US Air Force Institute of Technology - Integrator Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 80


US Air Force Institute of Technology - Integrator Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1954 volume:

af Q Q 1 if Q, ...- aim K W mr W ld? i I ,,u' 'W ,Q fe , n ' fn -...fs M My H . ,,,m .AQ div 6 1 1 fi :E 5? 4 :Si ?: .H ff 1 1 .2 1 1 1 A 2 '-1 S Er U W 5 8 ri P2 3 Q1 P 92 1 3 g! SHa iz THE INTEG RATOR -5.4 I I4-E'? ESQ- E 1-30 I0 SWS' . ugf, sly' X I WAN We E? -N1 SEB li :ggi I CEU-'Sl lgi xif . ' ivii' :g -,jx , .lit . N51 r,.,T. E 4,-fi l if' --4 ' X .!." VzjU"'L.5"1.J1f1.55 Cf A7 D , 1. V 'Sl 1 X L 'I ' ' 2 fa "' 711115 I 6 U.S. AIR FORCE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY wmom-PAT1ERsoN AIR roRcE BASE DAYTON, ol-no An unofficial publication of the students of the U.S. Air Force Institute of Technology, published annually by a staff of student officers for the students of the Resident College and financed by the Student Fund. .,,,., .J-.1 ww .we IN MEMORIAM L C D R LEWAYNE N FELTS ' xx , . AQ' if i f xx , . . -'s g if X X I f - Captain TON Roi cilejrigenanf pl-ULU? CUN M l HN, Jf, Our sense of elation at the approach of Graduation and the completion of our duties here at the Institute is dimmed when we realize that three seats are empty. These seats would be filled, except for a quirk of fate, by three of the finest officers to enter the Institute. O 6 J I 7953, a C-45 type aircraft crashed near Sparta, Wisconsin, and took the n u y lives of Lt. Commander LeWayne N. Felts, Captain Phillip M. Clinton, and Lieutenant Roy G. Jahn, Jr. Those who knew them found it hard to return to class-room duties with- out their presence. LCDR Felts, a Coast Guard Academy graduate, will always be remembered for his strength of character, ready wit, and as a helping hand to those not endowed with his diversified abilities. N e of us can forget Captain Clinton's quiet friendliness, his quick smile, and his on steady character and sound attitude toward his work. ' ' ' h t f an class Cheerful, always willing to help, Lt. Jahn could be seen m t e cen er o y . . . . . I. activity. No one could keep a defeated attitude while working with so fine a persona ity. It is with regret that this class graduates without them. x, I fill .57 ie, 1 -M141 vga' ' N... .fam .S luv Q' sign n?. i:' 41:3 fliifgliflpt,A,..AI-J MJ ..... 'ki' - UQ J 'LJ L5 'LJFLIWJ USAFIT COAT OF ARMS The atomic symbol of oxygen repre- sents scientific progress and the atomic age, as well as the element which furnishes life to both personnel and power plants of aircraft. The gear wheel represents the engi- neering necessary to put science to work, while the lightning flashes por- tray the force of science and technol- ogy. The torch of knowledge, above the crest, is borne aloft upon the wings of the Air Force, while the motto is indica- tive of USAFlT's mission: PREPARED IN MIND THE STAFF Editor Lt. Clifford D. Cannon Business Manager Capt. Walter Dibble Photo Editors Capt. Arthur R. Steiger Capt. John W. Goodrich i' TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction ....... Staff .,..,,..... Faculty ............,,.,.,, Graduates of l954 ...e. GACA ....... l-GAE ,...... 2-GAE ...... GE ....... GEA .,..... GIA ...,,, l -E ....... 2-E .,.,.,. l -EP ..... 2-EP ........ Class of 1955 .....,, Institute Staff ..... INTRODUCTION Over the past half century, the history of powered flight and of the Air Force has been written. During this time, the world has realized great changes in the way of life and warfare due to the vast knowledge that has been gained in the broad field of the engineering sciences. Many of these either directly or indirectly affected the Air Force as we know it today. In the field of aircraft propulsion, with the use of stronger and lighter materials, engines were made more powerful and efficient with less weight until it seemed that they were reaching their ultimate. lnevitably we reached the iet age, and are even now looking forward to the advent of newer, more powerful methods of propulsion for flight well into the supersonic realm. Great progress has been made aerodynamically in going from the externally braced biplanes to the high aspect ratio, flexible wings of today with high effi- ciency. Undoubtedly the future holds more improve- ments structurally and aerodynamically for faster, more economical flight. Not too many years ago, the pilot of an airplane was required to perform all duties necessary for the control of the craft. Gradually, instruments to aid the pilot were built, and he could maintain flight by use of instruments only. In the quest of even greater ver- satility and safety, more advanced equipment was developed and radar was born to become one of the greatest aids to aviation, for both warfare and peace- time use. Without modern electronic discoveries, the modern aircraft would be nothing but a dream. During the Korean Conflict, the use of automatic gunfire control proved a great deciding factor in the outcome of many encounters. Now electronics and automatic control is increasingly important with the advent of the use of guided missiles for both offense and defense. Obviously, as Air Force equipment becomes more and more advanced, the men who develop, test, and operate it must also become more advanced in their knowledge. This concept was first put into effect in l9l4 when the Army sent an officer to the Massachu- setts lnstitute of Technology to study aeronautical engi- neering. World War I brought about an expansion when a course in aero-engineering was established at MIT for military personnel. With the Air Force more firmly established by the war, the need for a military school of technical air education was recognized. The War Department, in l9l9, approved and established the Air School of Ap- plication at McCook Field, Dayton, Ohio with an initial enrollment of seven officers. The school was then re- designated the Air Service Engineering School in i920 with the creation of the Air Service. In l927, the year after Congress authorized the creation of the Air Corps, it was found that the facilities of McCook Field had been outgrown and a move to Wright Field was made. At the same time, the school became the Air Corps Engineering School, and the admission of iunior officers was begun to prepare them to fill positions in research and design within the Engi- neering Division of Wright Field. Classes were suspended during World War ll, but after the cessation of hostilities in I945, a survey of the Army Air Forces Officers Corps indicated a general lack of educational attainment and the need for improving the competence of the Corps. A board of officers was appointed to study the problem, and recommended that the Army Air Forces establish a technological school, using the existing Army Air Forces Engineering School as a nucleus for expansion. It was also recommended that the Institute should ultimately be conducted at the graduate level. The Army Air Forces Institute of Technology was officially opened on 3 September 1946 by Lieutenant General Nathan F. Twining, Commanding General of the Air Materiel Command. The initial components of the Institute were what in l95l became the College of Engineering Sciences and the College of Industrial Ad- ministration and formed the Resident College. When the Air Force became an autonomous unit in the military establishment, the Institute was renamed the Air Force Institute of Technology, its present des- ignation. ln April l950, command iurisdiction of the Institute was transferred to the Air University. January l95l saw the lnstitute's first step towards the teaching of graduate work with the advent of the Advanced Engineering Management Class. Today finds well over half of the students of the Resident College doing graduate work in engineering or administration. In addition to the work done at the Resident College, the Institute has the responsibility of the operation of the Civilian Institutions program through which officers on active duty are obtaining an education not available at the Resident College. Through these courses of instruction for officers, the Air Force is building a strong technical force, fully qualified to guide the Air Force in its research and de- velopment programs of the present and future. The Air Force Institute of Technology has a short but rich past, and the brightest of futures. Its graduates have played and will continue to play leading roles in the growth of American military aviation. I STAFF iii Lt. Gen. Laurence S. Kuter Commanding General, Air University i"A"A'ir General Nathan F. Twining Chief of Sfaff, USAF if Mdior General Ralph P S Commandonf, USAl:lT wofftbrd 5.5. U 5 M. . ' ' - hla 1936. Arm ' 'Y Academ I .N Y. 1930. - Intelligent! Ncgxrh Sltilff College' 'lQI:tCorps Engineerin Slaff for opemt. Alf Fone Euro 2 Asgisfcm Chiefg School, sfdffl Ugs Mm' Ions 15' Allied APE1. 19447 Assmcm 221 Slcffl ma d ' YYY Ac d " Orne A ief f ufnn' er and Chief gf Ziggy' 1946i Exetuliy rmy' 19457 Chief gf Chiefocieneral Hoy! S. va if lhe Air Forge e1tg4'he DePI-Hy Com- Depu, 'he Engineefin n- ?"be'9. Chief ' f 72 Special assi Q Gnd gl Commanding G9 Dmsion' Ai' Mcneo' fum' USAF 19:3- evel enercl . he C ' P Oqober' Igggnem Command, fllngdwchgf of smffmpfzons, 1949: ' 7 Ommandant of eseafch USAFIT RTERS EADQUA NOLOGY H lNS'l'l'l'UTE OF TECH MMANDANT USAF or we co ace BASE 0FF1CE WRlGl-lT-PATTERSON MR F0 0HlO OF THE CUXSS OF l95l.L2 MEMBERS ' te of Technology The staff and faculty of the USAF lnstitu extend their heartiest congratulations upon your graduation from the lnstitute. The increased knowledge and ability you have gained through your studies should be a source oi' great to you as individuals and should enable you to ' ' n to the tremendous task confronting satisfaction an increased contributio d sinCerely make the Air Force. We welcome you into the ranks of our Alumni an hope that in the coming years you will retain your interest in the lnstitute and will continue to feel that you are part of it ' our next assignment and Best wishes for success in y Air Force career. throughout your Wffmf ALPH P. . Major General, USAF Commandant l Colonel A. M. Musgrove Deputy Commandant B.E., Johns Hopkins University, 1928, M.A., Columbia University, 1930, Electric distribution engineer, Public Service Electric and Gas Company, Newark, NJ., Engineering Instructor, ORC, New Jersey-Delaware Area, Executive Officer, Utilities Division, New York District Engineer, Post Engineer, Camp Shanks, N.Y. and Camp Kilmer, N.J., Air Installations Officer, 23d Fighter Wing, Commanding Officer, 805th Engineer Aviation Bn, AF Liaison Officer, Southwestern Division, Corps of Engineers, Chief, Installations Engineering School, USAFIT, 1950, Deputy Commandant, USAFIT, 1951. Dr. Reginald H. Downing Dean, Resident College B.A., Acadia University, 1930, M.S., West Virginia University, 1932, Ph.D., West Virginia University, 1934, Instructor, West Virginia University, 1930-38, Instructor, Purdue University, 1938-42, Head, Department of Mathematics, USAFIT, 1949-51, Dean, Resident College, 1951. Dr. Glenn O. Emick Dean of Admissions A.B., Education, Nebraska State Teachers College, 1919, A.B., Political Science, University of Wyoming, 1920, A.M., Educational Administration, University of Michigan, 1925, A.M., Business Administration, University of Chicago, 1931, Ph.D., Educational Administration, Indiana University, 1935, Dean of Men, Nebraska State Teachers College, 1925, Superintendent of Schools, Minitare, Nebraska, 1920-22, 5th Corps Area Educational Advisor, I936-42, War Service, Army Air Corps, 1942-45, Training Officer, Veterans Administration, 1946, Dean of Admissions, USAFIT, 1946. THE FACULTY Introducing the various faculty departments, individual groups of specialists in their field, each with its function, separate from the rest, but working for a common goal. To transform incoming student officers into specialists in their own chosen field of endeavor so that they may perform their assigned duties of the future with increased skill. This requires the operation of all departments as an integrated body, to efficiently disseminate the desired information by way of their reason and accumulated knowledge of the past. Lexi AQ D15 fb 1 .box i cr, l l fmll 3 onto 2 0110 2 GEO O O S. ,Far ffff -Teh, ,.fgt95E' ,fi DEPARTMENT OF AERCNAUTICAL ENGINEERING GUNTHER R. GRAETZER Professor and Head of the Department Diplom-lngenieur, Munchen, 1920, Helicoper Aerodynamist, Convuir, 1940-43, Consultant, Piasecki Helicopter Co., 1944-47, Acting Head, Department of Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering, USAFIT, 1947-48, Head, Department of Aeronautical Engineering, USAFIT, 1948. Left fo right: AHC G. Yost, Professors John Truman, Peter Bielkowicz, Harold Larsen, R. E. Robinson. 6 Lett to right, FRONT ROW: Capt. Laverne Yarborough, John D'Azzo, Major Allen Mat- thews, Major William Jones, Major Robert Kercher, Lt. Col. .lohn Martin, Jr., BACK ROW: Major Owen Reeves, Lt, Col. Roy Sather, Capt. Everette Garrett, Constantine Houpis, Dr. Gilbert Bliss, Major Thomas Oliver, Lt. Clifford Watson. DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING DR. C. M. ZIEMAN Professor and Head of Department B. A. lMathematicsI, University of Wisconsin, M. S. IPhysicsI Univer- sity of Hawaii, Ph.D. iPhysicsl California Institute of Technology. 7 JAMES R. JACKSON Professor and Head of the Department B. Ped., Warrensburg State Teachers College, 1916, Ph.B., Uni versity of Chicago, 1923, A.M., University of Chicago, 1924, Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1927, Instructor, Centenary College, 1921-23 Lecturer in Political Economy, University of Chicago, 1923-26, Professor of Business Administration, Evansville College, 1926-28 Head, Department of Finance, St. Louis University, 1928-42, War Service, Army Air Corps, 1942-45, Professor of Economics, Depart- ment of Industrial Administration, USAFIT, 1948-51, Head of Department, 1951. DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL ADMINISTRATION Left to right, FRONT ROW: Dr. Phillip R. Marvin, Major Earl L. McCabe, Lf. Col. Ralph H. Harrington, Major R. D. Sharp, BACK ROW: Dr. John J. Waeltermann, Professor Her- bert L. Myers Jr., Dr. James R. Jackson, Dr. Max Asfrachan, Dr. Charles Leese. 8 Left to right, FRONT ROW: W. S. Ericksen, Dr. Carl Holtom, Dr. Bethumne Vanderburg, BACK ROW: Al1C Albert V. Barbadora, Dr. Judson Sanderson, Jr,, Reginald T. Harling, Capt. Clarence Johnson. DEPARTMENT OF MATH ENIATICS ALBERT B. CARSON Professor and Head of the Department B.S., University of Arkansas, 1932, M.A., Vanderbilt University, 1933, Ph.D., University of Chicago, 1941, Instructor, Boise lldohol Junior College, 1935-37, Instructor, Illinois Institute of Technology, 1938-40, Instructor, Louisiana State University, 1940-42, War Service, Army Air Corps, 1942-46, Instructor, Air Corps Engineering School, 1944-46, Associate Professor, Department of Mathematics, usmr, 1946-50, Head ot the oepcfimemioso. 9 I MAJOR DANIEL H. DALEY Associate Professor and Acting Head of the Department B.S.M.E., Purdue University, 1942, S.M.A.E., Massachusetts Institute ot Technology, 1946, Advanced graduate study, MIT, 1951-52, War Service, U.S. Air Force, 1942-49, Assistant Professor, Aeronautical Engineering, USAFIT, 1946-49, Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering, USAFIT, 1949-51, Acting Head of the Department, 1952. DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERIN Left to right: Major John D. Calhoun, Capt. Hcmdford L. Cummings, Capt. Theodore Williams, Harold B. Kepler, Andrew J. Shine, Major Daniel Daley. 10 IILWU 0 Q-fin' A-f --wg Left to right: Paul H. Keisfer, Dr. Herbert F. Marco, Dr. Buford E. Gatewood, Delmar W. Breuer, Valentin A. Vaiey. BUFORD E. GATEWOOD Professor and Head of the Department B.S., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, 19355 M.S., University of Wisconsin, 19375 Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 19395 Associate Professor of Mathematics, Louisiana Polytechnic Institute, 1939-425 Aircraft Structures Engineer, 1942-475 Associate Professor, Depart- ment of Mechanics, USAFIT, 1947-505 Head of the Department, 1950. DEPARTMENT OF M ECHANICS 33" ,5.s -.NW 11 N DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS WILLIAM J. PRICE Associate Professor and if I Acting Head of the Department A.B., Denison University, l94O, M.S. ll940l, Instructor H941-42, l945-48l, and Ph.D. l'l948J, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Project Engineer, Bendix Aviation Corporation, l942-45, Research Physicist, Battelle Memorial Institute, 1948-49, Associate Professor, Department of Physics, USAFIT, 1949-507 Acting Head of the Department, l950. Left to right, Dr. Walter H. Wessel, Leno Pedrotti, Paul Schreiber, LaVerne Lewis, William Lehman, WOJG J. T. Miskimen. 12 xlir ff, 2? 7254 GRADUATES Twice in 1954, in March and in September, groups of students finish their course of study and leave USAFIT to take over new assignments, positions of greater responsibility than ever before in most cases. Some have completed the course of study for an equivalent Bach- elor's Degree, about 587, have completed graduate level work for an equivalent Master's Degree in their field. All have put in a tough Air Force assignment and are looking forward to putting their newly acquired knowledge to work in an eight hour day. mf lr ll, K 9 Q f I 'ifV.,7,i N .H ', fl El li- T? l ls 1 W M Q ' i E. f I 181 1. 7 ul 'f r ,l Q 'ii i Q Q' lll Q 2 Mi, , l ff? fi N-f-' at 1' X ' W! " 4641, ff X llci, .W X -,MA 43' , . . fy, 1 Q ,y ,P , M sg M, f fi. , f if 3 i ff A ., , ll-llllgigxv' ' , if- K Q'-' fb fm 573 W 4 I 3 .mg , I I ss-1 9' f I X ,E D , wma l 3 Preparation of officers for duties involving research, design, development and evaluation of automatic air weapons and their systems is the purpose of this graduate study ll 8 monthsl. Planned course sequences provide a broad theoretical background in aspects of aeronautical engineering, mechanical engineering and electrical engineering. The course stresses dynamics of automatic tracking, fire-control, and guidance systems of high speed airborne vehicles. ln addition, the dynamic performance of various system components is studied, including prediction computers and servo systems. Major-Section Leader WILLIAM L. STILL Glendale, Calif. un:':35" Glendale J. C. Ist Lieutenant MARVIN J. BEHNFELDT Sherwood, Ohio Ohio State Univ. Captain WARREN E. BEST "" Neffs, Pennsylvania Lehigh Univ. I4 Captain ARTHUR P. BUSH III Haverford, Penn. Virginia Poly. Inst. f""""' JM A 1151, -Q 4 W, e . fs S 4, 'I lst Lieutenant KENNETH E. HANSEN Boulder, Colorodo Univ. of Colorado Major Wing Commander, RAF HAROLD M. CORRELL LESLIE D. DADSWELL York, SOUfl'l CClI'0llnCI Ccombe Hill, Surrey Clemson College Univ, of London . . . GACA-54 lst Lieutenant C9P'Uln CHARLES R. HEERMAN WH-l-IAM R- HIPPLE Aon, Colorado Cleveland, Ohio Colofado A 3, M Case Institute of Tech. lst Lieutenant HARRY E. MOTTLEY Farmville, Virginia Virginia Poly. Inst. GACA-54 . . . Ist Lieutenant VERNON R. SCOTT Wickenburg, Arizona Univ. of Arizona ist Lieutenant RONALD F. PETERSON Manchester, N. H. Univ. of New Hampshire if 4 ,440 5 QW 'Q W 'Q lst Lieutenant FRANK E. SEUSY Bavaria, Kansas Kansas State College ist Lieutenant THOMAS A. SAWYER Hardin, Montana Montana State Coll-ege on , Captain JACK SIMONTON Memphis, Tennessee Southwestern at Memphis tai' .Zin ' . fn E , - ww, W, , ,5- J w e -,',:.:f:, ' J Q Is! Lieufenanf MARVIN Y. THORNE Elm Cify, N. C. North Carolina State Col. . ,eff-if- NQXYN ,s The aerodynamics option in Graduate Aeronautical Engineering enables the student officer to obtain a firm foundation in the basic principles of aerodynamics after which he engages in the thorough study of advanced works. Special thesis proiects are also undertaken which enable him to develop and demonstrate his individual scientific ability. After completion of training at the USAF Institute of Technology, the officer has at his disposal the tools necessary for solution of aerodynamic problems, for the more difficult problems which will arise he has an understanding of the method of approach to their solution. S1 EUGENE w. GENlEssE Washington, D. C. Univ. of Michigan X Arg. XY lst Lieutenant BURTIS R. BENSON Boulder, Colorado Univ. of Colorado B499 l 2 lst Lieutenant "M RICHARD G. DOCKEN Columbus, Ohio Ohio State Univ. Q Q Captain fi 4' " . K, . ist Lieutenant HAROLD FLUK New York City, N. Y. New York Univ. Captain JOHN W. GOODRICH Montpelier, Vt. Univ. of Vermont g . if FIL JOHN W. GARLAND Richmond, Ontario Queen's Univ. mx, ,E Q' iw 12.1. X lst Lieutenant SIDNEY L. LIPSITZ Claxton, Ga. Georgia Tech. -air Ist Lieutenant LORAN M. GILBERT Savannah, Ga. Georgia Tech. 3533 . . . GAE-54 lst Lieutenant EDWARD P. MAZAK Akron, Ohio Univ. of Akron Y o Q 6 WWWW M.. . ,iw A ,Ja .Q P du its SIL W. J. MclNDOO Toronto, Ontario Univ. of Ontario A 221 GAE-54 . . . lst Lieutenant S. EUGENE TATE Westfield, N. J. Kansas State College Captain CHARLES A. NEYHART State College, Pa. Pennsylvania State Univ. Captain ARTHUR R. STEIGER Hammond, Indiana Purdue Univ. f ' 25-f . .fm l . 7, . .. . 1' vs ' i J 6 2' x55 V Q, 1. Ist Lieutenant EDWARD D. WONG Rockford, Illinois Parks College of St. Louis Univ. Univ. of Illinois ist Lieutenant HAROLD M. WELLS Randolph, Mass. S fig? E fag , The propulsion option of the Graduate Aeronautical Engineering course is designed to give en- gineering graduates further background in the field of propulsion and the insight necessary to properly attack the problems encountered in the design of modern aircraft propulsion systems. Each student undertakes the independent study of a subiect of interest to the field. Graduates of this course will be capable of taking their place in the future research and development necessary for maintaining a modern Air Force. 'E :I D fl W ,i ' Major-Section Leader " ' EDWARD GRAF R W N Ridgefield Park, N. J. ,sf Georgia Tech. 1 K ,gk ,xii , Z lst Lieutenant fi tili CLIFFORD D. CANNON Woodburn, Oregon Oregon State College Major JACK W. FROST Houston, Texas Univ. of Texas P as rg' Rig! ii? lst Lieutenant ist Lieutenant lst Lieutenant CLIFFORD A. HOELZER LAURENCE D. JEWELL ROBERT L. LEFF Oceanside, N. Y. Lebo, Kansas Biloxi, Miss. Colorado A 8. M Kansas State College Mississippi State 4 5 GAE-54 . . . 1 I in 1 " Is' Liewencn' lst Lieutenant ist Lieutenant ROBERT L- MAGNVSSON EARL w. NEWTON JOHN c. REED H'9hIc'nd Park' m'no'5 Oregon Wis. Beulah Mich Bradley Umv' Univ. of Wisconsin Michigan State .E4 Isl Lieutenant Ist Lieutenant ROSS G. ROEPKE WARREN K. STOBAUGH Barnes, Kansas Tulsa, Oklahoma Kansas Sfafe Univ. of Michigan I 5 9 kr, :Q gl C2 GAE-54 23 An i8-month graduate program designed to educate electrical engineering and physics graduates at the M.S. level in order to raise overall Air Force technical capabilities. Students are given thorough grounding in communications engineering, advanced mathematics, electromagnetic field theory, microwave practice, radar, and servomechanisms. During the final two quarters, emphasis is placed on the Independent Study. Here problems in basic research, design, and development are studied with a view toward the ultimate improvement of Air Force technical potency in the field ot electronics. Major-Section Leader JOHN J. BRUNELLY, JR. New York City, N. Y. Col. of the City of N. Y. av 7 ' - 11 ' ist Lieutenant PHILIPP Bl..ACKSMlTH, JR. ' E it 15. Harrisburg, Penn. it Carnegie Inst. of Tech. Hagar Captain HAROLD K. CHRISTIAN Chickasha, Okla. Univ. of Oklahoma 24 Ist Lieutenant Ist Lieutenant ROBERT H. COLLINS, III NORMAN L. CONGER Cuthbert, Georgia Alabama Poly. lnst. Collinsville, Okla. Univ. of Tulsa lile I 'ew 'lst Lieutenant WILLIAM E. DILDINE Caruthere, Calif. Fresno State College iq' Ist Lieutenant JOHN W. FROGGATT, JR. Philadelphia, Penn. Lehigh Univ. if , Ist Lieutenant WILLIAM F. CROSWELL Hampton, Virginia Virginia Military Inst. . . . GE-54 Ist Lieutenant JAY L. HIRSHFIELD Washington, D.C. Univ. of Maryland '- J ,-pT.2+g9l?3n -.1 . . , me .Wt 5,5 .ff WMM, if ,.,- we .,.. , , My e- Wg.: - mfr--I--ww ' ,. VU .. .fr :sr-YW? -wrfz-sz-wztz , '- if: -' - W 'n i f ,- Hill ,ti 055351 4 .. ., Q J f,,.B",Lf ,I ,ff , S' , Fw A- My lst Lieutenant ist Lieutenant 1st Lieutenant DAN E. LEWIS HERBERT R. McCARTER, JR. BURTIS W. MEYER Flint, Michigan York, Penn. Sidney, Montana Michigan State College Corn-ell, Univ. Montana State Col. 25 5,76 o 0 o ist Lieutenant lst Lieutenant EARL E. SELOVER WILLIAM P. VARSON Akron, Ohio Jenkins, Kentucky Univ. of Akron Virginia Poly. Inst. This I8-month course is designed to give students a background for the performance of mana- gerial assignments in procurement, supply and maintenance laboratories, research and develop- ment installations, and other positions requiring a combination of high managerial and technical know-how. The students are required to have received engineering bachelors degrees in specific fields or as graduates of a service academy. After a study of fundamentals of business admin- istration and survey courses in aerodynamics, physics, electricity and aircraft structures, the offi- cers are given graduate courses in management, accounting, operations analysis and procure- ment. i'i"t'-1 , . . K D 5 Mayor-Section Leader , CHARLES F. Menz fi Q.. Sacremento, Calif. U. S. N. A. .ff Tlgw Captain JAMES O. ADAMS Fort Wayne, Indiana Purdue Univ. rn 'Q' Captain ROY W. ADAMS Dayton, Ohio Tri-State College , - V - ww ., , A fi, Q io ,a K aww A! 'Ei Wg? .5 1 ffm. - -aj Y . :HSM . 9.25: f w Ist Lieutenant WILLIAM S. CARTER Ontario, Calif. California Polytechnic 3' W GFA 54 . . . Captain WARREN S. DRONEN Zion, Illinois Colorado School of Mines 5,1 f Maior Captain ELLIOTT COLDWATER WALTER E. DIBBLE Anaconda, Montana Salt Lake City, Utah Montana School of Mines Univ. of Utah le 'Q' ,,--lu. Captain Captain MARCUS W. GALYEAN THAYNE C. GREEN Ashville, North Carolina Leofi, Kansas Georgia Institute of Technology KGHSGS SLOTS COII'-296' l -MEL Captain CARL L. HOUSTON Shawmut, Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute i Ist Lieutenant ROBERT B. LOUGHEAD, JR. Washington, D. C. U. S. N. A. H, 0, . ,V.k I 3? l Ist Lieutenant. WILLIAM J. KORMOS Brownsville, Pa. Syracuse Univ. 4 , ,,,,:.f Mii, . A Q K 3 iii? 'Ale' : 11' A E.. s.,.,.,, - 5 32:2 'Z Aw' L 5 I s db V' ' :CP S . , std s it K ff L wx-13' . A,Lv . ,,..:, , A, . . KW... V ,, if ..ff5'a.'. . wg.. ,fy 5 K V2 nw, ' ' .. Ist Lieutenant WILLIAM H. LAKE Walhalla, S. C. Clemson Univ. . . . GEA-54 Captain Ist Lieutenant DONALD J. MacFARREN PAUL E. MERJANIAN Auburn, N. Y. San Antonio, Texas Rensselaer Poly Inst. Univ, of Hgugfgn . Q T 19" i .K.k. wsu! - l cw-ez, Ist Lieutenant KENNETH H. MUNROE Auburn, Maine U. S. N. A. GEA-54 . . . ii.. 2 3? C a p t a i n JACOB B. POMPAN New York City, N. Y. U. S. M. A. Ist Lieutenant JOHN D. MULDOON Johnstown, Pa. Univ. of Pittsburgh I 0 Ist Lieutenant NORMAN C. ROAN, JR. Sharon, Okla. Oklahoma A 8. M Ist Lieutenant WILLIAM J. PARDEE New Haven, Conn. U. S. N. A. Ist Lieutenant JESSE H. SCOTT, JR. Fort Worth, Texas Tuskegee Institute ,F ,,,.,n.. . W M ' l o M f ,', Captain BUNYAN D. STRICKLAND Montgomery, Alabama Alabama Poly Inst. .Al lg? Q71 Q To train and develop officers for future assignment to procurement, industrial planning, maintenance, research management, and staff logistics positions, this 18-month course has been developed. These students, all of whom hold engineering bachelor's degrees, receive general business administration training followed by graduate work in business and industrial management problems. Special topics of specific interest to the Air Force are emphasized in the fulfillment of the normal requirements for the Master's Degree in Industrial Administration. Major THEODORE A. BURDA Dickinson, N. D. Long Beach State lst Lieutenant WAYNE M. ALLEN Fort Worth, Texas Texas A 81 M lst Lieuteant OTIS O. BENSON Dayton, Ohio Miami University 1' .l .Kit Q 'X Maior HARRY E. BERESFORD, JR. Corona del Mar, Calif. Oregon State College nf-slum-n if--In-an lst Lieutenant HENRY J. BUKOWSKI New Hyde Park, N. Y. Adelphi College l : 161 D HN Q iq. hQv., Captain CARL V. EVANS Hodgenville, Ky. Univ. of Kentucky 1. JV- Y l 1 , 31:45 lst Lieutenant RAYMOND M. FINNEY Boulder, Colo. Univ. of Colorado 'Q g sv' . . N M 5 .V gzgv. 3 I . . of ...... , , k,lkkV.iL,k - -.,,,' 5 -Q -, F . Q ' 5 fi W H' Captain FRANK J. DEVER, JR. Springfield, Mass. Univ. of Massachusetts . . . GIA-54 I Captain EDWARD F. FISHER Lynbrook, N. Y. Fordham College gkn Eta V1 f., if 7 -W W' fr, lst Lieutenant DAVID L. KELLER Vancouver, Wash. Oregon Store College ga 1 Mawr Captain WILLIE E UVESAY FRANK c. LONGWELL KHOXVHIS Tenn Cclnandciquc, N. Y. Umv of Tennessee Symcuse Uniy. -f ' Q, ww? Captain SAMUEL W. McDONNELL Stockton, Calif. College of the Pacific Captain DAVID C. RELLY Cincinnati, Ohio Univ. of Miami ff, .T T1 f it get W .tp ls li, '. .-'55-E.: W ,. , X -x gg, 5 ' ' ' Eisxsv lilvil -'7:l:iTQ4?Qi5K'"1?Y.i6fE,5,L :ISC ze . 'gm-1.f:f:m.Lw'12w 1 ' 1vgtefvt2m:1ivTiw, . raifmgt -1-ft:-,gsm 5 2' --Mtw new . , .,. . Q we' X95 . -, L z .Sim 3 1, .5 wi.: . x 1 'S at " ng Eg y 5 .MQ 'fra 'Mi 'Nv""' Captain WARREN R. PAUL Oklahoma City, Okla. Univ. of Oklahoma Captain KENNETH I. PAUL Oklahoma City, Okla. Oklahoma City Univ. K., -N" . . . GIA-54 A y ft:-fl Nw We . if 5 Captain STANLEY V. SCHARLING Minneapolis, Minn. Univ of Minnesota Univ. of Minnesota Captain DEAN R. RINDY Henning, Minn. BQ' ,o""" Captain Captain lst Lieutenant PHILIP L. SCHULTZ ABRAHAM M. SIDORSKY CHARLES E. THURMAN Upper Darby, Pa. New York Mt. Carmel, Illinois Drexel Institute of Tech. Columbia Univ. Evansville College 3 GIA-54 . . . lst UGULGHUHV lst Lieutenant THOMAS 0- TOWNES JOHNNY T. WILLIAMS D0f1Vllle, Kenl'-JCkY Maryville, Tenn. UHLVA Of Ke'1lUCkY Univ. of Tennessee ... Y ,af-3, The two year undergraduate course in the Aero-Mechanical option is designed to give the student a fundamental background in aircraft propulsion, aerodynamics, and aircraft structures. In the last year he will make a choice of one of these three fields for his specialty. In addition, courses are offered in Business Administration, Economics and Advanced Physics to provide a well rounded education. 9 1 ma' , .fu Lt. Col.-Section Leader LESLIE A. TENOLD - Everett, Washington , Univ. of Washington Q.. Captain JERRY D. ALDERSON, JR. in ,rcs an -i .Q-f. Plano, Texas Southern Methodist ' Captain BERKELEY S. BOYD Cannonsville, N. Y. Corn-ell Univ. s f ist Lieutenant HOWARD D. CLARKE Livingston, Tenn. Univ. of Tennessee 1E-54 . . . Captain ALVIN W. DILL Jerome, Penn. University of California l' N ,i .4 x ' lx Major DON COE Buffalo, New York Univ. of Illinois . 1 TL Maior MAURICE H. FORBRAGD Watertown, S. D. lowa State Captain RALPH S. DECKER, JR. Indianapolis, Ind. Purdue Univ. Captain DONALD E. FOSTER New Brunswick, N. J. Rutgers Univ. ,, Captain DONALD J. HARNEY Malden, Mass. Northeastern Univ. ist Lieutenant JOHN H. MARTIN Livonia, Michigan Univ. of Michigan 3' Q ff M W . Captain STUART R. KALMUS North Hollywood, Calif. U.C.L.A. Nma-Snr Major CLELL H. McKINNEY, JR Fayetteville, Tenn. Univ. of lllinois Captain RICHARD G. KORTHALS Chaseburg, Wis. Univ. of Denver iid. V . . . 1E-54 Captain JAMES D. MlLLER Piqua, Ohio Kent State Univ. 5 5 2 3 , J Q 5 at ., ' Z ,gnfw ,V .V " S if . X, '45 i 1 fs ,.,, Al, a,,,,, A ' 'B W ff ,. 4' X 1, ist Lieutenant STUART C. PETERSON Indianola, Iowa Simpson College 19 1E-54 . . . Captain EUGENE M. SHADLE Aspermont, Texas Texas A 8- M .1 X3 I ,. .5 Q.-Rf 1 ,. JW Captain S. L. ROSS, JR. Pensacola, Florida Univ. of Florida ,T tlel mar if 'aw ite , ST W 5 S .lt t st Tst Lieutenant HILMER S. SWANSON Canby, Oregon Oregon State Introducing, "2 E-54", the electronics engineering phase of the undergraduate program. The men here enioy options of communications and servo-mechanisms. The course of study also provides liberal portions aero and mechanics, with electives in mathematics, physics and manage- ment that nudge into the graduate level. ig' .. as M . fs fw- ,YH 4 n....,,. Lt. Col.--Section Leader MARVIN L. HUNT Weeping Water, Nebr. Nebraska Univ. 'X , T 'I V :W . Q , X ', VK W .fd Captain 5, WAQQ' M. CHARLES E. AULBACH :Q T f All L il - :X . Univ. of Houston is W - . . :hi 1'-H2-ft i ' ' ' A if W' , 7 . 15.1 'A , ,K K x 3. 'K nl? f si ' 'S Mi, Major NORMAN B. BODINGER Houston, Texas , T, Maier Maior Captain DONALD L CAMPBELL ROBERT B. CRANE THOMAS J DEEGAN New Hartford Conn Springfield, Ill Attleboro Mass MJ.-rl' ' Univ. of Illinois Texas Western Q 2E -54 QR Captain lst Lieulenanl Malo' ARTHUR B. c. oeusus Joi-IN R. GARBERSON ARNOLD N GOOD Chippewa Falls, Wis. Denver, Colo Akron Ohm Catholic Univ. of America Colorado School of Mines Ohm Sfafe Umv 'Nusa' Captain BENNY B. HALL Star City, Arkansas George Washington Univ. " Captain Major JOSEPH H. KIPPING Cape Girardeau, Mo. DANIEL B. HARRIS Soda Springs, Idaho Utah State Univ. of Maryland pr f . . . 2E-54 Captain THEODORE D. LITTLE Marissa, Illinois Southern Illinois Univ. 'Qs 'S ""'Tff:'7' CUPIUFH Captain JAMES E- MQORE CHARLES E. PEARCE DUYIOU, OIN0 Bethesda, Maryland Florida Sfvfe George Washington Univ MCIIOI' ist Lieutenant ROBERT J. SCOTT Cleveland, Ohio Miami Univ. GERALD T. ROGERS Hamburg, N. Y. Cornell Univ. 2E-54 . . . 'Ml f. 1 Q' is 4 Major Captain LANCE W. SINCLAIRE KEITH R. SMITH, JR- Bristol, Florida Clarksburg, W' V0- Ohio State Univ. Univ. of Michi9Un Major WAYNE G. SHEARER North Plains, Oregon Oregon State 'we i pd.. .sw rw Captain ROGER W. STUBBLEFIELD Brownsville, Texas Univ. of Texas Q aw Q 1 Q Maior DAN F. THOMPSON Savannah, Georgia Univ. of Illinois Ai X Z l ,v0"6 ,fl WZSXXX1 , ,A,' 1: 7s L A 'IN X , .X K 'fs " Q' .mm I ,' A mx ivmf 4Mi awww ,-AomQ. Wm N wow fN XN4 ' 'Q D W9 i n y' Q f i 1 :ago o WHEEVWQCKJWEQ ao f fi Sfi 4 if' X 3 if f niii C5 W iq E' i N v ' 1 1 5 :oo 'Qi xl H l S ll --rf K Y 5' f 3 K ggfgp Q Yao ,X ' E -Pam? A f f ff xo 45 i A Entering their course of study in the Fall of l953, the Aero-Mechanical Option section of Class l-EP-54 had as their primary obiective, the attainment of sufficient preparation to meet the expand- ing requirement of the United States Air Force aeronautical research and development program's demand for technological and scientific skills. Following a half year of refresher study of basic engineering principles, this group of Service Academy and Civilian University engineering graduates was ushered into the specialized area of aircraft structure and system design. Upon departing for their next assignments, this class will bear the realization that they have received the finest training available here at the Institute, and with these tools firmly in hand, will be able to successfully meet the challenge of scientific advancement and its important position in the future of the Air Force. f-.gif 'Y " Major-Section Leader t, JAMES S. STONE Park City, Utah Univ. of Calif. lst Lieutenant JOHN F. BERGMAN Pittsburgh, Pa. Univ. of Pittsburgh QPR Captain Q RICHARD W. BRADLEY if if Portland, Oregon Univ. of Portland '91 .rv 6 'flt 5 - fl - Z? " s 1 ttl J wisrft' Captain BURTON G. CAMERON Charlotte, Mich. U. S. M. A. lst Lieutenant ROBERT P. GROSECLOSE Atlanta, Georgia U. S. M. A. lst Lieutenant EDGAR L. DRAIN Oklahoma City, Okla. Oklahoma A 8- M lst Lieutenant JAMES P. COOPER Ashland, Kentucky Univ. of Kentucky 1-4 fm, 44" Ui gg. . . . 'IEP-54 Q in C 1 2 .gf .ll , ... . . ,sf Lieufenam 2nd Lieutenant JAMES c. HoRsLEY, JR. JESSE B' HOUSTON' JR' Franklin N. C. Fayette, Alabama u. 5. 'M. A. U' 5' N' A- , 4?fw .sf5Siwj19gl 'Na+ M-..."'4" 5ikl'1f- . .. AMW.. lst Lieutenant lst Lieutenant Captain GERALD A. KALE KENNETH J. KEISER WILLIAM C. LEVY Hiawatha, Kansas Windsor, Colorado San Francisco, Calif. Kansas State College Colorado A 8. M Univ. of California 1EP-54 . . . Html ' fr lst Lieutenant 2nd Lieutenant I L- GLADSTONE s. LEWIS, JR. WILLIAM A. Lussv, JR. BER,,fLR,Qe'ge'L:fL'LER Washington, D. C. Silver Spring, Md. Wallingforld po Univ. of Maryland U. S. N. A. Penn' State Univ. lst Lieutenant DANIEL C. MURRAY Tucson, Arizona U. S. N. A. QW? Captain ARTHUR T. ROSSING New Kensington, Pa. Univ. of Michigan ' , . ' 1 ' -. , M 5? f ' 4 .,ai.-'Q . Ea. w A? 1 4' X fl ' . 1 -, Q., " , . ml -455555-Q 1? Q. : 'i" 7 'ilffi 2. - i ..,,,,,,..:, ' 555. K, .li " R ' H F A . X J . 2nd Lieutenant CHARLES F. REICHMUTH Tarzana, Calif. U. S. N. A. ' :,"-- S K' Agri' Captain ROBERT A. RUSHWORTH Madison, Maine Univ. of Maine Captain ROBERT H. REYNOLDS Raleigh, N. C. N. Carolina State . . . 1EP-54 ,Q .MQ Sb . A U,,,,x Captain JOHN H. SAXON, JR. Fort Valley, Ga. U. S. M. A. l is 4, 73 ,,,f-5 1 ISI LIGUYGHGIII Ist Lieufenqnf CLAVIN C. SCHNEIDER GERALD E. SMALLWOOD Malvern, Arkansas Winchester, Vg, Univ. of Arkansas Virginia Mil. Inst. ', fi, ff Captain ROBERT A. TOLHURST Fremont, Ohio Georgia Tech TX I, IEP-54 . . . ,W m Ist Lieutenant CHARLES A. WARREN New York City, N. Y. Rennselaer Poly Inst. S L Ist Lieutenant WILLIAM C. WORKINGER Denver, Colorado U. S. M. A. Q- Q3-A N ST 1' The one year electronics course is essentially equivalent to the second year ofthe two year under- graduate electronic program and is primarily for those students with a more advanced academic standing including students with a bachelors degree who do not qualify for immediate admission to a graduate program. lt's a course well tailored to meet the Air Force need for highly trained officers in this age of transitors and printed circuits. 4' Major-Section Leader f'-' 5. , ROBERT A. TAYLOR wif 'CE 'i Yonkers, N. Y. if New York Univ. l :aft 2 Major A 7 3' A - 4 ' ALFRED N. ALBRED Q t-sr Mt. Airy, North Carolina Univ. of Cincinnati 're C a pta i n i A A -gr CARL R. cRlrEs Q' V , r Farmington, Mo. i fit- -X ll U. S. Military Academy A ' Q Ai' t-.5 5l 1' tl N, H? Captain EUGENE A. FUCCI Queens Village, Long Island Univ. of Arkansas ,io . 2EP-54 . . . Q KI , I ,V ff:-Enix Ist Lieutenant Z 4 I ll' I7 . Y Ist Lieutenant RICHARD D. HARRELL Chicago, Illinois U. S. Naval Academy Ist Lieutenant LEO GLENN, JR. Columbia, Tenn. U. 5. Naval Academy pam 9' ff 'gm V591 X ,,I. i An. E R u Ist Lieutenant MUIOV SBc'f,'fG'gUf smmev s. Junemewicz GEORGE B. QLLISENBERRY L l Connecficuf AI'ICY'IIG, I inois San .lose State College Univ. of Bridgeport Purdue Univ. ,nv Captain ROBERT H. SPENCER Cornwall, N. Y. Cornell Univ. Captain HUBERT S. STEES, JR. Wilmington, Delaware U. S. Military Academy 2nd Lieutenant ARTHUR L. WEBSTER Lakeland, Florida U. S. Military Academy Captain CLAIR D. THURSTON Garwin, Iowa State Univ. of Iowa J fi ' 3 . . . 2EP-54 M 1 LASS OF 7755 To meet projected future requirements, there are now officers enrolled in additional edu- cational programs. These will be graduates of l955, new additions to the increasing num- bers of technically competent Air Force offi- cers that are needed so badly in the modern Air Force of the Jet Age and future develop- ments. l I ,fgjghxgx 4 ll VJ Q if-Q - X ff L A N q , 3 ,Q l - ,if g f w.-f ,fy 'E J ' fs- k J, ,W k N - f xx, 5 L' f- -, , 7--., f f i X7 x J ll' T 5 ' Fil ., ' 1 ,V f llfl- 7 I-?2i":i!!l fp rdf.-3... if ,f :Y 'i - if-a-' 'I 7 S 1 ' I - f ' 'ff .9 N ' f . ' ' "f fxf . --.- -. IZ 'rf ' he b , j Xf I Mr 'T f -'ii 6Z,, 4? - , Vx f 'diff' ' ITT ,, .- 4" c ' fif' -ff A f"': 'f, I :'3:'5f ,, f fw fyfg s 'A my at 1 ran! mf Tl- A ' , if 'ly,f,i, A 743 .,f f f Q .ec -,Qi f ' I ' ' If I if I ' if V' fm ,fgff f , ff" X 'CTW 'iflgll A ll '4 www Q iffy 4 at 6' 'r f A f - - if - - - - ' K iff K W - it V- f 415, ZH C- fi y ff Vg , W f ,ZWAI LQ, fn ffl ffy' lf I, fi va f f QMQWK 1 , ,f QA! i ,, ,Q " A t I fail, is c fe- A 7 f Q 'L I f 1' i K i - Wifi. ff .., gr. . ,fyzg if ,,. ii . Q-fn I idgyv -- - 3 we ,v.f..-ee - -4 GAO-55 Graduate Air Ordinance The Air Ordnance Program is considered as an option within the field of Armament En- gineering. The curriculum includes considerable work in metallurgy and the chemistry of explosives, and is built around a maior in ballistics, and the dynamics of automatic control. Left to right: Lt. B. D. Partin, Lt. H. C. McClammy, Lt. W. C. Huber, Lt. G. G. Van DeWalle, Lt. J. F. Cattorini, Lf. B. J. Mitchell, Lt. J. W. Morris. 56 GAS-55 Graduate Armament Systems This is a graduate program of study designed to introduce the student to the analysis and synthesis of automatic guidance and control systems used in modern aircraft. The student is afforded an opportunity to specialize to a certain extent through choice of the subiect of the Independent Study which he accomplished during the last two quar- ters. The program contains a considerable amount of pregraduate work in electrical engineering, aeronautical engineering, and mathematics. Left to right: FRONT ROW: Lt, Ray H. Farmer, Lt. Russell Hann-en, Lt. John M. Lederer, Major Hubert Smith, Jr., Lt. David A. Foster. MIDDLE ROW: Lt. James F. Patton, Lt, Charles A. Oppendahl, Lt. William J. Whitesell, Capt. Kingdon A. Davidson, Lt. Manley E. Porter, Capt. Norman S. Drake. BACK ROW: Lt. Keith O. Malkemes, Lt. William B. Hartmann, Lt, Richard J. Wasicko, Lt. Richard A. DeLong, SIL James K. Young. 57 GSC-55 Graduate Servomechanisms 81 Computers The servomechanisms-Computer curriculum is an option within the Electrical Engineering field. This technical area is advancing with great rapidity and is finding increasing application to Air Force proiects. The faculty and students in the course will work closely with the Flight Research and other laboratories of the Wright Air Development Center on many current research and development problems. The expanding electronic com- puter equipment at the Institute will be used by the students to solve the problems en- countered. Left to right: FRONT ROW: Lt. Arlie Roesener, Capt. Harold Williams, Capt. Edward Zawalick, Lt. Forest McCartney, Capt. William Terrell, Lt. William Rice, Lt. Thomas Krueger. BACK ROW: Lt. Thomas B. Kerr, Capt. Stewart Young, Lt. William Yarbrough, Major Robert Algermissen, Sec. Ldr., Lt. Donald Smith, Lt. Carl Johnson. 58 GNE-55 Graduate Nuclear Engineering The Nuclear Engineering curriculum initiated resident training at the Institute in an area which will be of increasing importance to the Air Force. The curriculum emphasizes nuclear physics and related fundamentals but includes application to engineering prob- lems of particular Air Force interest. Considerable use is made of Wright Air Develop- ment Center facilities. Left to right: FRONT ROW: Lt. William Kirlin, Lt. Stewart Singer, Lt. Donald Bowen, Lt. Harold Kramer, Lt. Aubrey Calton, Lt. Robert Webb. MIDDLE ROW: Lt. Claude Stephenson, Lt, John MacCallum, Lt. Charles Mac- Carthy, Lt. Ardis Cole, Lt. Kenneth Otto, Lt. Ted Hall, Capt. Walter Jones, Sec. Ldr. BACK ROW: Lt. Frank Vinz, Lt. Merwin Sherline, Lt. Wion Worsley, Lt. Roger Hard, Lt. James Herman. 59 1 E-55 Engineering Sciences The two-year program in engineering sciences provides the student with a choice of one of two options-Aero-Mechanical or Electronics. The Aero-Mechanical Option is a course of study in aerodynamics, aircraft propulsion, and aircraft structures. Electives available in the second year permit special emphasis in any one of these fields and also allow the student to broaden himself in other fields such as industrial management, physics and mathematics. Left to right: FRONT ROW: Capt. James C. Meier, Major Clarence N. Chamberlain, Lt. Jerome A. Forte, Capt. Milton E. Allen, Capt. William A. Smith, Capt. John A. Thompson, Lt. John D. Dalton, Capt. Alfred P. Janson. MIDDLE ROW: Major Ernest F. Moore, Capt. Harley L. Grimm, Major William E. Harlan, Lt. Harry O. Graham, Lt. Robert G. Elliott, Capt. George F. Drury, Capt. John O. Copley, Jr. BACK ROW: John C. Tracey, Jr., Capt. Carl F. Hale, Jr., Capt. Bernard W. Kyes, Lt. James V. Kennedy, Major John J. Bily, Section Leader, Major How- ard M. Lane, Capt. William O. Troetschel, Lt. Raymond R. Rath. 60 2E-55 Engineering Sciences The two-year program in engineering sciences provides the student with a choice of one of two options-Aero-Mechanical or Electronics. The Electronics Option is a well- defined course of study in communications and servomechanisms. Electives available in the second year permit special emphasis in any one of these fields and also allow the student to broaden himself in other fields such as industrial management, physics, and mathematics. l Left to right: FRONT ROW: Capt. Edward Harney, Lt. Alton A. Eichelkraut, Lt. Harry W. Collison, Capt. John W. Planinac, Capt. Harold L. Dillingham, Major Robert J, Wilson, Section Leader, Lt. Clarence S. Kuritzky, Capt. James R. Stimson. MIDDLE ROW: Capt. Thomas H. McCown, Jr., Capt. Webster Y. Barth, Lt. Robert W. Smith, Capt. Bennie Castillo, Capt. Dale F. Haberman, Lt. Jay E. Currie, Jr., Lt. Robert D. Gerzine. BACK ROW: Capt. Richmond L. Miller, Jr., Major George W. LaVie, Jr., Capt. Michael M. Kovach, Major William D. Greenfield, Capt. Frank J. Heffer- nan, Capt. Leland S. Fields, Jr., Capt. George T. Hankins, Major Delbert R. Lawson. 61 STAFF While the students cmd faculty work together towards their goal, it is necessary for someone to take care of the many needs of such an organization. Members of the staff take over here to capably handle financial, personnel, service and administrative problems. For the convenience of all, they operate a bookstore, a library, a supply room, and the USAFIT athletic program. Within the Institute also, and specifically through the staff, are operated the Civilian Institutions program and the Instal- lations Engineering School. K I I N :iff-Eli: X IIIIXIII in Iflilgif "II X W . I I 111 Nw -will T! i t ail ft I: Q 'fl I 00,19 ff 'O f , ll' X . rm X I f 1 -1 'c ,,-, ,f -5 f l I 'L W' I c 1777 f t f 'W' ' I ff NWI., I 23, ' IV '- I It IE ,pf 52 , , Q viii-!,L e I - ly X- , ,,j:T,.f .. Fi , y I ,. 62 fgagoii EXECUTIVE OFFICE Left to right: Lt. Col. B. T. Fuller, Lt. Nickolas P. Andreeff, Gen- eva Mallett, Lt. Col. Robert K. Fletcher. PERSONNEL AND ADMINISTRATION Left to right, FRONT ROW: Major L. E. Lincoln, Lt. Col. L. B. Savage Jr., Major W. P Laws. BACK ROW: WOJG J. M. Adams, Major M. B. McElroy, Capt. H. D. Swain, Capt L. M. Haddock. xvfi Left to right, FRONT ROW: Major C. T. Manlove, Glenn O. Emick, Dean, Lt. Col. C. H. N-ewkirk, BACK ROW: H. E. Lillie, Major R. R. Springer, Lt. D. L. Smith, Major J. M. Bryan. ADMISSIONS DIVISION CIVILIAN INSTITUTIONS DIVISION Seated: Major Harold R. Deck-er, Lt. Col. Willard R. Middleton, Major Donald J. lddins. Standing: Dr. James R. Frith, Major John W. Rosenberry, Capt. Verne D. Hale, Ist Lt. Dwight F. Rehberg, 2nd Lt. Harry R. Knudson, Jr., Capt. Nelson C. Daus. 64 USAFIT LIBRARY Left to right, FRONT ROW: Mr. C. E. Taylor, Miss H. M. Tatter- sall, SfSgt. R. Lower, BACK ROW: Miss Eve Darrow, Af2C James Berthel, Miss Joyce Adams, Mrs. Jeanette William- son. Front: Lt. Col. Ralph C. Hoewing, Lt. Col. Francis A. Sanders, Col. A. M. Musgrove, Jr., Lt. Col. Walter L. Sanford, Lt. Col. Ward E. Bankert. Back: Major Maurice R. Reilly, Capt. Frank C. Lee, Major Everette E. Frazier, Major David R. M. Lovelace. INSTALLATIONS ENGINEERING SCHOOL 65 STUDENT FUND COUNCIL Left to right, FRONT: Maior William Harlan, Lt. Burtis Meyer, Lt. Harold Fluk, Sec., Maior Robert Crane, Pres, Capt. Jacob Pompan, Capt. Harold Swain, Cust., l.t. Ross Roepke, REAR: Lt. Don Smith, Lt. Glad- stone Lewis, Jr., Capt. C. R. Crites, Capt. Kingdon Davidson, l.t. Charles MacCarthy, Lt. J. F. Cattorini, Capt. Samuel McDonnell, Lt. Warren Tolman. INTEGRATOR STAFF Standing: Captains John Goodrich, Arthur Steiger, Photo Editors. Seated: Captain Walter Dibble, Bus. Man., Lt. Clifford D. Cannon, Editor. X vo 'TVN' .fl f ' e v' f' Xf ' Z f f A 3341 Af pix V 1 1 g f bf-, I , 7 W ff fi, x-ks 1, fa-I , 'KXJ :wg ix 28 x D A. K , if fi-6-vi Q2 S-of mbsf QTl ,Q F A A TW " 1' XF jc, if , Bs X MW X ff X 'X Q E ff 2 f X V S 2 SX if 9 t ' 1 K f "3 xr 'QPU , 0,21 ,X ' ' 5' 2 W W? we J, 1, -. WWE C fS X i Q 'K if "z:1' X QQ- N, WN r-wil' 'Sian V , fy QQ if' ' f 5 :f'31ffwifii5azEl7M1, . f. T5 f ' '- ff -wi, m y fig K . -2- K V Lf5?fx'1 1. ' -mliiixsfi' 1 - arf Swmg -, ,, , ,K ' V-vig ,-fxifzfjgi-z53g,k,,Qg1iu - K M42 yr k W- vz. W f-f: Q , ,,,., M,.5,,, I, ,I V. ,-,- Ll W

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