rhode Island REMEMBER Frank, our Pawtucket bantam with the beautiful black wavy hair and those big eyes of baby blue? To hear him talk about Rhode Island and the way they do things back home made many a long study period seem like Sunday Morning in Chapel. Frank always had a ready line no matter what the subject, and his authority on Rhode Island reds was unquestionable. Perhaps if he had studied more and talked less the All-Acs would never have claimed him as a victim. BRUCE KITREDGE MUIR Michigan IF SUCCESS were measured by hard work, "B, K." would have stood one in '22, for if ever a man loved the Navy, he did. He was a snake of the first blood, had a winning way with the women, and earned the respect of his fellows through his frank, unassuming, and quiet character. Bruce has three claims to fame -he made a cruise on the KY., roomed with "Hod" Plebe and Youngster Years, and is as yet unmarried. ROBERT PENDLETON NELSON Georgia THE ORIGINAL home-brew king-that's the "Lord." Sole maker and dispenser of "Nelson gin," imitated only by Gordon, the maker of Gordon gin. After his first year, when the "Lord" nearly went on the rocks because of the Executive Depart- ment, his life here was a continual round of eating, caulking, and Saturday nights. Have a good time on the outside, "Pen," and down with Volstead. ROBERT ELMER NICHOL Indiana 'HE WAS a good boy, but he wasn't savvy." No indeed, girls and boys, this isn't an "In Memor- iam"-kind of an ex post facto,donchaknow. How- ever, in spite of ergs and dynes and a case of inherent laziness, "Jim" seems to be making a few odd dollars, when he isn't chasing the two reasons why girls wear short skirts. He admits it-nay, he claims it! CHARLES HOLLISTER NOBLE New York CHARLIE" first saw the light of day in Auburn, but whether or not this early association with jails had anything to do with his decision to come here we have never been able to determine precisely. "Always ready to lend a helping hand or to do a good turn, generous and true, we feel certain that the country lost a great admiral when this promising young man determined on a journalistic career"-hot stuff! VICTOR JOSEPH OSSOLA Vermont OSCEOLAH was a member of the Old Guard from Vermont. A savvy bird was he, and much was expected of him, but he resigned on the advice of the Medical Corps. After leaving here he went to Boston and enlisted in the Merchant Marine as a Chief Signal Quartermaster where he remained five months. Since then he has been earning his bread and milk in the office of a large factory in Bristol, Conn. GEORGE BRUCE PALMER Michigan BRUCE was among the first to enter Plebe Summer and was the first to spring into prominence during Ac. Year. A little sojourn on Youngster Cut-off was the cause, and the result was that he established the previously unheard-of record of three hundred stoop- falls without stopping. The absence of a six P. X. reveille at the University of Michigan attracted him more than the campus life of the Naval Academy, so in April of Youngster Year we heard "The Navy Department has accepted the, etc." WILLIAM DEWEY PARKER Massachusetts BILL" WAS one of the number that entered the Academy from the Service, and to hear him talk we would think that he had been at sea all his life. His favorite line of "Man, I've passed more lighthouses than you have telephone poles" indicated what a hardened old sea pop he thought himself. Included with his other imperfections was the habit of dragging blind, and the old proverb of "once bitten, twice shy" never applied to him. Rather, "Bill" believed in trying a new one each time in hopes of bringing up his average. STANLEY PULLEN Maine " SIMPLE" started his Academic career with several handicaps: an aversion to the Juice Department which they reciprocated, a poor grease with Sick Bay, and a love sick heart. "Boo-ful" proved too strong a magnet, so he offered small opposition to his arch- enemies, the Academics, with the result that he is now attending a business college in Boston. FREDERICK HOMER RANDALL Tennessee RANDALL'S sojoum at the Navy School was brief. His time was consumed in trying to get back to Chattanooga to work for the Southern Railroad again. His object to get back home was finally accomplished after handing in his resignation the Nth time, and at present he is holding the position he went for. "What in hell ever made me come to this place anyway?" FRANCIS DROIT RIPLEY Virginia THE GREAT Ripley has now severed his con- nections with the Naval Service but he is like the famous Welsh Rarebit-"Gone, but not forgotten." "Rip's" career started early. From the first he was one of the staunchest supporters of the extra duty squad, but he really loomed into prominence during Second Class Cruise. At Honolulu he decided to get married, and started to hunt a minister with the girl, while the lady's father hunted him with a shotgun. He was not married. Disappointed in love, he missed the ship at Seattle and asked the skipper by radio, "Left on dock! What do? Ripley." Well, "Bud" is a civilian now-Occupation, "Noneg" business, "Rotten !" XI? . if 1 we + J' 'Z 02"-R .. IQ ml - 'Avy' RAW fins ' , -sr.-.S OOO 000 Skips- ff!!! szifgg L T ni ge-X fff X fj Q, I ' 42 4 i - - . .--,- f I J -1---W W Mf YgY,, .. - f " ,fi -' 1 , SX 'vig C'k'l-L " i sig V, ng 'ii 4 'INTL 'TTA' , l I l 0 iq ,F fi ,sa- '-- g.- gi.e -s g,,,fa-Q ' Ji, vii l dxru ' Z5 CT'-5 Q -Yb g,d?,xVXL-'-Q1'V,,Lf3 1 f my f 1 3 X X X X JAMES GARLAND SKAGGS Mississippi "JACQUES" is one of those Southern Gentlemen, a bear with the women, always more than willing to PARDON SHELDON REMINGTON, JR. Massachusetts ARE THE boys from the Bay State erratic? Oh my yes-here we have a well polished example of what Massachusetts in general, and Harvard in particular, turns loose on an unsuspecting world. We thought he was an exception to the rule until he took a butterfly net ashore and went chasing over the hills of St. Thomas. But old loves are true loves, so back he went to finish his Home Economics course at Harvard. partake of the forbidden liquid, and a friend ready to lend a helping hand. The Outside lured him away from us, but he couldn't forget the sea, so he did the next best thing and is now in the Merchant Marine cruising between the Big City and South America. RALPH JONES SKIDMORE Kentucky RALPH JONES SKIDMORE came to the Naval Academy straight from Campbellsburg. For those of us who have not heard from him since he resigned we have the following dope: After leaving he went back home and worked on a farm for nearly a year. Then he passed a Civil Service exam and now has a position on the strength of it. Married? "Yes-to a fine little wife back home in Kentucky." ORIN FRANK REYNOLDS Iowa "WHERE you from, mister?" "I-o-way, sir." "You can't fool the farmers, by cracky!" Our hero spent part of Plebe Year at the Bare-Axe. When the submerged tenth returned to the fold, Reynolds came along carrying his crockery, mattress, and picture of the O. A. O. The year held no terrors for him, acade- mic or otherwise, but a cruise on the Illinois, with its far-famed skipper and Navy chow, did turn the trick and Orin returned to the paternal hearth and the arms of his comfed O. A. O. FRANK WINEGARNER SPENCER Ohio SPENCER started early to make a name for himself as an athlete, and got on the Basketball Squad Plebe Year. He also wrote for The Log and it is much to be regretted that THE LUCKY BAG could not be enriched by some products of the wicked pen he wielded. He profited by his experience and the teach- ings of the English Profs to such an extent that he is now helping his father in the newspaper business. I GEORGE FREDOLINE ROMY Missouri "GUS" came to us a hard-hearted Red Mike and remained so until that never-forgotten West Coast Cruise. Nuff 'sed. He was small in stature but he showed that he had the fight. His work on the wrestling squad stamped him as a man who will carry X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X that lighting Navy Spirit on the outside. X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X PAUL PERNIM SAINSBURY Minnesota THERE may be others like him, but it is quite JOHN STEPHANI, JR. wisconsin X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X improbable. Sainsbury took three years to get XE in, arid three months '30 acquire a tW0-0 aVerage- "STEVE" began his Naval career under most auspi- E X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X There were weeks when the sum total of his Dago marks wouldn't have made a two-five, much less the average of them. Christmas morning he got up too ' late to make the early church party but he was so sleepy that he stood around in the Rotunda waiting for it. "Big Bill," rather the worse for the night before, and thinking that Paul might be, too, took com- passion on him, and carefully led him back to the Second Wing. He might have been wooden but he got away with running the F ive-striper. cious conditions, but from the very first the Aca- demics proved an insoluble puzzle to this lad from Wis- consin. When Math put his shoulders to the mat in February of Plebe Year, he departed from our midst. We had suspicions as to his intentions towards a certain famous Crab but they proved to be unfounded. "Steve" seemed to have acquired the habit of working for Uncle Sam and when last heard of was an embryo statesman in Washington. JAMES GORDON scoT'r washington COTT d d b th 'd b f . S was roppe y e Waysl e ecause O a IF YOU see an enormous pair of rubber-tired glasses and behind them a pair of eyes, dreamy at times, the whole ambushed behind a mop of hair that any artist could well be proud of-then you have seen "Fish." eMac" is a real savoir. Like most people, though, he has his weaknesses-these being art, a love for torturing the English language, the O. A. O., and enough blindness in both eyes to cause him to be turned loose upon an unsuspecting world. GEORGE MCWHA STURGEON, JR. Ohio deficiency which could not be remedied. Poor eyes, combined with a poorly memorized test card, resulted in the Medicos enlisting him for service on the U. S. S. Outside. While here he was one of us both in body and spirit, and since leaving he has never missed an opportunity of inquiring concerning the latest activities and other scandal. EARL EAVALOCK SEAL A Michigan "SAVVY'S" sylph-like proportions, permanent wave, and congeniality make it hard to forget him but he left little else to say about him. He stayed with us until Youngster Year, when he left for Northern WHEN the Fleet drops anchor in Seattle rhere's l WILLIAM HOWARD SWALWELL Washington Michigan to put in practice the results of a two years' always one Navy mah We're sure to find- When X correspondence course. He became assistant manager H1-Iodff left us his Whele Company Wgnt into mourning, lg Of a large Chemleal Concern W1th0U'C ever h-QVIUE boned and our sense of loss has increased with every passing it under the Skinny Professors- "S-HVVY, what?" day. Remember how the Blues lied beneath the p U magic blamey of his tongue? When "Bake" and X LOUIS SIMELSON Pennsylvanla "Hod" got under way, Munchausen retired for the i I VX after Second Class Semi-Anns to answer the call the femmes-"Oh, please, won't you bring him over? of higher responsibility as a second lieutenant in the I just adore those rosy cheeks-and such broad r Army. His happy smile won him many friends who shoulders! he's just like a big man!" In Martinsburg? p will always swear by him. Sh-h-h-h. "Perform for the ladies, 'Hod'!" I X X X X "LOUIE" came to us late Plebe Summer and left us night and the deck crowded closer to listen in. And X X X X S 1. 34 . i X . 4 . f ,Q X -:Q 3 ' , I , 4 i R - I XR lex .ij rg-Xgixii. 9 F' r 5 s 'T if - V 5 - U ., I 1 XT - , - X e e AXE a e ON my I wi mx, if A D - 'rg if Q O 0 O 0 O R ov X , X X K x xx Ao ',1f fl ' I X iw 1. fn J 'i" wi?-HP' "XA Q , - N K - R E A A5 N jg-X Q YL Qfirf ,J -g 'f '45 , if 'XP"NCYj'- ui, 3 it fi! K. . . W x .seq X X X X CARL DAVIS SWENSON Utah BECKER, L. H. New York XX X X X THE ORIGINATOR of that little line "I want a Taking an M.D. course at Columbia Q X good girl and I want her bad." Don't get all X SX excited though 'cause in spite of that he wasn't much . . ge xg of a snake. Unanswered prayers, huh? Well, not BELFORD' R-,I+ e e e Illmefe X exactly' Ask Washington, Gouchel-e et al Qe Ee De Attended Washington University at St. Louis, but is X X If it weren't for a few bad eyes due to working Nav 00W at Michigan UmVC1'S1ty, taking X X . s Q Cremember, however, that we had just seen the bright Mechanical Engmeefmg X lights of Kristiana, Lisboa, and Gibraltar, "Swense" X lX would still be taking meridian altitudes of old Pelorus - - - - X X e e e BETTIS, T. J. Mississippi XX S hlmself' Hard look for us' Yea bo' "Sales Manager of Meriden Grain Company." S S Engaged to be married X X X E KARL ADRIAN SWETT Massachusetts BILLHEIMER P G Pennsylvania E X T WAS unfortunate that we should lose this tall, . ' ' ' . X X I ohtmdABD r fM c11 X S lean son of old Boston. His down-east accent, and a C ' ' ee ee a Oravlan O eee XX X Puritanical code, stamped him as the typical New X X X S Englander and made him standout more or less as an BINDER, E. H. Pennsylvania X S individual. There was a certain iineness in his char- ffHardWare Merchant for Binder Bros' Hardware X X acter and .makeup that would stand up under any Ere, Coen While at the Academy he dumped the Water X S and we will be always proud to remember him as one on Jupp E X of our Class. X X X X BLUME, H. M. Wisconsin X S . . junior at the University of Wisconsin Married S X LEON GERALD TYLER Michigan ' X S AT THE end of Second Class Leave, "Jerry" returned BOWEN C H nee e Se X to us with fond dreams of home and the fair one f - e ' 111015 X waiting there for him. As a result, the congregation With Goodyear Rubber C0- X is lost a Tnember gifted not only with very great personal X X 1 ' h ' 1 hl ' b'l' . H X Sflifisifitniii Zffihseiiiiil 12? Z113lyseZl.2fg35lY. som? B0WMA,2feeefe1ife'feef'eeeeeee meeeeee eNe Colooooo X form of indoor sports. Those who made Second Class ' ' ' X Cruise on the Michigan will remember the "Sep Leave S terms game" which his fertile brain evolved. But BRAASCH, K. W. Wisconsin X hC'S EOHC-.and 001' 1035 is the U1'1iVCf'5l'fY 0f MiChiSan,S Is in the Order Department of the Shelby Chair Co. gain, or v1ce versa. X X X X BURKE c. E. virginia X X ' X as Attending Washington and Lee, taking Law Course. XX S HERBERT ELLERBE WALISER Alabama Wee on Beeebeu Squad S s WohE.o..Yz1:, eeeeeee eeeeeeee I N e s X "Are you unsat?" ' ' eva a X Q "Yes sir, two subjects." Attending Stanford University S E Everyone who knew Waller was sorry to see him X X h off, but his study hour dreams of home and X S ihgvgtate of matrimony were realized after Young- CAMPBELL' F' e Olflahoma SX ster Semi-Ans. He was an affable and true Southerner Chlef Electflclan en U- S- S- Cahfofnfa S X -wooden and proud of it. Waller is married now- X let us wish him prosperity and happiness. CARMACKe Je Me Tennessee ge S Lumber Business E X X JOHN FRANef1s SIVEIECH, IJIZ. d hMasmh:ssttes CARPENTER, Ce Ce, JR- Celefemie S LOWELL Su ee-le fa OSS m Qih W en tflotnny Attending Stanford University. Won numerals X e came to spen a eweyearsewi us, ,grea y o our on Track Team. Log Staff X gain.. In tlepse estorngy times Sunshine thwen a Iivarm E spot in our ear s an a p ace among us a is a ways X his-his memory will occupy it. We hope that on CHAPMAN, H. M. Oregon X is board his UCVY Ship he may have a most Pleasant and The perpetrator of the Tia Juana Bar in the Gym- S 1 enjoyable cruise on the sometimes stormy sea of life. khana. He was one of our most n0n-1-eg boys and XE 1 as a result stood high on the Blacklist Q f X , X X, NORMAN MANCHESTER WELSH Massachusetts CRANDALL He We Meeylend S f, .SAVVY," from the far-famed Bay State, has lived At W - X -X 1 ss . . est Point XX ef f , up to its reputation for savvy men to the fullest XX TNQ fy I extent. And, in addition to showing the boys the X easiest way to acquire knowledge, he also gave them CROSBY, F. D. New York X V gimme! tips as to pgaying li-zgsketball by getteing his numeiee Cotton Business S a s oungster ear. is specs weren goo enoug X ' h f 1 h D , th h, d ' X ihsslagiiv ha fsrigyssg viaijs 'fha behcihlg hi: arid CROSSE, W- G- Tennessee S 1 1 ,T 1 the Future before. Mechanical Engineer S X I Sb? X C' XX S O f 1, e . e':, - X X X O .fc X X 1 I XXWX NX e ' S XII I . X. X XX he X tx Il . , - , ef .Le L Q K Le-97121 e , vi lx .e ' se - ' Y L Y V, ' f e If ,ve , T' if O o o o A , Q he 5 0 .' as i 11:1 .f e 51 fs. aaeesf ep 1:0 . ...A - E ,aa .A ai-af.. A L M1111 , .S-TL: 1 fe e ' Ce C? ess. 'Li1J- e 4, eff X X N X. X E CULLENS, F. T. Louisiana MORGAN, J. F. Massachusetts S X While on. the Reina, before entering, he confided to Soccer Team. A-Squad Football. Georgetown S Si h t t f b fi ' y g S us IS in en ions o eing our ve-striper Universit X .E DASPIT, G. D. Louisiana OXFORD, G. W. Rhode Island S Ex Store Manager Lowell Textile Institute S X X X DAVISON, H. C. New York PEABODY, W. A. Colorado S X X XXX Taking Mechanical Engineering Course at Sheffield Mechanical Engineering Course at M. I. T. Q E Scientific School. Made Plebe Crew Attending Colorado School of Mines S X X XS EACKER, E. H. New York PIKE, M. N. O. Nevada S X Massachusetts 'Institute' of Technology. Special- Attending University of Nevada. Sharpshooter S S izing in Electrical Engineering S X POST, E. s. 1 d- R FAHLQUISTASN B U U .t Rhode Island Draftsman and Married n lana E X en mg rown mversi y X S - PYLE, W. A. F. New Jersey S X FOX' R' R' i Washlngton Drexel Institute X X In the Tire Business XX XX QUINLAN, H. w. Hawaii X X GAY, W. T. Alabama George Washin ton Universit X S Attending University of Alabama g y E E . i U ' SHERMAN, K. L. Massachusetts S S GREENWALD, H- S- M1SS1SS1PP1 In the Paper Business. Captain Youngster S E Wool Dealer Football Team S X . . X X HALL, A. E. Ill ee SINCLAIR, D. H. N J X Public Accountant m I University of Michigan ew ersey X E HALL, F- P-, JR- North Carolina SMITH, R. H. Maine SX Q Attending Davidson College Electromechanicsg Massachusetts Institute of S E HALSEY W H 011' Technology S X , ' c' 10 SOLOM - N 'X hipping Clerk. Made rNt ON, P. L. Georg-la X HERMAN, F. A. Illinois Banking X University of Illinois SPAIN, F, O., JR. Fl -d X HEARNE, H. A- ' Louisiana Attending University of Florida on a E S "Stood about half way in class" SPEAR B. H. Wisconsin E HENDRICKS, E' Minnesota Attending University of Wisconsin S E University of Minnesota STOCKTON, A. B. California S S HOLLEMAN, H. c., JR. Alabama Stanford University X S Hshoe Salesmann STREISSGUTH G H S r - - I E JENNINGS, C. M. New Jersey Fuel Engineer Owa E S Princeton X Q LAWRENCE L W . ' THOMPSON, L. B. New Jersey S XX T I ' I' ' 1 ' Mlchlgan Taking Civil Engineering Course at University X S akmg Chemical Eigigggging course at Hope of Pennsylvania S X X xg , THOMPSON, W. F. M' ' X E LOUDIN' G' .t f I d. Indlana BaSkCtbal1 Squad. Now taking law coursessaijtlrl S L S Vers! y 0 n lana University of Kansas Sk , S LUNDIN, O. A. u ' Rhode Island TOLK, ARCHIE New York S Brown University Law Course at New York University is Q X Xi MARSTON, M. M. Maryland WARLICK, J, p, California S Guaranty Company of Maryland Securities Salesman S YN X 1 if MARTIN, w. D., JR. Wisconsin WELLS, F, J. New York S I' yi X' xg on Crew aglivelgigstgifalisigggi' Attending Harvard, Class '23. I-Iellcats Q D X I X XX XX Y i X I 43.0 1 Kiwi S 'Enix l Og X YC. 1 J lf N le R - -J l X 34a I IA.. 'U-iv X ' " , S . f lp X NA r i 4 fr ee - La a E .aa , '-+rrr"'ygr . if e . - - A J.. xx up a J, TIN .s AID N Ml -- Ai . I Ti - X F , f' 0 0 O O 0 Os - A , xg' if S , - sv I . if A- an Kiwi. M V G fa x-VQf- -W, 'V' X X X X X ' W' ' IV M W "ww " U Nqwm -',1fN,JfE' .gf V1 , I'--M--"T .' ' y I .,. !-. X X ' I J ,f "Af ' 9 -' l -fi 1 4' I . I . -IM I. . ' X . II X .-- X X 4 V 1!i:lJ,ZI.gg'f,gf l, h ,f,aI i lgwql?-'-lm ! Wvyx VM? IFE , ,P,ilk i ' J,'Ifr?T yx 'lEw'?gHJiIff5 'PUNK X X I ' -65" 2 ' Z T, 'f.J.W'?g' ':,M,.fg,.,:1, ,,',5-IFN? 'T'-I ,IIU'fZW?'jif'!.y,',, 'i I 1',j.wf' J, 3.,i5lIvWqf9 'I'-If NSE X X w'4fLf .:f 'f i ' R' I A ' 'I' VH' ff 'av 215.-.'f"!'lW' ul " F 4-'f I"I'I':fRIr"fHhf W" X X .MI'45:,..:.,..-miIfI'JII'IIfIfIW"'rNgm WW-Il'l!VV?'--IIJ,-.W y-U'9IF43IlWF ,W.'w'fI4,WI""1'1" HW ff JW X UI- WN W W' 1""f'i1.I3' QI L, ' WN" -2 1 '1,! Nlwjwiixfl-N11 'H ,HI YI!l1',,', I H ?,MJzN,. 'gg IL' .J W M: : rj, I lx I Ii . X 'WET Q- Y f - Q J, ,,',iNm3f'7 'f,I,I.,m,.,..,,-5-II,"-I"f""'1,LiiJI' I P M '1+?iigQM4F '9f5,:'11,I,I,i!,7.!J4J- -II . . 'f"l"" f"-',,"7".'fI"5lI7'.'Jw-Iffl.i.,'f','T,f,U X X L, ,, 1,L,:.,,.t.?,MIf-I, .MilaMyWQUIWrg,1Tl1,1lUl,IilV - j ffr1,,gf'5JffQ1JlqMH,glfj4Ql5iif X X ' lfv' - - "wif ' iff' X X ' X X - '!J7 J-Ji! Riff' I ' - .5 .. .T R"'- X X X PS -A --1 f-,.fS..ifgf- -- X X X X X X X ADAMS N COLBY W INGRAM D X X , . O. , J. . , J. . X Qssssmw- assay... 1- W- X X , . L. , . . X ALEXANDER, L. W. CRAMER, E. J. 117252225 2' X X ANDERSON, D. G. CRAWFORD, H. MCL. JONES H' K' ' X X APPLEGATE, E. C. DANIELS, W. B. JONES' H' L' MCC X X ARNOLD, A. D. DAVIS, E. MCC. ' ' ' ' X X ASMAN, G. D. DIBOLL, E. B. 3' E' X X AUSTIN, F. L. DUVALL, F. R. ' ' ' X X BAILLIERE L M DOUGHER' O' KEATING' W' P' X X BAKE ' - - DOUGLAS, J, G, KAZANJIAN, N. H. X X R' D' D' DOWNES G. E. KENT- W- E- X X BAKER, L' N' D'OYLEY, D L KERN M S XX X BARROW, E. J. ' ' ' I ' ' ' X X K NSLOE, G. W. X X BEACH, H. E. EDWARDS, J. L. KUGEL C- A- X X EE'.5'sSZS'Y'w E. 553253. ig.. LANCASTER- W. L. X BENNER, R' E' FARRIER, G. LeB. LEBLONDI R' E' X X BERN U P LEONARD, J. E. X X BERTRAIXID, K. P. ii lf, LEWIS- C- C- X X BLAIR, G. S. ' ' ' LEWIS. J- T- X X BOURQUIN E M FLYNN' T' L' LOUDON, D. E. X X ' - - FRAAD, H. O. X X BRAME, 'R' ' ' ' LYBRAND, J. C. X X BREWER? J- W- GARRETTE' L' M' MCCAFFREY, J. A. X X BROLLIER, E. R. GARVERI W' M' MCCANDLESS, L. H. X X BROOKS, A. E. GATES' H' E' MCCASKILL, G. X X X X BROWN G G GIVAN, C. W. X X - - - MCMANUS, J. H. X X BROWN, J. T., JR. GLASSCOCK, L. J. MCMORRIS, R- E. X XX BUCHANAN, G., JR. GOLDSMITH, P. H. MCWHORTER, W. E. X X BUFFINGTON, A. W. CIOW- H- C- MABEN, R, D, X X BURDETTE, F. GRAHAM, J- H- X X MADISON, J. G. X X BUSBEY, H. C. GRAHAM, R. MCD. MAGOON, J. R. XX BUTLER, W. R. gE2gI1iI-I12GbA- J. MANN, S, S, I X CALHOUN, C. C.. ' ' ' MEYER- F- X X CARMICHAEL, J. A. GREGG' K' J' MORRIS- R- E- X ff' CARTER, J. H., JR. HAHN, W. C. MCWATT- D- S- X KX CARTER, W. R. HARDING, P. M. MULHCLLAND- W- E- X CN CARTER, W. W. HEALY, F. G. NEELEY, A, W, X p X CARVER, C. C. HEFTY, E. A. NEWBY, D, M, X f , CHADDOCK, J. v. HEPBURN, A. J. X ' CHILD, L. T. HINDENACH, R. A. OMOHUNDRO' P' S' J. CHRISTIAN, J. D. HIRWAS, C. L. . OVERSTREET' C' L' X ' f' CLARK C. A. HOFFMAN B. S. OWINGS' J' P' X J - ' ' XX CLARK, R. B. HOLLINC.SWORTH.W.E. PARADISE, N. A. X O X g CLAXTON, R. B. HORTON, P. E. PARCELLS, P. D. X 0 I X ' I ' 3131: J' CLOUD, O. L. HUNTER, G. R. PENNOYER, H. O. X NN X . f 4, COLBY, E. F. HUNTER, W. C. PERKINS, E. D. X , X N, 7 ff- X -f -F X J. 'N . U ,-gov. I ,F X X A I , I ' - 346 I X 1 mm ,XX, 1' 4 NES S I0 O Q 0 O 5 1 f f X A -- 'R"fffI I lf , ' . "?f- L-, "1 1 - 'ff K ff- ,gig -- J a , . 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I Q Ciffxvz I 1 , 5x,X ' E iv x u .S s J Lgbxi f f Q x ff? - wk 3 x ' i . 1' fx 2 rp , X i Mgii? v Q THE TALE OF TWENTY-TWO 9 1 'QA 1 7,, 3 1' ' fi, Mn:-F-F'+q,d,: 03.32,-. ' ' EV fl , N NK 4 - Wf'NQgaJv k . 'f "'F'i"E?i1 -4:4 " HWJZ I - I 145- I ll J g dix R "!. x 'Six V 515,11 M -f N,Q'::ri22g-5, 2 w il.- T Q - f 1 , , 1 rv .' nic- 4-5. C:-- ' Fil , I is 'IH-. ' 2 fe 3 2+-4:gf'-L f' V a --1 ' Q ASW - ' 5, s X15 :if5LT fzia-ri. G -R Lf N ,, mia ' -ff-Q1 Koh - X i F' X 'Lf' 'f '--xmrm m : n-ii Ill- : J : ffz hif 5 - ""5yw5i -Z ' g , iff fx , sa n r 1, I: W : 5f ', I 3 1" "' E 51 .f + M ,..faw,,.-1-fffti 1 f f ' '5k..w.1 ' 'z' f -:""'l':' . J ' l x - MDL, "1 , Q I -Wxwmu j Q 4 e u' X - - .. Q ?' -Q, i4 2342. ' :: '-:- - x . E5 S J M . x Q o 1 fi -v N- . N -9 , W ' -X w X mkxs .-Q, . xwxvwx .-, X., ,wx xxxf V X N X .O . 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XX,-55: NNY N S5 fix x ssx X XV X 'A N SN ASS: xxsi X wks: X A . x xx x 4 v SD A Q ,x I. xv xx Sx ,wg ESSQ ASNX SSRN S S Lsx x X3 Y X x RS Rx ' 'S XXX SXXXQ NNN .XXX m xg? Sxss Xe K. SSSQ YS xx xx xwi xxk-S, QSQS wQM XX NSQ: xxx S35 Sgwi h 5 x ,xx P Six Q xx X xx iz, 'Ni' N xqlfk. at QS XX . SN r N , . . .. X Q io 1 J QP! 3 exsggx Nw -gs sxmxx sx-.lxxxxxxxxxxxx gs- xxwXNNvNXX4'tSv ,.- ,ax xxxxxxmxx ,N X X . wi., ,ll X pwxlb few other young hopefuls reported to sick bay rt f Sl . Q Q , to face the doctors there. As I went in, a sick g QS JV , A fl bayapprenticewhispered,'Say, if you have any Wu I cigarettes shoot 'em over. You can't use'em X W V. now.' Seeing the logic of his suggestion I gave Vi'YH i f 'i iiii gn h ' him my two packs of 'Fats,' glad to be rid of p , i,.. i I 39' p' ,-,..,. 5 y such incriminating articles. Allowing one pack 4 I aff' A ,f ' 'X A X X . im Y . N 1 R 1 I Q FOV 4 f , I! i f , "I L , l N 1 iix l xlup f 7 .122 - .fimxlll All 1 Q- X l-fm X Y ' "W -1 fy: gis t l 'V "" :.,:E'+1 Q W B511 - - R, L+ of skags per candidate, that 'gob' must have amassed 1914 cigarettes, which should have lasted him until the advent of 1923. "But I grow unreliable, I digress. When we had satisfied the doctors as to our fitness to become Farraguts and Deweys, we were piloted to the Administration Building to place our little John Hancocks in the big book and become at the same time a part of the United States Navy, gentlemen by act of Congress, officers 'in a qualified sense.' "No sooner had we signed up, about 10 A.M., than things began to happen in such rapid sequence as to nearly sweep us from our feet. We went to the Executive Officer to be assigned rooms and roommates, to the Athletic Office to join the Association, then to the store to draw clothes, books, shoe polish, and laundry numbers. As each man left the store, several servitors, whom we now know as corridor boys, pounced eagerly on his newly-acquired property and the spryest hurried off with it, followed by the bewildered Fourth Classman. By 12.30 forma- tion, the somewhat awkward civilian had evolved into an infinitely more awkward and self-conscious Midshipman, ready to take his first crack at Navy chow. "Two days after entering I saw my first Duty Officer. In spite of his sword, he inspired in me no awe, in fact I was undecided whether to turn up my nose or to condescend to talk to him as I would to a Jimmy Legs. Besides, he was a most disgusted and tired-looking individual, and by far the most lonesome one I had seen for days. just as I had about decided to show my gentlemanly upbringing and be sociable, he began to manifest a decided interest in me. He turned with more 'pep' than I thought he could possibly muster and, after a close scrutiny, proceeded to administer my first A g Well, where ink did you come from and who let you in? f, f i., bawling out, speaking thusl : 'Are ou a Midshipman? go . -9 Y y X Here you come slouching along with your noisy new shoes A and your beautiful new hat on the back of your gonk like a politician. Salute? No, you were waiting for me to 5 start that, I guess! Well, shove off, get back to your it I +41 '1-LQ ,Z -...Gt padded cell and bone up the little green book on Naval -Q 2 "f Eigg , 1 ,. X :si xi Q BY .0 5 Y msg ix x s xxx sf 5 Svc 1 S Q xg gxs 5 Qs z . xxx Xxx! RX Q xxxs . X N . S x x Xxx Q S xy' X x.QX Q E U v S S 5 'E' .xxx SSS! Boss N xx . Xx xx N as . NSS QFSPNS -xr ' X- . xr wx-fQN 4 XXQ TSKXX xxx eggs Q? Q-'X 'wax TX 'X , ex xx x x x ix x ' X X: SSRN. 'xxx o . 925 ,W I Qftaxxxg QNXXTS'xxlqaxxmxwxxlxxsyg-'xg Swv Xxxwgig QYX xxx 'l'q"S' NNN .wyfxx Qt my , xy .X ,ta . 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One little redhead, however, was conscious of a Q - bv-N. lm, , brain throb and he snatched up the bottle of red-eye, :EK fl l Q I which I had hitherto thought was an ornament, and L R5 I A ' x . . KSN 4 lk commenced to open 1t. Red-eye might have worked ixvxxs 1 . . Sxx Ng A ' well as a lubricant with that type of slum, but we never use . Sizes found out, for that bottle shortly began to sputter and blow off steam l1ke the Emma 'X-SSE . . . . . 5 GIIGS on a winter day. Then followed a demonstration which would have done credlt 2 . . . E1 to a Yellowstone Park Geyser. What that cond1ment did to ourbrand new Plebe white X635 fb XX works was a shame. Thereafter the supply of red-eye greatly exceeded the demand. sr' . . . . :xx "Now, It was about here that I began to lose my awe for the M1dsh1pmen-1n- wx . . . . gm Charge. Hitherto I had regarded them with fear and trembling, for was lt not the who 1ns1sted on our turn1n out at reve1lle and who shouted in harsh accents, X . . . . Lb, QQ g 'Step out to F ormat1on!, or 'Turn in and keep s1lent!'? As I was saying, I grad- ! 'S ually came to understand that these M. C.'s were but Plebes, and to treat them A 3 9' as such, and with that understanding I was initiated into the mysteries of Plebe A " Summer nocturnal activities and received an honorary membership in the Ancient 3 f F-1- and Honorable Order of Holy Rollers. N Q35 LXNS 3553? - . . . In "The functions of this order which I am about to disclose were obscure and NSS . . . . ia 1 fx mysterlous in the extreme. Often in the deep silence and murky blackness of X . Qs. S the hot summer night some poor Plebe, suddenly awakened from dreams of the WN - . - SN old homestead, found h1,mself roughly precipitated on the hard deck, mattress and all. Or yet another, aroused rudely from pleasant slumbers, would voice strenuous f Nts . . . . . Q obJect1ons to countenancmg mice, crabs, or even dead eels as bedfellows. Yea, verily, the workings of the Klu Klux Klamsh Order were silent and terrible, annoying to SPR - . the innocent newcomer but amusing to the Rollers, at least. ow, as you ave probably discovered, the A NN . sig? D. O. is one who normally commands respect and obedience of all hands. The wise D. O., better to xii? . . . . e 35: N preserve this respect w1th least exertion, avoids, to a large extent, contact with the new Plebes who isvsgf . . , ag might unostentat1ously step on his toes or cause is-ffl . . . . . 'mei him other hum1l1at1on. So It happened that a X, NX - . . 1 . Ng certain D. O. was distracted from his newly- A - in C QNX . 6 N9 AQRQSX.. Wm? Q Xwxxkx-X ,nays wx xsx. . ... xxx gk N x.s,x -.-. .xx R MAX . xx X, X ' ' I -3' -Q ggi O -e 353 99 J FX vxxtxs-SNXXK-QW Xxgkxxxyxxxx xxxkxx Qxx. wxmxxxmxgxgix av Q 'O xg ,Xxx xx mxxxxxxmx ,N xxx x , . , . X , swim X, ,K N yi t ' x xxvx X xxx Xxx xv Q- x- - ,, ix x.- v Xb l Vx N - .xx v xx.x, X NNQ .tt . 5- .WWNXXNQX sXxN,NxXYxxxxx x?-x x MN G 1 I x" 5 Q . XG tox- cifxxis f Xxx xX Y 5 N xx x X0 xx SSX? QS XX -Nik 5 Q' X st YNY ST Q S ass X .w X Q QN x xxx VxNX lx ixxr NSFQ x x SNSS xx xx S556 acquired Snappy Stories the obtained same from an M. C. he ragged reading on dutyl by a K F Q i t f Il 1 ,c Ts I spasmodic tapping on his window. Annoyed at FouRTH CLASS , MUST BE an ' THREE WEEKS ' TO DRAW PAY. l certain whence the disturbance, when lo, froma . l last beyondreason.hepoked his head forth to as- , ,Q-2 clear sky there burst upon his bended neck a very A 5, f N1 me . i deluge of HQO. As he was not drowned by his S sudden dousing, our gallant officerput forth every W effort to catch the miscreant but the latter had -- , dj made good his escape. as "f 3 x Q S Q :SPN N Q Q xx 5 hom wx N N W S .X x x X sifxxx N G- xx X Qi. S .-cx x 2 Q ,kai . . Qkx-is Q "Now those were hard days on shoes, in fact at one time the supply of shoe leather bid fair to be exhausted. For why? The answer IS simple. Extra duty! 3 . . sex: And so when all the occupants of the old Left Wing were to Walk extra duty it . . . . ,xx ' caused great consternation. In fact, melancholia threatened to become an epidemic. WS. . . . xxx This 1S how it happened: lx QQ . . . . . 'Q x "A long, fishy-looking Plebe named Pike on the fourth deck disliked limburger and citronella on his pillow, so he voiced his objections with a broom. Now g Xi, Smith disliked brooms, so he retaliated with a sparkling pitcher of Adams' ! if Ale which missed its mark but dampened the spirits and uniforms of a small party A 9 3' of bolsheviks on the stair landing below. Instantly pitchers and brooms began A Q . . . . . A to appear from nowhere and the wing was in a turmoil. The stairs were a surging v- f cf . . mass of struggling combatants. just here the D. O. made his entrance. He N probably wou1dn't have minded, but what naval officer loves water? So, on second S352 . . . 551- xr consideration, hesitate to repeat the remarks he xx ,- made as the true situa- xxx . fx N XX tion slowly dawned on . - " -f , N his nearly dormant men- my 11" ,V f f l tality. X .. -L X Q53 if si,vi l f l ' 5 xxx 5553 67 !E!!Lfe .,s.yLlfl .gg xxx ff ' aef'f ' -T . +8 xxx ee: , X- X i H71 1- XXQN ! Q ff xf NXXX psy- 1 th -eh' A 1 l fi 3 a K Xfgxxfg QS Q' Q ' - iq ' ' ' T Nu? 5 N55 xxx N I HA I. ! g I-5:, 0 io6 925 ' -- . .. A 1 . "1 -ff f' E-17-T M" ' 1 J X 5' i . A ' l Z q ess ' ' 'f fefief- A fi: e 4 xx? Q. f ff f ' i A 'xxx ' W 5 g Q f -P V - X ' x -ff. A ye in C gf X my NKKX " XXXXWQ-' Qkkxmswxxxxwvxxxkx wgvx xxxu' "" xyx xx 'C S' t -xw --'-x N - . . . . -5' ref 354 ' X . ...X 0 0 is NSS, Qgwl Xxxbgmbiwxxxxxxxwxqgs wxxxxxxmy N, ,, ,V 9: xxxxxxxxxxgxxxx ,sgl XNXTQQE EXXXYN, xxxxkxx . sig , Ngclxlgis ,. Q Xxx: X I 'VJ 4 xX X X K X gb 0' Ns Yyc x XX XkNwxXr,tSXxXXX-SNA. W N XQXx1 ,L--XTsx WXX W,-XQVTXQX srvik NQSX QAX, S XX X, Q- ' 0 NKX ,aff-QN,X, gf xfXXmN .X -gm fn . .- N , NNN- -, X, N jN,,s-+-w,XX Q' I I W k . , X x R XSS X XXV , Sex - SQQQX ig, K Egg X,2N . R pf SX SS A SXX sz SNS? X: SNS ' N SX' SSR. X X g V- x- x RRR 5 fix QRS Sv' S . Q QE f S E S SY t XS ss N s 4 V gn 3 f ,gf 5 x Qs X SSS A PS N x XXX X X XXX XNQ SNES YS Ni Sys: Y-W NA KT N sw? Yo ' SNQ5' s: W X A X' S S xx . - AX in lf "And so pay day rolled around, and the screaming of the eagle was advertised throughout Mr. Bancroft's hotel. And lo! six or seven hundred young hopefuls clustered about the pay oflice door to receive their monthly insult. Sure, I was there, I couldn't miss my first pay day. Well, when they pay Midshipmen, the minute you arrive at the office the pay line stops moving. Never saw it fail. No matter how industriously the clerk is passing out the dollars a minute before, he always stops when you ar rive. So when, after three- quarters of an hour, yours VW truly got within striking dis- tance of the drousy clerk stenographer, I had earned my name, however, the fol safed: 'You don't rate any pay, you've got just two weeks and appointed I couldn't eat ,xy I, r. and his pretty, bright-eyed my one-fifty. When I gave lowing information was vouch- you have to be in three weeks, six days.' Well, I was so dis- for a week. I said to my- I ,Jf f f' ff 1, I, X if fry, Vfyr flfyl, ffi Xxx if fs ' X f f f f f I' , K 1 as an 4 V7 X 1 'lf W3 7,, HN fb f5 g '55 ,I , ol, I f I 1 ff' 'f 1? 0,5 9 .715 Q53 zfagl J If M xi X 5 IIN ll self, 'this is a hell of a Navy!' nearly lost some valuable ny, and right there the Navy material, I'll say. "So, what with running the Jimmy Legs, smoking after taps, putting glue on the light button for the inspecting P. O., a little fire in the Second Wing, fights with watermelon rinds, our first liberties in town Plebe Summer said, 'Fugit inaetera fugit irrepar effect? Anyway, tempus fugited realized it the Plebes-to-be were accessible windows gazing open- were so soon to discharge men. Soon they, whom we appear and We realized to come, for our hardest and not far ahead either. and the Class of 1922 upward path, the road to ,j lf X '55-V fqrq' 1 f , f X' XX 6 1 R? 4 fs y Q! ,V F I ff f V, , . if ' 0 17 ff wr If X, fy J ff ,egg , ,W ,W 'IV-'l xfij' 'A Gaia- Dago lessons, extra duty, and two slid rapidly by. Who was it that ible tempus,' or words to that with a will and almost before we banked two deep around all mouthed at the 'Crabs' which their cargoes of Upper-class- so envied and feared, began to that the worst was yet times lay ahead of us, Plebe Summer was over was started upon its rank and achievement. A 11 A 7 1 u m If I I 1 m.:tv,, 2-'ZW ,N X Q1 Xp fem 'X SS QC -XC XXX .W -2 si S X ,gwxix if ' --:Q Q - X W I: SQ Q XX -Wim "xx x Ng Q QSS9 RXXX, ix., X- Ks N31 Y Q . , M .-X, :K X NNXQ S S s X is I kXX,3 SSXQX 1 YA, XTX x ax- Xi . xx TSXS 'LQ XX Q-A ik X X5 Ss.. : EXT S X O QQ AS ! X . 5' ur on P F , N ,uw N , SX was 1 NIB . SQQ MSN? Q QM Nw QSX-X N Ss Xxx x X xg: S539 N5 Q i?S.9fXN Q X QX NSY S Q39 Q , x iss? xbg. 2 X Ns .NX-'Q Nw SMS, Xxbs XX, 5 Xe x , X . X QXQQXXQ X ss . is 5 X X X XX TI 'N Q QC. X , , 'X X SN XX :NX 3 SQQF, -Q E ,ywwgxsgw Ngsxtsw sssX XX in ,-SX NXXXXQ ,X XXQ sX sg X, ssxsw 1' N N N XXXXXXXW XX Nw X Xxx is XS X XQQN XQXQQ sX WAX X ef, " 'PIERCE N9 ox ..... . ., XX x.-s.-L X sk vs x xrsxvx gs gxxs Swv .,.. X ss ,xv Q Q, its -idx ,X ,YA xx-, ,X xx. XX xv x g x Mx W N 6 S?E, X N-X xXbXX YN 5 XX AY , r .A - ' ,, -.X -NN N , s XX X l I X.-QNXXSX-Nw -- XXX Q, , X 5. X N X ,s-IX X X - X XXGSQ, X' r- XX X XAXOXQ X- YSXQXXXXXN- X za - Qs X X "T . - I O X N xN X NX .X Xwgvs , ,- X- 355 ' '32 sf 3 QA B A R B E F2 . l n 0 1' I .sr as Q , A " X!! , wlllllffffw .. - 4 - ,N . . e .T - T . - ww gy U I ml I r . .I .mix . -xx M li 8 x XV vt Xl , f f A E Q ' 1 QT , . f l by X if C i fl , sm ' ,B UD " W 'el r s a t km i s 'v m' In W V .Q Y' 1 5 , """' n Hun!! ,n nr Im "" pu" "" 'H 2 C ' , l Q R i wi- X!1rl '!!!! I I ..... 'yy ! II N s lf : ' f ll ? li! l!! X RL, fi ,T ff - . E! Q I 'V : if 'fi X A N 1 7.4 if - ' - - Q gb "He-zec oI1'm memenisse iuavabitn gg, Oh, the paps of a Plebe are many, And there are the questions they ask ' .Q And the woes of a Plebe are great: YOU! . a And the joys of a Plebea if any, Do you think they d know every one? 5 'Q Are scarce, and I'm here to state. Seamanshlpi hlstofyi and Sclencef Q But how those woes would vanish awayg And the hft fs only begun! gl Like a Sought for Bosunvs Mate? That omniscient Upper Class! Q HOW peaceful the night and how Care- And there are rates! If you break them, free the day, Farewell to your poor, damned soul! ' 4 If We didrft have to telerate Wherever you are, donlt forsake them, ta That peetifereus Upper Class! Or remorse o'er your spirit will roll! L Y p , a er I if -, Ugg, -14 ,,"-' 1 ' Y - ,f-5 ' 4' Eff X lg Z-5 l . Qu- Ki ,.,,' -3 - figwf Nwff . . - E, fJE L 'S You go to the table and brace up, If you wake from the deepest of slum- , With head up and stomach well ing bCfS, 7- A Then they criticise you from your base F01'gCf n0t to feather YOUY Cafs- ' up, Or you'll do stoop falls by the numbers sq "Get your guts up and pull in that For the rest of your natural years. 2 ' chin!" Wherever you are they are by you! e, First the butter, and then fill each Wherever yeu ge they are there! :QQ glass UP, If your soul goes to Hades, they'll fry ' And then, if you start on your meat, you, There'll be something they want yOu And even in Heaven, beware Q to Pass up That ubiquitous Upper Class. 293' 'Till you hardly have time to eat, ga That omniverous Upper Class! 9 5 ee ta 5, V4 ai 74 i X1 'Bl Q . wi ar! y. Q 5 . Vs if 2? 4 51 pr 'f 1 su 4 g'-Q 751 .176 F " 2 5 FL A ' 4 v' v -qv-,Riff-f we-nr-f,.-of 1 -v e ' '4- Q '5- 5, H LEBE HO!" Words from a far distant, but not forgotten past. Say, do you Q :af remember when we were Plebes? I bet that nobody here would go through iii M: another Plebe Year for a golden goose but just the same there is something If-A C hallowed and sort of revered in the common memories of that formulative period- L when we were novitiates of the naval game, when we lost our individuality and yr: 'R became laundry numbers, when we took much and gave much, and started re- 1" S s arranging our ideas concerning many things. , 3 ' iN A The old place was different then. It was changing and the war had enlarged 5- Y and somewhat expanded it. Don't you remember how the First Class used to Y 4 bemoan that the old Navy was gone? But, somehow they continued their endeavors , to bring us up in the teachings ofthe old Navy, and in a manner befitting our humble , f stations in life. Pile Driving, Cuckoo, Infinity, Reciprocating Engines, Fantail, f,1 and many more relaxations of the kind were quite fashionable and frequent, and gi we were learning that orders were orders and that Jones is dead. ig i Plebe Year-our Plebe Year, began as others before had begun-with the begin- L ning of the Academic Year. Soon we were individually discovering, as many p-.Q J before had discovered, that we had chests, and that whisk brooms were made to , 5 Y be worn out, and that our straight and narrow path was exceedingly narrow Y 4 Q and geometric in shape. Q - 1 Q The tribe of the Bare-Axe migrated over to the Peaceful Valley and those of S ' J us who were fortunate, or unfortunate, enough X 1 ' Rigrsglgbmo to see our names on the roster of those called ' bg f mx over the river, lived in comparative freedom ,fa H :Qi for six months. Many were the night trips, SN g? R ,Q not only to the beautiful little city of Annapolis, Q ,NX my l J- I but also to Baltimore and points beyond, and ' ' it xx: - ,4 ur many were the narrow escapes from detection 9 , s N i by the suspicious D. O.'s. ' , gym I HZ Xa... . f 4X A A i And just as we were realizing that "We're Y I X A T not behind the plow," the "Flu" came and took g 1 ' off its hat and coat with a business-like manner, and soon formations were inter- '-4 rupted with frequent dull thuds as the various individuals took the count, and : I the ambulance drivers ordered a new set of tires and a few barrels of gasoline. X Q gi To those left, life became very simple. The third, or tenth assistant section if ' leader,ireported himself and maybe one or two others present, and he had a whole 5 4 roomful of blackboards to himself. To those who met the enemy and succumbed, W QQ life became even more simple. Either a room in Bancroft, or a ride over to the 'Q already crowded hospital, and nothing else except to toss around for ages on the Q ,S 5' 'E' 'Q "' ici!!! "'W'7"'WfQ"' PXP? "' Q27 , v - , . v -qc-,K f',-'Or' ' V 'v A ' 'M .fgxik-,Ak 'llixmissmt ,P .Y b 357 ' S Q soft regulation mattresses, waiting until lunch time before the attendant brought Q :E the breakfast of cold eggs. And the ever-present smell of disinfectants remained 'faq NJ with us, pervading the atmosphere, our food, and our dreams. Q B We were fairly well acquainted with Academic Life when the "F lu" ended. All , og' the thunder and lightning was over, and the weather settled down into a steady Yfz : x 7 OM TEN X AMBULANCEg drizzle. The bucket was tilted at 'I' ,Q xiii "1f:E'1:jj',f- X XY? an acute angle while we all made ' 4 H J pixwlw X desperate attempts to stand from " Q -ii' ' under. And still no liberty. If 4 ' J if Monthly exams were knocked off, . , X I If , sf ' "I I 'Z' L' X9 but will we ever forget the weekly . . f gf r nightmares in Math-each little 5- 1 . la Kia- - ,- D 0' ' 0 LMAXQ7 - gg P work a regular Semi ann. 5 EF Then Barracks A and B, classic ediiices of H91 emergency, rang to the voices of hard M. C's. uncurbed by more weighty authority, ,ZS and many were the parties, unwelcomed by '22, held in our honor. And lastly. J the Basement Rats shivered and waxed non-reg in their dungeon-like rooms, but I K not forgotten in the general fever of education. ? 4 Q The year drifted on until the eventful Armistice Day, and in celebration of Q J that memorable occasion, drills were knocked off for the afternoon, and the Upper E U A Classes were given liberty to visit Annapolis and the Officers' Quarters. We went x i ' to football practice, and by the way, that football team was not the poorest the ' if Academy has ever put out, as we saw a few days later in the eventful and disastrous 5- . pail game with Great Lakes. That was our first real introduction to anything like ' 6 yi, the spirit that grips a fellow at the old Army-Navy game. "Skinny Paul" had .2 Q told us his views on the subject the night before, we had listened to him tell how x , ,Q "this thing has been kind of getting under my skin. I may be wrong, I don't s' ' I know-but I can't say that I want the best team to win. To hell with the best ' team! I want the Navy to win!" Well, we watched that team of ours sweep up f, the field with the Great Lakes bunch-a team of stars, and-on the verge of our K r 4 second touchdown, that inexplicable fumble, and the long run of the enemy player. S 1 ,Q But it doesn't matter that we technically lost the game by a queer twist of Fate. y 2 ' We knew our team, and we had learned what it meant to fight on the sidelines ' 5 aj with a lighting Navy Aggregation. mga 9 And then came dope on Christmas Leave. Varied and brightly colored, it gf soared and plunged and, when Christmas came, the First Class shoved off on twenty- 'FX six hours' leave. fig! 'sv, U gg But the Christmas Carnival suffered not from the good news. Two thousand 9 ' ' 4 y'q 'QQ' w" N 'Niqp 'vv' Y 'wr up-rf' , -Or 'gp' -Q e ' ' 358 ' S- , gm afeu .44-QiPk,,.A!iiQ's- K.f'iQ33cs. Q if -5 2 'If'-.T 'NWI' "Q"'o'X'2fi"??:L' 55395 6A is if people, fifteen hundred goats, and one frog-bizarre uniforms and the jingling of W aw. shekels, to be squandered in no other way, made the affair rather a success, and 3:25 'IQ if the novelty of rating First Class wasn't entirely displeasing to our seamanship- Q and infinity-burdened souls. fly ,About that time a bright spot came into our lives-we met the distinguished 'fd F' and polished Professor Bell. The first day we merely stood in line and raised on ' 0 5 our toes but, on the next encounter, our dear teacher blossomed forth in all his as glory. "Out! Out! Give me the drill, please! Gentlemen, me and the Com- C L Q mandant has got to have order. Now everybody was one-stepping. Why don't y 4 you waltz? Be a leader! Don't be a follower. All the time when you was march- ing over here, you was one-stepping. Anybody what can waltz can do anything, . 742 and nobody what can't waltz can't do nothing. Gentlemen, it is so simple as 3:51 sleeping. Boom, drip, drip-Just like this. See? Now-give me the drill- gi one half right face-Boom, drip, drip-OUT!! OUT!!!" And that coyote yell 75 l, ' drowned out the mechanical piano, and the sound of release. ' . . l Q ,A 1 One cold morning the steam was 25-' 1 'bffv 'vfp STEP Rgr'-in . . . . J fxdegsfsyl' DQXTPSQZTDC- wen turned into the new wings, still smelling , i a TU -15 O , , . K wi 57" 9 B 'Sf'l.iifQifQii E55 of paint and newness, and the wandering V A E W':E.2QW'!'T'o3 T 'b f h B A d ' P THISDO S X-'pfc' T - ' ' Q ME M352 ox, 47? 6 W r1 e o t e are .xe immigrate again .Ag 5 2Ti?.DT,,EC.Qrs Q 31502 gy to the place to which their mail was ad- S :N stcK15AY. 'X I xg, U g ffffpxl BOX X dressed and commenced to learn what is Z nl I ll s n s s 0 ' 4 4 NK Q Plebe Life was like in the elite circles. f Q .Ng a s v ' Likewise, BarracksA and B were deserted, 27. ' 5 ' :Viale Fsigfiits 155.1 the silent corridors bearing no testimony ' 6 'Q 1 FoR A NlcKEL- -J U-BMT 6 , - - E ,2a"'-S'-'gi , of the last three months, nor of the A gl three months' EnsignsQ?j that had once lived there in comfort and opulence. And then came the basketball game with u if ' . . . P' ' u S Cam Hum hries, when the Long Corps yell rang in our ears for the first time, from f 1 p p if . . the group of officers accompanying the ex-West Point Team. It was the first time we heard "Benn Haven-O," and answered it with "Anchors Aweighf' With the -- T Y A anchor up, we steamed to a victory. Y '-4 Hundredth Night came, but the mess hall roof was pronounced unsafe to with- I . . , 3 stand the rigors of such a celebration, so the celebration was postponed until the 1 sz seventy-fifth night. And from the ragtime formation to the last revengeful chance gg y at the First Class, we rated the sky. Each of us had a particular friend among - the First Class, whom we favored with a few attentions, long and carefully ff-iv thought up. This was the hour of our revenge. We exhausted the resources of fa' bn, . . . . . . 3-QQ our experience, and imaginations, and produced wrinkles in the backs of faded We I Q I5 Nl -Q 7 PQ. B Qs 0- ' ' - ya -ss! vu 'K'-cv 1' Y 1' -rff' f.-'r ter fy '- v'1,5,,4- 359 ,2?Z?ff5" 5 .43 .44 an 4 ,Q bs 65.24. .4 S n 5 blouses that had long been smooth and convex. And when someone of the stripers, gg ag' carefully chosen for their physical disqualifications, suggested "squads east," we -sag M ambled down to the mess hall, but saw that the momentary Plebes made up in military bearing for all we lacked. 2:5 The Band and a Blood Feed waited for us, but did not Wait 'X long. Forks were denied the First Class while attention was "' :A M not. Finally the ladies, or at least, excellent imitations, began if A -P' Q ' X to dance on the tables and the party got rough. On one table :Ni , - ,W fo a Spanish dancer vied with another who was of the Egyptian ,? 4 K by School, while, on the other side, there was one apparently just WW escaped from the Ballet Russe. P f If X 1 A little longer, and the evening was at an end, and the ini Q aftermath commenced. Our fertile imaginations had produced original ideas in 5 gb the gentle art of running, that rebounded in our direction once we resumed the Q4 gg humble station, and many of us wished we had not taken such a full measure of cdr fn revenge. gi .L if Sunday night came, followed by ten more Sunday nights, each with an intermin- 5, A ably long week after it. "What's the good word, Mister?,' "Sunday night, and Q Rhino as Hell, Sirf' "How many days?" "Seventy-three, a sleep, and a butt, Q 3 Sir." Some of us cruised on the Reina, some languished in the Brig. Most of S V A us walked extra duty, and graced the conduct grade, and brushed off, and braced R ' up, and said "Sir" occasionally. And then, the Cruise Dope, with the warm f . xg spring daysg that was the beginning of the end! The cruise boxes made their sy , 5 ' appearance, new and unmarred, before each door, and as each exaction of Plebe ' 6 . Life, each moment of unstable equilibrium of the bucket, caused us to feather , ', gl our ears, we had but to think of the nearness of deep water. Came the Army u hd Game, and although we saw it by proxy, it was none the less real and exciting- 5 0 " ff and Man, but didnlt we welcome the N-Star aggregation of pill jugglers, and the ff. 4 speedy crews, wearing the scalps of all comers at the Henley, back to Crabtown? fl We did, and the Japanese bell awoke the echoes after a long silence. It still R r 4 knows how to talk, after the lessons we gave it. FX 5 1 V D , -1 9 , s 5 on t you remember the Yard on those warm A. HALL ? 1 ' o evenings, filled with twosomes and moonlight and E5 f 1 ?-'QA romance? And the lights of the fleet out beyond 9 5 ia: ' the light house, waiting for us to embark? Will Q21 ' """f l ' 4 you ever forget the spectacle of a hundred search- r s l v EDT, lights making a cubist painting of the sky? And Egg the last few days and nights of Plebe life, hot plug, X. E P ' ' -v v' v 0-,kwf-v-rfwfarf,-0 v -9 G ' 'A' 360 Av, l-SJ We--Q ,s Sqgigafl 'Q' saw -wr wav' ws fr :egg zz' l ?6'wI5.'a 921155. -if rs. .43!CC93rfg3JL1TQ?.0Sl!'Z,0i5ifl:iQiZAf5334Q.Q4'3.gi'a,6if QQAEQD, ae.. .4 EN Q days of drill and cool nights under the cool showers, make us all the more E! , f -lic' eager for the b1g day to come. 355 l IS M' And the four striper-he wasn't How 'Bom' 5' You Fmsr 75 SEVENTEEN WRINK E5 CLASSMEN AEE 2355? MISTER vwfws ?5 such a bad sort of chap as he mourn- THE WORST' MESSES - UM'M-M - MT MEAI . . we Even SEEN. Bm SU' I 3 I . . . . .QW .321-FRS Ymfggsggier g va fully 1nV1ted them all to Jump 1n the wt 0 CHARGE' - - -I ff' .4--"' "" X L 555. -5 ,-X Sf! TOM ' . ., lake, "Squads East, Go!" And very ,-.Q 5 ,,:u?l .KX Ik' lfkqi 1 34 if J . . I x A L - T if soon, we were l1ned up ln the Armory, 1 . Mn "L, -9"r' : S' . r A I M ff S breathing gentle thoughts as the Secnav A . Q7- f f Z! 2 :25 tried to rove as usual that he L R i M4141 44 p a D a A ...m.5i.....l.l Mk X R lg "" 'Www could talk longer than h1s echog and IJ ., ff 0 A 1 . . . . 3 i ig p if bracing up, now W1th a w1ll, since . -fe c f so we . . Y ' 'J ,' ff X V it was our last t1me. The Secnav . - ' 0 ' 5 , J 1 . . A 1 ' " N Q stopped. Even he was a human, w11l1ng or ' Y ' ' spirit and all that, notwithstanding. , A. Then one-two-three-four Hurrah! A silence, a triumphant snake dance, a 59 general heaving of belts and rifles, a wild break for Herndon Monument-'Taint QQ 'Q no mo' Plebes-taint no mo' P1ebes!!! Hot damn!!! '35 Q 9 " ug 9 S r I f N J! 5 1 S H' 5 1 Ai f -'x i 3' f ' n '39 2 U sw A KY , 'LXW fx t if 6 F 4 fN xi Q INA? . .f " i A "W v ,I I-Y ' ,k lj'y .K I R Xj X .4 Q ' 'hifi XRN X ' - w , . IIIIIWW , as in ff , X , ,V lfllflrlwy l 5 Q Q ll ffl? l""Wb',4- 1 :Q -'ll' , N, - . 4 ,r r 4 :ff If f ,flfligagp X' .f '- -' ,Q!7mf!!!:tWr'ffz2b 5 " O e r, igfff-1 'Q S-' - iff ,j Dorxlvn 5 p Three -., 9 4 and ' .g a g 5 g f 1 Q ,Q To G0 L53 Q ? : ji g is - 9 ' .i N-?: -gih V l 2 fm-' 7 7 ' lg" 9 Q 03 Q, Niifsvwv' Q -2-fem!-V sf-W V i r 'Q P - p ff - ex ees Q.-57 me-'J -"!.f.fQ1-va, ...4stf, afIllkM,!Ms :es.Q??,m ...egg 361 -- y i , vying .vs- , A fi.-1 ' ' YOUNGSTER CRUISE H I say Charming let s not dance this one How about a little stroll outside? The moon 1S glorious O oh let s Joe' Let s s1t in the hammock and no one can see us I want you to tell me all about your perfectly thrilling cruise uh and your sweet hearts in all those ports you saw Now honest Charming I m not like other Mid shipmen Why see that moon? Well just a month ago I was lying out on the quarter deck dreaming that I would be with you when it would be full again Well it was some cruise You remember how foggy it was that morning when we shoved off the morning after the June Ball? We bumped into every ship in the Atlantic Fleet before we struck the right one I was sure sleepy that morning and if you hadn t been at the dock to say good-bye-I d have gone to sleep somewheres and forgotten all about the cruise "Sunday the starboard watch was given liberty and the men came back, telling us all about Wash- ington and Baltimore. Of course, I was in the port watchg I always get left. And that first night in a hammock-say, Charming-it can't be compared to this night, in this hammock. "The next morning, I heard 'all hands up anchorl' for the first time, and watched the chapel dome disappear behind us. It's a great feeling, Charming, you like it better every time you hear it, and when they add a 'Homeward Bound,' and you know you're 362 v-'S if 'Ill .ml llllll li 9 til iimxxxl 1 1 C5 5 headed back to that chapel dome, and all that lies behind, you are sort of strong for it. "During the night we made the open sea-and when the morning came the decks had a sure enough heave, and the Water was blue-as blue as your eyes, Charming, no kidding. No, I didn't get seasick, but lots did. "We-I mean they-soon became used to it, and before long we had acquired that rolling gait so peculiar, don't you know, to us sea-going officers. "One morning, we saw a queer little palm-covered island-it looked lonesome out there on the bright sea, but',I'll bet Columbus didnlt think so when he first saw it. And that reminds me about a song We've got about Columbus, I'd sing it to you only my voice isn't in good condition. "The following morning, when I went out on the quarter-deck to take my accustomed morning exer- cise, half of the Beet was nowhere in sight. The Captain told me they were headed for St. Thomasf' "I'm glad you and the Captain got along so well, Joe, and isnlt it nice they let you get some exercise in the morning?" "Oh, yes, Charming, I used to go out and walk up and down the quarter-deck every morning in my bare feet. They say it's good for the complexion and, besides, I was in the Second Division. You see, the Second Division was a popular bunch of men. They used to get us to do everything, like rig gang- ways, swab the decks, rig the movies, and things that needed experienced men. "And then came Cuba-dear, romantic, verdant Cuba. Each one of us was thinking what a beautiful place the bay was, surrounded by low hills and ro- mantic ideas, of how tropical and Cubical it looked, but it was not long after the mudhook had splashed over the side that we had gained a new conception ...TT- 363 Tl' Ty 351 if of Cuba. Guantanamo Bay should have been named Guantanamo Baseball Park-it is famous for its brand of baseball and nothing much else. 1 "While I was in-Cuba-I naturally tried Spig , skags and Spanish, but somehow I lost my enthu- siasm for the skags, and Chinese aren't talkative as a rule. I did like the goat milk ice cream, however E -at the time. We discovered it in a little shack a 3 f mile or two inland, and this little shack proved to be about the most popular place in Southern Cuba, except, perhaps, Caimanera, and the latter was pop- l ular because it was forbidden." "Why was it forbidden, Joe?" "Well, you see, Charming, it is not exactly an arid place, and the officers were afraid there wouldn't be enough to go around. But one whaleboat managed to sneak over. The fellows had to steer a regular rhumb line course back to the ship. And that was Cuba." "Didn't you get to see any of the cities, Joe, dear?" "Well, not exactly. But we heard all about it from the skipper when he came back from Santiago one night. Must have been great. "And then one day, We slipped out of the harbor and, with the Virgin Islands ahead, we chased the flying fishes across an azure sea, and stoked the furnaces, and holystoned the decks in between times. "St, Thomas is a beautiful little place-an emerald isle in a sea of sapphires. From the bay, the old city of Charlotte Amalie reaches white fingers up the hillside as though trying to hold on to the earth. l And over the city stand the ancient piratical strong- holds of Bluebeard and Blackbeard, reminders of more thrilling days. The feminine population coaled ship for us there, While We went swimming across the island, or investigated the quaint old city, or bought I W . Bay Rum-for our hair. We might have had a dance there, only there were not enough white girls in the 59 , B35 364 Jil -f- w fi sig :fr se -- I jqiffpfigegf, ,P - P- 'ss 9- .1 L be D. ,gy Q rl L .zz NXQJD Islands. And their favorite song was 'My Two-Bit X I Sailor Man.' " , . ll fx , , 1 lf v ', lll WM, "Why do they call them Virgin Islands, Sailor Man?" . "Hanged if I can figure it out but, as I was saying, the Fourth of July came next, while we were under way to Colon, and we celebrated by working only twelve instead of sixteen hours, and by having a smoker. And, Charming-behold in me the cham- pion contestant of the ship-I-." "Oh, Joe, I didn't know you could box, and did you beat everybody on the boat?" "Well, you see, I was just going to say I won the pie-eating contest, but if you insist--. However, we eventually reached Colon, as we generally do, and there followed a round of 'personally-conducted' tours of the locks, dams, fields, forts, and everything else worth investigating except what we wanted to investigate. And, going through the canal, I ex- perienced the sensation of the cruise-a fresh watel' shower. Hadn't had one since the cruise started. And in Panama, we made liberties between the rain- storms. Quite wet, Panama, and quite Spanish. They held a Vista Alegre-that's the Spanish for Bull Fight-in our honor. But I liked the dance we had in Balboa-" "Oh, Joe-I just know you were fussing some senorita down there-" "Honest, Charming-that is, not Very many. You see, I spent most of my time sight-seeing-through the Pacific Forts, the Ruins of yOld Panama, the American Hotel, and the beautiful Cocoa Grove. "Coming back, we made a record run through the canal, and just as I came off watch, we steamed out of the last lock. Some luck! "Back in Guantanamo we coaled, and played baseball, and ate goat ice cream, until finally, one ,-Vfxirl f Q ix x W X K J will W If-s 1, .lll. f Ml f 365 ,-5 happy morning, we shoved off for the land of the Jagged Skyline. Off Cape Hatteras the Fleet ran into some heavy weather, and the combination of stoking and rolling was powerful, but everything came out all right. "Charming, it was 'nada menos que' one thrilling experience to sight Ambrose Lightship, pass Lady Liberty and the skyscrapers of Manhattan on board a battleship-sort of first experience for all of us. And New York-from the Pre Cat to the Commodore -was a joyful cure for the Guantanamo Blues. "New York is a fair-sized village, but I tried my best to become acquainted, and I sure saw every- thing from Coney Island to the Follies and from the Battery to 158th Street." "Look here, Mr. Joe Gish-you didn't get vamped by one of those wicked chorus girls, did you?" "Why certainly not-I am impervious to all women's charms-except maybe-perhaps-" "Oh-go on, Joe, dear-continue." A "Well, we delighted the classic banks of the Hud- son for four days-for four nights we fed up on musical comedy and bloody chow, and then we hauled- that is, hauled anchor for Provincetown. You know, Provincetown is where the Pilgrims first landed, or something, and they still live there. But we had a few dances in the Town Hall, and saw the art exhibits, and ate more chow, until coaling time came. "We went up to Boston to coal-but all we saw of the City was a building or two in the distance, and a lot of Boston coal barges. Some little coal party we had out there in the Bay! "After a couple more days in the Pilgrim City we cruised down to Gotham again, and this time each one knew where he was going. Guess our 'return ?t 366 WW ll ll W Wil 'flux' l I 1 ,, :S,,iV,l,.N Nxt lf ll fr 1, I fill . . , y 1 w I ill rw Ml fl? 1VilNi ii lr x, caused quite a stir, because all the chorus girls went on a strike when they heard we were coming back. "Financially, hard times ensued, so we weren't really sorry to wave good-bye to Lady Liberty-and run down to the Roads-why-that was only a few days ago, Charming. We fooled around Norfolk awhile, had a few dances at the Hotel Chamberlain, and got to hear the O. D. say, 'Recreation Pier and Return.' " "What's an O. D. Joe, dear?" "Oh that's the Officer of the Deck-he's out there to keep the sea gulls from sitting on the quarter-deck. "Many dreary days we spent on the Southern Drill Grounds, standing in to Hampton Roads at times for coal and amusements, or both. Usually we got both, but they always came separate, and then came the day when we fired the big guns, we-" "Weren't you afraid?" "Well, our chief told us the old blow pipes were apt to blow up, and when I pressed the firing key, I was kind of shaky. But what happened was more than I was expecting. That first salvo sure snapped me out of itf' "Did you hit anything, Joe?" "Sure, either the target or the. water-every shot. But-as I was saying, that ended the cruise. I didn't weep much when the old bateaus shoved their rams into the waters of Chesapeake Bay-homeward bound at last! The Radio towers, the chapel dome, and all that lies beyond. Night before last, I was lying out on the quarter-deck, keeping an eye on my half-filled laundry bag, and tonight-well-how about it?" "Oh, J oe, you're mussing my hair-no-well-." 367 . w Y 1 ,0, f.. 1 1 p gs X b ii. Mfg' 4. - X . j','1-'-wJ 'S TITS Tl"Q:"f" 3 4? ' f 4" 'fi if 'fra' I . NTT ff :fs-agxfiai-1. - ,I ffl, ll 3' I -'Ev --ff , Qyia ,'iQ.,pv'53793','f:','f 2'f,ff'Q,p? f" W'l"!i'!7 7 ,ylv In fi fl! X 7'i'.f"'M7 N I i fl' if In 4, '1 X ia ff.F,ffl . 5 4 A .yf ff V y yl.r X g wy' .1 f, tg : f ff 4 ig, f,,, f H. 1'.g'llj,,fi,l ,,4fA ,,,' j.'f1ff,4f2!z' ' f' ' f I v , 1 1 f f , no '- f , ' I , ' ".' .5 f f l in y . in .,,A n 2 fy, X , , , , , I . . it - ,X gsm Q-I . Q' slr- I - . , ,ktl , ' .Q 17,5 Jlzhiflyyf yixrffef I ,ji f V,f,,f4f ,, L I V 7'9 3'11f' 7 ' yi' I' A I . ' '51 r I ' 'ff' xr -1 p, C5 '- Mae l '. 55 I " 32 W "M .l il f 1 - , , f f Q f , ,f . A 9 gif . 1X . 9 f - ff' I "I I - Y' Q s Se: fr ,' if. H x, I , , vp , -Y if 1' Us Q, Q, ll 'iw i- 1 I I if fig , is fi 1 ,li + it L , I X wfiif.. S FITTINGLY expounded by Mrs. Dunwiddie to her neighbor, Mrs. Murphy, over the '- Ly v '11 " alley fence. All dope straight from the front-which same is held by none other than ff? "Mike," the aspiring offspring of Mrs. Dunwiddie. "Michael Ignatius, jr., is a member of ' ,Q-'5 ,H If ,pi 'i xfwn' the Third Form at the Annapolis Maryland Military Academy." fNote from local publicationj y . .I . 'I ,Z 5 ,gi W Illustrated Panorama No. 1 -ea ff 9 on P' 5 What. No soap. X iff' fl "Nay, nary a sliver, and that ain't all. The water was fresh from the briny sea when the pumpS N K 1 S + . 2 rw :l5,7':A.xl, was working and the buckets was not and they locked their towels in the paymaster's safe to keep I .- .. -Qs: . 4 fail xiii? 'em from pacing the quarter-deck. -He ain't been treated to a bath for thirteen days, a sleep 'n l ,-5.54. 1" ny ,, f 1 ff ffr.',v+r5 a butt, whatever that may be, and at this moment he's upstairs in drydock. Chipping and x x ,Xi painting, he calls it. And then he's goin' to caulk for a week." f 1 1.12 VIN , ,f ,qv .5 "He's golng back to Ireland, then?" F9 I" i s , NQN, "Aw, no, Mrs. Murphy, come out of the fog, that means sleep-do you get me-he's going to 4 - ii hit the hay, pass out, take ether, crawl between the sheets, snooze, snore, saw wood, hunt the I w'a.' '.'ll rs' t ,ji 'I l Ir X.. ri - f . 1 Ir . , ,, all il? sandman, pound his ear-in other words, c-a-u-l-k-" 4,4- f if " ,Y n.. . . N fa it "Stop! I grasp your meaning in both mits, Mrs. D., but tell me, is he as dizzy as ever?" 5 I 1 Isl I , "Well, not half as bad as when he left home. Honest, he looks quite the berries in that blue I u liiiiy pi suit of his. just last night I saw Maggie Swift, the butcher's daughter, giving him the big I double-O." I fig "He'd better watch Maggie, she only saws meat for her Dad, but there's been rumors of late 5, that she's getting to be quite the social climber." i l Tl .fl 'xiii , I' "I guess you're right, Mrs. Murphy, and I'llwarn 'Mike,' but I " i Xjfi ' I surmise that he can take care of himself. 'Twas only yes- ' I NE terday that he told me how he and the Captain held up the f 7' fig, 5 mast for an hour one day, all by themselves." . ,. k , M I if -.3 "Smart boy, 'Mike,' eh, Mrs. D.? Well, good mornin' to you Q in ' , if 'i K and tell the lad to come over and sample some of my new home f' ii 4 ff ff ' brew before he goes back." . ' gi R Q I- LQ- Lucid sketch No. 2 4' . ., 'K ' "Call them chickens out of the lettuce bed, Mrs. Dun- , N IN DRYDOCK widdie, before I have me husband poison them." 49 2 its 'P x. fi... . . N - ,- . I - - - . -JGQA I' sf fefffa ffiilskfif f 4? 3-'n2'y,.f ii J IJ h - ? v -Ei I .fi I iz ? ra 368 .WL . l i -7' g .. 'tn Q, f- 'te J d e '- we ?3:?". ' Tim 'P Vi' fl Jai' ' Y' 5 i lfi,U g IMI g NHL l tsl KIQ kllkwy 60 0' - M H- sql, I Z, BSB ,- A -5 :+j7f fs.QX' ll jiafgf 'fit Gwyn "P. g ,tt f' if-1 - . .2 I ll W , f I, P, "Pipe down, Mrs. Murphy, 'till I tell you about it A E- s the letter 1 had from 'Mike yesterday." ' I I f wi. 1 - Q . . 1 - ' 5,5255 2 Q le ,fgjl Q "Pipe down or up, Mrs. Dunwiddie-those hens l H .. I V X 5,75 will lay their last egg today. But go ahead, what A' i , Q . E. Kg Y7'.1Tf-E31 did 'Mike' say?" I f Lx li ' Fx A "He got back all right-only two hours' late-but you I I mx e u 711 X see, being a Youngster he gets away with most l fg ' LRXL, A f IAII' y ,X anything. That's rates for you. Rates are what f X il' A -iq - Q at , Q .5 you don't do when you're a Plebe but when limi! N H you get to be a Youngster you can do 'em all 1445 , X. ll "MIKE, PULLS SAT IN SLEEP -that is, if you're ratey enough. The ratier it , ,li 'Q you are the more you do, tMike' does ,em all. He says he gets extra duty all the time-that shows w el, fl , A how capable he is." it M X ." "Do tell!" 1 f f if "Yes, and that's a mere half of it, dearie. The boys are playing football down there now. , t i la, q" You know, that lovely game which resembles trench warfare, only worse. Well, the Navy is wi ll out to beat the Army, and a few others in between times. The big game is only two weeks I La away, and seeing as how 'Mike' has never been to a game like this he's getting all set to throw , Z a big party. He's dragging a forty from Bath, Maine. He says that since so much lumber l i' comes from Maine he believes this damsel will spruce him up a bit. Clever-just like 'Mike' .W G '65 ' -always having his joke." V' hi", US , ,, vi l' -X. r ay, Mrs. D., what s a forty? 6 Q K! 65 . . . ' Nuys! A forty is a girl who 1S perfect in the eyes of a Midshipman. She must have beauty in face tl , and figure, she must have clothes that are pretty and becoming, and a line that is witty and 'Q .3 . complimentary. If she has all of this, or appears to have it, she's a forty. All Youngsters drag lf, 4 T' Lgogfw this kind to the hops, so 'Mikel says. He got a present from his company for his wonderful taste. lu' fi: He d1dn't mention what It was. That's 'Mike,' never proud or boastful about things like that." -QQ 'L Enlightening Epistle No. 3 k "How's tricks, Mrs. Murphy?" x I 1 "Tricky as ever, Mrs. Dunwiddie but speaking of tricks-did you hear what the Navy did f 'iam to the Arm last k ' N Y ibn i i mi y wee in ew or . has at ..-' "The Nav won of course!" Y .yr it y , W . 'g e m ' "Oh sure, you see I had a note from 'Mike' this morning and he spread the stuff about the ', if , Q 3 i game all over the lot. His writing looked sort of shaky but I 'spose that was from the excitement l f . , and all. It seems that all the scribes in the Big Town had given the Navy no chance at all f P H They were as sure as Mohammed, the Prophet, that the Mule Drivers would give the Goat the , big razz. Alas and alack, the Army never had a chance and the Goat shoved the Mule in the 1 mud to the sweet dirge of six to swabof' QGX l 1 ll l 'I "By gollyl It must have been a fierce conflict." ,i f ? "Fierce! Say, 'Mike' tells me he was so worn out from cheer- 7 W .I ,." l ing that he had to turn in right after the game. Next morning ? Emp' ! te he rolled over and found an Admiral and two Lieutenants in bed A RESTNOW y ' L with him. They were so happy and excited over the fFlPTH'N r V game that they forgot their room number. 'Mike' said MAS T ?Q T l ' 'L ff, F they sure treated him fine." M lg ? l . - , X gt, "I'll bet them Admirals and Leftenants is some E H i ., f l. EZfZZZhLTIiIZiiiZlSff.dSS' 131 ey dm ight fs f M I ii 'I P Vy. l X 3' iyfl, "Perhaps not, Mrs. Murphy-but boys is al- X X 5' ' N ' ways boys, as Shakespeare said, and they must , I 1 -A ha th' l'ttl f . ,. ' . Q, gg eyth ,hu , " 5 M ure, even w en eres e to pay. - - e f :Ai W "Check one for you, Mrs. Murphy, but that's "MIKE" AND THE SKIPPER HELD MAST 'tfoj Mx.. --s..... . . . - , -- , f " 'f st E E 369 r -: wg l g M . m3+-we-xi-rl O Fxmven, hw qu' XV : KJ plenty for this morning I ve got to start housecleaning today because the boy will probably be home Christmas time He alludes that the scales tip that Way now Whizz-Bang No. 4 Goo-id Stuiph! ejaculated Mrs. Murphy as she emptied Q the garbage into the can one bright December morning. "Swill, you might sayf, retorted Mrs. Dunwiddie, who had just come out to gather in the morning's milk. "Aw, go on now, Mrs. D., you're getting as bad as ILL on 'Kw- 6 . 'xp Q Q58 V I , eh ' y 11 M, N ' .W a . 5Q ,e ..:':57 f GE S'-i's':9.,-. J- ma. Qs" lf ii 11 t a i ,Qs 9 , 1- I 6 -x Q his , Dis X , . 'Lx ,IW as xrwxf c Q I X I ix , w ua ' f sa ' as v-J A Q l x l, I A f QQ f f, i 1 f 1 'Mike' himself. By the way, did he get in from Annapo- lis last night?" "He sure did, with bells on. The dope is that he took the B. 81, O. special which same, being translated into English, means the twin cousin to the slow train through Arkansas. He says the way that string of box cars eased along the rails made a hand car look like the 20th Century Limited." "Well, now he's here what's he going to do?" "That's a good one, Mrs. Murphy. He'll do plenty, I reckon. Tonight he's going to the Plumbers' Ball with Olettes Neque and tomorrow night he figures on going coon hunting in the moonlight." I "MIKE" GETS A PRESENT FOR DRAGGING "Moonshine, you mean. Here's praying he donlt see any other animals besides coons. Snakes is hard on the peace of mind and blue hippopotamuses is absolutely depravingf' Ain't you right, neighbor?" f L 1 Absolutely!" 5 jf ll 12? X , W, 0 Wi 52 xl. 'si X. l DJ Kick in the Neck No. 5 No, not there!" ' "Where9" There answered Mrs Dunwiddie as she showed her friend Mrs Murphy to a chair in her parlor one Sunday evening. Do you know Mrs D we talk of lots of stuff when we 777 U fb: 4 .. Q ,N Q fff 0 W X CG 1 ll f . 1 work our chins but I never am wholly satisfied 'till I get the I, latest dope from Crabtown WRITING SORT OF SHAKY You said a mouthful Mrs Murphy and I sure have got W 8-M' . cc . 97 b l X ' - ' ml' ' X - Elf 41 I -I I . U ' gm-N ' 1 X16 .39 m y X! aa , . , Q Q F an earful for you tonight. All isnit so peaceful and quiet down there just now." H as , . as Q? C6 . C 7 7 'al i m y i sis if 97 l i l X H 1 ' . , . a y lx I X . -1.4, ' , 1 X. 9 1 r X f fa ,ax I . Q 1 lf' l aflgl 1 X I f vi 'E wi .10 1 1 , . 'I , I Something rotten in the State of Maryland hey? Nothing less You see one of Mike s classmates had a pretty mean trick played on him, , ' b which same was just mean enough to ease him outside with a ticket home in one hand and his Q, i suitcase in the other I., I How come? i , . Well it isn t all Just clear to me but anyway the day that they gave I . him the air the whole Class accompanied him to the Main Gate to show 'N " J' - ' i i jf. him how they stood. That overturned the well-known bucket and the 9 I i i I next day the whole gang was confined to their rooms under arrest. i I I K Qi Afterlthe storm was over the lads all had twenty- ! L I 41 V Wg, five demos, no Easter hop, and a lot of hardv I' fy, -Bill 3 : l feeling. 'Mike' said that for the first time in his K f-,pg -,X S 50 ii Y ,gl life he saw a femme stag line at a hop in the gym. r' Q 'Z ' I I f 4 , They'll get over that, but I'll bet one thing." -X A I , w ' . Fx 4 i M Q "What's that?', I ' , ' T "I'll bet that after this they all will know that . . . . the Class of '22 is one for all and all for one." THE MORNING AFTER J' .' I . if Qfigiizf-im La y ' , 370 gg 2 42 il' ew . cf i i n ' X Y 4. ' I 1 5 l:'. li .. . ,, :-- xl v 1 . S,,, -- -,," ' 9.1 'T 5 X X. ,X S, 4,5 I "' Li: -52.- ,f f s' ' 459.53 Sig.. JI xgfkj' fgqivk N1 E! - WV: JQYY' . "f X .-Q ' . A 5 .lag -w E l X ste Dx A J PGDUN K "I shouldn t doubt that, Mrs. D., they ll never let ifkvff NV, UNE B org TU anyone put any fins on them. 1 N K x' ' Q 1 U . Ii' ' Q -3 f ' ,fff The Night of the Royal Ball No. 6 5, K T 'i 7 KJ ,I "Where is my wandering boy tonight?" . l I ,- i'f"g5.Sl 1, XX 2 1 ,gf W "I'll bite, where is he?" in ' VY - 1-. 'if' "D h llt ' th b l' C b VJ LX X, E "--- X, 'X W own on t e sea-wa easing e gam omg ra s, ,I Lg i , " at I guess." q" f'e xy 2 g g f "Ain't he the devil, though?" q F J 'lf' I "The Way he whined and howled around over those l i' ! MX ' umm Q Ill u.. QCD Hill - B ' Q' , -' - semi-anns I thought he had gone to the dogs for sure- , g N + But since then he's sort of snapped out of it and all he ill ,Q talks about now is the Army Ball game, June Week, -Xl Q.. l de . fx 1 v . HE TOOK THE B. 85 O. SPECIAL and the Cruise to the West Coast." Vx . 1 "4-A "He sure is talking about something thenf' U "The game came out as was hoped for but the way it started, the final result was hardly ex- I' Q, pected. The Navy lst sacker broke up the party in the 12th inning when he slapped a four- bagger into the Hudson River. Hence West Point! Yea Navy! ' V .L I' - ' Y' l' l - "Then came June Week. Words failed him in his letter but I'll bet they 1 lf - p I ' didn't fail him when he went out to count the stars between the dances. He LTOHNED Uwipluzfja N V5 i dragged heavy this time and from the looks of things he sure took the count. OF """ ff - 'lj fll I ' -fi "I J He asked me all about stones for rings, etc.-I ain't blind yet, W L i 5 l 4gTJ Tomorrow they shove off on the Cruise." Q iq 0 "QR t roy "You say they're bound for the West Coast?" f , Xi "Yes, and to Honolulu Where the dark and loustrous maid- .I li 54 gf .7 ens trip l:ight1yt.i'eE the tyellowhseasands Tjatlg lallxgillid moon an sc1n 1 a mg s ars, W 1 e rom e ep s o e 53,1-g.,,5"f'.':'Q, X5 - 4 Waving palms come the tantalizing strains of the ukelele 'Q ui ' if which mingle pleasantly with the rolling surf of the opales- cent sea." gi l' "Out! Mrs. Dunwiddie-Out! Let me smell your breath." I ' 'la . 1 ,QQ'. A , . , wa x , ffsayili Murphy, yqou aing heard nothing yet. Wait I I . ,I 'till 'Mi e, r.,' eases in ere in eptember. After a sum- , ,Z , Ib' I"-' 1 'V I mer with all them ropes that line will stack up against g I f A. -4.-- .-Q Q' f Ri? H his like a country schoolma'am's description of a Wrest- ' ling match alongside of Ring Lardner's glorious emula- UNDER ARREST 3 tion of a similar event. Still, We'11 be Nu p , ,iw ,-.W , I Zpared the trouble of listening to it now, Vi i 'Milli' Ui' v N. ecause: l N , I . f' .S ,ix K NN lx dl W al For eighteen days and eighteen nights .till is ' i i I iiiiix li , 'MN I :l yk I 1 Q 1. mx ly! J i yi' He'll sail the broad Pacific: i i I iM"w,,lk llxl I 4 yyfffa ' ' . I " .-., 71: ilk. li : ll ' i i ' But when he comes once more to us wi 9 A Q l., .-" ? fl-5' illwllw ' l li" l- ' ' a ' ' 77 W 1 ii NJ if f" li i Af' 4 W' I His lyin will be terrilic. K x iillilliiii 2- il QML DX? ,w f ,"' - I ' ' l N 1, i M 'I ' 5 c.. Qfijia-e' I ,l l f ' I VL . 2 21 . N TX' "WWE ' - . , J " X .Kill lllllllliE:z.aa1,ff,, egg-3gg3552'P3Qi!11lL1llllIIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllll illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllz if l 'QR H211 SQ li i -1 Ali -1. X -r " 1, J-T, ,flak - - '- ' I 'gm Q7 Il 5 2' N '. . - M, 'Gb' ' 'i' 'R ':f:f.!0t':- - . 1 Sis! paw, f s v QD?-4- .4 371 11'f'1"1 11. . 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Q '- f:5555 aging EES' , i . , i . , ,. ,Q ., i -:V 77':!i5 " "','i 55:52 fl WE'-."iEi1 -:.:::?l :a.---. .,:,'er, 1:'-52: :ay f':" mul' 4'-lg nuff p-:,::: 'W m::- ::- ffssai 1 .4 1.1225 "':-- iff Q2-:gag ---af wife ff"'f5 'fear ggssggv 1:22 eseg nissan ssssa., ,::::1 2::::51 'fal-:ar f ' ' - 1 1 Saas!! Oh ! th e M1 n s tr els S 1 n g- 5255224 'EEEEG' Iiffflf I As the great ships were riding at anchor To' the rise and fall of the ride, Many couples were straying from Dahlgren Fleet moments by the seawall to bide. She was there, and still she would linger, But the clock in the tower whirled on A To the moment of heartrending parting, To embark on the ships and be gone. I Basil! ,ig-55 5:::1:f Embarkation y s 1 Egsssrv H l 'Twas the sound of "station the sea watchn ' ' Which roused us from dreams of the past. The mud-covered anchor rose slowly, A ' , As the ensign flew up to the mast. Soon the gold Chapel Dome became faded, Kent Island was left far asterng We were bound for the heaving blue ocean, Deeper secrets of life must we learn. 2135.32 7 , N" 555555, ':::E . - - ' e FEE!! e Y ' H' ' U W' in A Undef Way 2555551 Mile after mile slipped behind ue, And the Windward Passage astern, g XX When appeared on the Western horizon, 4 A land we were better to learn. 'Twas Colon and Cristobal City, ,.-4..'QQ19,' A i:::E:5 - :"'P13" '5i!"3f, is l Guarding gates to the East and the West. We crossed o'er the isthmus by water, " 43 'IN And stopped there the monsters to rest. ," MX X e I "WEL Panama Canal 1 5'-4i"?:e.,. W, - .......,.. ..., ., ........ .. . ,.,,,. ,.,... . .,... .. ,...,.... . ., 'ia ' " ' r g r , g g , , - W, ' 373 -- '.f' 1, . ,-'2IaiF?'a::::'T'5::::-'F- ? 532 - -- :- .-, ' - Y 7 Y" .-.f.aff.if 2--!..!ffff!ff1f..:f.'ffilI. . - -' 15 1651- if-Y:557355Eff:Xx ,aQQii!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!IlfflllflllEm'l!!!iiifffilmfi!EEE!!!llyiiifffffiffffiiiflmm!!!!!!!!lII!E!!!!E!!!!!!!!!!!!!!H!!!!!!l!!!!!!!!!!i!!!!l!!E2!Ilmmu1elllllllglllliiligilgiM5351 - v .g:g::::::.:'.a2'::u111' ' "' - 5: ----: '-Y-2212:aaawaalliiii'-HW-511-.EEEiw.:zz-::33SE?5EF5k:c,::wa-xa:w:.-:.uuv:-.153'1ma::::::::::13???E5I'IL.3i5E2a?sss-----------'-2" "-'--sh5535" t -:gif X' H5555 2:5552 ":!5i5fS 1?:::: Ysssssg- 255555 There were ships to be coaled as is ever -se:-:S . 1-:-1: The case when a ship puts to sea: 55555521 But for once we were freed from that "pleas- ':::::: :::,:5x 52:55:55 ure," :1:il5 mEeE!'2 dv . EEA For the labor was native to be. ,5:E5lQ We shoved off for a taste of the tropics, In a land that'll never be dry. We motored and danced for a pastime, While the hours of our stay flitted by. N:lEi5:. ii.:-.fig N:"2ll 921' NISE!!! 2253: WEEE! 5135.5 Coaling in Panama 555255 5 5 'ssssii rssisg 5 -sian This was a mere pause in our travels, As a swallow swoops down in her flight. .SIL , gg: , mligjil Once again we were headed to westward, 55552: And the land had gone down in the night. ll-ll: l,:E The sea was as smooth, calm, and glassy, As ever by Coleridge was sung, While relentless the sun beat upon us As there in the azure it hung. 5555555 Teil! 2:51:53 65555 52559 952555 , l ,, 5. K Headed to Westward Q 5 555555 p , , A R b VI Lasik ' ,' ' A i 1 fit? M5555 V - 5 . we So day after day we sped onward. 55525,-l "!::!g . ' vi 212:- Qggggs 4 Westward yet westward our goal, 25532-Q ' 'Till Mauna Kea was sighted, A A scene for a seafaring soul. haul, , . gl-fl 5555555 It was yet on the distant horizon, Some hundred and two miles or more, But we woke the next day bright and early, To gaze on her wave-beaten shore. 6522! vu-:il glial 52:51 25:- Ql::l:l -5 M - A EJEIN Uiigif 55:8 i5::5:5 fizlix l'-'Elf' N p 1' 552' Qllillf 55:55 'fill' 55:35 1-EERE' 2555- T 55:53 VII Emil l 5522553 55555 ' iiiziii, Very slowly we entered the harbor- l 'tg . . vlfzgl - Each ship to a predestined berth, 5 l While strains of Aloha came to us, 1,1 ' '-55 . - - -5 K 1-W f. - .- 5.--fu. fs 5:5::- X This, truly, was heaven on earth. Q, A ,' . 4f5,qA.q4,' Ya 15:52 r fi '51, From the decks one could see groves of palm , ' 5- , 7 l ' gi: trees, ' l Scattered miles 'long a surf-bathed shore. A '5 HN :,5. . , :L ,Og Each was bordered by shrubs ever blooming: ngiiifx '55555:::5 'gf' E525 . '5'lEE': "55gs:er::!9u '13 This was beauty spread out at our door. igiisiih ,f 'l 1 ' 'il-:il W 5 555555 f , -, X , aff .5 Waikiki g555::Q fl J , fsssir. ian! iiisrl .. ..,. ig'5,.,,,,,,.. ..-. ..UW,-Q,-::.-.'.'::.-.2-:.-.-.-.'.-v.-.zzzzzzz.5'-1111-1--'-1'-1'-111--l113j.h.'.'.z:'.x'..'.31L3'.'.1-'mffgi'ifliiii'li"ii"":'-T-'-Tm:z'.'.v.'::.':.:.'.n: .... ' .ax-.'.':.'.'.1'.'m..3:.':.:'.u':'?.Y.Z,z-.'..-::------....r.--'N 'X5" '-'-T-I-:g:I!f:"lXx 1"" """'!!!l!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!I!!!!!!!!!!3!!2::e5!5::.552s5:5!!::35'::55!25---55--2555555555?-53552223522355:55:5555555525:12322f!!!?ffP!5PPf!5:!::5::5:r::e:::::::::5.. exexwlluev' "" 7lI'ZlI so - W o r 5 11" 'V - i 374 "'3?'f"fI:!k Early-tq?22., xx HX xxyxuxxxxsx . !s SX. S xssxx ESS? was . i" 'faknilii' ' T ' - 1' - ---- ....- . ... ..----- ..! ..- A ..... 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At night when the world seemed to waken With notes from the drowsy guitars, We would then wend our way to Moana 95535 And dance by the hour 'neath the stars. 4125: 555531 15352 155533 , Moana Hotel and Beach 55?EEgg e::::H 1:55551 1-22:11 2:::: 4 II:-.::-: 2-I-el, f:nl"'fI :Hsu IEEEEE: IX ziiiicf 453555: . ' EEEEESI Far down the beach like a sentinel, Diamond Head stands from ages gone by ,q::, . fgrzgi .flees She once was a spouting volcano ,.::.4 41:59 , , , -::::V '5E::5 Causing many a village to die. EEEEEI' 'lil . g glam' V 43:11 Her fury has long been expended, 555553 Grass-covered and quiet she stands. The moon ever rises behind her, - 1 A ' Casting shadows on tropical lands. lfiilf 252: 5':!y .::ar- - - Q:-'sfl jzgizii ,EN lisiis: :EEN A371555 'iszgif Diamond Head One cannot but be sentimental, -' For 'tis found in the warm, balmy breeze. 'Tis spoken by birds in the moorland, And by other wild life in the trees. 13.3351 This was the place we were leaving, Coming back to the land of our birth, There were many who said we were leaving, The most beautiful spot on the earth. 3535 3555'- The Royal Palace 4191- l 559-:ig XI iffffi' .Once more there were strains of Aloha, ,R""7 Flowered leis encircled each neck, Slowly we slipped from our moorings, Xia While waving farewell from the deck. X V-gut, t I We answered the best we were able, lg X With "The End of a Perfect Day." Q22 f'-'ici :wir liijggg A squadron of seaplanes rose upward, lg,-,gfqi A ":::f: V-'I-5-'f1"'11 . And gave us God-speed on our way. 4-...ceecgg fgiiiii' l " ' YX 525222 NK figsni God-speed on Our Way ,if X ::7"" ,..... .... . ... . ..... ,.-. ----- '-""' .1" '','J.'J.'.'.'.'.'.'!.1'!.'I. ""' ' """ ""' ' ' ' ..... ':::.'...':!:.'.'.':.'.'.',.':.-,-..-f---......... B .-' 376 - X , xx FSE? X 'A-L4 515' N 1. .'o :Q 4 I iq----?"av . 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'ESE 2555551 Ferry Building 455531 555557 XVII There were many whose course took them liiiii inland To the sun-bathed hills of the Westg We sped many miles o'er the highways And met California's best. With our stay at the Golden Gate over, A brief moment or so it had seemed So half the Fleet turned for San Pedro To San Diego the other ships steamed. Califomia's Best XVIII I From San Pedro to Sunny Los Angeles ' , Was a very short journey to make, So we promptly took charge of the city, , As had been our habit of late. E , An open air dance in our honor ' Was the outstanding feature by far, 4 So we danced in the gleam of the moonlight, Or strolled on the lawn 'neath the stars. Q . ' Sunny Los Angeles For the rest of the Fleet it was different- 15555513 I They were close to the boundary line, .xx ' 1 ' ' Where Mexico ever will beckon YW ' To visit her alkali clime. So many have seen Tia Juana xx A '-4'-A With its dance hall and gambling deny V -5, "Try your luck" is ever their motto, R... And luck is the downfall of men. Tia Juana ------ '-"f-'mz iiii i 55 5535 ggfggsiaaifeii iiiiiiiiQiii6Qiiiiiiiiilliqli?3iiifiii'i'i?i'2lifiil'i'ii'i If ffff ' "" v xx 'Xxx , , ' xfkuaakflf-T-f3ll5:Qs.. 377 111 If ac 1 111111114 flflll I 4 4,441 42-I I 0 ufas Scrubbing the Quarter Deck XXI A sight for sore eyes was the Isthmus, For its any old port in a storm So each set h1S course to a chowroom And acted in true Middy form Then sa1d we good bye to the tropics, To the North we were anxious to roam, " So we left all our friends at the Plaza "- And headed the ships back toward home -S ' , u -. IIS' ll- I ullll' Ulu, 'lu l I " lui I un, , --.u - I ,' mul lllul 111-nl A ' IH , 1 I-un, ' K . w-un ' 'I--I, V , , , - .-.f, M x h I Il: ' f ' ' I I ...IU l 11 if ' V ,x p I..-.n I N I - 5' ,Q- at ...S 1 "lu Xu, ,,, So soon we were bound for the Isthmus May we never forget that long trip How the firerooms became human hell just existence, no more, on each ship Some would drop from their toll and their labor, Up to sick bay for treatment, and then Back below to their comrades in trouble Such work proves the making of men Ruins of Old Panama XXII A week should have seen us in Crabtown Had everything gone as it should' But somehow events never happen Sw !g ! gg'-ylzyhzr -Afqg ggggggglffaafgiqsff!!1!::Mf551IT1?445415l.,::L'!?5':1i?!55gFn,..:2 S -, - H- n :S-' ---.nn -In-H .-..-.,,,,..-.---I--H :---un. --.........-pu:-I lu--.III 5:13555--gg...-. .----..-.- ---- 2 nu-Q.. ., .- I . ., , ' I . !!!-!l I I num mg,ggggg-155555591-funn: mu! !!!!!!-ILQ!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!u!nis-me!!!!!!I!!!!!!-!!!!!!!!!!!!!ll'!"!!!!.!!g.iff-. e. - . , - , --.zz.121-221':':.:m::11:1:1:1:an-.zz-t:1'L!ii?4EEEEEEEEFF 111112211.umm1meuuzzzzaan1z-.1-.-.1-.zzz-.-.x-.-.121155-:us1:::3z,:'.EEE:?11111,g:L4Q. ,U mx -.w:E:'a::'. 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For her starboard propeller sank downward ygggit -::::: I-.,, '.l ,g . . szgsf: gggggl I .9 To be lost in the foam and the brine. 2415! -l:::f 'I ' I -' QQ W? 95-'22 '-:::, 2555 553555 Homeward Bound 5553i WEE: :Eieg 3521. XXIII W-IEEE? . 5E:" 15225351 She was able to limp slowly onward And they said that she still would reach port. ' :ui . . 1f:'E eff -5331 Of course, we'd dive down and repair her 155253 --f :::u, f If that were the final resort. 52553 I . . ,lg:::f I ,f' The Conme could not stand the tension 5353555 55- Of holding her own with one screw 212255 L:-- 1 .g.--- 22-L! . 1511211 625555 And soon lt was lost as the other QIQEEEEN Lf" 1,-. 12:13 So we stopped: There was naught else to do. 2555.115 1 ff, , -In, . 12:55. 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I-..g -. lr nal' , wg :.i.x?l'R"': llll u Il :ugly 'ul M s E.?!!Xt". .RRBEQ x Q T lg ,u u' I 'E ,. I 1 u u ,A Q . 1" :H 4 N 'YFFFEQER 1 9, XXIV A line was dropped from the No Hope To take the Connie in tow, And slowly they limped on toward Cuba While we waited, all raving to go. At last after hours of waiting, And losing three days in transfer, The remaining four ships started northward Toward home, and mother, and-Her! Z , ,Z R One to Go XXVI The Chapel Dome ne er was so welcome For it marked now the end of the trip We were soon bound to landward in kickers Cheering good bye to each Shlp The hardships were all soon forgotten With thoughts of the leave now ahead And soon we were leaving the city In ways that to home sweet home led li. O 1 V - 'I ' ' Guantanamo XXV Oh that was a notable speed run, For we needed no word in our work Every turn of the engines brought nearer Our leave, and thus no one would shirk. At last the low sand beach was sighted. We steamed by Cape Charles on our right, Then entered the waters at twilight, And passed up the Bay through the night. Over the Side XXVII So now I must say gentle readers That you ve heard the long tale of the trip Of the work that was done on each ship This Crulse IS to go down in history As the longest that ever was made By a Fleet of our sturdy sea lighters On schedule time so tis said . . 'lay' Q '-.zskfq :gil 1 v ,f n' gl Enid.: .1a::' " U II ' - 'o . 0:1234 .lrjl ,ll us ,ls gs iiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiii -xewxaas.--Q-f-fa-I iiiiiiiiiiiiie m::z......-. xxx 555 Ill :ll x nl,-9. 'Mgr' 1103.1 , --ll ,ul-In ,num .vu-.4 in-an ,n-.- ,ln-4. .Haus I-.-.- .Ia--1 -1 ::::::' I ' ' ' I fi: -- mixes-xxara-.-Lia-.aara-ua iii ' n -Z.: IP: :.:.. ,ul .Ili ,..- .... 'lui :IIC n 1 u.. 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IN.l g 4,9 AN NAPOLIS, MD., 1920-IWZI IIAVNIJIKYJ No. 778 EW AVAL OFFICER OF 1921 The present Second Class at the United States Naval Academy, that is, the class which under ordinary circumstances would be graduated in june, IQ22, will, according to an announcement made at Annapolis Monday, end its course at the Academy next December, and its members will then receive their commissions as Ensigns. There will thus be two graduation exercises at .Annapolis this year, since the present First Class will receive their diplomas early in ,I une. This is not an expedient of war times, but the resort to it is brought about by a similar condition, the urgent need of naval officers. The class to be graduated in December is one ofthose which were affected by the ruling of March, 1917, when a three- year course was established. The Class of 1922, according to the plan at present out- lined, is not to have the usual summer cruise but is to be put through a course of inten- sive training. Beginning with the class which entered in June, 1919, however, the regular four-year course will be required. One of the reasons assigned for the need of new naval officers is that a larger number of Reserve Officers will be transferred to the inactive list before the end of the year and that these transfers will cause a short- age of officers of the line which must he met. Another fact that might be considered in explaining it is that many graduates of the Naval Academy have gone into the Marine Corps. An instance of this is furnished by the Class of 1920, twenty members of which accepted second lieuten- ancies in this branch of the service. This dearth of officers is, in a measure, a condi- tion growing out of the war and one which it is believed will be adjusted in a short time. The enrollment at Annapolis is now 2,250 Midshipmen, three times as large as it was ten years ago. This, and the fact that the Congressmen and other nominat- ing officers are now having little difficulty in finding desirable candidates for Midship- men honors, would indicate that this famous old institution has lost none of its charm for the ambitious youth of the land. PAKENHAM TO ANNAPOLIS British Sailor Will Inspect Naval Academy This Week-End ANNAPOLIS, MD., Nov. 16th.-Authorities of the Naval Academy will have another party of distinguished visitors for the coming week-end, when Vice Admiral Sir XYilliam Pakenham,Commander-in-Chiefof the Brit- ish North Atlantic and Wlest Indian Station, and a party of twenty-four will come here to inspect the local institution. Rear Admiral A. H. Scales, Superintendent of the Academy, is preparing an order setting forth the arrangements for the reception and entertainment of the visitors. E TRA. WILSON TO SUCCEED CALE Admiral Will Become Head of Naval Academy Late in June ANNAPOLIS, MD., May I3lfl'1.1.AClII1ll'2ll Henry B. Willson will succeed Rear Admiral A. H. Scales as Superintendent of the Naval Academy the latter part of june, it being the intention of the Navy Department that Admiral VVilson shall continue his duty with the selection board until about that time. It became known today also that Capt. Wiat T. Cluverius will be succeeded as Commanding Officer of Midshipmen shortly after Admiral XYilson's arrival by Capt. Thomas R. Kurtz. " Wants Crabs Protected " Fishing lndustry Suggests to Hoover the Need of Closed Seasons WAsH1No'roN, May IIKI1.-I:CClQ1'3l protec- tion for crabs was recommended to Secre- -tary Hoover by representatives of fishing industries of the country, who conferred with him recently on means for closer co- operation between the fish industry and the Government. The declining crab sup- ply, the Secretary was told in the recom- mendations made public today, suggested the need for closed seasons. Other recommendations included exten- sion for an additional six months of the twelve months' limit on the storage of frozen fish, lower freight rates on fish, and the issuance by the Bureau of Fisheries of bulletins showing available supplies of fish 381 Naval Academy Rules Attacked in U. . Senate VVAsH1NG'roN, D. C., May 5th.-Naval Academy authorities were attacked and defended today in the Senate, the discussion growing out of the wholesale failure of Midshipmen in the examination last january. Senator Pomerene, Democrat, Ohio, charged that the Academy ofiicials were "intent on hazing Congress" by virtual re- fusal to observe the law requiring that Mid- shipmen failing in their examinations be given an opportunity to make up their work. Senator Robinson, Democrat, Arkansas, de- fended the Academy administration. Calling attention to the fact that 286 Mid- shipmen had failed in january, the Ohio Senator said they were required to submit to an almost immediate re-examination, and that 1 I0 who then failed were forced to hand in their resignation. He argued that the law provided that the men be given opportunity either to receive additional instruction or to drop back into the next lower class. SECOND-YEAR MIDDIES TO GRADUATE EARLY Denhy Orders Class lVIoved Up Six Months To Fill Navy Vacancies ANNAPo1.1s, MD., April IItl'l.f'lilIC Naval Academy Class of 1922, consisting of ooo members, who would ordinarily graduate from the Academy and be commissioned Ensigns in the Navy in june, 1922, will, by the order of Secretary of the Navy Denby, graduate and be commissioned in December next. This action was taken in view of the urgent need for additional ofiicers in the Navy. One of its effects will lie to prevent the demotion of a number of Naval Officers who reached rank by special legislation during the XYar. - It will also have the effect of preventing a number of officers now appointed or to be appointed from the ranks outranking graduates of the Naval Academy. The early graduation was directed by the Secretary of the Navy under power given him by a special act of Congress, passed as a war measure. Ilnder this act the Secre- tary may order the graduation of any Mid- shipman provided he have at least three years' instruction at the Academy. Under the terms of the act this authority is not extended beyond next October. The order states that the class will not embark with the rest of the students on the annual summer practice cruise in june, but will remain at the Academy during the summer, and will be graduated in December of this year. 2 THE LOCAL MEAN TIMES Ellie llnral QHHPEIII Elimrn "You don't rate that" Published once too often by The Loral lllcrlu Tinzcx Conipzlny. A. Mean Sun .,., .Publisher and Perpetrator Sunuva Gun ..A,.,..............,,...,,.,....... Secretary Oliices-tTelephone Bancroft 44263 Annapolis Doc's New York Pre Catalin Seattle The Breakers Canal Zone Hotel Metropole Kristiania Tivolihaven Subscription Rates: llintered as First Class Male Matterl Two qbres a copy in Greater Annapolis: 300 Reis within Extra Duty distance: I Centavo elsewhere. Sunday-one white hat and two bits change. Foreign news handled exclusively by Madame Consolacion. ANNAPOLIS, IVIARYLAND IQZO-IQ2I SECOND CLASS YEAR In reviewing the material with which to prepare an article dealing with Second Class Year, THE LUCKY BAG Staff hit upon the idea of presenting that whirl of events in the form of a newspaper, as the subject matter seemed to be particularly adapted to that form of treatment. Consequently, the metropolitan dailies were closely scanned, and eight pages of snappy stuff were gleaned which portrayed the notorious facts of that most turbulent period of our life as only the landlubberly Press can. As the time for publication drew nigh, we were informed by the Powers That Be that it would be necessary to submit the proof for censorship. The result was that many of the episodes which would help to co1n- plete the true picture of our brief sojourn here went by the board and must remain unwritten, only surviving in the years to come as legends of the Reconstruction Period. Vile have done the best we could in the short time that remained and with the meager proof left us, and we hope the Class will understand why we must leave much unsaid. MIDDIES GOING TO EUROPE Expected to Arrive at Christiania June 23d on Practice Cruise ANNAPOLI5, MD., April 15th.-For the hrst time since the war began, Midshipmen will go to European waters on their practice cruise this summer. The start will be made from Annapolis june 4th. After sailing by the Azores and the north of Scotland, the men are expected to reach Christiania, Norway, by june 23d. Arrivals at other points are booked as follows: july 14th, Lisbong july goth, Gibraltarg August 19th, Guantanamog August 29th, Annapolis. Only the present Third and Fourth Classes are booked to take the cruise, as the Second will graduate in December and will be kept at the Naval Academy for scholastic work. The practice squadron will be composed of the battleships Kansas, COHH?t'lZ'l'Zll, .Michi- gan, and Soutlz Carolina. April 20th.-It is rumored the Early Grad- uation Order will be rescirzderl. 3IlI Memoriam GRADUATION ORDER REVOKED BY DENBY Second Class at Annapolis to Finish Term in June, 1922, Instead of Next December DENIES UNDUE INFLUENCES Navy Head Regrets Suggestion High Officers Worked to Keep Tem- porary Rank VVASHINGTON, D. C., May 7th.-Con- gressional protest today caused Edwin Denby, Secretary of the Navy, to revoke his ruling that the present Second Class at Annapolis should be graduated next December instead of the following june, when their term normally ends. It was charged in Congress that Annap- olis Cadets were being graduated pre- maturely in order to insure permanent grades to officers in the Navy now hold- ing temporary rank. The law under which temporary commissions were given provides that on December 31st of this year all holders of temporary commis- sions shall revert to their permanent rank unless the lower grades were filled. Opponents of naval expansion said in the House the idea in early graduation was to fill the lower grades of ensign and junior lieutenant with Annapolis grad- uates and enable all temporary commis- sions to become permanent. That, it was said, would increase the number of rear admirals by eight and the number of captains by about twenty, in addition to numerous additions to the commanders and lieutenant commanders. Situation Serious, Denby Says "It was today announced by the Secre- tary of the Navy that the Class of 1922 at the Naval Academy would not be grad- uated prior to the expiration of the acade- mic year and the conclusion of their course," his statement said. "The Secre- tary, shortly after assuming office, ordered the graduation of this class because of the very serious shortage of oiiicers in the Navy and with the purpose of having some 500 additional officers greatly needed in the service. The situation is a very serious one for the Navy." Because of the rescinding of the order the Navy will be short on December 3ISt at least 1,000 officers of the authorized 5,50o, the statement says. It concludes: "The Secretary has noted with great regret a tendency to read into the original orders, for which he was solely respon- sible, a desire on the part of senior officers to increase the commissioned personnel for the purpose of preventing their loss of temporary rank. He wishes most em- phatically to state that such a suggestion was never made to him in this connection, and he has too high regard for the com- missioned personnel of the service to im- agine for one moment that such consider- ation would infiuence any officer so affected." 382 " NAVAL MILK BRIGADE " Membership is Very Difficult to Acquire Must Be Youthful and of Good Family, Preferably of Holstein Ancestry, and Stand Rigid Inspection Every Day A good strong cow with a little political inliuence and a hankering for sea life may get her Representative in Congress to have her appointed to the United States Naval Academy, if she can pass the examinations. A bulletin just issued by the United States Department of Agriculture makes it clear that it is as hard for a cow to get into the "Naval Milk Brigade" as for a youth to get intothe Midshipmen's regiment. One must be a young cow of good family, preferably of Holstein ancestry. Persons who view with alarm this sponsorship of an apparently Germanic cult by an American military institution should know that the Holstein dynasty has embraced democracy and all its works. The whole Holstein family has become Americanized, root, branch, horn, hoof, and tail. There are now 233 seagoing cows, First Class, in the milk brigade at the Naval Academy. Only 170 are reporting for drills, however. That is, using the phrase- ology of the Department of Agriculture, only 170 are "in 1nilk". The drills are the last word in modern military preparedness, every cow having to undergo "shelter tent inspection" every day. They are marched in from their daily duties at "policing" the pastures of their camp-keeping the grass short and report- ing to headquarters any wild onions they find growing there-and are lined up at the milking machines. Camp life in the milkbrigade is the pleas- antest life imaginable. The camp consists of 864 acres at Gambrills, Md., about I2 miles from Annapolis on the trolley line connecting Annapolis, Baltimore, and Vllash- ington. Barracks, shelters, and mess halls form a miniature city. The barracks are built of hollow tile, plastered inside and stuccoed outside. The floors and gutters are concrete and there are plenty of windows and good ventilation. The straw in the beds scratches your back now and then, but in general the beds are satisfactory. Hazing has not' been permitted since a Plebe cow, trying to jump over the moon one night at the com- mand ofa band of Third Class cows, fell and sprained her cud. Incidentally, the milk this brigade produces is drunk by the 1,850 Midshipmen at the Naval Academy. There was some disposition among the cows to object to this at first, but a vote showed that not a single member of the brigade liked milk, and the majority of them declared that they were glad to get rid of it every night. There is even a little dry sentiment among them, as a matter of fact, most of the 63 cows that are not "in milk" have gone dry already. "Baby food!" was the disdainful way some of the Holstein veterans put it. And most of them are hoping that as a result of the Disarmament Conference they will get out of the military service and return to civilian life. OCIAL CHATTER 1922 CLASS RING DANCE By far the most brilliant social event of the season was the Class Ring Dance, given by the Class of 1922 last evening in the Rigging' Loft, I.uce Hall. It was difficult to recognize the long narrow hall, which contains multitudinous lore of the Old Navy, and some of the New, so pro- fusely was it decorated with signal flags, which vied with the creations worn by the fairest girls the nation could provide, in lending color to the scene. At one end was an immense drapery, which remained a mystery during the fore part of the evening. The ultimate seemed to have been reached in music, which was dispensed freely by the incomparable Midshipmen's jazz Bandg and who has the courage to say he ever heard sweeter strains? Midshipman J. R. johnson, the Chairman of the Hop Com- mittee, received the guests as they arrived, and promptly at eight-thirty the festivities commenced. After the fourth number came the "Ring Dance." It was a "Moonlight VValtz," without too much moon, and with "Her" in your arms, you forgot there ever was a Navy and you just wanted to waltz on and on into eternity. Soon the tempo changed to a snappy one-step, and the crowd became more hilariousg streamers of confetti filled the air and imitation snow drifted down from nowhere, seeming to give the place the touch of informality it needed. Sud- denly the hall became totally dark: then from the place where the drapery had been blazed forth an electric sign, artistically arranged, "Twenty-Two, Take Charge!" What a shout went up! But it would be useless to try to describe that dance in words invented by weak, mortal man. It seems to be the consensus of opinion that the Class of 1922 has hung up another record. WITH THE PLAYGOERS BIARCH 28TH.-The spring production of the Masqueraders played to four packed houses last Friday and Saturday, and was warmly received by appreciative audiences. "The Fortune Hunter," a most excellent comedy-drama, was particularly well- adapted to display the histrionic abilities of "Smoky" Snyder, who played his role in his usual masterly fashion and was ably supported by a well-balanced cast. IN THE REALM OF MUSIC APRIL IITH.-LOVCFS of music were given a treat during the past week-end, when the combined Musical Clubs presented their annual program of harmony, both vocal and instrumental. The selections showed careful preparation and were executed ar- tistically. During the performance, the entire musical realm was traversed, from the sublime motifs of the Classics, to the invigorating cacophony of jazz. A .i , , T H ff lM.A.lf.l.I?15N,ll .M 53 PERSONALS -The Superintendent and Mrs. Scales will be at home on the hrst and third Wed- nesdays of each month from 4 to 6 ILM. R. XVigglesworth Dole was again enter- tained at dinner at the Carpenter home Sunday. Commander and Mrs. Yernou enter- tained at tea yesterday afternoon, Mid- shipmen Pedersen and Hogan poured. J. G. Mercer spent the latter part of September leave in Newport visiting Ad- miral and Mrs. Scales and their three charming daughters. Midshipmen Malstrom, Kastner, and Walker gave a dance last week for the First Class Midshipmen who were on the Min- nesota last summer. Refreshments were served free of charge. J..XV. Patton spent the week-end in Baltimore. G. N. Streetman, who has just com- pleted a correspondence school course in ballroom dancing, is loud in the praise of his new Alma Mater, and heartily recom- mends the training to his less fortunate associates. l Midshipmen Clark, Iverson, and NVaid- lich were house guests at the Peagreen home over the week-end. The Commandant and Mrs. Cluverius will be at home on the second and fourth Saturdays of each month from J, to 6 P.M. NAVY NOTES Interesting rumors are current in naval circles to the effect that Secretary Daniels intends, before he leaves office as head of the Navy Department, to relieve Admiral Henry B. Vlfilson from duty as Commander- in-Chief of the Atlantic Fleet and assign him as Superintendent of the Naval Academy, as relief of Rear Admiral A. H. Scales. This transfer of Admiral Wilson would involve the loss to him of his rank of Admiral, which he holds while in command of the fleet, and reversion to his permanent rank of Rear Admiral, an event that must occur sooner or later, at any rate, on relief from the fleet command at the end of his tour of sea duty. Premature separation of Admiral Wfilson from his command afloat is understood to be desired by Mr. Daniels, who is dissatis- fied with conditions at the Naval Academy and who has some positive convictions as to the methods of improving them. More- over, it is known Admiral VVilson has some decided ideas of his own on the same subject and is desirous of putting them into effect. It is realized by Mr. Daniels that, if he intends to install his ideas as to instruction and training of lvlidshipmen preparatory to their appointment as Officers in the Navy, he must do so before March 4th. Another important naval assignment about which there has been much gossip, so far as relates to the period following the advent of the new administration, is that of Chief of Naval Operations. It is pre- dicted Rear Admiral VVilliam S. Sims will be selected for that billet if former Senator VVeeks, of Massachusetts, becomes the next Secretary of the Navy. It is reported, however, that Mr. Wleeks, who is a grad- uate of the Naval Academy, does not want the place, in view of the many close friends he has in the naval service, and, moreover, being a banker, he would prefer to become Secretary of the Treasury, if he is to be made a member of the new cabinet at all. 383 gg 3 Xixvlvfiuvq Y n M f I ef'-'Sf , Wi ,. X 3 H I 4. S- fafrffl-Ps'-426,-'V -iY. ... A J 1-, K'-A . . , - Y -6- -D , Advert ist-mi-nt CUPlD'S COLUMNS XYhat do you want in this world? XVliy do you want it? XYhat are you going to do with it when you get it? And what price are you willing to pay for it? These are the questions that the old school mistress, Life, asking every woman in this class this very day. What do you want? Money, fame, beauty, popularity, power, luxury, home, love, friends, contentment? You can't have them all-they don't all grow on the same bush. Make up your mind which ones youlll have and decide to throw the others away and be satisfied. Choose well. There are only four realities. You can take your money, your fame, your beauty, and your popularity and go with them wheresoever you will and they will turn to ashes in your hands if you lack these four home love friends contentment. These are the real things which neither time nor usage nor despair can dim. Home with a fire on the hearth, a book on the table, and a dog on the rug. Home and the protection of it-home and the comfort of it-home and the ever- lasting, enduring peace that you can find nowhere else on earth. Love, the torchbearer-love, the star that lights the loneliest life-love, that kind tenant of the empty heart-friends-com tentment-they are the only realities! That is what we have to offer. The Red Mikes' Protective Association, that mighty power behind the throne, has decided that it is about time you girls came to your senses. VVhy waste your time with these lounge-lizards, these sycophantic parasites, these self-styled "snakes" who drag you down to watch the animals play every week-end, only to cast you aside when they see another pretty face? Don't you know that after every hop you are criticized, analyzed, and picked to pieces by the very men from whose clutches you emerged, breathless, half an hour before, until there is scarcely a rag, a bone, or a hank of hair left of you? But the worst part of it is that these raving maniacs are bilging their roommates, honest, upright Red Mikes in good standing, who are endeavoring to acquire an education, but find themselves on the verge of ending it all, by the drivvle their cellmates persist in telling the world. So they have determined to sacrifice, and make the following proposition to all you girls who weekly appear in our midst. Send us your name and address and we will mail you a contract, whereby, if you agree to stay away from the Naval Academy you will be provided with one Red Mike upon his graduation who will give you the kind of a home that we know all girls look forward to-eventually. XVhy worry as to the future? Your husband will never look at another girl and you will be fixed for life-especially if he stays in the Navy. Address all communications to O. R. tCupidJ SUTHERLAND. President R. Ill. P. .f1. Advertisement 4 T1-11-1 l.Ot'Al. MEAN '1'1111-:gs-gg SPORTS Navy's Powerful Plunges Down Army 7-O Navy Drives to Victory in Final Period One Touchdown and Conquest, 7-0, of the Army Eleven A CRUNCHING BATTLE West Pointers Hold Their Own for Three Periods, Then Outplayed The Naval Academy's football fighters, rough, ready, and indomitable, defeatedthe Army eleven 7-o yesterday afternoon at the Polo Grounds and tied the long series of an- nual encounters between the two, eleven games to eleven. The Midshipmen, fine phy- sical specimens that they were, played hard football with increasing ardor and relentless purpose through to the referees last whistle and with a tough endurance with which they outfought the Army in the fourth period. It was in that period they made their,andthe games, only touchdown. L Thev outfought but didn't outgame the Armv.i If accomplishment was an indica- tion,'they were stronger and had more hre in the final quarter, when they unleashed the drive which took them ripping and shooting to the goal line, the first and only time they could go through the Army like that. The XYest Pointers by that time, a bit more worn by the exacting demands of as hard fought a game as ever was put up on a gridiron, yielded, but even then rallied before the game was over and played it out with their last ounce of muscle. Victorious Navy Eleven Re- ceives Great Reception ANNA1'0I.Is, MD., Nov. 28th.-For nearly three hours this afternoon and early this evening, the naval reservation was the scene of a riot of noise and jubilation, because of the demonstration by the Mid- shipmen returning from the Army-Navy game at New York. The students returned in four special trains over the Pennsylvania and Baltimore and Ohio Railroads. The celebration began shortly after .1 o'clock with the arrival of the first section of 500 students and reached its climax when the victorious football warriors had been drawn to the reservation in buses, from which the horses had been detached and squads of the happy embryo sea commanders furnished the drawing power. The main or Maryland Avenue entrance to the Academy was aglow with red, white, and blue electric lights, and bulbs of the same hues were strung from the top of the wireless tower to the ground. A piece of white canvas stretched across the top of the gateway was embellished by a painting depicting the Navy goat, official Navy athletic mascot, butting AVITTYYS mascot, a mule, over an embankment into a river. lt also bore the score of the game 1-Navy, 71 Army, o. The celebration had its climax in front of Bancroft Hall, where more than 2,000 students cheered the players, the team, and the coaches. Tigers' Brilliant Defensive Plays Bowl Over Navy Spectacular Forward Passing and Open- Field Running Give Princeton 14-0 Victory PRINcl3'1'oN, N. bl., Oct. 23d.-Spectacular forward passing and brilliant open-held running carried the Orange and Black to a sensational victory over Annapolis this afternoon in Palmer Stadium. Old Nassau won I4-O. The Tigers scored at the opening of the second period and in the middle ofthe closing quarter. Navy never seriously threatened the Princeton goal after the first quarter. NAVY .IOLTS GEORGETOWN Conroy's Great Work Helps Middies Defeat Hilltoppers ANNA1fo1.1s, MD., Nov. 6th.ACoach Bob Folwell's Midshipmen, with a heavier and more powerful line, gradually wore down Georgetown University's undefeated eleven in a brilliantly played game here today and won, 21 to 6. Midshipmen Tossers Down West Pointers The Naval Academy was the victor over the Military Academy today by the score of 45 to 29 in the second of the games since the series of basketball was inaugurated. Last year the Midshipmen also won at XYest Point. Today's game was the kind of contest which always results when the represent- atives of the service schools meet in any kind of sports. In speed and dash the teams were equal and almost unrivaled. Both played a good game, the Navy relying more on its passing and team play, though not hesitating to try long shots, while the Army used the long throw when- ever a reasonal.-le chance was presented. In the contest of two styles of play the Navy won. NAVY MATMEN BEAT PENN STATE TEAM Naval Academy wrestlers won a clear title to the intercollegiate championship for the season when they defeated Penn State here this afternoon by the unexpect- edly large score of I9 to 6. Things were not looking well for the Navy after the first two bouts had been lost on decisions, but Swigart, the Navy captain, turned the tide by throwing Detar, the visiting leader, and Morgan put the Navy in the first place by getting a decision over Oehrle. The other three bouts were also Navy victories. 384 NAVAL ACADEMY ATHLETES MADE GREAT RECORD IN 1920 Axxxroris, Mo., Dec. 25th.sIt is doubtful if any institution ever made a better record in athletics than that accom- plished at the Naval Academy during the year just closing. The supreme achieve- ment was the victory of the crew in the Olympics at Antwerp, an honor not before won by an American crew, but in many other lines of sports the Midshipmen have done great things during 1920. XYinning the world's championship over the mile and a quarter course at Antwerp last summer, the Naval Academy eight, in defeating the Leanders, of London. lowered the world's record for the distance by 5 seconds. The crew had previously won the Childs' Cup and the Stewards' Challenge Cup, the two high honors, at the American Henley at Philadelphia, and had defeated the best American crews at the Olympic tryouts rowed on Lake Quinsiga- inond, Mass. The work of the crew of 1920, reaching its climax in the victory at Antwerp, will be handed down as one of the great events in the athletic annals of the United States. Of the things done by Naval Academy teams during the year the most pleasing to naval people are the defeats of the Military Academy representatives in three lines of sports-football, baseball, and basket-ball. The basketball game was the First ever played against the Army youths. The Navy is anxious to increase the mnnber of sports in which the service teams meet. In boxing, wrestling, gymnastics, swim- ming, water polo, and lacrosse the Naval Academy was unbeaten. In all of these, except boxing and water polo, the naval team had a large schedule, and met most of the big teams of the East. Boxing is in its infancy as a sport for outside competi- tion, and the Midshipmen met only the teams of Pennsylvania State College and the University of Pennsylvania. These, however, had the best records of the colleges, and they were beaten so decisively that the Midshipmen were conceded to be the leaders in that line of sport. In two lines of sport, gymnastics and fencing, the Naval Academy won top honors in the final tournament of the repre- sentative college organizations in these branches. Swigart, who gained a decision by a small margin over Detar last year, went after his man in most aggressive fashion, locking a double bar while they were on their feet and forcing him to the mat. Detar made a game struggle but was pinned after 3 minutes and 20 seconds of wrestling. The other fall was gained by Lewis, in the 175-DOLl1'1Cl class. Wiith a body and arm lock he pinned Spangler in 49 seconds, the record time for the match and the local season. "Results-Not Excuses." Tllli LOCAL MEAN TIMES HOW R0MANTICl HERE THE fx YEAH, IVE HEARD 5' IE-L K SPTRIT OF JOHN PATH. JONES fml' XX THEY KNOW HOW LHGG - V7 ATCHE5 OVER THE TO HANDLE fgme HERE DHXITYS BOY F! JUST W SPTRTTS TOO LIKE HKS DAD. HE ENDED MlOD1E'5 f., T ' up BEHIND THE WALLS ,A ' dd KN ,, ttf' filo Z' 2569 will Lnmeessl y .,,f 1 L' f3,YJ:HK5 ' Wg SEE YA pix s , :W 1 T - f S , . X :EEST M .T 5:'2'2'E'E'E'2'Z'Z M 5:Z'Z:E:E:1:E:E :3:3:3:i:3:3:3:3:f:, M af u u NA WWE 33:3:i3T:3:3:3i 'f'N"5"'f A H ? ,,32ii""-:-3-'-' ---7 r:3:::Q x ,... Ii'I:I:.,... - -A - w ' T .-.-. ,..,A.-.-.-.,4-.- A . .,.. 'PA- ijijfif:fQf3f3fif:51335333 XF Q 3 , , .A.q. .. Q 1 X CLS f fi E 1. A ' 2 fb- X ' E T A NDEE AC C ,E E MTN FNO you QAH Hom HAGGTE. A-SK HTH AVCTQZA? 'DLEAEBRE M 'r 'r KIN I"' XAIE ARE- CTOHXICI TO IF HE PLAYED xv K SUQERXN.. IN BAND fi 73 ,,f! f TEHDENT5 'fb-Q RECEPTION THIS wink AFTERHOONJQ, N X Q -i' ?-S . 44. , ARE THESE JOHESX LU BONES P WELL 1 GOT OUT ' U QW THAT LOOKS 6, MQP NATURAL. " ik WNk ANYHOW T' KVTTY iff E. E, H143 T f T E E ff H+ T' E KX PXQQ. -"XE V T 4? S2 6, no H 5 385 1 f FHI4, 1 fog AI, AIfy AN TIMER J U E WEE K -- EEGOHU TS EETEEXSELEQEQZEEWSSREEU THE MORNING DRILLS PRESENTAA NOVEL AND INTERESTING SIGHT TO THE SWARM OF VISITORS PRESIDENT HARDING REVIEWS TEE REGIMENT SECRETARY DENBY ARRIVES FOR THE GRADUATION RECEIVING CONGRATULATIONS OF FRIENDS AND FAMILIES "TWO MEN ABSENT,SIR,,-- TWENTY TWO TAKES CHARGE 387 1 NCD. SNIQH Y ,.,.... fw,. ,. Nonsmz srgogr 4 4' 5 , ..Lf:2J2EQf'L J' 2 rw, Wa' A Aw QW- Q1.L,...,g , my nsbiqfwalgpx If-of s3 v om M, iw-S jflk X. ks ETT DOPE 38 F :E ffgl 1 ff , 391 T , , A015 ,K 140 I.. K ,,, Moszocco 7' 'WW F K gag AT CARDS ,T , ' 'T ' GANG Ji rs L---r---F rw" ff' 41 a ,,,.4- K I N G at V COAL ig 394 s 5 A 'Q '5- I n fl 5 X f .99 l "0 W. W9 H 'f Eg' -4 1' ,, 5' p will , L' 1 f+ X . . C f Y T 5 . .. - - H, Q 4 gy A WXYI S ' I 'fi' X ' y , , Q Q 9 will Q ,Q .,V,Q.. x , ' 5 T ii! ' A ' Q X it Z f 5, G V A I A f 7 A ll A f r ' ff Q' Q 'J D-Q .,.: l , 1 ll ' , . U A ' I Q Sb in -JI Q2 'Q I . Y T 'A' M' 7 an if -1 - vg ' 5 ENTLEMEN, First Class Year! ' . What is it, why all this celebration, why the oft-repeated "N ow in my First Q ' Class Year" to rival the former "Now when I was a Plebe-?'l ' Why? Well, we'll tell you privately and in strict confidence that it is the 4 goal, the hope, the ambition, and the reward of the just and the Unjust, the S 5 X Reg and the Non-Reg, the Good and the Careful, and most of all those few V 4 ' unfortunates who are neither Good nor Careful CAllah have moicy on their A 3 souls, for their way is hard and strewn with thornsj. 5 ? We are here, after having undergone more vicissitudes and misfortunes and transition stages 'Q J than have come to the lot of any other class. We were a marked class from the beginning, that S is evident. The largest Plebe Class that ever entered, we donned the beautiful "white works" in 7 J the midst of war, and went to our jobs with glorious visions of battles and heroic actions upon the X 1 ' high seas, against the Hun,-then the Armistice-do you remember that we got out of drill, and ' -J held a snake dance, and went to football practice in celebration-and we knew that the four- bn ' N, year course was ours. r of ' 5 ' Have you stopped to realize that we have seen the Regiment grow to four times its former ' 6 ra size, do you remember the "Bare-Axe," those independent navies, Quarters A and B, where a 4 Plebe never knew that there was anybody else but First Class in the outfit, the old Reserve Mess ' ?j Hall with its quota of a reach per man, the erection of the two new wings with those innumerable S 4 pilgrimages to new rooms? Have you considered that we have seen three whole and distinct Ad- ministrations-Admiral Eberle and Captain Nulton during Plebe Summer fwill you ever forget 1 gl , . . 5 I Q. Q che thrill that went up your spine when we cheered the I g y 4 . i Admiral "Good-bye" from the dockl, then Admiral Scales T' l ' - and Captain Cluverius, and now ' 'Uncle Henry" and Commander p c,i Kurtz? You know that after each Sept Leave we've come T ! back to a totally new institution under an old roof, to , ,Au K 7 A learn new ropes and new ideas of what should, and should PP... 5 1 not, be done. ' l - Q sq Just to bring out how differently we have found it, here i kv' g ' are a few brief comparisons or suggestions-You'll see the ' "fl ' I ' drift of them. There was the "U-boat," the "Reina" for ' -.' smoking, the "fourth offense," now, what Plebe knows what p Nw M a tendency is? There were 26 hours for the First Class - 68 - Christmas Leave, there is now a 10 days' Regimental Christ- WR ' mas Leave. There was each section marching back from A recitation, then we formed battalion classes and strolled home, I Q' now we march by sections again. There was then Plebe ' lg '45, liberty every other Saturday afternoon, now every week end, V 25' 2"' then "Plebes was P1ebes," now by all that's horrible, they " 9 are comfortable at mess. That grand old joke is particularly The U-Boat Q ,a f Q '12 gqpq "'fg'aV"'Ye'Q"' QWQQUJ "' NQJ7 mv - 4 9, v -xx f-,..- 1' -v va ' 'A cQ?,.N3?24.sQLm, .41 afllllha ,aim JA... M1132-.s. r f 395 Ex 44msk'4sA04g1Lg CL E Q 'fwfffr'w'rw'ewf??i 'Q applicable here: "Nope, the Navy ain't what it used to be." To which the ever true response: 4. if "Naw, and it never was!" gg -Zag' Let us devote a brief interval to the select and limited societies in our midst. We won't take 'V-S 08, them up in any order of merit or demerit, but just ramble on. F'instance are you a member of QB' N4 that famous military organization "The Black Night Watch?" CMotto:-They shall not haze. Hours :-Two on, four off. Equipment :-Bayonet and gun. Station :-Second and Fourth Batt. 6 laddersl or do you count yourself honored to be among "Those who were not there" and so avoided 5 v "Conduct to the prejudice?" Perhaps you were an imitator of the Submarine until they dis- Y 6 PX couraged membership to that exclusive organization by divers means, or did the "Weak Squad" F9 'W claim you? The "Arctic Rescue Club,,' a recently-formed organization, has the patronage of some 'C s of our best known men. "Our Set," Mod. '22 still flourishes, and the F. A. M. A. A. is not to be 4 ' 2 forgotten. There are ties that bind the members of the "Reina" crews fboth Plebe and First 5 s 'Q Class cruisesj and the old "Brig Rats," who inhabited the 'T brigs in the 1st and 3d Batts, still hold an occasional Hhusking mx fx L Q bee" even now and members of the old Denver Club may still ffm? P1 .4 be found in the wee small hours. KK . We,ve had our share of this world's troubles and turmoils, K, -K!! too, for who will ever forget those anxious, hopeless days of ,fb ' - . Segregation, those two irrevocably lost days of Second Class K , ,416 0, ff i ' 7 44 Sept Leave, the horrible gloom of the "Flu" and Quarantine, ' D ig 7 C' C' S51 5 the bitter sweet joy of Early Graduation and its cancellation fx A - I ' Q Cwe're the only class with that to its creditjg the old "rhino" P IL- 7 6. Ax days of Plebe and Youngster Years with no leave and little ' K , ' I4 , joy in sight? What memories they make for us now, though. g -g ' Q Nl, Q- , S9 Think, too, of the' songs we've sung and almost forgotten, - ,tr . fi L Q el ' . except for the occasional spasm of barber shop harmony in A K ' - , A ' , ,lg gmoke Hall. "Gentlemen Sailors," "Tile Armored Cruiser f 3 , ' quadronf' "Home, Boys, Home," " he Vamp," "Duke l ' J Lisse," and that yearly crop of football parodies, those old Give Way' Starboard 5 A K heart wringers, "Smoke Hall Blues" and "The Hula Blues" Cwho knows them nowj, the infamous V A "Segregation Bluesf' and remember how "Smiles" took the Regiment by storm not so many years ago, the grand old "Stand Navy to the Bar" has been forgotten along with many, many 5, others, but they're teaching the Plebes to sing now! "Ye gods, the Navyls gone to Hell, bo's'uns ,Q 7 mates clean their teeth and Midshipmen wear gartersf' 5 The D. O's, beg pardon, Watch Officers, have multiplied three-fold since Plebe and Youngster ' V A Year, but still fond memories remain of our friends "Gentlemen Joe" Le Bourgeois C'Port" and X t Q "Starboard"j, "Rufus" CNOW the First Class Soccer Squadl, "Casey" Greene, "Tiny Tim" f Timberlake, and there's "Hank" Bowdey and "Wally" Vernou, who put the fear of God in our . hearts, and so they come and go, but HJ. J.," the best D. O. in the outfit, goes on forever. We . 0 - won't forget "Joe" either, who swore it would be a "cold, cold day in December when that crowd . Q graduatesu and came darn near being right, too. There is a special niche in our hearts for "Joe" , who hoped tolthere were 2,000 miles of deep blue sea between him and the Academy when '22 A 'I ij was First Class. You know them all yourself, but this is just to make you realize the flight of time. 4 Shall we reminisce a while longer or are you all done in? Wait, by the Lord Harry, we nearly v l forgot the good times we've had. Caramba damn! Que! p1't1'6! We started out upon our R 'gi career of crime with a whoop and a holler, by being involved in the Christmas Carnival, the last 1 . , of the species, but if it didn't put all six rings of the Six Ringling Brothers Circus absolutely flat, , a it .52 like r A A1 if 9' s ' ' I 0 1 lo, xo' 4 P' t - :QW I 5: Q General Diaz, Hero of the Piave gg S' ' GW' Q 'ffffs31c:bs"mf'Y"'YQ'm"'fWtevf"' ' 'S' r .iiafvsz !gNSN,ASedl.Bwo..:J,!k5. 331623. . . Sm 5-ll 396 5 A 5' Q well, we'll just go join the Fifth Battalion. There is no need to drag in June Weeks, or Cruises, or Q Q41 Sept Leaves, or Army Games here, but people have been found who remember our first Hundredth Lf: :ZF Night and some few who have forgotten our last Hundredth Night! They were sick or on duty. "QP, M' One officer who is now old and dignified, but had, in his youth, a reputation to be envied, walked in upon our Ring Dance and joy lighting up his countenance, grinning from ear to ear he said, "Well, this is a teal old Navy hop," and they do say that some other officers not so old, . sent over to quiet us down a bit, so we wouldn't drown out the First Class German, so far forgot - themselves as to stay and have a good time. "Ain't it queer what some people will do?" fs Which touching thought brings us to First Class Year itself. Again the Powers-that-Be have ,- s done us dirt. Instead of letting us go on along our customary non-reg, carefree, untroubled path 0 I , of roses and sleep, as we had every right and reason to expect, they done us dirt. They treated us , W ,ai like gentlemen, with leaves and liberties, hops and privileges, and the running of the Regiment! fs Doggone it, that was a deuce of a trick. We had to come across and give them as good as they L Q sent, and it interferes seriously with our sleep and our excursions y A H to Baltimore and our falling out of ranks, and lates and absentees and I g ff. V our general "Hurrah for me, to Hell with you" attitude. l A 1-Xi it-"" Yes, indeed, they spoiled all our plans. They took all the wind out , flow, fa of our sails, and we went all aback at first. It was so totally and u , , jj unexpectedly new and different from anything we had ever seen or 5 g I Q 4 heard of that it really got our goat, not to mince matters any. We 0' 5 - f xfx' didn't believe it, reallyg said it was too good to be true, and then Y started in to try it out to see how far we could go before the bubble Y A' . burst. But it didn't go bust, for the Powers-that-Be had a gift of 'A . foresighted savviness that made us blush individually to think what narrow-minded, suspicious folk we were, though it must be admitted Y Z alfa lgaldriteiliached the point of standing up in meeting and announc- ll - - But we had, you remember, announced at the beginning of the year K i A R ' that we would undertake three reforms, which had been discussed at i 4 , Reina Bound our meetings Second Class Year, and which we felt were sadly needed to bring the Academy back to its before war standard of honor and Q integrity, for none will care to deny that the rush of war-time Q 9' training, the huge expansion, insufficiently officered, had had ug a very deleterious effect upon the morale of the Academy. And so we started our campaign, with little noise and no flowers, to 5- 7 4 break the strangle-hold "gouging" had upon usg to really v 5 1 abolish hazingg and by being regulation and military, to show , ' -4 some consideration for the man hitherto considered so unfor- 52-3' M Q5 5- D . tunate as to be placed in charge of us. That was our platform 7 , " " I' ' F5 , 6 ,fa and we can be very, very glad fnot proud, understand, but , L c, -alll 65 gladj that we have put the first two across. 4 A f T A g' The third plank, affecting us more directly and as individ- .1 f-PE Z Z uals, is still in the balance but slowly winning, for King was V 0 not idly jesting when he said that '22 had the reputation of T , ,Q finishing whatever it started, whether for good or for bad. fp , I N Beyond a doubt we are 10052, more regulation than any V 4 ' ' First Class wefve seen go out ahead of us, but at that we're ' ' not saying such a huge mouthful. Gffed Steif r A A 1 N4 S' 3 3 s.' xv FA ki G ? '4 P' 1 v , .2 Admiral Sir David Beatty Reviews the Regiment X f 2 Q ""4'79P77 ' 'eW"'s'-for' wtefv' NK N' ' 4 ' 'ax ff-,' , 'V ' ' J ,. 4 Y. Q .gggwlixgfgz fikwiie, Aiwa' .ME :ag gQ, 397 . 0 1 - ' 5 - fs A 0 W: -- -,- gil - wp XY, ,, , -F, -f -1 . .Q -f - ' 1s I' - YG' 254' "'-A - f.- ' ' D Jo . J .1441 A' J0 L 5 . , Q A I1 " 5' ' 'NH ' - OK .CL . 4 3 Q ' A 'i 5 SHORT HISTORY OF TWE .1 ---' - 4 95" A ' A ' Form. 39 li'-3 4 " 9 DAILY REPORT OF CON ..W.....O fl!! 1. ' ' DUCT OF MIDSHIPMEN ATTACHED TO THE UNITED STATES NAV All Mm L' . . . - - ..Af ., 1,1 .nf 9 RANK NA111: C P " ' - P - 111,11.1.1,.1.,1. . .,.1., , 141.1 DELINQUENC1- .-.... . 1 111-11.111111111111111 Q1111 1 111. . . , 11:11. , , Y 1.1 I rcE11.11:14. Q , .Midi 1' TF5' NAVAL ACADEMY 1 NAVAL ACADEM ,vi x .1 hcww 11-.11-.Mm1...11 Mm! Pl 1 ORDER NO. ,SRU . A nl 1921 'S' -nllinn, J ,,- ' i QPA- P 1 RG! I k Q 1.-1111.1 Influ.. A 1 8 5. gk - msdxva' w- '.l11n1u N:1r.1lA1.1-len - . Im .1 f, O - 0' Nvpv 1918. x 1 -flu, mmm 'X U' "" NJ 72-lg, f 5 11 Av. - .1 1 , "-Irv. , V, ,I , Aocwxf A. N Y ORDER No. I9 21. wJP.Iljl,'A3..T:l 11: 1-,.,, y:fI1lLM1.l..1 1..,,.. ...fa 1.1...11 1, ' MQ is 4 X FSBO- nuenqgnxix Practiw C1-11159-111nBm,-,. I H ' ' -"UI I-wlam, HH 'vIm1n1111 ,,, ,,m'i' , of - '11 - A ' L , 'd ' ' L h 911915 A211110 'QQLA1-one ence Sauadrun will consis 111 .l1111111.1Tl2!',:f:' l' v1re1u1111.111.1l nm 1 I Begin dung 312 NFA' K wgixfvv M10 IGA5A8llli SCU """'1f'UP-ma e,1i51,A U Vmm' Ml! l1I11l1l1l,u - - .. WY' U" 1,-1 ll ,,11llx?x, . - 5 X '11 V' uivluong X12 'Swim 3, will Vp shi me11's P1-acli' T H Utmbul' 1915- 1 A ,, 0,11 Ewan X N55 1100951111 Wvx P ee Lr E W, EBERLE. D X' . av U AGM' 1-vi' W mv 'X 1 , R-1 u......1. u, s. , x'f:'QfL1eb'3 Us men Qiuxwllorg. 53211-eK'W'u Mme X":,'fx 1-1..1c1,. 1111111115 '-1 5"win1f-..1.... Nu" ' " 1511xBl"l111w .101 "' ol W . ..1 P-f'-YA-11X . , - -- -...,..,,r , 1 , 1 B gh 511- ,111 l In Arona 11111 11111111 1,1 -11 - ' A 'Rise veqxlw laxllfelllloo A616921 MMU i""""d' C""9"""'- -J Nm'-fn1l1.-1' V120 ul K1-11 A 2 XE'-1 11. 0,-:Q vw-1-. 211111111 ' ' - ff I . .. i. 105' ,100 ,Q 194- 11. 'WC Eg, P.. 11-111 LW + ' ' A . 90" ,41.1fSx,1v1'l"'x ,165 1,.1.'?f..1.1v ,. 1,l:brnTl:u!:nwanl' ',1.J,",1Q Y REGIMENTA 1 f . A -11111 9, ,A-11 ,111 Y 1 I., , L QRDE , Q fLg7er 209.1111 3.-1 51.110 Jl..:ug1111. 1111111111-111111, l9A11g. ,min ,f xGs111...,.i,,l'.nI I I R No. 25 I . 111 l ' " 524- Annapolis. ee Ang .ma CJ, Iflw1.1pm ' 13" 1 1-11,-,U ' -- , U - ' '. - 111111-1 1 .- "" "lNl11-3.1, O Uxlfresg 1 f , - vgxaggiaiiizill Be '4Ca1-e ot Paar.. l'lrk1111:hwu1t'121:i2g,Ei?:,:J-I-31:1'lr'iI1'.'!:f'ff:flr?gth21:jf:Q,l:f,'ff5' ' , at li 1 L. - A 1111, ' 11111. , . ff yi NAVAL ACADEMY A 11 51.11415 3N1ii'H'i'mTff-2251"'1"""'"'S'11-1-.1:.1md Nah F""l'l::'2-35-X-Y STATF5 I ' J, 'A N 'I 27 Nvfwllih -H:u"s""'l'e1if 1 - Rau Admlnl. U. s. Nu, PI. 15121, 11r1l1-mn, ,T. t ' Mlryland - ' ' all' l11-1411 ' ' 5 Annnpvlll. sw..-..1...1..1 1 1 ..,,,,, 9. f 1 Juiy. 1921. L- T --- '-' A. H sc , iz... . . f ALI-3 .1 e NAVAL ACADEMY ORDER No. sasszsia H an A . . n ' ll . L Tl Su 'rluteiidn-nl w1:.ll95, lu lmpre U A ' REGIMENT ' 1,511.1-.1 :nd 11iillsl1111lI1vH -Hill l'U'U"':'3'ga:f::,::,:r'um22,, 1, Midshi m AL ORDER NO- 73. - . f shlpnien of the 111151 Clzwx than ilu-I 1111 - h Q Em:-lm' to Pmlmhon fo P 9114 C - N , ,Q - wuun ,.f gh.. ,11111-A1t11l nav-ll "WK" 'O 'E' - ,,,.d ug 'a5lmllar1-Ee.-me wa. , I IMS. wh11e ,.,, f .+11.1n1l1.. 111en"g ilmt is,h1- shall bv 11 leudvi nf the men war' .img umicco' makmx. !he,:,:::j,r:i,,,f the unauohur- K -1, H0 11n1lv1'l115co111l11am.l. Q Y 1 Cates 3 hard:-l30h4on the part nf Mulsy: 0ff1-1-15p for this " In unler lluit :1ll111idNl11p111en uhnll, in NO far .1S Pm? vnlls for Nev ha dlgmgard and wmem fpman indiv K 4 ' viczxlfle 1-vceivu 11 1r11x1mu111 111111111111 of 113111156 ' PN Punishment, Plfor authority-and Q, ' I 1 1 lsli1-1111-n11tl111:1'5 an' Ile Y " ' 2. F. x . A .. 3113.11E,:2:'Q:L:1'..:"ci.. . 1 Ufwr fl-......:''h'1.:f11r1:1s:1'n-1111 1111... ,.........,. 1. 'i UI!-W1 We YU'-Um of "W 1lU5""""' '1"'i1x WT? Eval, ED STA 'fng"""d -111 Prnbatiniimgvf gweniy-Vive 1251 dorf1e F?- , ,I I 1 11th1.e1's 111111 pull, 1161c1-1'sjal1al ll Sf FL F Q TES - P8 lsmic Y?4,.'de -,Bd "'f Y FAH? In-gmnin of th fl S. 5 . l1:'?L'1E?1:,.?, 1,ha1 in. 111 :Or111-11?T1li111tl1 111111 proficienrry. Ann I ximian addnmn- gm bg5fd,L:,1r?::J1,,ies dungg thise 1:53 I 1- 11,3151-1.1-1 and 051021 1' I 'll'-U ' -- . t I 'Dain yK"BY1lPd mirlghlpmen 4 U lhe leave 1 at - 1 -1, On lk-cu111l11-r lst. mln- assignjuwnbl i0,f'SS'nlE,nr3- ,I ' ' 'U S9P00mber. N - fhbnggfi 1-1' 1111111101 1F::ll'l:':21:2f.1:..::.m N, ...cl Tl . 1. -- lL' -ut 411:1nr.L'1111111111111 er. ' , - , V A- ' . " 1:llic1t1s of 151111-r 1l:g15.C1irtE:'sr:rE:'1Sgl:lj:gl5:x I-Ji A N xl AL ACADEM R- A:-MLSCALBU. S nn, -N -' 111'1.::fx1:15.Y"1.'.':la.:'m2F.....m.-. .11....,f111,f5,1ff,1 ..,,4:,,::1.- 1Fi,':,'g: .. Y 0 1---- ' f " f LO 111i1lQl1ipn1en, lirst class. nnrl the vacancies wil 1 Za 'I 111. ,H I 11113 I-.Kl"l'1'1 ,, ,N - , I3 ii. f1-1.111 1i1i1lshi1n11-11 1-ebty 0550-19 WN' llaV?ddE!nS,'2'?rst f, l,..,,,'- ' f"'ll, 1,,,,Qflf1-11, ,mil 1,,, , X22. - Q , uh. ..,-mpeg: A1111-ss for pr1111111L1nn All mi- 5 ,P X ted I' l111Iwl,, , '1l',,,, --. -.4 H -Njlglmld " iw: who 1111111-11111 p1'evia115lvl1eld urhce will be appoink 11111.mll11..,, H W111, f 'II11 ,T 1--.1 ,-, 'li e aidslxiilnieii 11etl1'nffir'e1's. the 11ec1-ss111'Y vacancies hemg I "f'vh1,-,Qffff11.1,1,"'A' flux I 1 "mug ,aw F ' Q ' H A creased bv 11 hurliuiem. number of IWW Umcew ww. 1 ,U "'v1m1, -l M11 ,,,ff'1f1'11-1c1:""'d W., Q to mirlahibmen, first claw. l ""H11I.l' HH' V11 l""'w-1,,H "N-I I., 119 ,. 5 A reassignnient will be nmde in the same m WH.-1. l.H!1ff111.-ll 1 "'rn1. uh".'11-sIlfn',"1l " ' if 1, . 111. . ' " 11. ""- nnll. eC:-:IIHAY ril lst appnintxylenks L0 Yeglmegtal. UNITED sTAT l UN -K ' . ufill be masu for thx- remainder-of the ACA eml 3 NAV ITED 5-I-AT!-3 f 1 NJ , The ,1N111imme11ls Will! lfimaifkgnqggaggfsgiig Annlpol. M AL ACADEM NAVAL ACADEMY 1iCie11cv,cl1111'.1cter an o cer-I . ll, .rn Y hmlnoli., Muyhn " 1111 iam.-. 1 U .1 Ind 27 , d ' -i 3 1 3.111 .111111m1.me.., 11111 11155.11-111111.11-01111 NAVAL """fv. 1919 -O1 1..1..-1, 1920. G. I lilouwc d11'-- jnukvl, :md ovurcunt .nv Alnllll' in SU ACADE l 5 " " ' ' -' - - - ln' midxhipme BJEC . MY S .. up C ,,,,.11.1r 11.11.111 1.11-11.-11.15 111-111 , I 'r. Res ORDER .I 11111 11-11110111 me 11.11. , , 0, 5 The NB """Dtiq,, of No. 349 MENTAL ORD A ' , 14 Mi1l.l1iPm1-1111f the Tlfllld f"'1lh'lrl'::1?0f Prwggurour yell,-Dfpanmenrou' Years' C fper doors f ER NO. 8. f- I - V .ar mo and min 1li:1guD1l S NPN lb '1 " 'ff four, ha, d- 0v11r,,4 l are , . 0 lhesem M2 Z K 1 11, wdbmPm,.,, .1rH1:ers :1111l111ftvvr-Q1-5:5 5:3 .1-he pm U ' and has 5:3204 me res ' 11.1.51-,f'R1fQLlSd as fogggng fourth wings l 111g 11.-1-1111111113 ..f 1111- AcA1l1m1q Emu.. fu Conn fm nm 'fd 11,, """vng,, '00 c.11,..,st- Und Wm . 9-95 qua,-19 - 1 Q 11n1l l":l1r11ary Lt, will wear 110 1ns1gn1a Of 0 :P on Gr f Ind be zrglus will no f0ll1,wins OWS of ?hel?1: of fourghwy-I be quanefzi 5 6 D 111111151-, 1111-.5 j:1fk1-pear' 0"S"i::4 pmv -'53 ,,,nf,f:ef,,,se:flagI:1U,, Day 1151.4 in imirlu, the three 82211: consiqziggrfg Ying wigslfiemg-L1 and in 10. lIi1lgl1ip1n1-11 o Geri . T' .4 ,Xian new F. of the T 'fd C1553 Une,191 - 1919, ch Ullrth classm Uurtb dass '1rte1-ed Avril N will Wen' "nf awwpm 8 m' ' 00111, "" Cla., """' C1115 a""'1zea .9"'1fs.,1.1. 161:18 tluamw un? 3111111.11 glen" All .T 11.1.11 bl1-use and 1l1'esSJ1l1'kf" ,mr ian.-15,8 and Wm S yg.,, rl., Ord slr rl C awmen I er any mei' Orbidden D l 'QQ HENRY B, WI' Semfd ge p,.,s::1U:.rq ,n j:':g1n.,e the tgsmmeezhzr S of any 111111S1,?If,f'ngf::'b1dJ:,D rgivzgatsn. . ' nw A1-111131-I fvl T B" and . 'fd C13 "970:a1-1d " yum. not B fourth the -iii? Q sn ., C1 he WIU1-9, 55 will b lhesnv exch. - Class. "H 2 au" wu1m""' P., "mf lhe r., 'mme me nd- enzaftlwl 01' the 11 - , Q Wm- Thou -rake ,he rurth Cla ur yegm. new han Sta-ff, non ,deiiynengal co sf l . ymgr' have 22"-'les of thou' yeamfwcqihd suvqmumf- , mP,?575""'1Fe anylA15.g?'man of gmahder, ? ' 111, '-'Dune 'P Sup, d ' Nev , Ufse. 'ding 'ff Ufthe fo I F augho .ty of the UNITED STATF5 NAVA Y'-f3efS..A'Hdf'.:fif ""O'f11fdo1f.""1l:2f.f.5E'd.5"' Y Rfzul um CL' n y what' ' . 1'- rse. .veg rag- 11 A ap A1111npoli1, M..-y f for an clxfnf' u1,""gfgif:e. R A. H, SCM-B i ll 11.111, 19211, R E W resuming uflnioff -'s.,.,,,,""',-'ii Nl., S e11rAdmi- EBERLE "- r ig--1 U- S. .11 A P R1-ZGIMENTAL onnan no S """dfm 'Y- Q . se. - '- -T 1 Ulf' 11r-1:--nl se111111l 1'1,,N L-1. f .. Q 5TATE5 N cmlmk Un Hn' Hlmmm l,lAV,llgU .151 1-1 19221 will ue-1 An I AVAL ACADEM -i l"1"-H1-11n.1v1l1-- N..1.11 1U1,,1e,,,,. 'Sm' in June' W" J "'P"h'1 Mu-y1.nd Y K 1 ' -I-L2T1sl1'111l11111 1-1111111.11111 1' lu grlimlzgtisrguiiueillgcgrxllzi NAVAL A 30 Nmgr, 1921 r ' . 1. A11 . CADEMY OR I 10.00 Sfudlvi 11 1 . DER N0 7 g A H. suns. a. m, Sa, H' exefm., ., - 9-21, ' R-1 U. LN-vy. 'fy vflLiy:,,,u:Sl.1ig234 D1-ce111l2Q igziiimlegfed- fmm V man an E11-1.1':!E,,'0 gratnted nll 1111 1-, ele""'l-I S ' +1 7 7 7 g 've innm, ' H ' 'Hur of 9-G -' ,' iIpn1en1,. - u' L gifkifi-nm1:-imcIfh5'nAia1l1-111iy11:.:': i111.1..,.rdFS?i1?52fsf f i- '.E.ll' L1 11 - , n"F0lI- 1- .-.'u111r1- ' fnozu ,1 . , 'S s ' dv adanj tha' file .111,:::Li'I1'n"f'"JH lgfglgy De"U"llw1'Tl lgwirllsifi . mm .0111 W, -- an "5'f1mI1, ."f'h"1P M1115 - ' x I . . IJ1111111. 1.h11I,,.,,,,,l 9n11.w,1,,.l, I, l11pme,, W, J ' , 1- 9 May, 15.21, 1111. F,.sWf'Sca11..,1,,,,h4l'1+III1a111,e Ami? have 11.5. 1117103 rv snow: cuss. 2.111011 12. rli1I:l1,0f,"iS"':1111111Q'L7::lIAu!1'1n'va'Tf1I-wigs:-l:i'mi'g i , wing f 'I511111-:i1 1'1 5 ft. A: - ,1 M11 1 1- Iniurmation has been rv .' - Hllnftli2l?:f1:LnL"""f-N -:11:llH"? thu' 11:11 Lignrllfr apmfj . V wgived 11-om the rim- 5.2, . - pl11-110 . ,Hu1g1-11111-111. I- S1111vri111 , 'mllqr nf 1 IncnL l11..t all Omers cone -1-1111.-. 7 ,, J A-I t A . lllilmu yh, 11111111-'url A 1-11.l1-nt 11-11 ' A,.,,,,,n,UL X Loan river J d - 6 Q 1. . .15 .erly Jraduntion r1:..ve fllfl1111wl111Iy5h jr141111xc1r.1,.v,.E, , 1 H115 11nm,lv Home 4 f I . me WL-113: -11 the -Second Class will 571-Olmztc at .IL H11:1-111l111'1I1.1'E'.Il'I'tI1z1LH11-1',fmtevlll hard niilialal-I' ' A A-1 .ne F1113 class will make tm: Prnectiw fyuige, ' L"'1- ' ll 'Y he fmm l1l I "' ' """ """ ""' ' "" 1 """ 1 - - Q' 6uper'111Je'1uI1rL!. Q I. ... ...... ...iam ,,,,-,, 'Na . :J 'I Commaxgant fy' 1lli1l.vl1i1r:rm11. ' 15 .dd l .5 5 2 if ,e r . . ' 9 9 ' 7 . ki N. 9 I Q -I N NCQW' T724 - 07 Q f f . ' 7 ' Q "' 4 - - Q- if fi. zcvsg. ' I 9 I ' ' 5 5 4' C A .1..p fl- 'M k ' gr 4 - .4 .... 1. .l - -Q , 5 sl , . n. 398 4 5 Q "Wine, women, and song" are famous in song and l aj story but we, along with the rest of the youth of the T SAG :ZIP country Cif one can believe the little one sees, and the GS: 'gy' much one readsl, made the serious mistake of mixing 4 the first and the second ingredients. We can be glad 5' that we secured, if not a fall, at least a decision, with . a good time allowance on that problem. I sq We've begun to think along the right line and it is px a move that has been long needed here. The lax per- I-. s formance of, and regard, for, duty here is notorious in A I , the "Fleet', and deplored, and it is high time it was , 5 ,ai changed. Not to any such militaristic, inflexible, hide- pq bound system as is in force at the Point, Heaven for- .. Q bid, for that has more faults than ours, but to some v A N system which will maintain a military discipline and j appearance, foster a sterling brand of honor and truth and sportmanship, yet be flexible and human enough . to make life worth living. . , That is a worthy goal and one which we have put Q ' I Q in sight for those who follow after us. Yes, our First Bl I Class Year has been different from all others we have Y heard of, in that we have endeavored to give the Acad- l ? A' emy something well worth while, in return for the I . much she has given us. Perhaps you do not like bear- Early Gfaduatlon ' ing all our deficiencies to the naked air this way, but it is done, not so that the world may comment on y our shortcomings, but that she may know that we realize them and are successfully combatting them. Q Thinking back now, we can look upon our First Class Year, not as one of rating Rear Admiral 0 J at the expense of everyone else in sight, but to a year of honest endeavor and some small accom- 5 5 K plishments in the midst of the most dishearting conditions a class has ever gone through due to V 4 ' the threatened turning of the entire 540 into 4'cit" life. Q We've gone along that line of thought about all it will stand, so let's leave a "Chaser" of joy and A g admit that we've had about as pleasant a First Class Year as we J anybody ever had. If we didn't, we're pretty near incurable. Q, 5 fp Although our trips to New York and Philly for the Games, and , I QA to the ends of the earth at Christmas, and Thanksgiving and is 1 ' K- Washington's Birthday and Easter and all are the bright ' -J 60,2 I Llc gncitsij of our year in the Acaldemyg still the Hundredth lgliggt bt - 5, ,5 1 e e ration remains a ten er spot in our memory, an t e ,I ' . ' hi' ,J Gymkhana, and the Hops, and the Shows, and the tea-lights, ' . W3 'X f 2532 and the After-Dinner Speeches, and the Princeton Game and 4 'iv-X Q all the other games are days and incidents which make life Q gf Vj here livable for they all blend into one pleasant existence which K 4' 51-gl X 2 Z f looks now like the life of the Chosen People in a "land flowing ' ' ,X ,f ' with milk and honey." s L S " as Qs-Q So we have come to the parting of the ways, some to "The 7 I , ' -Qi!!! Army, the Navy, and the Marine Corps," some to a career v . A g 4, g v in civil life, but let's all stop and drink a farewell toast in A Tender Spot in our Memories go,Zdi,O1rSxai2.'red wine, "The Class of Twenty-Two, may she f' ' K Y Q 5 1 V4 SP' 3 ' ' 4 No, xml 4 F' 9 Q -Ji ik 'Q 5' S' ' 45 y' '!9fi 'W' ". -s 'N"C'w'f'f'X'Q'6P"'KFiqQ331Cf" 'Q Q, ' 'Z a-4 Q. Aka' .JIK :g1g5 g..Q 399 THE ACADEMICS J A 1 f f W ff , X ""' I f f Q .X ' l X +f -",d,f,,., 4 ' R I ' I ll ll of ln , - -.- 1 2 H' Y g. , 3. .wg h , Va , -155336 Standing, left to right: Osborneg Parrish, Downesg Taylorg Dyerg McFeatersg Hendreng Briggsg Shockg Davisg Patrick, Perryg Browng Lingo. 1 Seated: Battleg Riegerg Washburn: Shoemakerg Kurtz CCommandantJg Howardg MacLearyg Richardson: W. N., Richardsong W. A. EXECUTIVE HAT! No undershirt? Take his name. How often do you take a bath? Hm-once a week-not often enough-take one every day. "M. C., are you chewing tobacco? You aren't! Well, what are you chewing, your cud? Put yourself on the report-not properly prepared for duty. "What's this? What's this? Master-at-arms, I want you to watch these elevators. They're only made for twelve men. Hm-There's a Second Classman. Do you think it's a Second Class rate to ride in an elevator? You do? Put him down. "Are you drunk? Hm-let me smell your breath. Well, if you aren't, I am-go to Sick Bay. "Morning, gentlemen. What's this? 9052, alcohol! Don't look scared, don't look scared-I'll see for myself Qbusiness of unscrewing top of bottle whereupon out Flops green snakel. Ouch! You win, you win. "Lillian, what's the color of your wife's hair? Brown, hey-well, Well." yi 3 ,XS ,M 5 ,L BAM 403 Q5 -2f2' -,g':' N I F lj." 1-'nE?""' X- mwfwm lin.. J" WJ- X-, g 1l1E5gg::ggg2. 2? X in ' W 1' 4 r A y 1 Ag Y 'X 2 - , CWD N Ex X 4. H , Cel: XX 'J f Cl Q A ff' 2 'XXVI A A X ,-,X Q W. Wwgdf Aj Q3 f-4 N ax 4 if E3 4. X 04 N Q 4'-ur, Standing, left to right: Maher, Kane, Hall, J. L., Kriner, Truesdell, Langheld. Seated: Johnson, McCauley, Stewart, Soule CHead of Dept.l, Barnes, Hoey, Hall, R. A. SEAMANSHIP " ENTLEMEN, you are especially fortunate this month in having a good prof. I don't want any of you to come over here unless you make at least a 3.0. You should have very little trouble with Seamanship. Bone it when you get to class-bone that Juice in your room. Those alternating currents are terrible--believe me, that Juice Department's out after you. During all my time as an instructor in this department I have never found it necessary to give a man less than a passing mark. n "All right, draw slips and keep on drawing till you get one you know something,about. You've gotta show me anything in the reg book that says a man can't draw more than one slip without getting a 2.0. Now, you got about live minutes to finish those blackboard essays, so write about iifteen words apiece. "What? The China station? Sure-great place-I was out there a bit myself. Came back and they gave me some leave. Well, I went home and there was the same old gang hanging around the blacksmith shop and down at the pool room was the same bunch, just as in days gone by. Well, I stood it about a week and then I began to worry whether the ship was still anchored where I left her, so I hied me back and I've been back ever since. "Matrimony? Say, I'm not saying a word. Last year I told the boys all my views on that pain- ful subject, and one of 'em went out and told the wife. Gee, I caught hell." I ,aff - "" f 2- 3 - " - rg' -V ' Y. , , F, . 4 fr 4" ' I ,ff - ' ' ' . ' f ,f,,,v" . W . 'li " .' . j' ig .A ,!- ,,I,,, M , gm- f 2 I ' " - ' wi ' 'H si I ,,,......., -... , " - . ..:.--,--::.,--'f3.- -1-..--ggi? ' ,.. 1' vi c H L .Q -g Q gla m I ,f , ' 1-A" ' .. ' ' ' ' ' , 1 .: -H-5 1 if. iff "' " iii?" W 1:49 if I ' Ai. PQ-L- if .I S -irr 3,,.,,-- '-e-e -e a - -W a-J. - +7197 ' 't , '. o '1 405 my 214 3, ' ggjw k wk! I V ?,M 'Q I , My ff! IIWM x X r' L 1 x g: Y, 1 Ii Ms ! f W K- J Rm k 1 " y x 0 , ,I v kd H L M? I J V Q Alum x W," -My V lm, ,MIL Q ff,1L J f' 4. JB Y -N'ur1L.fE3 Q -' A ' 2f1WfW5,Uq Q E fs f Q5 F If ,w g -A-A X' O I 7 .v-K "C , ,WZ , Y ,rf WW Qgvf !f' -3, w X NBQ N U :vii Ei. , f Ley QS my L, f ff' W X f if in - W K wg JW . Wm 406 , f fx 4 afb , ff: I 1- I I I 3 4 Standing, left to right: Austin, Burnett, Scott, Arnold, Steece, Meek, Thomas, Wakeman, McCormick, Morgan, Floyd. Seated: Rogers, Berry, Allen, Wilson, Downs CHead of Deptj, Lofquist, Jordan, Forgus, Clay. NAVIGATION OW, gentlemen, if you do as I tell you there is absolutely nothing to worry about. Always be sure to adjust your sextant properly when you take your sights. The adjustment of this instrument is absolutely essential to proper navigation. Why, I've got a sextant at home which I have never had to adjust but once in ten years. I've climbed trees, swam rivers, slept with it under my head at night, and even so it's still as good as ever. Bring your instruments to me, gentlemen, if they need adjustment. "And always use the largest chart you have. Three times have I been court-martialed and three times I haveibeen exonerated-purely and simply because I used the largest chart obtainable. Mate of the deck! Have all the First Class fall in on the boat deck with their instruments im- mediatelyf' 407 A w"'of WN N f . Q af f . Q g Q f i533-4-:-14 ? W .1-Q. ,dffsf , I: Q1 X ' Xiwujjq W- wi V' " I Q a ' I v lx I Z' f X x b e Q W 1 , 1 3, ,V Y iv N 1 I U k 4" , W, '4 I ii' Q v 1 QQN gl fa r V T F5155 X .5 -,.f- , 1? , ,Ni I, .I bi ,nxt T 'wx' x, 1 . X - , , f 'W C . .. ' 1 5 f 3 Q Q PY J 2. 1 V A S, 4. 2 1 f 4 M 'S- , Me A V W I 2' X1 -1 H x X I D l: Q "X ff 46 52 . wi 1 2 xx' A x N I x X fy .!? if 1 Jw ' f , f 5 , - wx: Q? , nw? , M4 we :1 V 1 v' ,... - .I il 'Q f 7 '-5? - I V' . . f ,I ffl? . w ' 01,15 -Q' .fx rf ,Q J! 5, 6 1? X x 0 5 , M, 13 X A Q ", WSF? 4 Rx' Fi X fi x A b tl J MQ A I G , ' ' W K., x 1 'f.- ' v is-2 v S- 9 ' 461 ikf!L!L ii Standing, left to right: Donnelly, Wotherspoon, Mahoney, Nelson, Peyton, Callahan, Arvin, Skinner. Sitting : Loder, Wickham, Brereton, Van Auken CHead of Dept.j, Denney, Reordan, Small. ORDNANCE AND GUNNERY GU Midshipmen have been pulling my leg all month. Yes, you have. I gave you all high weekly marks and look what you do to the exam. Oh Gawd! Mr. Gilgadget, what hap- pened to you? I gave you 3.6 dailies and then you got a 1.0 on that exam. "Mr. Craig, is that a hole in your trou? Why don't you put some shoe polish on your skivvies so it won't show? Well, What's the lesson about? All fruit, I guess. , "Let's see there-what are you doing now? Oh, it's all wrong. You say the P and P"s go out. Well, you'll go out too if you don't start to bone. All you birds do is think about June Week and pretty ankles. It's hopeless. "March 'em out." 1 l , 1 1 1 1 i 1 I I V , , 1 1 V N - M ,M , -H -ya.. -. V Q -,, ... - - .. ,Try-, 5 -...ww 1 Y ,,.,, 5 ,f L 3' V 1A-' 'V-.,.: 1 -,154 -X - , 1 'i 1 L,eS. LH:-1" ' ,gm 1 ' 409 F E N 3 410 T 5 v. 1 L X ' L ff f w X M K ' Q "N , -ir 1 ,v was l , ey N 'T Top Row, left to right: Kiely, Corn, Lewis, Richardson, C. G., Wood, V., Hans, Brown, Marshall, Wherrett, Bolgiano, Pfaff, Eichelberger, Walker, Farrell. Second Row: Healy, Page, Early, Hatch, Smith, Cochran, Beneze, Jondreau, Bray, Struble, Breed, Boak, Paddock, Kavanaugh. Bottom Row: Gray, LaBombard, Haggart, Fay, Peyton, Woods, J. S., Richardson, J. O. CHead of Dept.J, Barleon, Stuart, Gillam, Bischoff, Dashiell, Davis Jlflarine Engineering and Naval Construction ' EPEAT that again, won't you please, Mr. Goober? Yes, yes, now in a few words, just what do you mean? just forget all that bunk you've got on the board and give me the straight stuff. Well, maybe the book does say so. What? Don't try to start a debate. "So that's the way it works, hey-by the way, where did you get that suit? At Be1lis's! This sure is a good joke. Pockets in the trou, too, I suppose? Oh, yes. Well, will twenty-live demos keep you here for Christmas? It will? Ha, ha! Good-bye, Santy Claus! "Wake that man up. Aren't you interested in the lesson? And aren't you insulted, Mr. Goober? He wasn't even listening to your noble recitation. You aren't? Gee, I thought I could start a fight. "Mr. Wanselow, put your hat on straight. You haven't been around the Horn yet. What? twice! Very well, as you were-."' 411 A uf-4 X2 f . A X qxxxwlt , , gx H' -151111114 X ,S v Z X 43 X 'wg f f f f 91 'C 15' , , ::HM www 1 ' ,M K Z X WW .P f l an N' .-ZB?-lk,-Ay,!'X lg? ,':v'., KA Ji. I!! X. 4 lar" li-X N Nw ' X Nfk RL XC ,xii XJ I ix il Lf 2 X,-TQ.: g-j 4 5 . X 1 XX-Q, f 2 fffk "-" ,L-Lf X , VV X, :: krwh Y 'P7Y,- Y X Y K 1395 xx S- ,fjx x ,fx a XR j X, , Xi I . 2 33 5 412 '-W A ' A Top Row, left to right: Doyle, Rosendahl, Idelson, Grantham, Stevens, Thomson, Engelke. Second Row: Gillespie, Gray, Brownell, Lange, Parr, Robinson, G. D., Moore, Hicks, Dickerson, Barnett, McManus. Third Row: Gilliland, Lee, Waddington, Alden, Ray, Lorenz, King, Vickery, Moss, Godfrey, Wiley. Bottom Row: Benson, Rockwell, Scott, Robinson, F. M., Cooke CHead of Dept.J, Dashiell, Parker, Barker, McElduff. Electrical Engineering and Physics ENTLEMEN, you don't know how lucky you are to have someone like myself to make Electricity clear to you. When I was a Midshipman I would have given a thousand dollars for the instruction that I am giving to you. ' "First of all we have a magnetic Held, with the lines of force running around. And here you have a conductor. Now We take the conductor and pass it through the field, cutting the lines of force, and-Eureka! We have it-Electricity-the wonderful form of energy that startles the world with its possibilities. What could be more simple? "Any questions? Be sure and remember them. I'll answer them tomorrow. Gentlemen, that was a Very clear explanation. And I'm frank to state that this lecture I just gave you was one of the best I ever heard. "Now, all those men that got something out of the class stand up. What, none? Class attention!" 413 I I I I 6 I 5 o I 4 I , X f ff, fm JJ , " I5sIi??:IIg,,,- Q if ' I M',III I:5b' MI! N Q w-,giv ! Vu 'Mw x'lA I , f 5 IQXLIIX 2 H 'Z 15 , I3 I B3 1 ff III' ' . I , III I I I E 6 fd M Ai K f 'S 414 E ffi Z Top Row, left to right: Hemke, Tyler, Barrett, Gaver, Gregory. Second Row: Scarborough, Alrich, Galloway, Conrad, Kells, Bailey, Richardson, Mayer, Shook, Dederick, Robinson, Lamb, Eason. Third Row: Wells, Payne, Wilson, Miles, Shenton, Bingley, Dillingham, Rawlins, Clements, Robert, Jenks, Johnson. Bottom Row: Kiernan, King, Hall, Rice, Garrison fHead of Dept.J, Leiper, Capron, Eppes, Bullard. MATHEMATICS g " MIGHT say, in fact I think I am quite justified in so saying-at least the point in question will admit of my deduction if at iirst we take into consideration that between these limits, or per- haps between those, our example becomes infinitely impossible. Yes-perhaps we can get around it by letting fb : Q in this case, but then again the difficulty of the situation becomes so apparent that a limited discussion will necessarily take place. Putting in the sign of X as negative you then will permit me, will you not, gentlemen, of stating with every degree of assurance, if not, may I say, exactness, that at least under these conditions the value of x is less than zero? "Ah! Is that the bell? Indeed, I am sorry." 415 X 1 lx id I1-Q X 3 IRR -59? :I-61 U lj ,i X V1 Mk 1 XW' M X ' x .X x A X K . . Rx .ff xx XX , XX X x X K G 1- X. W xx ", -Q. .x ,:M If ' ' ii f 11 "'9"'if x f In A -Q rf '- 'Q' - . E I-svn-I f - ,, ki... .E I, -5 , I .. I. ' '3 "f f: H ' T - ' ' "1 .,., Q.. .. ' ' 7: W -- -A - , Amp, .,. ,. -1 'Q-T T' ... f . 4- . , . ., -- PM PP ,Z Top Row, left to right: McKay, Gignillat, Mather, Herrick, Browning, Sturdy, Pratt, Merrick, Pease, Darden. Middle Row: Foster, Doty, Myers, Lewis, Fanning, Aldrich, Stewart, Houston, Fortna, Hunt, Weber. Bottom Row: McCormick, Krafft, Fenton, Stevens, Smith QI-Iead of Dept.J, Alden, Westcott, Norris, Gunn. ENGLISH " ENTLEMEN, I am going to address you this evening on the very important subject of after-dinner speaking. I promise not to detain you long, because a good speech is like a wheel-the shorter the spoke, the less the tire. "Ahem. No subject can possibly be of as great importance to you as this, for the time is bound to come when each and every one of you will be called upon to rise from a banqueting board and express a few simple thoughts. A well-appointed speech is like a dumb-bell, the introduction on one end united by the body of the address to the conclusion at the other, and that is why we require you to write out your first and last paragraphs. "I realize that perhaps three years ago I applauded many of your efforts along this line and I hope that now I shall have the very great pleasure of truly hearing the originators. In the years to come when you are called upon to say a few words as an American representative in foreign lands,you will then remember the early training you received in the Department of English at the U. S. Naval Academy." ll 1 -. Q 4 Il 1 alla 1.1. s lilfi , 11:1 "IQ-s-1 . ,,-My, . ., ,... YY, --...ina g-:fffn, V --4Q,1LQ :ve 71 ., . J K, , UH 1 1, . 417 r Z X! ! ip flff , 3 , X U Nev' qv if j iyxxkik ' X X X X X 'SX QS? Q X35 5 fl! Q0 4:3 ij J f, YN QD Eff ,JW 9 f 71 ' F14 QQ' Y 0- - -r --a-M Y---fr-' ' f W- -f-- - -----an -- ., ,- WW- . Yarn I i Q 1 l l lr i , .. i Q, - awww i , ali -sm 5 las--V..-v...,.M...,,,4,.,f, 1' W. ',..,.,.....,....,.,,1.,..,,.. ., Q' 1 . '-ff V k ...M 1 Back Row, left to right: Kopke, Allen, Bluestone, Hildebrandt, Loss, Jordan, Melamet, Meyer, Fichter, Metour. Middle Row: Vaccariello, Winchell, Llorens, Fowler, Osborne, Purdie, Laguardia, Arjona, Lajoye, Mitchell, Ditchy, Winter. Bottom Row: Broussard, Colton, Fernandez, des Garennes, Milne CHead of Dept.J, Voinot, Olivet, Martel, JVIODERN LANGUAGES ENTLEMEN, you have no doubt derived much amusement from the assurances of the various Heads of Departments that their subject was the most absolutely important of the whole Academy course. Now, I won't tell you that, but I will say that this is the one subject that you will most regret neglecting, in after years. In foreign ports you will doubtlessly get on board- ing parties or official visits ashore, and if you don't speak the language you'll have about as much fun as a man in Baltimore on a Sunday night. If you do-Nuf Ced, all the wine, women, and song will come your way. "I've always maintained that a good poem or motto is more beneficial than pictures of good- looking women. I know an officer who for fifteen years had this little phrase tacked up in his state- room: 'A man who is married is damned to the service.' His shipmates took such an interest in it that he had a number of copies printed but the demand always exceeded the supply. Well, I stopped giving those out iive years ago but I still maintain my point: A married ensign is the most useless piece of gear aboard ship. "Hombre! Hombre! Cuanto vale quackquack in the bottom of the boat?" X-Hanan Fournon, Molt. M L... 419 ,Ski V f x- ,, 7,, , w,f51mQli I '. ' I T1 iv ' ,NX Nwfilcvx lf, F '4, T',,"xN g,-. Nw Ap fy A Xxxf x -ly I 'IL . 2 FW X W " N W iff K V9 J xr. x W J xx Nw v ' 'W X ,, ,N Y ' fax X f ' ' ' , if - ,H-HX, K V it -Q K' mf -X , XX X pi 'Q f ya, I NLEQ, ' . A A'4 I A X b 2 fa 5 X Xp f ' X 7 Ly f 3 ' ga gl? 3 f ff 1 wk Q f m -3,:R EN ff WW ,V 5 420 ...L x J ' Top Row, left to right: Jarboe, Taylor, Douglas, Snyder. Middle Row: Lowry, Kohlmeier, Claytor, McLendon, Hughes, Ferguson, Stringer, Root. Bottom Row: Knox, Hayden, Carpenter CHead of Dept.J, Hermesch, Reinke. HYGIENE ' LITTLE bit more quiet, please, gentlemen. Illl stand for your writing letters, reading the Cosmo, The Log, and Whizz-Bang, and even when you peacefully caulked off up there in the balcony I never said a Word-but what I will not stand for is for anyone of you to bilge this simple, easy exam I'm going to give you. "Now, one of the questions will be-name the various joints, anyone there on the first row. No, not the Breakers or the Pre Cat-get this now. There are four varieties, namely: the arthrodia, ginglymus, enarthrosis and amphiarthrosis-What? You can't hear me-well, I'llwrite 'em on the board, but say, you don't have to remember those names anyhow. "Now another question will be about landing parties. Up there in the balcony-what do you do first on a landing party? Yes, 20 ft. long and 3 ft. Wide-well, that'll do for tonight." 421 X1 T1 H X , .v , , :r ' " A-rg 5 X' '5 Al Q M5 521 'f-7? , V' '13 ,-5sE,g:C'f'i - 0 .,1Sff'1" ' ' ' Qkgww ATHLETICS . -av v-1 Y - L '41 -.N Q , L ' v , Q I - . . , ' J 1 J ,wwaffrfm 1 , f X f X ,, f NAVAL ACADEMY ATHLETICS NE of the most gratifying features of our course at the Academy is the re- markable manner in which Navy athletes have jumped from the compar- ative obscurity of four years ago to the crest of organized college athletics. This advance has not been confined to any few particular sports but has been generally recognizable in almost every one and, due to the gradual nature of the movement, a review of our recent successes will probably surprise even the most devoted of Navy adherents. A consideration of our activities, during the years since Twenty-Two arrived, reveals that our increased good fortunes are due, not only to the athletes themselves, but to the officials who have permitted the Navy Teams to gain outside recognition by arranging schedules on a basis where the Midshipmen, by virtue of the trips allowed them, could demand that they be met by teams that possessed a recog- nized high standing. One thing that the Navy has always lacked is the advantage of good press pub- licity. Most colleges have one or more papers that keep them in the public eye. And nowadays especially, when claims for an intercollegiate title are liable to ar- rive from any part of the country, the scribes who pick the leading teams are forced to form their opinions largely upon the press reports that are sent to them. A team with the backing of a reputable newspaper is certain to receive full credit for A Sanborn, King: Wiedorng Cruise Koehler, Humphreysg Frawleyg Larson 424 ..aa1.fais,m V Q Q 5 'T"T'::.h g"""""':v OLYMPIC CREW Clark, '22, King, '22, Gallagher, '22, Johnston, '22g Sanborn, '22, Moore, '21Bg Jordan, '22g Graves CCaptainJ, '21Ag Jacomini, '21A every iota of its ability, but the Navy has never enjoyed the benefit of newspaper aid. For this reason, probably more than any other, it was necessary for our teams to get out in the open and meet and defeat the representatives of famous colleges, in order to be recognized as champions or near-champions in the sports that they played. Our Plebe Year found the members of the Class rapidly picking the sports that were later to make them well known in college athletics. And it was not long be- fore their appearances on the regular teams bespoke with emphasis the efforts that were being exerted by them in their desire to make good. Youngster Year found us well represented. The football season uncovered men that will be spoken of for years. Our own Clyde King broke the Army's heart with those two well-directed placements that were destined to make him famous overnight. But he wasn't the only one that contributed to the Class glory in that Army-Navy conflict. Woodruff, Murray, Denfeld, Lowe, Koehler, Cruise, and Larson were there to give their best that the Midshipmen might come out and get their feet muddy after that game, instead of hearing the Cadets chant "Good- Night, Navy!" ,. f 7. ..Tw"iIs2.'aQQ1L.:41.1fs,.. v ' ' ' "" ., ' tm.-J, W h . ' - ":...s., -V Sanborn: King, Leeg Clark Gallagherg Frawleyg Johnstong Jordan 425 The winter sports found Youngsters . holding down berths on all the teams, ,. and it was just about this time that the Navy Department began to show a will- . ingness to send Navy Teams outside to i E -Q" G ii .13 1 ne ' compete with the best of the college or- is ganizations. Then came spring and the .1 rowing season. If there is one warm spot in the heart of a T wenty-Two man, in which he cherishes a little more athletic pride than anywhere else, it is reserved for the members of the crew that rowed itself all the way from the Little Red House to the winning position at the Olympics. Zeke Sanborn established a precedent when he made the 'varsity crew his Plebe Year. And the following season found no less than five more of his classmates sitting in the senior shell. The honors that they won are discussed in the pages that follow, but the fact is, that although the Navy has always had good crews, it was not until the summer of 1 919 that they were "Dick" Glendon recognized as world beaters. The track squad received its share and Eddie Curtis and Clapp are only the two leading figures of a squad that has made an enviable record for itself. In baseball, Humphreys, Baker, Hartmann, Mulholland, and Rawlings had al- ready distinguished themselves in the season which had terminated with the first Navy baseball victory over the Kaydets in ten long years. This season had the same happy ending with Hartmann and Humphreys getting their NX. With this excellent start we tackled the bigger half of our stay here. It might be well to note that it was about this time that the Navy discovered that the visit- ing athletes were becoming so numerous, and in many cases so famous, that it was necessary to have an organized force of men to form the reception committees, and to care for them while they were here. This work has gone ahead splendidly and no more is heard the complaint that visiting athletes are neglected at the Naval Academy. 1 "Bob" Folwell Tucker, Guiderg H. A. Smith: Malstromg Aultg Pulleng Cory, Hogan, Kauffmang Gallagher, Lyon, Hunterg Clapp Curtisg Beckerg Silverman, Lewis 426 ,A The success of our football season, Second Class Year, is well known. . ' W It persevered even during the forbid- , Ar, ding days of segregation. Princeton 7 alone was able to stop us and that 1 defeat had at least its compensating 5 ,Q , x 1,35 P features, as was shown a twelve X 'f ,f f j ,gi f month later. . 4 kk' ' Class athletics had, by this time, L f 1-J., if! 1 it , l , been advancing by the proverbial ' ' V. e leaps and bounds. Lieutenant Com- . - ' at , 5 . mander "Bully" Richardson, the I '- gymnasium officer, backed it with all his might and the results justified the efforts. Examples of men jump- ing from the class team to the 'varsity were not infrequent. The spring before, "Bill" Ault had jumped from the Youngster team to the 'varsity basketball squad and a few weeks later started in the game with - if West Point. 5 ' The following fall, Eddie Durgin . showed such speed and promise that A "Spike" Webb he was unceremoniously transferred HBIHYH Lush from the two diag football team to the A-Squad. And these two men are not the only ones who had their ability recognized and rewarded because of their Interclass work, The Harvard Shield had been donated for annual award to the Class scoring the most points in Interclass competition. Two years have already gone by since its arrival and the first two spaces on it boldly tell the world that 1922 won the coveted title. As THE LUCKY BAG goes to press, we can imagine an exact counter- W , i , -:. . Lffi .5 by . .r 3, ,, 'z' ':,, ,,, x Tl J V- A - ff .1 ,, - :fr 12 in 11.2 1. rfirxia .nt gr... - , W 14, 'Ly"", Q-1.g+,?3.s. .Ln The Captains Standing: Coffmang Zottig Waidlichg Conradtg Gallagher, Higgins, Coryg Becker Sitting : Morehouse: Curtis: Aultg Kingg Larsong Humphreysg Lewis 427 part for these first two inscriptions shading itself into the third space as the football and basketball titles have already been decided in Twenty-Two's favor. Truly, is not the athletic editor justified when with a proud little feeling he lets his own thoughts about the prowess of Twenty-Two's athletes be expressed by Grantland Rice, of the New York Tribune? 4'The Navy's showing has been remarkable. This is especially true of the class to graduate next, one of the greatest athletic classes in competitive history!"-New York Tribune, 1922. As time went on, our success continued and our fields widened. The details of the last years' seasons are condensed in the few pages that follow. But in them will you find only part of the men to whom credit is due. You will see the names, pictures, and records of the men who made the 'varsity teams. Unfortunately there isn't enough room to give glory to the "hustlers" in the various sports. These are the men to be glorified. Not for them was destined the applause of the stands, not for them the glory of fighting an outsider for the sake of two-blocking the Blue and Gold, and not for them the crowning satisfaction of a big letter and its accom- panying honors. Their job was to go out night after night to take the hard knocks from men better than themselves, and to train and develop the first string players, But now, we are nearly ready to be relegated to the stands, to join the company of those blue clad men who, when Navy is on the field, cause the blue of their uniforms to blend into one lighting unit, and the gold in their insignia to change from a mark of differentiation to a mark of the integral quality of whole-hearted Navy support. Therefore, though we may all attend the next Army-Navy Game in "cits," we are thankful that we've left a record at which our successors may aim. And with the sincerest of feelings our only wish is-"May they surpass it!" NAVAL ACADEMY SPORTS, 1921-22 SPORT CAPTAIN COACH SPORT CAPTAIN COACH Baseball.. ,.,,. . , Humphreys , . I . . ,Lush Rifie ...,.,. ,.,,,.,..... C onradt .......Denny Basketball i-iv-V..-.-- Aultl -'-A-A-A----r'- - - -rrr - Lush Soccer .,......,......... Coffman ...,... ,...... T aylor Boxmg """ rtt"' Zgttl l"t""l ' ' Webb Swimming ,... ....... G allagher. .,,.. .......Ortland Crew I ,,,., , ,. ,,.. King ....,,... ....,. G lendon T . W .dr h S d Fencing qugquvvvqg Becker- I I lulgllqgv Heintz ennis ,...,,..,..,,,..,. ai g ic ,.....,. tur y Footballm bgluglhggnilu Larson Wvgvgvvwvb ugvlulbb F Olwell Track .......,...,..,.,... Curtis ,,.... .. Mang Gym , ,...,,, ..., . .Cory ,.,,..... ..... . ,,.... . .. Mang Water Polo .......... Higgins ...... .,.... , . Foster Lacrosse ...,, A I Morehouse. Finlayson Wrestling pgu' pphgpgtl L ewis A".A'4 - Schutz A SHORT HISTORY OF NAVY ATHLETICS Athletics of a competitive sort at the Academy can be traced back to comparatively recent times-it being Colonel Robert Means Thompson who pulled Athletics out of the rut of despond by his energetic campaigning in the early nineties. In 1893 Naval Cadet Winston Churchill was sent to Yale to report on rowing there. His report was instrumental in reviving a sport that should always remain Navyls favorite. Up through 1919 Navy contented itself with a few Henleysg but Navy does not stop at half-way marks for long. Only an Olympic victory or a Poughkeepsie cleanup would do-having done that, we set out after new worlds to conquer. Navy's football fame in the olden days evoked only local interest. Today it arouses attention, but of a different sort-the kind that Princeton could tell about, or even the victorious Pennsyl- vania State Team of 1921. While baseball is not Navy's strongest sport, still the seasons rarely end with fewer than three-quarters of the games victories. When we come to basketball we can say, "Heads up and tails over the dashboard." Since 1909 an average of fewer than two defeats a season has been Navy's achievement, an enviable record when amongst our opponents were Intercollegiate Champs and the best in the East. Wrestling was started at the Academy in 1907. Since then we have met with only two defeats, both on the home mat. In the season of 1921-1922 Navy found itself topside in 53 out of 56 bouts. While we cannot be in the Intercollegiates with the "other boys," still it is a point of great sat- isfaction to us ofttimes to beat the so-called Intercollegiate Champs. The Gym Team has given 428 K' fx --4 Xxxg Jil M-K' Noyes Sanbom Hughes 'x McKee Cruise Wiedorn Bolles fig N-STAR MEN King Larson, Captain Conroy 429 Barchet Koehler Frawley Taylor X Carney Parr Hamilton .K the Naval Academy the most monotonous series of victories ever. In the last thirteen years only three defeats have been our share, while we have won three Intercollegiate Championships in as many starts. Lacrosse was imported from Canada and the wild west in 1908, a rather early date for that sport in American colleges. An endless chain of "clean sweeps" tells the story. "A stick for everyone who wants it" is the Navy Athletic Association slogan, and from appearances it has certainly borne good fruit. The Swimming Team at the Naval Academy started off modestly, even as late as 1911. That year Navy "busted out" with a team coached by a Midshipman Captain, but the first meet, that against the Nautilus Club, of Washington, impressed us with the urgent need of further training. Navy should rightfully be supreme in this element. Fencing against Navy is generally an uphill climb, indeed, it is a shocking surprise when we are defeated in this sport, though occasionally we run into a Fencing Club that beats us in a close meet. In the olden days a fencing season used to mean an annual tussle with West Point, but Army has not entered in recent years. The Fencing Team is invariably at its best in the Inter- collegiates. It's gotten so now that the "Iron Man" is homesick whenever he is away from Crab- town. Navy has made great attempts to produce a Track Team of recognized rank, but interest in this sport unfortunately was not fully awakened until Commander Washburn assumed charge last year. In Tennis our records are just better than an even break. Rifle is the really professional sport we have at the Naval Academy, but, owing to the limited number of available opponents amongst the colleges, Navy has had to concentrate on the meets with the best of the Services. The records in these meets and in the National Matches have earned for the Naval Academy a most wholesome respect among service people generally. Intercollegiate Boxing looks to the Naval Academy as its "Alma Mater", in fact, it received its first start here and also its impetus. After three years of Navy boxing, Navy is yet to lose her first meet. Soccer has appeared here off and on in the last ten years. After having aroused sufficient interest in the game through class competitions, the Athletic Association consented to a schedule of Intercollegiate games during the 1921-1922 season. The two victories out of three against ex- perienced teams was an excellent start for what promises to become a most popular sport. Water Polo is also a recent institution and our success with class and 'Varsity teams has provided a bright array of material for the future. The 1922 season saw us defeat Princeton in this sport, giving us another intercollegiate championship. From the above it is clear that the Naval Academy, in the last five years, has established itself athletically, from a provincial institution somewhere below the Mason-Dixon line to an inter- nationally recognized home of a crowd of lighting men. ,,MEE,N THE PANTS-HANGERS Standing: Webb, Dougherty, Aamold, Graham, Glendon, Wilson, Thomas, Lynch, Pavese, Taylor. Sitting: Ortland, Sazama, Mang, Lieut. Comdr. Richardson, Lt. Perry, Schutz, Heintz. 430 , X i i ? ' i ' Qfg5'X'v V' '+" i g, ' Qf l W2 i ' f ri WM, 5 k ' N Q C W ' .X X V, f,- . . - x t i uh j Wig! if 'y 'X X " 3 xitgfyj' X 42' ,WE Q A - N. ,. N 1 1 if , NX T K X, , '?:.i w A! X671 N 5 . 373--I-Lu ww- Q 'xx A "f f f Xqa, T W 'N X V 5' , , Q? 5 , ' 5 U -A fix X rib X ' w- fvbf f , M2241 W L? 7' Q X A W fi Q x Zi QF- ,, N156 he A 12- f, xba in "4 WN if f 5 . X by K ' . , 1 Bi g Q, my A ' n' M pf 14 lj i'fQ -L it F K ' 1 ' ,, X , m , xy X 6, .. K . w K K GA v -,, A 4 ' f Q W i T 'T 1 : QQ - QV V X 44 - if .yi ' 'f 'N 1 xl N' N n u, w' 0, r f 4'-INA P M R9 4 ri '29 Ari X Nj Q fw u T -. fx v f 43.4 5 . .bd Gp ffaniaf " f' wf 'Sm , r. i W N V ,J W X f. M45 QQ 'xg Ivjf " 'fl 'in H KX w w NY I f f x XM . X 'M 41 . ,f A XX' ' , Xing' ' qkx N A lf ,XM L W' T ' , gyxjfl V N Q" I' M X V , px X: mv W f f?-' mm Xx fy -aw f M- ' wx , X f N, X f , M 1, x C25 .'- 'GC 431 gnc NN K xxxx bsxssgb XQg xX X Q X X Y A s Ni Q, N x 1 S N xx NS SS x 5 X ' X SN-585 NNN Q Q s X is s 3 , S S Q S GSS XX Q N S f S SX X X - . x X X X X, N Q XXX' is N, x xx, NX. X 'S 4 of f XS NSN SR? NSN N 'x x '55 N . XXX? SNS? QD QTY NNN xx 'skits -s X xg xx XX XXXKXK X AXNXXX XXXX X xyxwxxmx xx wgxxxx XX X xx X X .1- X 5 XNXRX XXX XXX XR XXX X X K X x X Xxx Xx X X Q. QXX QX X XX N QXXXQS X X sskmsywx ni , Xxxm ssgsgwggxxg xmxX X sb X . X X 9 Xa. S 5 Nctbxgihiz' , ii X QX X XX sux X25 Xxxvx X , xx BEXXL K X -:.xif:X:QRX QKXAXQXWQRXXX TI? X, XFKJ.. .X X Q' gs XX 'xxxxgTjXS,i .wg X X -, wg-Q, - ,. , ,.- ,- X X K. X X X if , N. Q XXNNXNYYX. W.isNNxNXXwgmXl .mXXXsXs3'X?TESXXN X. Xie J QS fXQiXf,, xQf.iC.mQi?',QW:.wsN.-SQXKXBSS Q Qs f V V .V i lm? ., -1- X .f a ,g.f.a.vw,1.:iX.,,, - nl? 413 '. f Top Row -Hamilton, LARSON Captain , M... . W, , . , ,. ,,. , The 1921 Squad Mathews, Harvey, Hudgins, Tucker, Powell, Sanborn, Brown, Woodside, Walsh, Waters. Second Row-Ensign Butler, Lieut -Comdr. Richardson, Query, Flaherty, Dole, Stoltz, Bell, McBride, Cruise, McKee, O'Regan, Levensky, Vlfinkjer, Wallace, E. B. Taylor. Third Row-Ensign Ewen, Rooney, Head Coach Folwell, Conroy, King, Frawley, Larson CCaptainJ, Carney, Bolles, Parr, Koehler, Shewell, Ensign Scaffe, Eccles QManagerj. Bottom Row-W. S. Taylor, Schreiner, Kambine, Cullen, Noyes, Hughes, Barchet, Norris, Weidorn, "Doc" Snyder, Ensign Whelchel. HE 1921 Navy Football Team was one which may fairly be awarded the honor of being perhaps the most successful combination that ever wore the Nl. It defeated such teams as Bucknell, Princeton, and Army, and lost to Penn State only after what was conceded by critics to be one of the greatest football battles in gridiron history. When practice began on September 15th the prospects for a successful sea- son appeared bright. Of last season's NX men the following were on deck: Captain Larson, King, Koehler, Cruise, Conroy, Parr, Bolles, Hamilton, Noyes, and McKee. The big problem was to fill the guard positions left vacant by the graduation of Moore and Willkie, and right end, "Eddie" Ewen's former stamping ground. Coach F olwell put Frawley and Carney at guard and shifted Taylor from the backfield to end. With these ex- ceptions, the team started the season as it faced the Army the year before. The line was powerful, experienced, and well-balanced. But where the line was powerful, the back- fields was well-nigh invincible-what with two sets of equally strong backs and a third set only slightly less powerful. Without a doubt it was a fast, strong, well-balanced group QV J . . X Q X . X. , 'X N -QX Q R-sm HEX: .QMNQ NX Q X-Q, msg X X ,Nw 'X Nb S9 NX NSN! SNSQ S SP 163: S Q x" 9X x:N ES x-'x ' N -x 4 Q35 X-5 x Xs sv N J 9 IG 3- Q X Xl. Q N 5 S ss ', N Xx sw NQX mm QQNN ses? NSS s ss. i Q Q - MS.-' SSS TN' ': N x Q ss- X xi, Ls S NX of seasoned players that encountered the hardest opposition any Navy team ever had. With "Bob" F olwell as Coach they were under a man who had proved his ability and gained their confidence the season before. The season began on October lst, when we trained our heavy artillery on North Carolina State and sunk them to the tune of 40-0, thereby repaying with interest the humiliation of the year before. The playing was a bit ragged and the line lacked the co-ordination and smoothness of operation that X x5 xx NX N s S SQ Ni X Q X X . . . . SQXSN3 characterized 1t1n the latter part of the season. Nevertheless, the team x it, . . . xg crashed through for six touchdowns. The wonderful playing of the Midget SN, xftssxl . . . . . . . N1 Barchet gave the first indication of his ability, which, as the season progressed, C1 ' C1 h' fh b b kiild ' 11 was estine to stamp im as one o t e est ac e men in t e country. ,KX S' . . 'SEQ is 901-is On October 8th Western Reserve came down with a light but game team, Qibs j Q and was unmercifully snowed under a 53-0 score. Navy played a game KING W X I Q 9 I n ,X--A : fs -X x.-Q.. Xxx Xssxsxixsx-3 X X-N xx- XNxw""' x 3 X- '6 5' 3 .gem "'- -x 9- - XQR -x s-AX q sX R xX- - XXX Hn., v " Ky? XkssxsgawgN Ss:1lNkXQsigkQ,Q,gs:11 ef- 432 ip xsmwssggxw'gs' s51ssNNQws:bwsXQNNNvQ, " 1' ,.i:.sWXSNN -sS.sk5:QmwXS..sQxyswtxwilswwsxx fi 90 Q- -ws is . ..r .. c f"xXXNTXN5-xx I fm ,, It NXKW N NXNXxxN mx mx QXXXNY-N N ,pf A mx QNX W x xx kNKxx N XNXX X max N' li , , . . 3 ' f M .vastly superior to that of the Saturday previous, the line showed that lt was J N up to the standard of other years, while the backfield showed individual brilliance coupled with a team drive that spoke well for the future. Con- sistent long gains by Koehler, Noyes, and Barchet, and a sensational sprint of 60 yards by Norris for a touchdown were the outstanding features of the massacre. This game determined the line-up of the team for the big games to come. g . u On October 15th we vanquished Princeton In the first feature game of the eastern season before the largest and most enthusiastic crowd ever seen In NYS! A 1' h b ' f 1 ' d f Th R '- R99 ,Tw nnapo Is, t ere y securing sweet revenge or ast year s e eat. e egi Nei ment was worked up to a high point of spirit never before seen except at The Game. Princeton faced a team which had been pointing for the game since S593 September 15th a team which remembered the battle of the year before in the Palmer Stadium and the crew race six months later at Lake Carnegie-a team which had the determination to win. That evening a mutilated tiger skin waved over Farragut Field. Although Princeton had come down minus two of their star backs, they still had a fast team of heavy and seasoned players, which was expected to make a big bid for the first honors of the East. However, they were clearly outclassed by Navy's smooth and versatile attack, coupled with the strongest and most nearly impregnable defence yet shown h I 'WS ' the East The result was that Nav made ten first downs while Princeton ' V YYY In ' . Y f . . I :NNN made none. Barchet was without doubt the star of the game, he hit the line, ran the tackles without trouble, and carried back the Princeton punts in a way FRAWLEY that more than made up for their longer kicking. Every man on the Navy team played well and it was particularly gratifying to the Regiment to see the showing that the new men of the line CTaylor, Frawley, and Carneyl made against a big team. The latter, by blocking one of Van Gerbig's punts, ,gig scored the only touchdown of the afternoon. Perhaps the most unusual feature of the game was the number of high-class backs that Navy trotted out. ,RA ' ' Seven backs displayed their wares, and in no case did a substitution detract ' 5 1- from the offensive or defensive strength of the team. For Princeton, Baker, ' Keck, Wittmer, and Gilroy played fine defensive games, but all to no avail, cd 3 for they were unable to withstand the unrelenting drives of the Navy backs. .I . Princeton's offensive seemed weak when met by the charge of the Navy line. f QS Navy constantly threatened Princeton's goal, while at no time was Princeton RX N able to launch a dangerous attack. ' Nice PRINCETON GAME FIRST PERIOD .,- . . . ,. , Q sys av 1C e o o Iro ,w oran e a o e -yar ine. ter one Rs Q QQ N yk kd fft Gly h th bllt th so dl Af p ay, an er lg pun e o avy s U -yar .1ne. n I e 1 v Gb' tdtN '15 dl' oth NN next play Newby went out for slugging, Princeton being penalized half the distance to the goal. Navy started a drive which was finally stopped by Keck on Princeton's 18- yard line. Princeton was forced to kick but the kicker was roughed and the "Tiger" made another vain attempt to gain. Barchet ran back the next kick 20 yards to Prince- CARNEY ton's 40-yard line and then he and Koehler brought the ball 15 yards more. Princeton recovered on downs but when Wittmer passed badly Van Gerbig fumbled, the ball being recovered for Navy by Parr. As the quarter ended Koehler drove through to the 5-yard l1ne. Score: Navy 0, SN Princeton 0 NPGS SECOND PERIOD Princeton took the ball on downs on her 5-yard line and Van Gerbig dropped PSRR? 'SNS N- Se. : x".-'k r Navy scores on end run-North Carolina State Game BQLLES N f-Q , . . C we 'B xxx-'vwxxsqvsxsvg-5-Xxx --ms-QXNQQQN Qu V ,ASNtskxyxyw-as,ess-yewwxsxtsmesxyvz'R--"www Lf Qiw sNXX- 4 6 .R v lffgxx X, W wkN,ssSsLsxxxyQ':SN : ' eff 433 -o . i, si WN.. Xxkgbxwxxxwkxx yy. Qmxxxmgxwx ... Ihisxsmxxxxtxmx .QNX mxxmxxxxxxvxxxxwgmxk . si. X ,A gtwzlssx X. ,Z . 6 , 'fr VG, 55:85 Ns 5 NNY: .QNX SSX? QS, zz. M- Q Ng X A NX x xf X XX RN il SNA! Exq NQ XNB we e- -SSE Q .X Q we NN S is Q . SQ SN iz xg-fs 5x33 .N X aww xx S X X.. . 'S 93 A Q li v. Xxv Q tix . Q g . e Q ss Q Q 1 e -'W 5 5 .-'N Q X5 Q xi 4 X Yi NNN XXX :Xxx SXQQ SRX-ir? SSS girls? QNX? SSRI was 0 lxXx X 9 f X S' J - NN W WNXXWNNX xNB.X vNxXxx x Rx XXX KN Q N R5 QXNXXX N Nm xxx, qx Sfkxxx N X Nx X X 1 xl' ' 53?- The Third Team Srnearing Western Reserve back of his goal to punt. Carney broke through, blocked the kick and fell on the ball for a touchdown. King kicked the goal. Navy started right after another score, Barchet running the kickoff back to midfield. However, he was soon forced to kick. Princeton gained several times on an exchange of punts and finally McPhee caught a short kick on Navy's 30-yard line. This was Princeton's farthest advance. After several unsuccessful plays, Baker tried for a field goal but the attempt went wide. Score: Navy 7, Princeton 0. PARR THIRD PERIOD This was the only period in which Navy did not threaten to score. McPhee returned the kick- off to his 35-yard line but when Princeton failed to gain they were forced to kick. For the rest of the quarter the ball remained in mid-field, Barchet's sensational returns of Van Gerbig's punts making up for the latter's longer kicks. Late in the period "Steve" was knocked out and McKee took his place. When the quarter ended it was N avy's ball on Princeton's 33-yard line. Score: Navy 7, Princeton 0. FOURTH PERIOD Navy jammed through for a first down and when Princeton braced, King dropped back for a place kick. As the boot was wide, Princeton took the ball on her 20-yard line. Their first play was a forward pass which "Pete" McKee gathered up in pretty style, making it first down for Navy. King tried for another goal which he barely missed. Again Princeton passed from her 20-yard line and again McKee intercepted the ball. A short pass, Noyes to McKee, brought the ball to the 20-yard line and once more Clyde dropped back. This time the ball went true and the score stood: Navy 10, Princeton 0. Navy then went wild. "Vic" Noyes by brilliant running carried the kick- off back 35 yards. McKee, Noyes, Cruise, and Koehler ripped through at will for large gains deep into Princeton's territory. A penalty for holding left Navy with two downs to make twenty yards, but the next play cut that to ten. With it fourth and ten to go, McKee smashed through the center of the line for 12 yards and first down. King went back once more and, as the final - A "?v- ll!! 1 A og! J . fi S. S S -xx? X Q 1- NS Q N NX ' . is SYSX :NESXES Q xXx X x TS SR SQLSQ f NJ . xwg wig :X x SRX: 1 XX- X if xk N :X Q sf. x Q Noe Q S Q11 S' 3 x Q NNN :ER R xi X -Q NN X S SSS. ess. aw 2 xbb Q 595.-is my -vz Q sms -SS? SSN ANN? NS XY xbxs Se SX .veg SSS Simi X NX .Q . X is Nm x... SS Q!- .I YF. X 'Q W N s' N X 0 we, . QL.-9, fi? Xcx SMS NN S: 5 Y Ns QSSFE. r All Hands U Anchor! Nav Kicks Off to Princeton TAYLOR ! P Y I 0 Q Sqn.. . .e . Nas .Xxx px-X Xytxxxx ,M xxx ,V .... xx, N of so X., NX -..xxx , Y: X ex A XXX , X1 N Mx xv, ,wus f 'Q 1 - X xii X lx. X. X xg,-X X -11. 1. xu.i,.-3 'Q SQ' X X xxx 'X X Y-if . rx X K.-Q. 'ss , 4 O K :A ' 434 .S J as N WS 0'U . ,, , , X I J 99 FP Nwswssxwxwwxr'ssnmxws, ' .pi?:sW?fWN 'YTQQYYTXQXXXXYfisssxwx 'sr-st,sX::Rszvi 'i S.- X - -' xN ' QNX? xx X xXwX X wvxxmwx . '. Mt X is X , sskxx NWS x X mx X 5 x xx HQ N N-,ox M x, s X X x X ..1., N X NAM. hx X X .ts .gg ts X ,N . 41 3 ' f If Q J , 'C Q' N X N35 jf Qi" Q . AX NNN .s s ERSWS :ww Qxfsci N525 QXSNN NX giox K sms At the End of First Period Navy Carried the Ball to Princeton's 5-Yard Line Q75 whistle blew, the ball sailed through the goal posts for the last score of the game. Final score: Navy 13, Princeton 0. NWS . l , ruzxyxf The week following the Princeton game was devoted to light workouts- ' X . . . - . x - West Virginia Wesleyan having cancelled its game. The problem for the jxx: . . . Q coaches was to keep the team keyed up to the pitch reached against Prince- wg ton. October 29th saw Bethany go down to defeat 21-0, in spite of having WIEDORN a fast experienced backfield and a line which far outweighed the Navy's. In x " . . . . . . q.-5 Y addition, they had Shoemaker, one of the cleverest kickers seen in action during the year. In the s x . . . . . . csv X first half Navy tore through the opposing line for three touchdowns in rapid succession, making large gains through all points, while the line smeared all of Bethany's plays before they started. The second half saw practically an entire substitute Navy team and, as a consequence, the two teams seesawed back and forth without scoring, neither team showing a sufficiently sustained .EN ! we attack to carry the ball over the opposing goal line. The feature of the second half was Hughes' i v sprint of 40 yards through most of the Bethany team. ' 3' . . . A The next week Bucknell, which has always given us a hard fight, appeared on the scene with a 4 fast, heavy, hard-playing, and veteran team, led by Bowser, one of the best backs in the country. 3- f Q5 They had pointed for this game and that day they showed the best brand of football of any team gh., N which visited Farragut Field. They were out to win, and went about it in a business-like fashion, smashing through the Navy line for three consecutive first downs after receiving the kick-off. But the Navy braced and for the rest of the first period the teams fought evenly. In the second period the Navy attack got under way when an exchange of kicks left the ball on Bucknell's 35- , N-' . . . X yard l1ne. Conroy then carried the ball over for the only score of the game after a series of smash- ing plays had brought the ball to the one-yard line. The kick for goal was ' ' . . . - .X missed and for the remainder of the tlme the Navy supporters were in sus- pense lest a Bucknell score should put them ahead. The rest of the game . - X x I was exceptionally close. Once Barchet broke away for fifty yards but Bowser brought him down from behind on the Bucknell 20-yard line. was miss w :M gig gg ie. W. SXT? i af- NX-vi. w X -XXXS N' N 1 li " sSfb"f fi E :NSN is X N X bg xx- ss MQ N. N 'ix XS Nksg rs -N 'N is ' Eijixw . Princeton's Kick Blocked, Resulting in a Touchdown for Navy I P HAMILTON Van Gerbig, Carney, King, Taylor, Gilroy, Bolles W I Q D X Nw GNN" XXx""wms.Ni+NW's'NN f'sWsX"vi"xNN ss 'fvs' ' sw ---' - is M.--X ss s V X s V t. .. J -9 -4 Q59 435 S . X X N .rf Ji? assi-is fI:+:NfiNX Nfssibziixwrtisstmg :.sv:Qsxs'sN fi 1 ' , W Bucknell, except for Penn State, had the strongest de- A ' I sgw, i"""-2 fense of any of Navy's opponents and her attack was Xi always dangerous. Bowser, by his wonderful place kick- ing kept the ball in Navy's territory and his fine de- ss X '. . . Ts S S fensive work did much to hold the Navy in check. In the third period he made one of the most sensational plays ever seen on any gridirong one which almost gave Bucknell the lead. Bolles blocked one of his place kicks iat midgeld, the ball rcgliiiig lback to tlgie Buclirlnei 11?-yarg ss SS ine. owser s rinte ac , scoo e u t e a i NRS one hand circlegl the charging Nalify fofjwards andvflotfe KSN ' . . ' down the side lines for 45 yards before he was finally brought down by a Navy back. He almost invariably kicked from placement and several times his long boots SS came dangerously close to.the .Navyigoal posts. The hard? claarges if thesopplosinlg lines didq mush to brlealg up ot attac s. " we e arson, W o a season a been playing a beautiful and dependable game at center, was all over the field, breaking up plays and making al- SSE most impossible tackles in a way which stamped him as one of the season's best linemen. Barchet was, as usual, KQEHLER a consistent ground gainer, running back kicks, and hit- C C?NRE3Yt ting the line and tackles, with equal effect. Ni a alfl- CC t X X P On.November 11th Navy received her only defeat of the season at the hands of Penn State at Philadelphia. From all standpoints it was one of the finest games ever played on Franklin Field, a field where for years the best teams-of the football world have met. It was a spectacle of the meeting of two well-coached, hard-playing, unbeaten teams, each hav- 5.352 ing the theoretical requisites of strong lines and fine backsg two teams of hard fighting men X N N':1 imbued with the indomitable spirit that lifts men to super-football. It was this spirit that sent ! q Penn State crashing through for two touchdowns in the first half g it was this spirit which made ' ' Navy hold the best attack in the country in check for the second half g and in the fourth period 9 Sv this spirit, animating eleven worn-out men in the blue and gold, enabled them to drive the State 3 team back by a series of wicked blows for seventy-seven yards, only to lose the ball by inches on .t K State's 18-yard line. Penn State won because it had the strongest, most deceptive attack in the 'A f East, headed by the wonderful Killinger and coupled with a powerful, fiexible defense which held lik N fast at.cr1t.1cal moments. Navy's. playing brought a thrill of pride to every man in the Service and with it the knowledge that it was a team second only to Penn State. For such a close, hard-fought game the playing was unusually clean. N5 FIRST PERIOD The field was a quagmire when Penn State won the toss and Killinger chose to receive. Navy fooled State completely with a short, quick kick-off to the left side of the field. Most of the Navy team was waiting for the ball and when the pile was unscrambled Carney had the ball on State's 40-yard line. Navy at once uncorked a vicious attack which drove State steadily back. A short pass to Taylor with bucks by Koehler and Barchet broucght tlgne ball tio the 3-Yard Smark. BSta1'te held hfog ski' one own ut on t e nextpay " teve" arc et cras e Ext through for a touchdown. He then kicked the goal. xy X :MSX Bolles kicked off to Killinger who ran the ball to his 40-yard line. Then, on a soaked and slimy field, State launched a tricky, dazzling attack that could not be stopped. Killinger twisted and jumped out of seem- ingly sure tackles. Wilson plunged the line like a battering ram, while Lightner and Knobb were nearly as hard to stop. Navy seemed bewildered by the speed and deception of the State offence. At times they held for several plays only to have a State back literally gal- lop through for a first down. Finally Killinger from the it A' BARCHET 8-yard line cut past right end for the first touchdown CRUISE N656 an f S P 'X 6 " ' '4'Q?f twiki G0 436 ' ' ,f P if N- i iuyu ,V V lg f . A , , - .gl- ll!! UWT! 0-v 7, lnanulhdll ',,,, nv Ulla '4- ,Vx if I? MZ 1 -, '-,,,:'-if ,,i-:- ' 'M -r ,,, ,,: M -. 5:15, K 1 ff 'fi 1:9 1 Tgigi - V i fb ' iii' w W w iv, w , ---,. , , , , . ,, , 1 w 1: w EM f 2- Y, X 1 ,Y J, 1 Q Ui X J, ' 7' ' -af' , . X ,- - ,,,-1 , , ' , , K x -s XX' f, 'V w J WN: ,-A X - -- X , . Tr --Y y:,,,f 'V , - ,X 5,52-, , jf, ,KV H Sn, . -,TQ-1,5f,g,L,,, - iff -f ,fax w 1 X , . X, I Z ' ' ' i 1 , 1 Q I x E , Q . ,D BOLLES EIJUCKS A EfUfl'fNELL IUC? 437 .151 ez j"y1p'T"fj--f-,w : qXrfM"f'f Y -wg : :Mg -f 3 5-1 L L R T A N' EY mx-,VC w .cg .M Q 9 FB QQQY-QXQCNN WWQQSXQXNXXQQXXXXSSQQSNXXQPXXNYNE 'EQIQNNXXXXXWKNX -Yblgxsjwxxxxxxxsvxsv NSNIQNXYQQQN X "" 1 , .S xw1X X X13 NSN mgsfwjggs. N s Q.---XNXXW,sssw3N5N stg.sNxX2s 5 XXX " - NN ' Q Q ' f scored against Navy all season. Lightner failed to kick J b N the goal. Score: Navy 7, Penn State 6. Y . . Barchet ran the kick-off to the 27-yard line but he was soon forced to kick. State started another drive which Navy finally held. Killinger punted to Navy's 16-yard 7? 1' th t d d. S : N 7, P St t 6. ine as e quar er en e core avy enn a e ,QQ SECOND PERIOD 3 XE: . . Q59 'X When Navy could not gain, "Steve" punted to Kil- linger who was dropped in his tracks on State's 42-yarld line. Once more State swept down the field. But this time the progress was slower, for Navy was fighting des- stssx perately. However, State's three brilliant backs, Kil- linger, Lightner, and Wilson, brought the ball to the 6- yard line for first down. Navy held for three downs but on the fourth Lightner leaped over the charging N 1' d t c h dth b ll th ll' Thi Wifi? .avy mean s re c e e a over e goa me. s time he kicked the goal. Score: State 13, Navy 7. At this time it looked as if State could not be stopped. The backs ran .through everywhere-the peculiar shift and rapid running of plays getting the Navy line off balance. But for the rest of the period neither team was able to MCKEE gain, and the half ended with Navy having the ball on NOYES her own 30-yard line. Score: State 13, Navy 7. sx Q. 05 x THIRD PERIOD Navy tried another short kick-off but this time State held the ball. Once again State began to drive toward the Navy goal, Killinger and Lightner diving and twisting their way through, X Xi' using a peculiar side-step and hop that carried them to the secondary defense on almost every play. :QS 1 The Navy team, fighting savagely, was forced to its 18-yard line. Killinger crossed the goal but ' v "' the play was recalled when State was penalized for off-side. Navy took the ball on downs and for Y the rest of the game held the State attack in check. When the quarter ended State had the ball gg 3 in midfield. Score: State 13, Navy 7. 3 f FOURTH PERIOD ,mi X Then came the wonderful fourth quarter. Killinger punted across the goal line and Navy took the ball on the 20-yard line. Noyes was in Conroy's placeg Cruise had replaced Hamiltong and Wiedorn, who had played for a while in King's place, was now in for Bolles. Navy rushed the ball past midfield only to be stopped when Killinger intercepted a pass on his own 35-yard line. The crowd thought that Navy had made its last attempt and settled back to wait for the end. W . PY With only seven minutes to play Noyes caught a punt on his own goal line and was downed on the 5-yard line. XXX . ,Qg Then came one of the most sensational assaults the game .Xxx - :SS i has ever seen. The Navy team, which had been outplayed for nearly three-quarters of the game, turned on the State team and drove it staggering back for five first downs. It was a swift, unrelenting, smashing attack, backed by the indomitable spirit of men who would not admit defeat. Barchet turned the end for sixteen yards, then slipped SSP. through the line for nine more, and then for an additional . N X KSN . . . . ten. State rushed in substitutes in a frantic attempt.to stop the Navy attack which was gaining momentum with every play. Cruise, Noyes and Barchet hammered through for two more first downs. .Koehler and Barchet made first 53553 down on State s 2.8-yard line. Navy made nine yards on three plays and with only .one yard to go the two teams crashed together for the deciding play of the game and State won. The ball was short of first down by a foot and the opposite standls rooters went wild as State took the ball on her 18-yard line.. The game ended shortly after with State lhlolding the ball in midfield. F 1nal score: Penn State 13, s ' "S r' avy . 416 SANBORN HUGHES 9, g Nb 11S+XWx" SfXQX Si' 'gSS'?F" SW1ixXsNQ5XQ13Ys'1'ZYSSRN-TEXSXXNFSS' Nw 438 ' , ,. igigg. , , W 'E Y w W W LL. no N: my ,-,. X-K .-,NA,4., bf: fx , V1 f ' Q- T' ' ff S'--:jyf ' Y Xxx E X 439 WHO L SAIL HO. f' "FULL STEAM AHEADu 1 f TH E NAVY GOAT XX ' X V x N N, X f I hw FN NASSAU I is Yf.,x . .,,,,,,M, -fa' fb-sb E..- Q asf 1-, .fa-' 9.4 firm- ,.1lCC'g"ofv., ,, Q18 fyw x." or I1 , ,, V, I ' . . ' ""- ,V , -- u Q- .- - A. -A,-ff-:,,,:--,'L, ,14,-:- J- :,.,,. ii' : ":7'+"T- FIQA- S: Tj'Zf:i',-,ag'1f': 573 :':':Q 4-Tgv -.ff-1. -J 11",-w.. .,g,'-V :.."'f -"' f'.'-4 :""'.-' -., -'- ..,-lr-'f--:,.-:J ' .--5,73 J? '-...T-71 ''C1f,':f1L-Sfii-13:42 . "':,s-"1"':-2-'I :df Sl.-L: -: LZ sara?-1:::'. 5'-'fL,.- .-C3',nA:J--, 41,,,:1,ygA 1153--On 31-,:,,"Q:'.-H-,...-.lf..v ,L 5-1-w-f o--...1-.'-Q .,1,'f" r,,.rY4i.11y.v-nnofanrngg ,-. gif, ,,-.u.Xf.. it L1-"'f' J' ' :Li-I.-:bi-3u .,. - "'f:gjf2':-1-0-L . is ' - . ' . ' '-41,1 w'-'--w""' Y' v"i ' " " ' 'x ,,-1 iff- n.,Nq , ," H -'f.:':,"g,v-4 , fu-- . -1 ,a .1 ' 'Y' V -,,. , . F V 324, , ,S X , , Mu, 24 New M W,.,1 Ue wt H , f A-Y rl '. f'-pi+'xff,' qv- " ., 1:1 E+. H.s1 ?7 4vk'Qfy" , A "1 WHAT H O '? SWABO ! "WHEN THE DAYQS WORK is DONE, AND THE NAVY HAS WON" 440 WC 3-xox: Qafgg RNS .- A .NNE QNX X. N ESQ. SQS SSN. NS- .QQ ww lx We Q XX RSF 1 RX.-Qs: wx NN A :fx xx' Q ii NFS W K S g s.x -N N 5 X A N x -- at SSS? NN iw NK XE ses XS ik 1, go .bs SPY s . . , X 0 I -s - ,qos . xx -uw. Xxmx kxxsxsxxxwkxgx Xxx- WWXXNX Q, , ..- ,xxx wxxxxtxvx ,-5. ,R-Xgxxx X X .X X .Qc N. vw.. . N, X 0 I ln J f Two weeks were now left to prepare for the Army. To the casual observer it appeared as if Navy had a big edge but the coaches and team knew that the Pointers would be harder to beat than ever. The Army had not had its full strength on the field at any time during the season. The West Point team had been developed for the sole purpose of beating Navy, and it was com- posed entirely of experienced players. Their stars were too numerous to mention, there had not been a single man lost from the team of the year before and the defeats of the past two years had made the kaydets doubly dangerous. French was reported crippled but his showing in the Yale game, and the fact that he had been held back all season, served to increase his importance. Army's advantage in weight made it more evident that the Navy would have to play better foot- ball than they had heretofore in order to win. Army's failure to show a good offense indicated that Coach Daly had a surprise for Navy in the shape of a new attack, probably resembling that used successfully by Notre Dame on the Plains. Navy had gone through a very hard schedule which had served to temper the team and bring out its faults. "Battler" Cruise and Weidorn, who had showed to such great advantage against Penn State, replaced Hamilton in the backfield and Bolles at left tackle respectively. As was only natural, the team acted stale after the State game, but live days before The Game the men began to round into shape. The team which lined up in those last few days of practice was one of the finest in the country. Certainly for all-round ability it was the best that had ever represented the Navy. It had a machine-line smoothness in action that is seldom obtained and then only through the hardest kind of work under expert coaching. There was not a weak spot in it and its attack was of the well-rounded type that is sure to gain. In the backfield "Vin,' Conroy, calling signals for two seasons, had proven himself under fire to be a clear-thinker and a steady, dependable all-around back. "Steve" Barchet, small but powerful, lacking experience but quick to think and quick to learn, had been playing a consistently brilliant game against the best teams of the East. His hard and shifty running, his ability to handle punts, and his fine defensive play, classed him among the best in the country. ' "Benny,' Koehler had in the two previous years distinguished himself against the Army by hard plunging and fine broken field running, being the first man to cross Armyls goal from scrim- QS? . - ,s x X NSR A32 YS KQQ ik x X5 e, Xx . .XS sms? STX ss xx QS xy QQ sr-X Ns Nfl SN i N . sss Rss ssX'Xx xx X5 xr., X . Ns 6 Q ,. mx Q N' 'U . . . ' mage since 1906. As "Al" Sharpe said, he was the most underrated back in the East. S' al . . . ' "Battler" Cruise, was as fine a defensive back as ever wore the Blue and Gold. His sure, 3 savage tackling, his good interfering and, above all, his inspiring fighting had made him invaluable g f to the team. , Qi . . . . . . T11 N Q Captain "Swede" Larson as a roving center was without a superior in the country. His won- SS., . X x . .... N Q derful passing, clever headwork, and sure tackling, coupled with a line quality of leadership, made : .VY . . - Q him the keystone of the team at all times. X Q x 0 o 9 n xx X "Thug" Frawley at right guard had played a fine, aggressive game, both offensive and defensive, that marked him as a fitting successor to "Country" Moore. . is x The work of "Bull" Carney at left guard had been characterized all season by an alertness and NN N5 general ability that placed him on a par with the best men in the East. NES xxx 5 . . . . . . . . 5 x: At right tackle, "Clyde" King had maintained his reputation gained in the past two years as x NQ . . - . Q54 AY one of the most valuable linemen playing. His cool, skillful play, backed up by great strength, N q NX . . . xx aggressiveness, and a dependable right toe, made him feared by all opponents. SELVN . . . . . if :rx "Pete" Wiedorn, was a sure tackler of unusual power, good at any line position and against xjxfff wg N 5 any opponent. NX.: axe ,xf 1 says S- A l:gfNX 'x Xxx Qgx ik vigrx NSN gxvxigs XXNN NX NXQ isps Nw sessx 2 s isX N NN f . f N I Q Qxiaxwsxw NQXXQ... Xwxiii my I X x ,gag I xxx fwwxxxxxxw XiS . kxws. ' , . B,+NS,m,gsx-xxlamxmxx 1.-sexe. X QR . Q X x, sb, xv.. ,sw X ,,i,..- an ar . sig N m xx, . N X x X X .U X, ,sm X. ' x '-' 441 X X 0 D I . I Q9 . E. QXXQISN SQQXYY. Qcx XNXXXXXXXX--1AXxxxYXSXXXXx1Q.xVQXXXXXXAXQXQ v X- I ,xixxxxxxxxxxxxxvx -ikxwmxmx xxxxovxxx NXXXXXX - SSX txwxxxxk X1 , lf. Q. sxxka. , Qgyxxxqxwsv x 'QNNMQ JSM S xgQwm,bYqxxx,x-,SN-xxx Nd A' 1' i Q x tx N is ev '-2 - NY - xx xv ' X x K . - x ' - X X ' ' ' x JB x,c ci'-xr Q SN Q Ssxx E xx? FNS Kiwi yum OXX x S s'NS vi' 3, X X x ' 5 xx Sxfss SR is N xx.-was NXQ , X X x xfss xQ'xq xxxxsi xSx Sxg Qxxg Ssxi XX xx xSxx a. X x 1 v Sl A 4 Z xgxxf xgx SSN P vX' t ef NS x x Q xx X, x Niy RSX SSW SN NX Sggl x? A M xxx, Xe ,. N P SSS X xxx: N S Blix xbxi kwg, wif 5 .fBExxxxNw.txxx.t,x xhs',fg4f,iE:,-dx .q.kx3,xSQ5xxirw,-fiNE5Xx1xwE,-CGN Warren Parr, playing left end, had been improving steadily for two years and he was equally capable at any job, from covering punts and receiving passes to smashing interference and nailing the runner. "Tim Buck" Taylor at right end was the fastest man on the squad and his alert, smashing end- play had spoiled many a drive. "Lucy" Bolles, left tackle, had been a big factor in Navy's success for two seasons and his consistent hard playing and endurance made him most valuable to the line. The playing of "Vic" Noyes in all his big games had been distinguished by brilliant running and good headwork. He had the faculty of rising to the emergency and coming through with a fine tackle or long run when most needed. "Pete" McKee was a steady, dependable, all around back whose playing improved at the critical time. "Hammy" Hamilton backed-up the line with sure, hard tackling and was always able to pick up a few yards through the line. On the whole it was a beautifully balanced team of fine players, reinforced by substitutes of nearly equal ability. For this reason the entire Naval Service looked forward to the Army Game with the utmost confidence. Record of Season Navy Opponent 40 North Carolina State 0 53 Western Reserve 0 13 Princeton 0 21 Bethany 0 6 Bucknell 0 13 7 Penn State 7 Army 0 Total 147 13 .A-uv-,f..,..,..., - ---.... -A - . 3 "f J x, sxxxig S65 S xx x S x iiwtcfff S xwxs vS'Q N N52 xXx RN Nw xxx 2 . SESS X, X X f Q X 2 AB' XRSS xXw X x X x .' N i SS F 'Q x RN x 5 K x X - QS , M X xx Qbxk N SSE Q 5 . xx T Q XSS if f X 7 if Y W. N cb N NX Ni. ,Q X Q xx 'S N ESS? Q5 Q -xx. xx , . txxxr Q QXXC ssxxi xN ' xx xssxg XQSX ef VX 'VNS Kms xss S ss gt SNA x S'Q .55 X27 'x 1 Q xg XTC 'DEQ ix 'S Q' sslss :xxx ww xw. X X .xx - 'YK X QxyX yxdx S fx 3 Xxx? Q X x 'x'Xk NN -fa - .-.- 4 as 4 a 4 aa 4 4 QSSF fffi MQ 9 x X xxx xxx x wxsxxxxs GNN NS sr si xx x SX 'fv ,JN .xx Q . x xx xxf A xxx vw xx xv, xx x x X -x S C GV , 6 V in Q ' ' x - , t- X- . . xlxxox x xlxx xx Ngawg 'F 'W V. N YR N X ' .QL-, 9 - in gym QYSSINXWAWQNWXxxwkxkwxw- xmxxgxxwxxo 1 A o i x QX xwQiNQ2RXxsixQ+XQIxS Swag! 442 Nv"0 1""x im! 1 uf' 'F' J 1 I f' fgw'V" ff 'L , Y , '5.225Jiffj 12.442 QJM Vx!! Q NU W , j Q ,, A X- X' X" 'H 1 '- ' 5 4 K N - --N N .. f 4 J , all 1 wh 1' . ff f X - . ,K QJ2: . x 2.59 k A. 09 xv 5 I Q ,. , F4105-R. A V, 1 K kv QQ X, , .ff -Lai 545,23 w' x K 1 ' X - bla . fi QS In 1 ' 1 5? ,' ff - X ' , NN f d- - MM 25+ XX ' I N I 4 fl? 1 ' .eg fi. N - ' N' N X 'Pl w Q 2 , Q- , 1 is ' if x g ' NN NM' X W Q l ' W " , If in I f l X .VX . f ' ff 'i x F23 A L X JW S "QV 'l C7 ' . 5 yktv - X ., 4 TED X X ,J CZ: I ,X X , C23 si , QM if ., ' f ' V xx! , 4-A QD S I U x X Q l x ' ' . 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XW X x avg xf x smk N ggyft ,lx mt ig.:-..t X Qxxgttg xsgmx X xx . xx. X ,W 0 ' A ,QQ,.,'3Y. Q. Q VC HV S 2 J . SS ' . bis " gfgxmb ,x :AQ D a R J Q , ,g...f- D . ' r' ' ,f -A sf.-...' 1 - mp. - 4. -1.3. ff- - jrrum , ., 'A" ' --.if , A 1- 2 ---Y ..........--------M - , f. ,A,, , - D' M' ' - ' s' f K,-a.-S31 ir WGQ0. V . T' r, --'-gg., -5,5 an-,mr-'V Q., f " N, .,, . " YT., l ' FXSt , H -'M ' .- .W --.-.. .... .. " .. M. , ' Q-Q.. - .,,,,,,... . M... W- .W V- -'Me Nw- SSA sfiiii '73 'vc """""' - ' new Th --H e A was NSN . , , wi N ARLY in January Navy launched one of the most auspicious and suc- sw 'Q cessful crew seasons that she has yet completed. It should have been Q ' ,I . . . . K x , ,g .Va,, ausp1c1ous and successful for we had seven men remaining from the crew may - , - ---n Xxx which won the World s Championship the preceding summer in the Olym- i ' D' pic Games at Antwerp, as well as a large supporting squad of eager huskies. The Plebes took to the rowing machines in the Natatorium soon after Tj A the peal of the New Year's bells had died away, and early in February the x fs X .I - . . . . . . . we 'Varsity squad was called out. Daily tra1n1ng went on with rowing machines and stationary barge until Old Man Weather grew lenient enough " to permit the squad to practice upon the river. Then the welcome sounds X . of the coxswains' sharp cries and the plash, plash of the dipping sweeps ,EN ! 1 3 brought joy to the winter-weary heart of the Regiment. ' v 5, Captained by "Country" Moore, and under the tutelage of that old ' A master of rowing, "Dick" Glendon, the 'Varsity eights gained rhythm and 4 f power, while "Young Dick" taught the Plebes the old lesson of body- 3. f Q3 swing and leg-drive. It was a splendid sight to see the eight odd shells N if paddling up to Round Bay on a bright Spring afternoon for the gruelling Journey back which always followed. The 'Varsity eights ahead in a grace- ful, easy-moving group, trailed by the watchful Dart containing the Q xxxx . . . . . . X. I big megaphone, with "Dick" in back of it, followed, half a m1le astern, by "Young Dick" with the Plebes, all made a neVer-to- be-for otten icture As the dail workouts ro- NSN Q g P - y P i .sg . . . 'AXXXN gressed, the crews lost the winter. fat, improved in blade work and rhythm, gained in endurance and . - - x ,. staying power, and gave great promise of perform- 5 ing well in the races which Lieutenant-Commander i Rockwell and Manager Talbot had scheduled. The season proper opened when Pennsylvania QS came down with her 'Varsity, Junior 'Varsity, and wir - QSM Freshman crews. They arrived on Thursday, April 28th, and were installed in Bancroft Hall as NNN Rui- - XXX the guests of the Regiment. Saturday dawned bright and clear, and in the early afternoon a large crowd was borne to the anchorage above the rail- way bridge to view the finish of the races. N .ey . x The Freshman eights paddled up to the start of Q.-X -N . . vi. ft the mile and five-sixteenths course first, and were Qs ,N K. . . 4. soon coming down the river pell-mell. As soon as the blue-tipped sweeps of the Navy were distin- NDN guishable from the red of Pennsylvania, the Plebes X ' ' 7 . . I i were seen to be in the lead, and "Young D1ck's" proteges took the Freshmen into camp handily, A M finishing with a snappy spurt and rowing the dis- ,W C2352 tance in 6.39. "DICK" I 1 l Napgxliiw., xxx.-ii. AXxxQXsXxQxsg,gK ,Rvws vxuw ,..- xys wx mr x N.-xx --.Ax ,xvux xg, tx x. X V X , X, ,,, ...Q al 444 x Q Q 1 J K q Q .-x 45 X wx s- f, .-- , xsxkx wg.. xxxxmxxx .-K sk ,sk xxxxxfxw xW N ,ss X -Oc . , assi- R , L x .8 I., ,H wif' 41 sh:98.gs.'-is . smss.:.srg'f5,,xQ SW A 'fl J ffivjj ,.....f at EGXQS sbs: N Ss isis? N, 'VARSITY SQUAD 1921 XRS Rear Row: Beard, Moss, Dennison, Leavitt, Huntington, Kendall, Washburn, Ambros, Browning Higgins, Howland, Davidson, Schade, Frazier. . Front Row: Gwinn, .Krrkpatr1ck, Frawley. Lee, Johnston, Sanborn, Clark, Moore fCapt.J, King, Bolles, Gallagher, Wanselow, Higgins, R. D., Coach Glend. By this time the Junior eights were at the starting line and were soon making rapid headway for the group of whistling, tooting subchasers. This proved to be the race of the afternoon. Wanselow set up a high and back-breaking stroke for practically the whole distance. He had to, for the Pennsylvania shell was on top of him until the very finish, but then the N avy's stamina seemed to have held out the longer, for her bow flashed across the finish line two seconds ahead of her rival's, doing the course in 6.41. At the beginning of the 'Varslty race the visitors took the lead by X virtue of a superior racing start, but they could not resist the long, swing- Q9 ! 3 ing Navy stroke, and before 400 yards had been covered the tables had N 5 been reversed. King then eased her down to a 32 and the Navy eight ' 3' steadily increased the lead until it amounted to four lengths at the finish. 3 The respective times were 6.32 and 6.50. 3 f The triple victory in the initial encounter put everyone in high spirits sg N and all felt certain that we would defeat Princeton and Harvard on Lake Carnegie on May 6th. The 'Varsity was the only one which went up, although the Plebes were also invited. .The four coaches, with Manager Talbot and Candler, made the trip Wltil thec "b1g,fella's," and Jackson was left at home to conduct practice during Dick s absence. .A royal reception awaited us at the home. of the Tiger and F. Scott Fitzgerald upon our arrival and we were quartered at the Colonial Club. E M X is bcwgg 17 -3.1295 Q X 5 The results of the race upset the sporting writers' ' A predictions and astounded the Navy supporters, for the Princeton eight beat us in a thrilling race. Harvard was never a factor, and came in a poor third. The Regiment would hardly believe the meagre reports that filtered down to Annapolis the evening following the race, and it was not until the next morning that it ceased to believe that an ac- cident must have happened. None had, however. Dr. Spaeth's crew was in splendid form, while our -- boat rode heavily, and, despite Coxswain Clark's bombastic exhortations, could not cross the line in front of .the flying Princetonians. They rowed the course in 9.48 and the Navy eight was 2 2-5 seconds behind them, a disgruntled and beaten crew. x xwf. , - ' K XX N, This defeat was far-reaching in its effects and , E paved the way for the victories which followed. The ' fi"" A 'Varsity was undoubtedly overconfident when it went 4, . D-.- .-.--..,-.... ii f 'A ' iwd' 'V "i""' N to Princeton, and, in the minds of many, a defeat at A - -' -A iw j'fG CLARK this time was more to be desired than the loss of a KING 9 'X +si1 'sX"fmmxXw+Ns:s-W frnsrsx e'x' R wi ss 'l'v'5' - RNDN --.- is -ws ws- W -Q . . gal SNQQNA W QQsxxxxgNN xi x,,. c ' SXQXEQQXXXXKNSQXN NNNXXX 445 Q OD Vx N QP f 4 . , f-AW 0 'Z fffffvflyf I .ff ,, f fy M 1 ffwffffw f v eff wif' ffff ffwfm' aka f' ,f ff fy W4 ZWWM 14 ,155 my 479355, , f,,a,f,A.m4,zQ,W,.,, e:y,.,.m,,,,,,,,Mf, M., ,,,,,,, ,, ,, 14, , ,,,,, ., . -an J 1 QQ? 2: Jf' FY' r fp ,QM ,fb H fly, 132 . '-1 5244 so 8 Dv ' ZZ W, . , fi? djy f . 7 rv D' fff 2' '-H WW "zz - ova ff naw f-for-fznm 'su '--'-- WV? 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"fw+m'w WW ' 'KV' ' 714 f"i5ff'f,-f4S?'2'2ff Z7zfl'3f741W3flW'?9f f f2WZ2i,7"W 37,0 "0 ' '74 V' f ' 40449 2,4111 " " ff - M If 7114 41 ff ff I 'wvff 7" f "HOV HP 'W7f?r:W fx? 1 fmflffff ff 4fQ,,'ff4 'aff W ,, ' ff' ff f cv r 1 ff' f f, , WM f nf Wfbff-f1w vf ffmMf,W iff"--fff 'ff , 446 i 9. , .. , X 0 I J I i' gxxyweggxjxw Xxgxgtwxxwxky xy. mwmxsxyxssv tirxlxx Rxxxxzwx ,gk Xxxkxxx N XX X .QNX Xg,.,::gi N. V X fy NNN ... . W ..,mxXXNwxkXKs.msKt-xxqs RNwixsNQXmfNtX.Q,Q1Xx3XqScNXxxQg:-N1Q Nx3y3SI V W X i ' ' vc 5 MSX .s N XY. .QQ-X N t 1 ,, 4 x v ' 1 . Jr., , if - A Y - ' Wahl K is "-N -- :masses .1 gkx 'N A ,M ....n.. 313 :Nui , RNQ ins fNi , E "QNX SXSS2 'ith Nm NNN NNN sgxixi . . . Qiggs -9' Q Finish of Navy-Syracuse 'Varsity Race slxs-A YSSN 554 9X XA-N xx S ss-sri - - , SN 3 Barge Club in good shape, under Candler s watch- -. Xb , Q ful eye. Candler took his Brussels blazer and ,Q varnished hat with him, which everyone who knew .EXE XR -'.A-. ' . if him believed to be a good augury for Saturday. '- . After a short workout on Friday afternoon the S53 squad went out to the Whitemarsh Valley Country . . - sms Sis Q Club, the training quarters until after the races. gags ' xv u - . --- ,S 4 Friday saw the Navy crews on the water for morn- 1ng and afternoon practlce. ,.-,- . . . is X 9 X Among the many interesting water events which QS .8 , take place at the American Henley, the Navy 2 V ! captured two of the three in which it was entered. v 9' In the Freshman race the Plebes easily defeated 3 Pennsylvania, the only other entry, leading her a f xi . across the line by four lengths, and pulling the is . . . 2 E1 S'13l'iinc1eh2nrZ.29EnI115h1eI racewlaetwien the Ssmor NN - ' vis 1 s, i Juv a i avy arsi y came own ,XXX X SN the stream in beautiful st le in th 1 nd . . y , gO g C ffll C a l Q QRX five-slxteenths 1n 7.08 4-5 and showing a clean pair . NN x of heels to the weary representatives of Pennsyl- F if - ' Ns . 5 , vania and the Union Boat Club. "Country" and sm X. , 5 I . SQX his mates could have rowed ten miles that day, xx x, so - - - - - 5, xx sitting up and talking it over. at the finish. The Academy was not represented in the specialty race, that between the 150-pound crews, as we had no lightweight crew last season. The Junior 'Varsity G ps . xxs x event was the last on the program, as it was for- .sf X . . gg X 3 seen by the officials that it would prove the most :Q Qs? - - 3. ix interesting one of the day. The only contestants WSE NX? P ' ' 'V ' A ' ' ssss SXN were rinceton s arsity and Navy s Junior ,gi-Ss 'Varsity. Both crews got off well and were jockey- ing for the first mile, but from then on the Tiger crew drew away, and, despite Stroke Beard s almost superhuman efforts, finished half a length ahead. The w1nner's time was 6.58 1-2. QQ? . When the Regiment embarked for the European NN cruise the 'Varsit crew with four substitute left behind to train for the Poughkeepsie Regatta, EXKSST ' fi: WSE www which occurred on June 22d. After June Week NX: , suv was over and the femmes had departed, the big crew got down to work again, "Dick" having given it a brief rest during the festivities. Training for a X Rf. - - Scgrs, Ar ' e three-mile race during the hot June days was not , F GALLAGHER fun but every man jack went to it with a will, for LEE I 1 X o ll Y X x 5 .xx ,xv XNKQV XAXSX X Km? x - xvszv? .., j' . sw Nags? xx, X X-ixx cx ess Xsxgixxsxx -le, . XY px A ' 22 1 ' O 'f ' 447 Q -is , XXQQQXN yxx,X XQxxasXQ::EtsXQxwxwmxxxxxxgxcs X ,. f xx Xxmxxxxxxxsy xx gwmxxxxxxxx Q X X N tt. X X ,. S - 1 1' -N-XS-Q1 s Xl X! 1 " X X NNN-is .rzwsxr-1-1 ,fi Nssswlsiskslls-ms?S,Ql,,S?r1RswQgsh-',,1e,?. ' N ' G I I . . I kg the defeat at the hands of Princeton st1ll rankled, A 5 and it was hoped that her 'Varsity would pull in ,Neg Q. - . N353 the big regatta on the Hudson. Th1s hope was not .- , fulfilled. vxsx. . . . . 1 M? The eight was at the zen1th of 1tS fin1sh and power rx X ,, . . . . . . Sgt , . when it left for its training quarters at the H1lla1r Inn ten days before the race "Dick" put his heart XYS ' . . ' QNX? and soul 1nto perfecting that crew, and he was re- Q' . S- ' ' ATEQJQ NFA Warded by machine-like performance and great . Rl AXQ reserve power on the part of the men 1n the boat. N s gs . X95 S1x crews had entered the regatta and a tremen- dous crowd defied the parching day and lined the banks of the Hudson to see the great classic rowed for the first time since 1916. Navy was the fav- orite, and proved that the confidence was not X so , , , 9 misplaced by w1nn1ng .the event hands down. It was more of an exh1b1t1on than a race as far as the .X Ng . . .Ql- ,. crew of M1dsh1pmen were concerned, for Clark Rx. . . . Q Q' 9 1 got his crew away with a perfect racing start and xx,-Q53 . . . . M M, "D1ck's,' eight steadily increased the lead they had created for the entire three miles, Navy's bow crossing the finish line five lengths ahead of her nearest opponent, having rowed the course in 14.07 NS' , fiat. It f th 1: b h'b't' f SSQ was one o e mos super ex 1 1 ions .o RSS oarsmansh1p that has ever been seen on that h1s- SNS - 'Qs . . . xxx SS, is Q1 tor1c course. As for the rest Cal1forn1a nosed ,SNR Cornell out of second place with an unbelievable show of power in the last half mile. The Western- ! Q ers' time was 14.22. Cornell came in third, Penn- 3 sylvania fourth, Syracuse fifth, and Columbia last. 9 This was a great v1ctory as it gave the Navy ., 1 Q . D 3 the Intercolleg1ate Champ1onsh1p. Our only re- . gret was that Princeton had not been in the race, 3- f QQ? for Coach "Jim" Ten Eyck, of Syracuse, expressed X x 511 . . . . .-.fs everyone's sentiments when he Sald of "D1ck's" e1ght, shortly before the 22d, "I would back them to beat icfxqx ' ' ' S, in Pr1nceton were they to row aga1n," and "Jim" QNX gx Si: . . ics xx ggi, Ten Eyck IS not called "The Fox" for nothing. X - . ,.. x - After the race, the crew elected Clyde King the Captain for the coming season. rl -X, N Thus ended the 1921 season, and the Pough- X - . xxx, KX 1 keepsle squad, after a short leave of absence, em- ' x T- Q X: SANBORN barked on the U. S. S. Utah at Boston, and was BOLLES xxx Y: 3396 SSS 1 NNN 5-'X 'Q FVRQTA CX si N, KN: sr Six . YN 53134 - -, +A. x ' s' '5- XNX. E, xXX :ESXQ X FKA' xi JC X Rx Aixgilg wr THE PLEBES H 4165 9 AN slgiiuf " x W5-' 'QL XXNX-N'9x'Ef X -" xv sw "" " v X s- 'f 'S' X wo- "'- xx X v- - ax -X N-9 , . - M. .,.. , 49-4" 0 522, -X ss. Xtwsx,Xksxssrs xs1Q,,,,s-11, :sf ,ff 448 ,x , ...M . X h -u SN .,Xts.QXXxX ,tml Xxkxxwmwxx wxmggs. Nxxxxxxxxyxxyvh .- XXIXXXQXNXXAWX NAR XXWXXXX xwxxx .O , ,A Xxwttz. X, xl N 9 fabxhwssk shddeaj. Ct? Q N ' li r 3 ' r . taken to Lisbon, where the men Joined the Summer J .Nb x - ' ' islam Practice S uadron. -gqgxx The coaching staff was composed principally of "Dick" Glendon, of course, and to him goes the great credit for the showing made by the Academy 'V ' during the season. The Grand Old Man of Row- ,h XQ Q . , 5 1 1 X X ing, as we love to term him, has forgotten more about the game than the rest of us ever knew. He 5 3155? belongs to the Navy, does "Dick," for he has been wx . with us for 19 years, and the Navy could have be- ' longed to "Dick" on the evening of June 22d had he 4 wanted it. Assisting him were his son, Richard -5 Glendon, who coached the Plebe squad, "Eddie Graves, the captain of the Olympic eight, and V. V. X s-'XXX . . . Q JO Jacommi, who rowed bow in that crew. Q 5 'fxl :MXN - if-we ml. The hustlers deserve a word here and a big one NSA xi XXQ . l 7 I , x X. lk for it was they, the men who did not pull in the X X , . . U . N ' N racing crews, who came out night after night and t ix . X' Q made the bi fellows hurr to kee ahead of them. AXE 'WS an er running a out t e oat wit 1S pot XXX old c dl b 11 H ' h h' NN SSS: ' . . . . . ,XXX Ewa ...M of rease and his uid of tobacco, d1dn't miss a night AES 'th w k 11' h b t 11 t N XL . 1 n e e u ' rv kv J X CANDLER C1 er e never new w c su s a c p on the leathers of the oars but we do know that he Sig x X . . . . ,X Q '- is able to rig a cedar shell to the queen's taste, and we can still hear him e - we x say, "Hi now, don't you bust no more 0' them oars." A Qi The crews were boated as follows at the end of the season: sg Nj'-' . . . xx X ,Vars1ty Junlor 'Varsz ty Plebes 39 J 3 Bow Gallagher Leavitt Drexler 2 2 Bolles Higgins, J. M. DeWolf .Q 3 King Schade Freeman A a A I 4 Moore CCapta1nj Moss Shanklm P gtg! 5 Sanborn Browning Andrews X 6 Johnston Dennison Strohecker SESS - Q N . X Q, 7 Lee Davidson Dahlgren Stroke A F rawley Beard Hopping x S' . . 'gt X X Coxswain Clark Frazier Tracey N Q Y' fx Q- QNX was MM :YV SQ? E335 F' if QS.-wx Q .A s X x - 5 JORDAN SNS X wi X95 xi is 'weft sqx X X xxvxx QNX: ENN QQQ T. X ' ax A- . -N X xr.-SX Xxxxx Sf NNS PNN msn. F 'N 4' C 9 Ax s o"'q"-' '- - N-'ga Qc 0 xx x NN' -X N" X xv'-" "" N xx 't ' 4 N vor "" xx vs N 1 .x v xx 1 4 - X., . X.. -W--,. . ,. j74"?f'f51s. - N 1 XF .x . .vt-+ 'zllxlv X--is-:-' 1-srl N N X ' X, X X . Sy' .o . ' 614' 449 o 'N X Xxx XNXXNK xxx Xxkx xx X xx xxxmxx QW xwvxxxxxxx x X I Nxxxx my 5 Xxx 1 :X-K 9 " SNK ,QXNM xx X XXX -ilxxxwxxxxix XX X. SQ wk x N- -RNTIAA X X X -X xxxxwkx Yxxxxxxxxxxxw 6 X Q xxx-NN fsfxfx N .w -Q . 'x xxx xlb,-gg., xx N ' C yi? Xxx x rx :Ex Sv xg -2 Gm zxkxi, 1 , -A - ' A xxx :L ,, 3 X - , N ck X Q f ANN ' 14 T? 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