Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 114


Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1952 Edition, Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1952 volume:

QEPHHT A Among 5 If '5 n 1 H: K 77ITE'.i YW X X xx X N: Q ' , L, , ,, V V ..., s X F 1 A Q N Q I CS -K, Q, 3 S 4, 9 y an-A -4S.v 4 2 , , V, - N ,... ,.,,.,,,, W. ','::g -X. V .wif -C214-Zg'5'5: , Q X FQ 1115: 4 "Wir5,-w'.I::2':29ef-:s'5-' ' f N . ""3" :5:-:1E'.f- ' :iIQ'Q:,Q::-1-i',2:4Z f f-s1Q2f5iQ.L1E.-,fe + 4 , ., ,. , 4. Q L ,A , .x M fry--. x !5k,,f7L,,4 .' b 1 'f':'4,:151w.-bg., ., 11"-". 1 - ..4g,,4,1,,:x,,,v M -V 1' . , .1ff"'W.g,q"" a I - ' 41. ' ii. . .a-09" . , H 7 ,EXIF u Q' ' 'g',.,.1 A , , v ': 54. - 4 -. . I, .1 na v . ...H -A 5 -v 3 X4 ot. t L- 41 ---Ib... amps.. wELcoME ABDARD U.S. S. Toledo-The ROC's Shipw ..aU"""',. s" Contents 1 g.a1"" . - , 1 .Ii 5. in 'Q' If -, M ,.i1TimFmlI UA 1 -A mn ' as V n ' ' o Regimental Academics Sports . Services . Recreation Military . . 1 extend my comoxtmenma to one candxdamea of 1952 Reserve Officer Candidate Scnool and ws Xaefone no fue successful graduates. 6 oromobxon to Qunkor officer aeare bg your frfonce and ana men of 'Une Onuaea Cnet an active. urance U one congyasu Your deserve ocned vkin QX8 one offkceve fe recognkzed Reserve is ina nas prepared me c 'LS 'Ola on ng kb NavaX Lven taxon c rank aoxafactt iasgg for 6 ready e been Q5 he a na patfkobl Lvea no era s States dxlxmant, an against. dieaaber. Tne orakning ion nav goo to assume needea leaderdnip. we graceful Cnet our ckbtzena feex one ooxxgaoxon to gkve pero-of onefr cfvfxxan 1 Navax sarvxce and X say '1eX1 done' he one offkc and men concxodxng anovner enccaaefol 806 Scnool 01W 0' I F O R E W O R D Again, through your Yearbook - ROCS dr SIIOALS, I in pleased to extend greetings to the families of the Reserve Offi cer Can- dida tcs, the Roca, both OM' and TIVO, abd ooflgratulate the 82-adllate of the class of '52. Inc staff of this school appreciates the high calibre of men which the colleges of the nation have sent UB. We are pleased also that as enlisted men you have shown ambition and a desire to be of further service to our Navy hy going through a rigorous schooling to become Junior officers. The asswqation of rank is not promotion but rather the addition of el-bra responsibility and leadership. Our nation has mason to be proud of the intrinsic valor of the Navy man. Yo'-lr responsibility now will be, hy organized coordination, to use that valor for the V seclu-ity of our lution, In this brief period of schooling it has been impossible to give the trainee complete indoctrination for battle. However we are confident that it's teachings Will have stimulated you to the point that you lull be constant lin your desire to become professionally l competent in the "school of the sea". Every Navy expel-lenee 17111 confirm the truth that you are part of an Unbeatable combat team, the United States Mavy: a team Which does not falter when the going is difficult and yet is humble in its victories. Your schooli is ,, , Us 001151131411-V P01-H7794 t0Wa"d8 'fanning our ships, for ships are the weapons of the Navy. first Preaidhnt and C'o'lf1:ander in ief, or -e The follnqecgiuzn orGan1zat.icn of rc:-mer coll.-,Rn-ion? in ali-Z .g tb, ffgonciiog, of Cinci11natus'2 recalling the history of that farmer-soldier or Roman tives who left his plovr to serve his nation, We tadqy, take pride in our modern civilians who leave their planned aareeg-e and Work to -give their Nation valuable years of their lives in til, United States Mavnl Reserve. I lbx Cap 1 orrlta AZQI' SN hargc 0 ff' . ' V v News 1 x Ei ,, ADMINISTRAT Faculty - ROC Instructors The staff of the Reserve Ofticer Candidate School is composed primarily of Naval Reserve Officers called into active duty for this school. The Navy searches out the best of the nation's educators to staff the program. In civilian life, the list of their vocations include department heads from various universities, and colleges. ln the roster are superintendents of schools, athletic directors, principals of high schools, members of boards of education, professors, doctors of education and educational co-ordinators. Many of the staff have served the Navy before in school- ing the members of the fleet. A number of this years' officers had previously instructed at Annapolis, New London, Con- necticut, Norfolk and other training areas. Campaign ribbons tell the story that most of the instructors served at sea during the last war and are therefore able, by virtue of their professions to combine theory with actual com- bat experience. lncluded in the staff of the '52 ROC School were many reserve Chiefs and first class and second class ratings who elected to fill their annual training duty by service at the school. These petty officers who had filled similar billets both ashore and afloat during the war were a valuable asset in training in technical aspects of the Navy. CDN .J Rear Admiral .l. W. Roper, USN, Commanclant, Eleventh Naval Dislricli Caplain .I. B. Azer, USN, Omcer in Charge, ROC School, Commander H. l. Corzell, USNR, ROC and OC Programs Bureau ol Personnel. jails..- bw Anv- Stall and Military Cllicers S. tim f . M". V-4 -A-.. FIRST ROW! Cdr. C, M. Smilh, USNR, Cdr. A. H. Dailey, USNR, Cdr. C. L. McConnell, USNR, Caplain J. B. Azer, USN, Cdr. B. M. Keene, USNR, Cdr. R. E. Gadske, USNR, Cdr. C. R. Kavanagh, USNR, I.Cdr. W. H. Holms, USNR. SECOND ROW, LCdr. C. G. H. McManus, USNR, I.Cdr. A. B. Fossum, D.C., LCdr. C. C. Madsen, USNR, LCdr. E. Kissner, USNR, Ll. W. J. Sullivan, USNR, Ll. N. E. Weeks, USNR, LI. Jg. P. W. Mearns, USNR, LCdr. Kennelh Dyle, USNR. THIRD ROW: Ll. W. W, Jones, Ll. P. O. Dennen, MC, Ll. W. H. Jordan, MC, IJ. W. A. Mason, SC, Ll. H. J. Challen, Ll. G. S. Hall, SC, Ll. P. G. Baldwin, SC. I I Mllltary Instructors FIRST ROW: I.Cdr J. Fisher, LCdr H. R. Baldwin, LCdr V. H. Rambo, LCdr H. R. Bullen, Cdr B. M. Kenna, LCdr J. H. C. Borders, Jr., LCdr T. N. Sorenson, LCdr T. Harder. ssconn Row. Lv. R. c. Jackson, LCdr iz. o. Hillsman, Lf. J. s. smnh, Lo. R. F. x,n.yf A55i5T9nf Milifflf Y ll15fl'UCf0l'S Ll. T. C. Hull, Ll. ligl C. G. Eizak, LI. ligl G. S. Chesser, IJ. L. K. Birnbaum. THIRD FIRST ROW: Parry, Wilhelm, Scall, Mirabelli, Slrowalslri, Ellis, Wilson ROW: LI. E. R. Smilh, Ll. H. A. Sleele, Ll. A. M. Sleinbach, Ll. J. C. Taylor, ll. ligl A. SECOND ROW: Sleinholf, Neese, Karl, Bergstrom, Malone, Downs F. Delzel, Ll. C. W. McDonald, Ll. W. F. Ryan, Ll. S. W. Harvey, Lf. T. M. Deckard. Evans. THIRD ROW: Caldwell, Emery, Ellis, Blaylock, Blounl, Ualaclr I le. I I E... Ay 4 ,LU ..... ,vw ,, v Gunnery Department -Q... mn.. ....... . ,K A .X y ? 'J 1 K 1. - ', X z v rl ' " -' ' T I . . I f I ' Qi . f . I J. wal' 5, A .-. .7 . wus . - . 2 I--M-. I N I' I '11 za " .. : , ' , .,..: 55, A 2 - ' J' f, jx ' :H I Q - :I . 3. .2 1 't '. 9 iff ii . .. Qi : :riff 'I e fr'-H X : f 4+ . - 1- -of . Gunnery Department FIRST ROW: LCdr W. Palm: Cdr C. M. Smith: LCdr J. Carreiro. SECOND ROW: LCdr C. Brooks: LCdr H. Roggenburg: LCdr J. Brogneaux. Assistant Gunnery Instructors STANDING: C. H. Gore, SA: E. J. Stritzke, GM3: J. F. Leatherman, FCSC: H. Jackson, GMC: H. Duncan, YNI: F. H. Travers, GMAI. KNEELING: P. W. Mathis, FCI: M. E. Costley, GM3: R. J. Oglesby, GM3. ROC I Gunnery Instructors FIRST ROW: LCdr P. Griffiths: LtJG R. Barmore: LCdr C. Kissam: Lt. R. Lund: Lcd: G. Born: u. n. Maxwell: Lcd: F. Eymf. sdconn now: u. W. Dove: lt. R. Cosman: Lt. M. Nay: Lt. J. Phinney: Lt. R. Loeftler: LtJG O. Hansen: LCdr W. Wright. THIRD ROW: LCdr S. Schlesinger: lt. P. Mag- nusson: LCdr B. Mumey: Lt. D. Cornelius: LCdr G. Walhout: Lt. J. Hoifner: LI. R. B. Smith. ROC II Gunnery Instructors FIRST ROW: Lt. G. Burchard: Lt. A. Kinsey: LCdr F. Crane: Lt. R. Hughes: LCdr J. Snoddy: Lt. J. Cordray. SECOND ROW: Lt. D..Peters: Lt. A. Sud- daby: Lt. P. Lichti: Lt. E. Trapp: Lt. C. Kenney: LCdr K. Norton, Lt. L. Mc- Kenna: Ifclr H. Thaete. THIRD ROW: Lt. L. Gammon: Lt. W. McGrath: Lt. B. Seaman: Lt. J. Krause: Lt. E. Williamson: Lt. J. lunn: LCdr. W. Haselden. Q- 1 fr- - 'I af' ., 1 t-3 f ' 5 4 . l:'?' r--' J- W Navigation Department Navigation Department Cdr P. H. Mirchon, USNR, Cdr R. E. Gadslre, USNR, Cdr. J. O. Chel- l Navigation Assistants FIRST ROW: Melvin L. Melander, SN, Thomas E. Garrah, YNTSN, Jack R. Ryder, YNSN. SECOND ROW: Harold H. Lowery, SN, Cdr P. H. Mitcham, Cdr R. E. Gadske, Cdr J. O. Chellevold, Charles H. Laraway, YN2. THIRD ROW: Elbert J. Claridy, YN3, Panagioles A. Dionisopoulos, QMQC, Oliver A. Wilkerson, YNTC, Riley Tinsley, YNTC, Donald L. Musolino, QMQ3. -v-nl va ROC I Navigation Instructors EIRST ROW: Lt. J. R. Young, Lt. F. B. Evans, LCdr C. V. Seekins, LCdr K. D. Marlin, LI. W. E. Ferguson, LCdr W. O. Gollnick, LCdr W. C. Higman. SECOND ROW: LCdr R. W. Rector, LI. W. W. Edwards, LCdr R. O. Zim- merman, Cdr T. E. Lavender, LCdr R. L. Bourn, Lf. G. H. Livermore, Lt. R. W. Power, Cdr J. O. Chellevold. THIRD ROW: LCdr H. C. Maechler, LI. J. B. Hart, Cdr M. R. Thompson, Ll. J. W. Regan, LCdr M. D. Rudlsill, LCdr M. C. Bell, LCdr E. R. Roigel, LCdr G: W. Horfonf NOT IN PICTURE: Ll. J. W. Popow. L 91, ' ll . A .. C I 'ii " ' -, 19 5, 355 ., 41' ' N , 5 flu K, 1"'t'iv i Aww W a ...Lt.,iZ V' ix , ai Vv. ilu. -M NW! 1, ,M, lj" 3 41 I. L' Qi .1 3 . 1, hwgmg 3 ri ,if If -. L s r' X - ,I 1 b 'LY' 'r . , I I ' P. f ,., 1' v- ff' ' T iii! i S. "Ii 3 "5Qi9,fE.l oyfrsl- , 'vt' .4L.egi..3f T W ' - ... ' . . x- ,W ROC Il Navigation Instructors FIRST ROW: Lt. J. R. Rawn, LCr:lr E. L. Marlin, LCdr A. P. Morse, LI. D. F. Randolph, LCdr N. M. McClung, LCdr K. L. Palmquisl, LCdr O. C. Kreider. SECOND ROW: Ll. J. E. Land, LI. W. F. Simmons, LCdr C. C. Bowen, LCdr L. D. McChesney, Cdr P. H. Milchem, Lf. H. J. McMahon, LCdr M. A. Slyk- hous, LCdr 5. B. Sunn. THIRD ROW: LCdr C. J. Ehri, LCdr J. L. Hilde- brand, lr. E. J. Block, LCdr K. G. Brown, LCdr A. E. Flum, LCdr W. A. Farmer, LI. J. T. Garnevicus, LCdr K. W. Hunl. ' A 'W ROC I Orientation Instructors FIRST ROW: lf, P. Mankowski, Lf. W. Rossi LCdr H. DePue, LCdr G. Barry, LCdr W. Loughery. Li. G. Richards. SECOND ROW: LCdr J. Pohrywhaf LCdr J. Hurdg LCdr H. Wycherieyf Li. J. Dunn. li. W. Hefiinf Li. R. Loss. J. X N ..fiia....f3wr,,w I A ' . ai? i g 1 -fr V' i 11 Y I 1 .2 1 xA" A -nnq S 'maze can L ROC II Orientation Instructors FIRST ROW: LCdr C. Martini LI. R. Carbonarof lCdr D. Geiserg LCdr R. Mayne. Lt. J. Bell. SECOND ROW: li. J. Armour, LCdr S. Hahn. -Lf. C. Hoffmang Li. B. Kosiantini Li. W. Coon. LCdr J. Nesworihjf. Qrientation Department Orientation Department FIRST ROW: LCdr H. Rudy: LCdr G. Kemp. SECOND ROW: Lf P. Mankowskig LI. R. O'Donneiii LCdr E. Elmer. I Captain Azer and Staff Greeting ROC lnsiruciors al lnformaf Party. II .,,.,,., T ROCS ARRIVE By the hundreds the ROCS came on those hot July mornings, through the gates of the Long Beach Naval Station. They came from as close as Los Angeles and as for as New York. There were men from as many colleges as one could name, from such large schools as Columbia, Duke, North Caro- lina, Notre Dame, and U.-C.L.A., and from the smaller ones such as Washington and Lee, Swath- more, and Hofstra College. They came from many places and a multiplicity of backgrounds, yet they came with but an single purpose. The ROCS were all Naval Reservists who had given up a summer vacation to work-and hard work it was, too-in order that they might receive an Ensign's commission in the U. S. Naval Reserve. . Each of the twenty two hundred of them had been hand picked by the Navy from over twelve thousand applicants. They had been selected on the basis of scholastic and physical fitness. Among the ROCS were to be found presidents of student bodies, editors of collegiate presses, All-Americans, and in short outstanding person- alities from every phase of collegiate life. ROC school was indeed, a school of leaders. STAR! H595 After reporting, the first stop for the ROCS was the infirmary. A check of each man's health record was often followed by the order: "Roll up your sleeve, Mister!" Next step for many of the ROCS was the cloth- ing dispensary. Here the ROC received a full sup- ply of the khaki uniforms which would soon become all-too-familiar to him. Bedding quickly followed clothing in the ROC's fast growing list of Navy gear. He received the sheets which would soon be stretched taut across his bed with sharp hospital corners, and the blan- kets which would soon be neatly folded and placed exactly one hand's width from the foot of the bed. The last.stop was for books. For the ROC Ones lsecond year menl there was reunion, although not altogether a pleasant one, with the blue covered Dutton's Navigation and the unwieldy Gunnery book. Although last, perhaps this was the most important stop made during those July days. And so on Monday morning the ROCS in their uniforms with their books under their arms, marched to their first classes. ROC school was beginning. In six weeks the events pictured on these pages were to be reversed. Back went the books, the clothes, the bedding, and back went the ROCS to the many parts of the country from which they came. From any standpoint they were a memor- able six weeks, especially to the men who lived them. This book is the story of those six weeks. Seventeen Hours of Easy Living 'R X' -S. , S N , 0530 Alfa" 'xy 4 0545 0600 0645 55 I6 0800 .E X 1 X !BFhf:s5i1: 5. i 0800to 1200 15nd to Lunch 1300 to 1530 1900 to 2100 2130 . i f Qi xxx Y. . kv Ebkvxb xl, -'51 3- 3' 3 ,4 . A ' fi L ' Q., R 1 1530 to 1730 wx -Zu .,-xh9jki ...ZZZ Farewell to College Joys GRADUATES Most ROC Ones would return to college for at least another year before ioining the fleet. But for 400 members of the advanced class, Terminal Island was the last campus they would see for at least two years. Already holders of some variety of college degree, the 400 received their commissions, shoulder boards -and orders-on 15 August, and immediately as- sumed what the Navy calls "an active duty status." For many, the gap between the life scholastic and the life military was appallingly short: some orders carried a reporting date of T7 August. But even this cloud had its gold-braided lining. "At least we won't waste leave time," was the way one new ensign put it. The billets spread over the entire globe, and in- cluded practically every classification of Navy ship, besides assignments to assorted schools and training centers. It was almost as if BuPers, delighted with this treasure trove of shiny gold bars, had decided to relieve as many officers as possible, no matter what -or where-their station. Geographically, the assignment stretched far into the -Pacific. Charles E. Hemmerick, Jr., Earl H. Maas, Jr., Donald R. Phillips and Carl W. Mayer, Jr. were to report to Yokosuka, Japan-it rhymes with "yo, Oscar"-for communications duty. John R. Peet, a civil engineer, was eventually to wind up in Subic Bay, Republic of the Philippines. Also destined for the Philippines were Donald D. Goehler, Richard G. Walsh, and Elmer H. Whitten, ordered to Sangesly Point, l.uzon. Floyd P. Bosch, however, topped all these trans-Pacific voyagers. His ship, the' frigate Albuquerque lFF 7l was at anchor at Hong Kong, his trek, therefore, was the longest of any ROC. At the other end of the distance scale-and on the other side of the world-were the highly- respected Stateside billets. Universally regarded as the best "deal" of all, these generally directed an ensign to a technical school for a varying period, pending "further assignment" by the Bureau. Some though, were of a more permanent variety. Paul H. Sandford-a former "white hatl'-claimed the unofficial sweetest Set-up title. His post: inspector of machinery at the General Electric Co. in Schenec- tady, N.Y., l0O miles from home. Most of the other working assignments in the U'.S. sent men to various technical proiects. Some, like Donald J. Barnes, went into the New Mexico desert with the Navy Special Weapons Unit. Others re- ported to various BuOrd testing stations. Charles M. Richards, for example, went to Inyokern, California, and Robert A. Stoehr went to Chincoteague, Virginia. Not all the Stateside personnel found themselves in isolated outposts. Walter A. Burke, Coleman Gold- berg, and John C. Runkle drew assignments in the Naval Security Station, smack in the middle of Wash- ington, D.C. Of the ROCS who were to remain ashore-tem- porarily at least-the vast maiority were to go back to the classroom, this time on a strictly military basis. Largest group among these academicians was that envied band which was to report to the Supply School at Bayonne, New Jersey. Here, for six lucky months, fifty-two ex-ROCS, holding the magic designator 3105, would study such recondite, esoteric subiects as: How to run a Laundry, How to Direct a Pay Line, and How to Operate a Geedonk Stand. At the end of the half year, these men, too, would take a sea-going tour, usually as Disbursing Officer on a medium-sized ship. For those not included in that fortunate thirteen percent, the Navy offered expenses-paid scholar- ships to every type of intermediate training program. Most men of course, went to the old standbys: CIC School, Fleet Gunnery and Torpedo School, Amphib- ious Training School, Damage Control School, Cryp- ffontinued on page 362 Z' fy 1 n 'Q -s '14-'ff . 'U uh-4' J .a , . .. gp! iyxfgsiwgiqm ' A--'Wi'-' ,xi 4, .vi -. -A A ..l..4 ' v , -7 . A B Ei U gh ii 5, I, X51 if ' . , 4 , 1 A Q. 'xi Lf Q? ai i I' u' .Riff 1-'-' 1' " T 1 T: 1 , ,- 'I ,5 ' fe af . fn, ,I+ 0 qv ,M J Ts. .'a,1.ff'i',f' l ,. If ws .. I :s 13 94 I ll: ll Q' e 4 sl Z Q D . . 'lf - 9 RIGGS, HARRY L. Centre College Erlanger, Kentucky FISLER, DANIEL S. Seton Hall University Elizabeth, New Jersey MILLER, ROBERT San Diego State College Son Diego, Calif. LINDBURG, NORMAN L. Oregon State College Salem, Oregon EARNSHAW, THOMAS M. Amherst College Philadelphia, Penne. BEHRENS, VICTOR E. JR. Washington and Lee Univ. Abilene, Texas HODGES, WALTER Hendrix College Conway, Arkansas ELLIOTT, BUDDY University of Utah Ogden, Utah RICHARDS, CHARLES McLEAN Q University of Caliiornia San Francisco, Calif. RUSHFORD, DONALD L. St. Michael's College Burlington, Vermont WALSH, EDWARD K. Loras College Dubuque, lowa TALBOT, CLAY E. Tulane University New Orleans, La. ALLSTON, FRANK 1. JR. University of North Carolina Arlington, Virginia TANNER, GLENN Louisiana Polytechnic lnstitutl New Orleans, Louisiana PADGETT, DONALD F. Notre Dame University Dallas, Texas xi gr if 5113, e ,ff . 'Uh ,i 74. 'wif .M ,lu .hh i' M si' Q5 it fr- ., I 9' 1. : ffl Q Ll' I WW EANNACCONE, IRVIN Hofstra College Westbury, New York WALSH, 'vlNceNr Fordham University New York 69, New York SAILER, DAVID E. University of Kansas Wichita, Kansas CALKINS, ROGER E. Syracuse University Whitesboro, New York GRISHAM, GEORGE ROBERT Mississippi State College Wheeler, Mississippi RANDOLPH, CHARLES W. Siena College Albany, New York BIXBY, EZRA L. Princeton University Princeton, N.J. WAMPLER, RICHARD B. Bridgewater College Elkton, Virginia I HOWSON, CLIFFORD C. University of Washington Renton, Washington BERNI, MICHAEL F. University at Washington Portland, Oregon VIBERT, WILLIAM M. Trinity College Unionville, Conn. DOERMANN, RALPH W. Capital University Columbus, Ohio DIEFENDERFER, JAMES N. Cornell University Bethlehem, Pa. McHUGl'l, JAMES JOSEPH St. .lohn's University New York City, New York MARTIN, GEORGE EDWARD University of Nevada Newark, New Jersey SAVAGE, EDWARD H. University of Washington Seattle, Washington DEAN, WILLIAM FRANCIS St. John's University Brooklyn, New York NORTON. FREDERICK W. JR. Wagner College Staten Island, New York SCI-IULTZ, ARNOLD C. Dralre University Deep River, Iowa GRIFFITH, ROBERT S. Washington and Lee Univ Atlanta, Georgia FORSBERG, J. W. College ot Emporia Concordia, Kansas HOGAN, MARK A. JR. Georgetown University Chicago, Illinois MEEKER, HARMON S. JR Rutgers University Irvington, N.J. JACKSON. ROBERT W. Washington College Baltimore, Maryland bk ... iff? J , li. --' 1 .EA ' I .,.Q. . 'Ego lfxd ' Rf" P+ .. , A Q., .4-H-w x bs, A .- 4 L i V. Y.. ' ' L .- MV C df.: A 94' S' V 'V' 1.1 , U vp . , Q., Y. 1 - :Q . f yy , YE' A' 1: -I-are-'A ' 'L-Th. ,' M., Q71 " f in Tr' 1 12 A y'.4. 5 - Q I .. .. in L ' va ,- .3 V yi ,Q ,. . fd- . '.. ' y ., . . , .,.A. , . , . , , .. ' Viv? . Ltr V , - ' . ff ., 'I ' . ,,,g?5:1. - f .,m.J,I:.f I , , Y. 55 A xl' n K ,rr A lx J fi .',..g,,,,. . " 1 RUSH,! YINCENT F. St. Peter's College Brooklyn, N.Y. EVANS, GEORGE M. Amherst College Wyommlssing, Penna. STAMM, ALAN INI Yale University Tyler, Texas CHURCH, ROBERT C. UCLA Santa Ana, Calif. HEWETT, MAJOR WORTH N.C. State College Elec. Engr. Wilmington, N.C. BROWN, JOHN RUTHERFORD Mercer University Macon, Ga. QUESINBERRY, EDWIN E. Fresno State College Dinuba, Calif. TUCKER, C. J. Oklahoma A 8 M College Tulsa, Oklahoma CROMWELI., JAMES OWEN UCLA West Los Angeles, Calit. KLEIN, WILLIAM A. Harvard College Chicago, Illinois REISBACH, RAYMOND ARTHUR University of Toledo Toledo, Ohio MEINERT, WALTER F. University of Illinois Decatur, Illlnois SCOTTY, JAMES C. Loyola University Chicago, Ill. MOUNTFORD, EDWARD J. Unlverslty of Malne Portland, Maine MAERKER, KARL R. JR. Allegheny College Pittsburgh, Pa. PRICE, ERNEST A. Southwestern Louisiana Institute Now Iberia, Loulslana SAPPER, JOHN C. Allegheny Collage Erie, Pa. SMITH, BOB ELIE Southwestern Louisiana lnstltute Hessmer, Louisiana HAWKES, EDWARD A. Mlchlgan State College Orchard Lake, Michigan MICHAELS, HAROLD G. Frostburg State Westernport, Md. WELCH, GERALD O. University ot Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin VELEK, EARL Kalamazoo College La Grange, Illinois GRIEZ, LOUIS R. Washington State College Ssattle, Washington POTAS, HOWARD E. Augustana College Sioux Falls, South Dakota 'Wi 4 l J ., ., ,,. - ,..,..v ,. . 'fi ga if 7 if . z ' -L S I J 1 5 Qi.: F . . ,S i Ts f. in Ill , s.s '53 a f ti f' .Cv -:- 'L F ' s' iiirffyif 1 , o., , . , F ,5-.' , ' r L ., . -1 1 1 ' , .- ' L P If 1 K A " J .Nr -.lp ' gym f L H. '- ,gig A V , 527 fins, 5 jQf agar . 7 ' 1. .J JQY f .g-J.: 'ei ' V . . ,-.,, :fig , ,. ffkfiwii M if A 17 SOWINSKI, STANISLAUS San Diego State College San Diego, California HILLIS, James W. University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska FISHER, JOHN H. New York University Hastings-on-Hudson, New . ,Qi 4 fr, I '. " ,L ,Q m v Il. -' l ' ' If 'L , V .:- 5 ' . ,, 1. F' , - . .4 isflff ..+ewGT -iisgv ii5W4fi K, :lil . yn,-',vr,. - Q 4 , 1 ' f 3 f' ,hi-'i f f' .'Q igg ' 4 .V I :. , L 1- 3 . . V 1 ' fi .fd?gvwm - , -f Hg,-.n . li ke 9 5 .Es 4 .,:: 3 I KEA, 'LL ' ' , :AMY if r..- 12 -. 1 . . J- 'fffi f f -'.' il,5W J " ii 1 - ' JOSEPH York PANUNCIALMAN, ROBERT DePaul University Chicago, Illinois UNDERHILL, AUGUSTUS M. Northeastern University Marblehead, Massachusetts VANDEN HEUVEL, ROBERT Foirleigh Dickinson College Lyndhurst, New Jersey LUTZ, JOSEPH C. College ol St. Thomas St. Paul, Minnesota CARMOUCHE. HENRY P. JR. Tulane University Crowley, Louisiana MARCUS, GERALD G. Clark University Worcester, Massachusetts E. SHEA, JAMES A. Fitchburg State Teachers Worcester 2, Massachusetts THOMPSON, HAROLD WILLIAM St. John's University Valley Stream, New York BOWEN, GRANT A. Ohio State University Columbus, Ohio DIMINOCK. DAVID L. Princeton University New Britain, Connecticut McGOWAN, JAMES'J. University of Akron Akron, Ohio FOSTER, COLEMAN Western Reserve University Lakewood, Ohio 23 f ii f D I ' ii 1 -155557 "fi .- ' Dwfaa S L 'CJ 1 I I' 7 I " A - iq W A Ii ' 1 , ,V 7 b l J 3 I X Y 'Ill QE, M I I 0 5 V If ' ff Bl Q , 5 e Q if M A ll :ti I I 'Wi' ,A P MW , , ,. . 5. U QA .- A 'el find if 2 if xy, sh. . ii i ,,., ,.,,. . -v fi . , P if .miam , 1-'53 . n ,,.'fu, ,ka 'jj A le' -V 5-W 1 , M... "ii , fs- .1 'H' ,' . -f -L .fl - ---e vb. r H 51.5 I' f ' " -' ,, ' "Mgr - f .-3' ' i . 1. ' V full ww 'T' in 2 -A . , 'i N, -Ai. c SN iz, a off ' "Ji X , . 1 V. U .AW . is HJ MI . 4 F fi .,... .J 1' A "", lvl' 232 , K I Ii? M 'fu-, 1 ' Tm A Tig? o . u A r .Qii 229,51-L-7 f. ,'. W.. , ., - ,...,ff p v' of 5 T . H., ,. . .1161 pak . , . " 'E 'fi I 3 ' an 5 5 M., I , , P .f fy . . .-Q, A xmfl , 3 5 Q SLAW, EDWARD University of Miami Miami, Florida BOYLE, RICHARD C. Quincy College Fort Madison, Iowa VENEZIA, MICHAEL JOSEPH Seton Hall University Summit, New Jersey .-w M" 5 , , , R ' 'IPP 1- .-wm , BALZER. JOHN W. Bradley University Peoria, Illinois CHESBROUGH. RICHARD M. University of Michigan Grosse Pointe, Michigan BREMER, RICHARD C. Utica College of Syracuse U Utlca, New York LUTZ, JOHN W. Gannon College Corry, Pennsylvania MULLEN, PETER J. Boston College Boston, Massachusetts SHEEHAN, CHARLES V., JR. Georgetown University New York City, New York niversity GARCIA, ANDREW L. University of New Mexico Albuquerque, New Mexico HCOY, WILLIAM .l. University of California San Francisco, California BUNYAN, LAWRENCE P. Franklin College Waterford, Michigan DEQUAINE, LESTER J. University of Wisconsin Green Bay, Wisconsin REMBERT, PAUL Leland Stanford Junior University Campbell, Calilornia TERENZINI, JOHN A. St. Mlchael's College Rutland, Vermont SAUKAS, AUGUSTINE G. Syracuse University Syracuse, New York MOORE, 5. W.. JR. Oklahoma University Dallas, Texas COLLINS, E. C. Williams College Darien, Connecticut GLYNN, ROBERT J. University of San Francisco Alameda, California ROBERTS, JAMES M. Xavier University Indianapolis, Indiana SACHNOFF, LOWELL E. Harvard College Chicago, Illinois SHAFFER, GEORGE W. Michigan College of Mining G Technology River Rouge 18, Michigan HAMM. JOHN D. Muhlenberg College Stone Harbor, New Jersey DICKERSON, RICHARD F. Northwestern University Chicago. Illinois DAVIS, DARHL K. University of Oregon Portland, Oregon ANDREWS, LEON L. Willamette University - Salem, Oregon WEBSTER, DONALD ALLEN Upsola College Irvington, New Jersey DAVIS. MAXWELL A. Mississippi State College Vaiden, Mississippi JOHNSON, MILTON H. Central Washington College of Education Zlllah, Washington BARNES, DENNIS A., J. University of Denver Denver, Colorado POWELL, WILLIAM H. University of Michigan Port Huron, Michigan ANDERSON, JACK O. Long leach State College Long Beach, California OWENS, JIMMIE EUGENE West Texas State College Turkey, Texas FOULKE, ROBERT D. Princeton University Minneapolis, Minnesota RUNKLE. JOHN L. University oi Delaware Wilmington, Delaware WORTH, WILLIAM R. lucknell University Ambler, Pennsylvania FALVEY, F. P. State University of Iowa Burlington, lowa THOMSON, P. W. Franklin 8 Marshall College South Orange, New Jersey PICO, ROBERT J. University of Nevada las Vegas, Nevada ,. who A . wt , . at H fi. : lr-,Jag : . ' .1 J v if . K f Q iw, 4 J' 1 rf 3 .wx VJ, ,ff , . Is ni" ' T V' 1. f W , ff , ' .ff9Y5H.. v , I I M .. F 5' 3. O 1 .1 . 9 .1 I 7 I , ,,, ,U 'Y I 1 Q 1 . I 'Um 5 N s' L .1 " ," qi aye, fn 1. 4 gg as 1 ws M I 11 In Jw I ,S . ll .sk 54 .Y 'if " .,f5'.!!v R. If v.. :qv- , .4 -fix.: ' ,A L-Qt .55- ri 111.1 ,. L f? CALLAHAN, JOHN J. J. St, Anselm's College Cambrldge, Massachusetts WYNOTT, VERNON C., JR. Columbia University Belmont, Massachusetts SWIFT, STERLING A. University of Texas Austin, Texas STRUNK, ARTHUR A. Hofstra College Baldwin, Long Island, New York ,t HANSEN, G. HOWARD Columbia College Vtlest Hempstead, Long Island, ' New York DeSALVO, LOUIS Holstra College Freeport, Long Island, New York HERRING, GEORGE A. Frostburg State College Frostburg, Maryland CHAMBERJIAN, ROBERT G. Ohio State Unlverslty Lakewood, Ohlo GOLDFARB, ALVIN Philadelphia Textile Institute Passaic, New Jersey BALLERINI, EDWARD A. New York University Union City, New Jersey BOSCH. FLOYD PAUL College of Emporia Emporia, Kansas SAPP, JAMES EVERETT Spring Hill College Mobile, Alabama POLSTER, PETER VICTOR St. Norbert College Stratford, Wisconsin ' LQBLANC, FRANK V., JR. Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, louisiana VORCE, ROGER F. University of Notre Dame Littleton, Massachusetts RICKETTS, MARTEL T. University of Maryland Bethesda, Maryland O'BRIEN, JOHN E. University of Notre Dame Helena, Arkansas coNNAuY, nosenr F. Washington 6 Lee University Manasquan, New Jersey HERMAN, RICHARD J. University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh 2I, Pennsylvania Pmv, s. ' Southern State College Smackover, Arkansas KIRKLAND, OTIS D. State Teachers College Troy, Alabama WYNES. CHARLES E. Madison College The Plains, Virginia BECHERT, JAMES R. University of Connecticut Stamford, Connecticut CAPPIELLO, ROBERT G. Fairlelgh Dickinson College Union City, New Jersey ARKIN. LESTER JULES University of Miami Mlomi leach, Florlda GALLAGHER, WILLIAM Roanoke College Clltton, New Jersey KEATING, LOUIS J. DePaul University Chleago, Illinois 4 A L.:- 'J lr lm. y 1 , J, 2,4 ,, . if J 1 4., , -T, 'I f '- his x' NN C' xj Q 0 . I Y' 0 , el' XI ZW, we . CLUBB, GLENN R. High Point College Winston-Salem, North Carolina DRECHSLER, JAMES J. Northwestern University Wilmette, Illinois REISMAN, JOHN M. Rutgers University Perth Amboy, New Jersey BURKE, WALTER A. Wagner College Staten lsland, New York CUSH, CASIMO J. Spring Hill College Shreveport, Louisiana ADAMS, GEORGE J., JR. Boston College Winthrop, Massachusetts ' 71 MADEIRA, CHARLES C. Rider College l Hummelstown, Pennsylvania VAN NEST, MELBOURNE P. Trenton State Teachers Princeton, New Jersey DICK, LEWIS R. University of Denver Denver, Colorado BELL, LAWRENCE D. College of William 8 Mary Wytheville, Virginia SWIETLIK, JOHN M. Marquette University Milwauliee University WHITTEN, ELMER H. Northeastern University Stoughton, Massachusetts BISHOP, ROBERT L. Oklahoma Baptist University Bartlesville, Oklahoma KLUGMAN, SAUL Fairleigh Dickinson College Newark, New Jersey STADER, L. DAVID Western Michigan Caro, Michigan SANFORD, PAUL HOLMES Worcester Polytechnic Institute Marlboro, Massachusetts GILSTRAP, RALPH M. University ol Florida Jacksonville, Florida HAND, JAMES A. LeMoyne College Lynbrook, New York FOLEY, WILLIAM J., JR. Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Brooklyn, New York KIBBY DARRELL MORRIS University of California of Los Angeles Los -Angeles California Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute SANNER, THOMAS Loras College Dubuque, Iowa HILKEN, ROBERT G. Lewis If Clark College Portland, Oregon LEONARD, MILTON E. University of Richmond Richmond, Virginia BUTLER, WILLIAM GEORGE Seton Hall University Newark, New Jersey MAIDA, VITO J. Northeastern University Cambridge, Massachusetts WELSH, JOHN T. Claremont' Men's College Claremont, California gf. l ,X . 42,43 S lt 'Y' ' K' It 3 1 A -1 el , My I u' ff' ' I f xd f ' , 51' if I URI!-.J awk" f f 5-1 W Q 1 r P I F " x I 1 ,. X 9 f sf s' fy ' G 1. I 1 6 X K M G O o X ' to X 3 0 v C I , nuooum, D. s. A - ' YQ 5 .7, Brooklyn, New York Z, . 54241-'32 ,- I ' T if rs. ,gg 597' y KL, ., ff-'.L w T1 A 28 , -I A Qyl4I4 'Ir' gf?-ff 1 fnniwi' ,sfi Q C C G CRANE, DWIGHT R. William Jewell College Savannahf Missouri FURST, EDWARD ALBERT, JR. Wilson Teachers College Baltimore, Maryland LEVIN, GILBERT EDWARD Northeastern University Fall River, Massachusetts OLIVA, WILLIAM E. University of California at Berk Los Angeles, California HANSCOM, RUSSELL University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BERGMAN, FREDERICK STARR North Carolina State College Winston-Salem, North Carolina MALONEY, RICHARD F. Boston College Waltham, Massachusetts MCLAUGHLIN, RICHARD FRANC New York University Brooklyn, New York RANDALL, RICHARD E. University ol Vermont Melrose, Massachusetts KASH, PHILLIP los Angeles State College Los Angeles, California RECKERT, BILLY L. Oklahoma A G M Perry, Oklahoma THURSTON, CHARLES D. University of Kentucky Lexington, Kentucky eley IS CINNAMON, JEROME MARSHALL New York University Yonkers, New York LENT, NORMAN F., JR. Hofstra College Lynbroolz, Long Island, Ne McMAHON, JOHN Western Montana College Deer Lodge, Montana CORRIGAN, DONALD T. Providence College Fall River, Massachusetts ELLIOTT, BRIG B. Middlebury College Hartford, Connecticut O'BRlEN, AUSTIN C., JR. Merrimack College Belmont, Massachusetts HILSON, EUGENE R. University ol Miami Coral Gables, Florida RIDENOUR, JAMES R. Mt. St. Mary's College Staunton, Virginia GARCIA, JOSEPH w York Loyola University lNew Orleans, La.l Tampa, Florida McNELIS, DAVID D. Gonzaga University Spokane, Washington KIRCH, FRED J. Siena College Troy, New York SCHAD. TENNYSON Williams College Larchmont, New York 1 , Vi. .Li , sr iifsw Le .. - ' A- til? 'iff' 'sz f Q, - FX.-Y' V S 1 :LH . 'iii if H+ 's inf! .win I- 1, I 1 m s gags. , I N K. PORRESTAL, 'PETER Princeton Unlverslty New York Clty, New York DOSLAND, JOHN P. University ol Minnesota Moorhead, Minnesota PARRIS, JAMES E. Unlverslty of Tennessee Piedmont, Alabama HOESCHEN, ROBERT W. University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Mlnnesota PEET, JOHN RANDOLPH' Swarthmore College Montclair, New Jersey Hounds, mctnuo r. Polytechnic Institute ol Brooklyn Valley Stream, New York I 'N McKONE, WILLIAM J. Iowa University New Hampton, Iowa HOLLOWAY, EMMETT E., JR. Unlverslty of Florida Galnesvllle, Florida FULLER, VINCENT J. Williams College Osslnlng, New York QUINN, Jo:-:N w., Jn. Yale University Belmonl, Massachusetts RECKER, BRUCE R. Harvard University Englewood, New Jersey PEREZ, RAMON CLYDE Hofstra College Bellmore, New York xsusv, MICHAEL E. St. Francis College Altoona, Pennsylvania HE-LFRICH, KENNETH G. University ol Iulialo Buffalo, New York BALDWIN, TYLER Wesleyan University Stratford, Connecticut IRONSIDE, ARTHUR R. St. Peter's College New Hyde Park, New York OAKESON, DWAYNE L. University ol Nebraska St. Paul, Nebraska HAVEL, EDWARD F. Washburn Unlverslty Cuba, Kansas KEYES, RAYMOND F. Colby College Auburndale, Massachusetts HAMILTON, GENE K. Texas Tech. MAYER, CARL W., JR. Denver University Denver, Colorado REVELLE, DONALD G. Southeast Missouri State College Cape Girardeau, Missouri GIFFIN, CARL E., JR. New Haven State Teachers College West Haven, Connecticut MALEC, RONALD S. University of Notre Dame Chicago, Illlnals KRUPINSKI, STEPHEN R., JR Wilkes College Kingston, Pennsylvania DINOS, LINO A. Atlanta Division, University of Georgia Atlanta, Georgia WATERS, EDWARD S. University of Notre Dame Scarsdole, New York I-IARTMAN. JOHN L. University of California San Francisco, California OUTLAND, GEORGE F. U.C.S.l. Santa Barbara, Callfornla BRADT, HALE VAN' DORN Princeton University Grafton, West Virginia VAN METER, ROBERT E. Princeton University New York City, New York PARKER, JOHN VAN C. Princeton University Morristown, New Jersey BROKAW, WILLIAM V. Princeton University Centre Island, Oyster Bay, New York LARKINS, BURT J. University of Nevada , San Francisco, California MELOHN, F. H. Princeton University Winnetka, Illlnois . CORNISH, WESLEY J. Manhattan College Yonkers, New York L BI. uv' Y f l . . , ,- xli i 'Or 'mf it N 0 1 L Ll, sv., ' X :S-'V f ff Q I 1 I KJ ' w i EPSTEIN, BURTON SIMON San Diego State College San Diego, California CHAMBERS, WILLIAM D., JR. University of Kentucky Owensboro, Kentucky CHRISTOFFERSON, ROBERT Uniyerslty. of California Santa Barbara College Santa Barbara, California ai' ' , .wil " V I , 51551: . --' 'A 2 I 1" I ' -,v:I,,'.' I if tr ' 4. f GALLAGHER, CHARLES PATRICK New York 71, New York DIETRICH, HORACE W., JR. Washington G Lee University Baltimore 29, Maryland PASCUAL, LAWRENCE G. Rutgers University North Arlington, New Jersey MATHEWS, JEROME L. Seattle University Seattle, Washington BARROLL, LAWRENCE L. University of Virginia Philadelphia, Pennsylvania HOLMES. JAMES R. Western Michigan College Battle Creek, Michigan 1,111 1.1 -s I V S .- . s x sp vt . , 1. I : I fel?" VV F 'li if - 5. cw- 'in .1 F A i 'ia 5' V ...V LM, V ,V 1 .fa - f, --L ' HUSSIAN, VINCENT PAUL, JR. St. .lohn's University I'orest Hills, Long Island, New York JACOBSON, RICHARD P. University ol Minnesota Minneapolis 17, Minnesota LEVERING. RAYMOND F. Michigan State Normal College Detroit 13, Michigan FIELDS, ALLYN Y. Williams College Washington, D.C. JORGENSEN, ROBERT W. University ol Minnesota Minneapolis 7, Minnesota WEBB, JOHN C., JR. Harvard College Gaithersburg, Maryland if V . . .vi ., ... - . .. Sig' i 1 ry.. . 1 fi' ep' A '91 J it Q 5 '40 :- 'W f .:..-'Ig'5'.i'f"J,3 1 '.,2s.t' ROEMER, ERNEST A., JR. Urslnus College HilIville,' New Jersey LUOTO, HUGO M., JR. University of Massachusetts Weymouth Heights, Massachusetts PENDERGAST, JAMES R., JR. Gonzaga University Norwood, Massachusetts HASELTON. GEORGE S. Cornell Law School Upper Montclair, New Jersey KEYES, SAMUEL W. Mississippi State College Hazlehurst, Mississippi GRAVES, RUSSELL J. Iowa State College Des Moines, Iowa FARRELL, WILLIAM G. Manhattan College New York City 33, New York SANGAREE, CHARLES V. University of Florida Marianna, Florida GRAY, GEORGE E. Manhattan College Bronx, New York TROUTMAN, B. A., JR. Hardin Simmons University Abilene, Texas CLARK, JOSEPH B. Manhattan College Staten Island 6, New York DWYER, LAWRENCE F., JR. Loyola University Oak Park, Illinois 'A '- . i '1., '., y- . . V A' V 'vi . 31 ,n f H VV .t s ' V . ' V 35, L, V I , 'V -A V,-37, . .. -wigs.: -V I .X .,..,,, .QVTg'iI1w:' 6' x -'rfffv .I . si , 2" E ,- M . .. , sw M Q. F k ,M rt L15 IL fm f Q 35- ' 2 1' 'F' ' f- me th , 4- . 'I . f ll -6 A M ! 1 f K., ,V M YW ,. ' 35- 1, . " Q , J., fi ' Q. -,in-I -- I 14 fs.: , , , ,E . .S ,,. Ml, .wk lil, wi.. Ay z, if J-1 11. 1 - 3,3 4 X, , ii ti v ggi vr'V'f ,, I gps .A 'f sf lui, 5:2 , i d - Y ,J A Q v. .-:X , , 1. , , II -QL. AMA 6 l f f I 'iii ld ' ' Ili., s "I'f!in.N ., i ff ' fi ,F Y. 'gf gg... nib 5 iii , .1 2 7 i'7'3t'.f' 'V N A . 'YF vt if . f l y? Q Hz.. Y, . .. -Q . sl if WAGNER, JAMES J. St. louis University St. louis, Missouri wALsH, mc:-im: G. University of Nebraska University of Chicago Utica, Nebraska BRANDON, DAVID W. Southeast Missouri State College St. louis, Normandy 21, Missouri SAWYER, THOMAS I. University of Miami Miami, Florida BAKER, LOVETT Princeton University Houston, Texas REAP, JAMES B. Wesleyan University Yonkers 2, New York GARVIN, JAMES E. Stonehill College Taunton, Massachusetts FEIDMAN, KENNETH University of Miami Fort Worth, Texas LYNE, KERRY Harvard University Chestnut Hill, Massachu setts BRENNAN, JOHN J. State Teachers College Folcroft, Pennsylvania ISENBERGH, PAUl N. Northwestern University New York, New York MACKEY. R. P. College of Idaho Caldwell, Idaho PARKS, H. M. Louisiana State University New Orleans, louisiana SMITH, WILLIAM FRANCIS Hofstra College Hicksville, New York SLENKER, DAVID J., JR. University of Florida Gainesville, Florida I Mp., 4 M ,j ffg. ,U I - , , 45. 2 K I il ffl' nag. . 'I , 1-'fi 'f xlixf' , ifiaffs- l ?., I Ba.. ' "" 'nf' DeRUYTER, DAN I vi n ik 14. Drake Unlverslty . Sioux Center, Iowa Y K i kv , f it if I 't 5 I 'ff .QM .. 1 'S " in' SMITH, JOSEPH A. .L 'J College of Idaho , "nl E A Caldwell, Idaho -5 ' ., t "Q I f ., s 1 . , N. fi . , 4 ', rf ' ,M W, ., I, f.. ii.. x ff . ji n g . , , r fii'f?'.1: .1 ll! fit., PETERSON, NORMAN A. i K .- - "' University of Wlsconsin faux in' ' 1 1 HOLUYIOOD E ' ti , Stoughton, Wisconsin 3.3 ' ...Z Unlfie ' ' , fs as "'i.1' . lr . 33:1 if 5 . 5 1 ,V . . .vm CARTER, JACKSON RADCLI FFE, University of Minnesota SI. Paul, Minnesota SMITH, JAMES ALBERT Western Reserve University Kent, Ohio . DILL, DONALD Capital University Columbus, Ohio GRIFFITHS, DONALD New York University Staten Island I4, New York LITCHFIELD, HENRY C. Washington G Lee University New York City, New York KEADY, DONALD Mississippi State College Jackson, Mississippi FLETCHER, DANIEL O. Oberlin College Oberlin, Ohio TYSOR, ROBERT C. Dallas 16, Texas SMITH, JOHN ELVANS University of Colorado Chicago l3, Illinois BIESPIEL, STEPHEN E. University of Oklahoma Tulsa, Oklahoma WHEELER, WILLIAM BARON University of Richmond Sheeling, West Virginia HALLORAN, JOHN F. Clark University ' Roxbury I9, Massachusetts -i '- -wwf I - 'Eg-f ij' : J NT .. -ff J gs? ,fa 1 I u I I ' any -,Q ,. in V , V. , V., R I sm it , 1 N 1' . J' :- Q ,gin lf I ,. I iii ,, as In K D A s' C . .-ff' 2 I 'X i ,I jk, A -I l o ft'-i2,k, ig. -. .fri . Wzgltki. i .2510 '. Q " 1- 1-1 gif' ri, aj, 'F , .iii 1 Jil' -I I . . i ', .3 i' ,, A M I., ' It rf' s .-ff '. 1 E 65,1-I ,ff ' Fl. ' iii? , . . r R ' ' " 13'-' -,. ,Q .-' .:. A sd :kjguti I if , v-R 2. - .0- 43 ,v , W r ' "x -H Mi? ' I , if 1 .,,, , jc I 'A if? 'Al ,. .3 2 " I .1 I , 4 1 . . I my mr . ,fi 1 J up 1 f' - . v X , K . .girl , I -,f X .M .. , , , fipf f 4, N R VM. 'I e .' f' " "MVR 5,l,,h,,. . I, . L2 4- f"'s ' l tix... l ,:'- u ' .i r. V 5 AA ' yt-.11 .4 ,, 4' ' 'uxj Q ' vi' ,QS ,-1 . .: ' M ' vm .-' 7' - TILLUNG, KENNETH O. Aeronautical University Chicago, Illinois WOLFF, KENNETH L. University of Denver Denver, Colorado EMERY, ROBERT W. Northwestern University Silver Spring, Maryland LPINCHBECK, VALJEAN A., JR. Syracuse University Snyder, New York REEDER, W. FLEMINQ University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tennessee BAUM, AXEL H. Amherst College Westfield, New Jersey fe . Vw. . L: 93:1 I l ,-gg. HIV' ., S I Ah ' I ' ' , ' ,, A , i'-HL .1., few , . Q, AA ' I I . MOSES, RONALD E. Harvard University Medford 55, Massachusetts GUMSER, DALE L. Western Michigan College Holland, Michigan LEDBETTER, ROY E. Southern State College Fordyce, Arkansas SLAUGHTER, WILLIAM College of Charleston Charleston, Soyth Carolina WALTHALL, FRANK G. Roanoke College Roanoke, Virginia CARTER, D. H. Mississippi State College Hooper, Washington FR 4 1 L lil' I ww... i s I 34 ., L9 . . ar 4- ' vw, . gifs BARNES, DONALD Boston College West Medford 55, Massachusetts TROILO, JAMES J., JR. LaSalle College Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MILLER, WAYNE Rradley University Peoria, Illinois HALLORAN, JOHN D. Tulane University New Orleans, Louisiana SMITH, BORGIA DALE Nebraska Wesleyan University Lincoln, Nebraska DUGAL, GORDON E., JR. Southwestern Louisiana institute Lafayette, Louisiana SELINGER, ALLEN University of Pennsylvania Janiaica 3, New York DURKEE, ROBIN K. University of Portland Portland, Oregon HINKLEY, HAROLD L. Colorado State College of Greeley, Colorado SILAU, RAYMOND A. San Jose State College San Jose, California WARD, FREDERICK F. Hillyer College Hartford. Connecticut SOMERSET, CLYDE, JR. Education Alabama Polytechnic Institute Montgomery, Alabama 1: . l 52" " " , , . 2 wi ' . lt' K .. is - if-r j 7 3, f'.fA Q. ?, 1 V M: - --'mf ' f. ' j 35114, I, , Wai sg, .' ,JA .X A ' - -A ' 1 r,-,ec ggi- A A ' .. - Q ' fs' . e , U ,, .-.I ,V 3. .H 3 . Mi :A gi'-. he lr'-,1 ' ' .ilu .pl ' L. Q 1 Q- , . , , yn' L: V f' 2,455 in 'V 1 f UM " ,ISYS-I . Q-l ya ' .. , "Mk: . .R .., i' X ., , ,4 f , fi W, 5 h 4? ' QI , .. ,rf -- . -' ' QL. , . . , -I , 1 4 'E 1 . u 4 13" is 5-rt lg f ,, . I g - ,ss Tr V - jg., ,7 . ,L f . fi' "'I.Q.- . .Wx .lg - K f A v',,Ls.,'-ai ' ' : - V, . AP MW... -n',1..,.- , STRIPLIN, NEWMAN F., JR. Univerrity oi Georgia Carrollton, Georgia SANDS, RICHARD EUGENE Ohio State University Canton, Ohio NEWELL, WILLIAM H. Babson Institute-of Business Administration Brookline 46, Massachusetts KELLY, ROBERT L. University of Maryland Washington, D.C. JERICH, FRANK JOSEPH University of Minnesota Ely, Minnesota HARABEDIAN, JOHN K. Gannon College Erie, Pennsylvania SWEETON, JEREMY O. Ursinus College Wayne, Pennsylvania McCURDY, THOMAS University of Washington Mercer Island, Washington HASKELL, JAMES S. Williams College Williamstown, Massachusetts TRAMMELL, TALBOT Washington 5 lee University Miami, Florida U0-8, I0-91 BRIDGES, WILLIAM B. Michigan State Normal College Lincoln Park, Michigan MacDONALD, ROBERT M. Case institute of Technology Cleveland, Ohio A 2 S? fconcluded from page 182 tography School, SeaBee School, and Communica- tions School. Some assignments, such as Robin L. Miller's, called for attendance at the Navy's Postgraduate School in Monterey after completion of courses at one of the technical schools. Not all the Stateside billets were truly landlocked. Raymond A. Silva, for instance, was headed for Pen- sacola, Florida, there to start the pre-flight training that would eventually lead to a pilot's status. Flight school time, however, was added to the required two-year service period lsupply school, on the other hand, counted as part of the active duty timel. For this reason, ROCS tended to sheer away from the golden wings. The Navy, of course, is primarily a sea-going or- ganization, and naturally enough, most of the grad- uating candidates drew orders to report to ships. From LST to BB and CV, all varieties of vessel pep- pered the assignment lists. Richard J. Herman even pulled down a submarine billet. lBut he had served on submarines as an enlisted man.l JL, ' . A 7' - X f .V 5 A . .V . . -Q , -' " - on . ln it t ' 1 ' 5" . , xi' i. we , ' ' ' , . ' ea , :S wr. Lu in 7 ' ' . . , -. 3:2 1, H rt' 5 . "' a lx 5 n ,,,, j , ,'tK.L.sEA:. w 2 -...Y .' . . .fi 'I AV ,B 9 X' - 1.-., ' ' . . ,, , . .. .L . '.-WL'-, ' -L J ' 4 gi l t 9 ' Q 4' 'i 5 r S F ng! it Y .,. . ' , f rn g . " .- fx.. twig: S... ,,.. L..-v . - . U A -he T T: A e' 14: , - .i :J ,U i A ' . ll 7 " WN rj V' i 3 4 X .M ' -4. 'Q V 1' -Sl I V f K g .V 1 5' V I ' ' A.: Q At least one man, Vincent E. Walsh, was to find himself amid some familiar company. He was ordered' to the USS Marquette lAK A 95l, the ship which Captain John B. Azer will command. Other men were not even sure whether or not they would serve on a ship of the S. Navy. John M. Swietlik and Billy Lee Reckert were directed to report to the Commander of the United Nations Blockading Force for some sort of staff duty. It was hard to epitomize the feelings of the ROC School's Class of '52. Nobody, of course, really wanted to leave for two years. But everybody real- ized that the iob was there to do. Generally, the new ensigns had adopted the one-day-at-a-time philosophy. Some, though, who planned to continue their civilian educations after their duty tours, care- fully scrutinized the new G.l. Bill, which guaranteed every one of them up to 36 months of continued schooling, and the obvious benefits of veteran ex- perience, training and new horizons under "obli- gated service." "rf 2 a 1.5 5. -of ,' Jr A' ,. 4, Q e- If L w I .I , 5 A . X 4 W dv ,rg 552535-5, N, I?" ,Q ix-5 iii, I-f 141 . E ,V 1 W 4 A' 1 49' ,qs , Fi SKEELE, ROBERT B. Amherst College Newmarket, New Hampshire BURRER, RICHARD LEE Washington State College Columbus, Ohio PHILLIPS, DONALD R. Santa Barbara, California , , wt" . It in 5 I J. H ,pffh .. filt- Qu. - V-.Hx I. ,gf-. '1 .fl , 9 I PARSLEY, BILL J. Texas Technological College Lubbock, Texas Q SUMNER, MORRIS Emory University Atlanta, Georgia WATT, CHARLES E., JR. Lowell Textile Institute Chelmsford, Massachusetts KEHOE, JAMES W., JR. Stonehill College Newport, Rhode Island MCLEOD, RICHARD S. University of Detroit Detroit 4, Michigan FLOYD, ROBERT S.. Suffolk University Boston, Massachusetts HOORNBEEK, LOUIS A Union College Ellenville, New York Now See This REGIMENTAL The most unique training program of the Navy De- partment and the only school of its kind in the United States is currently being conducted at the U. S. Naval Station, Long Beach. The Reserve Officer Candidates Program is the Navy's answer to its preparedness policy of having trained commissioned officers available immediately when a national emergency arises. Commanded by Captain J. B. Azer, USN, the school commenced 7 July, is of six-weeks duration, and indoctrinated 2300 collegians representing 500 accredited colleges from every state in the nation. All ROC trainees are being given intensive courses in the fields of naval orientation, navigation, naval weapons and their employment, and military drill supplemented by an athletic program of wide latitude. During two summer sessions of six weeks each, the Navy will produce Reserve Officers who have a good general education, a basic understanding of the mili- tary, moral and leadership qualities essential in an officer, and, in addition, an appreciation of naval ideals and customs which must be applied intelli- gently. Qualifications for the program are high. This year's 2300 candidates were selected after careful screening of II,000 applicants. In addition to at- tending an accredited college, the men must be en- listed members of an organized unit of the Naval Reserve in their home towns and have attended the regular weekly training meetings. This program is the most economical means of pro- ducing iunior officers that the Navy has yet devised. Candidates do not' receive pay during the college year other than drill pay received at their local Naval Reserve units. The program has proven attractive to collegians because of the possibility of pursuing their individual courses of study during the regular academic year without being required to devote any of their college hours to Navy subiects. The Naval curriculum is re- served for concentrated study during the two summer sessions of the Reserve Officer Candidates Program. The rigid daily program consists in arising at 05l 5 and of a continuous training schedule that carries the enlisted trainees through until lights out at 2200. By the day's end they have attended three classes of 2-hours each, had military drill or partici- pated in some form of organized sports. Dinner is at 1800 followed by a short period of leisure before study hall convenes for the evening. ' ik' iff if THIS IS PROOF OF THE PUDDING. Ensign Robert Fields, who took his ROC training at San Diego two years ago, now serving on the USS Hannah, one of the School's first graduates returns to look over the new crop of potential officers. Not only the graduates of this year's class who know they will see active service but following are the men of the different ROC companies who have additional training or college time to fulfill before they receive orders. Ensign Fields noted that the ROC School of his year trained about 400, this year's School had nearly 2,000 trainees. v Ensign Robert Fields greets his former Instructor, CDR. R. E. GADSKE, Head of the ROC NAVIGATION DEPARTMENT. K C V - IW' LJ, Battalion II FIRST ROW: G. E. Gray, W. Parsley, W. J. Cox, M. G Rodie. SECOND ROW: Chief Blaylock, Chief Neese Chief Downsg Chief Caldwell. THRID ROW: L1. Smith Lf. Rybcckf LCdr Harder, LCdr Hillsmang LCdr Dow. 40 Battalion IV FIRST ROW: Wayne H. Miller: Marvin E. Duncan: Edward C. Collins: Elmer H. Whitten. SECOND ROW: Walter L. Karl lChief, Co. 13 Drill Masterl: B. A. Wilson lChlef, Co. 16 Drill Masterl: W. A. Ellis IChief, Co .15 Drill' Maslerl: C. W. Wilhelm IChief, Co. 13 Drill Maslerl. THIRD ROW: LCdr "Ted" M. Sorenson, 4th Bat. Cdr.: J. C. Taylor ILI. Co. 15 Comm. Ol'T:l: "Archie" M. Steinbeck Ilt. Co. 14 Comm. OIFJ: L. llirnbaurn ILt. Co. 16 Comm. OITJ: R. F. Kelley ILt. Co. 13 Comm. 05.1. 'W I Battalion lll FIRST ROW: Sanford: Arkin: DeRuyter. SECOND ROW: GMC Evans: GMC Valaclc: BMC Blount: OMC Mirabelli. THIRD ROW: lt. Smith: Ll. Ryan: LCdr Randel: LtJG Detzel: Lt. Steele. if' "I 4."'.l I 'I 'WY 1 1 . Y - . Battalion V FIRST ROW: G. Marlin IBal. Com.l: H. Hansen IBal. Sub. Com.I: J. Carr IBat. Adi.I: A. O'Brien IBat. Ist LU. SECOND ROW: T. Maloney IBMll: W. Rowe, GMC: K. Emrey, QMC: R. Bergstrom, BM1. THIRD ROW: R. Mc- Intyre II.t.JGl: J. Fisher ILCdrl: R. Jackson ILU: T. Hull ILt.l. 41 FIRST ROW: R. Gunther: Ben- sholl: Bricker: T. Fowler: Jones: W. Vlberl, Isl PII. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Craig, Bledsoe Sub. Sqd. Ldr.: F. Babbitt: R. Test: Alder. THIRD ROW: C. Robinson, lst Sqd. Ldr.: T. Nelson, 2nd Sqd. Ldr.: Belding: Andre: R. Chesbro. FOURTH ROW: T. Brown: Dunn: R. Schumacher: Regis: Holt. FIFTH ROW: O'Leary, Sub. Sqd. Ldr.: Awbrey: DeGraw: R. Red- ding: R. Herdina. FIRST ROW: J. L. Huflord: S. Harman, Sqd. Ldr.: R. E. Gian- nini: R. Jackson: B. R. Carsten- sen, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: J. Majeska: F. Wehring: P. Mullin, S. B. McCall: M. Galin. THIRD ROW: C. A. Erickson: S. L. Hymes: S. J. E. O'NeiIl: M. R. Hansen: L. Vilhaver. FOURTH ROW: R. Baggesan, Co. Sub. Comdr.: W. Frankfurt: E. Frick: D. Walker: R. Downing. FIFTH ROW: J. D. Barry: A. M. Ron- ning: R. Grigg: A. K. Smith: R. Schreiber, Sqd. Ldr. SIXTH ROW: J. K. Turner: H. Heitzman. 4 FIRST ROW: K. A. Stevenson: B. J. Reed: R. A. Miller: J. L. Chaney: J. N. Lutz: R. F. Connal- ly, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: A. W. Snyder lGuide on Bearerl: R. E. Garolalo, Sqd. Ldr.: J. O. Baker: F. L. Phillips: C. C. Lane: T. A. Holton. THIRD ROW: W. J. Dempsey: E. J. Flood: D. F. Gar- rie: R. L. Olson: R. B, Zick. FOURTH ROW: R. E. Allen: D. A. Murray: T. L. Kelley: M. A. Koch- ert: T. F. Lance. FIFTH ROW: J. R. Mills, Sqd. Ldr.: M. T. Ricketts: J. P. Hardy: B. C. Kingsbury: J. W. Lambert: W. H. Snyder. FIRST ROW: W. Davit:L.ScI1renk, A. Devalpi: P. Muratore: J. J. AI- Iessi: C. C. Howson, Plat. Ldr SECOND ROW: A. Willhauck, 8th Sqd. Ldr.: M. Willhauck: R. Rigger: T. Bryant: O. P. Bass. THIRD ROW: R. Burns: C. Som- erset: R. Whitlock: J. Strays: A. Smith: T. Potter. FOURTH ROW: D. Thompkins: F. Lailala: F. Doyle: F. Connolly: B. Sempler. FIFTH ROW: J. Spierling: J. An- nan: W. Hannan: H. Amster: J. Dooley: R. A. Morris, Co. Cdr. SIXTH ROW: T. Little: E. Muc- Ewan: P. Falstad, 7th Sqd. Ldr. FIRST ROW: Donald Corrigan, Co. 2 Cdr.: Jordan Isaiou: Ron- ald Kinney: A. M. Pirord: Larry ClemenI: Ron Bryanf: Bill Rick- erI, Co. 2 Sub. Cdr. SECOND ROW: Jack Ross: Bob Sochs: Don Childress: Hils Bender: Clele Bo- darI: Chuck Baron, lst PII. Ldr. THIRD ROW: Ron Landers: Bea- ver Guidon: Jim Edson: Oran DeBois: Ari Leary: Perry Brown: Dave FleIcher. FOURTH ROW: Bill Maddox: John Brackin: Lee Andrews: Ken Van Belkum: Chuck Spradley. FIFTH ROW: Mike Berni: Bill Blocker, l0Ih Sqd. Ldr.: Loughlen Gresham, 9Ih Sqd. Ldr.: Dick Brown: Skip Hall. SIXTH ROW: Bob BerdeIIe, band. FIRST ROW: Dick Wompler: Don- ald Smith: George Terrill: Max Wolfarlh: PeIer Maupin: John Terenzini, PII. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Jack Walker: Howard: Ed Shaw: Gene Shaeffer: Calvin Parkhursl. THIRD ROW: Bob Par- ror: Tracy Jennings: Tom Barker: Tom Siplak: Gallagher. FOURTH ROW: Wallace Crossman: Don Moorman: Paul Monte: Dick Van Maur: Don Walker. FIFTH ROW: George AsIer: Mickey Venezia: Joe SmiIh: Charles Ahorn: Ken Fordyce. SIXTH ROW: John Welch. FIRST ROW: E. E. Quesinberry: R, E. Dixon: L. R. Landry: J. E. Downs: D. P. ThornIon: R. 0. Persons. SECOND ROW: R. F. Moss: M. G. Yamin: N. I.. Ja- cobs: G. L. Kresin: L. E. Slrudl. THIRD ROW: B. E. SmiIh: M. C. Riley: J. A. Panico: W. R. Parker: G. C. Wareke. FOURTH ROW: F. J. Giardino: C. B. Maniofes: P. C. Grimn: J. D. Sfudley: D. K. Lewis. FIFTH ROW: M. Tappan: ID. P. Lofe: T. H. Larusson: M. JT Steele: A. L. HerbsI: E. J. Hughes. FIRST ROW: George Milan: low- rence Perkins: John Nicholson: Ted Cole: RoberI Alexander: Eu- gene Hilson, 4Ih PII. Ldr. SEC- OND ROW: William Sievens, SecI. 204 Ldr.: Coleman Gold- berg: Don Brink: Jim Cruess: RoberI Lundblad. THIRD ROW: Richard Menice: Reid McClure: Joe Price: Lowell Sochnoff, George Slamaropoulos, T6Ih Assl. Sqd. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: Charles Leiss: RoberI Ellingwood: Ralph Wackerbarih: Bob Schwer- Ier: Robert Elman, I5Ih Sqd. Ldr. FIFTH ROW: Jack SmiIh: Bill Marple: Gerald Welsh, l6Ih Sqd. Ldr.: RoberI Glynn. NOT PIC- TURED: Harold Nelson: Morris Sumner. FIRST ROW: J. H. Fisher: H. L. Clark: R. E. Dodge: J. R. Kunkel: G. F. Burkhouse: P. Remberl. SECOND ROW: W. H. Hadley: A. F. Levering: R. C. Burlon: S. T. Ferguson: W. A. Shanahan. THIRD ROW: J. C. Kelly: D. G. Harman: J. A. Carp: Appel: C. H. Hawkins. FOURTH ROW: R. E. Gomez: D. C. Weston: T. L. Brown: E. M. Kralzer: G. I. Cawn: FIFTH ROW: T. A. Cunningham: F. K. Wilson: W. M. Hadley: J. M. Daily: A. R. Grandberg. SIXTH ROW: E. G. Frank: J. E. Pursley: M. A. Davis: R. K. Toombs. FIRST ROW: W. T. Hocly, Pll. Ldr., C. B. Copeland: R. K. Thorpe: F. L. Frani: G. A. Wil- son, Sqd. Ldr.: J. F. Guernes- sini. SECOND ROW: J. G.TroasI: K. F. Hewill: H. C. Schiner: R. D. Bushlerlonen: B. J. Larkins: C. H. Hawkins, Co. Cdr. THIRD ROW: F. A. Harding: S. W. Moore: J. A. Williams: F. S. Ealn: C. V. Holladay: R. L. Haicl. FOURTH ROW: W. G. Fuzak: J. A. Hind: R. L. Fain: P. J. Carleson: J. J. Bell: W. A. Shanahan. FIFTH ROW: S. A. Anderson: J. G. Page: R. F. Mclaughlin, Sqd. Ldr.: A. Evans: S. R. Daven- porl. FIRST ROW: J. P. Lucier: T. F. Sepe: R. W. DeFrancesco: J. Ma- rez: J. M. O'Shea: L. R. Myers: C. A. Hawkins. SECOND ROW: R. R. Randall: R. E. Moses: M. H. Kalz: W. Levine: D. K. Gross- huesch: D. G. McDonald. THIRD ROW: D. L. Deedrick: A. H. Baum: M. J.. Ciskanik: P. A. For- resl: W. A. Shanahan. FOURTH ROW: R. J. Purdy, Jr.: M. A. Pharr: C. R. Hilslon: R. E. Led- beller: S. O'Hearn. FIRST ROW: J. A. Williams: T. E. Jones: G. B. Allen: V. F. Maz- zio: C. M. Hebble: E. S. Melrick: C. A. Hawkins. SECOND ROW: C. J. Spies: A. R. Krueger: L. E. Seuberl: J. G. Avril: W. E. Pay- ma: R. G. Nice. THIRD ROW: H. L. Malloy: R. D. Sloll: P. P. Szymanski: L. P. Swiybul: R. A. Reisbach. FOURTH ROW: W. F. Baker: R. M. Schmidt: R. W. Oden: R. C. Bonlield: B. F. Ban- la: W. A. Shanahan. FIFTH ROW: T. W. Poller: P. A. Lock: N. H. Kragselh. FIRST ROW: H. L. Harter: J. R. Wolf: A. G. Bowen: F. T. Evans, C. M. Plister: K. J. Stracke, PII. Ldr. SECOND ROW: R. H. La- gasse: J. L. Ade: N. E. Dooling: D. D. Goehler: J. E. Ebinger: R. K. Alexander. THIRD ROW: A. J. Susallo: W. S. Davis: D. J. Slenker: P. J. King: J. E. Beck: F. J. Schoeneck, Co. Sub. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: R. J. Maas: P. G. Birlrle: J. H. Robison: R. M. Crompton: R. J. Neigebouer. FIFTH ROW: M. L. Flosi: C. J. Bontz: R. J. Murray: L. Baker, .l. E. Allen, Sqd. Ldr.: R. R. Peterson, Co. Cdr. SIXTH ROW: H. E. Dickinson: J. A. Logan. FIRST ROW: L. C. Lewis, Asst. Sqd. Ldr.: J. B. Runyan, Asst. Sqd. Ldr.: W. C. Fust: A. S. Sel- inger: A. V. Lee, Sqd. Ldr.: F. W. Benedict, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: W. C. Rhodes: G. G. Mar- cus: J. A. Shea: D. Dimitriou: N. R. Gianoulis: H. T. Smart, Sqd. Ldr. THIRD ROW: W. J. Herring: R. C'. Feder: R. H. Lovin: P. A. Legare: R. E. White: F. J. Schoe- neclr, Co. Sub. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: A. K. LeQuire: J. F. Hind: R. D. Longman: McMilIen: L. T. Berent: A. W. Florio. FIFTH ROW: W. B. Rummel: F. H. Morrissey: R. A. Edson: McCarthy: H. V. D. Bradt: R. R. Peterson, Co. Cdr. FIRST ROW: J. H. McAlevy: N. H. Marsden: M. E. Kennedy: .l. W. Brust: A. R. Davis. SECOND ROW: R. W. Smith: L. E. Berman: H. C. Anson: B. B. Davis: J. C. Lutz, Plt. Ldr. THIRD ROW: D. L. Hauser: M. C. Conant: C. D. Robinson: L. H. Sims: K. .I. Buck: F. J. Schoeneck, Asst. Co. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: J. M. Johnson: R. J. Monleith: J. D. Fink: W. O. Smith: N. F. Schmidt. FIFTH ROW: L. E. Holliday: J. W. Mc- Kinster: A. B. Lieb: J. T. Mac- Millan: N. T. Wilde: R. R. Peter- son, Co. Cdr. SIXTH ROW: J. D. Sullivan: J. A. Betzig: L. M. Nelson. FIRST ROW: R. D. Jennings, Plt. Ldr.: J. G. Panagas: T. E. Wentz: A. Ogawa: R. J. McFarland: R, H. Pfatf. SECOND ROW: J. A. Siolund: V. B. Mountcastle: A Ryan: T. L. Morris: F. J. Schoe- neck, Co. Sub. Cdr. THIRD ROW: R. A.'Robertson: Guideon: H. P. Buchholz: C. R. Storm: E. P. Lait- ner: G. H. Wegner: R. R. Peter- son, Co. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: J. P. White: T. H. Joyce: H. L. Hinkley, Sq. Ldr.: B. C. Martin: F. J. Farrall. FIFTH ROW: C. J. Yesson: D. T. DeCoster: R. D. Wuertel, Sqd. Ldr.: J. M. Rodes: H. N. Smith. FIRST ROW: Clifiord D. Brees: Robert C. Gill, F. Richard Mitch- ell, James C. Hardman, John M. Bennett, Jr., Carlson, Ist Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Harley M. Geller Guidon Bearer, James H. Cabon- ess, James M. Colts, Robin K. Durkee, Edward G. Drake, John R. Fuhrbach. THIRD ROW: Charles W. Wingo, James H. Collins, Billy W. Hinds, Donald J. Bloemer, Robert S. Wright, Jr., 33rd Sqd. Ldr., Donald P. Hare. FOURTH ROW: Bruce R. Rocker, Milo H. Frey, Robert W. Whit- sell, Robert Beatrez, Sam E. Gil- patrick, 34th Sqd. Ldr. FIFTH ROW: Ralph V. Bray, A. L. John- son, Roge Heim, John H. Car- caba, Robin L. Hixson. FIRST ROW: Richard Gaskin,Ted Forte, Martin Kassap,Alton God- dard, LeRoy Hammond, Jack Springer, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Darrell Kibby, Paul Ricard, Herbert Mclntosh, Dick Kremer, Raymond Lim, 36th Sqd. Ldr., Dean Rodgers. THIRD ROW: Robert O'Connor, Charles Alder- man, Albert Guerra, Clillord Schmid, James Low. FOURTH ROW: James McHugh, Joseph McCusker, John M. Reisman, Les- ter Inglis, Bruce Nissen, Wil- liam Dean. FIFTH ROW: Jack D. Wells, 35th Sqd. Ldr., Kenneth Jones, Thomas O'Brien, Fred Wade, Ray C. Perez, Irv Eun- naccone. FIRST ROW: John C. Langlinais, Deryl F. James, Allison C. Stella, Edward F. Donnelly, John E. Bjarnow, George R. Grisham, 3rd Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: lau- dimir W. Krula, Joel S. Perkins, Richard D. Overby, Sqd. Ldr., Charles V. Moore, Richard E. Sands, Albert J. Haller, Sqd. Ldr. mum how, Joseph L. von Rosenberg, Henry M. Stanton, Donald L. Anderson, James l.. Gibson, Robert A. Cornell, George R. Sornherger. FOURTH ROW: Allen H. St. Martin, Lee E. Murdoch, Robert B. Skeele, Joseph E. Jessop, Jr., Frank W. Millard, Roy H. Holtrup. FIFTH ROW: Thomas D. Wilcox, Joseph L. Gay, Allan P. Kirby, William M. Fletcher. FIRST ROW: W. E. Jarvis, C0- Cdr., D. E. Sailer, Sub. Cdr. SECOND ROW: J. M. Springer, 2nd PIt.' Ldr., E. D. Yazurlor 5- Elliott, B. Tilley, R. Baker, R. W. Emery, 4th Plt. Ldr. THIRD ROW: J. While, W. Weeks, T. While, I.. Pringle, L. Teck, E. Richard- son. FOURTH ROW: E. Wakom: L. Grover, T. McCormick, J. Poe, R. Cutting. FIFTH ROW: R. Thom- as, V. Walsh, P. Wolle, J. Mara- gakas, T. Nick. SIXTH ROW: R. Siewert, R. Huizinga, R. Vanden- Heuvel, G. Cain, T. Johnson. FIRST ROW: H. G. Michaels, PII. ldr.: R. Berkley: D. Sullivan: M. Suraci: T. Sibben: B. Johnson. SECOND ROW: B. Highsirele: J. C. Norburg: J. Goudie: P. Ryan: A. Lelhwicrz. THIRD ROW: R. Bangs: J. Hillyer: R. Underwood: J. Buzbee: H. Turley. FOURTH ROW: W. Guilford: E. Velek: E. Hawks: F. Leydorl: R. Walker. FIFTH ROW: R. Shaffer: B. Park- hursl: R. Dugay: C. Keith: J. Redmond. FIRST ROW: Howard E. Polas, PII. ldr.: Erwin Orosl: Lloyd M. Bucher: Roland D. Olejniczok: A. G. Harmon: Robert J. Probsl, 45Ih Sqd. Ldr. SECOND ROW: John L. Griffiths: Maurice L. Kel- ley, Jr.: T. G. Lennox: R. G. Wil- ling: Joseph R. Price: R. I. Sleele. THIRD ROW: William J. McKone, 46th Sqd. Ldr.: John D. Seelye: Ronnie R. Gaspard: P. A. Caslri- cone: W. J. lemoine, Jr. FOURTH ROW: John Nelson: John G. Flelchor: S. E. Vanlandi: Charles H. Schuilman: E. H. lampe: Louis H. Shoer. FIFTH ROW: Edward T. Lippsloen, Jr.: William H. Rif- Ier, Jr.: Waller Rowley: John K. Stephen: William P. Taylor. FIRST ROW: Jack R. Sorensen, 2nd PII. Ldr.: John G. Malcolm: Donald K. Keady, 43rd Sqd. Ldr.: V. F. Corsale: J. F. Waison, Jr.: L. Kleeman. SECOND ROW: Lewis A. Dixon, Jr.: Fred S. Hor- ween: Richard B. Fowler, Jr.: T. J. Koppenaal: Stephen J. Hen- nessey. THIRD ROW: William A. Magis: James H. Donovan: Wil- Iiam A. Scharf: D. E. Lind: R. D. Tucker. FOURTH ROW: Peler M. Raven: Max D. Gruenwald: Je- rome C. Faber: William H. Mor- ris: J. F. Siewarf. FIFTH ROW: B. H. Barrell: J. I.. Dunn: Paul W. Moore: G. I. Colburn. FIRST ROW: Richard J. Coen, Co. Sub. Cdr.: B. J. Cook, Co. Cdr.: C. E. GiITin, PII. Ldr. SEC- OND ROW: J. I.. Beech: l. G. Fulks: K. F. Fors-borg: M. A. SmiIh:, R. L. Sandridge. THIRD ROW: M. W. HeweII, Co. Guid- on: R. R. Sullivan: D. H. Badger: J. R. Brown: F. A. Meyer: A. Stamm. FOURTH ROW: G. M. Evens: D. Bingel: G. D. Hawkins: G. Wol- son: H. E. Brinkley. FIFTH ROW: T. I.. Longshore: A. l. Workman: M. A. Ross: R. D. Andrus: D. Chiarelaa. SIXTH ROW: R. C. Church: D. L. McKee: G. B. Sea- man: H. S. Green. SEVENTH ROW: J. O. Cromwell: M. E. Douhan: G. D. Burcham. FIRST ROW: L. P. Caldwell, Drill- master, W. E. Bunn, R. C. Potter, L. E. Trainer, P. L. Howard, T. W. Baker, R. A. MacDonald. SECOND ROW: J. J. Keele, J. F. Holloran, A. I. Bergner, F. S. Blair, J. R. Hardy. THIRD ROW: J. W. Cox, H. J. Cook, C. Mc- Crory, A. N. Brown, F. J. Good- win, F. 5. Bergman. FOURTH ROW: R. G. Wolverton, H. Fau- ner, G. T. Blodgett, J. L. Carroll, G. Q. McGown, J. L. Crossley, R. W. Boegmeir. FIFTH ROW: W. A. D'Ouech, A. F. Blake, T. J. O'Brien, A. J. Zinser. FIRST ROW: L. P. Caldwell, Chief Drillmaster, A. Cortese, F. S. Bocock, C. E. Schindler, R. D Burgert, B. L. Chapman, L. S. Seaberry, 2nd Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: M. J. Lewis, G. H. Gutt- rolf, E. B. Bartusch, F. Jackson, R. V. Longo. THIRD ROW: T. E. Culliton, G. L. Wahlers, N. Bur- lingham, R. D. Brown, J. D. Parks, 7th Co. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: J. J. Boland, J. A. Men- goss, W. J. McDowell, F. M. Schemmer. FIFTH ROW: J. G. Burbeck, C. N. Swallow, R. E. Lewis, P. W. Meloy, W. L. Boy- den. SIXTH ROW: J. L. Wix, 7th Co. Sub. Cdr., J. C. Miller, '5lst Sqd. Ldr. FIRST ROW: Luther P. Caldwell, Drillmaster, John Onderdonk, Richard Sacks, Dan Kruger, Rich- ard Johnson, Donald Greb, Newman Striplln, Jr., 3rd Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Rodney Still, Robert Nation, Robert Fren- zer, Severin Patron, Bruce Ruth erlord. THIRD ROW: James Haughney, Chester Perfetto, Thomas Lippert, Robert Williams, Anthony Roan. FOURTH ROW: Terry Lassoe, Arthur Gross, John Latorre, Charles George, Alfred Scott. FIFTH ROW: David Ayers, Lawrence Holliday, Sidney Ka- lln, William Corkhill, Dale Niel- sen. SIXTH ROW: Richard Rigby, John Mackin, Kenneth Wolff. FIRST ROW: L. P. Caldwell, Chief Drillmaster, T. Riggins, J. Runkle, H. Parks, J. Binceel, A. Paolini, 4th PII. Ldr. Co. 7. SEC- OVND ROW: E. Cochran, D. Row- an, J. Willman, M. Appel, D. Newman. THIRD ROW: C. Browdy, J. Ward, J. Troilo, J. Massa, W. Newell. FOURTH ROW: J. Travaline, ll. Mendel- son, B. M. Tucker, W. Vacca, E. Watters. FIFTH ROW: R. Mc- Gary, D. Martin, 56th Sqd. Ldr., R. Olsen, Q. Sharb, P. Huber. 1 45,4--.1 lin! usa' il.-.:.... . map- ' Dv-vw LKAQT T' FIRST ROW: R. J. Roth: B, Ar- endt: L. R. Gricz: M. W. Wid- man: J. B. Clark. SECOND ROW: C. E. Millard: R. E. Clark: W. M. Weldon: J. Austin: M. J. Vollmer. THIRD ROW: P. J. Walsh: A. L. Bendell: G. O. Horn: M. W. Brown: F. F. Ward. FOURTH ROW: K. S. McGrew: D. K, Snell- ing: H. G. Ritchie: J. S. Haxkel: D. J. Cushing. FIFTH ROW: W. G. Werner: G. S. Uhl: C. R. Black: R. A. Thomson: J. P. Cur- ran. SIXTH ROW: D. B. Burns: J. D. Glass: D. H. Carter: G. F. Friese. FIRST ROW: R. W. Kenyon: J. W. Hillis: W. R. Vitiello: J. W. Puleini: G. R. Brown: J. W. Fors- berg, Co. Sub, Cdr.'SECOND ROW: J. T. Nygren: R. J. Lier- mdn: T, J. Laue: E. P. Smith: C. L. Sullivan. THIRD ROW: N. J. Heagarty: D. Borden: A. G. Banadies: J. R. Bell: D. R. Phil- lips. FOURTH ROW: L. Handler: D. L. Dimmock: J. L. Driscoll: J. J. Mg:Gowan: S. D. Pendlay. FIFTH ROW: D. L. Lasher: H. Thompson: F. D. Peterson: P. Reaume: R. D. Noble: S. J. So- winski: R. J. Fitzpatrick. FIRST ROW: T. C. Matthews: J. Swanson: F. A. Baer: W. Lamb- din: D. W. Kay: G. D. Schlegel. SECOND ROW: N. A. Peterson: D. Berg: E. Mountford: N. Par- ish: C. Townshand: R. L. DeRuIf. THIRD ROW: V. W. Belhge: J. F. Schoelllcopl: D. A. McElvain: P. F. Copeland: D. Casey. FOURTH ROW: J. D. Mullen: J. F. Dutton: M. Firestone: E. Harington: E. H. Savage: M. Wolff. FIFTH ROW: G. B. Keller: R. A. Loy: G. E. Knies: E. Peoples: R. S. Rose. FIRST ROW: H. L. Owen: R. Mac- Lean: R. Shea: D. Gardner: T. O'Keele. SECOND ROW: T. Col- lins: M. Weber: E. Alleman: D. Turner: M. Baker: R. Zahn, Plt. Ldr. THIRD ROW: J. Scotty: F. Kelly: N. Dickey: W. Cobb: L. Phillips. FOURTH ROW: W. Blake: C. Hobschoid: D. Farris: E. Young: M. Doulras. FIFTH ROW: L.'Way: P. Dorn: P. Allen: R. O'DonneI: R. Olds: L. Dwyer. FIRST ROW: Wm. Dawnard: AI- lyn Fields: Larry Chatein: John Turley: James Banter. SECOND ROW: Ralph Atkins: Dana Herbst: John Paul: Vincent Fuller: Law- rence Danniels: lohn Quinn, Sqd. Ldr. THIRD ROW: Calvin Baird: Lloyd Havird: Don Truby: Gil Boatman: James Carpenter: Rod- ney Freeman: Phil Wieting, Plt. Ldr. FOURTH ROW: Roland Teel: George Outland, Btln. Isl Lt., Thomas Caudle: Johnney Arn- ette: Kerry Lyne: Bradford Well- man. FIFTH ROW: Paul Coulins: Morrill Ruge: Mahlon P. Broclrle- hurst, Co. Adj.: Arthur Burnet: Don Davis: Tennyson Schad, FIRST ROW: Morton M. Lyons, Guidon Bearer: Ronald F. Mac- Donald: David W. Brandon: Gene K. Hamilton, Co. Cdr.:loz:k R. Gilstrap: John N. Beveridge, SECOND ROW: Robert J. Coole: Anthony Fonseca: John C. Webb: Howard J. Hill: John L. Hartman: John J. Oliver, Sqd, Ldr. THIRD ROW: David S. Eldredge, Co. Sub. Cdr.: John D. Delar: James F. Feeney: Jack Orlove: Lincoln C. Van DeGrient: Robert E. Bready. FOURTH ROW: Theo- dore Pacalc: William D. Horne: William L. Erickson: James Wag- ner: Arnold Happeny. FIFTH ROW: Dow Nichol: William H. Laraway: John B. Nash: Peter I.. Hoyt: George H. Arneol: John D. Shilling. FIRST ROW: Eleazar Ruiz lnl: William J. Somerville: Daniel J. McGinley: Robert M. Hartisan: Robert L. Miller: Sidney O. Wil- liams, 69th Sqd. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Joseph Dvornicich, Jr.: Louis Noslle: William L. Buck- ley: Ronald O. Hanson: George E. Praud. THIRD ROW: William B. Shlel: Harold J. Nenman: Au- gust H. Englert: John D, West- hoff: Frederick J. Fournet: Fred J. Kirclr, 3rd Plt. Ldr. FOURTH ROW: Donald Ewan Inl: George A. Ives: Robert W. Crompton: Carlton F. Cordes: Homer W. LeBlond. FIFTH ROW: Donald J. Wollard: William E. Suddahy: Marion E. Hyssong: Frank A. Richardson: Charles C. Jones, 70th Sqd. Ldr.: James R, Ride- nour. FIRST ROW: Andrew J, Comose: Charles V. Songaree: George E. Rath: Paul J. Richards: Milton H. Johnson. SECOND ROW: Louis J. Keating: Joseph M. Kie- Ier: Frederic J. Nord: James A. Bright: Jerome M. Rittenbaum: Augustus M. Underhill, PII. Ldr. THIRD ROW: Joseph M. McFad- den: Roger D. Wells: Jack D. Anderson, 72nd Sqd. Ldr.: Ar- thur R. lronside: Edward F. Ha- ul, rm sqd. Lai. rounrn ROW: Charles E. Asbury: Davld O. Sanger: Walter C. Meyer: Waller T, Rogers: Louis J. Paini: William H. Powell. FIFTH ROW: William R. Vinesett: Richard L. Beaudoin: Gerald M. Keavany: John P. Rasmussen: William M. Crosswhite: John L. Prichard. 1. 1 4 -4. -Ar' x E,-I-f Q inn- N Q Q. A 4 l Q I 1 A 4 P vi If cl ,I I ,X an 'AE 'K Y"0' L-f vs. W 'Q R D! u FIRST ROW: William G. Farrell, lst Plt. Ldr.: Earl Mills, Jr.: Rich- ard E. McCollum: Kenneth W. Weaver: Thomas A, Doherty: Ennals W. Ives. SECOND ROW: Paul Revere,- Jr.: Arturo Dela- Cruz: Jerome M, Cinnamon: John G. Belcher: John A. Comunale. THIRD ROW: William A. Curran: William I.. Browder, John D. Corry: Alexander Y. Cathro, AI- bert G. Brown. FOURTH ROW: Vincent F. Hussian, Jr., James E. Cotton: David C. Anderson: Alvin C, Morgan: Roy C. Bur- Irett. FIFTH ROW: Richard E. Daubenspeclrf Dwight R. Crane: Norwood D. Aclrer: Phineas E. Horton, lII:'Horace W. Dietrich, 10th Co, Cdr. SIXTH ROW: Fritz A. Finger, 73rd Sqd. Ldr.: Rab- ert G. Chamberjian, 74th Sqd. Ldr.: James A. Hand. FIRST ROW: Richard M. Gorman, Pit. Ldr.: Gordon S. Hargraves: Robert W. Kitchel: Charles R. Yorio: Stephen R, Krupinslri, Jr.: Norman Roclroli, Sqd. Ldr. SEC- OND ROW: James D. Henning: John G. Stehl: Charles H. Ger- wig, Jr.: Robert G. Cappielloi George L. Johnson, Jr. THIRD ROW: Clive A. Bastim Laurence Watko: Lawrence Barrolly Ger- ald P. O'ReiIIy: Allen J. Garret- son. FOURTH ROW: Edward A. Balleriniy James N. Golding: Robert B. Hunt: Alston R. Fair- service: Sanford L. Harris. FIFTH ROW: Jackson R. Carter, Jr., I0th, Co. Sub. Cdr.: Relan P. Mackey, Sqd. Ldr.: James M. Hoye: Howard D. Hawkins: lor- ry K, Wriggle: Gerard W, Pine. fmsr now, n. n. Vaughan, R, E, Kumble: P. L. Donohue: S. Modellg C. S. Burns, K. Cv. Hell- riclt. SECOND ROW: I.. F. Cis- sel: Richard H, Smith: T. B. Shu- man: D. P, Dill: W. H. Chitten- den. THIRD ROW: R. N, Bell: D. W. Shearn: L. L. Jones: J. Ran- zini A. A. Watson. FOURTH ROW: E. C, Mertins: W. P. Mar- tin: J. R. Coleman: J. A, Smith: P, B. Lindy, W. L. McConnell. FIFTH ROW: W. T. Weber, W. J. Nitardy: R. T. Steele: R. A, Ny- strom: W. D. Keough: D. L. Oak- eson: K. G. Helfrich, Pit. Ldr.: W. L. McConnell, 77th Sqd. Ldr.: D, L. Oolreson, 78th Sqd. Ldr. FIRST ROW: G. Valros: H. .l. Lee: G. J, DeBona: W. R, Hatto- bough, E. S. Waters. SECOND ROW: E. Clennon, PIt. Ldr.: J. L. Mathews: D. Franke: H. S. Wil-, cox, C. E. Robinson: R. Simi. THIRD ROW: J. T. Weir: J. O'SuIlivan, C. W. Cowgillg G. F. Tuoti: J. E, Obmen. FOURTH ROW: K. L. Gwinn, Sqd. Ldr.: D. L. McVey: J. L. Wheatley: T. L. Kirchner, R, S. Malecg R. Jacob- son, Sqd. Ldr. FIFTH ROW: G, T. Allan, R. R. Meehan, H. W. Olds: D, F. Stevens: J. C. Standorord: R. B. Cameron, 0' I A , JI, . 1' V x. ' D 'Bl 57, , il V J I ' l ,X-. A ,I Q. s A -3 J 2 I .--M- , if iv ' . I C, - u 4.4, xv, .,. r-'.. I I ' in or I3 J"" :M I :- .wi .. M M, . .ivy-q uv C XL 1 if f L, 13 Q.. 2 R Q I IL- f fl ' X fi 'A V' iw E V: r ' 'nr '3' W' . ly ' H LJ, A H , , 3' .. 1 . vi,-MIA 3 V G .D . vs: I f 157 xl l . JI LQL' .- 'I 55 'J , . -.- . . . f ' ' ' 1 - 'Q ,4, . Q1 ' ' Q1 -Y J: Y. 'U if was -.4 . -N' ' ,' . , . v. W' ' I 4 ',, ' ,T ' V ..,,. , Q. sg . 1 N- W ' Q D y ,ggi , fy K , N, . , ...- u ,..., L. 1 ll , ., .:., am lj, X I -Y Y.. ' , lf. , .. in A M i 'r l,,,,,a 4 I- - - sf , f - ' 'F ' fir: V as 'Y NN- M- 4 "1 H.. 'L 11' " I i A I I s . 1 . . V ,lv J I 'il 'H --. J f ,CC T I f Lmrwi -A NY . gn. L J if " ' ' d, . ' 'im --. I 11 ' r i it i iff g fi X , . .2 L XM' I F IX I x . r V ,... , Q3 .d' N141 gs! .' "2 , l ,r UV: 'E Lx 'F : FQ r' ' N 'X I .JJ - Iv ' N . sf - '. , , 1 . ,. , l if - rf, 3 Q -" X -L -- , ,. . ' :Af-1 1 J if ?A Hb- ' 1 - 'U" ' lv, I HL ' I - .4 i. L 1 , "' , A 1 w, . I I A I A V LII T U Q r 'T . ' f . I -I ' ' .Wing 7 3 ' I z I . V I Q , H 'H I' I 1 L ,A . I . . ,Qos- www'-Q-n FIRST ROW: Marvin R. Levy, Co, Cdr.: John H. Mahan, John J. Brennan, Bill G. Crowell, Etan T. Allen, Vito J. Maido, Ralph B, DeBolt, Co. Sub. Cdr. SECOND ROW: Robert M. Christolhrson, Plt. Ldr.: Anione R. Kouba, Ron- ald Wagenbach: Arthur M. Hel- ler: David S. Wenlr: James H. Srnitherman, 82nd Sqd. Ldr. THIRD ROW: Robert G. Tunellg Robert A. Prall: Edward J. Lynch: Burton S. Epstein, 8Ist Sqd. Ldr.: James B. Reap. FOURTH ROW: Norton L. Binder, William D, Chambers, Jr.: Robert B, Betcone, Marion T. Carr: Jerry L. Beards- ley, Henry C. Baumgartner. FIFTH ROW: Cotesworth E. Corriher, Wesley J. Cornish. NOT PIC- TURED: Wesley T. Morgan, Ill: Bernie L. Epps, Thomas D. An- derson. FIRST ROW: John D. Sarber: Francis E, Harris: Sam Morekas: William F. Smith: George M. Gonzalez. SECOND ROW: James R. Murphy, Jr., Billy R. Davis: John E, Eralr: G. J. Evans: Hal Morris: Reginald W. Massie, Jr,, 2nd Plt, Ldr. THIRD ROW: Fron- cis A. Ruifo, 84Ih Sqd. ldr., John M. Curran, D, J. Hayes: B. E. Peters: F. X. McGovern. FOURTH ROW: E. L. Caldwell: Lee E. Johnson, 83rd Sqd. Ldr., Phillip F. Green, William S. McKimmon: Robert S. Todd: Robert I. Mc- Pherson, FIRST ROW: Dean R. Kenny, Ev- erefl E. McGuire: Joseph A. Pino: Richard B. Bennet, Carl W, Moyer, Jr. SECOND ROW: Lewis R. Dick, Sqd. Ldr.: Robert C. Herelh, Michael E. Kelley, David H, Hovey: Charles C, Madeira: Paul H, Sanford. THIRD ROW: Thomas W. Reedy, PII. Ldr.: Hil- ler B. Zabel, Howard L, Valen- tine: Fred A. Kling, Cornelius F. Florman, William L. Prutzman. FOURTH ROW: Robinson Loppin, lni: Harvey R. Brasse: Charles R, Langley, John H. Neis, Jr., Louis B. Spaeth, Jr. FIFTH ROW: Loyd A. Palmer, Arthur W. Mueller, Charles 8, Utter, Allen B. Mur' roy, William G. Poole. SIXTH ROW: John M. Swietlik: Paul N. Isenbergh. FIRST ROW: R. Joseph Conta- rino, Robert J. Casale, Joseph V. Rizzo: Joel E. Smith, Fred M. Slounton. SECOND ROW: Dick C. Berry: Warren L. Wade: John A. Dirks: Joe L. Skinner: Jim J. Dreehsler. THIRD ROW: John R. Peet, George Reid, John R. Tay- lor, Peter D. Colvin: H. David Oslerman. FOURTH ROW: Tain W. Klipper, Guidan Bearer, Bob M, Graves: Claude D. Fiddlesi Thomas I, Sawyer: Herbert P. Cannon, 87th Sqd. Ldr,, Lewis A, Carpenter: Ralph M. Gilstrop. FIFTH ROW: Henry Litchfield: Donald L. Parsons, L. David Sta- der: Mark E. Young. NOT FIC- TURED: Bob Jorgensen, 88th Sqd. Ldr, ' FIRST ROW: 'Voliean A. Pinch- back: Alton D. Ouinsenberryf Jerrold G. Jory: Kenneth J. Sher- man, John J. Fusco: Dale J. Gumser, Ist Plt, Ldr. SECOND ROW: William H. Cornmaclr, I05th Sqd. Ldr.: Donald G. An- soh: William F. Henderson: Rob- ert M. Horn, James R. Brady: Robert S. Floyd. THIRD ROW: Willis J. Scott, IO6lh Sqd. ldr. Donald N. Holt: Carl G. Pleillerf Malcolm C. Sheackg Howard W. Edwin: Bernard R. O'Brien: Dean E. Showers: Warren B. Evarson: Lyndoll E. Bailey: Ronald G. Gus- tafson: Richard C. Cowden: Rich- ard J. Friedman. FIRST ROW: James N. Farrisg Robert F. Monroe: John H. Den- ny: Fred W: Scltermes: Donald J. GritTiths, Fred R. Lee, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: Earl H. Maas: William P. Kirkpatrick: William J. Duggan:kRobert B. Rollheiser: John K. Harabedian. THIRD ROW: William G. Adams: New- lvn C. Youngblood: James L. Burke: Robert C. Tysor: William B. Bridger. FOURTH ROW: John R. Kessler: Donald G. Hillerud: Clyde V. Williams: Donald R. Burneclrer: Ronald K. Dion. FIFTH ROW: Wayne W. Wiegert: Ray- mond M. Lynch: Robert I.. Ediin: Edward J. Mylod: Sail F. Hend- risks. FIRST ROW: Joe J. Giannone: Frank J. Jerich, William T. Mc- Cullough, lll: William H, Morrill: Glenn W. Michelf Anthony J. Monaco. SECOND ROW: Wilfiam E. Norman: Donald F. Kidd: Charles M. Nos, lll: Gale H. Lyle: James D. Reilly. THIRD ROW: William A. Gaudlitz: Al- lan T, Lovin: John W. Roloy: James L. Fay: Melvin Spector, Int. FOURTH ROW: Alpha O. Brown, lll: Daniel G. Fitch: Bruce D. Benclowy John W. R. Pope, Jr.: Steve T. Willrosz. FIFTH ROW: Martin J. Fiala: Allan B. Roby, Jr.: Rulus B. McClung, Jr.: Edwin W. Houser: H. Reynolds Samp- son. FIRST ROW: James P. Boylan, Co. Cdr.: W. Craig Heath, Ca. Sub. Cdr.: Todd M. Miller, Guid- on Bearer. SECOND ROW: Wayne K. Adams, Plt. Ldr.: Paul J. Blanchef: Donald M. Ron: Robert H. Laslren, Samuel S. Pearlman: Robert L. Kelley, Jr, THIRD ROW: Osward F. Leslie, Jr.: Howard L. Popkin: Louis A. Reinhardt, Jr.: Borgia D. Smith, Thomas M. Volatile. FOURTH ROW: Thomas G. Ralston, George W. Anderson: William B. Wheel' er: Donald A. larochelle: Dan- iel O. Fletcher. FIFTH ROW: John W. Widtleldl, Reg. Sub. Cdr.: Alvin W. Mantz, Jr.: Henry Blodgell: John E. Smith: Henry F. Thompson. SIXTH ROW: Ed- ward W. Rugeley, Jr.: Donald L. Schmidt: Donald K. Grund- lisch: Allen R, Gilbert: Richard D. Barrett. SEVENTH ROW: l.l. A. M. Stienbach, Co. Comm. Off.: Paul L. Crowell: Stanley E. Balorl Jr.: chief Walter Karl, Ca. Chief. 9 Q fi C V 1 Q X.,Q ' 'A I K, . 'I ,. W f Q...-.J ., , 4. -I. Ex i I J y - 5-Y- 1 U E .Y ,' J -' --f TQ, if up va A... , I L" " Tl Q . :Qi lt xr" - " . f L -'ff' . I lj: f .L ":' 411, A ' . . ' - 4 "4 Q Q14 my i ' I - x I V ' 4 l 7'Kv1'O af-an RV .lm I ' I 1 T: fm' ' 1 . W : Y T' I . .1 M -,u - . N,-is . fn 1' i 1-:'g'L . Y fi I .. . '5L ' I i 41" . Ji ' A B -J- , -...L 'T , ., .1 ' ra' Nt " r I :I i i 'O -' X, 4' ia ,. V 5 '-0 H 1 ',.,. l . Y I -'W H1 pan FIRST ROW: John W. Neikirk, Plt. Ldr.: Wm. L. Ford: Charles Moots: Walter Burke: Anders Karlson: John Trice: Tom Hal- lowes, Co. Cdr. SECOND ROW: Waller L. Hodges: Herbert Er- molik: Robert F. Shutter: Richard Kichline: Andrew L. Garcia. THIRD ROW: Robert Joyce: Dick J. Wollmar: Thomas R, Lederle: Donald Hanson: Charles Whit- ney. FOURTH ROW: Francis G. Bush: Gronvulle Noblit: Amos C. Smith: Edward M. Berry: S. J. Kroiewslci. FIFTH ROW: John H. Patten: Charles Hemmerick: Rich- ard C. Boyle, 99th Sqd. Ldr.: J. M. Ulmer: Paul W. Hayes. SIXTH' ROW: W. W. Chalfee: Wm. J. Denyeau, lO0th Sqd. Ldr. FIRST ROW: R. W. Spencer, 'Sub. Cdr.: Carroll O. Crain: J. W Canary: N. .L. Dean: R. W Thompson: G. P. Feger: A. G F. L. Crist: D. Waker: R. Treze- ciak: F. D. McMurry: B. L. Reece. THIRD ROW: J. A. Allen, Guid- on: T. Johnson, Sqd. Ldr.: W. F Briggs: G. R. Clubb: G. W. Ellis, C. J. Cush. FOURTH ROW: J. G Frailey: B. Berenson, Asst. Sqd Ldr.: W. Lienemann: R. J. Prigge, T. C. Aylmer. FIFTH ROW: R. A Kania: S. J. Enright: W. D. Poin- dexter: W. W. Cash: P. Boker SIXTH ROW: Lt. Kelly: Chief Wil- helm: J. W. Thielen. FIRST ROW: Wm. Terry: J. M. Vogel: D. E. Willson: B. Lough- ary: R. J. Hommel: R. G. Giguere, Pit. Ldr. SECOND ROW: R. A. Levitt: C. P. Ross: P, J. Deiruno: H. J. Lee: R. C. Lylle. THIRD ROW: P. J. O'DonneII: J. C. Stahley: W, E. Crosson: R. J. Graves: G. M, Carr. FOURTH ROW: W. F. Flay: G. T. Arm- strong: J. J. Messina: R. E. Mc- Lean, l0lst Sqd. Ldr,: L. A. Di- nos. FIFTH ROW: Q. C. Schwake, l02nd Sqd. Ldr.: J. Brizzolara: W. F. Luce, Jr.: R. H. Stine: J. A. Craig. SIXTH ROW: M. K. Parsons: W. E. Pitcher. FIRST ROW: Jeremy Sweelon: Rene Late: Bruce Mossman: Mack Richardson: Paul Merwin: Larry Hunt, 4th PII. Ldr. SECOND ROW: John Holfelder: John Mc- Dermott: Donald Taylor: Joseph McEvoy. THIRD ROW: Raymond E. Stout, l03rd Sqd. Ldr.: Joe Randolph: Chuck Mitchell: Kerry Moran: Richard Miller: George Tielel. FOURTH ROW: John Pack- er: Chuck Thies: Dean Stokes: Jim Holmes, 104th Sqd. Ldr.: Phillip Dolan. FIFTH ROW: Wil- Iiam Wallen: Dan Wilbur: Rob- ert VanMeter: Thomas J. Melohn.' Saukas, Pll. Ldr. SECOND ROW. I' l"-. i L4., 3 X 'M -v 5 D I sv . uv 'w -5 E I Y Nr-in Vhx '. ywl , 1- s, .g . 4 I- , , N: .x-'Nag , My -- . . "' . .4 I .. 'Y MY "" . 1 V . 'X Q . . .,A, ,,,,,L 1, R ,, sl. " 5...-.' . ' as, ' 'fi pf ' W ' ,. . ily-, 1 , , J, X: , ' -, A inf. ' I J 'Mis 'I ' . :ni e ' if l I Q: Q5 ' ' in in gi . 1 'S It . ..." . , - f . ui' N- J gf mn ,A 2' ,,,,. ,H h T N r ' A' -r I-In . 'f 9 " I F", ,I :-.0 1 ' - f- b .. lg . FIRST ROW: C. E. Watt: R. E. Chenoweth, W. M. Asterino, J. Harrison, H. M. Luoto, T. Bald- win, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: C. Bayliss, G. Gorian, G. E. Goll, P. B. Keith, J. W. Campbell. THIRD ROW: F. C. Cleary, R. F. Ellis, Sqd, Ldr., H. D, McCulIurn, T. Earnshaw, R. E. Boyer. FOURTH ROW: F. CuHe, Sad. Ldr., J. Houser, G. Haselton, C. W. Chap- pius, A. Conway, R. J. Herman, Co. Sub. Cdr. FIFTH ROW: J. Lawless, A. Smalley, J. M. Smith, L. Cameron, J. E. Cralt, T. Bain. FIRST ROW: Archie Woodlitf, Sqd. Ldr., Jim Sauerlre, William Salleger, Co. Cdr., John Lewis, Jack Mattie. SECOND ROW: Rob- ert Fitzgerald, Walter Jeffery: Jahn Baumgarten, Richard Holmes, Samual Keyes. THIRD ROW: Frank Falci, Larry Cos- tello, Anthony Flower, John Schrenk, Robert Halper. FOURTH ROW: Eric Ott, Stanley Mackin, Robert Sarrett, Mike Mishkin, Donald Carson. FIFTH ROW: Donald Wardlau, Ed Jensen, Bob Grittith, Sqd. Ldr., Andy Bauer- lein, Jim Pendergast. SIXTH ROW: Steve Ralph, Bruce Knight, Plt. Ldr. FIRST ROW- David A. Kappus, Charles B. Dolan, Robert C. Cole, Lester A. Harris, Milman H. Linn. SECOND ROW: Robert M. Swin- dell, Hugh H. Walker, Eugene E. Murphy, James F. Shannon, Raymond W. Zarski, J. Thomas Sturak, 3rd Plt. Ldr. THlRD ROW: Preston J. Tillery, Billy D. Ploutz, Robert M. Kain, Russell I.. Ser- geant, Joseph J. Librizzi. FOURTH ROW: Robert W. Hoes- chen, Harry L. Rigs, 93rd Sqd. Ldr., Lawrance J. Zieberg, John P. Dosland, Edward B. MacGuire, 94th Sqd. Ldr., Lester J. Arkin, 3rd Batt. Cdr, FIFTH ROW: Wil- liam W. Watson, David A. Owen, Joseph M. Thomas, Ger- ald S. Storrs, Russell Kirby. SIXTH ROW: Fotis Karousatox, William E. linsenbard. FIRST ROW: Gerry L. Stark, Sqd. Ldr,, Tom F. Harrigan, Joe R. ln- Iante, Joe A. Pontius, Richard A. Cannado. SECOND ROW: Victor Anluso, John C. Runlrle, Paul E. Clemens, Ronald Reuben, Richard E. Welsh, Harley E. Quigley, Plt. ldr. THIRD ROW: Robt. R. Vaughan, Guidon Bear- er, Don A. Nystrom, Robt. I.. Bishop, Peter W. Tho-mson, Rabt. L. Greene, Burton S. Fischer. FOURTH ROW: Rudolph M. Gun- zel, Sqd. ldr., James H. Mc- Laughlin, Wm. R.. Worth, Jerry L. Lane, Claude E. Drumm, John M. Harrison, Seth S. Silverberg. NOT IN PICTURE: Ernest A. Roe- mer, Rom L. Dogreba, Ed A. Furst. FIRST ROW: T. R. Van Sickler: R. W. Echols: N. H. Shows: C. E. Geer: J. H. Frisch: P. P. Rosas- chi: G. A. Herring, Plt. Ldr. SEC- OND ROW: J. A. Hattaway: D. K. Carter: J. C. Calhoun: R. W. Kohn: J. M. Riandeau. THIRD ROW: A. V. Smith: J. D. Runyon: R. A. Lockhart: H. W. Grady: R. R. Harris. FOURTH ROW: H. W. Trabue: D. G. Revelle: J. J. Fen- nell: W. S. Poston. FIFTH ROW: H. R. Ross: F. P. Talley: S. C. Jones: 8. B. Babcock: J. N. Hol- land. FIRST ROW: T. C. Whitney: M. D. Van Nest: C. S. Tucker: W. A. Klein: B. E. Marshall: R. L. Burrer. SECOND ROW: Van Sick- ler: K. R. Maerker: J. G. Pryor: D. B. Pilot: R. F. Giles: J. H. Woody. THIRD ROW: R. E. Ma- lone: B. J. Self: J. F. Campbell: E. W. Magnusen. FOURTH ROW: H. Wyatt: B. Brown: L. D. Bell: D. R. Thibado: R. M. Singer: C. W. Hansen. FIFTH ROW: A. D. O'Leary: E. W. Schwarz: F. G. Harmon. SIXTH ROW: G. R. Sweet: P. F. Macy. FIRST ROW: J. C. Sapper: J. E. Parris: R. T. McGlew: W. B. Yates, Jr.: W. M. Towers: A. C. Thom- as. SECOND ROW: G. l.. Kelley: R. L. Vickers: C. I. Wood: D. J. Danelski: R. R. Gauthier: Van Sickler. THIRD ROW: R. G. Au- chineldes: L. G. Parker: F. W. Kraemer, Jr.: E. B. Sieminski: G. I.. Sniff. FOURTH ROW: J. I.. Wet- son: R. N. O'Brien: R. A. Erland- son: W. B. Werley: R. C. Purcell. FIFTH ROW: F. R. Cunningham: R. L. Robison: M. J. Bloomber: P. W. Wallace: T. R. Poelma. FIRST ROW: R. G. Gately, Ist Plt. Ldr.: R. A. Poor, Co. Cdr.: G. N. Hamilton, Co. Sub. Cdr. SECOND ROW: T. R. Van Sick- Ier, Guidon Bearer: F. G. Han- sard, 113th Sqd. Ldr.: H. J. Bar- ker: J. E. Fabian: H. T. Birck- head: W. G. Friel. THIRD ROW: D. H. Spitler: M. J. Holland: R. B. Engfer: G. W. Howard: J. G. Shed. FOURTH ROW: D. L. Rush- ford, Sqd. Ldr.: C. C. Pionta- dosi: R. J. Crosby: R. J. Guin- 'ard: J. E. Owens. FIFTH ROW: H. A. Lyle: R. J. Castor: R. E. Dempsey: I. W. Best: R. W. Den- ny. SIXTH ROW: W. B. Dyer: B. A. Troutman: T. G. Vaught: J. R. Bechert: J. W. Dodd. FIRST ROW: E. W. Poe: B. Cor- nell: G. l. Adams: F. A. Cochia- rella: C. M, Daniels. SECOND ROW: O. D. Kirkland, Co. Cdr.: V C. W. Randolph: D. L. Brown: W. K. Hunter: R. L. Shaw: N. S. Balabon. THIRD ROW: R. E. Deyo: K. D. Zug: P. C. Benton: R. E. Calkins: R. C. Bremer. FOURTH ROW: J. W. Bolzer: W. J. Roberts: G. G. Frether: D. W. Swindells: R. A. Mason. FIFTH ROW: G. R. Burton: S. R. Mulli- gan: K. F. Evans: R. A. Miester. SIXTH ROW: G. T. Akin, Plt. Ldr.: J F. Keck: E. W. Beggs: D. E. Nelson. FIRST ROW: E. D. Bush: D. Chal- fant: R. D. Godfrey: R. E. Fleck: J. R. Bade, Plt. Ldr. SECOND ROW: J. A. Smith, Sqd. Ldr.: E. T. Young: Van DePutte: J. Mac- Namara: R. McMahon: B. G. Sykes. THIRD ROW: P. Hitch- cock: L. Mattheiss: L. C. Mims: G. J. Patten: R. A. Louis. FOURTH ROW: L. C. Minor: D. McPher- son: J. F. Dalzell: A. J. Mueller: G. l.. MacKay. FIFTH ROW: T. H. Hamilton: L. G. Pascual: W. Schippmanne: G. Piotter: J. Mil- lard. SIXTH ROW: W. McCor- mack: W. Whisenand. FIRST ROW: James A. Evans, Jr., Plt. Ldr.: Dana P. Carter: William R. Hoge, Jr.: Robert T. Rusk: R. T. Graham: James R. Mclsaac. SECOND ROW: James E. Garvin, Sqd. Ldr.: Louis J. Hall: P. C. Reed: S. H. Ward: James Otis. THIRD ROW: Vaughn G. sven- ing, Sqd. Ldr.: J. T. Roof: Ross McLaughlin: Lester J. Deguaine: R. L. Spearman. FOURTH ROW: William J. Peden: James M. Rob- erts: Paul F. Brande: Marion M. Moor. FIFTH ROW: Richard S. Loudon: W. E. Litchfield: Wil- liam E. Beaumont: B. A. Halver- Som Richard E. Phelps. SIXTH ROW: Joseph B. Riddick: David B. Dibble. FIRST ROW: W. G. Piltz, 128th Sqd. Ldr.:,D. R. Cowan: E. W. Finch, Jr.: R. N. Carney: F. Do- nato. SECOND ROW: M. Moll, Plt. Ldr.: D. W. Kornack: J. W. West: J. R. Holmes: T. L. Meagh- 90 M. Patton. THIRD ROW: H. C. Custer: C. T. Brooks: P. V. Pol- ster: C. L. Turner: E. F. Joy. FOURTH ROW: C. K. Newton: J. A. Willet: H. W. Walls: D. R. Padgett: D. R. Hull. FIFTH ROW: F. J. Asman: A. D. Morton: R. F. Vorce: P. W. Siebert. NOT IN PICTURE: 127th Sqd. Ldr. -...,.. ..., ... 1 ht Q ' e . so . I . K . cuz-sa-iq.. , ,. " ' 'A f , , . . , . - - .- " ' . 3 A . , -M . , .. --1--1. - 7 :ps V - - W 1 - . .ag-3. 11- .' ' 5- V: 'x ' .- We ' H' ,V + 1 gn. . L .R v - an 1 5 x S. X I v. S .I , v A F I Ag F- - 'J Q I 1 - -v I ' t '- X f. Q .4 lv 9 A4-5 , "' it 'WIFE 'In - '--,,..l.xf,, - 'L 'HV' lm, 1 'E - L .n - ' ' i' 1 A -' J 'Q , . ' I EX ggi li an x. N . T' X I. X51 I if A ' L I L ' F 'Qs ri K Q k L. A L I .. Y .. x A ' 1:1 ., . - - .- A I 9 3 Z li UQ- - , H : F .. .. 1. I , -R I T' . Q 'K i, . -V J T' .il F -. N . VN-ws-, ' ' ' lp' , , A - -,ja iw - . 4 P '. I if .,:- - L ,Lv I,- -QJ I - Q n 1' ,- fg 4, ' - . I , ' . ' :..-" , ., . .J I FIRST ROW: A. P. Slotness, lst Plt. Ldr., J. H. Bicher, L. E. East- erling, 129th Sqd. Ldr., O. H. Dugan, J. B. Kelly, D. M. Curtis. SECOND ROW: J. H. Cooper, W. L. Sprout, D. K. Bleck, R. S. Pickering, D. S. Fisler.'THlRD ROW: W. B. Carpenter, D. M. Muirhead, G. E. Levin, 130th Sqd. Ldr., N. L. Lindburg, N. B. Steiger. FOURTH ROW: R. T. Grant, R. J. Dufallo, J. H. Stretch- er, J. H. Douglas, J. W. Wil- loughby. FIFTH ROW: A. J. Au- det, E. A. Botsford, J. B. Mcln- aney, L. M. Christie, F. R. Beer. FIRST ROW: R. G. Johnson, Plt. Ldr., J. B. Dougherty, F. W. Nor- ton, P. R. Hug, l31st Sqd. Ldr., re. G. Mann, J. H. Judge, J. s. Kirby, l32nd Sqd. Ldr. SECOND ROW: R. A. Foor, J. E. Gray, G. E. Ludwig, W. C. Smith, E. J. Lindsey. THIRD ROW: L. H. Dorf- man, R. M. Hanscom, S. Ford, R. L. Miller, C. E. LeCorgne. FOURTH ROW: T. R. Deluca, V. Rush, H. S. Meeker, G. T. Ma- loney, E. P. McCoy. FIFTH ROW: G. J. Cavasino, J. O. Freeman, T. G. Holland, P. Gemmer, W. J. Edwards, M. E. Leonard. FIRST ROW: R. Panuncialman, Plt. Ldr., D. Stockburger, R. Thompson, L. Goldstein, G. Scheulele, T. Rogers. SECOND ROW: J. Reider, J. Burks, C. Stockloy, J. Tondora, J. Kelso. THIRD ROW: R. Maloney, J. Red- fern, P. Corcoran, R. Randall, Sqd. Ldr., W. Schroeder, E. Mc- Eachern. FOURTH ROW: G. Campbell, I. Samuels, W. Brans- ford, B. Miller, R. Landsheft. FIFTH ROW: C. Sheehan, K. Hunt, J. McKeIvie, G. Treber, C. Richards, Sqd. Ldr., R. Rhodes. FIRST ROW: D. Barnes, Plt. Ldr., A. Stagg, J. Rosa, J. Weiss, B. Elliott, J. Rosentswieg. SECOND ROW: R. Fox, Co. Guidcn, R. White, C. Rose, T. Daly, W. Dil- lan, W. Bagut. THIRD ROW: C. Stadler, P. Hefhrnan, D. Sulli- van, F. Marschner, F. Noreen, J. Rich, Sub. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: W. Brokaw, R. Bobo, R. Under- wood, M. Benson, R. Malder, C. Talbot, Co. Cdr. li -fa. ,Ut rl 1 ' ' I hal RW: sg? T99 .lil if ,r XE . 'o ,PWR . Ai is 1' ' A' , 4 V 1, rt. J- .- uf I ff, .I I .. T . Q " P ' 19 ,H ' 4 VM' 1 L .LJ W. F 1 pv- 'v in 'Y' C , ' 'luv f I lg' I hwl FIRST ROW: S. C. Gunby, G. L. Bolfz, J. Sherod, A. D. Thagard, L. A. Hornbeek, I37Ih Sqd. Ldr., A. W. MoulIon, Isl PII. Ldr. SEC- OND ROW: E. Holloway, Jon Hale, L. Harley, L. Fisher, J. C. Benage. THIRD ROW: D. E. Ham- mes, R. Fries, F. W. Page, 8. M. Bell, J. L. Meir, R. Jackson, 18th Co. Sub. Cdr. FOURTH ROW: R. E. Kiibler, Guidon Bearer, W. Schuler, S. M. Connor, J. In- gruham, A. C. Sargent, C. An- derson. FIFTH ROW: G. B. CaI- lin, B. Henry, B. T. Quirlr, J. C. Beard, 138th Sqd. Ldr., M. A. Hogan, I8Ih Co. Cdr. FIRST ROW: T. L. Sharlcey, T Clilfon, E. Power, W. Duval, L GaIley, J. McMahon, Sqd. Ldr SECOND ROW: ConoviIz, Sqd James, G. Parsons, G. Miller, Gray, R. Alcorn. FOURTH ROW. J. McClain, R. Carbon, W. Foley, D. WebsIer, M. Friedly, P. Fal- vey, PII. Ldr. FIRST ROW: E. Riley, R. Carvill, J. McDonough, T. Evans, E. Sapp. SECOND ROW: R. Thomas, PII. Ldr., G. Taylor, B. Haplre, A. Re- vere, P. RiIzenberg, R. Schulfz. THIRD ROW: J. Lane, E. Fleury, L. Sawyer, R. Scheuerman, R. Moreland. FOURTH ROW: L. Thomas, I4IsI Sqd. Ldr., J. Mc- Hugh, G. McGrane, W. Johnson, F. Miller. FIFTH ROW: J. SIan- ford, I42nd Sqd. Ldr., R. Doer- mann, J. Torgerson, C. Scheland. NOT PICTURED: A. Haldeman. FIRST ROW: J. MacKinnon, 49h PII. Ldr., A. Paolini, I44Ih Assl. Sqd. Ldr., W. Gordon, R. WhiIe- house, W. DePew, 14-Ilh Sqd. Ldr., K. Parrish, P.I.O. Omcer, 5th BaII. SECOND ROW: R. Sloehr, B. Barron, I43rd Assf. Sqd. Ldr., D. Maclnfyre, R. Ley, G. Miller. THIRD ROW: J. Rinn, C. Bruch, J. SIenkamp, W. Fink, B. Paulsen. FOURTH ROW: L. Bunyan, G. Tanner, I43rd Sqd. Ldr., J. Wagner, C. Hohensrein, J. McNamara. Ldr., R LaIimer, E. Lamb, R. Foulke, BuIIer. THIRD ROW. J. Perene, K. Hed, J. Farmes, G. Montlo, S. Klugman. FIFTH ROW. ' .x si' " in V bl i r.. , ca.. if ,L F 1 ig! 1 r- 5 J f, I X: I w . ez. ,J I Q T r .1 ' J " g f 3 " . .1 y N I ii my x Ill H v lpyvl AQ f .',:Y fri, Q!-aille yg. I ' L. .l":.,Xz:: 'A .. J X l Wi A Ai g! .. -A : Y' .E ,- --W ...F -I in , .Sl W -4 is -, I ' ' -' gave is: ..., g 1- ' ' ' 4 .f fl: s--.5 A 'T' .JE X . I Q iw-.1 if 1 V 'll Q7 vs 'M IL.: X QW J " -K-SJ' -dl? -l F 4 . rg s X l D ' 'LN FIRST ROW: J. Bane: R. Betha: W. Ferrara: F. Drago: C. Walk. er. SECOND ROW: D. Rogers: C. Carpenter: M. Thaxton: R. Luilc- art: C. McKee. THIRD ROW: J. Hallum: T. Hopkins: B. Betty: J. Dielenderfer: R. Cohoon. FOURTH ROW: E. Boe: O. Flaat: W. Schroeder: J. Schroeder: W. Lewis. FIFTH ROW: V. Behrens, Sqd. Ldr.: D. Ball: W. Rappahan: S. McKinley: J. Mason: D. Trip- eny, Sqd. Ldr.: J. Peterson, Plt. Ldr. FIRST ROW: A. Ramsey: J. Moose: R. Welsh: D. Wile: W. Helprin. SECOND ROW: R. My- ers: P. Kash: A. Schultheiss: H. Spanagel: D. Rudolph, Co. Sub. Cdr. THIRD ROW: E. Horton, Guidon Bearer: J. Hawn: J. Wooster: R. Graham: R. Green- berg: S. Lovell. FOURTH ROW: T. Cart: H. Richman: F. Mollen- hauer: J. Callahan: R. Pico, 148th Sqd. Ldr.: M. Ashton, Co. Cdr. FIFTH ROW: J. Chalypnik, 2nd Plt. Ldr.: D. Cassidy, I47th Sqd. Ldr.: T. Baer: T. Mitchell: J. Doo- ley: J. Hories. FIRST ROW: G. Olsen: J. Robin- son: R. Lillie: N. Miller: J. Zavor- ski. SECOND ROW: R. Shanks: R. Silva: R. Litt: R. Gruenewald: M. Myers: W. Davis, Plt. Ldr. THIRD ROW: N. Vecchioni: K. Tillung: H. Moody: T. Vavra: R. Wechsler. FOURTH ROW: T. San- ner, Sqd. Ldr.: D. Stults: J. Eag- an: L. Swanson: W. Scott. FIFTH ROW: M. Clotfelter, Sqd. Ldr.: F. Smith: W. Marshburn: T. Kar- paitis: R. Thomas: F. Lowe. FIRST ROW: S. Swift, 4th Plt. Ldr.: J. Felt: G. Leslie: G. Shal- ler, 151st Sqd. Ldr.: R. Shuett: M. Thomas. SECOND ROW: F. LeBlanc: L. Kuntz: C. Willcoxon: C. Thurston. THIRD ROW: G. Mc- Cann: C. Stearn: J. Bosswell: C. Wynnes: D. Laney. FOURTH ROW: W. Andersen, I52nd Sqd. Ldr.: H. Samet: J. Heine: B. Tal- lamy. FIRST ROW: J. Hillslrong D. Her- man, D. Carmien, R. Osfrer, R. Brown. SECOND ROW: J. Callin, E. Colbourn, N. Lenl, A. Strunk, W. Fisher, R. Fischer. THIRD ROW: J. Jadow, R. Cameron, J. Dulch, C. Johnson, D. Dugan. FOURTH ROW: D. Thompson, R. Burnham, B. Dew, F. Pavlisin, L. DeSaIv0, J. Kell. FIFTH ROW: D. Darnlon, T. Cooke, D. Hamm, J. Piolrow, R. Canby, R. Harrison, C. Fowler. FIRST ROW: A. Goldfarbf E. Casa, J. Wiltshire, J. Pinnisi, R. Gohrmann. SECOND ROW: J. Kroppach, G. Murphy, J. Quigg, W. Bolton, J. Garcia, J. Cahill, 2nd PII. I.dr. THIRD ROW: K. Feldman, W. Jenkins, V. Wynoll, 155th Sqd. Ldr., L. McNeill, P. Bosch. FOURTH ROW: W. Oka- no, A. Spees, T. Vowles, C. Ruckle, A. Gilbert. FIFTH ROW: G. Hess, R. Dickerson, 156th Sqd. Ldr., J. Kemp, R. McKarney, D. Evers, D. McNeIis, J. Trickell. FIRST ROW: l. Planls, E. Walsh, A. Rossi, T. Mitchell, E. Willard, G. Hymel, 3rd PII. Ldr. SECOND ROW: T. Bohan, N. Laylon, G. 'Soulh, R. Wash, J. Cobb. THIRD ROW: R. McGowan, J. Lawler, W. Luclrelf, R. Morrison, J. Coo- per. FOURTH ROW: J. Sheehan, T. Craig, E. Dewey, H. Lenfesl, E. Ulmer, G. Rowe, l58lh Sqd. Ldr. FIFTH ROW: L. Greene, l57lh Sqd. Ldr., R. Tumlinson, K. O'DonneII, F. Sowa, T. Riley. FIRST ROW: C. A. Dailey, G. E. Dugal, O. W. Ogden, J. G. Shaw, C. M. Young, J. L. Boker, Sub. Cdr, SECOND ROW: B. Perry, G. A. McMahiII, W. A Turner, O. D. Hidges, J. E. Love, F. J. Allslon, Guidon Bearer. THIRD ROW: D. K. Davis, Co. Cdr., R. A. Slimson, H. S. Bell, C. A. Olsen, H. P. Carmouche E. H. Morse. FOURTH ROW: T. E. Ray, M. Collins, R. Wolfe, J..L. Hexler, W. F. Peeie, M. H. Mil- ler, PII. Ldr. - . Sr' 1 fmM...,.-.. . I. M I " .1 V, Q -' " 4 - ' ,.. r T' .I ' Y -5 . x9 C , . 'l I, , ,Ia w- . is ,K .K I r -f. cg, I I 4,1 -a , 7 ' , . . Y N . . , W . . 16 - jail Section Leaders Report , ACADEMICS "The United States Naval Officer is the most highly educated military man in the world . . . " and rightly must be so. His every-day contact with the equip- ment of the highest technical nature makes the edu- cation a prime requisite in enabling him to under- stand and accomplish his assigned duties. lt is the Navy's iob to maintain control of the seas . . . and to deny its use to the enemy. This is handled by the effective use of ships which involves the em- ployment, support and mobility of the floating forces. To do these iobs effectively every man must be highly trained for his work. A Naval Officer must be prepared to navigate the seas he hopes to control and be better at this than the enemy he wishes to keep from that sea. Thus, he studies the arts of navigation, its applications and theories. He must be prepared to fight the enemy to main- tain his conrtol of the seas, and must be technically more informed of the weapons used to accomplish this. Therefore, the ROC had to learn the art of war and weapons and be able to maintain, repair, and effectively use all naval ordnance. To this end he studies Naval Gunnery. No fighting operation is complete without a planned attack and preparation and no Navy can fight its battles without a thoroughly uniform and spirited organization with a history, discipline, and an understanding of the art of seamanship. Thus all men are oriented to the customs and traditions of the Navy, and to the methods and principles used to operate its ships. To learn this there was Orientation. So there were three subiects for study, Navigation, Gunnery, and Orientation. Each must be dwelt on in the light of the limiting characteristics that are imposed by the sea and its action on the ships we sail. ln Gunnery we learned to compensate for the roll of the ship on the effectiveness of our weapons on special targets. In Navigation we have no stationary landmarks on the high seas, so we learn to' navigate without them. In Orientation, the ROCS were taught the methods of building special ships for special iobs, Supply Ships or Oilers, vessels enabling the cruising range of our fighting ships to be lengthened. Weekly departmental tests, and frequent quizzes were the devices used to measure the achievement of the students. The marks were issued on a 4.0-as- perfect system and a 2.5-as-failing. The persons who did not manage to make a 2.5 or better for the week were hung on "the Tree," while all those in the lower Zfa of the class had to attend a compulsory study hall the night before the next exam in that subiect. The book issued in Gunnery was full of schemes and diagrams of Naval Ordnance and its component parts. Each section is covered thoroughly either as a ROC Two or as a One. ln the first year, the four main Naval guns were discussed, along with such topics as ammunition, powder, fuses, proiectiles and sights. Then, the men were introduced to a basic ballistic problem in the form of a Line Of Sight dia- gram. During the second summer of gunnery, the topics were computors, range finders, directors, Atomic En- ergy and iet power. As in all other subiects, visual aid played a part in demonstrating the complicated mechanisms that op- erate the naval guns. Fortunately, the U. S. Naval Air Reserve Unit on the station had a large Armory with ordnance equipment that was used in weekly practical classes. One of the more interesting aspects of becoming an officer was learning the history, customs and tra- ditions ofthe U. S. Navy. From John Paul Jones and his bold attack on the British to the War in the Pa- cific, the history of the Navy was presented. An all inclusive course such as orientation discussed the nautical terms that a Naval Officer might use, or explained the various characteristics that a fighting ship might have that a Sub tender might not. lt delved into the complexities of writing a military letter, the vital study of damage control and the basic principles of military iustice. The Navigator is one of the most important indi- viduals on board any vessel, for it is his job to deter- mine the position of the ship for immediate reference by any and all departments on the ship. He is the person responsible for keeping many of the ship's logs. Still his biggest iob is navigation. He must be familiar with signs of the weather and have a knowl- edge of ocean currents, tides and winds. To deter- mine his position at sea he uses such instruments as the sextant, the pitometer, the compass, the chron- ometer and of course charts and maps. With all these items he must be familiar and have a knowl- edge of how to operate them, and, most important, his work must be dependable. Therefore, great em- phasis was placed on the study of basic and ad- vanced navigation. ln all the five weeks of studying, the ROCS had to learn these things as well as many others. As empha- sized before, the ways and means of any fighting organization depends on the training and spirit of its men. The Navy is only as good as her men . . . and with the college background and the enlisted train- ing ofthe ROC each candidate left this school to be- come another well trained addition to a great fighting force, the U. S. Navy. .,.,p.- ,v-.C-'k3"L-atv-ff rf' ., .,yfWJbr"' r4tMAS.s-4 I . pm,-,s.. in 'li x- av! MV: .3 " 1 THE ART CF NAVIGATING Navigation is a practical science, and as such many training aids can be employed to clarify the theories about which the text books always talk. At the left are shown a group of ROC Ones "shooting the sun" with their sextants on a mock-up ship used for training purposes. Much of the time in the advanced navigation course is concerned with celestial navigation. More compli- cated plotting situations and greater knowledge of radar, loran, and other means of electronic methods gave ROCS the final touches of their foundation in navigation before re- ceiving their bars. NAVIGATION stuov HALL fl Enlightenment often came. M Comm.nde,G.d....,.....C.,m..n...,,H.,., A xg L sl 0 w '. E 0 Zigi.:-5"l'c?T? YI Q0 I' 5 ' l cz 3 4' ' ' u""" ' - uwgg... 64 P l 3vQilArf54, A COMPASS ROSE For Navigation, training aids to clarify theories. SHOOTING THE SUN To determine the position of the ship. , I X ,ax Nfl! fir, PW- 'I NAVIGATION, OLD AND NEW Instruments to determine position at sea. There was little trouble keeping the boys inter- ested and awake for navigation because most of them realized that as line officers aboard ship the responsibility for the men and the ships of the U. S-. Navy will be theirs. ROCS were faced with some diFficult problems that took plenty of patience and a good deal of hard work to solve. But aided by understanding instructors 'fsome could still remember their days as ensign candidatesl, the science of navigating at sea took shape in their minds. Before the six weeks were over, ROC Ones and Twos alike could say they "came, saw, and con- quered" the art of navigation. 65 ROCS NAVIGATE USS TOLEDO Shipboard training played a very important part in the ROC training program so that the candidates would not be strangers to their tasks aboard ship after they were com- missioned. ln addition to numerous mine- sweeperslassigned, two heavy cruisers, the USS Toledo and the USS St. Paul were made available to the school for cruising in the Long Beach vicinity. On this page are pictures of ROCS aboard the USS Toledo. Above is the bridge ofthe cruiser showing the use of binoculars, a magnetic compass, and speaking tubes to the helmsman or the engine room. At the right a large group of candidates look over the situation in the, waters of the Pacific while a couple of officers help give them the right slant. Once aboard, the ship's crew acted as guides for conducted tours that covered at least twenty ditterent stations. Seeing gun turrets, the engine rooms, combat informa- tion center, etc. in operation commanded everyone's interest from dawn until dusk. A noon meal was served to ROCS in the ship's mess. For ROCS it proved that a navigator's work is never done. The meal, as well as the excellent treat- ment by the crew, was a good example of shipboard hospitality. ' The experience was invaluable. ,., gg . M ' " T . ' X . -,g. Q ,g A y ff? ' , ,, v 1 ON THE BRIDGE Practical navigation. INSTRUCTION ABOARD Receiving pointers from ships' officers. FIRE POWER USN Whether it's offense or defense, it's fire power that determines the final outcome of the battle. The Naval officer must be famil- iar with every type of arms and armament which is used by the Navy. At the right is pictured the his- toric "Mighty Mo" or the USS Missouri. She represents the finest in naval destructive power. lt was on this ship that the .lapa- nese surrender was signed, and without guns such as those which she carries on her deck, victory in the Pacific would have been postponed many wasteless months, if not years. The Officer Candidates learned in great detail both the techniques of operation, and the intricate mechanisms of many of the guns carried by the U. S. battlewagons. ll ll Gunnery to RCCS W' THE MIGHTY-MO Finest in naval destructive power. omraf- ' -: 23 CDR. C. M. SMITH Ofiicer-in-charge gunnery department. 67 LET'S LEARN ABOUT THE 5" sa AND THE 40 MM 'mf A A ' ' - 46- -.14 . ' E . A - A fb- 77 5" 38 KOREA . CONFLICT Prodicol usage of theory. 40 MM 40 MM Pointing and training instruction. Loading inslrucfion. sf 45 AUTOMATICS Breakdown of sidearms. lt was off to the gun shed once a week for ROC Twos as part of the gunnery department cur- ricula. There enlisted men demonstrated the work- ing parts of the guns diagrammed so graphically in the gunnery book. More often than not, the contents of those diagrams were 'digested only after these periods of practical work. ROC Twos were expected to know the nomen- clature, basic mechanisms and operating cycles of typical navy guns. The 5"f38, a popular Navy example of the semi-automatic and the 40 mm fully automatic machine gun, were two examples TRAINER of ordnance equipment on which students could do practical work. ROCS in basic gunnery also were acquainted with a fire control problem they will not soon for- get. The mathematical computations involved in firing a gun were minutely calculated by ROC Twos while the 'advanced students learned that in practice mechanical computers do this work. CLASSES AFLOAT -. "Fit-fi't' ht 7' J I Lf 410' 41" 1 gsm., t .M- e - 4- V' 5 t ',,.,...,. .-4'-' W 4-,,, .. Anll'C'l"C"Ufl We The big 0095-3" Flying egg beater coming in 69 TRADITICNS AND TRIALS-Orientation g--- 1, ,:..- ..VVY H ....-.Y. Y .V v X THE ENGINE ROOM-HEART OF THE SHIP Every mon must be highly trained. CDR. C. H. HEFFELFINGER In charge of Orientation Dept. Q ,Q-su 70 i R - , -E wtf: . -..Q Q - . Q .,. , '1 'TJ 5 1 FIGHTING FIRE-THE GREAT ENEMY FLYING EGGBEATER COMES HOME Constant threat Io every ship. For all ROCS at least one day on ship. I U22 f .I I....,-,1,,,,,,, XFX. I QA I AT THE HELM QN WATCH The Navy's iob, to maintain conirol of the seas Gmc' emphggis on basic pringiplegl THE ACADEMIC STRUGGLE- An Uphill Fight A WEEKLY EXAM Objective: to stay ol? "the t " 3 '57 II x l I S ' f a ' ' he 9 Ot -5 5 ' 0 N - ,. W 'I-Z, - 3: " Opposite stands the world's largest floating crane, reparation present from the Germans, and was built operated by the U. S. Navy in Long Beach. A familiar sight to ROC personnel and an interesting one to those hoping to enter the Navy's engineering corps. The "Big Lift," capable of raising 250 gross tons, is a in 1941. Floated across the Ocean in 1946, she was reassembled by the same Germans who helped to build her. 1.g..4. Sail Navy, Down the Field SPORT As far back as man has been able to recollect ath- letics has been the foundation for the well being of a nation's youth. Military-wise, the same sort of rec- ognition prevails. For the services have long been cognizant of the need for person'nel who are as physically strong as they are mentally alert. lt was with this in mind that the Reserve Officers Candidate program opened to its personnel the time and facilities for athletic participation. To develop competitive spirit individual merits were awarded to members of the winning team in any sporting event sponsored by the athletic department. For the com- pany ofa winning team there were regimental points -points which went toward bolstering a company's standings in regimental competition. Included in the ROC'S athletic program were bas- ketball, tennis, softball, handball, swimming, volley- ball and touch football. The athletic events were not of compusory nature. The choice of playing or not was left strictly up to the candidates themselves, and seldom were the times when a team captain fretted over not having sufficient men to field a team. In a program as large and as selective as this Reserve Officers Candidate program it was not too startling to observe many athletes of college fame sporting the athletic uniform of the ROCS. For in- stance, in a touch football contest between compa- nies Five and Seven of the Second Battalion, men of the caliber of Billy Cox of Duke University and George Trammell of Washington and Lee could be seen pitting their gridiron lore against the likes of the motorized mastadon of Northwestern, Ray Huiz- inga. Meanwhile, five of Drake University's starting quintet have dressed out for practice session in the station's gymnasium. The school's ambassadors to ROC school are Dan de Ruyter, a three-letter winner and captain of the squad, Arnold Schults and Dean Showers, both three-time letter winners, Bill Line- mann, with two letters, and Jim Peterson, who per- haps is more well-known for his prowess on the foot- ball field. Peterson, along with the Missouri Valley Conference's leading scorer last year, Johnny Bright, led the Drake eleven to impressive gridiron wins, the highlight of which was the trouncing of Detroit Uni- versity, 27-6, last fall. In swimming, there was an array of talent, lecl by Northwestern's top man in that field-William L. lBudl Wallen. Wallen, a champion of the Amateur Athletic Union in his freshman year, distinguished himself further by winning the 440 meter free style in the East-West swimming meet in Florida the same year, Bud competed in the 220 and 440-yard free style in Big Ten competition the following year and was a member of the Olympic tryouts this year. In numerical strength, footballers took top honors. Tracksters however gave the gridiron lads a close competitor in this respect. From the four corners of the Unitacl States came some of the nation's finest cindermen. J. L. Carson, University of Wichita, a member of the all-Missouri Valley Conference is one such outstanding track star. Another track star was Charles Millard from Wash- ington State College. Millard, who lettered three years, competed in the 440-yard dash and was a member of the second fastest mile relay team in the school's history, having covered the distance in the excellent time of 3:l6.4--about ten seconds off the world's record set by tracksters from the University of California. ln wrestling, perhaps the most outstanding ROC in the program was diminutive Arthur Strunk from Hofstra College, New York. Although from an almost unheard of college, Strunk has compiled an impres- sive record that would make fellow athletes in larger and more renowned universities green with envy. In 1949 and l95i Strunk won N.Y. State AAU cham- pionship in the 145-pound division. ln 1950 and ,ff '-N fi ' x. I 1 x my . ' 1 1 dm 'H I X 9' 'QW INTO THE POCJL . . if NW www.,-f ' "" Fw wi' All set 'W' Wi 'Y' www, Fore n' off 'T 5'7" Q 'i""' .- ,. f 'A gn-""'1-" Horseplay California sunshine N 'Wham- E 'W Mfg For Company Points On your mark if S ' F 'IYQUI' , Z. 1 lg: '. 1. ' New 'K' x.. , ww YW" wwf 'WW ' 'W " W' Volleyball W" Handball awards 'Www' Recreation omcers 77 ROC GRIDIRON STARS HOWIE HANSEN Columbia Back KRAGSETH, NORMAN H. North Western End WILDE, NORMAN T., JR. Pennsylvania End SCHMIDT, NOEL F. Pennsylvania Back LIERMAN, ROY J. Lanar State College Back , 25 J. ,. 'F' I '.-an 1 I m lr'-4.74 s-Isl. L. f - - F' 2 in . A . t v . ff-l SPIES, CHARLES J.. Lafayette Center JR 5 I9 In lil I . J W! -'T - nr f Il .2 ' 12 ' JL 4 , by ii . J .1 H J " .Zz STORCH. KURT E. Arizona Back McCORMICK,- TOM College of Pacific Back HOVEY, DAVID H. Pennsylvania Guard i HUIZINGA, RAYMOND W. MURDOCH, LELAND E., JR. CHAFFEE, WALTER. W, North Western Colgart De paul Ungvenity Tackle Tackle fqgkle 78 CAMERON, RICHARD L U.C.l..A. Back TED VAUGHT Texas Christian End OTIS, JAMES, JR. Princeton Guard WYNOTT, VERNON Columbia University End GAME TlME?????? .-Q-ls, .--.Ii yi, ! ' K A,,x , .V V i .F , - A ggi 1, 4 4 . '- f'7"l.Lz" ff" L L -7 For extra point Around end H 1 'N fi' qw W f ' " " iif 1' 'F ,lm Toss for ups Punt I I X JI N -4 . ' "' -' Q ' A Rx' -M K 1 U , . . .1 E I I . , , Q Q I Roc Roc Roc SERVICES ROC School was not all spit and polish, studies, and drills. There were many organizations and people who worked hard, often behind the scenes, to round out the Program and to make the ROCS' stay at Term- inal lsland a little more pleasant. No account of the I952 Program would be complete without a tribute to these "Services." As in civilian life, the churches and their Chaplain representatives could be counted on to aid in devel- oping the ROC Program into a full and a well bal- anced one. Both the Catholic Chaplain, Cdr. Kava- nagh, and the Protestant Chaplain, LCdr. Madsen, organized many proiects which enabled the ROC to put his spare time to useful and satisfying activities. Of all of the Chaplains' contributions to the Pro- gram, none was more appreciated by the entire stu- dent body than the maintenance of the Recreation center in Building 44. In coniunction with the Public information Officer, Cdr. Dyal, the Chaplains and their staff always saw to it that the recreation hall was a pleasant place to spend those aII-too-infre- quent free periods. All of the latest magazines were found on the tables, and it wasn't long before they attained the frayed look which made it obvious that they were for more than display purposes. A full library of pocket books were available to cater to almost any taste, from Spallane to Huxley. The many tables were in constant demand for either a bridge game or iust to write a card to the folks or a letter to the best girl. There were deep, comfortable chairs for reading, or for a quick smoke before Taps. u Of the many activities planned and executed by the Chaplains, one of the most successful was the Protestant Choir. Under the able direction of William B. Jarvis, a ROC One who also directed the organi- zation last year, the Choir contributed immeasurably to the beauty of the religious services in many of the Long Beach churches, as well as station chapel services. Considering the lack of spare time in the ROC's busy day all twenty eight members of the Choir, especially Chaplain C. C. Madsen, Director Jarvis, and accompanist Bud Berenson were to be congratu- lated on the fine record established by the i952 ROC Choir. One of the most impressive ceremonies in which the ROCS participated was the Catholic High Mass. The Mass was held early in the morning, preceding the final parade on I5 August. The Mass was cele- brated in honor of the feast of the Assumption and almost all of the ROCS who were Catholics attended. Held in the open, as a soft wind moved across the field, the ROC High Mass with the rows of men stand- ing at rigid attention, was a sight which will long be remembered by those present. As last year at Treasure Island, the Glee Club was one of the most outstanding of the enterprises in which the ROCS took part. The group was highly Beach where they regarded by neighboring Long made several guest appearances as well as by the ROC student body. The Glee Club concert, given in coniunction with the Choir and the Band was enthu- siastically received by the ROCS. As with other ROC activities, time was the great enemy of the I952 ROCS AND SHOALS staff. Nevertheless, the Annual, for the first time under the supervision of the ROC students, showed promise of taking its place among the most outstanding of col-' legiate yearbooks. The staff designed a special cover for the annual which was copyrighted and will be used in the future. Another of this year's innovations was the use of cartoons. The humorous aspects of the ROC program were ably placed on paper by Maurice Brown's pene- trating cartoons. More than to any other single person, the credit forthe accomplishments of this year's annual belongs to Lt. G. W. Burchard who served as Officer Advisor as well as chief photographer for the publication. Although at the time of writing, the final verdict was not yet in, for the proof of any publication is the finished copy, all signs seemed to indicate that the 1952 ROCS AND SHOALS would set a precedent which would give future editions a high mark for S l which to aim. Each of these organizations contributed toward making the Program more enioyable for the ROCSg each of them served to lighten some of the hours of drudgeryg each of the men who worked in these or- ganizations had the added sense of accomplishment as well as themselves. that they had served others 5. .1 . A A it 11.2, gk.. f":,. ' 'Q 93493 , gk addwwwtfb "'iq',q7r'1. im., . 'ami CATHOLIC SERVICES Many ROCS found added comfort and peace by begin- ning each day with the celebration of Mass. The services were always well attended. The men left the service with the feeling of having dedicated their day to a higher pur- pose, and somehow, that made starting the new day quite a bit easier. The Military High Mass on I5 August was one of the most impressive ceremonies in which the ROCS took part. To emphasize the military nature of the celebration, the men presented arms at the Elevation. Also, at this moment the American Flag was dipped in reverence to the sacred mystery which was taking place at the altar. DAILY MASS Many found added comfort FATHER KAVANAGH No problem too petty CATHOLIC MILITARY HIGH MASS S. O c,., I acl. u I . X N. X If, A soft wind moved across the field Military Mass PROTESTANT SERVICES Protestant services were held each Sunclay, and all ROCS, no matter of what denomination were always welcome. Inside the simple chapel often was found the strength which one needed to undertake the new week. Always, the beautiful hymns of the Choir added an inspirational quality to the service. Chaplain Madsen was very pleased with the interest which the ROCS showed in all of the activities which he planned. While the ROC worked hard to live up to his obligation V to the U. S., Navy, he never forgot his obligation to God. CHAPLAIN MADSEN Or to grandiose Zi -"' 3 l i J p COMMUNlON Their obligation was not forgotten THE PROTESTANT CHOIR E D 1 AP., P.-ffl! 5 .-Q-.11s.""ff G y i. 'l Their voices were raised An immeasurable contribution GLEE CLUB -And We'll Sing Cnc Song .. 2 .4 . +1 'W 'vis 4' One of the most popular of the "services" was the 1952 Glee Club. Under the capable direction of Lt. Norman E. Weeks, and their ROC director, Richard Dufallo, the group gave one concert at the Oceanside Naval Hospital and two performances at the Long Beach Naval Station. The forty-eight members of this organization showed a degree of speed in learning difficult pieces which amazed everyone who came in contact with them. In less than a month they prepared and per- formed the repertoire for two complete concerts. lt would take the average Glee Club almost four months to master that number of selections. The Club also sang at the Catholic High Mass, and while only one third of the members were Catholics, the group learned the complete Mass in less than four days. Their showing received warm praise from Arch- bishop Mclntyre. The Glee Club's repertoire contained several Fred Waring arrangements, including such favorites as "Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes," and "You'll Never Walk Alone." . ek 5' ,fl - l 'V' U-A -,-.AQ FRED G. HARMON ROBERT C. HERETH KEITH CONWAY Executive Board Executive Board Photo9'UPhef Editorial LUVOU' ne ,.g"-rrmff-ln c F 2 114, !"! VY Q51 --.J ff- f iii' L' Q1 Y 1 , i -' ' -. :,::p'ffgA5R4 I - .'-Th NY ' .4 4 . 5 LCDR KENNETH DYLE Public information Officer fl - Xf' l' 4, l f, ,4 l 1 BUSINESS STAFF: David Beldingp Time WGS The Qfeaf 9ne"nY Alden Pitard, Executive Boarclg Biff Barrett, Business Manager. v . 5 i X'-'gi . NX ll' r R' GHZ Ou MAF. fo f -A .., l K Ti' CN Yl'SYM9f CMV ' ,. rl . i X 'K V ti' M 'i 'Y 3- . J. ,cg if lb W Y 1 V ' U5--4' rf 'T' l .11 A Ai -:lf 'R X STAFF The oil burned during liberty time ' 1 i B. LT. GERARD BURCHARD Publisher-Photographer l' lf l 85 Liberty Will Commence RECREATION His teachers' main concerns was the ROC'S grasp of the intricacies of Navigation, Gunnery and Orienta- tion. The ROC'S military instructors were worried about his drill, his manual at Arms, his military bear- ing, but for the ROC, himself, there was one interest which overshadowed, if not, eclipsed all others, and of course, that was his recreation. Thus, when the word "liberty" came footing over the squawk box, many a young ensign-to-be left his barracks behind and headed for the much talked of but rarely seen world beyond the gate iii of the Long Beach Naval Station. Quite often the first liberty stop for the men was the downtown area of the city of Long Beach. Here busy hours were spent on both Friday and Saturday evenings. The men didn't miss a thing-the Pike, the Sky Room at the Wilton, the Haufbrau Club, and Vivian Lairds, the beaches and all-you-can-eat-for-a- buck cafeteria saw plenty of ROCS too. Saturday afternoon presented an opportunity for a little sight-seeing and traveling. The boys with COVS paraded to Laguna, Huntington Beach and Santa Monica-to mention iust a few of the seaside areas. Objective? . . . surf bathing, pretty faces and cold beer. Some of the men "found" time to make the trip to Tijuana, Mexico. The Jai Alai games, the dog races and the Mexican night spots provided the ROCS with ammunition for many a bull session the following week. V The U. S. Navy didn't lag behind in the recreation field. Each Sunday 200 men piled aboard an LSM for a trip to Catalina Island. Arrangements were also made for ROC students to make trips to both the Griffith Park planetarium and to the Hollywood movie studios. Most of the ROCS did not need much Navy-engi- neered urging to move in on unsuspecting Holly- wood, however, July and early August saw Holly- wood and Vine turn into a ROC base of operations. For the second year in a row the Navy sponsored a '.'ROC dance." The vastness of the Los Angeles area made it difficult to decide on the best place to hold the dance. To solve transportation difficulties, Long Beach was selected as the site for the 26 July affair. In addition to the ROC sponsored Dance, The Armed Services YMCA in Long Beach and the YMCA in San Pedro sponsored ROC Dances on Saturday nights. On 7 August the ROCS of Company 'l4 lthe lead- ing company ofthe regiment at the timel were given special liberty to attend the California high school all-star game at the Coliseum in L.A. The officer candidates were given a fine round of applause as they paraded in pre-game ceremonies. Recreation did not necessarily mean leaving the base. The Recreation Hall in building 44 provided a place where the men could take it easy in their free time. Pool games and card games could be found in progress almost every night. The chairs around the television set were occupied most of the time, espe- cially during the political conventions. Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday evenings often meant movie call for many of the ROC One's. Dur- ing liberty hours the ROC Two's saw to it that the line in front of the movie was crowded with their familiar Khaki Uniforms. The facilities at the Term- inal lsland swimming pool were also available to the officer candidates on Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Of course, recreation often didn't mean going to the base movie or going on liberty. Sometimes it meant going out back to have a cigarette, reading Mickey Spillane's latest, having a song fest on the back porch, or iust sitting down to write a letter. The thing most precious to the ROC was his free time. He always saw to it that none of that free time was wasted. He tried to live up to the motto, When you work-work hard, when you play-play harder. k 'ff ILVGFI lm L mprntmpvag f "6 Ain-I unox A8 HMOY WATIONS Los ANGELES fwixxv J. ..f.- Q. 'zur' -g rf '. . - I gs . , ,, N 'Y crm' 5 Q P , Q 6 if 15" .few Y' x J ix I Q 3 . X ,. ' 5 , 'xxx -Q ut xxx 'X 'X QL if Qrlsrr. HEL 9 slay, sf' qu. lllqfzllc ' I is Map N9 4. 0 Q0 fa 00 gfffih' 94214924 STIEBNV S01 N L gl LET'S SEE THE TOWN E LOOKING THROUGH GLASS 3 Fw . :SW f 'WY A X 'Q 49 , 'gf' ,' - L: 9 Q " .-.av -. 88 "Give me Liberty or GRAUMAN'S CHINESE Visin and stories i . . . And Have SONIC Fun Ir L LONG BEACH Operolion Pike '37 fr FOR A FAMOUS CORNER A NEW UNIFORM Base of operalions ' ,ve q'IiwLf!Ex I ' I m fi. . """l""" HOLLYWOOD'S BOWL No Navy-engineeved urging -lwwr 315' ' WA .pf SIGHTSEEING ROCS They didn't mix: a thing N X, I CITY LIGHTS Unsuspeciing HoIIywood 89 A ROC IS A ROC The famed Muscle Beach had strange visitors with khaki uni- forms and black shoes . . . so did many of the other better beaches within a T50 mile radius of Long Beach. The barracks became filled with pleas for sunburn oils and lotions, anything to soothe the soreness of too much sun. But never was heard prolonged complaints ofthe "activity" on the beaches . . . this all seemed to be OK with the boys. Despite the results of beaching and surfing, the ROC re- tained one characteristic sun tan mark, where his hat rested two fingers above his eyebrows. For watch standers or base stayers there was the Base swim- ming pool. A cool dip on a hot afternoon or a bit of horseplay made the pool a popular place to spend leisure time. Non- swimmers practiced here often, as every ROC had to pass the Naval Swim Test. THE BOYS GO A TOURING -'F R 90 ' ,Z WIIZTCVCI' H2 May Be - 'HL ,Q 'Y- IFJ Roc FILLED FLOOR THE WORLD OUTSIDE The entertainment was Hne "Activity on the beaches" A FAST NUMBER Dances and addresses -i. . is V" 14354. 'fi-4. K . rf. l.. . I l . 0 x B, SEASIDE PARADE Surfing, pretty faces, and cold beer 7 , CATALINA-Sunday Channel Crossings .k,A..,,,. , . .,,h.K,.s,. .,,r , is ' ls ,if 'H 0 OFF SHORE CATALINA UNOFFICIAL BEACH BUNNIES With bus! ling and foam To ogie and der f ag , . F Br ,F gf if Q, , - 'W u pa,-In! I if ,a la . ' U, , ., . NAVY RELIEF- Relieves Rocs "All right ladezz and gennelmen, stepprite up . . . "and, of course, have fun . . . at the Navy Relief Carnival. When the carnival opened up, the ROC school moved en masse. From the stage at one end of the athletic field, to the games at the other, they ambled, pushing, and being pushed. Some danced, others went on the rides, still others threw baseballs, while some tried the games of chance. There was gambling, singing, and laughing and shouting. And on the first Thursday a precedent was established for the pro- gram . . . beer on an academic night. All in all the carnival was a huge success . . . for it raised a great fund for aiding the indigent widows and orphans of the Navy and Marine per- sonnel. lt also raised the morale of the men, adding a touch of excitement and abundance of diversion to the steady, necessary routine of the mili- tary life. The dancing and the music, the Panda bear prizes and the raffle were all good and relaxing recreation. When it was all over the ROCS had One with and more memories, two especially. was the red fire truck complete siren until midnight every night, the other was the goldfish, ducks and kewpie dolls which inhabited their lockers. Among the Navy sponsored week- end activities for the men were the all- day Sunday trips to colorful Santa Cat- alina lsland off the California coast. With the opportunity to sleep on the way out, the ROC was ready for exer- cise when he hit the beach. Many found the time to dive and spear fish, while others visited the spots of interest on the Island. The beaches were packed with va- cationing coeds from colleges all over :Z . .KN the country, and gals from the men's own schools were readily located and talk of home consumed the three hour stay. The trip home had the usual touches of a beach liberty . . . cases of sun- burn, talk of the gals, and sleep for many. Then the boat landed, and the men marched to late chow, returning to their barracks to prepare for another long week. h -. 'Wu 4"-.v C GAMBLERS ALL It went for a good cause CZ 'S ,sur 's""f"4.,..,. , , i-Qdd',,xR4. . fi ',g,,m i . is ,.-. l 'id , . . it t Q' ' 1 5 . 3? R . F - 1 'y aximblvn l"' H 0umN0 wr f'W5"o A PRIZE FOR EVERY TRY Pay day happened before T ei What is This Thing Called Terminal island? WHEN THE GRIND GETS TOUGH "'1n!-I Q URIC-3..- Romf- Sit Back and Relax 4 f. "QVC I' DREAMING Of days Io bs L PARTAKING Solixfying the inner man RECEIWNG DISBURSING Happy money There she goes again Prepare For lnspection MILITARY From reveille at 0530 until Taps at 2200, the life of a ROC was carried on in a military manner. Every- thing he did exemplified military bearing. He marched to chow, he marched to class, he lined up for mail call and he even marched to the ball dia- monds and basket-ball courts. Military was first and foremost with the ROC school, iust as in any other Naval organization. A unique feature of the 1952 session at Terminal Island was the greatly expanded cruise program, especially for the ROC Ones. The upperclassmen each had an opportunity to go out for a day on a CA, the USS Toledo, while ROC Twos as well as ROC Ones spent the day aboard an AMS or a DMS. These cruises'were designed to give the ROCS an opportunity to obtain a brief picture of actual under- way conditions aboard several types of ships. While intended primarily for military and academic instruc- tional purposes, these cruises were also enjoyable high points of the six-week training program. On the mine-sweeper cruises, ROCS actually took over the operation of the vessels. The regiment of nearly 2200 ROCS was organized similarly to the 'regiment of midshipmen at the Naval Academy. There were five battalions, each compris- ing four companies. The twenty companies were further divided into four platoons of two squads each. Each Company had a ROC Commander, Sub-Com- mander and four platoon leaders. Each Battalion consisted of four companies and was commanded by four ROC officers. A Commander, a sub-Commander, a First Lieutenant, and an Adiutant. Overall regimental command was exercised by a regimental staff, headed by Regimental Commander. John Will. The regimental staff acted directly under the supervision of the Military Department. The purpose of the Military setup at Terminal Island was to install a high degree of Military bear- ing in each officer candidate. Military bearing, the prime requisite of any Naval officer, embodies all the qualities of loyalty to his country, courageous devo- tion to duty and a sense of comradeship for his fellow officers and men. Naturally, proficiency in academic work-naviga- tion, naval ordnance and weapons, and orientation and leadership--was important. However, without the proper military bearing, a naval officer could never put his knowledge of these subiects to practi- cal use in the U. S. Navy. Marching and cruises didn't comprise the entire military phase of ROC training. There were watches, infantry drills and inspections, and the usual phases connected with any military organization. ln order to stimulate the ROC'S interest in the mili- tary program, an elaborate company competition 'was installed. Companies were given points for pro- ficiency in military drills, barracks inspection, and personnel inspection. Graduation day brought with it recognition for the number one outfit of the corps. The Honor Company, Company l4, marched down the field to present itself before the guest of honor, Admiral Price. A pert color girl, Mrs. Marline Smith, presented the colors and congratulatory kiss to Company Commander James Boyland. No account of the military aspects of the Program would be complete without a tribute to the ROC Band. This organization, composed of men from some of the finest marching bands in the country, added great color to all of the ROC parades. Under the direction of Commander A. H. Dailey and his able ROC as- sistants John Halleron, Drum Maior, James Dyer, As- sistant Drum Major, Richard Dufallo, Leader, and George Ellis, Assistant Leader, the band made several guest appearances off the base. They played before the Secretary of the Navy, the Honorable Dan Kim- ball. Also the Band was additionally honored when it received a Certificate of Appreciation from the AI Malaikah Temple for its outstanding performance at the Shrine Hi football game and pageant. The climax came on 15 August with the two big military ceremonies which marked the official end of the six-week program. The final military review on that last Friday morning found the entire regiment parading before the eyes of Vice Admiral John Dale Price, Captain John B. Azer, our own skipper, and the entire ROC Officer staff. It was at this parade that the regiment's top nine men were presented before Admiral Price. In each academic subiect a top ROC One and ROC Two were selected, also the ROC One and ROC Two hold- ing the highest overall average were honored. The ninth man was the ROC with the highest military aptitude grade of the corps. As the Bureau of Personnel exams were the final test of the Academics, the final parade was the sum- mation of all of the activities of the Military, the motionless ranks of men, standing at attention, the manual of arms, and the last pass-in-review all re- flected the highest caliber of military training. All those present agreed that the Military had passed their final with flying colors. Held in the afternoon, the commissioning cere- mony, keynoted by the speech of the honored guest, Admiral Price, had all of the dignity and solemnity worthy of the naval service. Thus the T952 program was brought to an end and all hands were in complete agreement that it was a iob "well done." 7-Q.,-M -4 q. . '. Z ' . , 4 ' ':':l'tf2'fl" Criss. ' - ....1f'a..., fbx. ll.. 'S I . "W" . THE WORD IS PASSED 1 , if i33tiairuf', ' 1- ,., '41 3? CAPTAIN AZER DIRECTS I From the top of the ladder ' . . .Through the chain of Command." ROCS had that term pounded into their heads for the entire six weeks by their instructors who strove to impress upon the future ensigns that everything in the Navy must either come down or go up through the proper channels. Every order issued during the I952 ROC session started at the top of the ladder-in some department-and reached the individual ROCS only after coming down through channels. Conversely, any request by a ROC also had to pass through channels before any action would be taken. Most of the orders were, of course, military in nature. Thus, they originated in the office of Commander Keene or Lt. Com- mander Borders. These orders were then passed on to the regimental staff which, in turn, passed them to the various battalion staffs. The Individual ROCS finally "got the word" when the battalion adiutants read the Orders of the Day dur- ing the different battalion formations. It was alla part of instilling the ROCS with a proper military bearing. I x . fiix t R ' I I CR I , ff R o . . 49 : a ' l 6 ox SQ . S y W l 2-1 ff! in - " 9 f - f - Ng .lfslgrzsll ll' f 5 - ' ' 11 '- is s his I I ..-,,,5,, All II - dj, " 'A s...L.. BATTALION, ATTENTION TO ORDERS - 5 L I - Individual ROCS get the word nf. . , I E .4 B, ..,r .1 REGIMENTAL COMMANDER WILL I , 98 An organization similar to the Naval Academy sf! . fffif- gg:- 'f,E,2 I , If- VILI' YT: In-Vu. il wgl ' F, an -. E.. .,.,. , :.-..:y 95- r "gm, "f -We Develop Military Bearing 1 .il 'I F . A 91 3:1 , Y ' X b,' 3, TJ X I 'F -' ' 4 ,y1'f,i..-ff ' I , I C I , --F4 1: 4 : . , P , I .rf A l , x .f-:'31ii,.,,:.-saills. n 1 - I , Q .i A Y ' 4 .,' I "' 3- . Iizl If X I I f ' I I a ,V -, l A , X . -LZ'-9' I 5 -I".I L, -.- I U , If--f .E - -I I, A ,I iq, ... ...L ' I vf-'5.,5,2l,,.. --I '5 V V MORNING BARRACKS CLEANUP SATURDAY 'N5"ECT'ON K, I 4 'V 1 : K .5 . mg! To stimulate interest . . . compelilion Fmeen pomh U' nuke if -1' r vi 1,2 I , S ., :.1fm:'11F . if I' N' A I - ON THE FIRING LINE nk ' 'T"' b . 'V gg 5 ,-,. 1- , st! ',,!-'fix ,, ,I.., -bf ,,,. 'ifk - M " . ' - H' " "' '- -M' - Easy does It ,dx I. I 4. - CAPTAIN AZER AND CAPTAIN HEINE PAY A VISIT Complete assignment . . . a iob "well done" 3... ltheprt dll PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT Q. jg . U Snr 0 -3 ::: g It was the constant drilling, such as this, during the week and on Satur- days, that brought rounds of ap- plause from the Spectators and Re- viewing Admiral on the day of the final parade. .1 ,W P ' ' u 5- 5 l T . I . ' Ax A Xe 5 E , 'X I :PU P , g g ' i . AC-32 X T . 'F "f i: .5 l fW' 33.1 A A if A. P-,Y - '11 f -' 'f' 201 ' - - 'Pi' 'WHY P' ' -, A 4151, ' ' A - 4 C- ' f f 5' ' ' if U A ' 2 ' ' -'Q ' ' A1 in " .N ii lu' . .nf :+5"Q- f5g-'1.-,gws 'i:ai'fg,, -.,. ,N -.i,,f4.'+4.f.f. Q U ' COMPANY 6 f3, Zf g L ' ,5'gL at 5' 'Cz V '-' 5' Vgffgqff ' 1 -12 " Ji" Y' 'ua 5 if iff , 5. ', I l.b"M . QV' , A K " . , , 1 Q , A r , , ' ,'-Ky-'nf' 05.3" ,Av 414 P -I vw' 4.1, F , .f .V A. .I , , .J . cg yi 9 A -'A' -- !,l.hLn t N' 'W' ' ' la 4 1'-e,",Qj"-.fl !ut4tif1":'L""Ptg2f'h' A 4 COMPANY 7 4 A A ,.. my x COMPANY 10 102 BAND""Troop the Field U. S. NAVY ROC SCHOOL BAND 'I For lhe ROC parades, added color i-I 1' l WW'-15: LEADER DUEALLO, SECRETARY KIMBAU AND DRUM MAJOR HALLERON . For the Band, additional honors "1 THE LARGEST NAVY BAND ON THE WEST COAST An outstanding performance RCC-Honor Students I TOP ROC I ARKIN, LESTER Miami, Florida NO. I GUNNERY PLAYTER, RICHARD Houslon, Texas f -'.A 4715, P Y NO I NAVIGATION HAYES PAUL W a rf Is, I , NO. I APTITUDE WILL, JR., JOHN Beloil, Wisconsin V-qv Q- V un fl NO 2 NAVIGATION NO I ORIENTATION BOYDEN WALT WOLF JAMES Q ' . , 1 ! ff' . Middlefougn, New York Beverly, Massachusem MI. Vernon, New York if 'S TOP ROC 2 KELSO, JOHN Westport, Conneclizuf 4 if - in I.. n A 12 .lvl V , 14- NO. 2 GUNNERY WILLING, RICHARD San Fernando, California NO. 2 ORIENTATION SWINDELLS, DAVID Fall River, Massachusetts 42 732 .imp A lx fs. Sgdwhlhw. - sf. l , ,t ADMIRAL PRICE, U S N ln Admiral Price, the ROCS were privileged to hear one of the Navy's foremost experts of naval air power. For some of the graduating candidates Ad- miral Price's words were an introduction to their chosen naval careers, aviation. Admiral Price in his speech warned the ROC grad- uateslthat the U. S. Navy would face a formidable task if Russia should decide to start a full-scale war. Russia has more P-T lpursuit-torpedol boats and other small craft than all the other countries put together, she has a formidable fleet of 300 sub- marines, a strong force of cruisers and destroyers and three modern battleships equipped for rocket launching. "When you recall that Hitler started World War ll . 'ig . .Exit with 60 submarines you realize what we could be in for." He declared the nation, civilian and military, should tighten its belt and keep ready and the United States must maintain its aircraft strength and further stated that "no nation has ever captured and turned a carrier on an enemy." Thus another ROC year was brought to a -close with all the impressive ceremony usually attendant upon such occasions and topped off by the presence of one of the Navy's top-ranking officers. His im- pressive talk will undoubtedly serve as an inspiration to those 400 who went forth from Terminal Island as Ensigns, USNR. I h. . V We l O -en . I . A ' 4 A X1,,I5i,jAQ 6 - Y .,,1Jl3' .' ' f -7, i"371'f.!51'ik i 'L H" ffl" W-ri ."' fm nwfw. 'W ,.4-'Y ,- ' . 7 - V , ,,3h3gff,g,M,. A l PQQ93-111 L,,L ' 4' ' 51:35 f!gif'Q.Q,' u gif -Q'q"m ng YESTERDAY-CUSS Langley, 19251 ON T0 NEW HORIZONS TODAY"'IUSS Midway, 195422 F' 'Hs THE FINAL 1952 a ' ,V 11.4" ROC COLOR GUARD The highest caliber of miliiory training ADMIRAL PRICE COMES ABOARD For the military, a vlnal res! ROC PARADE X A ??+????"i?M.' ln RESERVE OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL nAvAL brnrlou, Lana nLAcn. cALlronnxA RISGIYEVITAL FINAL RBVIEU 15 Aww! 1952 AIR STRIP-1030 PROGRAM Regimental Formation Vina Admirnl John Dnln Prien, USN - Pined Aboard Regiment presents nrmn Rufflen and flourishes by Band Band troopx the Field Presentation of Manor Cnmnnny Comnnny 14 - front and center Admiral Price nnd Comnnny Color Girl Mnrlune Smith nrnsont Colors Present the Colors Present Arms ihugimenw Nutlonnl Anthnm IBandJ Pronontntion oF Award Wlnnern Avnrd Pronvntntionn by Admiral Price Proacnt tho Regiment Mnnuul nf Arms Present Armn Fuss in Rnview A rl Hn z .1 ndyN ll A I 1 inn! rllnnllv PRESENTING THE COLORS Recognition for the number one oulfll A FITTING MILITARY CLIMAX The climax of the year was the final parade and com- missioning ceremony. Because of the extremely large number of l952 commission candidates, the two ex- ercises were held separately rather than together as had been the practice in past years. Both ceremonies were extremely impressive and colorful. A well-drilled Honor Company, a beautiful color Girl, a stirring parade and a proud group of Navy officers made the 1952 final parade the best in ROC history., ' The largest ROC graduation class in history proud- ly left Terminal Island on I6 August to ioin the fleet in the best of naval tradition. For them it was "Anchors AweighI" A SALUTE FROM An exam passed with 3... 1 I -qu- THE ADMIRAL Dying colors PARADE REST Motionless ranks ot men 'IO7 FOUR HUNDRED NEW ENSIGNS, USNR 1 i uf COLOR GIRL Mrs. Marline Smith GOOD AFTERNOON SIR' In lhe best of naval lodton F' -Q A l 5,4 MIXED EMOTIONS For the graduates, "Anchors Aweigl 0 Z E S V v'lf CONGRATULATIONS! Fo the largest ROC groduoiion class h to y ' MEL' . l fld ,' SI RESERVE OFFICER CANDIDATE SCHOOL NAVAL u1Arlnw, Lone nnAcn, cALlrouNlA QXJHMISSIONING CEREMONY 15 August N52 ATHLETIC FIELD - 1400 P R 0 G R A H Natlnnnl Anthnm Rirelvs Olfiter Clnrfldnln School Blllrl Illvomltlnll CDR C. R. Knvnnalh. USIYR, Cutlvolic Chnplnin Wnlnnmn null Illtfmhwtinlls Cnplnin H. C. Ilulnu. USN Cnmmnullng 0fllcar.Nnvnl Slnllon Arldrlvis Tir.-1 Admirnl jnhn Dain Fries, USN n'.a-I ol Nlvll All Tlnlninj .hlmlnislrutlnu of' Olltll to HDCH rncnlvlmg Culnnlhkslnlul Rrnr Admlrql I. 17. Roper, USN Crunmlnriunf. Eleventh Nnvnl Dillricl I'renonl.nt1nn nf' Cnnnnlnslonu Razr Arimlrll j. IY. Roper. USN llnnndlntion L LCDR C. C:'Hurhnn,USNR,Pl'o!nnrlnI Chllllnln IU-vihsr-inllul ROC Bland 'Thi larchs Ponlllicnlc' by Connor! CAPTAIN l- C. llllnl. llsu zu-mf..-.ln. Nw-I ll..- CAPTHN 1. n. Alma. usn couumnuz n. u, nun, usmn "HH" H1 CPU-ru n.m.l.v- nun., 1 Q f yv, I st' , .' 'L U J . .J 3 LOUIS ROTH CLOTHING KNOX HATS MASSAGIC SHOES MANHAT TAN SHIRTS 133 West SrxtI1 Street TELEPHONE TERMINAL 2 7028 SAN FRANCISCO SAN DIEGO SEATTLE MMF-N5 n Pedro, C rfornra SMASHBP MILITARY REPRESENTATIVES 1489 Canal Avenue Long Beach 13, Calif. F. J. Foley, Jr. Telephone 7-4875 deg - 706ZZ6czm4 Han inc. O O O ' zaziw mazda? 4,6952 Ozcr 20 Yom Exrlurnc Sumo la U S Natal Officer.: 333 'IIMFS BUIIDING LONG BEACH 'P CALIFORNIA .Spcclal Agents CURTIS H GOODENOW PAUL C, WHITE HOME TEL 4 9471 Bus TLL 6 5207 11 ,. K .1 .'. .',, ,.,'., 1 I , ' .n IE W Y O R K I. I F E I N S U R A N C E C O M P A N Y N r 4 agkrnia uarAooL guifcl 327 TOWN! AVENUE'LOS ANGELES l3,CALlFORNlA ' Mlchigan 5444 'F cnalitsmen ane men, who cannot help Come whateven IS qlven them to oo Betten than othens thmk worzth whale 'F Th S ceeu of Your Annual u Our Concern 1

Suggestions in the Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) collection:

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 47

1952, pg 47

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 43

1952, pg 43

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 101

1952, pg 101

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 51

1952, pg 51

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 81

1952, pg 81

Reserve Officers Candidate School - Rocs and Shoals Yearbook (Long Beach, CA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 23

1952, pg 23

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.