US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Capstan Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1943 volume:
fy N f
S eg? -T
2 N-qyyczi, Raimi
UWM J ip Nw?
0 ' 1 7
w1l,, X wh 7 '
Z ' W NX
f a Q 0 " w ' 471
X 1- K I I4
A N LW
, 'K-twigs? ivvl muxwllltldyil S 1 f ,g:Y , Q x X
!' 99' 1, H ow '
,M x Q 4 ,Jw gi
X ' E I v 737
X ANW ' as g g?
1 Q 5 ks Jr
mmsHrPmENs5a1om.JJN1vErQrYov ff f- f- Q 9
7 Q X
M579 4 Q Q 1 .f X NX44'
f 293'-'?J7,7.55,7 -:f'25'f:f'5 5 f X
Q !...l: -.'., jp Q 6 ,,Q'f5l'l,7Q7'7 K
init AI NX 5 df
Ctcfml 'IV 3-HJ!!
72? MIDSHIPMEN1 fCHOOL
. - - v'
'EHE A1- E
JANUARY if NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FGRTY THREE
PUBLISHED THE FIRST CLASS OF THE
A M E
wal A ...am
UNITED STATES NAVAL RESERVE MIDSHIPMEN'S SCHOOL
THE HONORABLE FRANKLIN DELANO ROOSEVELT
The President Q' the United States cy' Amerzea
Commander-In-Chief, United States Nay
REAR ADMIRAL RANDALL JACOBS, U.S.N.
The Chigf ly' Naval Personnel
REAR ADMIRAL JQHN DCJVVNI'IS, U.S.N
The Commandanzf fVz'1zllz Naval Dzklrict
The First Class qf the U.S.N.R. Mz'dsh1Qbmen's School
resloecgfulb dedicales llzis book to
CAPTAIN HENRY P. BURNETT, U.S.N.
Our Commanding Ojfcer
". . . On October 5, 1942, the name of the Naval Training
School CV-7 Indoctrinationl, Notre Dame University, will be
changed to the U.S. Naval Reserve Midshipmenis School . . .H
This book attempts to record a series of impressions-the pictures, experiences
and ideas of one thousand two hundred and Hfty-two college men who during the
past four months have labored to prepare themselves to take their places as ollicers
in the Navy of the United States.
You've met all these men before-you cheered them on the gridirons of their
alma maters, you bought insurance from them and produce from their farms. Youave
read their newspaper columns and ridden in the cars they built in the factories-they
were your neighbors at Peace, but now their business is War.
On the eve of graduation of the First Class from this School it is the pleasure and
privilege of the Executive Ofhcer to compliment the Class on a job "Well Done?
Yours is no rosy future in the winning of this war-it's just hard and dirty work sink-
ing Jap ships and German U-boats until the sea is cleared for all free men. It's up to
you and we know youlll come through with the traditional spirit of all Naval Officers.
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER RICHARD WAGNER, U.S.N. CRETQ
Now an ocean spreads out endlesxbfall walerf--,vomelimes rujled by things we cal! wave:
i , f"W'i.f?' +f
.Z E ,
vw 1 2-
" 'V 2
R ilu .Y
galafain enry gurneff
" . . respected and admired by alli'
Notre Dame has long been known for the prowess
of its teams. In time past its men hit the line hard
and under the guidance of Knute Rockne its tackles
were feared on every gridiron. But the tackles that
are now talked about on campus are different from
those of the past. Rockne has gone but in his place
stands another whose work, like that of the departed
coach, is to prepare teams who will also hit the line
hard and make their goals and score their touch-
downs over their opponents.
The new teams are in good hands. The man at
the helm knows how to steer. He has played the
game which he is teaching for a generation. When
he arrived at Notre Dame as Commanding Ufficer of
the U. S. Naval Reserve Midshiprnen's School he felt
at home at once. For the University's colors of blue
and gold brought back to Captain Henry P. Burnett's
memory the blue and gold which as a midshipman
he saw when he entered the U. S. Naval Academy
at Annapolis in 1911.
Captain Burnett has sailed far since those days
when as a young Kentuckian he embarked upon his
course. He was born in Shelbyville in 1893, the year
that Charles Duryea tested America's first gasoline
buggy. The next year, Japan, already an aggressor
nation, attacked China and in a short war won for it-
self the Liaotung Peninsula and the Island of Formosa.
Yet war seemed far away from the United States
when young Burnett entered the Naval Academy in
the spring of 1911. It is true that Italy and Turkey
were fighting but Europe was distant at that time
when it took a hardy airman 84 actual Hying hours
to span the continent. But before Midshipman
Burnett's class was graduated, the Germans had in-
vaded Belgium and the rumble of cannons began to
be heard on this side of the water. The same year
that he tossed his cap in the air at Annapolis the
British had scored a naval victory off Dogger Bank,
the submarine was bringing the war closer to our
shores and the Lusitania was sunk.
Within two years of the time that Ensign Burnett
was graduated he was commissioned a lieutenant,
junior grade, but he never wore the stripe and a half
for he was off on Heet maneuvers, and when he
walked down the gangplank of the Maine he was a
In the meantime we had entered the war and as
Communications Officer he sang "Anchors Aweigh"
when the Pennsylvania, the flagship of Admiral Mayo,
Commander in Chief of the U. S. Fleet, sailed. The
duties of the Navy during the last war were light com-
pared to those today. The modern development of
both sea and air power, which Captain Burnett saw
happen while he was in service, transfer the burden
of the present conflict upon our sea forces.
Outstanding in the Captain's glamorous Navy ca-
reer is the long and arduous time he spent in sub-
marine duty during the period from 192.3 to 1930.
But he refrains from beginning to discuss this phase
of his life because his adventures were so many and
various that they could fill books.
In 1925 Lieutenant Burnett was made a Lieutenant
Commander and did duty with our destroyer force
in the Pacific. Two years later he became a member
of the United States Naval Mission in Lima. He
roamed through the narrow streets of Peru's capitol,
he met people and he drove down to its port of Callao.
During those years he learned much about our
Latin American neighbors so that he was no stranger
when, in command of the Wickes in Nicaragua, he
was sent to Salvador to assist in putting down a
Communist uprising. Three years later he became
a Commander and last year a Captain.
At 49, Captain Burnett is a typical Navy man.
Perhaps his figure is not quite as trim as it was when
he trod the deck of the Pennsylvania. But his present
duties are confining and his "Navy beltw has stretched
since he has not been able to play his indifferent game
of golf. All his life he has been devoted to athletics
and he still remains a football fan who also scans
eagerly the baseball and basketball scores.
Despite the fact that he does not get his usual out-
door exercise, his oval face retains its tan and the tiny
wrinkles etched by the wind and sun and rain. His
complexion makes his graying hair seem grayer and
brings out the blueness of his eyes which, when he
speaks, twinkle and betray his sense of humor.
Although he has given orders a large part of his life,
he still has the soft drawling tone characteristic of that
part of the country from which he hails. His quiet
manner, however, does not hide his energy while his
magnetism has made him a favorite with the people
of South Bend.
The prospective ensigns regard their Captain with
respect and admiration, and he, in turn, considers
them as the finest lot of boys to be found in this
country and is confident that every one will continue
the glorious tradition of the American Navy. No
greater confidence can be placed on anyone than this.
S. J. WooLF
LT. COMDR. RICHARD WAGNER, U.S.N. fRET.9
Early in September, 1942, the new Executive Offi-
cer reported here and immediately turned-to on the
many detailed tasks which arise in organizing a Mid-
shipmen's School. This was not a new task for Lieu-
tenant Commander Richard Wagner, U. S. Navy, as
he was called from retirement to help organize the
first Midshipmen's School of World War II on board
the U.S.S. Illinois.
Having previously studied to be an engineer, the
Commander was graduated with honors from the
U. S. Naval Academy in 1927. In the years that
followed at sea he served on a battleship, destroyers,
two heavy cruisers, and on the staffs of ComScoFor
and ComCrusUS. His duties varied from Spot I of
a new cruiser to Engineer Ofhcer of a destroyer and
included staff work, torpedoes, catapults, radio and
even a bit of aviation.
He retired several years ago, following an accident,
and entered civilian life to become the Commandant
of a boys' naval preparatory school. Recalled to
active duty in july, 1940, he became the Administra-
tive Aide of the U. S. Naval Reserve Midshipmen's
School in New York and served there continuously
during its organization and expansion until trans-
ferred to Notre Dame.
"I have had many interesting experiences . . . revo-
lutions, earthquakes, rescues of shipwrecks at sea, fires
and accidents . . . but none of these thrills could com-
pare with the pleasure I had in receiving my orders
to come back into the Navy to serve in World War
II,', Commander Wagner declares.
Find out who's in charge."
Xe cw five
LT. COMDR. CHARLES XV. MYERS, U.S.N.R.
After graduating from the Naval Academy in 1922,
Mr. Myers served as ajunior turret officer aboard the
U. S. S. Arizona for twenty-one months. He re-
signed from the Navy in 1924 and became a distribu-
tor of petroleum products. Mr. Myers applied for
active duty in December, 1941, and received his
orders in February, 1942. As Senior Watch Officer,
he heads the discipline department here. Mr. Myers
was promoted to Lt. Comdr. in November, 1942.
LT. CLARENCE N. SPRINGER, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Springer began his career in the Navy as an
apprentice seaman. After four months' training at
Great Lakes in 1928, he boarded the destroyer U. S. S.
Mareno. While at sea he was trainer on a broadside
gun and mess cook for the chief petty officers. He
took examinations for entrance to the Naval Academy
and was appointed in July, 1929, graduating in 1933.
He was employed by the Standard Oil Company of
Indiana in August, 1942, when he was called to duty.
LT. KENNETH I. C. KEEPERs, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Keepers, materiel ofiicer here since the early
days of the school, was graduated from the U. S. Naval
Academy in 1927, and resigned from the Navy the
same year. He was called to active duty in 1940.
Mr. Keepers was ordered to temporary duty at Pensa-
cola, Florida, and then to Corpus Christi, Texas.
Transferred to the Naval Reserve aviation base at
Dallas, Mr. Keepers was officer in charge of the cadet
regiment. He was ordered to Notre Dame from Dallas.
ENSIGN HAROLD B. MILLER, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Miller, communications officer, was an adver-
tising executive before entering communications
school at Great Lakes, where he was commissioned in
January, 1942. He reported at Notre Dame in March,
1942. Mr. Miller is aide to the Executive Officer,
ship's secretary, and administrator of outgoing and
incoming messages. He was graduated from the Uni-
versity of Illinois in 1936, having majored in psy-
chology. His home is in Chicago.
LT. Cj.g.j ALBERT P. BRowN, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Brown, First Battalion oflicer, is a native of
Texas. He attended Southern Methodist, where he
participated in all major varsity sports. He captained
the varsity baseball and basketball teams. Mr. Brown
graduated in 1929 with a B. S. degree in business ad-
ministration. In civilian life he was an accountant,
and was a chief accountant at the time of his entrance
into the Navy. He was commissioned in january,
1942. This is his first station.
LT. Cj.g.j josEPH B. KiRBv, U.S.N.R.
Notre Dame is not unfamiliar to Mr. Kirby, Second
Battalion officer. He was graduated from the uni-
versity in 1931 with a major in foreign commerce.
He is best remembered by Notre Dame students as a
boxing champion on several Fighting Irish teams.
Mr. Kirby was commissioned April 1, 1942. He was
appointed Second Battalion oHicer the day we ar-
rived for indoctrination training.
ENSIGN JAMES CRAWFORD, U,S.N.R.
Mr. Crawford, formerly Third Battalion command-
ing officer and at present ship service officer at Gulf-
port, Miss., graduated from Georgia Tech in 1935
with a degree in commerce. Between the time he left
college and the time he was commissioned in April,
1942, Ensign Crawford was employed as traveling
supervisor by an accounting corporation. Commis-
sioned at Atlanta, Georgia, Ensign Crawford was sent
to Notre Dame in May for six weeks of indoctrination.
LT. EDXVARDS C. FANT, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Fant, Fourth Battalion officer and Athletic
Oflicer, left civilian life as an automobile dealer in
Memphis, Tenn., to receive his commission as a
lieutenant in April, 1942. He graduated from
Georgia Tech in 1929, his major having been business
administration. Mr. Fant's battalions have won
three out of four battalion competitions, which are
judged on the basis of drill, room inspection, athletic
competition, and aptitude.
f Z W
i f Z
3, ...Q -:J-s.
" '-S. 3
, K5 X
rfiv 41 V, R
xx 4 Q .Q
,, -41" 4'
' ' Y
. ,NTT ,vs
f A, if
if V -wx
.. , .KA
'H YN 4
ZW E: X 'K
ff f ' ff? - X , '
ff - x , sv If 1 ,3 3 I
X L 'X' ,A X 'i
U J i
U .A J Z 4 5735
Sufi! ff 1 ' 'nr V7 X
I Y 'zffff ..
i I 1 if ' f i
Z -' Nw fi!
XM.: 1 4 X i f Fi
- V g
2 X42 x
"According to thi h l j t d zh b r at Bermuda."
V -. ,t
L'r. IJAviD I,I.UYD, Lj.S.N.R.
Mr. Lloyd, head of the Navigation Department, graduated from the U. S. Naval Academy
in 1924. There he was on the varsity boxing team, representing the academy in the 118
pound class. Shortly after graduation, Mr. Lloyd left the Navy. As a civilian he was at
various times a sales engineer and sales manager. In lNIay, 1942, he was recalled to active
service as head ofthe mathematics department at Notre Dame, while it served as an indoc-
trination center. WVith the establishment ofthe midshipmen's school at Notre Dame, Mr.
Lloyd was ordered to head the Navigation Department.
LT. fj.g.j YVALTI-LR O. GOLLNICK, U.S.N.R.
Commissioned in May, 1942, Mr. Cvollniclc
was ordered to Notre Dame in October after
receiving training at Harvard and aboard the
U. S. Prairie Slate. A graduate of lNIiddle-
bury College in 1928 with a major in mathe-
matics, he spent much of his time teaching
and coaching athletics. In 1940 he received
his master's degree in education and mathe-
matics at Niarquette.
LT. tj.g.l PHILIP A. SWART, L',S,N.R.
NIL Swart attended Oberlin, receiving his
A, B. degree in 1938. He played on Oberlin's
football, basketball, tennis, and swimming
teams. Following his graduation, he taught
mathematics and physical education. In 1940,
N111 Swart entered the Reserve Midshipmt-n's
School at Annapolis, and went to the Fleet in
July, 1941. In September, 1942, he was ord-
LT. Cj.g.j RICIHARD C. nl'izi-rr, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Tefft graduated from Union College in
1933 with a B. S. degree in civil engineering
and several football letters. He has done grad-
uate work at Syracuse, Rochester and Cornell.
From 1933 to 1942 Mr. 'I'efIt taught high
school mathematics. He was commissioned
in July, 1942 and sent to Harvard, and from
there he was transferred to Columbia. He
was ordered here in October, 1942.
LT. fj.g.D CHARLI-:s F. XVIZNT, U.S.N.R.
lN'1r. Vent was an air conditioning engineer
in Chicago before he was commissioned on
une 20, 1942. He graduated from Kenyon
College in 1931 with the degree of Ph. B. lVlr.
Vent spent two months at the U, S. S. Pmirie
State, and taught for six weeks at the Columbia
University lVIidshipmen's School before he was
ordered to Notre Dame in November.
l2Nstc:N Wu.t.1AM J. HussoNc:, U.S.N.R.
lV1r. Hussong was commissioned in April,
1942, and after training at U. S. S. 1,7111-fl-I' Staff,
came to Notre Dame in July. He graduated
from Washington and 'jefferson College in
1938 with a li. degree in mathematics and
a Phi Beta Kappa key. He taught mathe-
matics before receiving his commission.
RNSIGN 'l'uoi1As C. Rors1cR'rs, U.S.N.R.
A graduate of New York State Teachers,
College, elass of '39, Nlr. Roberts received hiS
A. 15. degree in education. While at eolleglf
he played varsity basketball. Ile entered this
Naval Reserve on -Iuly 1, 1942, and received
his training at the Reserve Training School at
Columbia University in New York.
llNs1c:N hflYRUN G. clUI.l.l'1'l"l'l'l, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Collette attended the University o
Nlaine, receiving his A, li. degree in physies
in 1936. Mr. Collette won letters in football,
basketball, baseball, and traek. He taught
science and eoaehed high sehool football for
six years before reeeiving his commission, in
1942. In -Iuly, 1942, Nlr. Collette was or-
dered here as an instructor in mathematics.
ENsIc:N AI.lil-lli'I' XVIIITICMAN, U.S.N,R.
Mr. W'hiteman was the Benjamin Peirce
mathematies instruetor at Harvard when the
war ealled him into the Navy. He was enm-
missioned on lWay 31, 1942, spent an indoe-
trination period at Harvard and taught Navi-
gation at the U. S. S. 1'm1'rz'r Slfm' for two
months before coming to Notre Dame. He
was graduated from the University of Pennsyl-
viana in 1937 with an A. li. degree.
SIFN fxl,URGli xj. Lovm"r, JR., U.S,N.R.
Mr. Lovett graduated from Boston College
in 1936, receiving his A. B. degree in physics
and mathematics. A year later he took his
mastCr's degree in education. From 1937 to
1941, Mr. Lovett taught physics and math.
He entered the Navy as an ensign in June,
1942. Intluly, he was ordered to Notre Dame.
Ewsicm liiuc: I". GARlDNl'lR, U.S.N,R.
Mr. Gardner graduated from Harvard in
1935. While at college he played varsity
basketball and tennis, and later coached tennis
at Harvard. Nlr. Gardner also distinguished
himself seholastically, winning the Latwwnct-
and hlathews Awards and election to Phi
Delta Kappa. Commissioned in 1942, he
eame here from Prairie State.
f ENSIGN GEoRGIi IW. HIMLARNII, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Hearne attended Centenary College,
graduating in 1941 with an A. B. degree in
economics. He began graduate work at Texas
University but left to enter the Navy. Mr.
Hearne received his indoctrination training at
Notre Dame as a V-7. He went to the Reserve
Midshipmen's School at Abbott Hall, receiv-
ing his commission in October, 1942.
ENSIGN ROBERT L. AlIS'FIN, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Austin graduated from the University
of Indiana in 1942, receiving an A. B. degree
in government and history. He was elected
to Phi Delta Phi, and was a member of the
varsity track team. Upon graduation he en-
tered the Navy through the V-7 program, re-
ceiving his training at Abbott Hall. He was
ordered here upon receiving his commission.
ENSIGN DUNCAN H. BAIRD, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Baird graduated from Yale, receiving
his A. B. in 1939. He then went to Michigan
University Law School, receiving his L. L. B.
in 1942. He had planned to attend Pembroke
College, England, but immediately after grad-
uation from Law School, Mr. Baird entered
the Naval Reserve via V-7. He went to the
Reserve Midshipmen's School at Abbott Hall
and received his Commission in October.
ENSIGN GoRIuoN IXIJ-'RI-ID IMIARDY, U.S.N.R.
A composer of Inusie, Mr. Hardy reported
to Notre Dame as a Y-7 trainee on -Iuly 6,
1942 and was commissioned at Abbott Hall
in October. Not content with A. B. and
Bachelor of lN11Isic degrees from Michigan
University in 1941, he has worked on his
M. S. degree in composition and theory of
music. He directed the Union Opera several
times on the campus.
ENSIGN JAMES lj. Mimmans, U,S.N.R.
Mr. lwleaders started his Navy career as a
V-7 trainee at Notre Dame in -Iuly and was
commissioned at Abbott Hall on October 21,
1942. In his undergraduate days at Midland
College, he was a member of Blue Key, listed
in Collegiate Who's Who, played varsity foot-
ball, and was captain of the school's track
team. He received a B. S. degree in 1942.
ENSIGN RICIIARD K. SMI'I'II, U.S.N.R.
Last -july, Mr. Smith left his Clarion, Iowa,
law business to enter thc Navy, taking his V-7
training at Notre Dame. He was commissioned
at Abbott Hall in October. High honors were
conferred upon Mr. Smith when he was grad-
uated from the University of Iowa Law School
in 1941. He reported here shortly after re-
ceiving his commission.
Signal 'wire awfulb sorgf, lhen le! ,em have it
LT. WTLLIAM P. BURLTQIGH, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Burleigh came to Notre Dame in October from Abbott Hall to become head of the
Department of Ordnance. He graduated from the lirst World War I Reserve lVlidshipmen's
School and was on active duty from December, 1917 until Marcli, 1926, when he resigned.
During this period he served as gunnery officer on three gunboats and with the Naval Overseas
Transportation Service in Wo1'ld War I as communications ofhcer. In February, 1942, he
was recalled to duty. lfrom February to October he was a member of the Ordnance De-
partment at Abbott Hall.
LT. RALPH C. URBAN, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Urban is an expert on ship models. He
is the ship model consultant for the New Bed-
ford, Penobscot and Salem marine museums
and is secretary-treasurer of the New York
Ship Lore and Model Society. Mr. Urban,
who was commissioned in May, 1942, was
graduated from the Cooper Union Institute
of Technology with a degree in chemical
LT. ERNEST H. IJUNLAP, AIR., U.S.N.
L'Remcmber Pearl Harbor' is more than a
war slogan to hir. Dunlap, W'hen the ,laps
struck, he commanded a secondary battery
which "got a few laps." He wears the Navy
Cross, awarded for carrying wounded men
from a casemate although wounded himself.
He reported to Notre Dame in April, 1942.
Lt. Dunlap graduated from the Naval
Academy in 1939.
LT. fj.g.j Guokoe R. Bnmizs, U.S,N.R.
A graduate of Illinois Wesleyan, Mr. Brines
entered Abbott Hall's Hrst V-7 training course.
Following a one-month apprentice seaman's
cruise to Cuba aboard the U. S. S. Arkansas
and three months' midshipman training, he
was commissioned in xlune, 1941. After
graduation he was stationed in Chicago as
vocational training officer and first lieutenant.
He was transferred here in April, 1942.
LT. l1.g.l Bimomioizi-1 Bizonli ii iii
A graduate ol' Southern Illinois Noi in il Mi
lirouillette was a member of tht ia
elass at Abbott Hall, receiving his tonunission
in Alune, 1941. He was hrst it it ut to
Indianapolis radio training school aid xx is
ordered to Notre Uaine last N1 ut Ht was
proinoted to the rank of lieuttnant Q1 gl 1
LT. Cj.g.l LOUIS RAUCHMAN, U.S.N.R.
A graduate of the University of Cincinnati,
majoring in business administration, Mr.
Rauchman entered the service in August, 1940.
He took a midshipman's cruise aboard the
U. S. S. Arkansas, Finished V-7 training at
Abbott Hall, and was commissioned in June,
1941. He was stationed at the Naval Armory
at Toledo, Ohio, before coming to Notre Dame.
LT. Cj.g.l AUSTIN -I, KENNEDX', -Ik., U.S.N.R.
A graduate of the Naval Academy, class of
1942, but ordered to duty in December, 1941,
Mr. Kennedy has been teaching at Notre Dame
since March, 1942. Prior to coming to Notre
Dame, Mr. Kennedy was ordered to duty at
Norfolk, Va. Before going to the Naval
Academy he attended The Citadel. He was
appointed to Annapolis from South Carolina.
LT. Cj,g.l ROBERT M. PALMER, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Palmer graduated from the Naval
Academy in December, 1941. He was sta-
tioned at the San Diego Naval Base before
reporting to Notre Dame in March, 1942. In
addition to his teaching duties in the Ordnance
Department he is general recreation coordi-
nator, guiding such successes as the Happy
Hour, the Drum and Bugle Corps, the Glee
Club, and the Dance Band.
ENSIGN c.lHARI.l:2S WV. Forts, U.S.N.R.
Mr, Fotis was graduated from Tufts College
in 1937. He won a Master's degree in educa-
tion at Harvard in 1939 and was an instructor
at the Dean Academy of Franklin, Mass.,
when war was declared. Commissioned on
July 22, 1942, he was first assigned to the
U. S. Pmz'rz'e Slain, then to the Midshipman
School at Columbia University. He was
ordered to Notre Dame on November 22.
ENSIGN JOHN L. CRONVLEY, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Crowley left his position as law secretary
to the Chief Justice of the Massaehussetts
Supreme Court to enter the Navy in July,
1942. N112 Crowley received his B. A. degree
from Brown in 1937, and an L. L. B. from
Harvard Law School in 1940. He was com-
missioned at Abbott Hall last October.
ENSIGN IQAYMOND H. AusT1N, U.S,N,R.
Mr, Austin received his A. B, degree from
Hardin-Simmons in 1939 and an M. A. from
Indiana University in 1940. He has been in
the Navy since,Iuly 6, 1942, having been COII1-
missioned at Abbott Hall. He reported to
Notre Dame on October 26. Before his en-
listment he was an accountant with the Phelps-
Dodge Corp., at Bisbee, Ariz.
ENs1GN JAMES E. BATES, KIR., U.S.N.R.
Mr. Bates comes from Muskogee, Okla.,
ulndian Capital of the World? He entered
the Navy in the july, 1942, midshipman class.
Mr. Bates was trained at Notre Dame and
Abbott Hall. Beforejoining the Navy, he was
head of the personnel department at Pineeliff
Arsenal. He graduated from the University
of Oklahoma in 1939.
ENSIGN MAX'FORD L. ROARK, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Roark is one of the graduates of the
july midshipman class at Abbott Hall. He
graduated from the University of Colorado in
1940, and received his master's degree in
public administration the next year. W'hile
at the University of Colorado, Mr. Roark was
president of his senior class, and he is a member
of Phi Beta Kappa.
ENSIGN HARVEX' T. SORENSEN, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Sorensen is a graduate of Wfittenberg
College. While in college he was a member
of Blue Key, national honor society, and Delta
Sigma Phi fraternity. Before enlisting in the
Naval Reserve and receiving his commission
at Abbott Hall this year, he was an agency
auditor for the General Electric Corp.
ENSIGN ROBERT SLINDENE, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Sundene graduated from Northwestern
in 1938 with a B. S. degree in commerce. Until
1941, he was a superintendent of construction
work in Chicago. lfntil july, 1942, he was
engaged in engineering and construction in-
spection at the Savanna Ordnance Depart-
ment Proving Ground, Illinois. He was as-
signed to Notre Dame after receiving his
commission at Abbott Hall in October.
ENSIGN ARTHUR N. FITLTRNER, L'.S.N.R.
VVith B. A. and L. L. B. degrees from lVash-
burn College, Mr, Turner was an attorney in
Topeka before entering the Navy. At YVash-
burn, Mr. Turner served two terms as secre-
tary-treasurer of the law school, and was a
member of Delta Theta Phi. He was assigned
to Notre Dame, where he had spent his own
indoctrination period, after being commis-
sioned at Abbott Hall in October.
Exsiox EARL D. BIKYRPHY, U.S.N.R,
Commissioned October 21, 1942, at Abbott
Hall, Mr. Murphy was assigned directly to
the Ordnance Department at Notre Dame.
Mr. Murphy received his B. A. degree from
Occidental college in 1939, and an L. L. B,
from the Harvard Law school in 1942.
f ' ii':'fff-if-'T-'islllz "ji-.,I"-li? 0 1
. 'xr f lv'-':,1Q'R.: f3'+,f---:ff-'y,'-.. " .4
.ff','-'5f.i.'f,,3g?t?.2. .4 :'rgaA,.:f, ,129-1,-3
-i.,'!g1u'i' , -V-,V -.lvfiff-.1 1-V,-4 '.+., nf u'.1-'cf 41 .ql,.- ..-.: .- 1
' J, q.4,33:.u,f4-. ,341-'.,-:L--.gf-.' 4-54. f'..fq.- -gg-.4 "A 3
ly '-1 42-'-e V -. '-
. .. V. --.f.:4if2:.,Q':'.-,..'-4,2'f 1-.-rm... A- ',f57:'.::4'- "40'1.31'-ri?'12.3:,aZ'-"ff','-if,.1 ,,,.--- f
,I f' 1.-v 4,'.,3.m7-1-5.5,3jff.:.:+W4 fur-1, ,.7".1n:.5,-1- gg-.g,-.JY-,Y-'.1, U - I -4 -
1,-. -I V . -
1 :Q-3-.,.3:,.,,gjvj5. ,-.'54pAQ.fa'?l,!"2' fig-M g,g,,i?-fm f -.1 ,J -4-5fgg,,'.i5:'.f-fr. ff j 1 . 1 'W .. ' .
.L-ffez:1-...QL.f:fziQET22-.egfiarfkffilffni Y'-Kilgfk I ' ' , Lx?
nf...--':-,'-.1-.mf f---.1-g.:' P -. s - .f.:,1g,m'-' - . ---t.-
-' ,..:',gQ1'..,4:,?g -.-1',jp','-'-1'-ik . Q Y A-5 'Y '1-Q2 K ,gl-'54 . '-.'-.f.:!., g.,gfQ,":7f?',:-sf. .fn Q -' - V- --Ag.--.- -Y
....1.s:'5fL4Fzrfslsffs w5'5 ."13?E ax 112 1 M55
,A ,.!,yz.,,.,,. ,,,,.?,.,.Q.:,, .,f,?ap4.g,,,, M. pw, F ,,.,,9,,, ,,..,,x ,W-...,.fv"f Maxx .g.i!,3.,.,,,4 .., .,.. 4, H D 1 rg ,Y
- . rw- , 'zu '.,.:.,.1j-,-.- L ., -. ,gy--1. ,,, ,-'- -'Q---ag",-'11, .vis 1 -...iv ,A 4...- 3' gg 5 , - '
11 .V lf: w.1,.,... 'fgffl' .gf
i jig' filg, "HI ?a:,WnYLi:G:'-filzul 1 h1ji,!,:A...j.-7, , - X-E,,.g-,g-33-,3gf,f,.55 1 -,Hx 'nm .-'5,qf,... - Q-'f,!.:.:4.4,.,! ,- I A f u -1: 41. 1' -5-
A-,.,'w'?' 'r-' . ..-3 V .- ff .f-' I 3 " ',m,3V.-r,"?'2.-Ly: 4 . ' "'-.'..15N3g"1-,flf .,,.' -,-. -y'."A5.'?1'Q-,xflf 'mx-gf-"f ry: "1 "":l fa-,"5.x':1'
-l42'.-.-.H ,?:4.f?.4,i'iiiji,' ..,. ,,,' ,.,m-3.15245 . ' . 'Q .. -rfgggg. 'r1'."-Qivrfqif'7."S1!'1"g'f1jEL,ks'I,f.l:!'f "'i'3'71.':
...x .1 - -.-f-.nw .. .-..,, .A g. f -- , . ,. . v-..,-,...1w.wx.5.,,'. ..,,,-g 220.127.116.11 abfhaffx -.Lf ,..,.. ,1,w.i.-wa .I
,al,",P'QfW',k,-gjfjsgfy,'5.::A15gf1.i.',,.iwfv,., ' I, 4,if..g'fV. , D -Y z.,-'-FfgigCN-gflggli-5QQ'f1EQigL,-...f,'.JiJ,Rgg-:Qij ffl- -, -f in uw., .. .
- '-rkefxwfrl f V-1 f 'fs-.4 t..f.L.4 .aixaz11...q-a'.a'H:f+-.H'-'....4vf. - . . . .
- gsgsre-BEM-if W, ff- f-, fr. HQ -5-.wg.H . 5. .Y ,
.+ . . -,
1'if'f.f- fl-iii,-f,f5L?'f2f5lKf1iQi7i3i??f.ii35Lf'?f V" 1 .5 5. tif: 'f"'4LujfI1n?53-17:.51f5a?-ff951'-if-f' "' ' . "' 25' 1 . .-pf
F, ' "H efzff. 'kg ".f',xg.Q,,,.g:1'gf-iizgkfgf. if fs.-2.33:-fi-'..,A -.,g', 5 ,Q-.qT,,. , " . .-
--::TffF1v'- .1-"nv .. 4 1' ' 'r' 'A -fftvisr-s.:1 - ' 1-x .
.f -. YW I-vm - ' .v . 1.
gf.f5.::f':-Qq',.:'f'Fw.i.:,,,eng-,-N.-ngxzx?-gggg' ,xp , . , - . , . ?g1',m.5,gg2iZ3F-5T1,4y,L.,..gy:.--1. . fy, 5-ffif, 3 wa.
'M"k'.?1.a'ziff4w V-ks-Qi . 23. f..f A 13: ff-.iff ' - "
-I-:.f?r:f-,fum-..w', gnbia, .xv-ff: -,Q3'1?.v - 1 . fl "' W ., --'wdsfla 3'-'rr :,5h.J'--:- ,Q , V V. r.-F1 -u',,'5
1.-. J: "fi-5 V-5, .- -1-41 I -- -S. - 5. fa... 'Yr . 'X '-,Tu 5.1: .-.-Lv L " ' 1.1.3 ,Z ,.j-, .,
ffmg.. .f. .. gn . -:7'.,Si1,.f:-,. 1 if 4 ,:,. I ,I 1. S E.
":fgf'33,-:Tig 5:2 F ' "5H'55F +"f': ., I I , 7 134 Vx ' . if 537. "
' f55?3f4553'gf5.- '53 ' 5Yf:l'f1?f'. 'F' -. g. . 3. . L si: H if ff- -' 7,f9..ff: - 4' 5
,A .:.'?Z.4 4 1':-- ' " 4i.2r:.",.-+'.-11.-1' V '- . in ? H ,. -', vi ', ,351 -'fr,.-.fc
44,!w,,..1 hr. 1 A, 5... ,ff5q.g-.7f5..:H--- Af 5 L I :.X1,- .,.. 5.3, ,V , Y .-: .L -h .yi L H-1 JA .1L.:, :4
f5f.':??fi'fZ+-65 "Q 'if f' " .g,Q. -fT??fi'i?4i-f7f72w:- ' 4.1155 .. -ffm 2-+",f --11535
'jf.2',Lf:.'i",.i-36?-'Miva3,-5,Ji, 'li ' ' ---'i.Y'- , . . ,..4j.':'.:1ieK:,fXt1+i5LY.,ji3',"'-'E'N-.tr2 w V: . .L 'wyjg lf" 'JL ,' .-
'-EiQ.:2t'1f eia?.'?i'5 'S' , 'ui' - nazi".'2"5',3:g..,..S'L1,faw.,zi3'.v-V' ' ' fy 9.58 53. .. ,,. I -5,-.,R .qt 5
.-"2T'l-- -15.245 iizfrffi '--JJ ' 'E I ' ' 'UW v"":L2'-'lwfzr-...' f 5 V' 751 P' 1' " E- -A if 1fI:ff.'-3745
4--...giuf-, -x.,-,ff ' 4.1 ' ff- -v4.-x.f...-- . -.- , 1:q,'..4,-3 i Kiwi -f .v .-sf I
. ' .' .- .: , 5 f.'-..- T., .fn -1. -f ' ' sr -' 1211.2
,wi '-'-- 3 -Qt A, 1-'44,-.....-.:::.f:'z--va ,. +111 -:J Mtg" 52:5 55 -' v -
fb, hifi- '-' w- "3f7,f, . uni. .fr f....i' 1 ,:.
3 G'-' ,
fra , 'X s Q. 'f4:i'i+- V " A .1 '-fs.. -- f,-rr. U fs.
.'1.,:g-.,4:SsP'yg.,f '21 , 1.1. X ' 14 if fs 4,11-'-'Q ' 4 . , 1- 1 '31
.L Lfiffu yi, - ,- wg 'ga 1- " -Q 22' f .ff gi
M:iff1f'f ' 1. -' si-s. x . X ie.. . ' ' if H1
",?71s.i9i'3 ig: f-515' " ef -f1"'i: -4 7' 575' ' 41 5s'.5"? 4.32 We ."'
,.,, , , . ,. .,,,.,, , .
ff :fi-Q fvfa:'z ' .qt-b 35155 ,Q -X X N niifn ng. X fg f
'f'fw". 7' ff'-.J-fs' - X " ' X W
.sy eurmg l- Qu. .'i' 1 ri- "QQ,-h ' ' , fill' . X .. H L: -A.. .5 is
X: fn ff-av-124 .
' "fly 'A '-ik ' ' - ' ', P ' xx. C' gS"Sf:3i,
ffm 1- - fur, fig . N if , wk! hfj1:'4 Y
1' - ' 1 1.5: 05 -i- - ' 'X-. . . . 'K ',f31,5',fz".-I T.
, 'i sfxgq .gm ..g-as -. x. . , HQ . 1.-pn, 1,
' L, .X A 4.3 K-gf,
., NYSE. 192 P - 1. . f - 2 . .4
':.x- I-fy-"A w' . wi . , lf- l
1-,mi 3-25 . x- , , I Q fi im 1
W'-55 "ff ---'. we X ' 3 3 1' xyyk':'?:'i'1--,Q
... , 1,9 - V .I 5, ig! .
N 1 '
I . In
"just say 'broad on the sl b a' b
ar oar eam', Peters. Dorf! pointfw
8 6LlfVL6'LlfL5 ,O
. Ki-1NwoRTnv Loito, U.S.N.R.
N112 Lord, ht'atl of tht' Sramanship Dt'partmt'nt, was a mt'mbt'r of tht' class of 1924 at
tht' U. S. Naval Acadvmy. Ships and thc Navy havt' bt't'n l,it'utt'nant Lord's hobby t'v0r
sinct' hc obtaincd his first summt'r job at Cramp's shipyard in 1914, Ht' cnlistcd in 1918
and st'rvt'd at Newport, Rhodt' Island, during World YVar I. Ht' was appointed to tht'
Naval Acadcmy from tht' st'rvit't'. Aftt'r rcsigning from tht' Navy, ht' taught for a year in
Philadclpliia, tht'n spvnt a yt'ar in tht' salvs dcpartmrnt of' tht' lilt't'triti Storage Battery Co.
For tht' last I5 yt'ars Mr. Lord was an automobilt' tlt'alt'r in his nativt' Shalt' of Pennsylvania.
In'April, 1942, ht' was t'ommissiont'tl in tht' Naval Rcscrvt' antl ortlt'r4'd to duty at Notrt' Dame.
L'r. THOMAS A. Wmxoic, U.S.N.R.
Mr, Wlaagc' was a mt'mht'r of tht' first Rt'-
strrvt' lVIidshipmcn's School during 1Vorltl VVar
I. HC madc twenty-ont' round trips to forrign
shorvs on Navy transports, and st'rvt'tl on
many typrs of ships. Ono of his rommantling
officers was Admiral YV. D. Lrahy, In lX1art'h,
1942, Licutcnant Y'Vaagt' was rt't'allt'd to
st'rvict'. HQ was an instructor in sramanship
at Abbott Hall before coming hr'rt'.
9 ess. 5
Iyr. I1.futAi.soN I". Srurrn, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Smith gratluatvd from tht' Naval Aca-
dt'my in 1925, and st'rvt'd aboard tht' U. S.S .
Mississippi undrr Capt. Know Adm.1 Thomas
C, Hart until May. 1927. llt' was thcn trans-
ft'rrt'd to tht' Lf S. S. Sapt'lo. llt' rcsigncd
from tht' Navy in March, 1928. Mr. Smith
st'rvt'tl with tht' l'.S.N.R. from 1928 until 1933.
Ht' was t'all4'tl from his insurantt' lJusint'ss in
April, 1942, and rt'porlt'd ht'1't' for artivt' tluty,
LT. JOHN R. fiRANDFIli1.lD, U'S.N.R.
A gracluatc' ol' Nt'w York LT.,
field taught in tht' vorational high schools of
NCW York City for six yt'ars lmt'l'ort' rccviving
his commission in 1942. llis first assign-
ment was as an instrutitor at a Naval Com-
munications School. Lt. Grantlhvltl was with
thc Europvan squadron from 1923 to 1927
'on tht' otht'r sitlt' of tht' quartt'rtlt'ck,"
serving on tht' old U. S. S. Pittsburgh.
lrr. fi.q.1 P.-wi. H. Ioiiwsrow, U.S.N.R.
Mr. -Iohnston rt't't'ivt'd his li. A. from lN1an-
l'llt'S1.l'l'clUllt'gK',211161 his M. A. from Cfolumhia.
Until ht' lJt'ga11 his indoctrination t'ourst' at
Northwt'stt'rn in ljl'CL'IHlll'l', 1941, lV1r. .john-
ston taught Commt'rt'ial liduration. Aflrr rt'-
ttiving his commission in April, 1942, ht' spvnt
two months in l'hiladt'lphia and ont' month
as an lI1S1I'lll'1OI' at thc' Naval Training Srhool
at Dartmouth hcfort' coming to Notrt' llamtz
L'r. ij.g.1 filitlktlli NV. Gkorrs, U.S,N,R.
Mr. Urotts was prineipal of the Coininunity
High Sehool of lirownstown, Ill., before re-
eeiving his coininission last August. His first
assignment was at the Columbia lfniversity
lN'1ldSl11I,Jlllt'l'l'S Sehool and he was ordered to
Notre Dame on Nov. 21. N111 Grotts reeeived
an A. li. degree in 1929 from Lineoln College,
Illinois, and was awarded an M. S. in 1939 at
the University of Illinois.
L'r. tj.g.D Kiizuxicrii ti, l'iaARc:ia, L'.S.N.R.
Mr. Pearee, head ol' the Damage Control
Seetion ofthe Seainanship Department, gradu-
ated from the Naval Aeadeiny in 1934. He
resigned from the Navy after graduation and
liroin 1934 to 1942 was employed as a ine-
ehanieal and eonstruetion engineer by a Tulsa,
Okla., oil firin. Mr. Pearee was ordered to
Notre lJaine1'oraetive duty in September, 1942,
LT. LALIRIQN I". CimMinckl.AiN, U.S.N,R.
lN1r. Chamberlain attended Wabash College,
where he starred in boxing and football. He
reached the finals ol' his division in the annual
Golden Gloves Boxing tournament. Upon re-
ceiving his eoininission from Abbott Hall in
1941, Mr. Chamberlain was ordered to Great
Lakes. After six inonths at that post, he was
ordered to Notre Dame.
. V viz:
ix 5 'figs
, if W
Li. tj.g.J Ili-.iam-.ie1' I..-xxcziax, L'.S.N.R.
Mr. Langen graduated liroin Wiseonsin State
'l'eaehers' College in 1939. He taught inathe-
inaties in East Dubuque High Sehool, Illinois,
until he enlisted in the Navy in 1941. NN'hen
he was eoininissioned at Abbott Hall, lX1r.
Langen was ordered to Great Lakes. In Nfareh,
1942, he reported to Notre llaine to teach In-
doctrination Math and Seainanship.
Exsiox Bmfuii P. Hwvnizx, L,'.S.N.R.
lN'1r, Hayden attended the lf. S. Naval Ara-
deiny. Wfhen defeetive eyesight foreed hiin to
retire after graduation in 1938, he left behind
hiin a notable record as sports editor o1""1'he
Log," chairman of the Press detail, and photog-
rapher for the 1938 "Lucky Bag." Llntil re-
called by the Navy in lJL'Ct'll1lJCI', 1941, lN1r.
Hayden was in the insurance business, He
reported to Notre Daine in March, 1942.
Ervsitzu -joim L. BRowNi.i1x', U.S.N.R.
A lawyer before entering the Navy, lN1r.
Brownley received his college training at
Houghton College, and his law degree from
Brooklyn Law Sehool in 1930. He received
his commission in lN1ay, 19423 Mr. lirownley
taught Urdnanee in the Naval Training
School at Dartinouth College, until he was
ordered to Notre Ilaine in Oetober.
ENSIGN JOHN H. THOMAS, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Thomas graduated from Oklahoma U.
in june, 1941, with an engineering degree. He
followed his profession for one year, then re-
turned to Oklahoma U. as an instructor of en-
gineering, remaining there until he entered
the Navy. Following indoctrination at the
U. S. S. Prazizkf Slalf, lVIr. Thomas was com-
missioned on May 4, 1942. On july 15, he
reported to Notre Dame.
ENSIGN HARLEN KI. BEDELL, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Bedell was graduated from Illinois
Wfcsleyan College in 1937 with a B. S. degree.
He was active in sports while in college, win-
ning varsity letters in football, basketball, and
track. Commissioned in -june, 1942, he spent
a two-month indoctrination period at Cornell
University, was First assigned to the Midship-
man School at Columbia University, and earne
to Notre Dame in November.
FNSIGN HENRY T. Exiensorv, U.S.N.R.
A lawyer, Mr. Emerson came to Notre Dame
with several of his class mates from the Columa
bia Reserve Midshipmens School. He re-
ceived his Bachelor of Arts degree from Yale
in 1939, where he played varsity soccer. Ln
1942 Mr. Emerson received his L. L. B. from
Harvard Law School, He was commissioned
in October, 1942.
ENsIoN LAXVRENLIIZ G. ENGEL, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Engel attended Columbia University,
receiving his B. S. in 1940 and his M. A. in
1941. His specialties were politicalscience
and education. joining the staff of one of
New Yorkls largest stores, Mr. Engel rose to
the position of department head. He re-
ceived his eommission in October, 1942, at
the U. S. S. Prairie Slate.
ENSIGN JOSEPH W. FRAMENT, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Frament was graduated from New York
State Teachers' College at Albany in 1940. He
played tennis and captained the basketball
team. Upon graduation, he taught in the
high schools of Albany. Mr. Frament re-
ceived his commission in October, 1942, at
Columbia University Midshipmerfs School,
and was ordered to Notre Dame as a Damage
Control and Seamanship instructor.
ENs1oN EDXVARD G. HOTCHKISS,
lvfr. Hotchkiss graduated from Yale, where
he played baseball and later managed the team
through several successful seasons. He was
Priorities Director with the Truck Treader Co-
of America before joining the Navy, He was
ordered to Notre Dame after receiving his
commission at lf. S. S. Ijlflliflif Slate.
ENSIGN THOMAS -1, SANDKE, U.S.N,R.
Mr. Sandke was a steel priority supervisor
before entering the Navy. A native of Illinois,
he was graduated from Pennsylvania State Col-
lege and the Central Y. M. C. A. College,
where he edited the college newspaper and
was president of his class. He was ordered to
Notre Dame, after receiving his commission
this year, from the U.S.N.R, Midshipmen's
School, New York.
ENSIGN JOHN M. SPOONER, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Spooner attended the University of
Illinois, graduating in 1937. He held positions
with the Phillips Gasoline Co. and the DeVil-
biss Automobile Spray Painting Co. before en-
listing in the Navy. He received his training
at the New York Naval Training School, and
was awarded his commission in October, 1942.
ENSIGN DONALD BRABSTON, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Brabston attended Birmingham South-
ern University and later, Northwestern, where
he received his lN1aster's degree. Since his
chief avocation was handling boats, the Navy
was his natural choice when war was declared.
After receiving his commission from Abbott
Hall, in October, 1942, Mr. Brabston was
ordered to Notre Dame.
ENSIUN JAMES CILARK, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Clark attended lllinois University and
lklissouri University, from which he received
a degree in business administration in 1939.
He was president of his Business School class.
In 1940 he was awarded his L. L. B. from the
same university, and became a member ofxthe
freight traflic solicitation department of the
Wabash Railroad. After training at Abbott
Hall, he was commissioned in October, 1942.
ENSIGN R.ALPH T. Smrrri, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Smith is a graduate of lllinois College
and Washington University Law School, where
he was president of his class and was a member
of the baseball team. Mr. Smith engaged in
general legal practice and served as Assistant
General Attorney for the C. 8: l. M. Railway,
before entering the service. Upon receiving
his commission at Abbott Hall in October,
1942, he was ordered to Notre Dame.
ENSIGN ORLoN M. WAI.sTAD, U.S.N.R.
hir. Walstad attended Luther College and
was graduated in 1940. He left behind him
an outstanding record in intramural athletics
and varsity football, besides a four-year assign-
ment as a member of the college concert band.
After receiving his commission at Abbott Hall,
in October, 1942, Mr. Walstad was ordered to
l' 29 l
ENslfzN Roni-3R'i' ll. XVINN, Li.S.N.R.
Mr. Winn, Assistant Fourth Battalion olli-
Cer, studied eheinieal engineering at Oklahoma
A. 8.1 NI., and for the last three and a half
years has been engaged in the oil business.
He was commissioned in lX1ay, 1942, having
received indoctrination at Notre Dame. He
left Notre Dame last Novenilmer, reporting for
duty at a Navy Diesel srhool.
Ilnsiom IZ. A. XVINTUN, l?.S.N.R.
Mr. YVinton graduated froni Duke l'niver-
sity in 1937. He left his desk at il liank to eonie
to Notre Dame in May as a nieinlmer of an
of1icer's training elass. llpon eoinpletion ol'
the course, he was retained as assistant aide to
the Executive and Division Oflieer ol' the ship's
Company. In Noveinher, he was appointed
assistant Battalion Conunander. Soon alter
this, he was ordered to other duty.
L'r, t,j.g.J Uri-LN R. StIIlI.IiU'l'liR, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Sehleuter attended Iowa State, St.
AII1lJI'KJSt'iS, and Iowa University. His major
was engineering. lN'1r. Sehleuter left College
in September, 1940, to -join the Navy, and in
june, 1941, received his commission. In
iOetoher, 1941, he was ordered to active duty
and assigned to the Indianapolis Radio Train-
ing School. In March, 1942, he came to
I'iNSIGN.lAM1iS WV. lioiioii, I7.S.N.R.
Mr. Hough, assistant to the 'l'hird Battalion
eommanding ollieer, tgraduated from Ran-
dolph lN1aCon College, majoring in history and
eeonoinies. He rereived his Navy training at
Cornell University and was eonunissioned on
April 20, 1942. Mr. llough left Notre Dame
Notre Dame. He left in November.
early in November for other duty.
LT. Cj.g.j Eozuowo C. Doi.i,ARo, U.S.N.R.
Mr. Dollard's work with N. B. C. and later
an advertising Hrm in Chicago fitted him for
his duty as public relations ofhcer at Notre
Dame. He graduated from WVisconsin in 1939,
where he majored in commerce, and competed
on the swimming team for three years. HC left
Notre Dame last November and reported for
duty at Corpus Christi, Tex.
L'r. C,j.g.J ,joins M. KI-:NNI-tor, Li.S.N.R.
lV1r. Kennedy, who graduated lroni Prinet
ton in 1928 with a degree in eleetrieal entfineei
ing and an enviahle reeord on the polo lield
was Personnel Oflieer aboard the U. S. S
Notre Dame. lvir. Kennedy reeeived his eoin
mission March 5, 1942. He was ordered to
Jacksonville, Florida, in Noveinher.
A . W,
Whoh' gonna' pass ow?"
COMDR. JOSEPH E. INIALCOMSON, CM.C.l CRet.j
Commander Malcomson, after graduation from Wayne lvledieal School, entered the
Navy in 1917. He was medical officer on troop ships in World XVar I. After the war, he
was ordered to the Navy Hospital in New York and then to the Navy Hospital in St. Croix,
Virgin Islands, where he was in charge of a leper colony. Commander Maleomson then
went to Annapolis as athletic medical oliicer. In 1930, he went back to sea as fleet surgeon
for the Atlantic seounting fleet, serving under Admiral Leahy. Commander Malcomson
retired in 1937, and was recalled to active duty in September, 1939.
LT. COMDR. GUY S. VOGAN, CM.C.j U.S.N.R.
Dr. Vogan attended Grove City College,
where he was a member of Phi Rho Sigma, and
the University of Pittsburgh Medical School,
graduating from the latter in the class of 1916.
Dr. Vogan saw service in Wforld Wfar I as a
lieutenant in the Army lvledieal Corps. His
period ofduty in the present conflict dates from
December, 1941, when he was ordered to the
Philadelphia Naval Hospital.
LT. COMDR. J. V. TREYNOR, CM.C.D U.S.N.R.
Dr. Treynor attended the University of Iowa,
graduating in 1919. He continued at that
university and was graduated from its medical
school in the class of 1921. Dr. Treynor in-
terned at Long Island and St. Christophcrls
hospitals in Brooklyn, N. Y., and at the Barnes
Hospital in St. Louis. He served in the First
World XVar and entered his present period of
service in lNIay, 1942.
L'r. COMDR. H. S. MILLE'I'T, CM.C.j U.S.N.R.
Dr. Millett graduated from the University
of Kansas in 1928. After interning, Dr. Millett
began a career of specialization in psychiatry
and neurology that included instruetorships
and professorships at the College of Physicians
and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York
University, Long Island College of Nledicine,
and the University of Kansas. Dr. Millett en-
tered the service in February, 1941, and in
April, 1942, hc was transferred here.
LT. REGINALD R. RAMBO, ClN1,C.D L'.S.N.
Dr. Rambo came here after a period of naval
service that included two years of sea duty. He
also has been stationed at the U. S. Naval Hos-
pital, Philadelphia, and at the Bureau of
Medicine and Surgery. He graduated in 1938
from the Harvard Medical School, entering
the service soon afterward.
LT. Buss K. SHAHQR, KM.C.l L'.S,N.R.
Dr. Shafer is a graduate of the University of
YVest Virginia, class of 1935, and the Wlestern
Reserve Medical School, class of 1939. Dr.
Shafer, who played tennis and football at Vfest
Virginia, interned at the Hawthornden Hos-
pital, Macedonia, Ohio. Dr, Shafer went on
active duty here in April, 1942.
LT. CLARENCE GRIPKEY, CM.C.j U.S.N.R.
Dr. Gripkey took both his undergraduate
and medical work at the University of Kansas.
Dr. Gripkey was on the staff of the Crile Clinic,
Cleveland, Ohio. He was commissioned in the
Naval Reserve in lxiarch, 1938, going on active
duty at Great Lakes in December, 1941, and
coming to Notre Dame last March.
LT. Comdr, H. W. RINESMITH, QD.C.D U.S.N.R.
Dr. Rinesmith is a graduate ofthe W'ashing-
ton University School of Dentistry, class of 330.
After graduation he was assistant professor of
Operative Dentistry at Washington U., and en-
gaged in private practice in St. Louis. Enlist-
ing in the Naval Reserve in '38, he was ordered
to duty, coming to Notre Dame in May, 342.
LT. LOVVRY D. Rr:Avigs, CD.C.J U,S.N.R.
Dr. Reaves is a graduate of NVashington ljni-
versityis undergraduate and dental schools. He
has capitalized upon a fine singing voice by
appearing as soloist over both the Columbia
and National Broadcasting networks. He en-
tered the Navy two years ago and saw service
at Great Lakes before being ordered here.
LT. HERMAN GAEBE, CD.C.D U.S.N.R.
Dr. Gaebe is a graduate of George Williams
College, class of 1936, and Northwestern Dent-
al School, 1940. At George Williams, he
played on the basketball team. He entered
the service in October, 1941, and was stationed
at Great Lakes before coming to Notre Dame.
ulala g an io birding
. , .
LT. AMBROSE M. BABICH, fS.C.j U.S.N.R.
lNhCn thc U. S. S. Kearny was torpcdocd
Nlr. Babich, supply ofhccr here, was aboard
hcr. HC rcccivcd a lcttcr of Commendation
from thc Commander-in-Chief of thc Atlantic
Fleet for meritorious conduct during and aftcr
thc torpcdoing. Limit. Balxich was Commis-
sioncd in 1935. Hr attvnclcd St. Patrick's Col-
lvgv, YVQ-llington, New Zcaland. Ho scrvccl two
years with thc Royal Nc-w Zn-alancl lficlcl Artil-
lc-ry hc'fori' Corning to that L'nitc-cl Status.
LT. Cj.g.l F. C. Rt'THriRFoR1J, fS.C.l U.S.N.R.
lN1r. Rutherford, Clisbursing officer for the
LT. S. S. Notre Dame, was graduated in 1939
from lf. C. L. A. with a Bachelor of Science
dcgrvc in accounting. Ho was employed as
an accountant in the Sheriffs ofhcc of Los
Angclrs County hvforc receiving his commis-
sion in thc Naval Rvsvrvc on Slay 26, 1941.
Limit, Riitlicrforcl is a rncinbc-r of Alpha Kappa
Psi. busincss fraternity.
NHY vom THEY Jusr 5
Movz THE ossns To-
Q GETHER INSTEAD OF
' rf ff! HAvmo Us PASS IT?
NEA . Mix WMM'
L - "Ev N' 41' ,t ,
.ff ll - - My if V
fi KN t A Q G 0 Ic, .-,X 2 H ,f 4 ,
-it ft wa-
I m m J? Srila X .,.: J 4 . t X H fa
I' if A 'it' X . it . W 0'l":o2o"
...Watt is . f 9 L 'W M5
Q Q. a
..,, x l .. l if ' fi 1 if' 'S
, 11 A' if S X 1 WAj,k..4.- 1 7 f ,. 2
ttr tt R' y
if Qi L lf N
sf f' f' .,w- i 5 0 X
I ..' r J
,L V , If N
HEN Seaman NV. T. Door went on active
duty October 5, several months after having
taken oath as a member of the United States
Naval Reserve, he found himself completely at sea,
though by no stretch of the imagination can Notre
Dame, Ind., be considered a port.
The Navy, he discovered to his swift befuddle-
ment, lives in a world of its own. Even common-
place objects have diHerent names. Anything you
put your feet on, for instance Cwith the possible ex-
ception of a deskj is Hthe deckf' Food is "chow,,,
stairs are Hladdersf, walls, Ubulkheadsf, and any
kind of equipment is Hgearf' One of the first les-
sons Seaman Door acquired along this line was that
the compartment marked ffheadn is not the com-
manding oHicer's headquarters.
In the Navy, everything runs like clockwork, he
found. In less time than it takes to run up BAKER,
bewildered Seaman Door had filled out a boat load
of forms in triplicate, marched to thc storeroom
where he was loaded up with a complete set of uni-
forms and bedding, and stumbled back to his room,
groaning silently under the weight.
Perhaps the second thing Seaman Door learned
was the meaning of the term, "seuttlebutt,,' which
he concluded closely resembles what is referred to
among civilians as plain ordinary fbulll. One of the
strangest things about scuttlebutt, he learned fur-
ther, is that the more far-fetched it is, the readier
and wider acceptance it finds. After a little more
experience, however, Seaman Door decided that
this was not so unreasonable, at that.
Life in the quarters revolved around pronounce-
ments, generally unintelligible, by the mates of the
deck, who rent the air at short intervals with orders
to fall in, announcements ofthe uniform of the day,
and sundry other ultimatums, followed in two min-
utes by contradictions, followed in turn by restora-
tion of the original orders. Now and then mates
of the deck were found to possess the two prime
qualifications of a train announcer: a highly pene-
trating voice, coupled with a total inability to make
Seaman Door was soon removed from the fool's
paradise hc had built for himself around the item
in his orders stating that there would be no formal
classwork during the indoctrination period. Sup-
plied with eight textbooks Cincluding Bowditchj
he quickly concluded that f'formal" in the Navy
must mean white ties and tails.
Between times, there were periods for athletics
and plenty of infantry drill. Before long, he was
able to take drill even two hours of it in the rain
Calisthenics, however, was a horse of another
color. The first time his company did a bending
exercise, so many joints cracked that the drill field
sounded like a rifle range, and a salty lieutenant
who happened to be standing by was moved to
sing out absently, "Cease firing!"
Seamanship, ordnance, and math for navigators
turned out to be the subjects of class instruction,
and it soon appeared that the most rugged of these
was math for navigators. There was much feverish
resurrecting of badly decayed knowledge of geom-
etry, algebra, astronomy, plane and spherical tif
anyj trigonometry, and mechanical drawing.
ln some ways, Seaman Door reflected while go-
ing to formation on the double, the general atmos-
phere resembled that at college, except that the
men were obviously much more intent on getting
something out of their instruction. There was
more good humor, and less horseplay, perhaps due
partly to the ever-present spectre of clemerits.
Immunization f'shots," which made life hardly
worth living on Tuesdays, and generally YVednes-
days, too, were a major tribulation. Besides the
severe muscular soreness and general doggy feel-
ing which nearly everyone suffered, the faint of
heart were terrorized by the most sadistic brand
of seuttlebutt while waiting in the line leading into
the sick bay. lf the reaction to the shots were any
criterion, Seaman Door felt certain after the fifth
or sixth round that he was immune to all the af-
Hictions of man or beast, including ergophobia.
Captainls inspection was discovered to have a
meaning not apparent to the casual onlooker, and
to involve an onerous routine which got under way
about 18 hours beforehand with swabbing of the
deck. Seaman Door used to think that this was
the only Navy term he understood, but he knew
now that he had not fully appreciated its implica-
The bare elements of getting a room in order for
inspection include, he learned: tal sweeping, Cbl
swabbing, and CCH going over the floor withifinger-
nails to capture any stray broom straws, or grains
of sand, making up the beds according to a prec-ise
formula, with somewhat less tolerance permitted
in the angle of blanket folds than in solution of a
navigation problem, getting the ends of an un-
symmetrical towel to hang absolutely square,
thorough dusting, especially of the most unlikely
places, such as the crevice inside the bottom of
locker doors, or any cranny that is either beyond
reach or out of sight, scrubbing the washbowlg
keeping the wastebasket empty and the ashtray
burnished, and seeing that shoes under the bed
are lined up along the shortest distance between
two arbitrarily selected Cgenerally by the inspect-
ing oflicerj points.
Somewhat harried after the first two or three
days ofliving in a hell ofa hurry, Seaman Door had
come to relish warmly every second of his seven
hours and fifty minutes in bed. It was with some
chagrin, then, that he drew the last half of the
midwatch as mate of the third deck, where he
grudgingly put in two hours noting in the log his
own and the roving watchls reports that all was
secure, sir, and ruefully pondering man,s in-
humanity to man.
The bits of miscellaneous information assimilated
by Seaman Door in a remarkably short-time would
make a long list, but some of the more noteworthy
items were: That in spite of considerable legwork,
to put it mildly, sailors' shoes are likely to wear out
on the top as soon as on the bottom, due to in-
cessant shiningg that it is possible, nay, judicious, to
distinguish a commissioned ofhcer at 500 yards
with the naked eyeg and that you will always
know where you are going when you get there.
Well over a thousand men comprised the in-
doctrination class which matriculated on Oct. 5,
and was due to become the first midshipmenis class
at Notre Dame. Colleges and universities in all
parts of the country were represented, Seaman
Door found, and there was such a variety of accents
that a muster sounded like the Biblical confusion
The first Saturday at 12:30 came the anxiously-
awaited proclamation of liberty. Striding freely
along the broad and bustling streets of South Bend,
Seaman Door thought he knew now how Atlas must
have felt when someone spared him off for a few
South Bend residents were so anxious to be pleas-
ant and helpful to men in uniform that Seaman
Door, one week on active duty, felt like an ancient
and honored mariner, grown hoary in the service
of his country. The city's Servicemenls Center,
operated by a group of public spirited people, con-
tained all that a young man could ask, vizg, a goodly
stock of beauteous damsels, food and drink, reading
and writing materials, and the speedy and cheerful
solution of almost any personal problem.
lXfonday was an evil day for Seaman Door, who
found himself on a work detail because his ashtray
had been left on his desk, his soap dish was dirty,
and his locker was somewhat out of order. By way
of penance, he put in two hours lugging desks, files,
and other oflice equipment from Rockne hall up
to the second floor of the new Navy building. The
fellow on the other end of a file cabinet philo-
sophically remarked that if he should be shot at
sunrise some morning for too many infractions of
the rules, at least he would get another couple
hours, sleep that day.
Succeeding weeks Call two of themj of indoctri-
nation were much like the first as to routine
schedule, Seaman Door discovered. There were
always innumerable new things to learn-and on
the double. But even after the first week, he found
his grip tightening on this new and confusing way
of life. He decided that he liked the Navy's syste-
matic way of doing things, and reflected that he
could have accomplished a great deal more as a
civilian with more of the Navy's place-and-time-
for-everything attitude. Most important of all, he
found himself taking a fierce pride in being a Navy
man, and in living up to its standards for their own
sake-not to mention escaping the ignominy of
being dubbed a landlubber.
Though still, and for months to come, a dry-land
sailor, Seaman Door already could feel a responsive
thrill to the glorious traditions established by such
men as john Paul Jones, john Barry, Commodore
Perry, and Admiral Farragut-and, by lineal kin-
ship, Ferdinand Magellan, Sir Walter Raleigh, and
Lord Horatio Nelson.
All in all, he felt like an old salt, and put full
steam on living the part to the extent that he might
fulfill the definition of "The blaster of a Ship of
WVar,,' as set forth in X'Vard's HThe Wfooden
World": f'His language is all heathen Greek to a
cobblerg and he cannot have so much as a tooth
drawn ashore without carrying his interpreter. It
is the aftmost grinders aloft, on the starboard
quarter, will he cry to the all-wondering operatorf'
REV EX LLE
" When I first put this unjorm on
I said, as I looked in the glars
'Ifs one in a million that any civilian
Myjigare andform will surpassf
I said, when Ijirsl put il on,
'It is plain to the veriest dunee
That euegi beaugf willfeel il her duhf
To yield to its glamor at once,,"
lf the truth were known, the secret reaction of
Midshipman W. T. Door, to the first glimpse of
himself in his eagerly-awaited dress blues coincided
neatly with the sentiments expressed by Gilbert
and Sullivanls vain colonel of the Heavy Dragoons.
Donning dress blues, however, had no relation
in time to actually becoming midshipmen, owing
to several weeks, delay in arrival of the caps. By
the time they came, impatience knew no bounds.
This situation was neatly epitomized by Lt. Brown,
commander of the first battalion, as he addressed
the formation of the ultimate few whose odd sizes
had Hnally turned up. In the drily humorous tone
for which he has become well known, he remarked,
"Now, if there is any man here who doesn't want
to get his dress cap, he has my permission to fall
After final indoctrination exams, however, jump-
ers and white caps gave way immediately to blue
shirts and ties, together with the then odd-looking
blue-banded headgear, constituting undress blues.
The blue-banders in turn were shortly succeeded
by watch caps fthe Navyls term for what we called
"stocking caps" in our belly-Hopping days, which,
while no sartorial triumph, were accepted with re-
joicing when winter in Indiana showed its true
The new class schedule revealed a highly satis-
factory number of study periods, compared with
the old indoctrination routine, but two develop-
ments served to curtail all celebration. First of
' ----N----. ,ff '
xc:-' Mgr ----..4 .
1' X K 5
"7 -""'2 fi-3 ,-.
.,.--"K", KQV-.,,..-" Q
,fr f my
4 a ,Q
these was thatwwhile indoctrination had seemed
rigorous enou ith,mspect to studies, it was
FCHHY only Zig mild fwa fer-upper. Next, two or
three study periods a week were snatched away
for additional athletics.
Navigation, ordnance, damage control, and sea-
manship-these put together made up an incubus
that fevered the hapless midshipman day and night,
set himigto pawinsg wearily through tables in his
dreams, curses on the man who first
thoughtggf a gun on a ship fand incident-
ally, agreeing wholeheartedly with Lord Nelson in
his opposition to the use of sights on the grounds
that they fwould introduce unnecessary complica-
tions intoiiringj, getting hopelessly ensnarled in
buoyancyiand stability calculations, and deeply
envying landlubbers whose trafiic and steering
problems had ,some relation to previous experience.
If there was inthe regiment who stayed
on "top', of his Wark for more than a few hours be-
hind, he did not let it be known, and most of us
were lucky to keep Within hailing distance. To
quote again the proud icolonel of the,-Heavy Dra-
goons, ' I .
H1 diana anticipate thai' ,
When I lirst put this unifoiiiti on.',
One entry in the program which excited aicer- I
tain amount of curiosity was "executive drill."
Now, everybody knew what drill was, and quickly
tried to think of something else, but the "executive"
part of it sounded intriguing. All hopes were
if , I
H 1 D
dashed when executive dfrkll turjifziii out to be plain
old ordinary drill, with if ,hour of athletics thrown
in for good measure. Wijereuthe "executive" part
of it came in remained an unfathomed, mystery.
Two milestones in the annals of the Notre Dame
Midshipmen's school were set up when, first, all
classes were begun in the freshly-completed Navy
building just beyond Rockne hall, and some weeks
later, the Navy drill hall was opened, for use. There
was a new appreciation of havingigrfdugh seats to
go around, blackboards Qwith or without chalkj,
and adequate space to workin. Best of all were
the tables in the Nav. classrobms, where one could
construct a Mercator chart without fear of running
over the abyss which gave Columbus some mutiny
, .-X .
One or two more shotsfiri bhp arm-Qtetanus, they
must have beenl, shortly put sto the forlorn
processions which used to wind into the sick bay
every week. The blood tests and fluoroscopic
exams were still to come, but could be disregarded
since they involved no hardship except loss of study
time. Theyldid say, however, that one midship-
man stopped 'on the' way back from a blood test to
roll down hisqfigleevexand fell three assignments be-
Within the first week, the regiment made ac-
quaintance with yet another hoary tradition-the
"tree,H an institution regarded with aversion, if not
horror, by one and all. Every Wednesday was
Arbor day, when trees were planted on main
bulletin boards where all could see one's name
and jeer. This custom gave rise early in De-
cember to a fervent hope which puzzled all civil-
ians who happened to hear of it: namely that the
regiment would have no Christmas trees.
Whatever a midshipmanis other troubles, no one
need fear that he worries over money, for he has
none to trouble him. It was a black day early in
November when, our finances touching rock bot-
tom, we were lined up to be paid 154150, and with-
in ten minutes lined up again to pay out 3540 for
midshipmen's uniforms and accessories. Succeed-
ing paydays, bringing stipends averaging 3515, de-
veloped into occasions for exchanging debts.
Then, too, there were interludes . . . the Satur-
days when we strutted our stuff in town, proud as
peacocks in our brand-new dress blues, and con-
tent to have broken the back of our civilian indi-
viduality to merge with an honored tradition . . .
the brief minutes of daily liberty when, now in the
habit of living intensely, we made firmer friend-
ships than in years previously . . . the moments
when esprit de corps was being born . . . the evil
hour when we shook hands all around before
walking into the first term Nav. final . . . that day
of transcendent glory when one's name was an-
nounced with a 4.0 attached to it . . . the week-end
that best girl, or Mom and Dad, or perhaps all
three, traveled up to South Bend.
If this summing-up conveys the impression that
all was not skittles and beer, it is a fairly accurate
account. No one expected a lark, and while mid-
shipmen's training by popular consent was voted
the toughest stretch we had to put in anywhere, its
severity served to impress us with the seriousness of
our job as nothing else could have done. Most
satisfying of all was the conviction, born of number-
less weary and hopeless hours, of having earned
yEwfL.4gxg,.. J -f,- , '
K It -g h in Alf
m sure I lgft Pearl Harbor here.
,, ..-, Mn gmt sf,
H Q 2 f Y
.. -QV .
A 1 r
- f wgw
5951 V I 3 -,
T WAS quiz day again and we were frantically
cramming mnemonic devices into ourselves
while sharpening pencils and arranging the texts
in a convenient, portable pile. There was Dutton,
the Pacific Ocean Tide Tables, the Azimuth Sun
Bearings, Introduction to Astronomy, Current
Tables, and Bowditch. Gee, heis a heavy one . . .
Cln more ways than onej
Our roommate was one of those mathematics
sharks who could handle a protractor like a surgeon
handles a scalpel, draw neat circles and meticu-
lously straight lines, and work out intricate prob-
lems while we were still struggling with the first fix.
There were a few score like him in the entire
school. Accomplished lads, really out of this
world, who found Navigation a cinch and couldn,t
understand why all the others ever had trouble
"Come onw, he said. HLet,s go. This test today
will be simple. You really should breeze through
Muttering an imprecation, we collected our
books and joined a group in the passageway.
How do you get the t and d of the sun?,,
'4What is a good dehnition of azimuth?'
Howinhell do you convert Watch Time to
G. C. T.?,'
And so it went.
We tottered off apprehensively, barely missing a
fall on the ice, miraculously preventing the books
from slipping, and keeping the compass point out
of the anatomy of the fellow in front. It was a
lucky start, but we never took luck for granted for
we knew it was better to figure you didn't have a
chance. Then the surprise of passing would be
sweeter and the shock of bilging, less potent, since
Up the ladders, through the passageways, the
books going hc-lter skelter in our arms but not yet
on the deck, we managed to get our coats on hooks
and ourselves into the classroom. Maybe he wonyt
give the test today, we hoped. Maybe this and
maybe that, but there he was already on his way
in and those were certainly P-work sheets in his
arms. 'WVe'll have a little quickie, gentlemen,"
he said, "just to see ifyou have studied your lesson?
And we started, mulling formulae, mumbling pray-
ers and munching fingernails.
The problem reads: You are on board a destroy-
er, the Throckmorton P. Snodgrass, course 070,
speed, very little indeed in times like these. You
have just taken a running fix and found yourself
729 miles from your DR position, south of the
Estimated Point, attained by using radio bearings
from Lighthouse A, Station B, and the tower of the
RCA building in New York City, four blocks from
the Gay X'Vhite XVay and the Crossroads of the
VVorld. Oops! There is a torpedo looking you
right in the eye, on course O45 relative, and itis
coming much fasterahan you're going. There are
shoalsjust a wee bit ahead and you are within the
danger circle, headed for certain doom, and your
COD has just reported that two seaman shot an
albatross five minutes before the torpedo was
sighted. The lookout reports that there is a re-
calcitrant school of fish on the starboard beam,
playing C'sloogey" with a pearl, and a call to the
engine room reveals that some viper in the crew
is inciting a mutiny. Now the required answer is:
XVhat course would you have to steer in order to
make the late show at Radio City?
Ah, you get to thinking about New York in De-
cember, the Gay VVhite Wfay, a late show with a
midnight supper at the Stork Club and then, Bow-
ditch falls to the deck. The busy little beaver be-
side you wants your eraser and another one would
like to have those Current Tables, please. The
bell rings and you havenit even begun. You gather
together your gear and envision Camp Upton in
December with everyone pointing at you when
you walk down the street without the Ensign's stripe.
But someone is mumbling in the rear. He had
worked it all out, got the ship as far as a Kansas
cornlielcl, and then the instructor told him that it
was patently impossible and that only blank papers
would get 4.0's. Oh, my goodness, what did I do
to deserve this?
ALVOES .... directors .... dip strips . .
pointer fire . . . . matching zero readers . .
increasing twist ....
Such was Ordnance, as we were exposed to its
mysteries. A long, mind-racking struggle with
such incomprehensible tat Hrstj terms as the above.
The instructors had a sense of humor, They
would smile in sly fashion and say:
HI know the operation of this instrument seems
diflicult but you can readily grasp the principle if
you look at Plate V opposite Page 147,73
Pages would flutter as we turned to that plate
which would solve the situation. Once there we
discovered the reason for the instructor's smile.
There would be a drawing of a Rube Goldbergian
invention, replete with dozens of valves, cams,
wheels and cogs.
Understand it? XVell, perhaps not at hrst but
the general idea would begin to sink in after diligent
VVe discovered, to our surprise, that hitting the
target entails more than merely peeking through
the sights and pulling the trigger. W7e learned
that in many Naval battles the target is never seen
with the naked eye, yet the target is usually strad-
dled with the first salvo and thoroughly perforated
with the second.
Wle learned what happened when the German
battleship Bismarck sunk the mighty Hood, pride
of Britain's Navy, with a single well-directed salvo.
To landlubbcrs, it has always been mystifying
just how Naval vessels, subject to constant pitch and
roll, ever manage to hit the targets at all. Wie found
out it was all a matter of correcting various angles,
then, Lgittin' thar fustest with the mostest shells."
A director, we always thought, was a
Hollywood personage who put glamour
gals and guys through their paces before
the Camera, wore leather puttees and spoke
with the voiee of onmipotenee.
Very true, bt1t we also learned there's
an infinitely more aeeomplished Director
in Naval Ordnance, an almost-human and
vastly complicated machine that makes
hits possible before you ean say Marbitrary
Nor was it all theory that was doled out
to us. YVe spent eonsiderable time at the
loading machines and rangefinders.
From this time on, whenever the words
Hloading maehinew are spoken, we will all
shiver as with the ague.
YVho can ever forget those drill sessions
beneath the Notre Dame Stadium, with
the temperature crowding zero and the
wind whipping through the passageways
Sure. lt was eold. But it was fun, too.
There we had our first glimpse at the man-
ner in whieh guns are loaded and Hred
The lessons learned on those nippy days may pay oil some day
when we're helping' to lire real guns and real shells at the enemy.
Salt-ty, safety, safety. lt was drummed into us with a relent-
less determination, At drill they in-
dicated how one little mistake Could
wipe out the whole gun erew. Re-
sponsibility was being plaeed on our
shoulders and we were feeling its
Few things made more fascinating
discussion than 'lhangfiresf' and we'd
sit completely entraneed while some
sea veteran would tell us how treacher-
ous they eould be. Opening the breeeh
during a hanghre might blow your gun
erew to Kingdom Come so the proper
procedure was to call the Captain and
ask him what you should do. And il' the
gun's services were required, he might
say "open it", and it was the Gunnery
Ollie:-r's duty to earry out the order.
t'Are there any questionsQ"l the in-
struetor would ask eonsiderately belore
dismissing the section.
"Ssssir, are we going to be the
lt was all quite apparent. XYe were!
Humzv UP ssrons o.K. - THEN Q
I FREEZE T0 'rms IT sAvs TO fx
THING' Commence FIRING- j A
X!! XP X
I V 'T - 4
X I ' gfgn
ff """" L
THE HEROES OF NOTRE DAME STADIUM Z
'1S'z'r --dvyozc llzfnk I .vlmzzffl gizv' lim Ilfllllflyx
OR CENTURIES upon centuries mariners the
world over have been establishing customs
and preserving traditions which are unparallelled
by other services. And come hell, high water, or
a Philosophy major to the lXfIidshipmen's school,
every one of their number must be thoroughly
familiar with these customs before they qualify as
salts of the sea.
Seamanship is the type of course which embraces
everything pertaining to the Navy which is not
covered by other departments. In it you run the
gamut from discovering how to tow, maneuver,
and anchor a ship to ascertaining who gets the
wettest seat in a motor launch when there are two
Admirals, a General, a Commander, and an En-
sign embarking. CAS if we didn't already knowlj
Assuming you are blessed with a just portion of
common sense, flavored by attributes of forehand-
edness and leadership, the technical knowledge is
provided by lectures and drills, supplemented by
an indispensable copy of Knightis and a handy
pocket-sized compendium explaining the life, loves,
and obligations of a YVatch Officer in every im-
aginable predicament. Xvhen you can prove satis-
factorily that you know what they contain your
commission wafts through in the form of a cirro-
Seamanship also meant lforse Code, Hag hoist
and movies. The movies were held in somnolent
Vlashington Hall and usually featured a deathless
serial entitled uShip Construction."
Here we watched, spellbound, movies depicting
the birth and development of a vessel. Climax of
each movie occured when the workmen snapped a
chalk line. lt invariably happened and never failed
to provide a thrill,
YVell-heated XYashington Hall often gave us cause
to struggle with Morpheus. Even Lt. Lord, head
of the Seamanship Department, once publicly ad-
mitted that he drifted off to sleep almost every time
he sat in XVashington Hall.
But these were the lighter moments. Wle knew
that seamanship was vastly important. Wie re-
called the letter to a member of the department
from a friend with the Pacihc Fleet. The letter
read in part:
UTell your boys to learn their Seamanship wellf'
4WVe have a young Reserve ensign, the First
Lieutenant, aboard this destroyer and he has to
anchor and handle boats and lines in a gale with
a green crew and a brand new boatswainis matef'
The course is comprehensive in its scope and
bound to be Confusing at times, even to the IUOSL
mechanical of men. Rather than confessing "I
don't know," which they told us is a cardinal
taboo, capable of doing devastating things to an
instructor's spleen, the Biidshipmen, in their mo-
ments of desperation, frequently resorted to im-
provised answers, rather than giving up without a
fight and allowing an Hunsatw grade to be recorded
in the red book uncontested.
Representative of our not uncommon bewilder-
inent was the response of a long, lean, Louisianan,
when asked what he'd do with the side boys if an
Admiral came aboard. The big fellow reflected
confidence in himself and as he prepared to drawl
his answer you could suspect that he knew what
this was all about. 'iSir," he said, HAh'd just take
'em and toss 'em over the side?
There were other weird answers. Herels one gem:
"When the relation of two vessels to each other
is such as to involve risk of collision, the one re-
quired by the rules to keep clear is called the
And then there was the lad who noted that the
most eflicient way to go alongside a wharf with the
current from astern was to "back engines slowly
and turn in."
The instructor writhed and we all went to see
'tPatience,' that night.
M 'Q' KU W
1 4 Y Y ""' "
fr- r"""X. H Y
L! ,xx A,
f5 1 + X ggi
wg 1 1 ix, , X x
.T, A Y, rr-, .xr
sifyyf nf' I , M
4-1 -YM' -- 5 J V'
'iMqybe I should have wailedfor lhe gdrafff,
7 ,f KX
OUR months ago few among us knew there was
sueh a subject as Damage Control. XVe had
seen pictures of the Shaw limping into a
XN'est Cfoast port with her bow shot away and we
knew froin the newspaper story that she had come
from Pearl Harbor but it never oceurred to us that
hers was a story of Damage Control rather than
good luck. We had heard engineers tell us that
the l'.S.S, Lafayette, once the proud Normandie,
would be eventually raised from her muddy grave
in New York's Hudson river but we visualized huge
cranes and dozens of Navy tugs working to right
her. We never imagined that there was a specific
science called Damage Control which would be
used to put her back into service. But before long
They taught us that we should never give up
even though we were floundering and our ship was
shot full of gaping holes and defeat was near. "If
you keep hghting, if you stay afloat, you can still
do damage, and the enemy will never know your
true condition unless you choose to show it to
First they taught us how a ship is built and we
all spent hours in Hlashington Hall watching a
series of moving pictures that portrayed through
blueprints and chalk lines the steps that are fol-
lowed between the time the keel of a ship is laid
and she sails out to sea. XVe learned the funda-
mentals of steel construction work and we learned
to distinguish between the various types of bulk-
heads, decks, and frames that are built into a
modern man oi war. They all looked the same
to us at first but as the weeks went by we learned
The ingenuity of modern naval architecture has
devised means of keeping vessels on the surface
despite the effects of collisions, torpedoes or shells.
And these were the principles we were obliged to
master before we were considered Wsat" in Damage
lt was technical and intricate, dillicult and bal-
lling. But we recognized its ultimate worth and
plugged along spiritedly, giving it just a bit more
ol' our study time than we allocated for other sub-
There were Engineering degrees amongst us who,
like blister Door, climbed that Ktreew week after
week and sat in it discontentedly. And then there
were Fine Arts majors who flitted by unseathed,
never faltering. That was Damage Control for you.
ln the throes of examination hysteria, with his
week-end plans hanging precariously from the
limb of the 'itree", there was one fellow who re-
sorted to philosophy and kept his lingers crossed
he wrote, giving his interpretation of the dis-
tinction between a nut and a bolt.
HA boltf' he explained, 'gis a doodad like a stick
of hard metal such as iron with a square bunch on
one end and a lot of scratching wound around the
other. A nut is similar to a bolt only just the
opposite, being a hole in a chunk of iron sawed off
short with wrinkles around the inside ofthe hole."
Now the instructor had a sense of humor and he
laughed heartily when he read the answer. ln
fact, he even showed it to the rest ofthe department
and they too laughed. But the .mate of the deck
will refer to his log and tell you that the uninten-
tional comedian was in his nest that week-end
observing study hour.
E DITCHED the cigarette, Hung the door
open, and flew down the passageway to the
spot where everyone in the battalion was congre-
gated. The big fellow in front obscured his view.
Then there was another with an elbow on his
shoulder using him as a support. He pushed a little
this way and a little that but made no progress.
Two men who had been close up front, their curi-
osity satisfied, nudged backward indicating that
they wanted to leave.
Wlhen he moved to the side a step, three others
squeezed in ahead of him and now he was almost
completely buried. 'fGangway! Gangway! Blake
room for the Captain !', he yelled, and as the crowd
jumped aside he thrust his body forward.
Only two files away now, his heart was thumping
on the double and he heard it beating above the
din of the many voices. The man ahead muttered
an 'innocuousa curse, stamped his foot, and moaned,
"Ah know ahim not that dumb. Ah won't be-
There he was at last right up front facing his
doom or salvation. His eyes leaped from one col-
umn to another and his face was blank. Hjackson,
Jensen, johnson, Kent, King, . . ,"' And then his
stomach felt as though it had dropped down to
He tried to think of something funny to say for
those who might be watching, but c0uldn,t think
of a thing. f'Two point four in Nav! Can you tie
that? And there I am again hanging from the
branch they reserved for me. Gee, I knew I was
close, but I kinda thought that maybe . . .', No
one was paying attention so he broke off and began
to head back, brushing through a group who were
rejoicing because the axe had missed them.
Twenty or so paces from his room someone called
out, '4Big week end in Chicago, eh matelu And
then it all came to him . . . "She,ll be waiting at
the Palmer House. Come all the way from Joliet,
too. But I can't get there now. lVhat am I going to
do? Donit want her to suspect that Pm dumb . . .N
He wondered and wondered and then he phoned
YVestern Union. 'fHoneywFate has made it im-
possible for me to keep the Chi date STOP Aw-
fully sorry STOP One of those secret things be-
tween me and the Navy Department STOP This
is war you know STOP IN'ar is hell STOP Know
you'll understand STOP Love"
NTO sick hay we hledg into 21 room replete with
doctors and pharmz1cist's mates. Quietly,
quickly, elliciently theyjahhed hypodermic needles
into the limp arms of a hapless procession of mid-
shipmen. Out of the other end ol' the room moved a
line of grim faces, sore arms, heztdztches. Cold sweats
and levers. But classes, athletics. drills and every-
thing else XVCIHOIIQISll1OLlQl1I10llllIlQll2lCl happened.
Each Tttesdzty lor un endless numher of weeks
our study hours . . . to stty nothing of our morale . . ,
were shztttered hy the mute piping thztt horrible
eztll, "More shots! Muster outside. more shots."
But the day etune ut last when we were immune
to ztlmost everything hut zt smiling lltee in the
But ntztyhe we're lucky we had them. XYl1t1t else
is :ts fertile lor converszttionl'
ffiif ' I
if "" t'
j , C ,1
i f ,g
t 'Q -, J
A fa '
. ft' ' ,
l X' E Zi X -
Like the rising tempo of a Vlagner orchestra-
tion the sound increases until it fills your room
with an infernal din.
r off, at first, a bell begins to clang.
Then come the shouts of the mates in the pas-
"Hit the deck!"
'fCome on, you guys, pile out of there!"
Rubbing sleep-sodden eyes, you hazily throw
back the covers, step down to a deck so cold that it
could be used for an ice-rink and then rush to close
the windows and drape yourself over a radiator.
Such is reveille, a daily ordeal.
And then there is Captain's Inspection, that
, ' gufwfif
Saturday ritual which involves
with dust motes, lint, and collar buttons.
a desperate struggle
A last hurried brush with the broom, a flick at
the sink, a ginger Hnger test of locker tops, and a
critical glance at the gleaming surface of desks per-
fectly aligned, a final prayerful glance at your
roomie, quailing at parade rest d
for Captain,s inspection.
, an you are ready
Yes, ready at last, you fondly suppose, because
you have corrected, with infinite patience, the mis-
takes so generously indicated by your Chief in an
uninterrupted series of room slips throughout the
You learned to know well a curious appliance,
called a i'swab," and you waited in a line just for
a chance to use it. And there were other indis-
pensablesfwbrootns and brushes, polish and rags,
newspapers for windows. and the laundry bag for
stray articles which could find no other hiding place.
Inspections were a daily ritual and you always
thought you were getting better at chasing dirt.
But you were liying in a fool's paradise if you
supposed your ingenuity superior to that ofthe in-
spectors 'l'oward the end of our tenure the officers
becatne fantastically clever in ferretinq out Ininute
items for attack a inolecule and three quarters of
dust on the inolding at the inost inaccessible corner
of the quarters: a suspicious cluster of foreign mat-
ter on the under side of the bunks: a few grains of
tobacco carelessly interred in a stack of tide and
current tables on the starboard side of your
It was always your roonnnate who was at fault.
It was he who left the cap off your tube of tooth-
paste, or a hair conspicuously littering the glisten-
ing washstand, or a cigarette butt beneath the
locker or a inayerick button beside the radiator.
And iT'couldn't have been you who left a telltale
smudge on the mirror and the shoelaces adrift.
These were the peccadilloes that kept you on board
with the extra duty squad on Saturday afternoons
because it was always you who was in charge of the
room when things like this had to happen ....
. X l 1 .'s W3
. .,? 1241. it
n - Q
THLETICS occupied a prominent place in
the Midshipmanls routine, with several hours
each week set aside for calisthenics, tag football,
nucom, track, softball,,gymnastics, boxing, wrest-
ling, handball and squash.
The calisthenics, led by Chief Degralla, were
held outside on the drill field, weather permitting,
or in the Drill House. Middies who couldn't touch
the ground with the palms of their hands when
they first began the course were doing it easily
Athletics were heavily emphasized during the
Indoctrination period. A company competition in
all sports was held and the regimental champion-
ship went to Company Nine.
A i'Submarine Squads' was organized for those
who couldn't swim and they were given instruc-
tion two and three times each week at the pool in
Rockne Memorial Hall.
The first few calisthenic sessions brought the boys
back to their rooms with aching muscles. It
wasn't long, however, before all of us were going
through the drills with great gusto.
5 5.0 D
E VVERE talking about little things that
really didn't matter very much over the
Friday noon chow of spaghetti and potato chips.
"Keep this under your watch capj' the fellow
across the table was saying to an entranced four-
some, "it's direct from the feedboxf'
The sodden strand was suspended momentarily
between plate and mouth. It seemed perfectly
human to overhear things if people insisted on dis-
cussing them in public. And anyway there was
nothing secretive about his tone and he appeared
delighted as each new face looked up to share
"Well, it's this way, see? My roomie used to go
to college with a man down the passageway whois
in the Glee Club and knows a guy who's buddy
was Executive Orderly the day before yesterday.
Or was it three days ago? Well anyway, this mate
was delivering messages all day long but in be-
tween times, when there was a slack, he was chat-
ting with a Chief who seemed like a pretty good
guy. The Chief was chummy with one of the yeo-
men who knows his way around. The yeoman told
the Chief and the Chief came back and told my
pal's pal,s pal that . . ." The impatient listeners
had been slipping potato chips into their mouths
and others half-heartedly ate their spaghetti, but
now they paused.
Five more minutes of precautionary preface and
then followed the most horrendous tale that was
ever heard at a chow table. And it concerned the
destiny of every man in the group.
Some just sat and stared, mouths agape, and
some just blanched and carried on.
Now each one of the men who had heard the
story returned to his room after chow and told his
roomie, with the usual admonitions, increasing the
line along which the tale travelled by one or two.
And each man related the narrative with increas-
ing vigor and dramatics.
Thus it spread. An Ensign picked it up while
shooting baskets in the gym and he let it fall casu-
ally that evening while correcting papers in the
Some Lieutenants wondered about it. The Bat,
talion Chiefs began to be pestered by inquiries from
wild-eyed Midshipmen. They could neither con-
firm nor deny so they called the Executive Aide
who said he'd check on it.
By now it had taken on fantastic proportions and
when the Exec heard it, he wet his lips, paused
momentarily, and hastened in to see the Captain.
The Captain looked up from trying to decide
whether "Don't Spread Rumors" or "Idle Chatter
Sinks Shipsw should be the proverb of the day and
as the fantasy was unfolded he smiled and said,
as .... iiaiaj if
,-v ' .- , 4 ., ,. ,, .
-,wil fff- '. ,,,,4.g3,.M- - - f':ga,w,,.y , f ,1 n'v - - ,V 5, W- ,ww M
f:.:r1f,:f,+fs:5g,ff'W wwf- N-M fg, Nw
. 1-r'7"fE'f:n1r1I'-ary:-'f1"-'.z-"1:5:1f L'-ff
f -'-Nw:-f-fb-:N -.-www ,, Gig,
f DOS SM'-Y MIDSHIPMANS-
jfupea Nome mmes-
GETTING UP AT 53 30 IN
DER M0RN'NGf DEV
if GET DER Cow FeET
Q 4 W U
,X ? 5
. ' ff
! ,i5f'f'ff'1 YL' ' Z' 545 "'A f ' - - ' - ' " - 1 f
fx ff: X " "Q ' . ua A
ff-7 - '
Af'Sg',gg5f-SSX PLEASE To INTERRUPT.
f N X f HoN.SaeNuFaep.Nce CQULD
qu Xx fy BE - To MAKE IT' H97-
QQ ' Fon Axis no
X iv . Q X
' f X XSQ Sonnvv ff
7 , ' XR X '
L,.v L: , V,,, H xl V? s V A gh, l,,,,,,
:' 3 , "f9 '9 Fr 'f 7 'I L,
"MT ' " X ' ' 3f"'K' 'X
-- "KX S'
W ' f ' .
, I1 -
"lik a weather forecast, Adolph?
I 67 3
5 ML ,fffAi9L .fdncdor
N THE eve of graduation it becomes the duty
and privilege of the editor to speak for his
classmates, to interpret their feelings as they pre-
pare to don the stripe and star of Ensigns in the
United States Naval Reserveg to express their ap-
preciation for the patience and kindness of the
officers, and to offer their thanks to the officials of
the University of Notre Dame and the people of
South Bend who did so much to make our few free
moments pleasant ones.
But the power to deeply and accurately probe
the emotions of 1100 fellow men is, unfortunately,
denied even to editors of class books. Therefore,
we must rely on those opinions most often expressed
and those feelings most often observed among our
We Are Proud ....
Proud that we are the first class of Midshipmen
to be graduated from the United States Naval Re-
serve Midshipmen's School at Notre Dame. This
pride is only natural.
Only four months ago, we were neighbors-
neighbors in the forty-eight states of the union-
engaged in the usual civilian pursuits. We were
salesmen, we were farmers, we were attorneys, we
were engineers, we were newspapermen-we were
the men of Main Street.
Then, suddenly, we became shipmates and our
business became War, a business entirely foreign
to our way of life.
We have survived the uprooting and transplant-
ingg the rigors of training and the necessity of mas-
tering the rudiments of our new business. We are
about to receive our commissions, the first to be
granted at this school, and we are proud.
More than that. We know that we have worked
under the usual handicaps of the "guinea pigs" of
a new project. But that very fact adds to our pride
for we have had to dig harder, using in many cases
makeshift tools and equipment, in preparing for
this business of war. By this same token, however,
our foundation for our new business is more solid
than it might have been under other circumstances.
Then too, we have pride in the fact that we
played a part in laying the groundwork for this,
Our Midshipmen's School. Classes that follow will
benefit by our mistakes, they will have more and
better equipment than we hadg they will have the
honor of being graduated from the best Midship-
menfs school in the country. We had a part in
making it the best.
But, proud though we are of these things, we are
even prouder that soon we will have the letters
D-VQGJ, U.S.N.R. following our names. To each
man in the class these letters have a special mean-
ing, but to all of us they have one common meaning.
First of all the V stands for Volunteer-this was
our choice, something that we really wanted to do
and not something that was forced upon us. G
stands for General and means that we can be
ordered to and fullfill any duty that will most bene-
fit our country in its battle for survival. D stands
for Deck and means that we have been given the
well rounded training necessary to qualify us as
U.S.N.R. stands for United States Naval Re-
serve. These letters mean that for the duration of
the war we will have the privilege of serving as
officers in the United States Navy, the branch of
our country's armed forces which has done most
of the "ball carryingi' in this war.
Yes, we are proud of all these things.
We Owe A Debt Of Gratitude ....
A debt to the officers of "Our Midshipmen's
School." It is a debt that we can repay in only
one way-by justifying the confidence these men
have shown in us as they taught us, guided us and
finally accepted us as fellow officers.
We know full well that these officers would much
prefer to be at sea fighting our ships but the task
of preparing additional officers for our countryis
fast growing fieet had to fall on some shoulders
and these officers did their duty well, and with-
At times, they were tough. But this business of
war requires toughness. We can't deny that we
didn't care one bit for an afternoon of athletics and
executive drill on the same day that our muscles
were begging for a period or rest and relaxation to
recuperate from the shock of typhoid, tetanus and
smallpox inoculations. Nor did we relish the un-
ceasing string of quizzes and exams which caused
some among us to take up permanent abode in
But these same officers showed almost unbelieva-
ble patience and understanding as they guided us
through the intricacies of Navigation and Ord-
nanceg the ramifications of Seamanship and the
brain-defying technicalities of Damage Control.
Their toughness, their patience and their under-
standing were mixed in the proper proportions to
help us bridge the immense chasm which lies be-
tween civilian and military lifeg they also fitted us
to better perform our duty in our new business
We wish to thank these officers and promise that
we will repay their efforts in the Navy way-by
performing our duty well.
We Appreciate . . .
Appreciate more than we ever will be able to tell
the things done by the Officials of the University
of Notre Dame and the people of South Bend to
fill our free moments and relieve the strain of our
four months of training.
Notre Dame opened her doors to us. We were
welcome at her football and basketball games. We
were urged to use her facilities, to visit her art
gallery, library and other buildings.
We will never forget the exciting moments of the
Fighting Irish football games, the welcome that
awaited us as we made our first trip to Rockne
Memorial, the general feeling of "make yourselves
at home, gentlemen" with which Notre Dame
treated its strange new guests.
We thank you, Notre Dame.
To the people of South Bend we can only say
that you will always live in our memories. Your
dinner invitations, your parties, your dances did
much to build our morale. Loneliness and home-
sickness were dissipated before your kindness and
friendliness. You made us feel that you considered
us your "sons", and you filled the place of the
parents, sweethearts and friends we left behind.
Your Service Men's Center can well be your
pride and joy. The Center quickly became our
weekend headquarters. There you provided re-
freshments, recreation and, perhaps more impor-
tant, companionship . . . companionship that in
many cases ripened into true friendships. Words
cannot express our appreciation.
We are determined. . . .
Determined to do our utmost to succeed in this
business of War that Freedom may soon ring from
we Cayafain aa a
The Navy is proud to number you among its officer personnel. The profession
you have chosen is one rich in tradition, a tradition that will be perpetuated by
your acts and your deeds.
It has been our distinct pleasure to guide you in these early days of your prepa-
ration and we know you have a foundation upon which you will build a very suc-
cessful career as an officer in the United States Navy.
You will always have a special significance to us throughout your entire Naval
career, for you are the first to take your departure from this Midshipmen's School,
and we shall watch your progress, your successes and your victories with particu-
You have confirmed our conviction that the fate and destiny of our nation rests
in strong, firm, and virile handsg hands that will not only crush our enemies, but
hands that will forever symbolize the guarantee of peace and security to all free and
freedom loving peoples.
You have demonstrated your willingness and eagerness to accept your new
duties. Our most fervent wish is that you will in every adversity and in every success
always "Keep faith with yourself." In the words of the distinguished officer who
addressed you on last Navy Day, "Come home with your shields of honor untar-
nished, or come home on them!"
H. P. BURNETT,
Captain, U. S. Nazyz.
'T -ff. ,, f L,..: - AM.
U.5. NAVAL RESERV
xn".' ,WM ' ' ,
5 'Qffnapl1Y'7', 6 .lg , VH
l fx ll' rv lv- p'
g f """IH 1'l UNH," ,IT
NA xo 'l!ff"H'u1i HIVUIV
.Q .Q f A-.M ff
Y - .li ."
J " 7,
RAY H. ABEL HAFIZ T. ABOOD STANLEY -IACK ABRAMS MORRIS A. ADELMAN
Cedar Rapids, Iowa Cleveland, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio
Univ. of Iowa, '40 Vfeslern Reserve, '36 Univ. rj Cincinnati '47
Washington, D. C.
Clga College of New York, '38
L. PHILIP ALBERT CALDWELL ALEXANDER DAVID W. ALLABY CLARENCE M. ALLEN
Klamath Falls, Orc. Bronxville, N. Y. Mauston, Wlis. Salina, Kan.
Armstrong College, '42 Princeton, '42 Univ. of l'Vz'seonsz'n, '42 Kansas Univ., '47
JAMES R. ALLEN JOHN MELVIN ALLEN, JR. VINCENT W. ALLIN CEDRIC T. ALMAND
St. Louis, Mo. Tulsa, Okla. Minneapolis, Minn. Haynesvillc, La.
Southern Illinois fVormal, '47 Univ. fy' Tulsa, '47 Univ. of lVIz'nnesota, '40 Tulane, '42
KIOHN KI. ALTOBELLO GORDON D. ANDERSON LLOYD If. ANDERSON REMIZR G. ANDERSON
Ncw Orleans, La. Iiowhvlls, N. D, Ctjlliigt' C11'ox'4', Was. Dawson, Ga.
1,Q1'U!ll Qf the Soulh, 'JZ .Yrnlfz IJIIAIJHI .1QI'ILkZl!fIHl1l COL, 'JZ I'111A:'. nf Hv1,.H'U71XI-II, 'JO 1gl'7'7i1' Crnllfgf, A-42
ROBERTH.ANDERSON,4lR. HAROLD O. ANKARBERG LEROY I". AN'l'li'I'OMASO ARTHUR APTEL
Roanoke, Va. I'1llgL'lll', Orc. Sprirlgflc-Icl, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio
Roanoke, '42 IVIII-Z'. rgf flrqgcnrz, '42 17111-Z'. :gf .Ilul1rmm, '39 Cnlzmzlfia, '42
'ma xl' 4 ,HQ
RALPH A. ARNOLD HAROLD T. ARPIN CHARLES Ii. ARTHUR RALPH C, ASHLEY
Franklin, Bfass. xviSCOIlSiIl Rapids, YVis, 'I'uscula, Ill. Ccdar Falls, Iowa
.Uamvarfzzzxrtlx Slate College, '50 17711-Z'. Qf Cvflll-f0IIII-II, 'JS IVIIII2 of All1'mn1n1', 712 Ivnfzx Qf Cyl!-NIAQII, '42
IWICIIIAEI, P. ASPLANIJ
Brooklyn, N. Y.
KEITH -I. AIYLIK
l'l07'lH1f1U1, '42 .Alrl 17J.YfI'flIfl' rgf f.'l11'r'f1'qr1, '-ll
. ,N f
HENRY XV. AUSTIN
JAMES IN. AU'I'ER
'lw.m.i' 'll'flIl1IIf0NQI-Ill! ffollfjqf, 512 I'r11z'. qf L0Ill'JZ'l4Hl', 542
INIILTON L. ALWIERY ROY E. ISACON ROBERT E. BAILEY HAROLD YY. BAKER
Snyder, 'I'c'x. Abilene, lox. Nlicliigan City, Incl. Omaha, Ncb.
12411111211-.511VIZIYIUIIX, 'VJ2 H111flfrz-S111znm1z.x', '-I2 Przrflilf, 717 I'111'1'. Qf filflllflflfflll, 5.37
r ,M :qw E Y
f, A--. A
S 4 gp .
HEATH BAKER QIAINIES P. ISALIJING, NIR. ,IACK 'l'. BALL RICHARD E. BALL
Pvabody, Kan. lwlilwaiikcwg YVis. Atlanta, Ga. Buffalo, N. Y.
H1111.x'a5 Iivnizx, '42 Iyllliik rgf .Ynrlfz Cmolilzzz, '-IU flrmxgzfl 1L'1'1'11z'r1'g Cfullrgf, '-12 ,Yotrf Damf, '47
V, . --.4fX.
DONALD F. BANDLE HENRY BARAK MAURICE BARBAKOWV FRANK WV, BARBEE
Jennings, Mcn. Detroit, Mich. Los Angeles, Calif. Akron, Ohio
St. Louis Unizf., '42 lfzgyfzrf, '42 Unz'11. qf Southern Cdflfllflll-Il, V10 Univ. Qf Akron, '42
GERALD O. BARCER lNlARIUS I. BARCER, .IR. ' CECIL A. BARNETT MILES XV. BARNES, .IR
klankato, lN1inn. XVilburton, Okla. Jackson, Bliss. Caldwell, Kan.
.Uazzkalo Teaclzers' C.lI1HI'AQP, V10 Sozzllzeaxlenz Slafzf, '-IJ .lIz'srz'rJzj1j2i Sluff, 'JA' l'1zz'z'. qf Clzzrugo, ,112
J ,V3:. , HA
t . M -mi'
CLARENCE BARR FRANK R. BARRON, KIR. VVILLIAM E. BASS, AIR. C. LEE BASSETT
lwiarshall, Mcr. Redlands, Calif, Hazclhurst, Bliss. Green Bay, YVis.
Rackham! Collrgf, 'All Unizw. of Caljonzia, '-72 l.'11z4z'. rj .lIz'.m'm'zj2j1z', 51.2 Ilzzizx Qf H'z',rm1z.v1'rz, '42
l L vc,
STANLEY F. BASSETT FREDERIC H. BATHKEJR. GEORGE BAUSEVVINE GORDON P. BAXTER
Ironwood, Mich. Hudson, VVis. Cincinnati, Ohio Bowling Green, Mo.
Northern Mi6hZ.gHH, '42 Nlacalfslfr, '42 Urzir. Qf Cz'ncirmu!1', '42 I1'1'!!z'amjfwel Collfge, ,42
JACK A. BAXTER ROBERT E. BAXTER, KIR. DAVID BAYS VINCENT W. BEACH
Memphis, Tenn. Grand Rapids, Mich. Cumby, Tcx. Greenwood, Ark.
' Memphis Stale, '42 Hillxdale Callfgf, '40 East Texaf Smzf, '39 Univ. qf Arkanmx, T39
NELSON B. BEAMAN A, V. BEARDSLEY, JR. C. R. BEAUREGARD RAYMOND F. BECK
Parma, Mich. Gridlcy, Kan. Berwyn, Ill. Bainbridge, Ind,
Miamz' Univ., ,40 Arizona Stale, '43 Lqynla gf Clzicago, '41 Cvl'7lfillf.N,07I7Zf1! College, ,42
BERTRAIVI C. BECKER CHARLES Nl. BECKER JOHN T. BECKER
Los Angeles, Calif. Racinc, YN'is. Pontiac, Blish,
Univ. of .'lIl'7Z7LE50fl1, '47 Lair Forex! College, '42 ,lIZ'Cl1IlQI171 Sizzle College, 212
f - Mr I, 03" I 3
ELDEN L. BEEBE RICHARD L. BEEM DONALD R. BELL
Bucklin, Kan. Battle Crcek, Mich. Bowling Green, Ohio
Humax Univ., '42 A1 ztlzzzgan State, '42 1Jll1'l'!l.Y07I College, '42
JOSEPH C. BECKNIAN, JR
ll'lI.SllI'lIgf07I Slalw, V12
JOHN F. BENHAM
Unzizx qf Yexas, '42
DONALD S. BENNETT MARTIN BENNETT KRISTINN BENSON
Bardstown, Ky. Elmhurst, N. Y. Upham, N. D.
Univ. ry' Kentucky, '47 Amhent College, '38 Univ. Qf ,Yorllz Dakota, '40
JOHN JOSEPH BENTLEY
Los Angclcs, Calif.
Sl. .Uafy'x, '39
5. ' 4
. ' f
. Q X: .vw
Indiana State, '42
JAMES T. BERRY
Greenville, S. C.
CURTIS E. BERG
Sharon, N. D.
.Y D. .'igI'lCIlllIl7'!ll Cfollf,gf', '-I
Urzfzf. Qf IVl'.YL'0Vl.S'I'll. '42
ROBERT H. BERKOYVITZ ARTHUR F. BERLINER
Hillsidv, N. Ridgewood, N.
l'zzz'z'. Qf 1,t'71VI.U'll'IlllIl1, '42 Roanoke College, '38
H. RADFORD BEUCLER FRANK R. BICKEL, JR.
Bergc-nficld, N. Yeadon, Penna.
lmlzzlglz, '47 Unia. Qf Pmmylvania, '39
RICHARD E. BIGELOW HAROLD Y. BILLS A. GLEASON BISHOP, ,jR. CHARLES M BLALACK
Grand Rapids, Mich. Trenton, N. Madison, Wlis. Sherman, Tex.
De Pauw, '42 Trrfzlon Slnlf, '47 Uma' Qf l1'1'5ror1.rir1, '47 Baylor, '42
GUY BLANKENSIIIP, AIR. WVILLIAM L. BLOCK EDWIN E. BLOONI
Crockett, Tex. Sapulpa, Okla. Rantoul, Ill.
Schreiner Iflilllllllf, '34 Oklahoma A. Cd' Al., 54.2 Univ. gf Illzhozk, '47
WILLIAM R. P. BOONE
ROBERT LEE BOONE
Elon College, '42
PHILIP E. BORDY NORINIAN F. BOUCHER ROBERT BOURGEOIS
Silver Creek, Nob. Wlaterbury, Conn. Erath, La.
LYf1Z'L'. 0f.N'ebn1Jlfa, '42 Tale, 542 Soutlzweslern L0zu'Jz'ana, '37
CLYDE O. BOWEN JAMES R. BOYD KIANIES A. BRADIN, II JOHN G.'BRADLEY
Pawnee, Okla. Larned, Kan. Drexel Hill, Pcnna. Wlaycross, Ga.
Cfnlnzl Slatf, '40 Kansas l'fzz'z'., '42 Ykmplr, '42 Ufzz'z'. fy' Cmrgia, '42
W'll.I.IAlNl G. BRANGHAIVI JOSEPH BRESLER CJ DON BRIGGS HENRY B. BRIGGS
XYarrcfn, Ohio Bridgcport, Conn. Ames, Iowa. lNICrion, Perma.
.llmmf Illillflll Cnlleigf, T12 Il7IIlI'. rgf l'1'1'Ag1'1zz11, '-I2 Iozva Stuff, 'JU IJl'I.7lC8f07l, '47
KIAMIZS M. BRIGGS FRANK O. BRINK CLARKE H. BROOKE, KIR. L. G. BROUGHTON III
DCS Mfaincs, Iowa New Albany, Pcnna. Scattlc, XVasl1. Knoxville, Tenn.
Dr Pazzw, ,42 lllf1qy.xz'z'!!r, '-I7 l.'n1'z'. qf IlvI1.llII'7IAQf07I, '-72 l'1zz'z'. of Tennmrff, '42
Q' - 3
ACITUN R. BROXVN JACK XVARRHN ISROXVN EDXVARD M. BROXVNIZ CIIIARLICS 'lf BRUCIVI
Sylvan Grove, Kan. Sullivan, lnnl. lJi'llll2ilIl, Mass. lxllllllll Ycrnon, Tcx.
ll-IHIYIIS Stfzlw, '-12 ,Hill-117111 I'f1zz'.. '-Il liuffolz C,lflHI'AQl', 712 'I 1'YIll ll1'LklI!1ll!4lxQll1'11f fllIINl'Q1', '17
JAMES EDGAR BRYAN,jR. ROBERT S. BRYAN KENNETH E. BRYANT FRANCIS E. BUCHMAN
Queenstown, Md. Stamford, Tex. Perry, Iowa Philadelphia, Penna.
Univ. of Maryland, '42 lfrziv. af Yexar, '42 Central, '42 Temple, '42
DONALD D. BUCKMAN THOMAS P. BUCKMAN ROY S. BUDD ROBERT C. BURDEN
Cayville, S. D. Minneapolis, Minn. Slater, Mo. Buffalo, N. Y.
South Dakota Slate, '42 Colorado College, '47 Urzizf. of xwzksouri, '42 Oberlin, '42
RICHARD BURDGE ROBERT H. BURGESS ROBERT E. BURKE WILLIAM R. BURKE
Eldorado Springs, Mo. Petersburg, Va. Tcancck, N. J. Pasadena, Calif.
Kansas Univ., '47 Randolph--Macorz, '40 .Vofre Dame, '42 U. C. L. A., '40
WILLARD A. BURTON DAVID C. BURWELL ALEXANDER W. BUSBY GRANVILLE M. BUSH,-IR.
Huntsville, Mo. East Berlin, Conn. Camp Hill, Penna. Kansas City, Mo.
Allsxourz' Sizzle Tearlzerx, 110 Oregon Stale, '47 ,lIulzle1zberg, '42 Hirznszzx Urzln., '42
CORNELIUS T. BUSHOR EDWARD L. BUTLER EDGAR BUTSCHEK M. BUTTERWORTHMIR.
Chicago, Ill. Duxbury, Mass. Moulton, Tcx. Baltimore, Md.
fwrlhweslern, '42 Amherst, '36 Texax A. C59 Aff., '40 lilzlve Forex! College, ,42
DUDLEY W. BUTTS DONALD H. BYERLY JOHN I". CAHILL MALCOLINI G. CAIRNS
Jamestown, N. D. Philadelphia, Pcnna. Waseca, lWirm. East Orange, N.
jamexlozwz College, '42 Oberlin, ,40 College ofSf. 'lih0IIItlS', '42 .'lII7lIlt'llII'f Sizzle, '47
'If H. CALHOUN, AIR. ROBERT M, CALLAHAN
Boston, Blass. Higlilzmci. N. Y,
1111r1'f1r11', 239 llfrrrf, 413
RICHARD CAIWP .JOHN F. CAiN1PBEl,I
Hivksvillc. Oliio St. Paul, Minn.
lfnzrlzrzg flmfn Slrlfw, ' IJ l'111'z', Qf .ilIi7INf.V0fIl, '-IU
SAIVILTEL S. CAIWPBELL WOODLEY C. CANIPBELL ROBERT C. CANNADA JOSEPH C. CAN'I'REI.I.,lIR
Martins Ferry, Ohio Momgomcry, Ala. Edwzirds, Miss. Bedford, Ky.
Ohio Stair, H12 fl'11lf1m', if!!! lvlllzx rgf .'U1'x1x1'x'.x1'j1f11', U72 Ifffslfrri 1liPNfIlL'li1" iswfflff, 'KX
ROBERT E. CAREY FRANK CIARLISLE, QIR. l'. S. ifARl.'I'ON. QIR, CLIEYE CI. CIARMICHAEI
Kansas City, Ido. l"z1i'go. N. IJ. Salislmry, N. CI. Riclqway, Clolo.
IIQKIIIYIIX IYlZIiZ'., 712 .Ymllz lJul.n!r1 Sizzle: K-12 IIHM lfrmwl, ' if Ivmizx rgf lfnlnzmln, '-ffl
O. C. CARMICHAEL, AIR. JAMES L. CASSEDY HOMER II. CZASTEEL,,1R.
Nashville, Tenn. Alvxanclria, Ya. Canton, Bliss.
Vzlflflfrbflt, '40 lfarzflvljflz--.l1116072 Collfgr, 'ill Iv!!!-I'. rgf .llz'5f14.v,l'1'pfJ1', 312
JOHN M. CAVVLEY MILO XV. CHALFANT DAVID D. CHAPIN
Trinidad, Colo. Nlilforcl, Iowa Szulmlcrstciwii, R. I.
IfllZI'L'. gf Colorado, 'JU Ilrakf, '39 ffmrzell, 512
N4-w York City
Czly Cfulffgw of ,Vfzzf Tori,
ALLEN NV. CHAPLINE
EDGAR H. CI-lAPlV1AN GEORGE R. CHAPNIAN 'l'llOlXlAS E. CHARLES EDXVIN N. CHARNIN
Silver Lake, Ohio llzmimoncl, Incl. XVr1uclslock, lll. llziixmziiru, L. I., N. Y.
llifllf Staff, '42 De' I"!lI1Zl', 'Jil I'!11I'. rgf IH1i7IUIAl', 170 ClI11'1'II.S' C.'r1l!1',gr', l-12
JOHN R. CTHERNIQIVF AIOSICPH B. CZHOMIZL DAVID CIIIOTIN MILES S. W. CHRISTIAN
Nvw York City Cfrmm'i'svilln', Ind. Pzizssaic, N. Plyiiioulli, Ohio
Cvdhllllblifl, 'ffl I'r11z'. r1ff,'1rli'l'Iz11r1l1', '-72 Cllr f,'!1!l1'kLfA' iff .Nur link, '-ll Cmflw lllflfllfki, '-'IU
DAVID Cv. CLARK EX'ERll'I"I' S. CLARK XXVILLIANI C. CIQXRK .IACK H. C1I,.XYTfDN
Craig, Noll. San ulusv. Calif, Lliblmcifk. Tvx. Hziiiqlilim. I.21.
Ivnzirx rgf ,'Yf'b1'r1.v.lf1, '-IJ S1171 Affair .S'!u!z', '-17 'lwim VIVKIIIIIPIOXLIIQKVIX l.'ri!ffkgi', ' I2 1.n1z1'i1f111f1 Kimffizzf, '50
A ...A new
IOIIN H. CLAYTON M. G. CTI.IClN1IZNTS,AjR. GICURGE R. COBLIZ LARUE CUCTANOUGHER
Stem, N. C. Clivviixvooci, Niiss. Clrcc'iisboi'o, N. CI. Uziiivillv, Ky.
Ilvzzkef Forriif, '-U ,illifiliijliflfll iS'f1IlflI6'l'Il f,'ullf'gf', 712 .Yorflz C'IlI0!l-1111 SMH, '-ll f.'w1!f'f'. '37
JOSEPH M. COCICIELLATO LEROY li. COC!!-IRAN H. IRXVIN COFFIELD, IIR. SEYMOUR L. COHN
San Francisco, Calif. Valpzlraliso, Iml. lliglx Point, N. Cl. Los Angeles, Calif.
San Fra11c1'x6o j11111'11r C,'r1!!f'g1', US Illlll-111111 l'111'1'., 'ffl l'1111'. r1fL.'N'r11'ff1 C111'11f141111, '50 U. C. L. xl., 341
- - rs. 1
CARROLL D. GOLBY AIAIWES I". COLE, JR. BILLY CF. COLEIWAN EDWVARD A. COLENIAN
Wforccstcr, Blass. El Paso, 'l'cx. Salucla, S. C. Richwood, YV. Ya.
llvF.Yf6'7'7Z Rf51'1'1'1', '-17 'l1'x'11x .lII7I1'.Y, '-17 l'III'I'. rgf .S411111l1 C'111'ol1'1111, 'JS BF7'FIl, T12
GLEN XY. CIOLEN1.-XX LONNIIQ XY. CIOLENIAN QIOIIN XV. CIOLGL.-XZIER GEORGE L. CIOLLIER
Covington, Incl. Nlczrllqrmxllc-ry. Ala. Szxlvm. Iml. lfplaucl, Clalilf
111111111111 I'111'1',, ' I2 I'1111'. fffk .ll11l11111111, T12 111111111111 IYIIIF., All C.'l111ff11y KY11111111' l,'11!!1'!g1g ill
NVILLIAM I". COLLINS
Mzulisorl, W'is. Iivzmston, Ill,
I'rzfz'. nf IlIl'AF07I,X'Z-II, '-IJ Dr ljflllff, '-Il
EDGAR R. COLLISON, AIR.
C. Mr:l'ARI.AND CCIIWBS
IQZIIISZIS Ciiy, Mo.
Lrfynffl. Lux .lllwgfffrhxg ' I2
Iirouklyn, N. Y.
lfnmUy11 Colfwxgf, '-if
PHILIP II. CONLEY GERALD NI. CONNORS FRANK C. CONRAD EDYVARD S. CONYVAX
Alackson, INIich. T011-do, Ohio WR-st Allis, XN'is. Sc-uxillole, Oklzl.
lfrlll-ZR :gf .Il1'cl11lgan, I-11 IIIIIIIH rgf Tolfdo, '-ll I'11z'1'. fyf Il'z'5r0r1.x'z'n, ' 71 IIIII-I'. Off 'I FXIIX, 'JO
FRENCH H. CONIVAY YV. I.. CIONYNGIIAM .IOI2 COOK NVILLIAM I-I. COOMIIS
Dzmvillc, Ya. IYilkn's-Bax're, Perma. St, Louis, 510. Ymmgstown, Ohio
IYIIIII nf IUIAIXQIAVZZ-KI, '-If Iklff. '-12 .xAlIIff1ll'l'J'fFVII, '-If U'IHA'VIbl"7'g, '-72
I 1 33 I
ROY Il. COPPERUD XVILLIAM Ii. CORBIITT ARTHUR R. CORBY XYILLIAN4 L. CORNELIUS
Virginia, Biinn. Mc-mpliis, 'Ik-nn. llcrsvy City, N. Seaman, Ohio
I'l11:', nf.U1'r111r5nlr1, '-12 .Umzjulzzii Sfzzlw, '-fl liillfhllffl, '57 Ohio Slrzlf, ' IJ
ICDNVARIJ C, COSGROYE W'II,I.IAM Il. COTNER DENZEL Ii. COXVAN JOHN H. COXVAN
Kansas City, IXIU. Mt. Carmel, Ill. Aldrich, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio
IQIIIXAIIIIIJI, '42 Dr Pfzuzv, 712 ,Skill-7I4L,'kfiI'!fl 'li'11i'lmv' '57 Ilmzozw Collfgf, 512
MARTIN L. COW'liN, AIR. ROBERT II. COYVPIN CLIFTON Y. COX YVILLIAM C. COX
Sl. Cluirsvillc, Ohio Willizinislun, N. C. XN'c'sthorr:, Mn, fiI'2lCi'X'iiil', Minn,
I'r11z'. rgf I-I-Ig!-III-ll, '-12 lllzlf' l'.Ill1'Yf, '-If .x.IH'f!IZl'1Wf .ilzfmznf .S'!f1l:', i W Sl. xynhrfv. '-IJ
JOHN C. CRANDALL, JR. JOHN F. CRANE CHARLES G. CRANEY DU VAL CRAVENS
Jamestown, N. Y. VVood-Ridge, N. Cannelburg, Ind. Albany, N. Y.
Hozzghton, 339 Rutgers, '42 Ilvnlern gwztlzigan, '39 Dartmouth, '38
WILLIAM F. CRAWFORD EUGENE A. CREANY WILMER H. CRESSMAN BERNARD A. CRIMMINS
Mobile, Ala. Nanty-Glo, Pcnna. Allentown, Pcnna. Louisville, Ky.
Univ. qf Oklahoma, '42 Sl. 1"rmzez'5 College, 342 nllzzhlenberg College '42 ,Voile Dame, '42
GORDON M. CRITCHELL JACK L. CRITTENDEN JOHN E. CROW EARL F, CROWDER
Ann Arbor, Mich. Kalamazoo, Nlich. Dixon, Ky. Cherokee, Okla.
Univ. lj .Mz'ch1'gan, ,42 Alma, ,42 Ifnion, '42 Ifvlllilh Qf Olzlafzoma, 3.59
CIIIARLIZS INT. CROIVELL AIUSIQPII I". CILNINIINS ALLEN L. CLTNNINGIIAINI ANDRIZYV L. CURRAN
Rziyinondvillc, Tex. Austin. Minn. IXILIIIJCITY, Kan, Raleigh, N. C.
l'r11':'. rgf 'l'wm,i', '39 IiVIIlI'. rgf .lI1'1zm'mlf1, fi!! Iiifllzim I'r11'z'., I IJ ,Ynrlfz Carolfrzrz Staff, ,JU
ROBERT E. DAGGETT XN'.'XI,I,ACIi IJALICY LYLE IJALLIiI7IiI,D THOINIAS XV. DALTONMIR
Portland, Ore Los Angc-les, Calif. Ciliicago, Ill. Buffalo, N. Y.
IIIIHKIIIIFIN, '42 l.rg1'0!r1, Loi' .'Ill'Lfl"ft',Y, '-ll l'111'z', Qfi1f!lillUl.Ai, '-if Cfllllll-,YZ-ZLY Cllfffxgf, 572
.IAMICS IV. DANHAUER LIZSLIIZ IJANIIQL SIDNEY T. IDANIIQL RICII.-XRD K. IJAYICY
Own-nsboro, Ky. TVPSIUII, Olxio Nvw York City Ifl Paso, Tvx.
l,n111'.s'z'z!!e' f.'0llf'gf gf ljllflflllllfy, 3-12 lf01f'l1'11lg Czzwi, 'J7 .Ywzv Iliff. I'111'1'., '-JJ 'lamfli' Cofffge' Qf .I11r1z'.v, 'Alf
DONALD H. DAVIDSON WILLIAM S. DAVIDSON CARLE E. DAVIS CHARLES J. DAVIS
Carthage, Mo. Williston, N. D. Bluefield, W. Va. New York City
Univ. of Mz'JJOurz', '42 Aforllzweslern, '42 Concord College, '42 New Terk Uzzizf., '42
NORTHROP DAWSONMIR, JAMES H. DEAN WILLIAM H. DECK MARVIN E. DECKER
St. Paul, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. Knoxville, Tenn. Milwaukee, Wlis.
Williams College, '37 Univ. of flflinnesota, '37 Univ. qf Tennessee, '40 llffarquette, '47
OTHA W. DEEN CHARLES E. DELANCEY GEORGE B. DELOATCHE ROBERT W. DENT
Mansfield, La, Wilmington, Del. Conway, N. C. Seattle, Wash
SouthwexlernL0uislanaInslitute,'40 Duke, '42 .North Carolina Slate, '42 Univ. Qf Oregon, '40
FREDERICK A. DEVOE LEONARD E. DEVRIES THOMAS tl. DEWEY, JR, ROBERT H. DEZELL
Muncie, Ind. Queens Village, N. Y. New Roads, La. Seattle, Wash.
lin!! Smff IIEIIFIIFISS, '42 C?'Ilf'FVl.Y Cfollflgf, R12 S0llffIZL'P.Yfl'l'Vl1411111-.SI-IIIIIIIVIXIIVIIIIP,.110 I'1zz'z'. Qf lfaslzzizglon, '59
ARLO T. DIETZ JAMES P. DIFORIO HAROLD E. DILDY HENRY S. DISTEFANO
Cogswcll, N. D. Mamaroncck, N. Y. Elgin, Tex. Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Yorfh Dakotrz Staff, '47 Unz'z'. gf Vfrmonl, 547 lfnzkz. gf 'l'f.w1.r, '42 Brooklyn College, ,47
ICLIXJN Nl. IJIXON WOODROW! G. DOAK QIANIES R. HUDSON, -IR. FRANCIS X, UOHERTX
S111 Clill, N. Y. Blanco, Okla. Norfolk, Ya. clllklI'lFSlOXVII, Mass.
.Sl1'llll'!1.W, 'JIU IVIIIVV, fgfOAl11l1w1m, 'JU IVIIIIH of l'1lr'gn11'r1. 'lf Igllffflll Colffjgf, 'JU
HARRY LI. DONAGHY, KIR. THOMAS E. DONLEY VINCENT L. DORNEDEN DEAN R. DORT
Brooklyn, N. Y. Traverse City, Mich. Gratiot, Wlis. Davenport, Iowa
SI. johnk, '40 iMz'd1z'gan Staff, '42 Plallftfille Slale, 747 Univ. gf Iowa, '42
WILLIAM A. DOUGLASS OWEN K. DOWNEY GEORGE F. DOYLE WILLIAM DOYLE
Detroit, Mich. Hope, Ind. Nicholasvillc, Ky. Marion, Ind.
Dennison, ,42 Franklin College, 542 lffll-U. Qf Ifenluclgv, '42 liuller, '42
BURNS O. DRAKE ALAN W, DREW DAVID L. DRISCOLL SYLVAN DUBINSKI
Hotchkiss, Colo. East Orange, N. LI. Rapid City, D. Houston, Tex.
WYEXIEYH Slate Tearhefx, '42 Univ. rj lVz'.tcon5z'n, 542 If. C. I.. A., 340 Ifnizf, qf Houston, 747
CHARLES F. IDUBOIS RALPH DUFFIE .IAMES E. DUKES
Nlzuliscm, XN'is. Whshington, D. C.
IvIlII'. rgf ll'1,yfn11.rz'11, 777 Cmrgrlozeffz l'10ffl.gfl Sfrzr, Srfz, '-'12
HAROLD O, DUNCAN
Georgia Everzhzg Collfgf, '47
IAMES Y. DIJNLAP, AIR. JAMES B. DUNSNIORE KENNETH G. DUNWVELL A. HUNTER DUPREE
Fulton, lN1o. Parksville, Ky. Spiritwoocl, N. D. Lubbock, Tex.
Iv7Il'Z'. :pf .l11',v5'011r14, ,112 Cmirf, '36 x7!ll7II'5f0Zi'7I Cnllfgf, '39 Oberlin, ,42
PALI. S. IJNVYER ROY A. DYE, -IR. JOHN MOISE EASTHAM GEORGE A. EBENHACR
'l'olc-do, Ohio Aliquippa, Pcnna. HCZIIIIIILJIII, Tux. Chillicothe, Ohio
lJr.S'z1l1'x, l-71 Haz'fff0ffl, '-if !1l'X'llX .-l. ll., '37 .N'l7l'ff1Zi'F.lfF7'7I, TU
R. E. EBERHARDT FRANK BI. EBY ROBERT R. ECRART, JR. CHARLES D, EGINTON
North Bergen, N. J. Lancaster, Pcnna. Dallas, lox, Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Yfzv llfflt' l'nz'z'., '-fl 1,PIlHU'lZ'0711'fl Sllllfl, 510 lrlll-V, Qf IQAIKIIZIIIIIII, '-'JI Sl. A7IllI7I,,S', '47
IAMES L. EHRINGER DALE VV. EIKENBERRY XVILLIAM J. EISEMANN
Altoona, Pcnna. North Manchester, Ind.
Bucknell, ,42 rwanclzeyler College, '40
Elmhurst, N. Y.
Qufms Collage, 'JZ
EBER YV. ELDRIDGE
Iowa Staff, '42
WILLIAM E. ELLIS JOHN D. ELLIO'l' HERINIAN IJ. ELLZEY, JR. JOSEPH E. ELSTNER, JR
Upper Darby, Pcnna. Charlottc, N, C. Shrcvvport, La. Kansas City, Mo.
Catawba, 542 I'1zz'z'. ofllorlh Camllzm, '-12 I,0uz'rz'urza Slrzlf, 717 I.'r1z'z'. of .11Z'.lA'0Il7l-, 512
RAY A. ENDER ARTHUR R. ENGLISH EDWIN K. ENTERLINE W. O. ERICKSON
Eau Claire, W'is. Kankakee, Ill. Youngstown, Ohio Rugby, N. D.
Univ. of llvl'.fC07IJ'Z'7I, ,42 Lvl!!-Z'. of Illinoii, '42 Tozmgstown College, '42 Univ. oflforth Dakota, '42
HOWARD W. ESSIG H. W. ESSLINGER, JR.
Elkhart, Ind. Huntsville, Ala.
North Cerzlml College, 542 Alabama Pobi. Intl., ,4l
I mn C fA, wfi .3
1 - E
JOHN E, EVANS MAX A. EVANS
Burlington, Iowa Detroit, lNIieh.
Unizv. tj Iowa, '42 lilfslfrn .l1iclzzgan, '42
gn , pl
41, lx. N
CHARLES A. EVANS CARNOT W. EVANS
Hale, Mo. Duluth, Minn.
Univ. of Nlzkxouri, '42 .3Vorthwe:tern, '42
to I-... bg
1' . -1,
HAROLD C. EVARTS CHARLES YV. EXVING
Minneapolis, lN'Iinn. Beaver, Penna.
Carlelon Collegf, 342 Cfizfzvi Collfgf, ,42
Fw, gh , 4
C. H. EYERMANN, JR. ARTHUR I., FABRICK RALPH FALK II
St. Louis, Mo. Gain:-svillc, l"la.
VHlZH'K7'blilf, '42 I'Vll'l'. of IFIUIIVIIII, '42
,A V . ,
'W' SDN., '
LOUIS K. FAQUIN, JR
.Sllzzirzg Hz!! Collejgf, '44
WILLIAM R. FARMER WILLIAM VV. FARMER NVILLIAM A. FEDER VERNON L. FEILER
Riverside, Calif. Grccntop, IVIO. Scarsdalc, N. Y. Elmwood, WVis.
Occidenlal College, '42 A'17kJ'l'l'HF Staff, 'JU jnlmr I1of1A'z'nJ, '47 Sian! lnslzlule, '42
BENJAMIN FERN F. M. FERNANDEZ, JR. HARRY FIELDS GORDON FIFER
Flushing, N. Y. Shell Beach, La. St. Louis, Mo. Los Angeles, Calif.
Queens, '42 SouthwesternLouisz'anaI1z.s'!ilule,'40 Univ. of Mz'5souri, '42 U. C. L. A., '42
FOREST N. FISCH RALPH R. FISH CHARLES E. FISHER ROBERT G. FISHER
Worthington, Minn. Eau Claire, Wis. St. Clair, Mich. Monticello, Ind.
Colorado Slate, ,40 Univ. fy' Wisconxin, '42 Western Michigan, l42 Wabash College, ,412
RICHARD W. FISHER ROBERT E, FITZGERALD HUGH W. FLANAGAN SAMUEL I. FLANEL
Fish Creek, Wis. Yanktown, S. D. New York City Buffalo, N. Y.
Univ. rj Chicago, 339 Creighton, '42 New York Univ., '42 Univ. ry' Bujalo, 347
PHILLIP D. FLETCHER EDWARD P. FLORES RUFUS G. FLYNT WALTER H. FOERTSCH
Appalachia, Va. San Francisco, Calif. Winston-Salem, N. C. Rochester, N. Y.
Georgia Tech., ,47 Univ. of San Franeixeo, ,42 Univ. fy' Norlh Carolina, '40 Cornell, '39
, .51 ,
" fr V-,xx A
A f, :Q
EUGENE B. FONCANNON JAMES C. FORBES, JR. JOHN O. FOUST DAVID C. FOWLER
Ashland, Kan. East Chicago, Ind. Iola, Kan. Louisville, Ky.
Kansai Slate, '42 lfabaxh, 542 Hrzzixus I'nz'z'., '42 l'1zzi1'. af FlI1l'Z!l'!1, 342
RAY PAUL FOX SIDNEY E. FRANK OSCAR K. FRANKLIN HARRY G. FRASER, JR
Oil City, Penna. Madison, Wis. Marshall, Mo. Providence, R. I.
Pennsylvania Stale College, ,42 Univ. gf l1'is50nsz'n, 742 Univ. qf MZQSJUIITZ., '42 Amhersl, '47
' ' V .4.,,, "Q ,
7 . at ' W-. nf
y f 'X 'vp 'I
THOMAS R. FRAZELL HOWARD FREYENSEE LEON S. FRIEDMAN EDMUND C. FROST
Fort Wayne, Ind. Sandusky, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Elburn, Ill.
Franklin, '42 De Paaw, '42 Ohio Slate, '42 Univ. of Illinois, '42
PQ. I L , ,. it s ' ' r if
LAWRENCE H. FROWICK PETER L. FULVIO WILLIAM K. FUNK PHILIP M. FURBAY
Des Moines, Iowa New York City Athens, Mich. Canton, Ohio
JVorllzweslern, '42 JV. T. Stale Teachefy College, '42 Univ. Qf Mz'ehigan, 542 Heidelberg, '42
WARREN H. GABELMAN GEORGE B. GANNETTMIR. EDMUND T. GARDINER WYLIE GARDT
Tilden, Neb. St, Louis, Mo. Des Moines, Iowa
Univ. rj flfebraska, '42 l1f'aslzingt0n Univ., '40 Cenzfral College, '42
Unizf, qffilabama, '40
HARRY E. GAVEY CLARENCE A. GARVIN WILLIAM A. GEHRKE JAMES G. L. GENIUS
Chicago, Ill, Clarksville, Tenn. Sheboygan, Wis.
Beloit, '47 Univ. gf Yennexsee, '42 llflarquetle, 542
Baton Rouge, La.
Louisiana Stale, '42
YVILLIAM VV. GIANNINI MAX NV. GIBBS KEITH F. GILLETTE JAMES WV. GILLISPIE
Princcton, Ky. Huston, Mass. Girard, Kan. Rrscrvv, Kan.
Iilavierrz Ifenlzzcliy Tmflzfn, '40 Iivilmz C,'tI!!l'lQF, '37 Hmrms Stuff, '47 lfnzzmx l'rzz'z'., '42
, JE K
RUSSELL A. GILMOREMIR, ELDIN H. GLANZ THOMAS GLENNON WILLIAINTKI. GLENNONLIR
Michigan City, Ind. W'auscon, Ohio Arlington, Blass. New York City
Ilzdiana U11z'1'., '47 l'alp11r111',m, '-11 IXUXIIIII Cnllrgf, '-I0 Fordlmnz, '39
MARVIN H. GOLDMAN JOHN G. GOODALE WILLIAM,I. GOODHEART FRANK H. GORIS
Detroit, Mich. Richicld Springs, N. Y. Grand Rapids, Mich. Lafayette, Ind.
Univ. rj Penmjylvania, '47 Geneva State, '42 Purdue, '42 Purduf, '42
JAMES H. GORINISEN WILLIAM R. GOSCHE VYRON GRACE
Aurora, Ill. Nlinncapolis, lN1inn. lNIillville, N. J.
Univ. of Jlzlclzzgzzn, '42 ,Y Ill. College ry' Opzomezg-, '42 .New jerrey Slate, '42
JOE H. GRAHAM
Anderson, S. C.
Clemxon College, '42
. w lr
GAZEXER G. GREEN, JR. JOHN GREEN, ROBERT S. GREENFIELD BEN Z. GREENWALD
State College, Perma. Wiutcr Park, Fla. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Louisville, Ky.
Pennsylvania Slale, '42 Rollins College, '42 Univ. of South Carolina, '40 Loulrville College ry' Pharmagl, '42
3 YI. T t 5 , -,, V3 :I
C. RICHARD GRIESER BURT L. GRIFFIN HENRY P. GRIFFIN, JR. RAY W. GRIFFIN
Springlklcl, Ohio Glcn Ellen, Calif. lN1cAllCn, Tex. La Grange, N. C.
Ohio Slale, '42 l'71l'l'. of California, '42 l,'nz'z'. of Texar, '36 .Norllz Carolina Stale, '47
JOHN M. GRIMLANDMIR. KURT A. GROSS ORVILLE GROSS SYDNEY L. GUNNER
Fort Worth, Tex. San Alosv, Calif. Louisville, Ky. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Texas Cfl7l'JlZ'UH, 139 Sun jon, Slaff, '39 Union, 512 .Ymr Isark lffzz'z'., U12
rel gray gi'
WILLIAM L. GUY
Armenia, N. D.
.North Dakola Slate, '47
I , F
'I , v I
f ,N N tl 5 x'
, 'Pi 'I . ,'
-I 'gf' x. I X V' ss N 149 I Q'
- Q Q ,
,v 1 I X
, f : x 3 un ff,
wc ' - 5 "
.V - f - 1 f
, Q ly . ,I
'F - cs- lf
'y . ini, ,,
ROBERT HAAKENSON DAVID HABEL LARS E. HALAMA PAUL S. HALDEMAN
Luverne, Minn. Tcancck, N. -I. Bclcn, N. M. York, Pcnna.
Augustana, ,42 Howling Gwen, 54.3 Uizizf. af Colorado, '42 Penn Slalf, '40
RALPH HALK VVILLIAM P. HALL GENE E. HALLSTRAND ALEX C. HAM, VIR.
Long Beach, Calif, Bcllbrook, Ohio Milwaukee, Wis. St. Louis, Mo.
Univ. of California, '42 PVaba.vh, ,42 Univ. af lfzkconrin, 340 llarhington Univ., '47
JAMES F. HAMILTON JAMES H. HAMM LYMAN L. HANDY ROBERT E. HANKS
Gary, Ind. Lakeland, Ga. Lynden, Wash. Frisco City, Ala,
Univ. rj Mz'ami, '42 Young Harris, '39 Univ. af l1"a.rhinglon, '42 Alabama Stale Teachers, '42
JOHN F. HANS HALE E. HANSEN JOSEPH R. HANSON ROBERT W. HARGRAVE
New York City Preston, Iowa Elgin, Iowa Evansville, Ind.
Ciy College of ay-KID York, 'J7 Iowa Slate, '41 Iowa Slate, '37 Notre Dame, '42
WM. A, HARGRAVE, JR. HAYNES L. HARKEY, JR. MAX HARLEY JAMES T. HARPER
Salina, Kan. Lake Providence, La. Hollansburg, Ohio Kansas City, Mo.
Kansas Ifeslqan, S42 Loulxiana Poblechnle, '47 Miamz' Unz'v,, 342 Central College, '42
CHARLES WV. HARRIS JOHN K. HART SEWARD L. HART WILLIAM G. HART
Doniphan, Mo. Box Springs, Ga, Fedora, S. D. Shelbyville, Tenn.
Univ. gf Alzlvsouri, ,472 Alabama POQfteehnz'c, 747 Tarzkton College, 338 Tennexsee Tech., ,42
NORBERT G. HARTMAN YVILLIAM YX1. IIARYIN ROISIZRT INT. HAXVKES JOHN H. HAYUB
Ross, Calif. I.ouisviIlv, Ky. Brooklyn, N. Y. :x12ll'ShZlll, BIO,
I'1zz'z'. Qf Caljonzizz, T17 I'r111'. nf1.n111s1'1'lfr, V12 I'lIl-I'. Qf .1l1j.w1111A, '-JJ .!II-.Y.3U1II!- Iv!1Hr'f1', '12
CHARLES HEANIZY BERRY YV. HICARN JOSEPH HICINDICL JACK P. HELLUIXT
New York City W'm'cl, Ala. l"ai1'x'in-w, N. Mt. Bcrry, Ga.
fllanlzrlltzlrz, 239 Ivnfzx lffV.'HKlIII1llI!1 V72 .S'f11'r1l 1'rle'r'.x Cf1llwgf', '-IU 5211111 Imlzlzzlf, 'JS
C. H. HIQNIJRICIKSON DAVID VV. HICNDRY LYLE IIENSLEIGH RUY HIQNSLEY
Frvdc'rick, Md. l5c'1'kc'lvy, Calif. Jorcizm, Mont, Ccnlral Point, Orb.
Kewl' ffvI1H1'.Ql', V7.2 San 1'vl'll7I6'l-3611 Sfzllf, '-'77 lllflflftlllll Slfllr, 3.59 I'YlII'I.', fgj' fI7'1'Ag07l, ,42
CECIL E. HERREN lNIACK HIATT, JOHN C. HICKEY FLOYD W. HICKS
Lanctt, Ala. Amarillo, Tcx. Indianapolis, Ind. Detroit, Mich.
Georgia Tech, U12 llfllill Qf Oklahoma, U12 Butler, ,42 illivhigan Slale, '42
SINIITH HIGGINS, JR. THOMAS P. HIGGINS WILFRED HIGHTOWER DAVID W. HILDNER
Nunda, N. Y. East Grand Rapids, Mich. Summerlield, La. Oberlin, Ohio
Genfxfeo Stair, '42 Univ. of Michigan, '42 Louiriana POUlFL'lI7ll'L', 342 Oberlin, ,42
DAILY F. HILL ROBERT S. HILL FRANK E. HILTON HERMAN G. HIMES
lvladison, Ind. Ottawa, Kan. Hardin, Mo. Ladoga, Ind.
Hanover College, '42 Olluwa Univ., '42 Univ. rj Zwixsouri, '42 Purdue, '47
GEORGE A. HINES ANDREVV lW. HINSON RICHARD L. HIRSHBERG YV. DEFORD HITE
Wloonsocket, S. D. Klcmtgomcry, Ala. Cleveland, Ohio Fort YVayne, Ind.
I'rzz'zf. af Sozzlh Dakota, '42 Yup' Slain, '-12 f,bf'I'Zl'VI, '40 Bzzflzfr, '42
ROBERT T. HOBBS LLOYD C. HOENE CHARLES HOFFMANN GEORGE A. HOFFNIAN
Raleigh, N. C. Sullivan, Wlis. Laurclton, N. Y. lN4arfa, Tex.
Dulf, '42 I'nz'z'. rgf I1'1'.rfo11.r1'n, '42 Qzzfwzx, '42 Sul Ross Slale, '42
ROBERT M. HOFFINIAN ROBERT E. HOLCOMBE THOMAS B. HOLLIS PAUL N. HOLMES
Fort Wayne, Ind. Beloit, Wis. Philadelphia, Pcnna. Missoula, Mont,
Indiana lf'nz'z'., '42 Univ. qf I1"i5consz'n, '47 Phila, Col. Qf1'lzarmaqy Ci Sf., '37 fllontana Stale, '42 l
SAM F. HOLMES, JR.
U. HAYES HOLMES NORINIAN A. HOLSTEIN CAIL B. HOOD
'l'roup, lox. I.oi1isvillv, Ry, Clcvclaml, Ohio Joplin, INIO.
l'111i1'. rgf '1'l'.X'I1.Y, '42 I'I1I'I'. rgf l.o111'.xz'1'l!w, 'JJ llv6'.Yfl'7'Il lf1'5frr'a', '-if lvIII'I'. qf ,lIz',v50111z', 312
FRANCIS L. HOOVER
Davidson, N. C.
Shaker Heights, Ohin
I-IARVVOOIJ IIOOVER VLCTOR O. HORNBOSTEL DONALD HORTON
Iivanstou, Ill. Arkansas City, Kan. Wlest Allis, Wis.
.Yrn'Il1zf-f.x'm'11, '42 1l'fI7lA'll,Y Slulf, '42 lfnizf. of I'1"'z'f50n5z'n, '42
HARRY HORVITZ ALEXANDER IIORWITZ WILLIAM HOTCHKISS OSCAR E. HOUSE
Elmira, N. Y. Bleyersdalc, Pcnna. Nlanchester, Ky.
l,I7ll'I', rgf l,r"lZIlQ'ZZYlVII!1, 'KA' Bfl'JQ6ZL'lIlFT, '42 Bowling Green, '42
I.'n1'z'. 0 Pwnm'1'lz'anz'a '42
. . y
STEPHEN R. HOYANETZ MARLIN lj, IIOXY.-XRD XVILLI.-XM G. HOXVARIJ DANIEL Aj. HOXVE, AIR.
North Olmstccl, Ohio San Antcmio, Tvx. McC'rmrinick, S. fl. Roanokc, Ya.
BaMzf'1'r14Illillzlcf, 'JN Sf. .iflllilif of 'lr'x1:i, '-If Iliwlnzz ffzxrrflfmz 71'lN'fI1'15, '-I2 I.Q1nI41 Qf Clzfmgn, U12
AIAMES H. D. HOXVE ROBERT L. IIOXVEY GORDON E. HOYT FRANK M. HRUBY, JR.
Charleston, C. Bruno, Minn, Clhupman, Kan. Clcvcland, Ohio
I.'nz'1'. Qf Soulfz Cznnlfnn, 'JI l'1z1'z'. rgf .Il1'11m1mlu, 'JJ IKFIIIIMLX Smzf, 'JJ Iffmlrrzari Srlzool qf.1lzm'c, '40
JOHN L. IIUFFIVIAN GUSTAF P. IIUIQINIAN DAVID C. HUNIE LEO IW. HUINIPHREY
Dunkirk, Ind. Cadillac, Mich. Sciicncctzidy, N. Y. Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Purdzlff, ,42 Aflffll-.QIIVZ Slalr, 742 Ifuzizi. Qf V1'1Aq1'n1'f1, ,112 .Voile Dame, 542
RALPH W. HUNING BIARVIN M. HUNTER
St. Charles, Mo. Lubbock, Tex.
Univ. of Xllissouri, V42 ,flleillurq College, 347
DANIEL C. HURLEY ROBERT S. HUSTON
Hannibal, Mo. Pittsburgh, Penna.
St. Louix Univ., '47 Zllonmouth College, ,42
JOSEPH F. HYNES WILLIAM IGLINSKY, JR.
Cleveland, Ohio Crowley, La.
Harvard Law School, 739 Louisiana Stale, '47
BURTON F. INGLIS WESTON W. INGLIS
Shortsville, N. Y. Stockton, Calif.
Cornell, ,110 College IUI Paelfe, '40
EUGENE IMBROGNO ALEXANDER R. IMLAY
Smithers, YV. Va. Niagara Falls, N. Y.
lflf. Va. Inylilule of Tech, '42 Princeton, ,42
ANDREW M. INNES WARREN R. IRWIN
Andover, Mass. McKees Rocks, Pcnna.
Boston Univ., 542 Duke, ,4Z
RAYIWOND L. JABLONS GRANT JACKSON HAROLD E. JACKSON YVINFREU O. AIACOBSEN
Brooklyn, N. Y. Whukegan, Ill, Nlilton, VV. Ya. 'llCCUIIlSCll, Nob.
.Yfzu fork lllllllk, '39 llrzizu Qf l1'z,.r60m'z'rz, 512 .llm'.sl1r1H, '39 I'nz'1'. Qff.x7t"b7I1.YfxIl, 539
ROY JAECKEL HAROLD H. JANSSEN JACK L. JASPER ROBERT YV. JEFFERIS
Cordelc, Ga. Golden, Ill. St. Louis, lNlo. Kansas City, Rio.
Afclfefzdree, '39 l,'n1'z'. Qf 1UI47l0l,.Y, '-10 SI. Lnuzf I.'r11'z'., "ff I'111z'. rff .lIz'uoz1r1', '42
W. RUSSELL JENSCH WAYNE G. JENSEN JAMES S. JENSON ALMA H. KIEWKES
Milwaukee, Wis. St. Ansgar, Iowa Oakley, Kan. Castle Dale, Utah
Univ. Qf W1'5c0n5in, '42 Sl. Olaf, 542 Karz.m.r Univ., VIZ Ulfzfz State, ,142
KENNETH A. JOANIS DONALD C. JOHNSON LAWVRENCE E. JOHNSON LEROY BI. JOHNSON
Wiashburn, W'is. Grand Rapids, Mich. Chicago, Ill. Longmont, Colo.
I'11141'. Qf I1'1i.vf0r1.xh1i71, 'All .IIZJLJIZ-AQIIVI Slalr, '42 Ixinox, '40 IIIIZUF. Qf Colomda, 542
RALPH I". JOHNSON YILEY JOHNSON XVESLEY G. JOHNSON R. H, JOHNSTON, JR.
Newburyport, hiass. Nfadill, Okla. Lockridgc, Iowa Louisvillc-, Ky.
.N7l77flIffl.Yfl'FII, 'JJ Ufflalzoma A. ll., '58 Unizl. gf Iowa, '40 Dzlzlzirlxon Collfge, 3.37
GOMER JONES, JR, JACK P. JONES JOHN IRYIN JONES, JR. LEROY C. JONES
Youngstown, Ohio hiemphis, Tvnn, Columbus, Ohio Lalnrllv, Kan.
.Umml lfnzvon Collajqf, '-IU Vandrrllziff, 'Aff 011121 Slrltr, V7.2 ix'r111,ir1.s If'11z1'., 'JZ
'tw 'Hr 'db'
LOUIS B. JONES WILLIAM A. JONES WILLIAM W. JONES
Madison, Ark. Cartersville, Ca. Detroit, Mich.
Unizf. gf Arkansax, '42 Unzr. gf Cforgm, '42 Unizf. Qf Pennxylzxania, '42
JUEL D. JORGENS
Trent, S. D.
CLIFFORD C. JOYCE JAMES H. JOYNER RICHARD S. JUNG STEPHEN R. JUZWIK
Logansport, Ind. Atlanta, Ga. Seguin, Tex.
Ball State, '42 lfnizf. KJSUZIUI Carolina, '38 Unizu. Qf Texas, '42
fVo!nf Dame, '42
H. E. KAERWER, JR. JOHN E. KAHELIN DAVID B. KAHN JOSEPH KANTER
Oshkosh, Wis. Ashtabula, Ohio Highland Park, Mich.
Univ. of I17i.S'L'07L.VZ'7Z, '42 Uhio Univ., '42 Univ. of Mizlzigan, '42
Iflnizl. rgf Urfgofz, '42
KARL W. KAPPUS F. DALE KASER HENRY D. KASPER LINCOLN R. KATZ
San Antonio, Tr-x. Baring, NIO. Dixon, Ill. Cleveland Heights, Ohio
St. .!If1rj".v, 712 I'r11'z', Qf,Uz'550zzr1', '42 1UZ'lI0l'.Y College, '42 joluzx Ifopkins, ,40
'Lg A -M ly
-A 'fit New A 7
JOHN NV. KAIQTZ CHARLES M. KEARNEY RICHARD G. KEDERSHA LELAND B. KEE
Chicago, Ill. Dixon, Ill. Rutherford, N. Groveton, Tex.
Univ. Qf Alztlzzgrlfz, '42 .Yolre Dame, '42 Rutgerx, '47 .Vortlz Yexay Slate, '39
THURINIAN H. KEE THOINIAS KEEFE RAY A. KEEN WILLIAM O. KELEHER
Huntingdon, Tenn. Cincinnati, Ohio Blanhattan, Kan, Kansas, Mo.
Bethel, L57 lffzizx of CI'7Z6Z'HHOfl', '40 Hamas Slate, '42 Rocklzurst, 542
DAVID C. KELLER ROGER F. KELLEY EDXVIN E. KELLOGG EDNVARD KI. KELLY
Hernplc, Mo. Grand Rapids, Mich. Naperville, Ill. Middletown, N. Y.
Univ. ly' Alz's5ourz', '42 Ifrziv. rj .lIichz'gun, '42 Aporth Cenlml, '42 D6fl'IlHCE Collfgf, '42
GEORGE L. A. KELLY II JAMES L. KELLY MICHAEL D, KELLY WILLIAM D. KENDALL
Birmingham, Ala. Bloomington, Ill. Piper City, Ill. Strong City, Okla.
Duke, '42 IHZ'lZ0l'.S' Slain .f'V0fN'!I1l, '42 .Nofm Dame, '42 Cforgff PF6lb0!J1' Collrge, '42
JOHN M. KENIMER RAYMOND AI. KENNEDY RUSSELL W. KENNEDY WILLIAM E. KENNEDY
Franklin, Tenn. Chicago, Ill. Bloomington, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind.
Vanderbilt, '42 Loyola Qf Chifago, '42 Indiana Univ., '42 ,Notre Dame, '42
BYRON F. KENT LEONARD KENT RALPH M. KENT ROBERT L. KENT
Oconto, Wis. Statcsboro, Ga. Strcator, Ill. Ravenna, Ohio
Uzzizf, of A1z'clzz'garz, 542 Univ. gf Chicago, 540 VNb7'lflZL'455fl?77l, '40 Iffestern Rererve, 542
STANLEY A. KERKHOFF PAUL F. KIEFER JOHN G. KIMBALL ERNEST KING
Nickerson, Nc-b. Hammond, Ind. Syracuse, N. Y. Chico, Calif.
Unizn Qf Nebraska, 547 .,N'F0l'flZ1l.'E.Ylt?77l, 542 Synzczzxe, 542 Chico State, 547
FRANK S. KING ROBERT P. KING ROBERT O. KIPLINGER WILLIAM G. KIRK
Waco, Tcx. Taylorvillc, Ill. Omaha, Nob. Gower, Mo.
Ifqylor, 542 A'Ii!likz'n, '42 Unizf. of fVebrarku, 542 Unz'z1. fy' Mz'JJourz5, 542
ALBERT A. KLATT XVILLIAM Y. KLETT SPENCER H. KLEVENOW7 RAYMOND V. KLIMEK
Chicago, Ill, CIl1zu'lcslo11, XV. Ya. Dcnvvr, Colo. Ciccro, Ill.
Cfrzfrul T'..'W.C.f'l., 372 Ilvzisl IvI.VLLfI'IZZ'fl, '40 Cnlormfn Sfnlf, 570 ,Unrlnn 172011-UV C'0Hf'AQI', 7110
NIARVIN E. KLITSNER FREDERICK IJ. KNOCHE DANIEL P. KNOWIIINON HOXVARD E. KNOX
Lancaster, WHS. Napc-rvillc, Ill. Milwaukvc, YVis. South Rfilwaukcv, WHS.
lf'Y7ZI'l,'. Qf Mil-XCUIIJI-ll, V12 .Ynrlfz Cwzlml, 572 IEIIIIZV. fgf Il4Zv.S'f0lZSZ-fl, 510 I 'nfzu :gf li'1'.rco11.s'1Azz, '42
LEQNARID S. KOCZELA INIARVIN KOERNER RUSSELL V. KOHR GW'IN KOLB
Adams, N1ass. Hirnamwood, XVis. New C11111bs'1'1a11ci, Pcnna, Ilurant, IN1iss.
.Voflh AKIIIIIIZY Slfztf, '42 I vlllllf, fgf HYI'.X'E07I.Yl'7I, 342 .xAUI'l1IZl'l'tfl'IlI, '-'12 ,lIz'l!,mff.s' C,'u!le'gr', '47
..h1':b- 5915 '
JOHN I". ROLLER JOHN O. KONOPAK JOHN KORF ABRAIIAIW KOZER
Iii-iwxyii. Ill. Tolvclo, Ohio l"i'0vpoi't, Ill. Now York City
limi: nf' lflzrmzs, '12 liiniivni, '12 Ivlllill iff C!11f11lg0, '-IJ .Ur1r,x'f1nll, 517
FREDERICK XV. KRAYWER ALFRED H, KREZDORN NORIWAN C. KRIEGER PALIWER L. KREUTZ
St. l,l'lt'I'SilllIig, Fla. Seguin, 'l'cx. Cllvvcland, Ohio l"ai'go, N. D.
.illllllll I'111z'., 138' 'lff.x'z1.s' .1. ll., 712 Ulzfo IY7IIlZ'., '12 .Yorlfz Ijllfiflfll Slalf, 7.319
F fr ,nw I K
JOHN S. KRUKOVVSKI JOHN Cf. KRUNI YVALTER G. KRUIWVVIEUE VVILLIAM A. KRUSE
fflvvvlzuicl. Ohio L3M'I'l'Ill'i', Kan. Elkhart, Ind. EiIIlilllI'Sl, Ill.
Ilvfilrnl lC1'w11'1', 'JU liirzlziui IVIHIZ, ' IJ lfnlmmz Iirifzx, '-I2 lt'ln1lm1'.x't, '12
-Y' E T-
WILLIAM G. KRUSF VVILLIANI NI. KRUZAN AIACK B. KUBISH JOSEPH F. Kl'l'NliR
Fort WVaync, Ind. Danville, Ill. Hannibal, Mun. Maza, N. ll.
Bzztlfr, '-12 l,'rzz'z'. of Illzizlozk, '47 l"m'z'. qf .'lIz'.s'5ozz1'1', '-12 ' XV. D. A-lghcullzmzl Cbfffugw, 'll
DONALD E. LAGLE ERNEST LANIBERTI NVILLIAB1 NV. LANCASTER CHARLES XY. IUXNDIS
Franklin, Inzl. Orangr, N, Greer, S. C. Loqansport, Incl,
Ffdflkflill C'0llzQQf', 'VIZ La Sallff C,lfiHf'tQr", 'JU ISIIIYIZIIII, 517 IQFIJZIIIIF, ' If
' A iw gs
ROBERT L. LANNINGMIR. YV. GRAYSON LAPPIZRT JOHN R. LAREWV PAUL LARMIHQ
Pittsburgh, Pcnna. Barncsvillc, Ohio Bvckley, WV, Ya. Oak Park, Ill,
illanmourh, U12 ,Uvzml I'nz'rnz, V12 lily! Vz'rgz'1zz'a Insf. qf 'l?fl1., '-12 .Yohf Dlzmw, fin
FREDERICK T. LARSEN LIQROY LARSON KENT A. LARSON
YN'o1scy, S. IJ. Laurens, Iowa Minnc-apfmlis, hfinn.
Jrortlz Drzkofu Sfafr, '42 Cow Collrge, 7.38 Cnzizx Qf .IIliIlVlt'.i'0lIl, ,JZ
JAMES O. LATINIER FRANCIS LALIBACIIER OSCAR F. LAURIE
Stow, Ohio Oxnard, Calif. Chatham, N.
Iivfslerll 1fFS!'7l'P, ,42 l'111'1', Qf Calyornia, 733 Lfjajflle Collfge, '36
LYNN D. LASSWELL,
JAIVIES V. LAVELLE
Sl. K70.YFl711,J' College, '42
JOHN L. LAVELLE PAUL E. LAVIETES MARK D. LAW IVER G. LAWRENCE, AIR.
Clinton, Mass. Boone, C. Clcar Lake, S. D.
'llamachzzxflts Slale fnzrlzefs, ,37 Il'11.s'hz'fzglon and LN, '38 Sozztlz Dalnla State, 517
Crrzlral Collrgf, 34.3
ROBERT A. LAWTON WARREN W. LEBECK CHESTER W. LEBSACK CHAUNCEY L. LEEPER
Central City, Ky. Wlcstmont, Ill. Otis, Kan. lX'Icmpl1is, lklo.
llvllffll-I7-Qlflfl and Lee, '42 .Nbrtlz Cfntml, 542 Hrznsm' If'r1z'z'., '42 If'11z'z'. rgf ll'Il..Y50llI'Z-, '39
JOHN W. LEGGETT JOHN W. LEHRER FRANK W. LI-LPAGE EDYVARD O. LEONARD
New York City Sandusky, Ohio Seymour, Ind. Pocatello, Idaho
lrxlllf, 742 Ifmyorz, '37 C!1I'IIFgI.F Twill., 1-42 Urzizf. qf IdHll0, '33
ARILD LERAGER JACKSON F. LEVARN RICHARD T. LEVINS HAROLD LEVKOVSKI
Lincoln, Neb. Dolgeville, N. Y. Elizabdh, N. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Univ. qf Afebfaxka, 742 fVew York Slale, 342 Selnn Hall, 142 Cily College of New York, 342
RICHARD H. LEWIN CLIFFORD R. LEWIS ELWYN C. LEWIS STUART A. LEWIS
Clayton, lNIo. Sacramento, Calif. Tomahawk, N. C. Whittier, Calif.
Univ. Qf .'l1l'.YS01U'l', '40 Unzii. Qf Calybmia, '39 Univ. of fVor!h Carolina, '42 Univ. cy' Calyomia, '42
'i MORTON D. LIEBERMAN ALPHONSE L. LIQUORI GERALD T. LITTLEFIELD GLEN R. LOCKERY
Detroit, Mich. VVhitehall, N. Y. Farmington, lNIe. Rosholt, Wis.
.'V0rllzwf:!frn, '42 Cortland Slate, '42 Renxxelaer Poblechnic, '47 Lawrence, '42
EDWARD H. LOCKWOOD WILLIAM H. LOFTUS FRANK L. LOGAN JOHN LOGAN
Tulsa, Okla. Hoboken, N. J. Portland, Ore. Lawrence, Miss.
Tale, '42 Selon Hall, '42 JVOrtfzwe5!ern, '38 Univ. zyf Aflixfisszfpi, '47
JOSEPH D. LOIDOLIJ EUGENE R. LOPEZ C. WAYNE LOREE A. M. LORENTZSON, JR
Port Arthur, Tex. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mt. Morris, Mich. Brunswick, Ga.
Univ. rj Yexux, '42 Alanlzzztmn C'n!!fgf, '42 AIz'chz'gan Stale, '42 Centre, '40
GEORGE E. LORIA ANDREW' J. LOYAS JOHN F. LOYETT MARK L. LOW'REX
New York City East Pittsburgh, Pcnna. Hattiesburg, Iwiiss.
Fordlzam, '42 Rarzzlolpll-illrlrozz, ,42 ,Uzisi'z'55zj1pz' Sozzlfzfrn, '4
JOSEPH H. LUCAS ROBERT T. LUEHMAN BLAIR W. LUKE ROBERT S. LUKE
Philipsburg, Pcnna. East Orange, N, Salt Lake City, Utah Joplin, NIO.
Lark Haven Slalf, 3.39
Rufgfrr, 740 Queens Collrgf, '42 11'urz.m.f l7nz'z'., '40
L 126 J
RAY LUND WILBUR H. LUND HENRY H. LUNDGREN ROY H. LUNDIN
lfzill Rivvr, lwlass. Lafayette, Nlinn. Ann Arbor, lNIich, Wilmctte, Ill.
lioxlorz l'IlI'U., '42 Cuslaifux Azlolplzui, '38 Unizf. rj Delroil, '42 Carleton College, '42
jgh- .W 4 .
KARL K. LUSK RICHARD W. LUTHER DONALD M, LYNCH ANDREW LYNDON III
Paris, Ky. Cleveland, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Macon, Ga,
Cemgelozsfn College, '37 l1"eslern Reserve, '42 Fordham, '42 Univ. of Georgia, '39
W'll,l,IAM I". LYTLE ANGUS MACAULAY DONALD S. MACLEOD ROBERT M. MACNAMARA
The Bronx, N. Y. Duluth, Minn. Buffalo, N. Y. Philadelphia, Penna
,xlflil Turk Univ., '42 Dulullz Slate Teachers' College, '39 Univ. ry' Roehexler, '42 Georgelown, '42
EDWARD J. MADDEN CHARLES L. MADISON WILLIAM MADISON S. P. MAGIELNICKI
New York City Kansas City, Mo. Evanston, Ill. Jersey City, N.
SZ. jolmls Univ., '42 l,'Y7lZ'L'. of Humax Ciq, '42 .N'orihzL'fslf'rn, '42 Solon Hull, '42
MARION E. MAGNUSON JOHN P. MAHER W. T. MALCOLM, JR. BAYARD M. MALLERY
Crofton, Ncb. Chicago, Ill. Nashville, Tenn. Philadelphia, Penna.
Mornz'ngsz'de College, '38 St. Benedz'cl'.v College, '38 Univ. ry' Tennesyef, '42 Tale, '42
JAMES R. MALONEY DALE MANCHESTER NORTON MANDELBAUM ERWIN E. IVIANNS
Mechanicvillc, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Alton, Ill.
.New York Stole, '42 Univ. of Bigfalo, '42 College of Pocjo, '42 Univ, of Illinois, '42
, X J X' ,
5, v I R
PIETRO V. MARCHETTI RAYMOND MARGOLIES ROBER
T W. MARKS MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL
Richmond, Va. Brooklyn, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Henderson, Ky.
Rutgers, '47 Principia College, '42 Univ. if Omaha, '47
Univ. myf Virginia, '42
,.,, - o' f i' ., . .
1 eff fl' ,. , fill
i 5 3 E I
BERNARD T. MARTIN C. WALLACE MARTI
N FORNEY F. MARTIN
Chicago, Ill. Columbia, S. C. Webbers Falls, Okla.
De Paul, '42 Univ. 1y'SouZh Carolina, '36 Univ. ry' Oklahoma, '47
an ,, ,per
1 .FT M
PHILIP G. MARTIN ROBERT A. MARTIN G. B. MARTIN-VECUE
Valparaiso, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Miami, Fla.
Indiana Univ., '42 Sl. Benedictlf College, '42 Univ. gf Zlfliami, '42
JAMES F. MARTIN
Mz'sJouri Vallq College, '42
CHARLES C. MARVEL
LEO MARX JOHN H. MASON II RICHARD N. MASON WILLIAM J. MASSEY
New York, N. Y. Barrington, R. I. Vinton, Iowa Rosa, La.
Harvard, ,47 Brown, 339 Iowa State, ,47 Louiyiana State fVnrrnat, ,36
MELVIN W. MATSON EDWARD W. MAUTHE GALEN H. MAXFIELD LESTER L. MAY
Evelcth, Minn. Hackensack, N. Minneapolis, Minn. Dallas, Tex.
Univ. of M1'H7lBI0ld, ,42 Trenton State, '42 Univ. rj Alinrzexota, '42 Southern Methodz'5t, ,47
WILLIAM R. MAYBRY WILLIAM J. MCAULIFFE GEORGE J. MCCABE R. W. MCCANDLISH, JR
Memphis, Tenn. Oak Park, Ill. Davenport, Iowa Chicago, Ill,
Southwextern, ,42 JVOtre Dame, '42 St. Ambrofe, 342 Northwestern, 342
R, E. MCCARTHY, JR. RALPH T. MCCLELLAND GEORGE F. MCCONNELL ROBERT S. MCCORMICK
Detroit, Mich. Minneapolis, lklinn. Central City, Neb. Vincennes, Ind.
Denison, '42 Univ. of Mz'nne5ola, '42 Nebraska Central, '42 Indiana Univ., '42
JOHN E. MCCOY MYRLIN MCCULLAR JOHN R. MCCULLOUGH EDWARD E. MCDONALD
Ingram, Penna. Courtland, Ala. Salem, Ore. Janesville, Wis.
Penn Slate, '42 Univ. of Virginia, '47 Wfillarnelte College Qfliaw, '40 De Paaw, '42
RICHARD W. MCEWEN HOYT H. IWCFALL, JR. ROBERT F. MCFALL FRANK MCGARR
Toledo, Ohio Kansas City, Mo. Cleveland, Ohio Chicago, Ill.
Univ. rj Toledo, '42 Univ. of Kamay Cigi, '42 Rollins, '42 Loyola, '42
PAUL R. IVICHAIL ROBERT MCKEE ROGER D. MCKENNA KIOHN O. MCKINNEY
Export, Penna. South Bend, Ind. Madison, Wis. Princeton, Ky.
Buaknell, '47 Nolre Dame, '42 Univ. fy' lVz'rronsz'n, '42 SZ. Louis Univ., '42
ALPINE W. MCLANE PAUL C. MCMAHON GEORGE INICMANUS WILLIAM H. MCMANUS
Linesville, Perma. Harrison, N. J. ' New Rochelle, N. Y. Bala-Cynwyd, Penna.
Penn State, '47 Calholzr Univ., '47 Fordham, '42 St. joxeplfs, '40
. lf ' at
JOHN F. MCNALLY EDWARD T. MCNEELEY DAVID D. MCNEILL EDWARD MCNELLIS
New York City Tazewell, Tenn. New York City Chicago, Ill.
Sl. ,70hn'J, '42 Milligan, '47 Harvard, '42 De Paul, '42
HUGH W. MCPHAUL WILLIAM T. MCQUILKIN S. ARCHIE MCRIMMON WILLIAM B. MCVEIGH
Rcd Springs, N. C. Roanoka, Ya. Rowland, N. C. Brooklyn, N. Y.
,NAIIVUI Cafolnzzl Siaie, '40 Emog and IIFIIIQV, '37 rijipafafhzialz, '42 Sl. .7ohn'5, '42
WILLIAM R. MEAD JACK P. NIEINERS JANIES R. MEISNER EDWARD L. MEISTER
Minneapolis, Minn. Waitsburg, Wash. Wittenberg, Wis. Gates Mills, Ohio
Unizl. of Alinnesota, '42 IVa5hz'rzglon Slatf, '42 Univ. fy' I1"'l'.YC07I.YiH, '42 Yale, '40
M " J 2.1
CHARLES B. MELBY, AIR. JOHN F. MELKO, AIR. WM. S. MERCER, ROBERT H. MERENESS
Whitehall, WVis. Perth Amboy, N. AI. Bowling Grccn, Ohio Lima, Ohio
Univ. rj IVixconsin, '42 Ilzzlre, '42 Bowling Green, '42 Antziodz, '42
PAUL R. NIERRY JACK N. MERRYMAN ERNEST N. MEYERS MERLIN MEYTHALER
Kansas City, lkio. Lynchburg, Va. VVashington, D. C. Monroe, Wis.
Bain Unizf., '42 Iiyfzclzbzlfg, '40 Rzzlgerf, '42 Urzizx qf M'YZ'SC07lSZ'7l, '47
JAMES C. MICHAELSEN HARRY W. BHKESELL PETER T, MILLARAS CHARLES B. MILLERMIR.
Chicago, Ill. Toledo, Ohio YVatCrford, Conn, Allcntown, Penna.
Illinoix Tech, '42 Ifniv. Qf Tolfdo, '42 13051011 lfnzix, '47 Lehzgll, '38
EDWVIN C. MILLER JCSEPH MILLER, MELVIN H. MILLER, LIR. PAUL E. lWILLER
Columbia, Mo. South Bend, Ind. Flushing, Mich. Elmira, N. Y.
Univ. if flll'S.VOZl7Z', '42 ,Yolre Dame, '42 Albion, '42 Ayred, '42
ROBERT A. MILLER JOHN I.. MIRABILE JERRY NV, MITCHELL KENNETH D. MOLLOY
Chicago, Ill. New York City Horton, Ala. Brooklyn, N. Y.
l'r111'. rgf' CVIZIVFIIXQU, 512 CID ffnllfjgr of .Yfztf lurk, T12 l'1z1'z'. Qf Jllllblllllll, '-12 Sjracuxe, '42
THEODORE G. INIOLESKI HANS S. IXIOLLER, JR. JOHN E. INIONROE YVILLIAINI MOOD
East Grand lforks, lN1inn, Brooklyn, N. Y, Kahoka, lwlo. Charleston, S. C.
.llI'II7l1'.l'0fI1 llY'f1ClIFf.l'l, '-12 ll'r'1wU1'r1 ffrallfgff, V17 Clffllffll, '-1.2 Cfzarlfslolz, '47
KEITH C. INIOON N. HOWARD MOORE ROBERT D. MOORE A, Y. MORGAN
Hillsboro, Wlis. Blythcvillc, Ark. Bolton, Ga. Warren, Ky.
Sinn! 11z.v!1'tz1lf, 347 I'rzz'1'. Qf flrkanms, '42 Univ. of Georgia, '42 Bowling Green, ,39
I ' A"
a., ff. fl, ,
GEORGE E. MORGAN VVIX1. B. MORGAN GEORGE NI. MORLIER RA
La Gramgv, Ill. Detroit, Kiich. Ncw Orlvans, La.
LPI! G. MORRIS, RIR.
Hay Shore, N. Y.
.xYII7flIlf'P.8ff'Ill, 712 Illgmr, '39 'l11lz111P, 712 llnbfzrf Coffzfgf, V12
DAVID G. MORRISON WVILLIAIW MOWEN ROBERT YV. IWUELLER JOHN H. NIULSKI
Dearborn, Mich. Rosemont, Pcnna. Elmhurst, Ill. Salem, Nfass.
HvFYfl'VVI lff.x'r'r1'z', '-72 IFIQIIIIVIIIIJXI Cnllfgf, '42 ,1I1lVQl1r"ffF7 512 l'il'!l'fIfJIl71Q Smlf Tff1flzf11x', ' ll
3 3 IX
. ,gg .f "'r'4'M-W
,.. ag f 'gm Q-yy' ,
ASHFORD B. NIURPHEY FRANK AI. MURPHY, JR. GERALD M. MURPHY STUART E. MURPHY
Shamrock, Tex. Kansas City, Mo. cl0IlSlZiblC, N. Y,
Yfxzzs 'l?f!z,, '39 Rofklzzusl, '42 Loyola, '47
MICHAEL J. MURRAY
Sl. x70J'FflfZ,.f Collfgf, '42
JACK K. NABER
Ivlll-I'. rgf .XiV!1I'I1.YklZ, 'ill
HAROLD H. NEES JOHN R. NEIIWAN
Dirk 1'11.x'w1, '-I2
ROGER WV. NELSON
I'111'z'. of Il'z'.vcan.vz'rz, '37
THEODORE P. NELSON HOXVARD L. NESS R. L. NETTERVILLE THOBIAS NEVILLE
Stroiiisbcrg, Neb. 'I'olvdu, Ohio Wilkinson, Biiss. New York City
,'iIltQll,Yfl17IIl, '42 IvlII'I'. zgf 'lalnlrg '-72 If111'z'. gf .il1'u'1',sv1'f1f11', ' 12 Fordham, ,47
GEORGE Ii. NEVVBY, KIR. ARTHUR S. NICVVCIOMER HONVARIJ A. NIZXVMAN GORDON XV. NEWTON
Cliicago, Ill. Bryzin, Oliio Riclgrficlcl, Ccmn. Tatum, S. C.
f,'llH'!l,1fIl 'li'r1n'lz1'1'.f', '12 flfllifl .x.Ul'f!lI'IIl, '-Il Cnnzvlf, X IJ U'QHOn1'COZlf'gs', '37
A. H. NITYIZNIJORF, AIR. RICHARD E. NEYHARIJ CLYDE K. NICHOLS, KIR. IXIAX NV. 'NIEBEL
Chicago, Ill. Pliiladclphia, Penna. Rehoboth, Niass. lfinillay, Ohio
.Ni!llf!IZl'l'.Yfl'III, '42 IvIIl'Z'. Qf I,e"ll7lJ'J'IZ'IlIZl'H, '36 lIIll'I'I:VfUI'll, '-12 lxlifllllfll' Collfgf, '42
BERNIIARD NV. NIKEL ROBERT NI. NOELL MARTIN NOLAN ROBERT O. NOLAN
Brooklawn, N. Atlanta, Ga. Trenton, N. Greensboro, N. C.
I'11z'z', rgf 1,I'VI7lI1!Z'Il7II'II, '40 Vfllzrffrbill, '36 lfzztfmfll, 'JZ Uzzzfforzl, '-72
.4 ,, .... v
...- -mx. . Q
GUY G. NORRIS KENNETH M. NORRIS JOHN C. NORTH, IIR. FAUSTINE C. NOWACEK
Gard:-n City, Kan. Oakland, Calif. Corpus Christi, Tex. Plattsmouth, Nab.
Hfifmzs lf'nz'zf., '40 Univ. qf Caljornzia, '42 Baylor, '42 Sl. 1fmznlz'cl'.v, '47
ALBERT J. NUGON, JR. I EARL J. OBERMEYER WILLIAM H. O'BRIAN ROBERT J. O'BRIEN
New Orleans, La. Buffalo, N. Y. Oxford, N. C. Cleveland, Ohio
Tulane, '42 Bujalo Stale, '42 Univ. cj JVONI1 Carolina, '47 IfVestem Reserve, '40
F. P. O'CONNELL JOHN O'DONNELL JEROME O'DOWD JOHN E. O'LEARY
Boston, Mass. Madison, N. J. Fort Wayne, Ind. Sacramento, Calif.
Boston College, '36 Manhatlan, '42 Afolre Dame, '42 Univ. of Mz'chz'gan, '42
HAROLD B. OLSON STANLEY OLSON THEODORE R. OLSON LLOYD E. ORMAND
Boise, Idaho Mondovi, Wis. Scandinavia, Wis. Sentinel, Okla.
Drexel Inslllule, '42 Uhiv. ty' lVz'.reonsz'n, '37 I'Vhltewaler Stale, '42 Southwestern Tech, '42
KV' is if
GEORGE A. ORR, JR. CARL D. ORYVICK JOHN F. ORWIG WILLIANI U. OSBORN, JR
Niagara Falls, N. Y. Alliance, Ohio Fostoria, Ohio Wfliite Plains, N. Y.
Cuzmfll, '12 ,Uoznzl IVIIIAOII, U12 IJFYIZ-5072, '42 Qvaczzxe, '42
JOHN A. OSBORNE PARK H. OWEN, JR. WILLIAIVI A. PAPPAS STUART A. PARK
Indianapolis, Ind. lN1t. Pleasant, Tenn. Indianapolis, Incl. Chicago, Ill.
Purdue, '42 Sfzz'rnzf1', 342 Baller, '47 I'm'z'. of Ahclzigan, '42
JOHN H. PARKER ROBERT B. PARKER ROBERT H. PARKER, JR. VVILLIAN1 G. PARKER
Clinton, N. C, Littlc Rock, Ark. Natclicz, Bliss. Aulandcr, C.
.Vorlfz KPIIVOZZ-HH Slalr, 512 IYIIIAF. rgf .lIIi5.S'IlIH'li, 547 .ll1'551'5s1f2j1z Sfale, 340 Illzlff Forexf, '33
JOHN J. PARLE WILLIAM R. PARMETER GERALD PARNIN EDGAR E. PARRY
Omaha, Neb. Minneapolis, Minn. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Swanvillc, Minn.
Crzfiglztorz, '42 Ifzzfzi. of lwlnnexola, '47 john Carroll, '42 Sl. Cloud Teaoherlv, '42
' if A '
JAMES N. PARTHEMOS JOHN D. PATERSON ROBERT G. PATT ARTHUR R. PAULSEN
Abbcvillc, S. C. East Craftsbury, Vt. Kansas City, Mo. Tacoma, Wash.
lfrxkznf College, '42 Boylan If'nz'1f., '42 Kansas Univ., '35 Univ. of Washington, '40
JOHN R. PAULUS RICHARD PAYNE, JR. ROBERT S. PAVIS WARREN H. PAVLAT
W'auwatosa, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. Staten Island, N. Y. Boise, Idaho
Alarqzufllf, '42 ll'ai'lzz'nglorz Urzizu, '42 Indiana Llv7lZ'L'., '42 Univ. zy'Nebra5ka, '47
ALBERT A. PAYNE JOHN E. PEARSON R. VERNON PEARSON FRED R. PEASE
Athens, Tex. Mellen, Wis. Moline, Ill. Thorp, Wash.
George lVa5lzz'nglon, '42 Univ. ry' H"'z'scan5z'n, '42 Jluguylana, '42 l1"a.vlzz'nglon Stale, '42
ELMER H. PELHAM ALBERT E. PENALOSA ALLAN F. PENNEY MURRAY B. PEPPARD
Kingston, N. Y. Forest Hills, N. Y. Marengo, Ill. Amherst, Mass,
New Pallz Slate, '42 Princeton, '42 Carroll, '42 Amherst College, '39
EDWARD R. PERKINS CARL W. PETERMAN, AIR. DENNIS V. PETERSON EDWARD B. PETERSEN
Arab, Ala. Centerville, Kan. Logan, Utah South Pasadena, Calif.
Univ. cy' Tennemee, '42 Pltlxbzzrg Teachers, '42 Ulah Stale, '39 Univ. ry' California, '40
RAYMOND K. PETERSON BENIAMIN J. PETRUSEK CHARLES N. PETTIT RALPH W. PFOUTS
Cromwell, Conn. Wallis, Tex. Bloomfield, Iowa Lawrence, Kan.
Colgalf, ,40 Ifnizu Qf Tm'a.r, 212 Iflllill. Qf Iowa, 542 Kansas Univ., ,42
JOSEPH PHELAN HOWARD M. PHELPS WAID D. PHILIPS BENIAMIN PHILIPSON
Chinook, Mont. Brea, Calif. Palatka, Fla. Utica, N. Y.
Gforge l'Va5h1'ng!an, 542 lf'niU. qf Calgforma, '39 Univ. Qf Georgia, ,42 Sl. Lawrence, ,36
CARMON F. PIRRO WM. DEGAU PITCAIRN TROY N. PITTS OTIS B. PLATT
Solvay, N. Y. Orange, N. xl. Wesson, Miss. North Platte, Neb.
Catholic Univ., '40 Princelon, '42 .4fI1'l!.rap.v, ,42 Unizf. qf flfebraxka, 342
WILLIAM PODOLOFF GEORGE POELTLER JOHN B. POLANSKI
New Haven, Conn. Cranford, N. Buffalo, N. Y.
Univ. :gf Conneclzrzzi, '37 Sleton Hall, '42 lilzkf lfnrfft, '-I2
FLOYD G. POOLE
Salisbury, N. C.
.Yorlfz C'!l70!I'llIl I'mz'., '-17
ALBERT F. PORRETTO CHARLES R. PORTER RALPH I. POUCHER DUANE D. POULTERER
New Orleans, La. Mcbane, N. C. Queens Village, N. Y. Drexel Hill, Perma.
Louisiana State, '42 Ilzzmfzden-Sjldrzgf, '47 Qrzzemy Cnllfge, '47 Franklin G' illarxlzall, '42
WILLIAM H. POWELL CHARLES H. POWERS JOHN L. PRICE, JR. LYNN W. PRICE
Wichita, Kan. Cary, Miss. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Ramsey, Ill.
U. L. C. A., '36 .lflz'J5z'Jszll1f1i Slate, '37 Il'vFA'fF77l Rarerzff, '42 L'nz'z'. Qf Oklahoma, '38
BRANTLY R, PRINGLE ROBERT D. PRINGLE SAMUEL T. PULLIAM WILLIAM H. PURSLEY
Fort Worth, Tex. Kansas City, lwlo. Richmond, Va. Los Angeles, Calif.
Urzizf. qf 'lew1.x', 512 .X-0l'f!lZl'!'5fFVfl, '39 Duke, '39 Unizl. qf Texaf. '40
THOMAS F. QUINLAN FRANCIS B. QUINN JOHN T. QUINN SEYMOUR RABINOWITZ
Lake Bomoscen, Vt. Indianapolis, Ind. Camillus, N. Y. San Diego, Calif.
fvfotre Dame, '38 fVolre Dame, '42 Syracuse, V12 San Diego State, ,47
BERNARD RADEMAN NORBERT L. RAEMER BINOM RALEY JOHN L. RANEY
Philadelphia, Penna. I'Ic1'kimer, Kan. Pine Bluff, Ark, Lebanon Junction, Ky.
Temple, '40 lxianyax Slaie, ,412 Unizz of Arkansas, '42 lfrslern Iferziuelxy State, '42
HAROLD RAPHAEL STANLEY S. RAPPORT CHARLES A. READ
Cliffside Park, N. Los Angeles, Calif. Wfashington, D. C.
Miahigan Stale, '42 ,Vew York Univ., '42 Unizn. of Vz'rgz'nz'a, '47
CHARLES S. REDLINE
Phila. Col. ryrljlzarfnaq G? Sr. ,'40
LEE H. REED, LOUIS lj. REED RAYINIOND M. REED YVILLIABI F. REED
Marlin, Tex. New York City Smyrna, Ga.
Sam Houston State, '42 Quems, '42 IIIZIIU. fy Terznfssee, '42
DONALD D. REICHERT JACK A. REID RALPH L. REID
Grand Chain, Ill. Sioux City, Iowa Qiiaker City, Ohio
Univ. of Illinois, '42 Univ. gf Iowa, '42 .Uu5kz'zzg1znz, '40
FRED D. REIK
Univ. of ll'vl'.YL'07IA'Z'7I, '42
ARNOLD C. REINERS KIOHN B. REYNOLDS 'IOHN E. REYNOLDS RICHARD A. REYNOLDS
NOW York City Toronto, Ont. Chicago, Ill. Joliet, Ill.
JVFZU fork L'nz'zf., '37 ll'lvGz'll Univ., '42 Chicago 7d6!lClZl?7l.Y, '42 Beloit, '42
'I'HOlN4AS E. REYNOLDS RICHARD P, RHOADS -IAMES S. RHODES WILLIAM B. RHODES
lvloscllc, Bliss. Trenton, N. Atlanta, Ga. West Palm Beach, Fla.
110771-.Y07l-Sl0776'-x7!ICA'.Y07l Col. '47 Phila. Col. Qf Plzarmrzqy, '47 Emory, '47 Univ. !fFIOfidd, '40
IWILTON P. RICE EDW'ARD L. RICHTER,-IR. .IOHN T. RICKEY JOSEPH RIDOLFO
Jackson, Tenn. Chicago, Ill. Ravenna, Ohio NCW Orleans, La.
Lrzfrzbzztlz Collflgf, '42 I'm'z'. 1gf,'Wz'clzz',gr1n, '42 ffm! State, '42 Loyola of the Soullz, '38
CHARLES S. RIGG EUGENE P. RISTER RALPH AI. ROBECK DALE M. ROBERTS
Higginsville, BIO, El Paso, Tex. Annanclalv, Minn. Niedford, Orc.
I'11z'z'. gf .iIz'x5o1u'z', 'JJ 'I ffmi' ffrzlfrgf ryf Jlzrzff, '-10 SI. '7ll!IlIiA', 712 I'11z'z'. gf Cilllgfflffllill, '-fl
DOUGLAS L. ROBERTS EVERETT T. ROBERTSON CHARLES XV. ROBINSON CLARENCE A. ROESSLER
Towaco, N. Gilrncr, Tcx. Esthcrvillv, Iowa Nrillsvillc, W'is.
Drew, 942 lfuxl 'lrxas Smlf, ,42 Ilnllff, 570 Unzizl. Qf .1IIiL'lIlivQll7I, 547
SIMONS L. ROOF .IOHN A. ROOKUS, JR. THOIWAS B. ROOT HERMAN ROSENEIELD
Vale, N. C. Detroit, Nfich. Ann Arbor, Mich. Cincinnati, Ohio
l.'m'z1. Qf ,Niorlh Carolina, U17 I.'r11'z'. Qf .1Iz'rhz'garz, '42 I'nz'z'. fgf.1I1'rlzz1ga1z, 510 Ifnizx Qf Cz'rzfz'mz11!z', L72
CHARLES 'll ROSS, MIR. AIAMES MCC. ROSS FRANK ROTELLO BENJAIWIN B. ROTHBLITH
Beckley, XV. Ya. Charlotte, N. C. Niagara Falls, N. Y. New York City
Sf!'f,S'II71, 717 I'm'z'. of .Yorlh Carolinzz, 542 Cornell, '47 Rulgers, 542
BERNARD A. RUBIN HARRY T. RUBINO LUVERN H. RUSCH GEORGE F. RUSSELL
Chicago, Ill. Philadelphia, Pcnna. Raymond, S. D, Walthill, Neb.
.X4lI7ffIIf'P.Yff'l'7l, ,42 Plzziladefpfzia Col. qf i,fIHf771!lQf, 540 South D0kUf!1 Sizzle College, 538 Univ. fy' Jwbrafka, ,42
,IOHN K. RYAN ROBERT H. SABIN MARVIN E. SABLOSKY MELVIN M. SACHS
Dayton, Ohio Vineland, N. KI. Indianapolis, Ind. New York City
.lhumi I'fzz'z'., 342 Rulgfrs, '42 Indiana Univ., '42 Ciq College gf .Vew Terk, 342
.IEROKIE L. SALONION ROISIZRT A. SANIJERSON KIANIIQS E. S.fX'I'TERI4'IELIJ HENRY SAL'CIIliR
San Nfatvo, Calif. A11rm'z1, Ill. C.llcnx'illc, XY. Yu. Sumrall, Miss.
I'f11'z'. igf'C'nlifm'111'i1, ' fl llmfr, '-IJ C'lf'11z'1f!r' Slfzff, ' ll .Il1',s'i'1'.i.i'1jff1z Starr, 517
.IANIES RALPH SCALES QIOIIN I". SCANLON I7, II, SCIIIAlil"IiR, lIR. ARIEL L. SCIIICIN
Sliawncv, Okla. Cfuliunlsus, Ohio Clluiczigo, Ill. Madison, W'is.
I'111Az'. Qf Clzzimgn, 'ill .Yf11'z'w1', 712 I'11z'1'. :jf f.'l1l'f'r1gr1, 712 LIIII-I'. Qf IIIIXCIIIIYI-Il, '-I2
RICHARD INI. SCIIERER CI. lliali. SCIIIMMEL ANTHUNY l'. SCIIIRO, III EARL I". SCTHLICIK
Indianapolis, Incl. Short Ilills, N. Now O1'lc'zms, Lex. Iiorraim-, Rau.
Hufffr, 'JZ lfizlgzmv, '37 Ixigula Qf1l1wS1111Il1, '57 Ultrmvz, 'JJ
HENRY D. SCIIILINCZER CLIFFORD L. SCIIMITI' ROBERT Ni. SCHNEIDER STANFORD SCHNEIDER
IJZIHZIS, 'Ik-x. Buffalo. N. Y. Kzinkakcv. Ill. Eurvka, Ill.
.svllllffltlfl .Uf'!l1ml1'x!, ' IJ l'111'r'. gf 1?14ffz1!r1, ' fl I'r11':'. nf .U1'ff11'ga1r1, '-If Eureka Collrgf, ,JZ
ROLI' H. SCIIIOLIJAGER XVILLIANI L. SCHOOFS ROBERT SCHRANK EARLE A. SCHROEDER
Aldic. Ya. Blilwaukcc, YYis. Su-vc-11s Poim, XN'is. Hinsdale, Ill.
l1,7'11.8'W'f,S', ILVIAQIIIIIJ, '-1.3 C'l11'z'. rj A11-Cflllgllll, 712 .S'lf'zw'11,x' l,UI'71f 'l,'IlflIf'1".Y, 'JJ COMM!! Collfgf, '42
E CI. SCTIIRODER -IR. CHARLES C. SCI-IL'LTZ ROSS E. SCIIILYNTANN EDWYARD C. SCHXVARTZ
St. Paul, Minn. Chicago, Ill. Cllictzxgu, Ill. Evansville, Ind.
.xII1ffl!A'Xff'7'7 VIJ IvIIl'Z'. cj fill!-fllgll, 5-If 1.f1zf1z'r1r'w f.'ulfr'Aqe', 712 DOPz1z1zz', '-72
JACK SCHWARTZ OTTO E, SCHWARZ CHARLES S. SCOTT JR JOHN R SCOTT
New York City St. Louis, lNIo. Bellerose, N. Y Mendenhall Miss
,Vew York Univ., '42 Hizshington Univ., '42 Hobart College 47 fopzalz Lzneolfz 35
ROBERT SCOTT JR. JOHN SECCO MAX D. SEIBEL WILLIAM D SEIDLER
Sylvester, Tex. Brooklyn, N. Y. Princeton, Ill Montclair N J
Texax Tech., '42 Fordham, '42 lfashzinglon Uniz Yale 42
WALTER C. SEKOWSKI HALBERT D. SELBY JEROME P. SELIK MARK V SELLIS
Schenectady, N. Y. Berkeley, Calif. Miami Beach, Fla Canton N Y
Univ. fyf Illiehigan, '42 Univ. tyr Calyfornia, ,42 Univ. of Florida 39 St Lawrence 42
he W . ff ff,
GEORGE P. SELVIDGE JR. GEORGE S. SEWALD CHARLES L. SHANK R. DONALD SHANK
Ardmore, Okla. Kent, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Redwood City, Calif.
Univ. af Oklahoma, '42 Hen! Slate, '42 Univ. of Cincinnati, '42 San joxe Stale, '40
... If .urs 15, fr 4- X
LENARD M. SHAVICK ROBERT J. SHAW NORMAN J. SHEEHAN VAL J. SHEFFIELD
Paterson, N. J. Swarthmore, Pcnna. Arena, Wis. Kaysvillc, Utah
Lafayette, '42 Siuarlhmore, '47 Platteville, '42 Univ. fy' Utah, '42
FRANK D. SHEPPARD LOREN B. SHERMAN JOHN L. SHEYKA ROBERT L, SHOEMAKER
Murfreesboro, Tenn. Southport, Conn, Bloomfield, N. Detroit, Mich.
Tennerxee Slale, '42 Columbia, '42 Fordham, '42 Capital, '42
Texaf Tech., '42
ORVILLE VV. SHOFNER ROBERT H. SHU
Los Angclcs, Calif.
U I C 4 530
heard lhe latest scultlebuil, pal.
Y I, 'Q .
' 14 '
1 p ,f 'J
N I f ' , I
Q ,K I 4 ,
I f' ' I' 1'
H I u
y 'll 'I 'Ill ',l ,I
1, N. X I
QNX I x 1
7 ll 'gf ' '
JOHN L. SHIQTT SIDNEY
l'mb01fy. ' 40
SILBERINIAN JOHN M. SINIMERS XYILL M. SIMMONS
New York City Dctroit, Mich.
Clllflllllflllll, '42 I'7Zl'L', Qf .ll1'z'l11'.gr111, '47 IInz'z'. of Florirla, 4
D. SIINION NIARION 'I'. SIINION DANIEL XV. SINIPSON ANDREA SINATRA
Kalamazoo, Mich. Natchez, Nliss. Atlanta, Ga. Niagara Falls, N. Y
Afotre Dame, '38 IVa.rl1z'ng!mz G Lew, '47 Univ. Qf Ceorgifz, '38 Niagara, '42
MARSHALL F. SINBACK SIDNEY H. SISSELMAN WILLIANI A. SLAUGHTER ALAN R. SL
Fairhopc, Ala. Pittsfield, lvlass. Richmond, 540. Iola, Kan.
Lz'zfz'ng.rlon, '42 LY7ZZ'L'. Qf Vfrnzonl, '42 Cmfml, '40 Kawai Vzzfv., '42
YVILLIAM A. SLEEPERMIR. JOHN E. SLY BERNARD SNIITH HAROLD W. SMITH
New Rochcllc, N. Y. Flushing, N. Y. Los Angclcs, Calif. Decatur, Ala.
Columbia, '42 Cornell, '38 Univ. Qf Southern Caljnrnia, '47 Auburn, '47
tIAMES W. SMITH
JOHN ALDEN SlXIITH LOUIS E. SINIITH NIARTIN L. SMITH
Mapleton, Kan. Franklinton, La. Yuba City, Calif. Racine, Wis.
Otlawa, '42 Southeaxlenz Lozzixiana Cnllfge, '47 l'nziz'. lj California, '40 Univ. Q lilxconxin, '42
RAY K. SMITH RAYMOND R. SMITH,,lR. ROBERT H. SMITH SAMUEL W. SMITH '
Milwaukee, W'is. Portland, Orc. lXIcnto1'-on-thc-Lake, Ohio Afton, Tcnn.
l'nz'L'. Qf l1'z'Jc0r1sz'n, '42 L'r1z'z'. QI' Oregon, '40 5' 'f 7 '
I mn, 4. fzzfczzlzmz, '42
I 159 I
.vs Gi 3, I va" I
XVILLIAM K. SMITH XVILLIS E. SNOXYBARGER XVILLIAM E. SNYDER SEYMOUR D. SOLOMON
Ashland, Ky. Sylvia, Kan. BCI'lil'ltfx', Calif, lfrcoklyn, N. Y.
l'1zzz'. qf It-P7IfIlCAl1', '42 Ifrtlzfizii-1'wz1'f!, 142 L"lZ!'Z'. Qf Clflfl-fIJV7IZ-fl, '42 Illll-I'. if llYl,l'K'U7I,Yll!Z, U12
INIAXIM P. SOTQLIER HENRY XV. SPANBAIQER DAVID L. SPAULDING G. RALPH SPENCE
Broussard, La. Pleasant Hill, IXIO. Olney, Tc-x. Austin, Tex.
Souflzwefffrn Lo1zz'5z'arza Inst, '-7.2 i'lIz'.x'.wz1rz' Valffjy, 542 l1'a.flzz'ngIm1 and LN, '40 lfrzizi. Qf '1Pxa.r, U12
HERBERT C. SPENCER EDWIN ,1. SPIEGEL, JR. HAROLD E. SPONBERG ROBERT B. SPURLOCK
Indianapolis, Ind. St. Louis, IWC. New Richland, Nlinn. Bucyrus, Ohio
lfullfr, '42 Darlmouflz, '42 Gzlslaczu Azlallizfzzu, '40 Ohio flbrllzfrrz, '47
HARRY R. SROLE DONALD STALLINGS FRANCIS C. S11 AMAN'I' STEPHEN S. STANTON
Clncago, Ill. New Bvrn, N. Cf, Baton Rouqv, I,z1. Ann Arbor. Niich.
IfYIZl'Z,'. Qf Chicago, '40 Ubin lfzfzwl, 'JN I.0Ill,Yl,II7Hl -S'fl1f1', ' JJ Hf1rz'm'r1', 'JA'
VVHITNEY YV. STARK JOHN H. S'I'AL'BI2R INIILDE G, STECK NVILLIAN1 YV. STEINER
Ventnor City, N, Twiarshfirld, XVis. -Iackson, Mo. Louisvillc, Ohio
IJVZI-l'. fgf I,P7Z7I,U'fI'!1llI'!1, '42 .Ynlnf Dfzmff, K-12 .x1lv.V.Y0lT1- SN", '17 .Uailnf Lvl!!-0'Z, '42
OTTO C. STEINMAYER JOHN A. STEINSON, MELVIN E. STERN VIRGIL H. STEVENS, JR.
YVestmount, Quebec St. Louis, Mo. New York City Denison, Tex.
,MrGz'll, ,42 I1"aJhz'ng!on Univ., '36 .New Turk Unizs., '42 Univ. zyf Texas, ,47
HUGH F. STEVENSON DAVID STEWART WILLIAM IW. STEXVART JOSEPH STILLPASS
Scotland, S. D. LaBcllc, Fla. Maysville, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio
Iowa Urzizf., '39 Unizr. af Florida, '47 Ifaslern Ifentucliy Slale, '37 Unz'z1. of Cz'fzelnnat1', '42
XVILLIAM STINEHART ROBERT C. STITES VIRGIL YV. ST. JOHN GEORGE R. STONE
Los Angeles, Calif. Bloomington, Ill. Charlotte Court House, Va. Chicago, Ill.
Univ. QfS0Zll1'Z?7fl Callfornia, '42 Sozzllzweflem, '42 Prexbylefiarz, '39 .Norllz Central, '42
DAVID G. STONER E. A. STONESIFER, JR. MATTHEW A. STRAM JOHN W. STRATTON
Fort Wayne, Ind. Baltimore, Md. Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Plain Dealing, La.
Iifabash College, '42 Duke, '42 Univ. fy' Wz'Jconsin, '40 Louiszana Pobiechnic Init., '42
FRICDICRICZ IJ. STRICKLER LI.'SK CI, SII'L'I3ISI,I2FIELIJ DANIEL K. STUCKIEY II JOHN N. STULL
Clhicago, Ill. MuMinnx'illa-, Tenn. Exctvr, N. H. INIoyIan, Penna.
I'111:'. af ll!1'rmz.r, 710 !11'7IlZf'.Y.YfI!' 'lrc!1,, '42 Princftmz, '42 Univ. :yt Pennsylvania, '40
ROISERT STCRCZ EUGENE J. SULLIVAN JAINIES F. SUINIMERS JOHN R. SUNDINE
Bayonnv, N. Ne-w York City Okemah, Okla. Moline, Ill.
lfylll-I'. zgf IlYl,.S'C07l.YI'7l, '-17 SZ. l7IIlIIla.S', 'vll Univ. QffJA!1lIl07III1, '40 JVorthwe5tem, '42
NORMAN R. SXVARTS JOHN M. SWVEENIEY LOUIS SVVIZRITLING ROBERT SWETT
Mclloxxisvillc, Ind. O11-an, N. Y. New York City West Hempstead, N. Y,
ljllfllllf, '47 .NAWIKI Tori lf'1z1'1'., '-12 11'r00!.Iy71, '-72 Fordham, ,42
ROBERT VV. SYVIGART JOSEPH O. TALLY, JR. VVADE T. TALTON' THOINIAS O. TARBOX
Canal Fulton, Ohio Fayettcvillv, N. CI. Srnitliflclcl, N. C. Suinnc-ii, Wlish.
Cfzflflaf, T12 Duff. '-IU Ilzlfm, '42 Ilvlljflllflgftlfl .X'!f1ff', "U
JOHN TAYLOR JOSEPH R. TAYLOR, JR. RAYMOND TAYLOR RANSOM A. TEETER, JR
Flushing, N. Y. Brownsville, Tenn. Wfcst New York, N. lw1cGchcc, Ark.
St. johrff, '43 Tami Cfm',ftz'an, '42 St. Pfterax, '42 Hzfzzdzix, '42
R. VICTOR TEETER KENNETH TELLIER EDD E. TERRILL EVAN A. TESSIER
Indianapolis, Ind. Milwaukee, Wis. Fort Worth, Tex. Mitchell, D.
Carleton, '47 lfhilewater Teaclzefs, '42 Baylor, '40 Crzkghton, '42
XYADE G. TIIICYE RAYMOND D. TIIOINIAS HENRY S. THONIPSON KIAINIES Ii. THOINIPSON
Fort XYZIYIIP, Incl. Arlington, Ya. Bev:-fly Hills, Calif, Stain- College, INIiss.
lrzrlmfza l'n1'z',, T12 Cormll, '12 Sfllllfllflll, ,42 ,'Wz'.s,x'i.s'xzj2pz' Stair, '42
JOE E. THOMPSON ill'STIN B. TIIOINIPSON LESLIEA. THOINIPSON, III GEORGE H. THORBECK
Slatvr. Mo. East Hampton, N. Y. Tulsa, Okla. Gonvick, Iwlinn.
.llI.U'0III'Il Vallqy Cfullflqr, '42 Cnlzmzbm, T12 lfvlll-1'. qf Ykxas, 542 L'r1z'z'. Qf Nfinnexola, '40
lm, fin AZ- K
HOYYARIJ YV. THORNTON AIOIIN YV. THORNTON JOHN TIERNEY ROBERT R. TINSLEY, AIR.
lfort xvfjflll, 'll-x. Lansing. Iowa Cllicaqo, Ill. XVz1ukcgan, Ill.
1'r11'z'. Qf fffw1.x, '-I2 Lomx ffollfgr, T12 l,117flI1f', 7112 ffarlftorz, ,42
THOINIAS A. TOBIN TIIORVAI, T. TOFT JULIUS TOPOL VANCE YV. TORBERI IR
Clmicago, Ill, Slurgvon Bay, YVis. Boston, INIass. Short Hills, N I
IIIIIZK rgf lllzrmff, '-IJ IVIII-I'. rgf Il'1'xw111f1'r1, ,37 lfrulon Collage, 535' l'1'14r1ffl011, '47
JOHNSTON TORNEY ROBERT CI. TOXVNSEND ROBERT CT. TOXVNSEND AIOSIQPH G. TRAC FSSER
Brookline, lN1ass. Alackson, Nlich. Clrvzit Nvck, N. Y. Trenton, III
1If1l'l'K1l'Il, '-If I'r111'. rgf .IIIVFIII-AQZIII, V72 1'f1'71ffl011, I-12 SI. 1.0111-.Y lvnfz
X, 'N , V.:
'f "' , ,iw if . .Q f
V " ?
WILLIAM Ii. TREADWAY TOMMY L. TUCKER TIIOINIAS R. TUCKER FRANCIS R. TUCKVVILI R
Grcvnvillv, Tex. wV21SIlIIlglOD, D. C. Strong, Ark. Taft, Ore
Em! Yfxm Smff, T10 Pl1z'!!1f1.v l'1zz'z'., '38 xII'l.I1lI.S'IlA' A. JI., '-12 IIVII-Z'. rgf Orfgon -4
t V. my-3 i.. 5 ,ig-Aga,
INHCTHAEL F. TLTOMEY GEORGE L. TURNER .IOHN TYRRELL CHARLES H. UHL
Chicago, Ill. Detroit, Mich. Beloit, Wfis. Atlanta, Ga.
I.1iwfu iff' 6711-l'f14Q!l, '-I2 lfqynf, H57 Bfloif, '-72 Emoqy, T59
RICHARD G. ULRICY CLAUDE T. UREN G. G. VALENTINE JOHN C. VAN CAMP, ,IR
Stockton, Calif. Omaha, Nvb. Richmond, Va. West Lafayette, Ind.
Collfgaf rgf llze 1J11fg'fiz', '-I2 I'r11'z'. rgf,Vfbrr1iAa, '112 I.'rzz'zf. gf IYZFTEZ-VIZQII, '47 Purdue, '42
4 ew ,, mf
JOSEPH XV. VAN CAMP, IR, MERLE WV. VANCE HONVARD VANDER BEEK XVILLIAM B. VAN NESS
Bloomer, W'is South Gate, Calif, Oskaloosa, Iowa South River, N. KI.
Urzizf, qf Hv1'SC07Z.Yll!l, '42 Safzla Barbara Slalf, '47 Univ. rj Iowa, '58 .Uulzlmberg Cnllrgf, '42
L. A. VAN VLISSINGEN W. E. VERNIILLION HENRY D. VEZIN CHARLES A. WVAGNER
Lakf' Bl11lI, Ill. Baker, Orc. Litctliiic-ld, Conn. II'VIIlgl0I1-OH-HIICISOH, Y.
h'rri1'o11, 512 l'1z1'z'. Ifff1I'FNQ07I, '38 lJI1v7IK't'fl?VI, '42 Cvllflllllblid, '39
NORINIAN R. WVACNER DALE VVAHLSTROM PIIILIP C. XVALESBY, -IR, BIZRTII. C. VVALGREN
Alliambra, Calif. Mulino, Ill. Izxcoiua, Wfash. Iivanston, III.
S1171 jmf Slrllf, '39 I'1l11'. :gf 1l!1'1m1'.s', 342 Cullrgr gf Pzzgfl Sound, ,J2 fir! l11.s'Iz'l11If rj Clzimgn, 747
4 3 'M 5
3 ,:.AN .V , .
JAY RICHARD WALTER WORTH C. VVALKER -IOHN I". WVALLERSTEIJT BONNIE D. XVARREN
Chicago, Ill, Elon Collcgfr, N. C. Kansas City, INIO. Emerson, Ark.
Carlflmz Cc1lleQgf', 'JU Elon ffnllwgf, '39 lelifkflllfff, 342 I'111'z'. rgf Arkrzizfaf, '33
EDYVARD P. WVARREN DONALD ll. XVATERS CLARK YV. YVATKIN ELBIER E. VVATKINS
Cl:-vc-land, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. Sioux City, Iowa Denison, 'l'cx.
llvI'.YfI'7'II lft"XF7L'F, '47 Sl. k70flIlLY, '40 Carlffun, '42 Ifniv. fy' YFXIIS, '38
ROML'I,L'S S. XVATSON ROBERT D, XVEBB DONALD Il. XVEBER XVILLIAIW H, YVEBSTER
Swan Qiizirtcr, N. C. Portlzinil, Ore. St. Ajosvpli, NIO. Centralia, Ill.
,Yofllz Carolfzzrz Stair, '42 1f'wrlCr2ll1'g1', 5.36 Univ. rj iwisxouri, '42 Carthage Collrge, '42
LEE D. VVEDEKIND ERNEST B. XVEHIMEYER YIRGIL C. NVEIDNER KIAY VVEIL, AIR.
Louisville, Ky. lN'1illlJurn, N. Dorchester, Ill. New Orlczlns, La.
Urzfzn Qf !.01lz'5zrz'!If, '42 Franklin and Jlarylzall, l47 SfI1lVffQHV, '42 Tulanr, '42
SOL S, WEINER
Rock Island, Ill.
lflnzizz of Cllllidtgfl, '42
E. M. NVEINFURTNER MAURICE M. WVRISBERG RICHARD 'l'. XVELDON
Shakm' Heights, Ohio Baltimore, lNId. Hcndcrson, N. C.
.Ynfrr Drmzr, 542 I'r11'z', Qf Colomrfo, 5-72 151011 C.'uHfQgf', '42
SIDNEY BI. XVELLS JACK XV. XVELTY QIERONIE S. WVENNEKER JOHN E. YVERNER
Selma, Calif Port Clinton, Ohio St. Louis, Klo. Culvc-r, Ind.
l"z'f'5f10 Sfalr, V12 llif'7l1'lI7l, '-I7 Inalf, 7-12 1,ll7'IfIU', '37
Z. A. WESOLOWSKI THOMAS N. WESTERLIN BERNARD L. WETTELAND EARLE KI. WHEELER
.Yolre Dame, '42
Chicago, Ill. Gayville, S. D. Wyoming, Ohio
Urziv. Qf Illl-IZDIIY, '42 Smlih Dakoia Staff, 51.2 17eI'az1zf', I-42
" L 53 f if 'f A
52 at 1 . .11
4 'ii Nn.l1Tr'ifw'-
K , f. 1
ELDON G. WHEELER WAYNE S. WHERRY ROY V. WHISNAND JAMES A. WHITE
Rocky Rivcr, Ohio Stratford, Tex. St. Louis, Mo. Peoria, IH.
Ilboslfr, '42 I'm'zi. Qf ffamas Cry, '56 Ifaxhzhglon Urzizz, '42 Bmdlgy College, '42
. A A af A
W -K A Q V ,
.I .1 ie: ' I sa: W '21-"'+ 9
RICHARD A. WVHITE RICHARD N. WVHITEMAN YVALTER H. WVHITMAN DAVID C. WHITNEY
Great Neck, N. Y. Biount Vernon, N. Y. Kirkland, YVash. Lawrence, Kan.
Forriham, 142 Hufklzell, 542 Univ. Qf Ifrulzinglon, '42 Humax Univ., ,42
.. 5 2
, ff n ,Q T V ,,,A I in N .fi
,IAIWES E. WIDMAN ROBERT NI. VVIEMAN GEORGE YVIGGINS JOSEPH WILLENBRING
Los Angclcs, Calif. Chicago, Ill. Newark, N. Richmond, Niinn.
Santa Barbara .5'mrf, '42 Cfnlral, '42 Sflmz Hull, '42 Sl. johnsf, '42
.ma . f
'I 'fi' LFS'
ALFRED C. WILLIAMS G. L. VVILLIAMS, JR. H, IJAYVSON XVILLIAMS N, 'I'. XVILLIAINIS, JR.
Los Angeles, Calif. Columbia, S. C. Etowali, Tcnn, Elizalnctliton, Tenn.
l'm'z'. Qf Arkzlnxny, '35 l'n1'z'. gf Smzflz Cmolina, '42 IKFIIYT, '42 .Uz'IIz'garz, '42
I rf J
NORMAN E. NVILLIAIVIS ROBERT E. NVILLIAINIS WILLARD VV. VVILLIAMS R. D. XVILLMOTT
Evanston, Ill. Glenwood, Iowa lN1onrovia, Calif, YN'c'chawkcn, N.
.N'orll1zL'1ulrrn, '42 Pfru .S'lul1', '-12 Ormlmlal, '37 SINICIIXF, '42
W. C, WILLUMSEN, CHARLES M. WVILSON PAUL I". WILSON ROGER P, WINEMILLER
Evanston, Ill. Erick, Okla. Quvcns Villagc, N. Y. Buckner, MO.
.NA0if,lZl'f.S'fFI'7l, '42 .S'oz1tl1zu1'5lfn1, '42 .llmzlzattmz Collfgf, '42 .ll1'.u'oz1rz' Sian' Teachfrfv, 'JZ
K fr, lg n I 1'
. F .J ""E 'U'
We.. i -9 -
EDYVIN O. WINKNVORTH BIORRIS C. NVINSLOXV FRED H. WINTER ,JAMES H. WINTER
Detroit, lNIic'li. Mt. Pleasant, lNIicl1. Grand Rapids, Mich. hlinncapolis, Minn
linfzx of Delrolt, '-12 Crrzllul All-6,11-gllll, 5-72 flope College, '42
Carleton College, ,112
GEORGE R. NVIRTH RICHARD J. XVITKIND HERLIAN G. WITT HENRY J. WOJTOWICZ
Brooklyn, N. Y. New York City New York City
Brookbn College, '-12 Univ. fy' Vfrginizz, '42 New Tork Unto., '47
Depew, N. Y.
Defianee College, ,112
JOHN HOWARD WOLF YV. YVOLVERTON, JR. ROBERT E. XVOOD WILLIAM C. NVOODS
Chicago, Ill. Elkins, NV. Va. Clifton, N. J. Longview, Wlash.
Wabash College, 542 Davis and Elkins, 540 Carnegie Tech., ,110 Univ. fy' Chicago, ,412
I,0z11'51'm1f1 .S'lxm' .N?w11f1f. ' 12
IAMPIS I,. XVOODSON NV. li. XVUODSON, AIR. RAYMOND XVRAY A. XV. XVRIEDEN, AIR
Sullslaury, N. C. Civntml, S. C, I,inclc'u, Tex. Syracuse, N. Y.
I'1z1z'. ffl' .Unlfz f,'f1m!1'11f1, '59 ,'lfIf!I1!z'lI'flI.!1I1 Smit, 'JU .'l11x't1'11, 'JZ Inlllf, '42
TED XV. NYRIGIIT JOHN W'LlES'lx
Guin, Ala. lic'llc'v11C, Ky.
,llmmz f'r11z'., '59
iIAlXllCS 'll X'VYlNIAN HAROLD XAVIER
lXlim1cz1polis, lN1inn. Rcading, Blass.
Tuff, '42 Iiorlfm l'rzz'z'., '-72
C. RUliliR'l' YOST FRANK A. YOUNG GIQORGIC C. YOUNG HIANIIZS R. YOUNG
Cizxlclwvll, Iclulmo Dallas, 'Ik-X. lJs'Cz1lu1', Tcx. Dallas, Tex.
ffflfffxgl' rgf lrfalm, '-I2 -S'UI1HIf'7'7l .llffllflfll-Sf, 7-12 Irxwlx .l. JI., 512 'I rivals CVIYI-JZZQHIZ, 3.37
XVILLIANI D. YOUNG EDWARD C. ZACEK GEORGE L. ZEVNIK THEODORE R. ZICKOS
Lindon, N. West Point, Neb. La Salle, Ill. Fulton, Mo.
fwzwzrk Staff, '42 Univ. gf JYrbra.s'k11, '42 Univ. Qf Chicago, '42 Hkstminster, '42
HARRY A. ZINK
Ohio Hveslqyan, '47
ik GHLLER? 9 X
f'lT wAs A QQ-QQCAMERA oucsj 1 iw,
-1 0 " A AomnAL?"
f 1101111 DAME I,853,726
I! MNY111 R
, an " ANY SIMILA ITY T0 PERSONS
jg JT' 7 If ? quvma on ann runnv comcmsu J
gg Z 'Unfit .
Nswmml , '.
1101111011111 3,121,567 -----nw-1 f
It , xx WM
JOE . "cm 1 nm Y
WED 11 M 1 ,Q
Editor-in-Clziqf, ROBERT D. WEBB Ojieer Advisor, LT. HARALSON F. SMITH
Business Manager, CARNOT W. EVANS Ojieer Advisor, LT. Cj.g.j KENNETH G. PEARCE
Managing Editor, ALFRED C. WILLIAMS The Log, ANDREW J. LOVAS
Makeup Editor, JAMES E. WIDMAN Activities Editor, RICHARD A. WHITE
Advertising Manager, JOHN E. SLY Research Editor, WILMER H. CRESSMAN
Feature Editor, ROY H. COPPERUD
T. P. Buckman, J. Bresler, M. W. Gibbs, W. O. Erickson, M. A. Adelman, L. Lowery, D. J. Waters, D. E, Cowan,
M. Barbakow, H. T. Abood, W. Scales, S. S. Rapport, D. D. McNeil, Sundine, R. Kennedy,
H. Horvitz, R. N. Mason, Korf, A. Liquori, C. Lamberti, J. Taylor.
Keith Aulik Stuart Murphy R. H. Shutan
A. G. Bishop, E. Obermeyer, H. Casteel, V. W. Torbert, C. A. Roessler, C. A. Wagner, Bertil G. Walgren.
George A. Ebenhack, Eugene Imbrogno, O. C. Carmichael, Jr., C. Wallace Martin,
Stephen R. Hovanetz, Robert H. Mereness, Raymond L. Jablons.
CALL for men interested in forming a Navy
Glee Club was made during the first week of
the indoctrination period. It was answered by
forty-five men who, less than two weeks later, be-
gan a series of radio broadcasts. This amazing
work continued during the time they were here
and the Notre Dame Midshipmenis Glee Club be-
came an organization of professional grade.
The conductor, R. H. Dezell, although just an-
other Midshipman from a military viewpoint, is
well recognized as a leader in musical circles. Be-
fore coming to Notre Dame he performed as a
violinist with two symphonic groups on the West
Coast and also as assistant conductor ofthe Tacoma
Symphony Orchestra. Several of his own composi-
tions have been broadcast nationally.
R. M. Kent and D. L. Driscoll moved to the fore
of the group through frequent commendable solo
performances. Both were professional vocalists and
had earned degrees in music and musical theory.
Kent had previously held a position as music
teacher and supervisor in Louisiana. R. J. Taylor,
a former mainstay of the St. Peter's College Choral
Society, has also contributed occasional solos.
F. M. Hruby, accompanist for the group, holds
a Masters degree from the Eastman School of Music,
where he held a teaching fellowship until entering
V-7 training. Several major symphony orchestras
have played his works and Carnegie Hall concert
programs have often listed his name as soloist.
W. A. Sleeper, former accompanist and assistant
director of the Columbia University Clee Club, is
another music major in the group.
Many of the members, beside their singing tal-
ents, have also earned reputations in other fields of
music. C. H. Hendrickson, an outstanding ex-
ample, plays both the piano and the concertina,
upon which he has performed with the Boston
Their broadcast work has been the highlight of
the choral groupis activities. They staged a half-
hour program over WSBT in South Bend every
week and were so well received that they were con-
tacted for a nation-wide hook-up audition. Lt. E.
C. Dollard, former public relations officer, made
most of the plans for the group's microphone work.
On the station, the Glee Club made a hit with
the Midshipmen through their part in the "Happy
Houri' variety show, staged at the end of the in-
doctrination period. In addition to all the other
events on their calendar, the Glee Club also per-
formed at several of the Midshipmen formals at
the Indiana Club.
OTH Brooks Atkinson and Burns Mantle com-
pletely ignored the Notre Dame Midshipmens,
production, "Happy Houru, which was presented
on October 30, in Notre Dameis historic Wlashing-
ton Hall. Neither Olsen nor Johnson, nor Gable
nor LaMarr, nor even the Studebaker Chorus were
principals in the show. There were no Hollywood
contracts for the lovely female leads, but from the
standpoint of the 1100 Midshipmen who were
there, "Happy Hour" was excellently done, com-
pletely funny and presented in a very shipshape
and seamanlike manner.
The writing was done by W. Leggett and A. F.
Berliner was the show's general chairman and stage
manager. Most of the humor was supplied by P.
Larmer who had done gag writing for NBC,
notably for the Fibber McGee and Red,Skelton
programs. The work of coordinating the acts into
one show was done by A. E. Penelosa.
Outstanding individual acts included the "Girl
Skitn, starring a very fetching and voluptuous female
who slightly resembled Cook, a Northwestern
football star of last year. As directed by G. M.
Critchell, it was one of the eveningls highlights.
' YK H.
S PROBABLY the most active organization
during our lN1idshipman days at Notre Dame,
the Drum and Bugle Corps was also probably the
most essential. Wherever we went together it was
they who set the pace for us. When the lone bugler
from their ranks awakened usffalways at the cold-
est time of the morningffwe grumbled and swore
revenge, but when he turned us in at taps we agreed
that perhaps he would make a good sailor some day.
Organized by Chief Buglemaster Tainter during
the first week of the indoctrination period, the
Drum and Bugle Corps started with eight mem-
bers. By the time we began Midshipman School
there were forty, and led, by Drum lNIajor lvlidship-
man R. DufHe, they had ironed out the wrinkles
that necessarily punctuated their first offerings.
Practice was limited to fifteen and twenty min-
utes a day but the Corps still found time to im-
provise new numbers and startling arrangements
of the old ones. Few of us will forget the Hrst time
they sprung the three trumpet chorus of i'Anchor's
Aweighw one night at evening chow formation.
And but for the fear of Saturday work detail many
of us would have danced, a la Harlem, when we
heard the brisk syncopation of "Bombs at Bayn.
. L. 5 i
t f .
PPRENTICE Seaman Sam Holmes men-
tioned to some of his friends last October that
Lt. Palmer wanted to start a dance band at the
Notre Dame Midshipman school and Seaman
Holmes added that he would very much like to be
in on the deal. No one heard much about the
whole matter until one night a few weeks later.
Midshipmen returning from chow heard the un-
mistakable strain ofthe 'cAnvil Chorusw sounding
off from the lst Deck classroom in Badin Hall.
That was the first concert by the Midshipman
Orchestra. It started out as a rehearsal but the
word spread even faster than scuttlebutt and soon
the chapel was filled with jumping, stomping,
lxfidshipmen. While Verdi took one of the worst
poundings of his career, the listeners cheered.
More rehearsals followed, always in that short hour
between 1800 and 1900. When the Lounge was
opened in Morrissey Hall they played weekly con-
certs on Friday nights. They drew such crowds
there that they wound up finally shooting the
works in Washington Hall. It was the first time
no one fell asleep in his seat. But then it was the
first time no one snapped a chalk line at them.
Composed of thirteen men, including Midship-
man Holmes, their leader, the band boasted of men
who had played in college and professional dance
bands throughout the country. Midshipmen John
Evans and Marvin Decker formed the top sax men
in the group with Midshipmen Harry Berchin and
P, C. Hume close behind. Berchin is the man you
saw so often leading the jam sessions with the best
boogie woogie piano ever heard in these parts.
ln the trumpet section the Midshipman school
produced T. Harper, Charles DuBois and
Howard Knox, the last named being the boy who
did the comedy acts in between bars. The two
trombonists whose solos made us forget the men we
used to hear back in the old days were Midshipmen
Stuart Park and Dave Fowler.
In the rhythm group we had first, Midshipman
C. E. Davis who played hob with the drums every
time we heard him. He doubled between the or-
chestra and marching us to class. He never missed
a beat in either place. Midshipman Sylvan
Dubinsky not only played the piano harmony parts
but added many solos in the weekly concerts. The
last polishing touch to make the band complete
was added by Midshipman Orville Gross and
These were the men, then, who made up the
Notre Dame Midshipman School orchestra. When
asked to play a number they didn,t have, they im-
provised, when asked to swing, they swung. They
were the most obliging band the world ever saw.
" The jfs! lhing you wan! to do ir explore the splendid libragz they have here!,'
ROM this book, you who are to follow this
first Midshipman class will learn many things
about our life at Notre Dame. You will learn
about instructors and classes, drills and exercises,
logs and watches. But the first question you will
ask of a Mate is, 'Wvhat is there to do on Liberty?,'
We answer by telling you some of the things that
we have done during the past four months.
Before we had lost the last vestiges of civilian life
in the strangeness of bell-bottom trousers and un-
dress jumpers, we were already accepting invita-
tions to Sunday dinner proffered by the residents
of South Bend, who knew that loneliness reduces a
man's efflciency and that loneliness can best be
overcome by the knowledge that new friendships
are to be formed for the asking. It must be said of
these people that their names are too numerous to
mention but that their kindness will be remem-
bered by all of us. They dropped South Bend in
our laps and we proceeded to look around and
Some of us looked first to the Service Men's
Center. All of us knew where it was located-
across the street from the La Salle Hotel and the
South Shore station. What service it performs can
be measured best by the numbers who repeatedly
went back for more of the Indiana hospitality, by
the smiles on the faces of those who were spending
an afternoon or evening in the informality of its
Under the direction of Mrs. William T. Riley
and Mrs. Arthur Haley, the sixty-odd girls who
have volunteered to take the place of a thousand
girl friends from Seattle to Savannah were organ-
ized into military regiments. Each regiment was
on duty at a particular time, so each mate was fore-
warned. If he intended to carry the torch for the
raven-haired lovely with the Sunbeam smile, he had
to find out her regiment and her hours 'fon dutyn.
Since our only opportunity to get into town came
on the weekends, we won't concern ourselves with
the daily function that the Service Center carries
out for the men in the army, the navy and the
marine corps. On Saturday and Sunday, the
Center became a Midshipmenls Club. There was
the ever-present "juke-box' that required no
fi.: .45 . M.. 1
monetary encouragement and there were plenty
of good dancing partners, there was the ping-pong
table for the ambidextrous, writing tools and re-
minders for the forgetful, card tables for the bridge
or gin-rummy addicts, plenty of good books and
magazines to relieve the mind of Bowditch and
Knight, and soft, comfortable chairs for those who
cared only for ordinary relaxation. The moment
we stepped inside the door, we were put at ease.
lt was surprising how many of us attempted to
make a date with the girl in the black dress or the
blond who danced so well.
And where did we go if we did date her? That
was easy. We just followed the crowd to any of
a dozen places. Those who were in the habit of
Hdoingw the hotel ballrooms in their own home
towns, liked the Hoffman for an evening of danc-
ing. The music was good, the dancing enjoyable,
and above all there were always twenty or more of
their shipmates on hand to help make the evening
If one didn't want to cut any "rugs', but wanted
some music to brighten up the evening,s conversa-
tion, he stopped in the Blarney Room at the Oliver
Hotel where the Irish motif and the brogue are all
the style, Then when he felt he'd like to spend a
few hours stagfwith all due apologies to the girls-
he dropped into the Brandywine Room in the
La Salle. It was the type of place where men liked
to congregate on a cold Saturday afternoon to re-
hash the events of the past week, and to map out
a plan of action for the week-end.
There were, however, many of us who were
strictly ballroom dancers, from Roseland to the
Trianon. For us, the Palais Royale was the spot.
There, dancing was they order of the evening, and
it was there that the music was played by the
bigger uname bandsw.
Now you question, 4'That was all very nice if
one had a date, but where did a guy go to meet
sorneone?,' The answer to that is "Anywhere,,.
People are so darned friendly in South Bend that
one canlt go anywhere without striking up an
Granted that no one liked to go to the spots in
town alone, there were still some "entrees" into the
social life of South Bend that haven't yet been
mentioned. At least once every day, and some-
times more, among the announcements at chow
formation was a notice from Lt. Palmer's olliee in-
viting sixty or a hundred men to a sorority dance
or party the following Saturday night. Few of us
went wrong on that kind of a deal. All we had to
do was to climb into our dress blues come Liberty
and show up at the appointed place. There were
also many cases where we only had to walk to
the front gate and be furnished our transporta-
tion. And if the little party didn,t pan out as well
as expected there was nothing lost. Lt. Palmer
would have a dozen more invitations for the
next week. '
Every other week the South Bend Y.X'V.C.A.
sponsored a party and dance for the service men.
There was always something different and always
plenty of good food. lWany other church organi-
zations and private clubs made it common practice
to throw periodical parties for the Notre Dame
Midshipmen. And one didnat have to worry about
his ability to have a good time. He found that
these dances were attended religiously not only by
the smooth Hoperatorsw who were born on the
dance floor, but also by many who had never done
the Lindy Hop in their lives. He found the girls
excellent dancers and always more than willing to
polish up his stumbling attempts at the latest steps.
He never regretted finding out where the Indiana
Club was located. He saw a lot of it in his four
months. To begin with, there was the 'fFarewell
to Indoctrination Daneef, It seemed as if there
were more lylidshipmen there than at the swearing
in ceremony the day before. Everyone went. Then
bi-weekly followed the Midshipman formals where
Midshipman Gish and his girl friend danced amid
all the atmosphere of a military ball. He met and
associated with men in other Battalions with whom
he would never have come in contact through the
ordinary daily routine. He learned that the fellows
in Midshipman School were the same ones with
whom he went to college fthe same men with dif-
ferent names. But this time, however, he had only
one college song and only one set of school colors-
the ones raised every morning and lowered every
night. Yes, Saturday night was very well taken
On Sunday, too, before rushing into another
Hterrorw week of studies and exams, there was con-
siderable opportunity for recreation. And here, in
offering all the recreational facilities on the campus
for the midshipman's leisure hours, is where Notre
Dame stepped into the picture. During the fall
season the Saturday afternoon football games were
just the right tonic to kick the kinks out of a work-
laden brain. Then when winter came there was
basketball. He participated both as spectator at
the football field and field house and as player in
the gym. Whether it was basketball, handball,
swimming, gymnastics or nothing more strenuous
than lounging under the sun lamps, Rockne Me-
morial facilities were always open to the lXIid-
Sunday afternoon, short though it was, always
was spent best at the Service Center Tea Dance
'held in various spots around town. It invariably
shaped up as just the right prescription to round
out a week-end before heading home for homework.
There is one more phase of Hescapew which
should not be overlooked. If you noticed a swarm
of Midshipmen going in the general direction of
the South Shore Station any Saturday afternoon,
you should not have been alarmed. It wasn,t a
mass exodus from the Navy but just the first relay
of the Chicago Commuters Club performing its
weekly ritual. Those who lived in or near Chicago
and those who preferred the brighter lights ofthe
Loop to those of South Bend were religious in
their devotion to the South Shore.
These, then, were some of the offerings that came
our way during l,ibt'rty and Shore leave hours.
We werejglad to get home now and then and it
was no reflection on the hospitality of South Bend
that many of us wanted to get back more often,
But while we were here, they did make us more
comfortable. They did all they could and that was
much more than they had to do. If you don't
think we're grateful and if you don't think we en-
joyed it, just walk up to one of the lklidshipmen
after he gets his commission and ask him. And
donit forget to salute!
0 li 4
f 5 la--,
ym-v,.f::,v: 3 . pf
.M 3 S f,a1 iw
- .Q '73 ii
. H- wg-if
,V .ziligi iii, I r I
, it -ffzfra s - '
if , 3 , ' ' ' , ' 2 5 r 2
'41 fy , ,ff .faux-,fj'f,j,r2, -N f aj J, ,
s f -
-si f ,f f'--iiiifjfiy , , I 4. 4
ff Q t N -ffl? , N Q , , N .rf 1 '
' Q f
f ' ' 'i3??imii1i i7i" , - 'Q
' 3 Y" - 1512?-1 , ,, 'lf ' ', - l '
arf , 'ii-2 11. l
" 352 ,", ' V '7?,f:E2 , 1 .4 V'
xx fl fix Q., 5' 1 , it
i'E" f7' ,aw 'ff in iii?-QJ?'-fLiTiiii"f2f7f-i-il ' . ' f -ff'fi?.
45-iffif:,Q,', -, l migl i, j, .,- ' H Qw-
r:5i7fff ff' 1 , iz Q-5 -if 39, "-"iii I QI
'Qi ,-:e-25, 'KW' ,gf ':, 1,251 lf ,AJ -if 3: ,-'i Ray -Q: C- ,f K --
- ' Z " F -'f- fi' ' I, 'fir was f2:i',j2gjQJ-:'ie 5:5 gf -- fe' W if-,
T H -'Ns .T
rf , . 3,3 ,
'- -,fzl SF ,' 4 sy. 'Tr' ' 'Q ffl- 2 4 V f'v7l4'L ' 'uw iEVlI,5'f"ff'5 7 'JZ
,,,,- -, I - -
f?'z49F7 ,iff 2 255 , Q V 'iff
- F ,f 4- , -'
N N" E-,-.na g '
314533 Isl?-1, L , fl' 7 - l' fu,
I s ,
, ,, .. , , ,,,,,.r,'if - , , ,
pffirfv 7f-' Z' 1-1251 Zgafi45u4'f WYE-gif-1 I, '5-3'-,332 f
4 H ' 4 1' zwff fIf,,i-fziv'ifl'--fsfwi 'iffy M - f g- -'
- -S K
':,',.-pf 7-Qui ' ,, Wg, fp, ', vt- M J, ,fr ,gag:--U-5-,,Wg,,14?fgf: Q
--" 1 ' g
---- T -
ffm- Qi, , '25-ffi,f,g3sisg,Q V , I' gi:
" Z -
- ' SH , ,Q f
, , A
.-', I '
-sg' 2' K V
,-ef 5 if 4 ff? iff' f"ifmis',i'5,ff S-ii, . .
6:'1cf'? " ax ,zl --iffy-1 :Kama 4 Y ,,'Y,,,4f1?'- -aww, ,,f, A up gi,:,,if -2,-5-Uv C I :
za: QQ, -,ggsw--f:.r.',.W':-,' , -.,.'Q-2?--f , 5aQ?y?,g?j2w1-e.f,f , :ra ,gg sg-,,3:Egzff31 - X f
' li ' - ' I-"-f1?f "liz Iwi ff E-cis, Q '22 E,,:g-gygw' Vxtza, ,,- jug, - '
,ii " ,,,,,
lv - , ,.-NN -,
.-if-ff,-fe,Qf, I: , :,,, ,Q Q,if,:,,:f,-1 -Q it gifgwz1xs,:fQ,f-w-,:gffJF,,M 5,4 4:1-2 W. -
ff ' ff-I Wil 342- -'Ri'-1?5f?fr,f-?'ifSf zz' aansstswi , -
, f , ,
M l 'f ,Gr if 5-Zffif 'Ti -',21':-1L:- ..,, ,Wi -751,2 Sh pf?
T - 1
,, , ,i
4 - f - ,
,,-, -,, - ,Q W,,, ,,,, 3 M, ,,,Q ,
, - -, ft ff Q mv,-, 51
.vi ,Wi ' W-'5?'92"p ,cl L- :'f'Qg,lrzw?'
-V525 zili? ,',,!fi75-fl V Q 5:15, ff-'- T-'7:E",2f " f J-V Q
A ,,, ljf rg ',Vf yjgS,jf'5 5, 1 qi
1 5533 T' cl ifify
- V ,,,, -
34, 3,,,.,.,ff, azz,
1300 Apprentice Seamen began
their month Indoctrination period at
The United States Naval Reserve
Training School, formerly used only
as an Indoctrination center was for-
mally commissioned a U.S.N.R.
Midshipman School. The Appren-
tice Seaman had their first meeting
with the Commanding Ofhcer, Cap-
tain Henry P. Burnett, and the Ex-
ecutive Ofheer, Lieutenant Com-
mander Richard Wagner.
Navy Day and the Regiment was reviewed by
Rear Admiraljohnj. Brady, of the Navy Chaplain
Corps, the Commanding Officer and the Faculty
of Olhcers. Later in the day Admiral Brady
addressed the regiment in the Notre Dame Field
Over 1100 Apprentice Seaman, the survivors of
the Indoctrination period, were sworn in as Mid-
shipmen by Captain Burnett.
The New Navy Classroom building was formally
opened and the first classes began.
A ' 1
gt Hifi! 1
v nigga' 21??f!
K- 1 I is iii
sf ln I Y
Captain W. A. Maguire ofthe Navy Chaplain
Corps, distinguished for his heroic work at Pearl
Harbor on December 7th, 1941, addressed the
Regiment in the Field House.
Scores of Midshipmen attended the Graduation
Hop at the Palais Royale, final social function of
their stay at Notre Dame.
After 4 months training, 1100 Midshipmen re-
ceived their Commissions as Ensigns in the United
States Naval Reserve and became the first Midship-
man class to graduate from the Notre Dame school.
kg AN' V5 P-fs
'f 1,51 F
S'-1'f Qilcjv- U2-QI
X Q3. x -
Q A lf?
GMX f 3
KL A 4
I w ill If ew ' LF
.2 f,,Z ' f
N' J, vi
65 Warm Squad 'KkT E
HERE are many vivid little memories of our
hectic and happy days at Notre Dame that
will live with us forever. Thus, whenever we
chance to see a little black mutt, Spangled with
dirty white markings, we will always think of
"Demerit,,' the true Yankee Doodle Dandy of the
Affectionate toward all, but cautiously true to
no one, he had a bold mien defiant of authority,
regardless of the number of stripes it carried on its
sleeve. "Demerit,,' considering the miserable con-
notations of the word, was not the most Hattering
name to be given to anyone, but in this case, with-
out a doubt, it was the most appropriate.
Always alert to muster signals, he cut classes but
was in our midst at almost every other time. He
attended lectures in the Field House, wandered
over for his chow when he felt the urge, followed
the color guard out of step, had his picture taken at
the swearing-in exercises, slept in the aisle during
Happy Hour, Cdespite the vitality of the humorj
and could always be seen in a crowd of blue
To him every Midshipman was a hero. But
there were times when his Navy pride and patriotic
zeal blotted out whatever inclinations he may have
had to be courteous. His resentful barking and
growling made many a civilian retrace his course
and the khaki-clad Western Union boy can tell you
about his predilection for blue.
Then one day he was missing from the scene.
They said he was sick. g'Who? 'Demerit' Sick lu It
was as incredible as a menu substitute for potatoes.
But it was true. "Demerit" was ill and they
carted him away to the hospital. The veterinarian
discovered that 'fDemerit's" constitution needed
some-ahAmending, and agreed, after hours of
bargaining, to cure him for twelve dollars.
No greater monument to his popularity can be
had than the spirit of the Midshipmen in donating
toward the fee. In no time at all he was back on
the quadrangle wrestling and frisking with any
middy who could spare a few minutes.
During his absence there were countless substi-
tutes, anxious to take over in the hearts of the
Midshipmen, and there was one in particular, dis-
tinguished by his consistently outrageous behaviour
who was called "Two-point-fourf' But there
wasn't a Middie on the station who wouldn't say,
"Yeh, he's good. But he ain't 'Demeriti
ESPITE the burdening weight of his academic
programg aching, tired musclesg tremendous
homework assignments due on the morrow and
apprehensions about imminent watch duties, the
Blidshipman always reserved some time for the
daily ritual of writing letters home.
He knew well that continued correspondence re-
quired mutual cooperation and, unless he had built
a permanent nest in the Htreew, he enjoyed these
few minutes of relaxation from his rigid routine.
Mail delivery was an anxiously anticipated morn-
ing feature and if that lWate of the Deck passed
without leaving anything, the Middie's spirits
dropped like a wallflower7s heart at ajunior Prom.
Nostalgia crept around villainously and when-
ever the pace slackened enough, providing time to
reminisce, it struck its deadening claw. Nothing
transformed gloom into gayety quicker than a
heartening word from home ....
OMEHOW we never could keep in step with the
fellow in front of us, or the platoon leader at our
side with his "hup, two, three, four, hup-hup ..... H
Maybe it was because the man behind us was always
stepping on the heels of our newly polished shoes or
maybe it was because we were accustomed to asserting
Then, one day, we got a drummer to assure a more
even cadence. lt was a swell idea-except each suc-
cessive drummer had his own notions about the correct
beat and several of them thought they were Gene
Krupas at the skins and pounded out cannabalistic
Somehow we'd manage to hold an even pace for a few
minutes but then we'd see the platoon ahead keeping a
different one and the CPO would bark, 'iGet in step
with the platoon aheadln YVe hadnlt varied one bit,
but there we were, out of step again.
Someday someone will take time out to analyze this
thing and ascertain how 25 men can get out of step as a
unit, and proffer a remedy. But until then, we,ll just
have to keep changin, step or get stepped on . . .
ECORDS prove that a Naval Officer
is the most marrying and Umarria-
ble', ohicer of all the services. It may be
the uniform or it may be some incompre-
hensible superiority of personality. But
then again it may be because he is so com-
pletely domesticated and so very eligible
for family life.
Trained intensively from the beginning
of his Naval career, he stands head and
shoulders above the field even when the
most frivolous of women is making the de-
cision. But in most cases, he is so besieged
by clamoring females that he is free to sat-
isfy all his whims in making a selection.
When they learn about the things Mid-
shipmen are taught, they affect the expres-
sion ofthe beautiful maiden in magazine
advertisements, yearning for a home,and
family. And then they chatter about the
frailty of femininity and how frightfully
unprotected women are against the cruel-
ties of civilization.
We made our beds, swept and swabbed
the decks, cleaned the windows, polished
the brightwork, washed bulkheads, re-
paired electric lights and sewed buttons on
mangled trousers. And then, when the
laundry began to use fulminate of mercury
as a cleaner, we washed socks and skivvies
and darned during study hours.
But the midshipmen became quite proud
of their domestic achievements. It was
nothing unusual for one to pause during
the morning room cleanup and confide to
'fYou know, when llm married I'm
going to show my wife a thing or two
about making beds."
And he probably will, too!
It was a versatility reminiscent of the
Rennaissance. But we shall never deprive
the ladies of the pleasure they obtain from
fastening stiffened collars to unconquera-
ble buttons . . . and thatls for sure.
HDia' I ever tellyou I was voted :Most Likeb lo Succeed, ai Lafayette in 7938.9',
HILE sitting in "Demerit's' ofhce under the
bench in Morrissey Hall one day, we decided
that it might not be a bad idea to give those who
are to follow us some idea of what they can expect
at Notre Dame. After consulting some of the offi-
cers, the following report was submitted and ap-
proved. To the Apprentice Seaman of the 2nd
Midshipman class, we offer it as conclusive evi-
dence that the V-7 course is impossible. We know
we couldrft get through it and we are sure that
you WOI'1,t be able to do it either.
The first lesson you will learn when you get off
the train in South Bend, trying to look as military
as you can in your gray tweeds, is that it is easy
enough to get into the Navy. The Navy trucks
will pick up you and your baggage at the depot
and will take you out to the station. Ifyou happen
to arrive there safely, the fight is half over. We
should remind you that the ship,s company who
drive the trucks have been recruited from the Wild
West shows and Coney Island roller coasters
throughout the country, but don't let that bother
you. They havenit got driver's licenses so at least
the cops can't stop them. '
The first Government Issue that you receive will
be your bedding and there are a few things you
ought to know about the blankets in the United
States Navy. If you ever get the temptation to
break regulation number 657 and lounge on your
bunk, be sure you put newspapers, your towel or
the letters from the girl friend betwixt you and
those blankets. They are built to shed lint at the
slightest provocation, and no matter what you tell
the officer who notices it, there is still the tell-tale
evidence on your rear flank. And don,t worry
about the electricity that comes charging through
you in the mornings when you make your bunk.
Itis just another part of the toughening-up pro-
gram. But if your father was ever scared by an
electric chair, you might as well quit now.
Soon after arriving youall be assigned to your
room. If you are lucky enough to arrive during
the daytime it won't be so bad, but if you come in
at night it may be days before you can find your
way to the quarters. If you do get lost and have
to sleep on the golf course all night, don't worry
about it. "Demerit,' and his cask of sulfanilimide
will Hnd you in the morning.
The first thing that will impress you will be the
lN1ess Hall. They were very nice to us while we
were at Notre Dame. They gave us the same menu
every morning so we wouldn't have to play guess-
ing games while marching to chow. But we played
guessing games after we were through. You'll meet
up with the 'fmystery ballsu and if you are able to
guess what the ingredients are, you will receive your
commission immediately plus the Navy Cross for
bravery. After the first time, however, you'l1 agree
with us that it isn,t worth it.
Before long you will know what it means to
muster "on-the-double". In running to morning
chow formation, you will learn to be careful. Dur-
ing our first few weeks we lost quite a few men who,
because of the darkness at that time of day, ran
into trees thinking they were officers. As your eyes
grow accustomed to the 0630 darkness, you will be
better able to distinguish officers from the trees.
One of the first trips you will make as an Appren-
tice Seaman will be to the Sick Bay for your shots.
And here we would like to ease your minds. We
know that you will have read many fearful stories
of the gruesome happenings that go on inside the
Sick Bay door but it isn't nearly as bad as some
writers have portrayed it. Most of it is nothing
more than pure, untouched Scuttlebutt. And to
prove that he means you no harm, the Pharmacist
Mate gives you back your arm when you leave.
You will learn many interesting things in your
classes but much of your education will come out-
side of class. Take for instance Athletics and Ex-
ecutive Drill CNavy for shin splintsj. Everything
is on a competitive basis. You will run around the
two-hundred acre drill field and those who don't
collapse after 15 laps will have to carry the others
back. That's to teach them it doesn't pay to be a
show-off in the Navy. The Chief who directs your
setting up exercises will situate himself on a plat-
form high above you. You may think he's doing
all the knee-bends with you but clon't let him kid
you. He just sits up there and does it all with
mirrors. If you get tired and want to rest for a
while, thatls all right, too. The Navy doesn't want
your shipmates to get ahead of you so you'll catch
up later on when you run an extra fifty laps
around the field.
You'll probably wonder and worry quite a bit
about how your uniforms will fit but you may as
well forget it. The Storekeepers at Notre Dame
will do all the worrying for you. They are a well
trained group who can look at the size of your head
and fit you with hats, shirts, jumpers, pants, pea
coats and socks. You won't believe it until you see
it. And while you're picking up your clothing you
will become acquainted with the two eternal
axioms of the supply corps. "If it's too bigwshrink
it,'. Ulf itis too small-stretch it',. But what do
you care. After you get your Navy haircut, your
mother wouldn't recognize you anyway.
You won't be an Apprentice Seaman for twenty-
four hours before you discover of what the Watch
Bill consists. It will take some time to master its
more detailed refinements but when the Security
Watch awakens you at midnight, when you have
patrolled on a Roving Watch "beat', for two hours,
and when you have finally been secured from your
nightstick and flashlight, then you will know more
about it. And you will eventually look forward
with a sort of fiendish expectation to the night when
you can be the one who awakens everyone else.
Uppermost in many minds will be the question
of pay. You will find that the Navy can think of
more ways to spend your money than a Washing-
ton congressman. You will draw the cash from
only one window and then pay it out again through
three or four windows, which will be some comfort.
You will be very lucky, though, that you will only
get paid twice a month. Otherwise you couldn't
So you see, itas impossible to pass this course.
Now that you are here however there is nothing
you can do about it. But from now until the day
you walk up and receive your commission from
your Commanding Officer, as we did, you'll still
be saying, as we did, that it's impossible to pass
To prove the statement, we offer the following
"gems", which were carefully gleaned from our
examinations by chuckling officers and read back
to us with the admonition, 'fyou'll never pass the
course this way?
There was the time the Midshipman answered,
"St. Elmoas fire, sir, is an electrical phenomena
that occurs in the masts of ships. It is audible
but does not make any noise,'
Probably thinking of the Gremlins.
lk Pi' Pk
Instructor: What would you do if forced to lower
the national colors in surrender.
Midshipman: I would slap the Ensign, sir.
Sk Pk PF
Extract from Seamanship P-22
Q. What is the name of the shellfish that some-
times attaches itself to the bottom of a vessel?
A. A Pantaloon.
Which reminds us, we saw the U.S.S. Erie being
fitted for a zoot suit last month.
PF PF FF
It couldnit be gouging for the answers all came
from different sections.
"The cause of vertical parallax is the Jesus
"Trunnion tilt is compensated by the Jesus
"The dip strip corrects for the jesus factorf'
'cGun train order includes the jesus factor, which
automatically sends correct deflection to the gunf'
A14 A A '
1, ,-3? T, ,S K ,J
52!?i'5':iC?7Q'L'?Mg.' '- L, 'ef Q
rf. ' .+-
Right out of the book:
The gun is Fired at the director and when the
director is put out of commission, the gun is fired
at the gun.
One of those murder-suicide cases, Mr. Tracy.
:ls FF Pl:
Some reasons why instructors yearn for the sea.
Boat tailing is when the skirt fringes out at the
The amount of erosion in a gun is measured by
a star gazer.
When he has inspected the bore, the rammer-
ma-1 says, 'fClean as a whistle, sir".
Black powder is used during war time as a
propellant for destroyers.
One of the military uses of TNT is in spearheads.
Pk Pls Dk
This one was born during an Ordnance quiz:
The device used to prevent the slam of the gun
barrel against the slide when returning to the in-
battery position during counter-recoil is called the
Put a nickel in the Director, Lieutenant.
Dk Dk if
Another from Seamanship P- 22
Sideboys are things that are thrown over
when an admiral comes aboard.
They were expendable.
Il' ll' ik
Famous last words:
"But I'was on the tree last week too.',
"Pm sorry, sir, but the train was late?
"I don't need a haircut, there won't be any in-
spection this weekv.
"These shots donlt effect me."
"Meet me at Sweeney's, Joe."
ik Pl' Plf
Prize for quick thinking goes to the Seaman who
collapsed after an over enthusiastic Pharmacist
Mate had injected him for Typhoid Fever. As a
surprised doctor revived him, he exclaimed, "It
didn't hurt when you jammed the needle into my
arm but when you got through to my ribs and
started to tickle my heart, I just couldn't stand itn.
Pk Pls ik
We heard this one at chow one night.
"My new uniform fits like a glovef,
"Good tailoring job, huh?"
'fYeah, it covers my handsf,
The Notre Dame Stadium has seen some phe-
nomenal sights in its day but none stranger than
the spectacle of 1300 young men making the transi-
tion from civilian to naval clothing.
It was a heterogeneous tribe that wended its way
to this Hoosier reservation when the first Midship-
men class was mustered last October . . . a cross-
section of typical American youth, characteristi-
cally clothing conscious, prepared to cover their
native peculiarities with form-fitting sailor suits.
But they discovered in short time that this was
not Brooks Brothers and if you lacked the proper
anatomical bulges your suit fitted like a potato bag
and there wasn't one thing you could do about it
but eat more and hope that the bulgeless spots
would Fill out. If it was too tight, of course, the
remedy was to eat less and exercise.
Former football tackles of significant tonnage
poured their bulk into middies sizes too small,
Southwestern beanpoles, hanging their trousers as
low on skinny waists as modesty would permit, saw
the bell bottoms dangling ludicrously midway be-
low their knees. The only consolation for them was
that the socks they wore were not white.
Repeated treks to the stadium were successful in
rectifying some of the most horrible mistakes, but
in the end, the inability of GI uniforms to hide zoot
suit figures was all too evident.
It reached its pinnacle when a consensus of
YWCA females revealed, with much giggling, that
our dress was "oh, so funny."
The crews on duty at the supply depots were as
accommodating as crews can be with a surplus of
44's and a shortage of 36's and too few 6yjs and
too many 7V2's and when the new sailors came up
to the counter they would inquire solitously, 'iAnd
what size do you want, Mac, too big or too sma1l?,'
"Six and seven eights, please, sir," we would
reply with tyro timidity.
But when the hat was dropped on our head it
veiled our ears and as we made a pretense of pro-
testation we were assured that "it will shrink if you
wash it long and hard enough."
CLASS BOOK such as The Capstan is the
product of many minds, many imaginations
. . . . and a lot of hard work,
This memento of midshipman days would not
have been possible had it not been for the untiring
efforts of a great number of persons. Therefore, it
is only fitting that we express our appreciation for
work well done.
We wish to thank the following celebrated artists
and cartoonists for their sparkling contributions:
Arthur Szyk, Alban B. Butler, jr., Ralph Lee, Walt
Disney, Charles H. Kuhn, Otto Soglow, SJ. Woolf,
Rube Goldberg and Bruce Russell.
We thank Mr. Stanley Sascha Sessler, head of
the Notre Dame University Art Department, who
drew the official seal of the Midshipman School.
Mr. Sessler, a talented artist, displayed great in-
genuity in constructing a truly nautical and ap-
And orchids to Lt. Haralson F. Smith and Lt.
Kenneth G. Pearce, the Oapstan advisors, for
their complete co-operation and wise counsel.
We particularly wish to thank the magazines
Esquire and New Yorker and their Cartoonists for
allowing us the use of many of their drawings.
Ray Moran, of the Peerless Press, who had the
difficult task of printing the' Oapstan, is another on
whose brow laurels should be placed.
We also wish to thank McDonald,s Studio of
South Bend for the picture from which artist S.
Woolf drew the sketch of Captain Burnett. Many
other ine pictures which appear in this book were
loaned by the publicity oHice of Notre Dame
And lastly, we wish to thank all those midship-
man members of the Capstan editorial and business
staffs, artists, writers, photographers and advertis-
ing solicitors, who gave generously of their valuable
time and risked an entire forest of utreesu to make
this book possible.
GQEMQMEBEIIQ -mm' spsclc o'
1. 1 ous-r AN'-rf-me sms:
vr CAUSED YOU I
.N -rm: com
1 ' 1
THOSE Mme LONG AALLS YHAT HAD
Q P 0 f
as Kept sm Q!-l D4 gpfw e
3 l 4f g C-SONNA as worm-4 IT ALL1'
ig X Q
QWX Y. :1.-..' 4
-gX,55'2Q, 'xx 1
c- . , 4
S , f ix
WS! ext., Wqfx,
,.5, x, -:N 4,4 4
Qwfiw an tart. .five s
-E J W me
A22 ASV -f N. we 'ai
2923-1 -aw if'
!L"',g.vvJAL P1 4.Lx.-g.ma-
A brief word of thanks to our advertisers
. . . with whose support this book was
published . . . with whose support this
war will be won.
Today-our advertisers are working for
Uncle Sam . . .
Tomorrow-they will be working for
you again. Give them your whole-
hearted support now and in the years to
CO1'1'1C . . .
- . 'A'
an -U .Y-r ,-f.
' 1 .. --':m.L?e1'm'15:1.Q,, .-: U
'. - lg ' 'mv.f-yp'if.:--1rqf6:Jnne'--5,1-es:-fr ""g-
'- '. -.., Myfgigiae5221553211m5tEg:2!:FfffSM:EE2i'1g'a-:.- .,
1, glmsersffzainpfiszvifvrra:E:if5fg3mjLg4He5gQffgfpgffrest -4.
.Q f- . ,ua L,:,.9.Fs2an-ae:2f":, 'lisp-A y-'11-3-mifga'-'fgei umimg-, ,--r. "gf: :- b,4::xv:'s,,.
4 M, -fr -,w4S'QE7T'f-rt. '-zeffslfii?-r'1iff2?2i, ""f-etskilaikfzism ,..,
1 9?"1-'03-Era -s '-ss 4- "tw1-'rf-'5b52sIff:wR4.1miata"wif'ifif-1:'1.z-1:3Wws:-rc1-LH'-fafr.-.:e'f't:m-Hzhlliwm'ffm'-::,r-j..g,9'm:g1:9:-H :mn-,, .gage ,sum54:12-rprrrtatm-'-V
1' 'T ' fo-ff' 1 -, ":'t:1-f'm.3 .1'f-i::-f.eegfe- w-.-fnzaiv,-1-M-f3.-:A-?:'f-273'-1-1-:-,.+-isr.+.w.-Galle: whtens-Q-.:'-:-'-ttf,V15--than,1,-g.,d:-rzs.vi,r.vl. 7: ax. ss- vw-:ibm-fugqf,-1-V
" ' -.,wiHf. ' -J-:Sassy-Q?a:K-fy:fm-affix:Fam-.gt-.:.:.gfgfgv-5-,asgm-Ami5-f.1-5f:wgg:,.::f-wg--rP1911992-,eL,:f:1ig:-fmsni vmigwfm-'auf-E-HY:-1:fzffsfsf-axfkfi'f:mf.1,,'
22 ', ff- Q . K izcfvffsf?i1-i.,:':-'ifevfNj'-v-:ci--:'fv:fT-'-I--51-:S"-1::. L:j.':1.-:wg.J-g'P-"',.:rf-1-'wr-.tglti-if'.,?L:.,..zIf M:nina'-,infix--1:fic-,H-K,wgwas,-21517,-:gf-L:s,w,",,5.4,-gyNz,--,--e,-1, -
- 'Hn - , .,
I x '--- " .fp-w -ft,J-11,swf-t:-4-:'-5b1.r::1 ' - -- -- -Jimi.:1:2:Li-Yj.g,L'agff5-5rear,-.gv-gr-zu r:e:'5v'ft33w':fP--a'1'-" "
1 . -awww.. .. 41, -- if: ,X A.,-:Dv V' -- ..r.1-,-. .. ..-,s.:5!-11t,"4--vf.v'--
. : - V-ef ,, :.1,t-fer.-W .,
. Q sus-.,f:1?i,,5H: -,-g:g..n , v
, . A 57- .1f:,uw-.N - .
n H ' sm..-1 -.u-gsizig' - '- , v
':..:.',--rf-V - 2 . -
5 -Q45 -fl:-e. .-. ,1-
- 'Q .4-in ' 'Tu'
.- ,, ' 0
E .5 Y ,-'
u. 'Q ' ' Q
""' 1- , -.O -
' V '-.h -.- 1
-. '- 1
- . ,
-. H - .
, 1 , .
'n lx . K Q Q
, . .
- - .
. 'f., 1 .
. . , gl X "Q, ' E
.T , 3 x
" 2 ' -. Rh
. X z -.
K M I
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Adler, Max .......... Uniforms
American Foundry Equipment Co. . Foundry Equipment
Bantam Bearings Corpn. ....... Bearings
Bendix Corporation . . . Aviation, automobile,
Browning, King . . . Uniforms
Denis Studio . . Photographs
Finehley's . . . Uniforms
Gilbert's ..... . Uniforms
Mishawaka Rubber and
Woolen Co. ...... BALL-BAND Products
Northern Indiana Transit Co .... Transportation
Price, Ed. V. ..... . . Uniforms
Sibley Machine and Foundry Corp. . -
Simpson, J. B. .... . .
Skinner, M. B., Co. .
Sollitt Construction Co. .
South Bend Hotel Assn. .
South Bend Lathe Co. .
South Bend Lumber Co. .
South Bend Toy Co. .
South Bend Wood Parts, Inc. .
. . Uniforms
. . Tools
. . Millwork
. Wooden Toys
. Wood Parts
South Shore Lines .... Transportation
Studebaker Corpn. Aircraft engines, automobiles
Swift Ice Cream Co. . ...... Ice Cream
Wilson Bros. . .
. Men's Wear
Appointed by United States Navy Department
OFFICIAL DISTRIBUTORS O
i , ,.
3 ,F THE NEW REGULATION
U. S. NAVY
, ' qxwxxw 5
We carry complete stock
s, at all times, of the new regula-
tion uniforms, furnishings, caps, braid, insignia and devices.
We have ' '
your size and will ship your fut
anywhere in the United States.
PRICES ESTABLISHED BY N
Commissioned Ojicers Service Blue B40
Commissioned Ojicers Overcoat 850 Q Cap Complete with .3 Covers 573.25
Commissioned Ojieers and War '
ran! Ofcers Rainooal-Overeoat
Qwith removable woo! lining 837
No Charge for Minor Alterations
Other Alteration Charges as approved by Navy Department
"ON THE CORNER" Michigan at Washington
. 2 ,
Congra fula fiona
"ON THE CORNER" Michigan of Washington
The Proumlesi assignment in
our 90-year history
15? zfebaker 17655
At fiying fields throughout the world, air-
rnen speak with unqualified admiration of
the Flying Fortress, designed by Boeing
and powered with mighty Cyclone engines.
Studebaker, America's oldest manufacturer
of highway transportation, welcomes the
opportunity to work for victory with W'right,
Amerieais oldest builder of airplane en-
gines. The same skill, the same Studebaker
plus, that have gone into every Studebaker
passenger car and truck, are today going
into all implements of war produced by Stude-
baker. We're proud of our assignments in
the arming of our Nation and its Allies.
STUDEBAKEIYS 90TH ANNIVERSARY BONDS
POWER FOR MODERN
Today's tough drill-
ing on war work
doesn't bother users
of the Sibley 25"
Geared Drill. The
and extreme accu-
racy built into this
machine make it
well suited for
armor plate and
various alloy steels.
Will maintain accu-
rately teeds and
speeds as selected
under the most ex-
work is held to the
and the Sibley
Drill's ease ot con-
trol makes it adapt-
able to frequent
HERE'S WHY ACCURACY AND POWER
ARE ASSURED IN THE SIBLEY DRILL
if Geared drive with f
alloy steel, heat-
treeted gears in oil
shafts mounted on
f Controls :entered
in front. Instant
change of feeds
'I2 spindle speeds
from 75 to 1500
RPM. 9 feeds from
.005 to .045 .
Tapping by elec-
I0 splined spindle
operated by power
and hand feed.
's f -A
4. I rp J I
. ' U
y i'hVli5HACHlNE'KNDs illel l'l lll'
ig-get TUTT st., sioura sum, iuounn
.,, E 57:
-. Q: 5 ,ffl
FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK
NAVAL IIFFICER t
MADE TO YOUR MEASURE
For 120 years, Browning King
has adherred to unusually high
standards of quality-coupled
with sensible, down - to - earth
prices. Now, we are happy to
offer this same rare combina-
tion to Naval Officers.
FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK
N AVA L
OF ' .
L A ' XJJ K
E ' F R' '
.Hyland WINTER 5I?FEfv :iTJi ?
Ml I i i
to Indifvidual Measures
J. B. Simpson offers a complete and efficient ser-
vice that literally reaches from shore to shore . . .
an advantage of great value to men on the move.
For instance, an order placed at Notre Dame may
be delivered and fitted at Corpus Christi . . . or
New York . . . or St. Louis . . .or Jacksonville
. . . or at any one of a score of Simpson Naval
shops in all parts of the country. Wherever you
find a Simpson Naval Shop you find trained, cour-
teous, efficient personnel to serve you.
The long experience of J. B. Simpson assures naval
officers the standard of quality, design and tailor-
ing that will give complete satisfaction. All Simp-
son uniforms are sltillfully designed for best ap-
pearance and durability and are sturdily construct-
J. . IM
IN SOUTH BEND 205
or Zero Deck C
CHICAGO LOOP, CHICAGO W. S., CHICAGO N. S., WAU
BOSTON, PITTSBURGH, DETROIT, ST. LOUIS, KANSAS CI
WAYNE, SAN FRANCISCO, SAN DIEGO, MEMPHIS, HOUS
Cut and Tailored .,f, ,..-.....m..,-.-,-..-.,...,. ,
by J. B. Szmpson, Inc. , ?'AV .
MANY DISTINCTIVE FEATURES OFFERED ' 557 ' IN J. B. SIMPSON NAVAL UNIFORMS 1
YOUR NAME IN YOUR GARMENT: in addition to at smart monogram label bearing your initials on the inside pocket of your jacket or blouse,
every Simpson garment contains a linen label with your name and date tif f
and number of order. Printed in fade-proof ink, quick and positive li 1
identification can always be made. ,
15 BODKIN BUTTONS with the attached slide that ' ,jf can't be lost and which are so easy to remove are .t 4
4, LX 2 a feature of Simpson garments. This permits easy l
X.. removal when garments are to be cleaned and ' '
0 pressed and eliminates loss of buttons. E
SECRET MONEY POCKET IN TROUSER WAISTBAND: 'S V
Many officers find this neat and convenient pocket is miprhty
handy. It is right on the waistband of the trouser finsidelz A
is easily accessible and does not interfere with your comfort.
TALON SLIDE CLOSURE AND GRIP- il?
PER FASTENER STANDARD ON ALL at
TROUSERS: We have set nside a larxze
U supply of metal grippers and Talon zip- 5,
X per fasteners to use on military uniforms. 5,5
I fAt present. it seems we will be re- ,f
stricted in our use of these items for
POCKET OPENING IN FACING OF COAT POR QUICK '
REMOVAL OF BUTTONS: Buttons are easily removed in " I,
just a minute's time through the little pocket opening in ju
the facing. This opening will not gap or fold over, as is - N
the case with the old-fashioned method of leaving the . if
facing open. ,
if c 1
1-2-1 gl-a 1:21 W N-Q --- -VVV ..-... . H ....-...,- I 'L' 'W'
--.124 mllli1'5 - 4... . -N .t v s e S'
CHOICE OF POCKETS: You may have regular side pockets or quarts:
top or half top pockets in trousers. Individual preferences, as allowed
within regulations, are followed on all personal details.
Mlill C0lIP0ll ODA '
rl f0R FPFF lllll.S7'RlH"D
gl: E :F
Y WW! WIIWRII MVW06
ORTH MAIN TREET
anteen on the Campus
KEGAN, PHILADELPHIA, NEW HAVEN, NEWARK, NEW YORK,
TY, CLEVELAND, TOLEDO, INDIANAPOLIS, YOUNGSTOWN, FT.
TON, CORPUS CI-IRISTI, PENSACOLA, JACKSONVILLE, SO. BEND.
with price list and actual samples of
' uniform materials.
J. B. SIMPSON, INC., 205 N. Main St., South Bend, Ind.
Please send me your Free Illustrated Catalog of
Naval Uniforms with price list and samples of ma-
Address ....... .............
City .... ........ S tate .... ..
AAA PRIORITY ON ictory
Toy manufacturing is our business in normal times. But to-
day we are glad to be working for Uncle Sam . . . pro-
ducing war items that he needs in Africa, Australia, and
Alaska . . . devoting our time and effort to an AAA Priority
And when priorities become mere memories, we will be
making toys again . . . perhaps for your children.
SOUTH BEND TOY MANUFACTURING COMPANY
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA
The Plant, Mishawaka, Indiana
yor the Service: BA'-UBAND
Diving Suits, Life Saving Suits, Fire Suits ' Wool Gullers' Rubbers' Amin' Boon
Socks, Felt Insoles, Knit Bootees ' Pilot Boots, Shoe Hlmllng and Fishing Foolwem
Pacs, Mukluks ' Arctics, Rubbers, Boots ' Rain- lealhe' work sho"
coats, Rainhats, Coated Fabrics ' O. D. Suiting T""'l' Shoe' and Pl"Y Sho"
and Overcoating ' Aviation Fuel Cells ' K"l""l 'nd Fel' F"'W""'
Fuel Storage Cells ' Known by the RED BALL Trade-Mark
"HOW TO RUN A LATHE"
In English, Spanish, Portuguese and French
A com lete book on the operation and
care of, metal working lathes. Contains
128 pages, 535 in. X 8 in.+360 illus-
trations. Used by machinists, lathe op-
erators, apprentices, engineering and
vocational students. Sent to any address,
postpaid, upon receipt of 25 cents of
our country in postage stamps. State
Back Of tl O D U C Tl
of our -IC plain, ani
lppllir d entire war I ' fllnk and
lar 1 the n1aI,h,lr"5ll'illr1XSt irunxlzqck
'fe V in 2. an
501311 agfvnauliffgl D31 In the roots the nu
fezzdim, end Lathe is-Int this craftsoom Of a
as Alnerical ' doing his 1115111 at 8
t . ,.,,, V- ,..
Part in de
The Man Behind-
the Man Behind the Gun!
N TIME OF WAR, the man
behind the machine is just as
important as the man behind the
gun. Back of the production lines
of every war industry is their first
line of dcfense--- the toolroom.
Here, where precision is of utmost
importance-where tolerances are
reckoned in split-thousandths-you
will find South Bend Lathes.
Modern in design, built with ex-
treme precision, South Bend Lathes
are fast and accurate on the most
exacting classes of toolroom work.
Their wide range of spindle speeds
permits machining with maximum
cutting tool efficiency. Their versa-
tility facilitates quick change-over
through a minimum of set-up time.
South Bend Lathes are made in
five sizes: 9" to l6" swing, in tool-
room and manufacturing types. Also,
turret lathes for multiple-tool pro-
duction operations. Write for a copy
of our catalog and the name of the
LSSOUTSH BE-ND LATHE' won
LATH U ER FOR 3 YE
JUSTIN CASE - THIS NEW SKILVEVSEAL CLAMP
SKINNER-SEAL BOMB CRATER CLAMPS are serving a useful purpose in pre-
paring municipalities for the emergency of air raid damage to gas and water mains.
In the event of air raids, the speedy restoration of gas and water service is imperative,
and these clamps make it possible to repair quickly mains where a gap has been
blown out by the explosion.
M. B. SKINNER COMPANY O SOUTH BEND, INDIANA
Fora Complete Line ot
SOUTH BEND LUIVIBER CG.
"Where the greatest number buy their lumber"
Main at Indiana South Bend, Indiana
. , 5 , .,
lg- I lk.-
...wig iv. I'-Sv 7 l'
+7 1b.f73 S'-23332717-r
Naval officers uniforms by Finchley may be vvorn with pride and confidence.
They are regulation to the core and their fine fabrics, precise fitting qualities
and engaging appearance effectively complement the highest traditions of
the naval service. Prices are very modest and the service rendered is in
keeping with the highest Finchley standards. Inquiries welcome. Please caII.
NAVAL UNIFORMS - TOPCOATS
Elsa WHITES - KHAKIS Q OVERCOATS - CAPS - SHOES - INSIGNIAS
SHIRTS - TIES - HOSIERY v JEWELRY - SLACKS 0 REEFERS - ARMY BLOUSES
19 East Jackson Boulevard, Chicago - 564 Fifth Avenue, New York
Robert Driscoll Hotel, Corpus Christi, Texas
A Safe Investment for a Safe America-Buy War Savings Bonds
n .HLA entire Organization
THANK OFFICERS and MIDSHIPMEN
THE UNITED STATES NAVAL RESERVE
UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE DAME
for your patronage and cooperation.
at ir 'A' ir 'A'
We also wish to ojer our
congratulations and best wishes
for your future success.
ik 'A' 'k 'Ir 'lr
When this nation and the world are again blessed
with peace, and we are all happily at work in our
legitimate occupations, remember-that Ed. V.
Price 81 Co. are nationally known as
"The largest tailors in the world
of GOOD made-to-order clothes."
Your measurements are on file and reorders of
uniforms will be shipped to any part of the world!
327 West Van Buren Street, Chicago
117 So. La Salle Avenue, South Bend, Ind.
ye folly .fiitie Ocular lg gi'
v ,- ,-QF' i.Zfs,'gf2ff'?t" i ' .-W,--fr 1,,1:!"",1 "
M,5i5,f,jf . , ,,,,,,., .. ..,,. .52 ., W,2If,:,,rg.-f i fax. ,,.t,Sf4t' t ,
I ,. M Xe , A.,, .V N ge ig
1 f sg V 2sa,fW 'iI, , . 'wig '
1 v ir? 4 35
i 1 if at
.. N W 3
WITH BANTAM BEARINGS
HUNDREDS 0F ANTI-FRICTION BEARINGS-from tiny, jewel-like parts for delicate instruments to
bearings of huge dimensions which support revolving gun turrets weighing many tons4are
needed to complete a modern ship of our growing battle fleet. Speeding production of the
country's wartime shipping program is Bantam's delivery of many of these bearings months
ahead of sclzcdzzlze. For Bantam is tooled-up to meet the new and unusual in hearing design.
Whether you need a special bearing or one of many standard types, TURN TO BANTANI.
ULTRA-PRECISION IN LARGE BEARINGS is assured by special machining and grinding methods
that result in the extreme accuracy necessary to long, uninterrupted service life. Hardening
techniques developed by Bantam engineers produce unusual toughness and strength and
contribute to successful bearing performance.
PROUDLY WE FLY OUR ARMY-NAVY "E" with its Two Stars-awarded 'X P-9'AY.w:s,g:' 1
the cooperation of every man and woman in the Bantam organization.
Were proud too, that Bantam Bearings are in there fighting on nearly
every type of ship in the U. S. Navy.
i -' Viifim' gl
4212 ' lic 'fire
for recognition of the outstanding production record made possible by
. . ,,
,F-ati gp to L
li F iff
GIANT DIESEL!-16" x 20" bore and stroke
marine engines-supply the motive power for
our growing wartime merchant marine-and
constant, reliable service is a must. In the
tappet roller assemblies of these huge giants
of power, built by Enterprise Engine 8a
Foundry Co., hundreds of precision Bantam
needle rollers serve to reduce friction and wear
-another example of Bantam's service in sup-
plying bearings for specialized applications.
LAUNCIIING OF A NEW UNDERSEA CRAFT adds
another fighting unit to the Nation's expand-
ing fleet. Many of America's submarines
are equipped with special bearings built by
Bantam for this exacting service-bearings
of K-Monel metal, for example, that resist the
corrosive action of salt air and water-a
typical instance of Bantam's skill in the de-
sign and manufacture of anti-friction bear-
ings for special tasks,
STRAIGHT ROLLER ' TA A ROLLER ' NEEDLE ' BALI.
EVERY MAJOR TYPE OF ANTI-FRICTION BEARING
is included in Bantam's line-straight roller,
tapered roller, needle and ball. For any
bearing need TURN T0 BAN TAM.
BANTAM BEARINGS CORPORATION I SOUTH BEND n INDIANA
OUTH BEND is doubly proud of you
men who hove won your commis-
sions os otticers in the United Stotes
Novy here ot Notre Dome. Our highest
esteem ond best wishes go with you.
C. W. Veoch,
131 N. Michigan St.
ACCEPTED ICE CREAM
. NWN, Mal . 3,4
, 4 "ff -In ' ' I Tiff A 'f"f':"'iL , v L
J q w , NL ' f-I -""'g.5,21"fQka.L5.
gl V - - M f' f 1- W 1. K 'f '7 'f'X4,i-EFL' A
I I TO YOUVALL
In upholding the Proud and Gallant
Traditions of the Fighten'est Navy on the Seven Seas.
Good Luck and God-Speed to Every One of You.
t "f if 1525 rouuonv soulmem co.
10072 tunafnnknuoinn MISHAWAKA, INDIANA
t O N W A R t IIC ll. L FRY. DY"
PRODUCTION Manufacturers of AIRLESS ABHASIVE BLAST CLEANING
ir ik EQUIPMENT AND DUST COLLECTING EQUIPMENT.
TO THE FIRST GRADUATING CLASS
OF THE MIDSHIPMEN'S SCHOOL AT NOTRE DAME
SOUTH BEND WOOD PARTS, INC. adds its congratula-
tions and best wishes to all those you have already so justly
received upon the occasion of your graduation as commissioned
officers into the great service of the United States Navy.
SOUTH BEND WOOD PARTS, Inc. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA
Aflanzjaclurer Qf prfcirion wood part:
from simple indzbidual pieces lo complex, fnzklzea' axxemblifs
Serving the NAVY
and SOUTH BEND
Northern Indiana Transit Company
SOLLITT CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA
' ""'1s.1'v-sn., I HC '
WE EXTEND OUR CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO
THE U. S. N. R. MIDSHIPMEN OF NOTRE DAME.
South ,fend .Hotef afuociaiion
OLIVER HOTEL MORNINGSIDE HOTEL
HOTEL LA SALLE JEFFERSON HOTEL
9 0 0
From Lrbya to the Solomons, rn every battle,
Amerxca s mechanized monsters roar mto combat
lxke steel clad dragons In many tanks and combat
cars, there are two crews a crew of courageous
Amerlcan flghtmg men and with them, sharrng ln
every action, The Inwsxble Crew precrsron equip
ment bullt by Bendrx
The lnnsxble Crew grves breath to the engines
of these monsters It carrnes thexr brawn to wheels
and treads The In-nsrble Crew steadxes and con
of Our Bullei Belching Monsiers
trols the werght and momentum that otherwrse
would make them blundermg, senseless grants
On every front land sea and air thousands
of other Bendxx members of The Inwslble Crew'
perform vital war tasks of control and mstrumen
tation for the mvmcrble crew Amerlcas flghtmg
men And as thrs war for peace and freedom
reaches round the globe the heart and skull of
thousands of Bendnx workers are poured into the
Hghtxng perfectlon ofAmer1ca s war machmes
fl!! IIVISIIII CRIW W0 E
Buck Amer co s nv nc ble crew
our fghters on eve v from Pfgfu-19,1 .
Buy Wm Bonds ond Svomps
From Coast to Coast, 25 Bundlx Plank Are Spending Members of "Tho Invlslblo Crow to World Bama Fronh
BENDIX PRODUCTS DIVISION
PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THIS CAPSTAN
Taking good pictures is our business! Making a good pic-
ture better . . . that's our business, too! It depends on the
selection of the right paper and the right finish.
If you did not have an opportunity to purchase your pic-
tures before leaving South Bend . . . or if you want additional
copies . . . send us the number on the back of the proof with
a brief description of the pose. Better yet, send us the proof.
We'lI send the pictures, postpaid, within two weeks.
52 DENIS STUDIO
II9 N. MAIN STREET, SOUTH BEND, IND.
Q. WA? 62-""
G 04.-47 .
fn, at X
Agana Q' 'Wax J . 'I .7A A ,'
Wah .1225 2
f ww ,Q ' W1 1
7' " M A , nf- " '
Q! W Q I
4 L-QA 'H Q 1""f
-Elfgg'-gy - '
J ' A x l
Z7 -1:FF fy'u
, 1 I P 1 fu' lngyu
il: Xu 2
45-5.1. f I
- ' bib-,W
I N ' 5
1 'UL I' X ., vgfvvg--.X
X , -wwf, W - 1
Y N N 4
PEERLESS PRESS 1-I '
Suggestions in the US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Capstan Yearbook (Notre Dame, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.