US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Side Boy Yearbook (New York, NY)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 228

 

US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Side Boy Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1942 volume:

JAMES F. COX, Jr. M4 JOSEPH S. COONS T7 West Ross Street Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania LAFAYETTE, 19-12 Student MULLEN O. COOVER 409 West John Street Martinsburg. YVest Virginia SHEPHERD STATE, 19-12 Teacher V HARVEY L. COSPER 869 Virginia Avenue, N.E. Atlanta. Georgia EMORY UNIVERSITY. 1942 Lawyer JOHN J. COSTELLO 872 Grange Road Teaneck. New Jersey VILLANOYA COLLEGE.1939 Lawyer ROBERT C. COTTEN, Jr. 3111 Hanover Avenue Riclunond. Virgina UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND, 1942 Student VITO A. COVIELLO 5210 Park Avenue West New York. New Jersey COLUMBIA, 1940 Life Insurance 315 Soutli Grove Avenue 1 ,xr Oak Park. Illinois lr UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. 19-I-0 Mercluznflising PIIILLIP C. CRAWFORD JI mel Mi ou' . 1 Sl '. 1 1 SW. MISSOURI STATE TEACHERS1 1942 Student CHARLES W. CREICHTON 2103 Oldham Austin. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. 19-L2 Journalist JOHN F. CRONIN 10-L Salford Street Bennington. Vermont UNIVERSITY OI? VER Studenl Engineer JACK P. CUNNINCHAM 1705 Yvetllersfield Road Austin. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. 19-L2 Student C. MARVIN CURTIS 107 East Main Street Meriden. Connectivut YALE. 1941 Group Insurance MONT. 1941 HERBERT M. DALEIDEN Hampton. Minnesota MINNESOTA, 1941 Accountant .IEP P. DALTON Slocomb. Alabama ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC Pharmacist JOSEPH D'AMICO 317 East Pine Street Malnanoy City. Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 1941 Ceramic Engineer PETER A. DAMMANN 853 Prosper! Avenue Yvinnetka. Illinois HARVARD. 1942 Student ISAAC C. DAVIS 719 East Main Street Benton. Illinois SOUTHERN ILLINOIS, 1939 Teacher ROBERT O. DE CLEENE 1153 3011111 Sroville Avenue Oak Park. Illinoih ST. MARY'S. 1940 Accountant INST. 1912 ,tif fr? , Q JACK S. DE MUNCK 2510 North SllEl'Ill1lIl Boulevard Milxs aukee. Yvisronsin ARIZONA STATE. 1942 Brewer WARREN I. DENSMORE 19 Sllerman Avenue C0l'Il1lll. New York Y. STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, 1938 Instructor ,IOIIN D. DEVANEY S148 Lllamplaln Avenue Chicago. Illinois LOYOLA. 1940 L11u'SI11denI VINCENT A. DEVLIN 1 I-6 West 91st Street New York. New York ST. PETER'S. 1941-ZZ Student DAVID H. DE W'INDT Principia College Elsali. Illinois PRINCIPIA. 1941 Public Relations JOHN YV. DEYO 14- East Oak Avenue Moorestown. New Jersey WASHINGTON K LEE. 1942 Student I 'N 1 Nu ll U , s 0 s . 3 K s.l,,,,g , H gllfd' 1 a vwfz QS us 1 3 I5 9 "41gl' , s A 1 - 5 1 5 . ln' ' , 5 . lf: U s 1 41' Q3 lift. 'an 15,5 E 1 H 5 Q Q ',1f,.Sl I Hx n 1 v L gf- I Q 1 8 I' Q. r ' 0 Sp' ills , 1 2 gin: X f :'1 I u Q -v 'Ill mx :i Ffa 5 . 2 'ah U 1 Q. Og 5 Q I l n P 1 F li ,. 1 1 I 'lll0. 2 . 0-:Q I . fp. . -A fn L g' 0 ' , i 1 "' Q F 5 1 D: Q ',ar5,.. I ,O ' I ' . f I 1 L F 1 if lf!! 'M' , lii Q -If WILLIAM D. DOUGLASS, Jr. 13 Hillcrest Tuscaloosa. Alabama ALABAMA. 1942 Student ARTHUR J. DOWLING 5911 Howe Street Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania DUKE, 1938 Instructor RAYMOND N. DOYLE 42 Middle Street Newburyport. Massachusetts NEW HAMPSHIRE, 1942 Personnel Manager ROBERT C. DOYLE 5500 33rd Street. NAV. Wasllingtoll. D. C. HARVARD. 1941-2 Student ROBERT M. DRISCOLL 245 Broad Street Salem. Virginia ROANOKE. 1936 Chemist GEORGE A. EASLEY, J Loantaka Road Morristown. New Jersey LAFAYETTE. 1942 Student GORDON L. DICKENS., Jr. 516 East Broad Street Sparta, Georgia EMORY, 1942 Lumber Business DANIEL R. DICKOW 4021 North Keeler Avenue Chicago. Illinois LOYOLA, 1942 Advertising Salesman RENE di ROSA 1700 South Warson Road Clayton. Missouri YALE, 1942 Student CHARLES H. DOAN 14255 Young Avenue Detroit. Michigan WAYNE. 1941 Tool Inspector JORDAN DOBROW 1-L Clafiin Road Brookline. Massachusetts MAINE, 1942 Student FREDERICK J. DONOVAN 69 Stearns Avenue Lawrence, Massachusetts HOLY CROSS. 1939 Purchasing Clerk J. GEORGE EAST Raphine. Virginia DUKE, 1942 Student THOMAS C. EDNVARDS, Jr. 229 Lock Street Mankato. Minnesota MANKATO TEACHERS'. 1939 Teacher JAMES A. EGLY 31 South Main Street Hughesville, Pennsylvania BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY. 1942 Timekeeper WILLIAM G. FERSTEL. Jr. 4113 North Hermitage Avenue Chicago. Illinois DE PAUL UNIVERSITY. 194-2 Attorney LINDO FERRINI 297 Summer Street Lynn, Massachusetts BOWDOIN, 1942 Student HENRY C. FEREBEE Camden. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA STATE, 1942 Farmer I3 -I' X457 X Vvgcb DAVID FELIX 1287 Elysian Park Avenue Los Angeles. California CALIFORNIA. 1942 Motion Pictures RICHARD J. FEFFER 1-198 Beacon Street Brookline. Massachusetts IINIV. OF CONNECTICUT.1942 Student ARTHUR E. EVERS 200 West Electric Court Sturgis. Michigan PURDUE, 1942 Student DAVID F. EVANS 120 Marne Avenue Haddonfield. New Jersey DREXEL INSTITUTE OF TECH.. In ventury-Control LEON W. ETCHEPARE Maxwell. California CALIFORNIA. 1942 Sturlent ALLEN S. ESKIND 3405 West End Avenue Nashville. Tennessee VANDERBILT, 1942 Student 1942 LAYVRENCE D. ELFELT, Jr. 3535 Pillsbury Avenue. So. Minneapolis. Minnesota UNIV. OF MINNESOTA, 1942 Personnel ALBERT N. ELDRED 216 Lafayette Street Ionia. l1III'1lIgill'l MICHIGAN. 1942 Law Student ELLIOTT F. ELAM Prospect. Virgina HAMPIJEN SYDNEY. 1937 Office .Wunuger VERNON L. FERYVERDA 296 Main Street Northampton. Massavlnlsetts MASSACHIISETTS STATE. 19-I0 Grurluule Student BRIAN B. FLANAGAN T333 Scottwood Avenue Cincinnati. Oliio XAVIER. 19,12 Slmlent EDYVARD J. FLANICAN 2324- 79th Avenue Pliilaulelpllia. Pennsylvania UNIV. OFl'ENNSYLVANIA.1942 Sturlenl STANLEY E. ENGLISH 73 Lincoln Street Worcester. Massachusetts FITCHBURC TEACHERS, 1940 Drawing Instructor LESTER ENGLER 280 Riverside Drive New York. New York NEW YORK LNIVERSITY. 1938 A ttorney LLOYD J. EMSLIE T90 Colonial Avenue Pelham Manor. New York DARTMOUTH. 1942 Stllrlent RICHARD S. EMBREE 571 Stratford Avenue St. Louis. Missouri WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Salesman LAWRENCE B. ELSBERND Crosby. North Dakota UNIV. OF NORTH DAKOTA, 19-L2 Student WILLIAM D. ELLIS, Jr. 3015 East Marshall Street Rim-limoml. Virginia UNIV. OF RICHMOND, 1942 Student 3. , 1940 ARTHUR R. FLEGAL 584- Rosal Oakland. Avenue California CALIFORNIA. 194-1 Shipfitter LEONARD M. FLOYD 1388 Carr Avenue Memphis. Tennessee SPRING HILL, 19-12 Student ROBERT Y. FLUNO 781 Antoinette Avenue Winter Park. Florida ROLLINS, 1938 Personnel CONNOR T. FLYNN 418 38th Plare Des Moines. Iowa HOLY CROSS, 19,12 Student PAUL D. FOOTE 66 Dosvher Street Brooklyn. New York HARVARD, 19-12 Student FRED C. FORBERG 21 Albemarle Avenue Richmond Vir inia Q S UNIV. OF RICHMOND, 1942 Service Station GEORGE XV. FORRESTER 375 South 6th E. Salt Lake City. Utah UNIVERSITY OF UTAH, 1942 Geologist FRED N. FORSBERG 733 Browning Avenue Salt Lake City. Utah UNIVERSITY OF UTAH, Restaurant Manager HORACE A. FORSHAY 1763 2nd Avenue. N. Lake YVortl1. Florida FLORIDA SOUTHERN. 1940 Teacher CHARLES N. FOSTER 73 High Street Leominster. Massachusetts HARVARD. 1942 Student HANSFORD O. FOSTER 309 Prince George Street Willianisburg. Virginia WILLIAM 8 MARY, 19-12 Shipyard Ifforker REGINALD G. FOSTER 8 Forbes Boulevard Tuckahoe. New York UNIV. OF PENNSYLVAN Student 1942 IA, 1942 0 lixx S 5 0 L in 2 'H lip ' 1 'a 9: I I pity . M2 21 ' ' 4" 5. 95 cf , ..,. gm.. 1.,ff-1,r"w-- , ' el 'Stal' ..- v -'F . Q ALVER C. FRIDDLE Laurel. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI STATE. 1942 Student HARRY FRIEDMAN 145 West Cottage Place York. Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 194-2 Student NEWTON P. FRYE, Jr. 430 Oakdale Avenue Glencoe. Illinois PRINCETON, 194-0 Law Student JAMES A. FULLER 424 North Avenue, N.E. Atlanta. Georgia VANDERBILT, 1942 Instructor GEORGE II. FULTON, Jr. 1229 Second Street Roanoke. Virgina HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, 1942 Farm Superintendent LONNIE W. FUNDERBURC 7-100 First Avenue So. Birmingham. Alabama HOWARD, 1942 Student LOUIS J. FOWLER Stone Mt., Georgia UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA, 1938 Plant Operator GERALD M. FOX -16 Eastview Street Hartford. Connecticut ST. MICHAEUS, 1942 Student GILBERT S. FOX Ensworth Avenue Nashville. Tennessee VANDERBILT, 19-12 Student LLOYD E. FOX 615 Fifth Avenue San Francisco, California SAN FRANCISCO STATE, 19-12 Chemist ROBERT C. FOX 2721 S.E. 43rd Avenue Portland, Oregon IQNIVERSITY OF PORTLAND, 1942 Student JAMES E. FRICK 112 Menlo Avenue Glenside. Pennsylvania NOTRE DAME, 19-12 Student ag' EDWARD M. GAIR 366 North Van Ness Avenue Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A., 1942 Student JACK F. GALLAGHER 1036 Taylor Avenue Alameda. California CALIFORNIA, 1942 Student MAJOR D. GAYLE, Jr. Urbanna. Virginia RANDOLPH-MACON., 1942 Student JEROME C. GELLER 1857 East 24th Street Brooklyn, New York HARVARD, 1942 Student RUDY E. GIBSON 126 Cedar Bluefield, West Virginia KING, 1942 Student FRANCIS L. GILL 826 Cherokee Street New Orleans, Louisiana TULANE, 1942 Student ig, J 'Wil 1 ' ,,-. fi 45 il J ERE D. GILMOUR T48 Hampton Road Grosse Pointe Woods, Michigan COLGATE, 1942 Machinist ROBERT C. GILPIN 403 Reed Street Tuscaloosa, Alabama ALABAMA, 1942 Student i 3. sig. 'xx 0 1 0 Q I "'lf ,...1-u ll. to 1'.l R. E. Hughes. Commmzder: John Hart, lll. T Szzb-Conznzmzderg O. lN. Hibler, Jr.. First Platoon Com- IIIIIIIJGTQ C. E. Huwen, Second Plaloon. CQOIIZIIIIIIICIETI J. L. Iles, Pelly Officer. QQQHE career of Company 53 at Johnson Hall can very readily be divided i11to two periods. tl1e hrst of which is aptly desig- nated B. C. - before cruise - si11ce tl1e cruise C311 be classed as a fairly climactic episode for all con- cerned. not excluding even Section 17. Of course. tl1e Notre Dame saga cannot be disregarded re- portorially as an epoch of great molding infiuence, but since 111611 like Jameson. Howells. and Joyce. to Illelltlljll a few, have expressed a Vt?l'lE1T16llt desire to render i11to oblivion tl1e figures they cut in mid- die. neckerchief. et al. no further mention of N. D. will be made here. On second thought, however, it might be well to recall tl1at as we marched those many miles at N. D. under the bellow of one HllI'Sl1 we never had the slightest thought of ho ' H1 someday would go to P. T. sc . t Jones. C. F. Johnson. R. gl1 Hib , Hart. Howell. Holliday. 1' -e from dirty fveryj whites to p s ons of co1111na11d at Johnson. But for that matter. who would ever have imagined tl1at the Astor Bar would be graced of a Saturday by tl1e combined force of personalities like Herold, Grubb, Hansen, Gunner, and Hawk- ridge? It is at just such gatherings as those that men do consort with the past, and conjure up images already historical. Such as, for example, the unfor- gettable sight of Ketcham, Jurgensen. Jordan, Key- lor, a11d King on the prowl in Times Square on their first week-end liberty. looking like wolves: or tl1e owl-like look of Griggs, Haire. Hibbard. and Greene when forming for morning exercise. One of the funniest things imaginable is tl1e way Guido- l3OIli took blinker one day very intently, a11d when AR came, found tl1at there had been no ink i11 his fountain pen. And who could forget Hutchins, Hundertmark, both Hubbards, Holbrook, and Helm in their new, skin-tight midshp111e11's uniforrns? If any of the sections consider the cruise to be a high-point in their lives at Johnson, certainly Sec- tio11 17 does. It was Sl1Cl1 fun. And it was so good of tl1e officers not to 111ake tl1e 111611 adhere too rigidly to tl1e cl- y's schedule, especially since the men hadanq do anyway but stand at the st laugh m school was when Irby ap- proa led a lieutenant who had a dark cap cox 61 on his cap. tapped him on the shoulder, and said, "5ay. chief--i' and proceeded to ask him a question. Close second was tl1e time i11 Seanianship class whe11 the instructor asked what fog signal is given by a sailing vessel i11 a fog and L. C. Johnson volunteered brightly with. :Two black shapes at the foremast. Sir." lt would be safe to say. considering everything. that 53 can hold its own. A11d although we can't mention any more names here, each 111an is as i111- portant as the rest. and come graduation day, all stripes will be the same. EDWARD P. GINSBURG 33 Stearns Road Brookline, Massachusetts CLARK UNIVERSITY, 1942 Student ALVA E. GIPE, Jr. 305 North A Street Forest Grove. Oregon PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, 19-L2 Student ROBERT B. GLENN 2212 Harrison Street Amarillo, Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 1942 Student WILLIAM D. COLDFARB 1418 Fewel Street El Paso, Texas TEXAS, 1942 Life Insurance AUSTIN D. GOLDMAN 875 W. 13lst Street New York, New York C.C.N.Y.. 1940 Law Student J ONATHAN E. GOLDMARK' 66 Quinby Avenue YVhite Plains, New York HAVERFORD. 1938 Lawyer -U' ,fi HARRISON D. GOODMAN 729 Wfest Grand Avenue Chic-ago. Illinois UNIV. OF WISCONSIN, 1942 Dock Inspector WILLIAM H. GORMAN 103 W. 39th Street Baltimore. Maine UNIV. OF VIRGINIA, 1942 Lawyer WILLIAM P. GORMBLEY, Jr. 107 Sylvan Street Springfield, Massachusetts A.I.C., 1942 Radio Salesman CHARLES W. GOYEN 614 Merrill Avenue Houston. Texas RICE INSTITUTE, 1937 Instructor DANDRIDGE M. GRAY 251 Studio Lane Bronxville, New York AMHERST, 1942 Student PAUL J. GREELEY 10 Wisconsin Avenue Somerville, Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1940 Teacher 1. 5 Ox . iilg u op? lfl f N s 'G - s I I 91011159 I 0 5 H .Q 2 - W 2 1 ' 0 Iv' 3 x Q 3 153 I 2 ,Q - 1 Q 1 Q 'QQ' nf? 3 9 ,o ,l I l I az. - P l 2 I DQ 6 gf 'll MM WILLIAM H. GREENE 308 Brookford Road Syracuse, New York AMHERST, 1942 Lumber Yard SMILIE A. GREGG 206 McRae Street Laurinburg. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, Student DAVID C. GRICCS 16 Ridgeview Avenue Wliite Plains, New York BUCKNELL. 1942 Student LEON R. GROSSLIGHT 741 W, Euclid Avenue Detroit. Mivhigan MICHIGAN STATE, 1936 Salesman FOY E. GRUBB 802 Salisbury Avenue Spencer. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1938 Field Representative NATHAN GRUBER 1317 Lenway Street Dallas. Texas UNIV. OF TEXAS, 1941 Personnel ft 'vs s'-Q 53 1942 CARLO T. GUIDOBONI 6 Suosso Lane Plymouth, Massachusetts TUFTS, 1938 Teacher MORRIS CUNNER 302 Avenue C Brooklyn. New York COLUMBIA. 1941 Accountant ROBERT YV. CUTZYVILLER 2563 Collis Avenue Huntington. YVest Virginia MARSHALL. 1942 Professional Baseball RANDELL C. GUYER 625 Second Street Baker. Oregon OREGON STATE. 1942 Student DOUGLAS M. HAIRE 25 North Terrace Maplewood. New Jersey LEHICH. 1942 Map Clerk ROY S. HAMILTON R.F.D. No. 1 Itasca. Texas NORTH TEXAS STATE, 19-12 Student EDWARD G. HARDWICKE 32 Valley Ridge Road Fort Worth. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 1942 Student GEORGE G. HARPER Castalia, North Carolina WAKE FOREST. 1942 Student LESTER E. HARRELL Jr. 1102 W. Summit Street San Antonio. Texas BAYLOR, 19-1-2 Student THOMAS S. HARRISON 347 N. Audubon Road Indianapolis. Indiana AMHERST. 1942 Student JOHN HART.. Ill 468 Seneca Parkway Rochester. New York CLARKSON COLLEGE OF TECHNOL.. 1940 Employment Manager JOHN J. HART, Jr. 22 Goddard Road Framingham. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1942 Dance Orchestra ROBERT A. HANLON 1855 Hudson Boulevard Jersey City. New Jersey ST. PETERS. 1938 Attendance Officer PORTER A. HANNAH Valley Head. West Yirginia DAVIS X ELKINS, 1942 Farming MARTIN J. HANSBERRY 214 Hardy Street Waltham. MZlSSlll'llllSCllS BOSTON COLLEGE. 1942 Student HARVEY E. HANSEN 129 Beaver Street Prineville. Oregon OREGON STATE. 1912 Student RALPH L. HARDING, Jr. 3350 Elsmere Road Shaker Heights. Ohio AMHERST, 1942 Student THOMAS V. HARDISON II Morven. North Carolina N. C. STATE COLLEGE. 1940 Farming A ,un . --' "Q su 0" 1' 11 ' I , : 1n!1""'l .,sSiLl" "il . g , 9 O, u, 5 : 'af I, - Qi. :Of R. GRAHAM HARTMAN 328 Hellei-man Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania WEST CHESTER STATE, 1942 Shipyard Worker JOHN E. HASTINGS, Jr. cfo Florida National Bank Jacksonville. Florida SPRING HILL, 1942 Student JAMES E. HAWCO 63 Holmes Street , Quincy. Massachusetts 1' ' BOSTON COLLEGE, 1942 fl J ul lggl' 1 llg 5 ,. 'Q 0 Q H ba ., : , 1 0 QQ A-' l Q 3 U 2 , Q 'I 1 ,Q 1 1 Q 1 1 1 .ass I I'- , 8 O ,o ,J Q 5 I Q , l I ' s llg Q.. 5 I Student ALAN S. EDWIN HAIVKRIDGE 230 Oudley Road Newton Center. Massachusetts DARTMOUTH, 1942 Student HAYVTHORNE Lowell Road Concord. Massachusetts HARVARD, 1942 Student LAIVRENCE P. HEALEY 561 Massachusetts Avenue Lexington. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1942 Student si' JOHN R. IIEFFERNAN 36 Cerdan Avenue West Roxbury. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1942 Construction Inspector EDWARD A. HENCKEL 338 Pershing Avenue San Antonio. Texas ST. MARY'S UNIV. OF TEXAS, 1942 Student GEORGE F. HENDERSON 36 Underwood Street Springfield. Massachusetts ST. MICHAEL'S. 1942 Playground Instructor TEM P. IIERNANDEZ Box T-1 Duson. Louisiana LOUISIANA STATE. 1942 Plant Research HARVEY T. HEROLD, Jr. 850 So. 13th Street Newark. New Jersey FRANKLIN K MARSHALL. 1942 Student CHESTER T. HERZOG 40 E. 88th Street New York. New York C.C.N.Y.. 1942 Student .IOHN C. YATES 3214 N. Second Street Harrisburg. Pennsylvania PRINCETON. 1940 Retailing NELSON M. HOFFMAN 1420 Kaiglm Avenue Camden. New Jersey ASBURY. 1942 Sturlent ANTON W. HOLBROOK 2101 Milan Street New Orleans. Louisiana TULANE. 1940 Accountant WINSTON WK HOLLIDAY, Jr. 401 Ashton Avenue Kingstree. South Carolina CLEMSON. 1942 Office Assistant WILLIAM Z. HOLM 111 Liberty Street Petaluma. California STANFORD, 1942 Student WOODROW YV. HOLMES 706 Center Street Winnneld. Louisiana LOUISIANA STATE. 1933 Forester GEORGE K. HIBBARD Ocean View Terrace Cllatllam. lNIas5achusetts HYANNIS STATE TEACHERS11942 Student OSCAR N. IIIBLER, Jr. 1917 Olympia Drive lflouston. Texas RICE INSTITLTE. 1942 Slnrlent JAMES B. IIICKEY 437 Pittsburgh Street Springdale. Pemisylvania IVILLIAM AND MARY, 1942 Student ROBERT B. HICKEY 55 Linden Street lllaneliester. New HtllllIJSllIl'B DARTMOLTH, 1942 Slullenl ROYVLAND B. HILL, Jr. 110 N. Broad Street Suffolk, Virginia UNIV. OF RICHMOND,1942 ,-Iccountunt TRUMAN M. HOBBS Selma. Alabama LNIY. OF NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Ilertierll Engineer .Qs Q N ,own O 0. .Ox 'Q f"'v "xx : I I E 5 5 o .xx P I 33 5 'Q in I I I P 5 O gg' 9 'o 4 Q :Q 1 1 1,5 'Q P 1 F - ID If QL ag' :A 5 - 0 I Q 1 ROBERT L. HOPPER 223 Fry Street Denton. Texas NORTH TEXAS STATE. 19-ll Teacher RUDOLPH A. HORAK Route No. 1 Caldwell. Texas TEXAS. 19-l-2 Student FLOYD HOWELL. Jr. 2817 Pine Street New Orleans. Louisiana TL7LANE.194:2 Student ROBERT S. HOYVELLS 3821 Ray Street San Diego. California U.C.L.A.. 19-ll Student EMMETT L. HUBBARD R.F.D. Chase City. Virginia UNIY. OF RICHMOND. 1942 Student MOSES G. HUBBARD 139 Proctor Boulevard Llica. New York MIDDLEBl'RY,1941 Student 'C' 2 gf' XJ ahh PAUL R. HUDSON El Campo. Texas BAYLOR. 1942 Student THOMAS M. HUDSON Gleenxx ood Clarksville. Tennes VANDERBILT. 1947 Student ROBERT E. HUGHES 59 Midland Avenue Garfield. New Jersey WILLIAMS. 1942 Student YVILLIAM A. HUGHES Jr Decatur. Texas NORTH TEXAS ST ATE 104' Student JON E. HULL 1053 Texas Avenue Shreveport. Louisi lnl B.G.B.l'.. 19-ll qlcvountant GEORGE S. HUMPHRE1 .1 Route No.1. Box el Oswego. Oregon OREGON. 1939 .-lecuuntnnt JOHN L. ILES 3216 University Street Baton Rouge. Louisiana SOUTHWESTERN OF MEMPHIS, 1942 Surveyor ELMO S. IRBY 2119 Hurley Avenue Fort Wortli. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 1942 Lawyer JOHN S. IRVINE Alamo, Tennessee UNIV. OF TENNESSEE, 1940 Pharmacist WILLIAM A. JAMESON 4228 Colorado Street Long Beach. California OREGON, 1942 Shipfittefs Helper EUGENE F. JANNUZI 810 Third Avenue Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania GENEVA, 1936 Teacher ILA S. JEHL 1794 York Boulevard Memphis, Tennessee CALIFORNIA, 1942 File Clerk GUSTAV R. HUNDERTMARK 11041 195th Street Hollis. New York QUEENS. 1942 Correction Officer JACOB T. HUNT 18th and "IM Streets Anacortes. Wusliirigtoli MARYVILLE. 1938 English Teacher JOHN C. HUNTER 3529 Fernwood Avenue Lynwood. California U.C.L.A.. 1941 Tool Designer ROBERT M. HURSH, Jr. 711 N. Second Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania VILLANOVA. 19-L2 Foreman GARDNER T. HUTCHINS 306 Shawnee Drive Erie. Pennsylvania OBERLIN, 19-12 Student CHARLES E. HUWEN 5616 Kenmore Street Chicago. Illinois ILLINOIS. 1942 Student 'il' ' 1:-as f 3 'sn CARL F. JOHNSON 94 Albemarle Street Springfield. Massachusets AMHERST, 1942 Bookkeeping Supervisor LYMAN G. JOHNSON R.F.D. NO. 4, Box 155 Osseo, Wfisconsin UNIV. OF WISCONSIN. 1941 Traffic Manager 'Clif ROBERT E. JOHNSON 1403 Newton Street, N.E. 4 W3Sll1llglfJl1. D. C. F MANHATTAN, 1938 Newspaper 1 f V gr . BURTON E. JONES, Jr. 7 -,LL 4963 Hartwick Street " 4 Eagle Rock. California 1 ' OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE. 1942 Boyle Work CHARLES O. JONES J 411 YV. 9th Court B1FHl1I1gllilIll, A1LllJ1lll13 BIRMINGHAM-SOUTHERN. 1941 Student Hallsville. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS. 1939 .-lccountant we -A ar HARRY L. JONES " A V. 5 .A- I 1 47 ' S L JOHN R. JONES ' b , 1104 Graydon Avenue Norfolk, Virgina .Q .15 . DAVIDSON. 1941 - Ration ing Secretary NORMAN D. JONES 9 Edgebrook Place Cranford. New Jersey COLBY, 19-12 Student ROSCOE D. JONES 24 Caperton Avenue Piedmont. California STANFORD. 1942 ' Student ERASMUS G. JORDAN Monticello. Georgia EMORY, 1942 Student 1 WILLIAINI J. JOYCE 408 Xvilllllll Street Sllarpsville. Pennsylvania GENEVA. 1942 .elccountant XVINTHROP C. JUDSON 1 YV. 64th Street New York, New York BROWN, 1942 Student P" -r, A 'xr 1-2' ' sri 20' .xg if JAMES H. KIDDER 5530 Greene Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania LEHIGH. 1942 Life Guard ALFRED H. KING 303 N. Driver Avenue Durham, North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Pharmacist ROBERT B. KINSEY La Grange, North Carolina WAKE FOREST, 1940 Teacher JAMES B. JUDY Esparto. California STANFORD, 1942 Siudent LEO E. ,IURGENSEN 1525 Locust Avenue Long Beach. California STANFORD. 19.12 Student LOUIS T. KERMON Harbor Island YViImington. North Carolina WAKE FOREST. 19-11 Medical Stlulent EUGENE C. KETCIIAM Macomb. Illinois WESTERN ILLINOIS STATE, 1942 Life Cuarll CLIFFORD P. KETZEL 1611 13.87111 Street Los Angeles. California LNIY. OF CALIFORNIA. 1942 Student ARTHUR YV. KEYLOR 5 Highledge Avenue 'Welle-sley. lvlassachusetls BOYVDOIN, 1912 Student Q hs s QX o fl. if U, Q5 1. ' 0 Q.. 7.5 . .05 1-il - I E , H Q 0 , 0 'I .xc Q ' Q in T In U.. - I C J 1 l 5 ' 5 he 9 '0 'Q :Q D I F I L' P I I , I I I l all ,lg 5 3 0 I ?vrewo al LQ? CHALLENGE has been Q H thrown us, gentlemen. Q It is the most demanding challenge we have ever faced. It is the Challenge of Change. The world has changed. That is a simple statement but full of meaning. It does not refer to the pushing back- ward and forward of political bound- aries. It means that standards. morals, ideas, plans, ambitions, all have Changed and are changing, fast. We are challenged to keep us with this new, faster tempo. A few months ago we were peace- loving young Americans. We lived ordinary lives, most of us. We worked or we went to school. We had leisure time and in it we rested. played golf or tennis, pursued with more or less ardor the most beautiful girl in town. We had our families around us. Vile went to church, to club and fraternity meetings. We were good young Americans. It was easy. No one had to play the game very hard. 5, .-il 5. 5 V ' ' 5 :FJ E5 Q P- ,lb A S. x V ,1 65 "GQ 5' 'gi 9 A 5553, . Q If 5 f R 1, , 115.53 ,. V+-5 y fsgdigiv 121 , 1 wwg - s - V M ..., . . rv .vw x ., . .,.,.. ' 1 ?, m - 4 1 B Y H35 ' ' ,V f - 5 - -N, mi T' " . ' - .M W.. --M 1.1 MQ K f'1 fXw ,fl M- .L -2. ,L .a h Q ' w " ' 3 E' ff if 1-nm-,M Af 2 'Q ,s as iw ylmw AVA ' 1 4 ff 1 Mat -r 2 furrf-N A .-3 , I J 5 1114 A fdfigfqa' :m9"fl'f -""z1lv?C14KS:5- TW" L S 4 X ' , , A V I -. ' if 'A , ' v .. ' -. gg-ax ab 33, - I . ww gs? 4 A .Q ' ':'i-:.-f'1:?:i, F' T sf -Q,,...M,, :Ms 0-2171-,, , A lf! Q H ,, ,, ., 'iaiw YW ..x,x f: . h -A img, ,:.::-, A A +--t-.--W:-,,im 1 NJ-: Wwwmffw WWW'-r-f 'ps 4 M A . . . - 4 5 xx' ' su . ,- , - ,-5 ,s'f..--.-,-X7 -.-sv,-41- ---Jw -.- '.., .'4. .N1 - ' 1, 2, ' 5, ,.-354425:-'-Q "1 -1' 9 +4f4 7- ' T ,. .Rug 5'-'Yf:v?y":':y -- 4,k' , ,' -L'N 3 ,. ,l wry,-',vf:,:,s.'. ' ., 'g-MM, ' ' .V Nia - - . ,. ,,HAx.3-X.: W. ., .. , ,.. ' -gxg g, N N Q.. ,S . ., . , . fx'-w-,QA-3 ' . , 5 '1'fQ2f1.5f14fAf::-'rf,:fi w f - . Sd' ' ' '...,- -,N ir., x-:,25f.g.--nf,mf:ck:-g1sg1.,,.,,,.A fw.,.,.:,1w-r, 1- - 1 - , 1 'rc ' - .gf A - .' ' L. .?i:'5p,tf in wiv'--' -Hex-91, 5--gf 4, A ' 5 . '- , - -- W , s Q - ' ' A -., - . N -Q - Q " -- ' - " 55:-,yg Ef55g:qf5Q:Q3+j.,-.5,g9, -., 3 2. ff- , - f N - .xi U.,-ry . ga:-amz'-A-52-fx' ' f - -- - ' ' ' Q- as ,.f f f' 'frxo,Q9:,,Qgg.,, ,-ad was I Xiiwfrfi -4-,v:155,gf,,,. ,f ' N . -,-Na . ' , -ms, f A- 3142 11 . g y 4-ff ft-cg .Q--5 1,5 ' , P ' 1 :Q , ' , ' Hg 3 ' 1 ,. K --413 1- Yviia 1" i:"Q F 'S . 1. 13131-'zgr' " 1 , ,491 ,ix --Q Q ,1 ,e A v aj, , -. 'Sd " S- n Q .1-41Mi.f, 1w':f f X A1 I V3Y'H."'?q'ML Vin' 1fl5:t?i'VJ 3' ' , qnwa, N :" ' -5qg?,', - i -f wfpg K 'P , '-fgft?5faS:2f'3ha41 . ,E if Q-sf-A - ,Q :W 73? 2 -If f. 1 AI, fx r.-.ja M .,- ",2s .- g, v , ' 23 ii- f , wf r' '1-'e,:,4,x-M.,-, 'v "Ui" 'f'1H"1---1-'T--A ' - A-V5 .x , ', ,Jp,,:j.-lay: Q -21, Ham " A:-5 ,i ff, H, -,.-jg-..., M" y x- 3 ,, .f ,' 1 js i ff ' ,f - ' ' - ' , Q-iff, 22 1 . "55?ig'i 1,4 - 'wx .' :jfs 'f' , L24 ffvv Wi 1 9: -5-If ' " ,f, 1 2 .f,:w.?,-v -, . . ., . 1 . -.,a'f,-m-f-- .rv ,. f x '-,,, . YN Q -, - - . .2-I2 '1 -r'V1"L',1:'f1'-11 A Y A 2. ,. , :?f.zIQ4f.'S " -- " Axf'4sdSK",s Q ' 1' '31 f -T141 ' rw,.'.wf-"f ., 1--1 . 'Q Qvq--0,5 ., l ,XI V, if i .2w:'-vfftili .NF 5 A , W R 5 Q , M "-V, 4-.--2 'ff Q, ' - ' Ziff- X f ff "f""'4'9' I '9 1. ' f 1: f "'Q1F-"1 A" Mak' 'M-"' f.. wiv, 4 Qi? ' 'viii 55' "if" 'li 2 ., Q , A .?'f-N-I Q" fl'-,.,,..v K . JW' , I ' 37559-56 . I I QQ ' V :Mu :IEW-5' , . 53 ,eg will-.x a , .f rf fs.:- g :g" ,. Y --2, :su . 4, ' a'.,4h4!gg,.- 'QC 592 .1 if-an y '93 ' ' Ewa.. ,, ll. to r.i H. G. Young. Commander: S. C. Marvin, Sub- COIIIIIZUIIIIBIQ L. M. Murray. First Platoon Conzmanderg W. R. Kruse. Petty Ojficer: W. J, Mills. Ir.. Second Platoon Comnzanfler, not in picture. NE of the most trying of all watch assign- Q ments at Johnson Hall was that of the seventh deck. Any midshipman of the December class who drew that duty could readily testify that the job of handling the mate baiters there was no simple trick. And he'll probably add that a good portion of his grief was dispensed hy the members of the 61st Company. an incorrigihle crowd which never sub- scribed to the long-faced school of thought. Why so? Wlell mayhe itis be"a the we 'I - . . .4 . . so many lrishmen in the Ols riff try tt claimed the Mclinights. th Q is. the Mc- Laughlins and the Murphey s. But that wasnit the only reason. It just seems to happen that whenever you get lighting men together. there is always one company that has the light touch - the ability to bait mates. laugh f and work. too. ltis hard to say what incidents at Johnson Hall will stand out longest in the memories of the men of the 61st. Ask one of them twenty years from now how to plot a running fix or draw a cam on a vertical sliding wedge. Heill probably look a little puzzled. But switch him over to tales of the 61st and youfll he on firm ground. Maybe you will learn about the day the 61st marched to drill in six squads and returned in live. The missing file 1 ver was accounted for. Or the time C n. Company Commander. came ' ' aft liberty in extremely gay spirits, y " attended a party in honor of his engagement. The story of how Leihowitz secured -l-5 demerits for not shaving off his mustache would be another memory jogger. So would Charley Parkers old pre- 'ness refrain "Pipe down in the passage way!" Bill Mills and Bob Knox calling cadence together, .lohnny Meyerholz getting his 30th demerit. the whole gang slogging through the rain the Sunday night church f those are the little but sharp recol- lections that will live. ROBERT E. KNOX, J.-. 1307 E. Hullum Street Breckenridge, Texas RICE INSTITUTE, 1942 Student JAMES M. KIRKPATRICK 108 So. 6th Street Lamar, Colorado DENVER UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student FRED M. KIRBY, II 17 De Hart Street Morristown, New Jersey LAFAYETTE, 194-2 Student WILLIAM F. KIRSCH, Jr. 310 W. Garland Street Paragould. Arkansas HARVARD, 1942 Student CHARLES D. KNAPP 604 Spruce Street Coffeyville. Kansas UNIV. OF MICHIGAN. 19-12 Engineer GEORGE T. KIRKPATRICK 1041 Common Street Lake Charles. Louisiana LOUISIANA COLLEGE. 1942 Student '3 - 11" i ..-0 , -A FRANK L. LA MOTTE, Jr. Towson. lVIaryland WASHINGTON and LEE, 1942 Student VIILLIAM R. KRUSE, Jr. 801 Leonard Avenue Oceanside. California SAN DIEGO STATE. 19412 Student GORDON B. KNOYVLES, Jr. -L03 N. 31st Street Bradenton. Florida UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, 1942 Su'in1ming Instructor ROBERT M. KORN 2007 Clinton Avenue Alameda. California UNIV. OF CALIFORNIA. 1 Shipyard Worker FRANCIS X. KOSCH 48 Hill Street Midland Park. New Jersey FORDHAM. 1942 Student RICHARD N. KOHN 138 Sewall Avenue Brookline. Massachusetts COLBY, 1942 Student 942 Q S any gsX 2 'H lu .Q"'l I I 6 1 " ,Q . - .!5lu 4 'A PN.. Dux :. I v Q 0, q .4 v Q ? O4 i I 'I - I .0 1 v " 9 'o 'Q Il F " I I Q I I 5 e if 5 I 5 ,D 53 135, mf' VINCENT A. LASCARA 1022 Brznnbleton Avenue Norfolk. Virginia XVILLIAM and MARY. 1912 Student NEWTON B. LASSITER 1811 1Tth Street liulnlma-li. Texas TEXAS TECHNOLOGICAL, 1942 Student CHARLES E. LAVENDER New Zion. 5011111 Carolina IVOFFOR11. 19-ll Teavlzer FRANCIS YV. LAWRENCE 05 San Rafael Wvay San Francisro. California PNIYERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1012 Student DOUGLAS E. LEACII 168 Grand Avenue Cranston. Rhode Island BROYVN PNIVERSITY. 1012 Student JAMES YV. LEAKE 1522 Pine Street New Orleans. Louisiana TVLANE-ARCHITECTIIRE. 1012 Student FRANK H. KOPECKY 5239 W. 25th Street Cicero. Illinois UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS. 1941 Pharmacist CARLYLE J. LANCASTER Bowie. Maryland LOYOLA. 194-2 Student VERNON T. LANKFORD Bloxom, Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND, 1942 Student STAFFORD T. LANTZ Andersons Ferry Road UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATTI, 1942 Life Guard LELAND E. LARSON T-I5 N. Durfee Avenue Pico. California LNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1942 Student RAYMOND YV. LARSON 57 Ryder Avenue Melrose, Massachusetts SALEM STATE TEACHERS, Teacher r an 1940 y - ROBERT B. LEARD Healdsburg. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1942 Student JULIUS R. LEIBOWITZ 2926 Holland Avenue New York. New York C.C.N.Y.. 194-0 Statistical Clerk SIDNEY H. LEVINE 146 So. Hancock Street Wilkes-Bax'1'e. Pennsylvania BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY. 1939 Accountant HAROLD LEVITT 2010 Newkirk Avenue Brooklyn, New York BROOKLYN COLLEGE. 1942 Ordnance Inspector MORRIS G. LEVY, Jr. Kirkwood Hotel Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania WHARTON SCHOOL. 194-2 Hotel Business R. B. LEWIS 5205 F Street Little Rock. Arkansas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 1941 Farm Analyst Q' 2 53' fi? -d Q, 'fr T. RICHARD LIEBERT 404 Elm Street Coffeyville. Kansas CREICHTON. 1942 Student FRED A. LIENHARD 104 YV. Ninth Street Ellenshurg. Yvashington UNIVERSITY OF YVASHINCTON. 1942 A 0.6 7 O 9-sg I 1 onus ll Student ' any CHARLES XV. LINDBECK 554 B Street Cereclo. YVest Yirgina MARSHALL. 1942 Salesman WILLIAM D. LINDMARK 2107 37th Avenue Des Moines. Iowa DRAKE UNIVERSITY. 1941 Pharmacist WILLIAM J. LIPPINCOTT. Jr. 45 E. 85th Street New York. New York YALE. 1940 Condensery Foreman RHODES C. LOCKWOOD, Jr. Buchanan. Virginia YVILLIAMS. 1941 Law Student ny, ,Quin I . . . , l I ' - -4 J - ', ' 'I 'I , , I 9 qv-my .4 5' 04' N, ..1""Wlx, 1 S ,v"n'!u 'IO ,o9"Y'3'u"5!5 f :Pug gun. 9 -4...-mf JEROME A. Mac-DONALD 1356 Quincy Shore Boulevard Quincy. Massachusetts HOLY CROSS. 1942 Student ARTHUR YV. MACHEN, Jr. Ruxton. lylaryland PRINCETON. 19-12 Student ARTHUR XV. MACK 11-7 Wfest End Avenue Englewood. New Jersey LAFAYETTE. 19-12 Student KENNETH P. MADDOX 23449 Third Avenue. N. St. Petersburg. Florida TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE. Teach er JOHN F. MAGEE, Jr. 615 Paxinosa Avenue Easton. Pennsylvania YALE. 1912 Student RICHARD P. MAJOR -l-1 Sturgis Road Bronxville. New York AMHERST COLLEGE. 19-1-2 Student 1935 WILL L. LORENZ Spokane. Washington COLUMBIA. 1942 Student HENRY G. YOUNG 1704 Lee Street Commerce, Texas EAST TEXAS STATE, 1942 Teaching HERBERT F. LOWE 12 Alton Place Brookline. Massachusetts UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT. 1942 Student HUGH J. LOWE, Jr. 1926 Heliotrope Drive Santa Ana. California STANFORD. 1942 Student GEORGE A. LYONS 666 Columbia Road Boston, Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1939 Naval Inspector CHARLES D. MacCORMACK, Jr 16 Gorham Road YVest Medford. Massachusetts MASSACHUSETTS STATE. 19-L2 Bacteriologist ,1 -YY- - PAUL I. MANKIEWICZ 1424 So. Mariposa Avenue Los Angeles. California LOYOLA OF LOS ANGELES, 1942 Student THEODORE C. MARCUSE 2795 Green Street San Francisco. California STANFORD, 1942 Student JESSE W. MARKHAM 514 No. 25th Street Richmond. Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND, 1941 Economics Research JOSEPH P. MARRA 566 Groom Street Perth Amboy. New Jersey OHIO UNIVERSITY, 1942 Experlitar ARCHIE W. MARSHIK 675 Permanent Wave Avenue Veneta, Oregon UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, 1942 Lumber Inspector MYRON A. MARTIN 58-1-4 Ocean View Drive Oakland. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1941 Student SEYMOUR G. MARVIN Rio de Janeiro. Brazil PRINCETON. 1934 Factory Manager HARRY C. MASON Orange. Virginia WASHINGTON and LEE. 19-12 Student PHILIP B. MASON 136 Greenbriar Avenue Hampton, Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND. 1942 Student JOHN E. MATHEWS, Jr. 2969 Park Street Jacksonville. Florida EMORY UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student CHARLES T. MATTMANN Inn Apartments Forest Hills. New York UNIV. OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, Student 'WARREN W. MAXWELL Route 4 Oregon City. Oregon OREGON STATE, 1941 Accountant LEONIA E. McKNICHT, Jr. 860 Lumberton Road Fayetteville. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Pharmacist CHARLES H. McLAUGHLIN, Jr. Bonny View CllZ1l1llJCl'SlJlll'g-. Pennsylvania DICKINSON. 1939 Luw Student LOUIS K. McNALLY, Jr. 38 Al'dSHl00f Road Melrose. Massachusetts HOLY CROSS. 19-L1 Student HARRY A. Mt-QUILLEN, Jr. 3725 Ninth Street. N. St. Petersburg. Florida UNIVERSITY OF PENN. 1912 Professional Baseball JOHN R. MEE 165 Oakland Avenue Arlington Heights. Mnssacllusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1942 Student ALEXANDER S. MENKE 210 YV. 70th Street New York. New York COLUMBIA. 19-L2 Credit Man WALTER F. MAZZONE 162 Race Street San Jose, California SAN JOSE STATE, 1941 Brewery Malster -CLARKE W. McCANTS, Jr. 205 Wateree Avenue Columbia, South Carolina UNIV. OF SOUTH CAROLINA Student RAYMOND L. McCONLOGUE Lisbon, Iowa OBERLIN COLLEGE. 1940 JAMES P. McELLIGOTT 94 South Main Street Ashley. Pennsyvania VILLANOVA COLLEGE, 19-12 Student EDWARD G. McGOOGAN Morven. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA. 19-12 THOMAS R. McKEOUGH 61 Clyde Street Pawtucket. Rhode Island PROVIDENCE. 1912 Student , 1942 T9 -- JAMES E. MEREDITH, Jr. Ardmore, Pennsylvania HARVARD, 1942 Ship Building JOHN C. MEYERHOLZ, Jr. 436 Cherry Street Elizabeth. New Jersey PRINCETON, 1940 Law Student WILLIAM J. MILLS, Jr. March Field Riverside, California CALIFORNIA, 1942 Inspector LEWIS J. MOE 2410 N. St. Louis Avenue Chicago. Illinois UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOI Furniture Buyer JAMES B. MONTGOMERY 516 Converse Circle Spartanburg. South Carolina CLEMSON, 1939 Textile Engineer S, 1939 EDWARD F. MOODY, Jr. Cape Elizabeth, Maine DARTMOUTH, 1942 Student CHARLES K. MORGAN 57 West River Street YVilkes-Barre. Pennsylvania LAFAYETTE, 19-L2 Student JOHN J. MORIARTY 83 East Street Ware, Massachusetts HOLY CROSS, 1941 Accountant THOMAS O. MORIN 360 East Broadway Fulton, New York Syracuse University, 19-I2 Architecture ALBERT G. MOTT 612 Georgia Avenue Norfolk, Virginia UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE. 1942 Student TOM R. MOTT 126 W. Coronado Road Phoenix, Arizona ARIZONA STATE, 1942 Clerk JOHN A. MOTTO 903 50th Street Brooklyn, New York BROOKLYN COLLEGE, 1937 Policeman C D in I I Y ,o 1 9 F . , y'.eY 5 QQ '15 ii' ids " , 2 ,..,,, . .i,,'..,N ' ' ,, .51 W 'ML ff , 4 eff: 32 , '. 'gag I H 1, - .T .. . ,,,4..... ,,-,,rL,3zs. -,ju . -. ,..,5, I .ya - .5 1 V , . . 'Q A- s- f"'9i?' ' 1. .- Then we were torn up by the roots. Cone now are all those comforting influences, those symbols of security, our mothers, our fathers, our girls, our friends. We are removed from the ken of all those who knew us as ngood young Americans.'7 We are on our own. We have three choices. First, We may relax, do what we are told and nothing more, live for liberty and what pleasure we can find. Second, we may hold to our old mode of life, try to give no more effort to war than we did to peace. Or we may accept the challenge. We are asked by our country to do bigger and harder tasks than we ever imagined. We are dared to prove the boast that Americans are the smartest, fastest, best at anything they attempt. Demands are to he put upon our facility, our tempers, our nerves, our ability. ss .... , ,Ll ..- W, ,,....-M. Mw- ,... ,,....-W .. a . ,, ,s,....- ,...L. ,.,, .,... W-V-we - 'Y -M efjj. -n:...,. ...MA..-. i .,..,.f.,ri..c.-......, , ,gn -- im'-A V .- ,.- aw., ,Y g , , , .,., n,,nt,,,,,,. .. L A ...p-f"""""""' 1' .yt-A x a nfl ' Xxx Our every day, from dawn to dawn again will be different than days a year, or even a few months ago. Gentlemen, we must meet the Chal- lenge of Change. We must keep what high standards we have and, more than that. we must aim higher. It is far better to set unattainable goals of im- provement than to rest complacently on easier ones. We must meet the challenge because unless we do we are lost. It is as serious as that. The country depends for its survival upon the Navy. When, in peace, we were part of the country as civilians, our individual contributions meant little. Now, in war, we are part of the Navy and our part means 1nucl1. Perhaps we are only little parts hut the metaphor of the weak link is irrefutable. Yesterday some called us gentlemen and scholars. Today We are officers and gentlemen. Let us live up to this new title. HENRY L. NASH, Jr. 326 Glen Avenue Short Hills. New Jersey BOWDOIN. 1938 Statistician FRANKLIN R. NAVARRO 2202 Prospect Avenue Houston, Texas RICE INSTITUTE, 19-L2 Student ROBERT F. NAVIN 124 E. Elm Avenue Vfollaston. Massachusetts HARVARD, 1942 Factory Worker KENNETH S. NELMS 1202 McLish Street Ardmore. Oklahoma UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHO Student JOHN C. NETTLETON 78 So. Mast Street Coffstown, New Hampshire BOWDOIN, 1940 Lens Designer DAVID D. NICKERSON 116 Putnam Street Quincy, Massachusetts BATES, 1942 Accountant WILLIAM T. MULLEN 206 Pershing Avenue Roselle Park, New Jersey UPSALA, 1942 Fisherman JAMES W. MURPHY Cookeville. Tennessee TENNESSEE POLYQ INST., 1937 Assistant Postmaster JOHN J. MURPHY, Jr. 531 Crescent Street Brockton, Massachusetts MASSACHUSETTS STATE TEACHERS, 19-12 Student ROBERT R. MURPHY 109 N. Church Street West Chester. Pennsylvania WEST CHESTER STATE , 19-12 Student LEROY M. MURRAY 140 Maple Avenue Cedarhurst. New York UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLYANIA, 19-12 Student ANDREW XV. MYERS. Jr. Alive, Texas S.W. TEXAS STATE TEACHERS, 1941 Teacher , 1, MORRIS S. NORMAN Liberty, Texas TEXAS AGRICUL. AND INDUSTRIAL, 1940 Storekeeper EUGENE NORTON 584 Thompson Avenue Donora. Pennsylvania YVAYNESBURG, 19-12 Steel Worker JOHN S. NOYES 6 Burrows Place St. Jolmsbury. Vermont HARVARD, 1911 Teacher WIILLIAM B. O'KEEFFE 9 Church Street Milton. Massachusetts MIDDLEBURY. 1939 Steel Worker WALTER W. OLIVER, Jr. Harrold. Texas IQNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 19-12 Pharmacist THEODORE A. OLSEN 61-16 SAV. Park Hill Drive Portland. Oregon HARVARD BLSINSS SCHOOL, 1911 Engineer XVILLMER O'NEAL 561 Avenue H Newgulf. Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Yeoman LEONARD T. OUSKA 2520 South Millard Avenue Chicago. Illinois DE PAUL UNIVERSITY. 1941 Student CHARLES E. PARKER, Jr. 1560 Sheridan Lane Norristown. Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY, 1938 Teacher DELOS E. PARSONS 1639 Sixth Avenue Huntington. lvest Virginia MARSHALL COLLEGE. 1942 Student DONALD A. PARSONS 16 School Street Wuterxrille. Maine COLBY COLLEGE. 19-12 Student HERBERT M. PATTERSON 278 Walnut Street Brookline. Massachusetts BOWDOIN, 19-12 Student 'QQ lx 7 s 'tus ,A 'Q I I I "FZ RICHARD YV. PATTERSON 5420 Miles Avenue Oakland. California INIYERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1942 II,-IITPIIOIISE Foreman ROBERT J. PATTERSON 5420 Miles Avenue Oakland. California YNIYERSITY OF CALIFORNI.-M1940 Buyer Clerk Q hs r" its! ' 1 .gnu 0 SX flu 'lu 0 0" 5 "' f .si I F Q 5 1 '55 n" 'u ' V 5 I. - 'J O.. . "0 1 : - I l Ei Q O 'o 7 5 'Q 5 I - P I F F 9 'Q 9 'o J.. tl. to r.t Robert E. Knox. C0l7ZlIZUl1d6I'j Jack C. Sehwende- man. Sub-Comnmnrlerg Daniel S. Poor. First Platoon COl7lI71llIllI6l'Q T. J. Scott. Second Platoon COIIIIIIUIIFZETI James T. S. Porterfield, Petty Ojficer. LQQ O the rest of the fifth and sixth Battalions. 612 was just another Company in Jolmson Hall. It eontained no more than the usual numher of jokesters who passed the word every morning that the uniform of the dav was seivev shirts and gvmn shoes. lt had the average quantity of sprained ankles from trips and falls during the morning runs around the moonlit drill field. Some of its memhers eould perform a left flank movement. Some eould not. Some Saturday morn- ings as it passed in review. it looked like a military eompanv. At other times it resemhled the Vassar daisv ehain. some of its inemluers made the tree everv week. A few others even aspired to the hon- orarv swords whieh Captain Riehards would pass out at the eonnnissioning exercises. Some tl lgl the food was good. Others pr r ' d o hamhurg from a llroadwav rl tt ,, Q ined the weeklv reunions at the :X . thers fre- quented Xieks or even the Orpheum. Yes. 02 was just another eompanv. llut it had its own unique experienees. :md toward the end of their stav in Johnson Hall manv of its members felt as mneh of hond hetween them as three short months together eould give. They rememhered that eom- missioned oflieer in Howard llall. Yotre Dame. who threatened to turn them all haek to their draft hoards . . . That eloudhurst during a mareh to elmpf-1 and the pathetie midshipman whose eard- hoard eollar dissolved all over his blues . . . The Columbia-Maine football game when half the com- panv under Charlie Redmaifs leadership cheered for Maine while the other half hunted for an un- guarded exit which would lead them to the subway and Broadwav . . . Those long waits for the elevators which onlv stopped at the seventh and eleventh decks. and those frantie rushes from the upper decks to 116th Street to report for muster in time . . . The dav the eoke machine broke down on the seventh deck and Ensign Broadhurst mus- tered them for free eokes . . .The voung ladies of Barnard who poked their heads out their win- dows everv Q Y 'ening to admire the eom- PHI' ' ' Chapel . . . The men who or a ursdav watch at John Jav a to avoid the navigation Pswork hut got a Saturday' wateh instead. And there were the individuals. too. llorter- field. the eoinpanyis navigation evpert who should have helonged to the lirm of Dutton and Bowditch. Athletie. 22O.ltw. Tex Reed who eould have kicked all the ov erheads in Johnson. and the traekmen who alwavs won the 2130 sprint to the showers. There was St-hwendemann with ll. l7'. H. pin. Alwavs- nearlv lute Radinskv and Left Guide Rindge. And there were all the others who laughed together over their morning exercises and struggled through the Pework heeause the eountrv was at war. .IAMES E. PETERMAN 557 Canal Street Leecliburg. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBIVRGH, 1942 Pharmacist ' CHARLES M. PETERS 1162 Wfilkinson Street Shreveport, Louisiana CENTENARY, 1940 Lau' Student IAMES L. PETERS 31 East IVilliamsburg Road Sanoston, Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND. 1942 Railroad Clerk ARNOLD L. PETERSON 822 North Main Street McPherson. Kansas KANSAS STATE COLLEGE, 1942 Student THOMAS E. G. PETERSON St. Ignace, Michigan ALBION. 1941 Sales Manager ARTHUR G. PHILLIPS 25 Manton Street Pawtucket, Rhode Island ALABAMA UNIVERSITY, 1940 Instructor LAWRENCE G. PATTON 658 Poirier Street UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 194-2 Student RAYMOND W. PAULIN 809 YVoodlawn Avenue Steubenville. Ohio WESTERN RESERVE, 1940 Accountant CLINTON K. PECK Lexington. Oregon OREGON STATE. 19-12 Lumbering ROBERT E. PECK Ripley, New York TRI-STATE. 1939 Production Engineer CLYDE M. PEDERSON Clifton. Texas TEXAS TECHNICAL, 1941 Geophysical Work ERNEST P. PENINOU 3-115 S1lCl'2llll8l1I0 Street San Francisco. California STANFORD, 1942 Student wx. av ln 'Iss .X 0 iq, I f JOHN A. PIE 313 West Main Street Newark. Delaware UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE. 1942 Student EUGENE H. PIERCE 1-1107 Easf Arlington Avenue Columbus. Ohio CAPITAL UNIVERSITY. 19-10 Chemist NORMAN N. PILIGIAN 36 Gales Avenue Springfield. Massachusetts SPRINGFIELD. 1912 Student MALCOLWI U. PITT, Jr. 3918 Park Avenue Riclimoml. Virgina UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND. 1912 Stuslerzl ORVILLE F. POLAND T5 Oak Street Reading. Blabsarllmetts HARVARD. 191-2 Sturlent DANIEL S. POOR 103 E.81st Street New York. New York HARVARD. 19-L2 Smzlenl f 3' JAMES T. S. PORTERFIELD 2524 Benvenue Avenue Berkeley. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1942 HAROLD R. POTTER, Jr. 1227 Loma Vista Drive Long: Bearli. California ITNIV. OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNI X 194' Sturlenl ROBERT M. PRESTIDGE 001 XVest Grove Steet Visalia. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1942 HARRY H. PRICE Danville. IVQSI X1Il'gIllI'l MARSHALL. 1912 Student PAUL J. PROSSER. Jr. 3201 Eugene Avenue Balto. Maryland LOYOLA. 1912 Steel Clerk ALBERT E. RADINSKY T4-I Albion Street Denver. Colorado UNIVERSITY OF DENVER. 1036 .-lltorney LEO J. REID, Jr. 5117 Wells Avenue St. Louis, Missouri ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY. 1938 Newspaper Reporter MAURICE REISHTEIN 16 South Sherman Street Wilkes-Ba1're. Pennsylvania CHICAGO UNIVERSITY. 1940 Government Economist EDWARD R. RICE, III Belvedere. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, 1942 Student CARL T. ZEIGER 631 East Tenth Street Long Beach. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Oilfield Worker ELWOOD M. RICH 203 North Conant Avenue Burley, Idaho POMONA, 19-L2 Stockman MARK A. RICHARDS 8805 Frankford Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA STATE, 1942 Accountant , 1942 HORACIO R RASURA 1806 So. Harvard Boulevard I os Angeles. California Q In LOYOLA UNIVERSITY. 1942 . LEONARD J RAUTENBERG 107 Behhel Avenue Bllill ton Mae irhu ella UNIX FRSITY OF PENNSH LX ANIA 1942 Imluxlrml Fn meer XVILLIAM J. REA 5302 South W lllflll Pl lee 1 An el Lllliolnla LOYOLA LNIY OI' LOS ANGELES 19 7 5111119111 JOHN J REARDON 766 Plel ant SIIEBI Woue tel Mae uhu ett HOLY LROHN 1939 l lerlt CHARI Es W REDMAN 70 Gall md Street Bm on l1vIllIl0 BOWDOIN. 1942 Student IIOYVARD T. REID NI'lnli. Ll'lll BRICHAM YOI'NG.194'0 Aircru I ,x 'Q I til! 0 81. , Q Q.- V 'Q . . sig I N : Q. I Student " - . . . I ' ' 5' - -Q . Hs: s e p . . .Y v I pl I . 7 ' . ' , 5' ' , 2 9, L 0 . , . I.. I Lest g eg. la " " i H A, . 1 . , I-L 7 w I . 3 f - P - w . as' - ' . ' " s '. ' 'sa ' s f - I f , I . . . Jr. g - f . 'a . ' I . Y' A g '. 'z Q . 'oi 5 I 'o I . . , 1 3 Q 1 v! Il JOSEPH J. RIEDL 6 Irene Street Worcester, Massachusetts HOLY CROSS, 1942 Student JOSEPH G. RILEY Savage, Minnesota ST. JOHN, 1942 Student WILLIAM J. RILEY, Jr. 38 Wabun Avenue Providence, Rhode Island PROVIDENCE COLLEGE, 1940 Congressional Secretary FREDERICK H. RINDGE 345 South Hudson Avenue Los Angeles, California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFOR Student VAL W. RINGER 35 Pinewood Road Needham, Massachusetts BOWDOIN, 1942 Civic Employee YVILLIAM E. RIPLEY 3071 Huntington Road Shaker Heights, Ohio AMHERST COLLEGE, 1942 Student NIA, 1942 ROBERT B. RIVEL 79 Yvoodrufi Avenue Brooklyn. New York MIDDLEBURY COLLEGE, 1942 Student CONRAD M. RIZER Quitman. Georgia PIEDMONT COLLEGE, 19-12 Student FREDERICK T. ROBERTIE 10 Bigelow Street Boston. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1940 Secretary Q JAMES E. ROBERTSON Quantico Road Salisbury. Maryland MARYLAND TEACHERS, 1939 Student KENNETH R. ROBINSON 271 North Craig Street Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH, 1942 Librarian MAXON L. ROBINSON Oswego. New York SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1941 Dock Foreman za ..--av THOMAS H. RUGG Granville Road Newark, Ohio AMHERST. 1941 Mill Superintendent - CLARENCE E. RUTHERFORD Route No. 2 Eugene. Oregon Forest Service IRVING SAFFRIN 730 West Montauk Highway Lindenhurst. New York TEMPLE UNIVERSITY, 1942 Student LEO SAFRON 236 New Jersey Avenue Brooklyn. New York BROOKLYN COLLEGE, 1941 Playground Director HARRY H. SALLEY Springfield, South Carolina UNIV. OF SOUTH CAROLINA, 1941 Telephone Representative FORREST A. SALTER 515 Elm Street Kerrville, Texas UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, 1942 Editor JOHN F. ROGGE 764 Fowler Drive Atlanta. Georgia GEORGIA TECH.. 1942 Engineer CHESTER E. ROLEY Kingsclown, Kansas KANSAS STATE TEACHERS, 1938 Teacher JOHN G. ROSS, Jr. 576 Randolph Avenue Milton. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1942 Soda Representative ROBERT M. ROTHWELL 2762 Hillside Avenue Honolulu. Hawaii STANFORD, 1942 Student BERT T. ROUNDTREE 1068 Laurel Avenue Bowling Green. Kentucky WESTERN KENTUCKY STATE, 1939 Teacher XVILLIAM T. RUDMAN 1090 Titus Avenue Rochester. New York UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER, 1942 TQKIFIIBI' WK r 9 f13,,,,,Mv,i,,,,,,1f4:,,,?wH wr, A- I , 'X' ,QM , fx' ,s ff . .mf ' Q' , f vig, A '32-4 if -' ff' 1 ' " V1'-f-i?iz'M''A,wL'?1P'1:31 , , A - ff ' V 23.115, , 1f'i3f5if?m2Q" 1, " :-ia-A"-His., f :-- " ' """' fff,3,x1 'V V ,'1fr'f,w" w5a'i12,-":'z2ff-5 .- .. . '-iw.-1 5, 4- W,?"p,-'f.,-1fj-.-,.f,.Vz:- ifv m- 'gy 1, f - . 'Q - gpg.: ,zu-:V ',,5,.,-.ff,,.,,1.w A ., V-gg . y:,:1-,- '4' , Ty 1' " mf '13-a-Qvfwf?123'--'--Qfi, " ' ' ' "A' -'Lx ' - ,,a.xf:rs-Q: 23:-V 2 1 t' I f s ,I , :ju , gb., ,' 13 ,e'v. f :L,,g,"!.L:-L ' Qi? 4 . -1 L . ,,,A.5'- -V M v ' K V f ff' -f L 1 ,H , 5 , 1 1 - '7 f L I .5 4 wx 1: i5,3f:s' af-:eff Q -b gg , ,Q,Niiq.v:QS , b If, - 2- lf' V T. iff' - k if .. , 111.-:x4,:gg33. 5, . ' ,jsglazg-r I Y-5-f :,,f:1g3s:i:f' '5Xs.xfS,, ' -ii: 9 . , P 1 '.?:-- 1 -' -'vi-via x ' ew Skit friw. : 1- gi: Q9 , Q-cg i, , A X 1:-,vf ,, ww x Sm f ,F-LN f'- 2-'fzgihvkvx Y di RQQQ. , -:xugpi QQQSNSQ-NP bW5f:W:"?ifX -+2 ':3'ggNk. - yqxwkv: -,M 5 .-5 N, "b1ifi,'jgg. Q S ' ' W? ' Q, 5 X 3 J , xx. N -' Q ,- XX -as ,fm V ' mls 1:- 5 fm AN Q QQ? , . x xf N S55 K ,. 1 ,axw . na-NQBQX' .X-A -N X, ,AQ s 5 gg, gil ,::-' x Y . Exo xxx xx N' X . ,, X.,.. I EFI ' Is qi ?Q..,f".S,L'Y N WsYSffig21ENF': ' Q 'ff Nw . x 5 xxx W NN N x ,N XX SN N N xx X X X ko y I XXWXX X X N XXX: N-A-AS X 5,X,,xf:'iish5 2 , lr' ,iv N iw .- ' ' " 'Q- W S PK xi . A .,L X ' - ls, -153,5 - '-r S ,i x 'R X-fx XX 57' ,Qi A-F P W X We Q GP X ,Q -N 91,31 X X Q fl S 'G R, X gi , W 1 X X 'f N X 'aff-1 1 X X Q 'f3,isSg5yg, SX QS? 1 Q Q X X. N ., W r Q2 ' , - 693, TL -X .cy QC: Nz rwxi M 1 . -, Q, . NX D S 4 'N ' , x , N- Q A. -X-. ,l ' Cf x' JOSEPH A. SAMMARTINO 2-I Summit Street Roslindale. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1939 Teacher ROBERT T. SAMMET Dalton. Massachusetts UNION. 1940 Paper Chemist ,IOIIN YV. SANDERS, Jr. 220 Northway Street Baltimore. Marylanrl MT. ST. MARY'S. 1912 Student SOLOMON SANDLER 2812 Lvllllilll Avenue Baltimore. Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND. 191.0 Plmrnmeist ANTHONY A. SANNICANDRO 93 NvilllSll1llilllll Street Ffillllillglllllll. ll'1asha1'l1usetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1942 Stnrlent RALPH S. SAPP 3005 Preble Avenue Pittslmrgll. I'ennslyvania PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE. Student 19.12 1- " 0.-sg, 1 V Q 1, T. , Q i5.'.5.. .- 33' i j , K- Q . K ' 5 . je. w X f I , f-HP ...rt 3 .IOHN E. SARBAUGI-I 101-I First Avenue E. Oskaloosal. Iowa GRINNELL. 19-L1 Salesman A. HAROLD SASSER Canyon City. Oregon OREGON STATE COLLEGE. 1941 Forest Service YVILLIAM T. SAXON 4-68 45111 Street Oakland. California UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 19-12 Student AHLERT D. YVOLFF 835 Paxinosa Avenue Easton. Pennsylvania LEHIGH UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student ANGELO R. SCANGA 4207 Milgate Street Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH. 19412 Student OLIN D. SCHMIDT Graham. Missouri NAV. MISSOFRI STATE TEACHERS Teacher RICHARD S. SCOTT, Jr. 7201 Greene Street. Mt. Airy P.O. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. 19-L1 Time Study T. J. SCOTT Charleston. Texas EAST TEXAS STATE. 1938 Tearher WILBUR N. SCOTT Ironclnle. Ohio WEST LIBERTY STATE TEACHERS, 1942 Student RAYMOND M. SCRUGGS, Jr. 1010 Northwest 34th Street Oklahoma City. Oklahoma OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY, 1940 Clerk JOHN McG. SEAMANS 401 Prospect Circle South Pasadena. California STANFORD, 1940 Paymaster ROY B. SEARS 811 Newton Roafl Charleston, West Virginia HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, 19-1-2 Student LOUIS SCHNEIDERMAN 516 Spring Street Reading. Pennsylvania HARVARD COLLEGE, 1940 Clerk XVILLIAM SCHOFIELD 200 Dunlap Street Marion. South Carolina LNIV. OF SOVTH CAROLIN A 1917 Student NAT SCIIULTZ 610 West 150th Street New Yvorlt. New York t.. C.N.H..191.1 , Singer W'lLLlAM B. SCHYVARTZ Jr 1125 Cornell Road Atlanta. Georgia UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLIN X 1017 Student JACK C. SCHYVENDEMAN 2157 West 101st Street Clevelancl. Ohio FENN COLLEGE. 19-11 Banking JACK H. SCOTT 306 North Orzlton Parku Eaft Orange. New Jersey LAFAYETTE. 19-L0 Insurance Lvlll1QI'lL'l'If8I' il -73' 'Q I rf' all' Otll E l - l ,. 'Q Q s cot 5 500:11 E.. ' 3 ml' 9 '01a - 'O 0 If as Q '0a:lll "0 5,2 I" 0,A.I.l.'d' A N J. EMMETT SEBRELL 2111 Coniston Place Charlotte. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Student RICHARD J. SEITNER 2611 Robinwood Avenue Toledo. Ohio UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1940 Buyer MONROE D. SELIGMAN 440 East Third Street Brooklyn. New York UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 HERBERT WK SELMAN Monticello. Mississippi MILLSAPS COLLEGE, 1940 Deparlment of Agriculture THOMAS B. SETTLE, Jr. 1423 Morris Avenue Norfolk. Virginia MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VA., 1942 Plmrnmcist FRANK E. SHAFFER 345 Deinain Avenue Morgantown. West Virginia WEST VIRGINIA LNIVERSITY, 1941 .Vetzrorlf Announcer -'IQ 1 'Rf I 4.1. Win fi ii STUART F. SHAFTER 373 Beacon Street Lowell. Massachusetts LOWELL TEXTILE INSTITUTE. 1942 Laboratory Technician ROBERT HQ SHANER, Jr. 604 Main Street East Greenville. Pennsylvania CORNELL, 1942 Student CLARENCE SHAPIRO 7311 184th Street. Flushing, L. I. New York. New York C.C.N.Y.. 1942 Public Accountant FREDERICK M. SHERMAN 44 Drowne Parkway Rumford. Rhode Island BROXVN. 1942 Sfudent ELLIS G. SHIELDS IVinfield Kansas SOUTHWESTERN. 1941 Aircraft Mechanic WILLIAM O. SHUMPERT Amory. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE, 1938 Teacher HAROLD L. SIMMERS 7311 McClure Avenue Swissvale. Pennsylvania WAYNESBURG, 1942 Student MARTIN L. SIMPSON, Jr. Route No. 3 Hereford, Texas WEST TEXAS STATE COLLEGE, 194 Farming EDWIN H. SINCLAIR 905 N. George Street Rome, New York UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1942 Student J. LEO SKELLEY 72 67tI1 Street West New York, New Jersey ST. PETERS, 1937 Life Insurance ERNEST F. SKILLMAN 405 Sth Street Victoria, Virginia UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Student JAMES B. SIBBISON 2912 Warrington Road Cleveland, Ohio WESTERN RESERVE, 1938 Newspaper Reporter MARSHALL S. SIFF 34 Morningside Road Worcester, Massachusetts HARVARD, 19-12 Student EDWARD A. SIGLER, Jr. 1239 Ninth Avenue Huntington, West Virginia MARSHALL, 1941 Clerk RICHARD L. SILVER 215 Hampshire Road Akron, Ohio DARTMOUTH, 1942 Student EUGENE SILVERSTEIN 356 West Franklin Avenue Gastonia. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA, 1941 Merchant JOHN B. SIMEONE 780 Academy Avenue Providence. Rhode Island RHODE ISLAND STATE, 1942 Nursery Inspector 1 0. P" . in 5 .- mx Q 3 3 i 'e u I I F 1 I F 5 0 D I F 9 . 0 I - E O rf' Slum .7 Wx , ' m 5 5 n v A : I 5 I 5 o .Fx fs!! :'KA , - X u 'Q Ill ,flfd 9,1 .I 0.Q Ill' Q G. '1 0 'PDQ 6 I U 3 Q f 2 Q 0:91 3 ,Q E 1 H Q Q s 1 I., 3 4 .1 5 O' ge ,P ,l - Q - - I 'n 5 4 1 3 l .Q fig P 2 gf' Yi hu. I , ,WT -1 Jr 'T ,Q sl.: N, f'l I. Q P'5 I 2 D ll. to rfl B. F. Tvhitehill, COIIIIIIIIIZIZGVI M. l. Tobian, Sub- Conznzanrlerg T. B. Sletteland, First Platoon Commanderg J. A. Sloan. Second Platoon. C0l7ll7lCIIIdEl'Q A. L. Smith. Petty Officer. ,QZZQHE 63rd Company, better known as the fighting 63rd because of the way its mem- bers fought against work, was the last third of the alphabet of the 6th Battalion. It claimed all the Smiths of this midshipman class, and had its quota of Texans and New York State voters. It had all the Tis, Uis, Vis and Tvs, and so became expert at standing at the ends of lines and walking five minutes before Reveillef' Our stay in Johnson was brightened by the Section Leader who gave the inspiring command, 'GSection. follow mef, Again from Notre Dame, we remember those fragrant "dirty whitesf, Certain famous men of the 63rd stand out. Our Commander7s delicate intonations will always ring in our ears. and V1 will forget Tobiairs clipped UP ten decks or 50 in the U' S' S' JOHNSON' "hit ln ucnqolty Thomii Plltsiqlle stands Perhaps "walking up" is not quite ac Wacom? There were the hoists' and tl 6' 1 dd T he mportant thing. however. about the 63rd technique ef using them' Thbf C c more was its rank and tile. It was distinguished by its men into a hoist than any other mpany. The hoists were especially welcome after a Saturday night watch at the Astor. when intimate navigating prob- lems were solved. and the weary inidshipman could negotiate ten decks with little or no facility. There are certain phrases which the 63rd will never forget, and they are worth recording. Two weeks at Notre Dame contributed 'fthe jumping jack" and the classic morning call i'Pass the word. enthusiasm for exercise and its tender feeling for the mates of the deck. It was resplendent with ca- pahle sea lawyers. who could argue forever about Rules of the Road. such as who ought to blow what if a black ball hangs on the Y3l'd3l'lll. It was also distinguished by the number of economics majors, its men from the lost battalion. its Texans and non- Texans. And whenever there came a review of the 6th Battalion. Saturday or otherwise. the 63rd could be seen in its honored position as the rear. TRYGUE B. SLETTELAND 2115 Chadbourne Avenue Madison. Wisconsin AMHERST. 1942 Student JOHN A. SLOAN 103 Valley Drive Aspinwnll, Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 1942 Student ALBERT L. SMITH Grove, Oklahoma BAYLOR UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student ARCHIE L. SMITH Muxton. North Carolina WAKE FOREST. 1910 Probation Officer EMORY P. SMITH 343 Mount Vernon Avenue Portsmouth. Virginia RANDOLPH-MACON. I9-I2 Student GORDON S. SMITH Middlesex Road Noroton Heights. Conne DARTMOFTH. 1942 Dairy Worker cticut . -in 'mi' Q ..--w. xx .-ag. dvr wo-r-Sl' - Nl' JAMES A. SMITH Berea. Kentur-ky EASTERN KY. STATE TEACHERS, 1942 Teacher JOHN YV. SMITH Fef er'1l:hur . lN'I1ry 'lm YYASHINFTON. 1142 Cutter NORMAN J. SMITH 2615 lVest Somerset Street Philnclelphin. IIBIIIISXIVRIIIIRI ST. JOSEPH? IPHIL.-LI. IQIL Student ADAM A. SMYSER 24 Nortll Vt rnon Street Yorlz PBllll.'5'IX'1ll1I'l PENN STATE. l9l'I Reporter WILLIAM P. SNIDER l600 Campus Road Los Anveles. llklIIf0l'IlIil OCCIDENTAL. 1942 Student .IOSEI H R. SOI OMON 325 Cre.i1'ent Strmt Atlwl. llI'l,f."lCllll.'CIII UNIVERSITY OI' PENNSYI YANIA. 1942 Student O! KKK xx! ,..-o -QI' -J STANLEY J. STEPIIENSON. Jr. 606 South llth Street. E. Salt Lake City. Iltah UNIVERSITY OF ITTAH. 1941 Cost Accounting THOMAS R. STEVENS 77-ll 35th Avenue. J1lCliSOIl Heights New York. New York NEYV YORK UNIVERSITY. 1936 Str1tisti1'ulClerlf ROBERT C. STEVICK 2113 Duquesne Avenue MeKeesport. I,i'llIISyIV1lIlIlI WASHINGTON K JEFFERSON COL. 1933 Proflnction Szzpvrrisor RICHARD S. STEXVART 39 Hit-kory Lune Yves! Il:n'tford. Connecticut WILLIAMS. 191-2 Slnflenl WALLACE II. STEWART 139 FlIl'lllll't' Street Cetlurtoun. Ill'0l'QILl EMORY LNIYERSITY. 191-2 Stnrlen! l'Al'I. W. ST. GEORGE 58 Elmhurst Roald Newton. ltlusszlclltlsetls HOLY CROSS. 191-2 lllunrzger MARVIN B. SOLOMON 2940 Ellicott Drive Baltimore. Maryland UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, 1942 Distillery Supervisor LEONARD SOMMER 2105 Walton Avenue New York. New York C.C.N.Y.. 1942 Student ROBERT N. SPAEDER 315 East 21st Street Erie. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. 1941 Lruryer WILLIAM R. STANHOPE Central Street Wlest Brookfield. Massachusetts CLARK. 1942 Student ROBERT E. STANLEY 202 South Mulberry Street Richmond. Yirginia RICHMOND. 1941 Plant Foreman WILLIAM H. STEPHENS 813 North 23th Street Allentown. Petntsylvuniu BITCKNELL L'NIYERSlTY,1941 Clerlr FRANCIS W. STOVER Brunswivk Road Bath. lVIaine BATES. 1940 Airrraft ROSCOE C. STRICKLAND Nashville. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA STATE. POIICUIIIIIFI ORVILLE W. STRUTIIERS Winter Haven. Florida UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA. 19311 Extension Forester ROBERT H. STUIILER 65-1 Glen Avenue Yvestfield. Nets Jersey LAFAYETTE. 19-I-2 Student HUMPHREY F. SULLIVAN, Jr. 95 Prospect Heights Milford. IVIQISSIICIIIISCIIS BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1910 Personnel Analyst PAUL C. SUM MERS -L3 Freeland Street Fairmont. Wlest virginia FAIRMONT STATE. 1936 Traffic Clerk 10 1 3 -..W ... ..,q.?!w3g.W., 9' A I 3 x .tea in-un' 509' ROOSEVELT T. SUSI 31' Lanrey Street llittflieltl. Maine UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. I9-12 Stutlent ALEXANDER lVIcK. SWAIN, Jr. Orrliard Lane Fort XNfilS1l1lIg10lI. l"ennsylvania WILLIAMS. 19-12 Slurlent FRANK P. SYVEENY Mt. XNIZISIIIIIQLIOII. ILO. Baltimore. lV1arylancl AMHERST 1l11ASS.I.19--ll Stmlent GEORGE H. SWEET, Jr. 6805 Meaclms Lane Chevy Chase. Marylantl CETTYSHLRC COLLEGE. 19-I2 Personnel DONALD R. SWING 1 1.7 Mars Street Fan Fran:-isro. California IINIYERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 191-I Clerk-.-left. NEIL C. TAPPEN Avon Park. Flurirla I-NIYERSITY OF FLORIIJ.-1.1941 Student O Q N!!! S 55 xsg BSN: p is lls D I I f, Qi f ,U Q W W if X f EX ASTRATICN 7.1 47 Ft. .12 ' gg, AQ . ' 119' BENJAMIN C. Tl IOMPSON Cerripli Lame New Catnalalll. lI4ml1e1'li1'lll A ALE. I0 I1 Il. lfngineeringflluur Dept. ROBERT N. THOMSON 5850 Fillli JAYOIIIIC l,l11hlllll'Q3QlI. I,l'l1llHyIV1llllLl PRINCETON INIYERSITY. 191.1 Slmlvrtl HENRY A. TILCIIMAN 1132 Feuvit-is Avenue Laurence. New York HARYARIJ. l9l1l Student FRANKLIN II. TITLOYY., Jr. 1117 Drexel Avenue Drexel llill. l'0nnsylx'alni:l I N11 ERSITY OF MISSOURI. 1939 .'ll1l'l'l'1ISIllg lfnpylrrilel MILTON I. TOBIAN 6011 Swiss Avenue Dallas. Texans RICE INSTITITE. 1912 Stmlenl ALBERT C. TOLSON 6 Longtxoml Roalll Rullimorv. 1l1:lrylun1l ROLLINS COLLEGE. tl"l,A.t. 19112 5111110111 W'lLLIAM S. TARLTON Route No. 1 Wfingate. North Cztrnlinu YVAKE FOREST. 1942 Slurlent LOUIS F. TATE 402 West College Street Stephenville. Texas TEXAS LNIYERSITY. 19-11 Plmrnzacis! STEYVART E. TATUM 609 Wfest "B" Street Joplin. Missouri LNIYERSITY OF MICHIGAN. 1939 Attorney NELSON F. TAYLOR 213 Ivilliannshoro Street Oxforfl. North Carolina LNIV. O17 NORTH CAROLIN.-8.1942 Student CLINTON C. TERNSTROM 3900 Eighth Avenue Ingleu ood. California IINIY. OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 1940 C0ll,QIfllCf107I Engineer LEONARD J. THOM Hayes Avenue Sandusky. Ohio OHIO STATE. 1942 Conch L 1,3 , .9 ARNOLD F. TORRANCE 49 Fremont Street Bridgewater. Massachusetts BRIDGEWATER STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 1MASS.7, 1912 Student JOHN C. TOWNSEND 1005 Delaware Avenue 1Vilinington. Delaware UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLYANI Student MAHLON W. TRAISTER Rimersburg. Pennsylvania CLARION STATE TEACHERS COLL.. 19-11 Teacher IIOMER F. TRAUTMANN Dogwood Lane at Mason Drive MRIIIIIAISSCI. L. I.. New York AMHERST, 1942 Student WILLIAM XV. TULLNER A. 1912 -1900 Marine Place Sea Island City. New Jersey TEMPLE UNIVERSITY. 1937 Biology Teacher CLAUDE A. TURNER. Jr. '- Wvoolwine. Yirginia UNIVERSITY OI" VIRGINIA. 1942 Student , 8 . an em ff WILLIAM E. UPTECROVE 0 -3 Ridgewood Terrace Maplewood. New Jersey IJARTMOLRTH. 191.2 Student MINOR VANDERMADE, Jr. 620 Madison Street Saginaw. lxllflligllll UNIYERSITY OI" Bl'FFALO. 1942 Student CHARLES B. VIDRINE Route No. 2 Ville Platte. Louisiana SOUTHWESTERN LA. INST.. 1952 Student ORRIN T. VIERECK Route 12. Box10T0 Houslon. Texas VNIYERSITY OF HOLSTON. 19712 Junior .'IlllIif0l' YVILLIAM E. YVADE Route No. 1. Box 1512 Dunn. North Carolina DUKE UNIVERSITY. 1941 Economist DONALD M. WAESCHE, Jr. 711 Queen Anne Road Teanec-li. New Jersey DARTMOITTH. 1912 Student O .C Q D I I ,c xr h ' -QV. ? -1 GEORGE IV. WARREN. Jr. Spring Hope. North Caro1iua DUKE IINIVERSITY. 19,12 Eeonolnixt THOMAS E. YVARRINER, Jr. LawrenCevi11e. Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND. 1912 Student ROBERT E. YVATERS Route No.1. BOXII-A AVYTIIIIIYIQLIOII. North Carolina IVAKE FOREST. 191-2 Lau' Student HUGH L. WATSON 1106 Court Street Portsmouth. Virginia COLLEGE OF WILLIAM and MARY. .elccozmlant OSYVALD B. TVATSON, Jr. Box 169 Orange. Virginia HAMPDEN-SYDNEY COLLEGE. 1936 ,flr'c'ountnnt WIILLIAM R. YVATSON 161 Ivest Philacielphia AYPIIIII Youngstown. Ohio lDARTM01'TH.1938 Insurance .-Ifljusfvr PAUL R. WACENER Route No. 1. Box 250-A. Lakevilla. Illinois Chicago. Illinois LOYOLA OF CHICAGO. 1939 Furniture Sulesnmn JOE G. WALIQER 330-L Whitty Street Houston. Texas SAM HOUSTON STATE , 1942 Student LAYVRENCE R. YVALLAR 207 East 13th Street Hutchinson. Kansas INIYERSITY OF MISSOURL1938 Advertising JOSEPH J. WALSII 119 Lenox Avenue Pittsfield. Massachusetts ST. ANSELM. 1939 Teacher LINTON B. WARD Box 326 Louisa. Yirgina HAMPDEN-SYDXEY. 1942 Stmlent RALPH M. WARE, Jr. 8 Rive Street Merryville. Virginia MEDICAL COLLEGE OF VA..1942 Plzarnzacist F55 if wifi Li ROBERT E. WEATHERHEAD 3 Waiilsuttzl Avenue Barrington. Rhode Island RHODE ISLAND SCHOOL OF DESIGN. 1942 Textile Finisher JOHN F. WEBRE 1660 Vlfest Aluhumn Street Houston. Texas RICE INSTITUTE. 1939 Airrrufl Tools WILLIAM WEEKS "Huyfields,' Dumuriscottn. Maine PRINCETON. 1940 Personnel Work FREDERICK F. WEHRLE Rome. Iowa UNIVERSITY OF S. CALIFORNIA. 19-1-2 Lau' HUGH H. WELCH 25 North Irving Street San Angelo. Texas SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY. 1942 Reporter FORREST .l. NVELLMAN f 1428 Sunnyside Terrace Sun Pedro. Cnliforniu UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. 1942 Student 'Z' DAVID YV. NVESTOVER 6725 Benson Street Huntington Park. California UNIV. OF SOISTHERN CALIFORNIA. 1942 Stuflvnt LLOYD A. E. WETZLER Eutuw Place X Lake Drive Baltimore. lNIul'yluml JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY.193S Buyer FRANCIS M. WHEAT 4801 Connex-tit-ut Avenue. NNV. Wasliingtoli. D. C. POMONA. 1942 Student GORDON L. NVHEELER 31 Somerset Road Lexington. INIRISSHCIIIISCIIS COLGATE LNIVERSITY. 1912 Stuflent FRANK R. WIIITAKER 413 East Walliut Street Goldsboro. North Carolina UNIV. OF NORTH CAROLINA,194:Z Student ROBERT E. WHITE, Jr. 2320 Nuunnu Avenue Honolulu. Territory of Hnwam YALE. 1942 Student 1. Q 'o uiq I Q.. I .,misg r 5 5 n 5 2 To lf I 'l I I 5 r Z El 9 O Q F 5 5 v P F 5 9 .9' ep.. .5 ' Ks ' t 5 5 0 5 I I I 'Q 91 I -a BENJAMIN J. WILLIS, Jr. 5303 Rolfe Avenue Norfolk. Virginia HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, 19-I-2 Student DOUGLAS M. WILLIS Emory. Texas BAYLOR UNIVERSITY. 1937 School Prinr'ipr1I PHILIP WILMETII North Fourth Street Halrtsville. SOIIIII Carolina UNIV. OF SOUTH CAROLINA. 19.11 Student GRANT II. XVILSON 8 Prospect Avenue Rriclgeport. Ohio MARIETTA COLLEGE. 1933 Insurance Inspevlor WAYNE P. WILSON Midway. Utah lfTAH STATE. 1942 Student IIARVEY YVINNEG -U19 Spring Street Brockton. IVIZISSZIVIIIISPIIS UNIVERSITY OFPENNSYLVANIA.19-1-2 Avrounlunt WINSTON R. WHITE 2036 East 100th Street Cleveland. Ohio WESTERN RESERVE, UNIVERSITY., 1942 Accountant BENJAMIN F. WHITEHILL 2626 East 31st Street Tulsa. Oklahoma HARVARD. 1942 Petroleum lndustry LEWIS A. WIBLE 607 Pitcairn Place Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania ALLEGHENY, 19-I2 Junior Accountant BAILEY N. WILLIAMS Shiloh, North Carolina DUKE. 1941 Railway Express CHARLES B. WILLIAMS Shiloh. North Carolina DUKE, 194-2 Student GEORGE W. WILLIAMS 801 Pear Street Vineland. New Jersey MICHIGAN STATE, 19-Il Forester 1 W. THURMAN WITT 1304- N,E. 16th Street Oklahoma. City. Oklzlllonm OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY. 1939 Phonogruph Sales ROLAND L. WOLCOTT Middlelvury. Vermont MIDDLEBURY. 1939 Teacher JAMES P. YVOLF 33-I East Craig Plure San Antonio. Texans TEXAS UNIVERSITY. 1912 SIIIIIQIII OTTO C. ZIMMERMANN 1725 Diamond Street Philutlelphiu. Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE. 1912 Student ws viii 04 wmfgsl' 5 :V ' 5 ll ff? I E A 1.,. . I! Eli 2 in QA: mm E aff Ill!! I whlllll 1 - 0.6 5 PM 'u 1,- Q 0 D I I V555 5-if 5IP , F fly X g 11-- I Q, ' mln 1 ,L ,M T r.?.-3'-""""" Commanding Ufficer 60 5 YES 1-iginf' ivien of U. S. N. R. Mid- shipmen's School: wllhe skipper." For twelve consecutive Saturdays we passed in review before him, saw him frown as the rank ahead of us got out of step, heard his orders where our attention was called to some glaring discrepancy in our conduct. felt his justice on the delinquency report and shivered in our tracks as we noticed the lint on our lapel in open rank inspection. This is our C. O. - Captain John K. Richards. To most of us this idea of being a Captain is very remote - a Captain is a Captain because - well. because heis always been a Captain. This is fallacy number one. To be a Captain, and this particular one, you had to be born in Iron- ton, Ohio, and from the earliest day when you first began to make out the words in your lVIcCuifey, you had to have a great desire not to be a fireman or an engineer but a Navy man. Captain Richards arrived at Annapolis at the age of sixteen, the youngest man in the class of 1907-12. Upon graduation it was the fleet-all branches - Ensign - Lieutenant. In the World War I he was aboard the destroyer JACOB JONES I when it was torpedoed and sunk in the English channel. After the war it was hard work all the way. He was assistant fire control officer on the U.S.S. FLORIDA, then became successively attached to the Hydrographic office and Bureau of Naval operations, Senior Aide to the Governor of Guam, commander of a destroyer in the China Seas, and Hag secretary to Vice Admiral W. H. Standley. In 1940, when the repercussions of Munich began to be felt around the world, the call for Navy service was felt again. Aboard the U.S.S. PRAIRIE STATE he served as Executive Ofiicer until January. 1942, when he became Captain J. K. Richards, Commanding Officer of the school. And that was the evolution of a Captainship. hldelfvlf OO O MW THOMPSON NIQCLIXTOCK Ki s JSP if 31-55 I-INSIGN GI-IORGIQ REID UIIXRROX IQNSIGN COTTON 4 142 S NX X ,ans-ww-w X ,., A Y 'I 'For tlmsv in peril on the sea " The Chapel 6 UNDAY evening: Rain or shine . . . roll of drums . . . tramp of marching feet . . . Q3. residents peek from behind window shades . . . "midshipmen on their way to church." That's the scene. A tradition, yes, hut more than that - a reverend and important meaning lies be- hind. It is vitally important today in relation to the War. Here, time is set aside for midshipmen to think of God. They march to Riverside Church . . . vaulted . . . gothic. Hundreds of young men in uniform file down the high-domed aisles. The giant organ re- sounds . . . perhaps an overture or a sonata. Singing: Hymns W hymns "for those in peril on the sean . . . anthem by the Midshipman Choir . . . by Schubert or Handel. i Then there is the sermon by Lt. C. Leslie Glenn CChCJ whose sermons are for Navy men - down to earth, yet uplifting and inspiring. These sermons are the high point of the service. On these Sunday evenings midshipmen can col- lect their thoughts, join in the singing of hymns. listen to music. lt is the point which ends the old week and begins the new - with a new and higher hasis. Benediction . . . recessional . . . postlude . . . church is over. Rolling of drums again . . . back to the ships . . . cadence clearer than before, some- how, the drum liyelier. the pivots sharper. ln Corpus Christi Parish Church, too. the Sun- day evening services are held for midshipmen of Catholic faith. These services are under the direc- tion of Father Ford. For those of the Jewish faith. Friday evening services are held with Lt. Joshua Goldberg LChCJ in charge. lVlidshipmen who are Christian Scientists may attend a special service during each week, held especially for them. Through the Chaplain Corps. the religious side of Navy training is amply fulfilled. The Chaplains are anxious to help. Perhaps it is only when midshipmen become olhcers and go to sea. far from the sight of a steeple and the sound of a church hell. that they fully realize how much those Sunday chapel sessions meant. L' ' i r' 5 it I 2 I I .- . CI as G o . 5 te a - :U i cw a m ff . S T Q SD Z FU ,. ' If T3 r-' F1 Zh . ' E, fffeawe' Q 9" 'V IM 32' 2 ' 1, jf? ,V V ' 'ly E c fi ii, 1 " ,ji l ' W1 '4 C' cn Z ISU Y . Q gift! Ell ef , rw V .?.-f-M' .gimp 2 , Q , .egyvf a i is xi iv , ,Qu-, 3 .. -, . ,Q , 23.3 5" gg ' K p :Q ' ' .r cflll e E have all tried to describe a cir- cular staircase without using our hands. What is worse. we mid- shipmen have all tried to visualize three- dimensioned guns and intricate nautical gear by poring over puny two-dimensioned drawings. it was rough going. fellas. rough going. Then. just like rain. into the life of every middy fell "the" cruise. One day on the water didn't make us old sea dogs. of course. but it made clear in sudden flashes many. many things we had dragged from books into the light of only imperfect comprehension. A typical cruise began the night before. That was when midshipmen who had al- ready taken the cruise regaled us with tales of seasickness and embarrassing questions on ordnance to be asked us by the ships crew. The more gullible of us believed. But the lure always overcame any trepi- dtation and the morning found us, usually around thirty in number. on the dock, ready to go. A few quick steps across the gangplank. a salute to the colors aft. and we were off. As the YP-255 slipped her moorings and headed into the Hudson. she took many of us onto the widest body of water we had ever sailed. A trim craft. she fascinated most of us from the start. Xve learned that she had been christened the 'gStevana" and. until recently taken over by the Navy. had been a cozy private yacht. A full day had been laid out for us. however. by her skipper, Lt. H. C. Taylor, and we didn't have much time for inde- pendent exploring after 0800 colors. sex K -x-5.1 at 'rg S9 eggs- 'M -L5 W- W. X: N 533 -, W, . .,.. it J There was much to be done and each midshipman got a chance at it. The officers and enlisted crew were always there to help and advise. fBut then that statement is unnecessary - the fact that the YP-255 still floats makes it unnecessaryfl We used the pelorus. sighting hearings port and starboard on the Tvoolworth Building, the George lvashington Bridge pylons. everything that showed on the chart. Then weid send our findings down to our friends in the Chart room and they would enter them on the well-worn charts. Remember the satisfaction when fixes con- tinued to land in the channel? Each man had a glory moment on the bridge. Here the Captain or one of his aides explained the why of the ship's course around the buoys, showed how the engine room telegraph Worked. even let a man be O. O. D. and twirl the wheel. Those of us who went on cold days in November or December forgot the low Fah- renheit when Ceneral Quarters sounded and we manned the gunsg the three incher, the machine-guns and the depth charges on the stern. Not the least moment of the day was the life boat drill. trickier than we'd ever ex- pected. Tve felt pretty proud of ourselves when. after "giving way togetherw in more or less unison. we had picked up the life- bouy Hman overboard" and returned it safely to the ship. The fact that a few of us did get seasick and a few questions were asked that we eouldnit answer didn't matter so much. It was a lot of fuu. Though the ollicers thorougllly uphraided us that day when we made mistakes by the dozen, we always suspected that they got together afterward and had a good laugh at our expense. . Flu lf Kand THE attention of all midshipmen is called to the fact that when you hear the heavy heat you bring your left foot down. Of all the saving graces in our life on hounds. marching to the musical "hup" was the greatest. As casual spectators at parades in our civilian days, a band was colorful and no more. hut on that first Saturday review replete with midshipman band, we knew what it meant to march to a hand - the tingle in the spine for MAnchors Aweighw and the effortless stride to hhAl1l6l'lt'HllS. Wye." Vile had ar- rived at the true militarv. And to bustling. march-wise Ensign Eherle. hand manager. and the Sousaphone. saxaphone. trom- bone. piccolo players. et al. recruits from long- haired symphonies and fugitives from jive sessions. go the thanks of the regiment for military music of the best order. It was a hard job. well-done in a short time. but it straightened the backs and threw out the chests. ff-av s KA BB 5 QSE5 . ' K. tIl'SIllNll 'I'Ul'l' ffzifmix ' ,'IQ.:,i3l' , i ICW YORK tu the Y-Ter was a maze - ll XH'lllCiE'I'flli. expensive maze - not the Yew York nf Hlmtli Strvet and its L-oinpu1'- ririwly quiet vollegiatv atmusplieif-. but the Gotliaiu ulwrc the lights were dim on the streets and bright in the 1-iwwieri cafes and night-spots. For swine it held no fears and on week-erids the imldest trod Times Square as llHliYt'-110111 New X urkcrs. tlivir disguise vouipletccl 113 a set of bluvs luitli lim pairs of pautsi. but the lioys from Bis- 535 L k-LQ Nhffx Lug- ?un... marek, North Dakota and Claremont, Oklahoma found it different. Sights and people and talk were strange 1 it was lonely for them. The Astor har was not the highpoint of their weekly 27 hours, Mr. Cushing Toppan and his Navy League Com- mittee were a Godsend to these strangers. XVeek-ends at Rye and on the Island were arranged - for 25 hours ltwo hours traveling timej midshipmen who took advantage of Eastern hospitality Could get away and work on a home-cooked meal. Others went to shows, ball games, museums, restaurants and 3 .,,. movies with the advice and assistance of this Com- mittee. And after supper mess on week nights for those who didnit have a date on the steps of the library. Earl Hall. also run by the Navy League. was a welcome refuge with its bridge. games and easy Chairs. the thumhed Esquires and even its milk and Cookies. But all in all, perhaps. the most fun was being on watch. ,. x ,is-F R S , . "- 4 '+.. an V 21' R I O L t yi 1.x xxx ix ax N Qt, If A 5 X I X F X g,, ,WNV-.-if-Pn ' I Z ff:f"'l.f - - . R, X !Z,,, ,1 ,Z ,Jinx , Q W f Q -an-num.. 951 fsmzsm. . . - '.:.'.5,-:- .gg r-Q, 4 1 t 1 X Xe C .jj v X.-.M The log f't 1- ...nun OMR had waited months. some for weeks and a few for a day or so: but on August QD 14. they arrived at the 17.53. FUHNALD. then only a building. just like any university dor- mitory. We came in campus horse blankets. smooth junior executive suits. and in just plain clothes. It was neither sunnner nor fall. so shoes were a variety of shapes and colors. Some were shined and some were never so mistreated: some more pleasing to the foot than to the eye. and a few im- pressively new. This array of self-expression. so soon to be pressed into uniformity by disciplineis conforming mill. came from California. Texas. Arizona. Indiana. Virginia. Ohio. New Hampshire and New York. All Americans but each from the best part of America. The Southerners drawled old bones to pick and sounded a little less like Cone rcillz the Wind: Texans. oil smooth and Chamber of Commerce wise. were no mute testament to their contribution to a union: Hoosiers. flowered in speech and smiles like presidential candidates: New Englanders brought their nasal reserve. and the in- digenous New Yorkers were not at home in their own allevs and subways. This we were: and this we werenit a prestidigitatoris second later. 1Vithout a thing up the sleeve or a mirror anyhere. by night- full we were U. S. N. R.. unsure. unlicked. incondite apprentice seamen. As we approached Furnald Hall singly' or in twos and threes, we placed our bags to the side, "Those whose names begin with A through L line up on one side and those from M through Z on the otherfi Wlith our orders quivering in our hands. we tiled into our new lives - not even certain of our new names. First we climbed the stairs to put away our luggage. Then the visual transforma- tion began. Our well-tailored. happy looking clothes were put away and we appeared to mutual consterna- tion in khaki shirts and trousers. The quality was unquestionable. the fit a thing undreamed. The ankles and the wrists hung like inverted Hag hoists on a slack lanyard and every thread as obvious. Ahead of us a harried recruit to the question of size replied. 4'l51Q. please," as he handed back a l61.fQ. L'That's a ISXQ. Sir." "lt says here. Sir, 161fQ.,' 'LThat's a 151Q. Sir." HNo. itis a 161 seef' "That's a 151 Sir." and strangely it became a gen- erous 151'f. That was our fitting and many recalled a national magazine with pictures of the painstakng effort the armed forces went through to see that every' recruit got a good fit. That first day we ran up and down the stairs uncounted times for little or much reason. and that evening we formed for mess and Mr. Axton told us that "Forward march means forward march and right face means right facef' Our indoctrination had begun. Over that first weekend we handled be- wilderedly our ample texts, titivated and studied ourselves in the mirrors, and got to know our roommates. Monday, a fearful day. made known to us the power of discipline. ln disciplined imaginations, Furnald Hall. the building. became by shiboleth of nomenclature and gesture a ship. The stairs became ladders. the entrance a gangway. the foyer a quar- terdeck. and a scrawny tree at the south end of the front walk achieved a new high for trees k some T00 AS. began to salute it on leaving and returning from their land-hound ship. To open windows we cracked ports and already the scuttlebutt. a pictur- es-que name for peramhulating rumor as extrav- agant as the name. gained its sea legs and has thrived ever since as a potent force in our ways and days. As though realities were insufficient harass- ment, we concocted our own. And every head visit bore out Shakespeare's most often quoted and least printed quotable. - During this two-week period designed to convert civilian into sailor. we exposed our minds to a math review, a course in Navy and ships. our whole bodies to the medical department to see that no mis- take had been made at the recruiting ofiice and our bare left and right upper arm to these same M.D.7s so often that we were sure that upon bilging out we could easily join Barnum and Bailey as human pin cushions. Then at the end of this period the powers that be took a decimarting reckoning. Xvhile the exams were being corrected. mam' fingernails were chewed to the elbows: but somehow bv the Grace "There will be no M-fl0l71J1.IIgU 011 beds czluring ,ff of God and stint of sweat, most of us were left to become midshipmen. During our three weeks of confinement. our drill- depressed spirits were refreshed on Saturdays with thoughtfully conceived entertainment that somehow went amiss in the projector or in the arms of our zealous dancing partners. The first Saturday we sat in the blackness of lN'lcMillin Theater to see "Blues in the Night." Wfe saw all of it in a shutter's haste except the sequence from which the picture got its name. This may have been educational prep- aration for the study of parallax. The following Saturday we marched to PRAIHHZ STATE. slowly because it was hot. to dance as guests of the Navy League. May their effort earn them a Navy E. New York. the city of fair women. gave a shabby ac- counting of itself except for a few delicate instances and we came back feeling a little wicked for the lateness of the hour. On the last Saturday as A. S. we again marched to Mcltlillin. This time the pro- jector and McGee got along and we saw a reasonable facsimile of a cinema on America. the Beautiful. from Lillian Gish to Henry l7'onda's "Rome Haul' and assorted trees. hills and sunsets. And then. after hurdling what we thought was rough stuff. we began the second phase of our 90-day daze. Wle were "sworn inn again and given little. glitter-like gold anchors to wear precisely so on our shirt collars. From the attachment of that accessory the difference between us of Furnald and those ostensibly superior ones of John Jay dwindled to no more than a slightlx more advanced confusion on their part. K:-fifxll' 4 v' A QM , , ' . . l R .. Sfll1lj"f10llI'S.M fl.0.'s ORDER NO. 1 JJ---1-2 f as f X ,2 Our new classes began like a summer storm, Navigation. Seamanship. Ordnance. Communica- tion. Damage Control and kindly First Aid. Naviga- tion put the button on Dutton and Dutton Houn- dered us all. Searnanship. with all respect to its admiralty author. was as obscure as Johnsonis dic- tionary with all its pendents in the hawse and the interstitially reticulated intricacies of the flying rnoor. "Standing by for blinkeri' and translating pretty Hag arrangements into ship formations made Communications a nervous thing at best. l swear that damned light stuttered. Ordnance was like learning to crochet by correspondence. Damage Control was merely uncontrolled. well formulated confusion. But First .-Xid. bless it. sonmiferous lit- tle interlude it was. applied the theory of D. C. to to the human hull with slides. These classes were a horticultural experiment for many of us. some taking a fleeting perch and others keeping constant Arbor Day. However facetiously these trees were considered. they cost us dearly of the liberty we are training to preserve and on Fri- days everyone looked anxiously for the shade but hoped to sit in the sun. But for no good reason. that we knew of. no woodman ever cut the damned things down until the very end when they withered to a natural. ungrieved death. There was among these interminable weeks one which stood out from all the rest like Abou Den Adam. The Drill Department gave into the general wanderlust. Wie made two excursions out of our restriction. One bright morning during one of those far from special Special Periods, we marched to PRAIRIE STATE to see what Ordnance was all about. There for Mr. Duncan a three-inch gun flashed its sliding wedge like a burlesque queen exposing her buzoom. More than this, for the first time, frictionless bearings and friction disc assemblies were more than frustrated words in a heavy. plate-full text. This trip saved many a mind from the awful deep. That this was not enough. the next day we ventured further and visited the Hayden Planetarium. where under and on one roof they have assembled all of Duttonis latter-day bewilderment in a galaxy of spotlights. To our dismay, little spots of light went through the routine antics of azimuth. right ascension. dec- lination and all the unromantic tricks of stars as they coyly race about the heavens. deluding mari- ners and mad men with long-barreled lenses. Alter these two expeditions in mass beyond bounds. we settled down to intense study spurred by a promise of six week exams. Only occasionally was the pressure relieved when the ltflth deck went off on a tangent and took up light house keeping instead of the Bon Ami thoroughness required by Messrs. Cooney and Drake. or some more socially conscious inidshipmen mordantly observed that on the ll. S. S. FURNALD. the Yale click was not in the tumbling of locks. ln the middle of L A T. G C T. L C T. C T and E T. an assiduous ofticer candidate quite forgot that most important time. "J Restricted Lis! zcill be pub- Iislzefl slzozring .l1l'f1SllI.IJI7lElI zclzose zceekend Iilwerlj' is . . fi C.O.'s ORDER NO. 1 JJ--12 formation time, to achieve for himself a general laugh and a face full of demerits. Finally, the first term closed with a barrage of questions against which our armor and armament was slight protection. Again there were several days full of month-long hours while the academic board conspired against our intentions to be here. There were some to say good bye to again, and then those who escaped. full of line resolutions, started up the last stretch. High resolveg no sooner made than snarled in AA fire control and time problems was not enough. The work was hard, but as before, some saving grace, perhaps St. Nicholas, the patron saint of mariners, saw us through. By far the most interesting and pleasant part of the second term, save for the actual graduation and commissioning, was the visit to the Navy Yard and the Cruise. Wl1e1'eas most of us by now could tell each other about stability and compartmentation and discuss intelligently the ballistics of a 5"-38, only a few had ever seen a ship, much less a dry dock. The Navy Yard gave visible significance to the countless navigation problems, the inscrutable cosine cam and the stymieing pages in Warship Con- struction and Damage Control. Here we. ourselves. went aboard a ship. saw seamen at their work, and laid hands on guns, shell hoists and got the tactile thrill of grease and steel. The Navy Yard coming first appetized us for the cruise. Then one day with box lunch and picnic spirits we set out to embark upon the 4'Stevanna', to navi- gate down the Hudson to Ambrose Lightship and back. ive realized then that book learning is a fine thing. but a better thing when ahetted by experience. Xve didn't do too well in the exercises of seaman- ship and more than once felt that the out-of-co1n- mand signal would appear any moment. Wie married the falls walked back handsomely enough to beget derisive looks from the C. l'. While our performance was not excellent. our hopes were the highest. and we were glad to be almost Ensigns, li. S. N. R. Before the commissioning, however. there were more exams to take. uniforms and regalia to buy. and countless questions to ask. But December 2, so far away on August 1-1. was here. in no time it seemed, and we were being saluted by The New Class at John Jay just as we saluted those who grad- uated while we were here: and to them we leave our best wishes and sincere hopes. Now we are leaving the drills on South Field, the endless mess lines, the strange maneuvers of the if. S. S. NOKOMIS. and the daily "stand by for blinkersf' We are not sure of where or what will befall us. but we are sure we shall do our best and we pray our best will be worthy of the trust and faith those we leave behind have had in us since our hrst crying hail to life. Though at times we failed to understand the formations, and the drills. and purposes of the training at Furnald, we must to ourselves at least admit that some day it will be pleasant to remember this. O. YV. VAL-CHAN "The amount so designated will in general permit each midship- man to receive 3510 monthlyfi C.O.'s ORDER NO. 1 JJ-42 g ,llmozrrw "They found new S1J6Cl'UlSf0I'nS1D6Cl.l'I1S.?i Below: "On 1110 Carpe! ltfzis I7I.Cllll'0 is IJOSEKIIMF. lion E044 ea 9 HHN it comes to handing out verbal tiaras for jobs well-done, Furnaldis Second Bat- talion Would like to thank the four officers who had direct charge over most of their activities for the last three-and-one-half months. The hard-working quartet was composed of Lt. Commander Wm. Griswold Hurlbert and Ensigns R. B. Cooney, C. B. Drake and R. P. Duncan. With duties varying from common, ordinary room in- spections to seeing that all the activities at Furnald Went along with clock-like precision, these men were never too busy to give us their advice and assistance. Mr. Hurlbert, the executive head at Furnald, came out of his office many times on Thursday and Friday afternoons at liberty just to see that we got through practice for the Captainjs inspection in good shape. And those three guardians of naval etiquette, Drake, Duncan and Cooney, were always around when we didnit want them. Mr. Drake was especially fond of yelling across the quarterdeck and reading excerpts from 'LRocks and Shoals" to us during '4Special'7 Ui . Mr. Duncan excelled in room inspection gathering the dust as he found it. And this same qua1'termaster,s desk was the place where one usually found Mr. Cooney bellowing at some frightened messenger to open the ports on the quarterdeck. As long as we-'re tossing bouquets, we want to throw a couple to Lieutenants tj.g.i R. P. Axton and Alan Reed, who really put us through the mill those first two weeks of indoctrination and at one time almost made us like marching as we saw our ranks straighten out and the column movements smartly executed. And through our stay at Furnald the Drill De- partment has been our severest critic and best friend. and as long as Ensigns are needed to man our Navy, there will always be a Drill Department. C'laiefA CHIEF A. TYLER served in World War 1, des- troyer duty and convoying, as well as with the United States Fleet patrolling European coastal waters. A native of Charleston, West Virginia, Tyler has had a varied experience. besides his 25 years in the Navy as a Chief Signalman, Chief Boatswain's Mate and Quartermaster, having been at one time and another a tugboat master in Seattle Harbor. supervisor of honors and Hags at the New York Worldis Fair and an inspector of aviation material at the Brewster New York City plant at the time he was called back into service. CHIEF JOHNSON, who has been in the service nearly 25 years. served in the 1Vorld War l with United States Naval units patroling European coastal waters as well as in convoying duty where he was member of a gun crew. He has seen duty in the Caribbean and with the Asiatic Squadron as well as with the Pacific Fleet. Besides his rating as chief torpedoman, Johnson has specialized in deep sea diving, as a director operator and as a marks- man. His preference if he were called back to active service with the fleet would be as torpedo repair- man on a destroyer tender. CHIEF TURNER, a native of New York state and in the service for 24 years. has been an instruc- tor in ordnance at Furnald. He has seen active duty in the present conflict being stationed with the North Atlantic Patrol during the rattlesnake hunts just preceding our entry into the war. Turner also saw service in Nicaraugua in the nineteen- twenties. the China Campaign f1928l, as Well as World War 1. CHIEF FREED. a native of New York City. Chief Quartermaster, and with 31 years service in the ll. S, Navy. chiefly in navigation work. has seen ten V-7 classes come and go since he first arrived here on July 3. 1940. to help in teaching midship- men how to keep a ship oil the rocks. For two years during World War 1 he saw duty on a destroyer with the North Atlantic patrol. ln 1915. Freed was on the Battleship RHODE ISLAND at Vera Cruz, Mexico. during the incident there. Freed was also on the ill-fated REUBEN JAMES in happier days in 1937 off the Nicarauguan coast during the Sandino uprising. F :fi ti x X .N .NW .i ' truely A K , .Nw :QM UMIQ folks say that it's impossible to do two things at one time. Q3,l Wfhen we took an afternoon ofl to go to the Brooklyn Navy Yard. the Sperry Gyroseope Company or the Hayden Plan- etarium. though. we proved to all and sundry that that old slogan is wrong. Some- how. we made up the Class work we missed those days. Each trip was an event. The Voyage there and back in roekeling Navy busses was an event in itself. in fact. At the Navy Yard v we Came l guns fo' H ' ' c ose to 1' 1 the first . ng r : tune. iVe " ' mam' " san them ' , stages of in L eonstrueti ' There ' on and repair. was the huge dry dock and distant views of many warships. Most of taken aboard us were one of th ose warships. With many a ery of "Obi ls that A .. T, we s a .warmed o' ' Vessels f' xei the poor rom stem to stern. from bilge to foretop. ln Capsule form. we got the feel of a warship. At the planetarium. an obliging gentle- man thoroughly explained the workings of the equinoctial and horizon systems. why the sun rises at a different time each day and a host of other problems that had idly bothered us since childhood. Remember the exelamations of amazement when the lights went down and those stars and planets appeared in the seeming void overhead? It was so realistic one could almost feel the cool night air. Yet when we left for home, the sun was still shining brightly. Few of us were more than bewildered at Sperryls. True, we learned why the gyro- scopic compass works and how to recog- nize the instrument when seen. All were relieved. though. when the instructor told us we would never be expected to install or repair one. The gyroscopic compass, it seems. can be something like a recalcitrant Childg when it acts up no one can do any- thing with it but its parents. For those whose study policy was the old '4Never put off till tomorrow what you can do day after tomorrowi' trips sometimes were a great boon. They always afforded an excuse for not studying the evening before and sometimes delayed rough tests for at least a day. Regardless of their destination or the attraction of the material to be shown us, those excursions were welcome if only as short extra releases from the Hon boundsw area. Remember how we lnade a little rush hour all our own when we crammed into those special subway trains? Under the heading of trips perhaps we should touch upon the one to Baker Field. where. while Saturday liberty time came and passed. we watched Columbia trounce Maine. Perhaps we should mention the regi- mental exhibition before the game. Or per- haps we shouldn't. CDR. MPRRXY Cmmuxlum ,"XI.ICY.-XNDER ML'RH.u'. JR.. 1f.S.N.R. E.l't'1'Ilfl,l't' Officer Slum-r-s-1111 1IlIS1IlHSSI11Ell1 lrelxwrn pvrimls of active 1Ni1Yi:ll fluly . . . g11il41Ili11l"l1 in 1912 from Yale Slwfliehl S1'iel1liHa: Sullmnl . . . nllicn-r of transport. PRESIDEIYI' LINCOLN, sunk in XV0l'11l War 1 . . . 111-a1lc'fl Drill Ilvpartnu-nl ufX1i1lfl1ip1m'11's 54-11001 since 19-10 . . . 4-xeculivrf UHHW-r sincfz LT. CPR. CLHRIER LT LDR STRXNL1 E 5 x F 1 3 1 xi Z-f COLUMBIA 2 NAAINIE l' 4 f in x ., L O C' 9 J is' , o 0 in , Q X. X no O Q 0 Q o 3 J L, J X-R, y J D Q Y , J y 'vw ' 1 9 3 W ., W , Os 0 O Oo, O ,, O00 Q',1Jy' JJ 'r A , ,. J J C' 1 O ' f 1 ef . .3 Q O, O 9 o 'J D O 9 0 'D OO 3 M OC J ,O 1273 Sag ESQ X,ogOQf?j'-X-N1 Ajay? J : Q , A , , .- J Q ,r 1, .. s A K A U L Q 06D ob 390 o V QU Dwgogbsob Qwjjcguwsil M 5 555-G gg OFQQ 3 3 7 Qyiiif 2 Q jfkfnsj' .1 0 O ft, 19 993,163 s' 11,70 ,371-ywsJs.J,.v-v, 5 ,z " " 5 Ufrao 30.3037 D90 L. ' wn J 'wW?-filiwiv'-'7' 44-- 1'1'N -ng O 533003 'yq 0 D ' 5W-y'1wEf:ff'32w,,'- sff jr 9 OJD-DoQ6Dn O D J fd Wc5Ji:'l2F?fQ:1T 59355 9-XS 9 , .VL slflldsb 9515100 0 I , 5wf .71 - Q95 Q! nn. 6- x Q '1 f I xt 1 ff, . - - 5 L 7 Y . -gy. fl 1. gl 6-5 Zwmuf ' f'WWf9mZ'4fff S CQ "' " ' ' nf! Wyfwf ff" 5 ' X G x X 1 ff R f If , WM yn 'X Q!! ff 4 ff, ff,"f0!f4' f' llf Q10 , f , 1 ,ff 1, .LJ Q, IN MEMORIAM AN OBSERVATION UN LANGUAGE Here lie ilrterrcd my yyeekcnd plans. Midshipmen fllld that Navy' terms Nippecl in the lmucl lwy lmrsh Fatels hands. Mean just what they express. Yun ask me yyhul has left them dead? One Navy noun. lllll sure. CUIIHTIIIS My answer. sir. is quivkly said: This rule. - You guessed! Poems are made by' fouls like me. lt's: mess. But that uin't all. I made Ll Tree! ?urn ld Kay Make good QQQWAS a beautiful morn in early ,lanuary as we skimmed over the North Pacific waves in our trim Dog P3 P4 P5. Lati- tude 114-16-18. longitude 097-57-20, 1742 ZT. One could hardly tell there was a world-wide strife in progress, but as I stood on the bridge enjoying the final pages of a late Don Winslow of the Navy exploit, I glanced casually toward the horizon. Af- ter all, I was the O. O. D. 1742 - Whatis that? Pagoda. No, it couldn,t be. Wait, raking stacks - it,s a ship. 'Ship ahoy! I3 uW'hereaway?'i 5Far-away. Sirf, QDMFWSQQQIDI "Landlubber. Sir. Not me. Sir. I graduated from U. S. N. R. IVI. T. S. and made only one treef, 1750 - Bugler. sound battle quarters. Switch- board operators. call the chiefs. they know some- thing about these guns." 1753 - Mr. W. T. Door 4The damage control officer, you fooll. Class A condition. No. you Weren,t late over liberty. A battle is imminent. 1755 A Rangefinder, ,lap ship sighted to star- board, pick up range. 1756 - Tracking room. stand in your tracks. 1757 - Plotting room, stand by the boards. 1758 - Rangekeepers, stand by the keepers. 1759 - Shell handling rooms. stand by the shells. 1800 - Powder handling rooms. stand by the powder. 1801 - Gun captain. prepare for action. 1810 - Rangefinder end windows have been cleaned. 1811 - Gun Captain. bore sight your guns, fre- fer to N. O. 1119-1125. inc.1. 1815-No pencils in plotting room. reported to quartermaster. 1816-Gun captain reported only 481 pages in No. 0., informed the land-lubber that 1119 to 1125 were section numbers. not pages. 1820 - Plotting room requested pencil sharpener for new pencils. informed quartermaster. 1822 4Telescopes have been cleaned. 1825 M Initial range 10,250. ' 1830 - Bearing 087, relative. 1832-Informed director room and gun of ini- tial range and bearing. No. don't fire now, you fools! Remember the ballistics. Sure. I know how. pages 63. 68, and 120. They're all in the Notes on Fire Control, 1940, 1835 - Powder temperature 83. What,s that deal about ten yards to a degre below 90, or is it 92? I donit know, look it up. Itis there in black and white. 1840 S Powder temperature correction 70 yards - well. call it minus. 1850 - How many times have we fired this gun? Never. sailor. so forget about gun erosion. .lust knock off a few yards for excessive polishing. Minus 15. Very well. 1853-No. I don't know anything about air density, just add enough to even up the other two. Plus 85. Very well. 1856-You still can't find a pencil sharpener? Well, try the ship's store, and be sure to get the reduction. 1859 -Wind during T? Forget it - there,s not a Harvard man aboard. It1s too late for T anyhow. 1902 5 Well. what else? 1903-Shove in the cosine cams, feed the vec- tors, components. tilts. and parallaxes and add ,em up. 1904-Ballistics: Zero deflection!! Zero eleva- tion! I Blast ni' binnacle. this can,t be. No instructor never gave us one where they both came out sero. SOWUT! 1906 -We got the reduction on the pencil shar- pener. sir. Will you sign the requisition? 1910-To hell with the pencil sharpnerl 1910 - FIRE AWAY. 1910 f c-l-i-c-k. 1910 - 1-6783? GX-KL. 1911 -'cNo projectile. sir?,' Projectile--pro- jectile. sir? What the hell's a projectile, sir? I must have been on watch that day, sir. GENE SMITH Zi e with Q6 In lA short Play Envisioning Things to Gomeil Halt a minute, fellow sailor, and ask yourself if tlzis nziglzt not really lzappen lo you once the ZUGI' is ufon. Can you gently lay aside the order and dis- cipline of the Navy? Will you 17161116 a better wife than a lzusbanci? Any fair man will slwza this spectre, this skeleton- in-tlie-closet to any ufoinan who might be thinking of marrying lzim. After that, sl1,e's proceeding at her own risk. THE SCENE: Any efficiency apartment in any American city soon after the triumphant military forces have been mustered out of service. Ensign Joe Gish, the same Naval Reservist who trained at Columbia in 1941-2, and the new Mrs. Gish. are sound asleep. They have been married two weeks. The sun isn't up yet and neither is anyone in the whole city except the inilkman who wishes he wasnt Suddenly an alarm jingles, halfway across the room from Joe and the Missus. Joe hurtles from bed. JOE: ufieveille. Hit the deck. Reveille. All out..- llVlrs. Gish opens two eyes halfway and looks un- happyzl JOE: lgrufflyi t'Hit the deck." tMrs. Gish turns out.I JOE: wfhe first exercise will be the jumping jack." fThe first exercise is the jumping jack. As Joe counts. f'One. two, one. two." Mrs. Gish follows sleepily along spreading her feet and touching hands over her head on count one. coming back to at- tention on two. They go on through the widmill, '11, Nik, ff. ,lr .'5'. '-Q. .f,v, Y' yt! 'r,9,1--n7:,+y5'.'.j-.:,'- sobbing nowl . . . to have you :-af 'I in f. i "- ,'--1 0.1204-. J '- chest stretcher, finger stretcher, backward body bend, deep knee bend, and push-ups.J lThe milkmanfs bottles clank outside the door and Joe rushes outfl JOE: "Homer, youfre just in time for some more exercises this morning." MILKMAN: KNO thanks, sir, you folks have only lived here a week and I'm so stiff already I couldnit pick up a dollar bill I saw lying on the street yesterdayf' tHe exits hastilyfl JOE: '4Okay, Mary, that's all the exercise for today. Secure to the kitchen and get mess on the double, womanf' 1Joe goes to the bathroom. There, folded in a neat square on the pipe under the basin, is a dust cloth. He goes busily about the apartment singing 'fBell Bottom Trousersw as he goes and wipes carefully the back of each picture frame, the underside of every chair. and nearly breaks his back to dust under the bedspring. He doesn't bother much about the tops of things, having learned in the Navy that inspecting officers never look in obvious places.l 1Mrs. Gish is heard sobbing in the kitchenj JOE: HMARY! What's wrong?', llHe rushes to herfb MRS. GISH: lStill sobbingl HYou forgot our an- niversary. Joe. We:v'e been married two weeks today, and you didnit say a thing about it.', JOE: u0f course I didn't say a thing, but I didn't forget. How many times have I told you that all ceremonies are at evening 1l16SS?7, MRS. GISH: fStill sobbingl "OIL Joe." 79 JOE: "Now what? MRS. GISH: f'lf l'd only known how this Xavy life would be - ' 1' .'. ' "fi reveille and exercises every mor- ning. have to do laundry before taps. put 45 degree corners in our bed sheets. and have you shout at me halfway down the block. iMike. Afiirin. Roger Yokef as though l'd know that means Mary, 5. and . . . and . . . fShe's really Qi shine your shoes before you'll kiss ,K me after you've been outdoorsw if lShe breaks into uncontrolled sobs 4'- : ' ,f CN elif, '-,-1, ,- and Joe tries to comfort her, but . ., rs to no avail.l fC0l1Clll!l6'li in Advertising Sectionl Sk- S 'T' - T X .. xy , axe i g P, Q F ulqlgfiigx-gin Jr 1 s qi F.: x J N Q i flffaffit of-' e 1 1,5 . . xx l N" 'Y 'iw ' -.-. N 'wo faeii i P l J E fi ff W o V fx 4 mg X P- work pmt. QQ J ii' ' L . QS gf. -I"'iSfl,t ,j: , 0, put her on the wrong DR. f Q i And latitude unfeasihle V4 f ' V i'-' O make her victim to the winds, XX .,. x . . ' Q A N To swirling currents siezable. f" ' "M ,-.. 'NX Q J O drive her stalwart bow upon ff The rough and angry shore And with your rule and compass rose QGT71'-M -7- Leave sunk, navigator: "' Q i"i5.,71i.:"" - X , O take no heed of warning light Make danger angle awry And slip her through the red nun buoys Like a slightly insane doryg O draw a sun line from the moon Put a wrong E.P. upon it Then go back to your first D.R. 7 757' A 1Are those bees in your bonnet?J - 5 91 O tear her masts and crush her hull 9 Do all . . . but sure as home is ,QI f'l On next dayis lesson will set forth y The U.S.S. Nokomis. ' A Q? U 30.1 K W if by A E eff .1-,ff .N , :vga 'C 4-. - of-'ff ' . -2. V., 'Q496 0 i lg av' ""' -'f-'-Y , -Leffg-51 W F f -1- Jsfx ,F 4- x -A ,. I - . J' L43- -rbx no -Xa? JS V V1 0 E' A i' .L .' X - xxx ' ' 4 -Y ,P ' A 1 I-1' vo 'E L 'sz-Q: E F E :l- ,,- 50 , :V-v -: gi , -f f- i, . 'Q - - L -. fff, 3' 'A e Q:-'Q' fi- 'X' ',, "'i"7 'f x U f is if , .i X-4 Q :inf 'Y ' -ef 5, ,f Q 'i' 555' ,f 'L ."'l--hu-"nv - 'e lip ., I X LE' , Y-c'i"iQ"' ' i. A ,, 5' l-'- , 5 if M. 6. N- A f ,e f- -: 2' ...- . W ' A y ff ' if . -f .- Afe:g1::.s-'1 ' gf 1. 43 "" ii Q A k. ' A -. fm A I ' - --eff -' . , L X III4 t , .Ei Kg PRINTERS OF THE SIDE BOY fi' H' G F , Q -,J ., ,Q N fy rw ET f U fx i V' ff 5 3,-A 0 gd-K L. , -Q H, T'-T 7 L, fi.- 47 4, tml' R:--if V, - I A A di' ,S -- L? l 7 Tit JL? 31 ,Q gg ig JJ '-T:-'-EXE' E 5 EE 1 5 T-gl' in-+I. I 1 A 5 ffl' zx " YOU OUCHT T0 BE ASHAMED OF YOFRSELF. ALFRED-TELLINC .-ILL THE YOUNG ENSICNS THAT THIS IS .4 GHOST-SHIP."' PREPARED. lui I Singer is now, as always, fully prepared to meet the needs of the Navy and its suppliers for every type of sewing equipment SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY 149 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y Branches in all principal cities SEEE THISSS! and many others - at the LONDON CHARACTER MILITARY SHUE SIIIIP 1084 Amsterdam Ave. C113-114 SLD 'k F Convenience L0 C1 I1 has p 1 Iecial sl p ght near C011 1 d t d clusively to S110 f tl Service. We cord 11 te y pection! CHARACTER SHOES 14 Other Sh p M I tt B Brooklyn, Jamaica, Jersey City and N L FGA K3 , Xi! I N ff, I I I X! J I JI x 5" X- I Y IIIII I IffI f' 1 flfc f-511 43 I Whwf -123111 fe I 5' 1135- LQ 9. fi v Q 4 DQAKE Hoist capacity 11 men Iplus 0pemt0rI 1 -ld -. l g. fmeusnzn Ima' -- .X T Q QQ X ED Emir 3?i1ri1i5hing5,lEaf5 nes MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK mom THE FRIGATE "CONSTITUTION" TO rl-ns' sl-ups or coRAL SEA El- Naval Officers, Uniforms made by Brooks Brothers could illustrate every chapter of American naval history from the days of the U.S.S. Cozzszfizazion to the latest action in the war today. We have made them ever since 1818-When our first sea-going customers included veterans of the War of 1812. Everything that Naval Officers Wear . . . everything required, everything needed, everything permitted. Brooks Brothers' Naval Ojficers' Uniforms, S55 Brooks Brothers' Naval Officers' Overcoats, S78 Brooks Brothers" Naval Officers' Raincoats, 5555 qrvfm Wool Ilya-nm-V. s6s.50y ALSO APPROVED RETAILERS FOR U. S. NAVY REGULATION YNIFORNIS. MADE AND SOLD UNDER AUTHORITY OF U. S. NAVY U. S. Navy Regulation Uniforms, S40 U. S. Navy Regulation Overcoazfs, 1550 U. S. Navy Regulation Raincoats fwitlz Warmerj, 2537.50 BRANCHES NEW YORK: our: WALL 1' BOSTON: NEWBURV con. BERKEL Y s EET Z THEY CWN7' PUT ME ofv A TREE! 2 I WENT TO 'J 42559 "1-Mk the lufzf clayff' ia W -BILT - 55 , 2::f:'z:::,vS-:ia - CELL-TJILI UNIFORMSJNC. .fffanyfizcfurer-.S NAVAL YACHTING IVIERCHANT-INIARINE 147 FULTON STREET CORTLANDT 7-5525 NEW YORK CITY zig T 017575 J i L 5 E Ymsas 9533 WMM" - .x.,, N -r-- , ,,.4'- dir' Hundreds of efficient mine sweepers like these have the Vital task of keep- ing the sea lanes open wherever our Navy carries the fight to our enemies. Andit's GMDiesel-Electric' Drive that has been given the job of keeping them on the go. CLEVELAND DIESEL ENGINE DIVISION General Motors Corporation ff I.'I'. WIIITWURTII LT, 1'lI.I-XX LT. C. LESLIE GLENN. CHC.. U.S.N.R.. lIl1apl51i11. ENSIILN .IUIIN ll. NIfXN'I'IX. I .S.N.I'l.. 'XNfiN1a111 .Iva- uas rectur of St. ,llillll-S Cl1lll'L'lI. WasI1i11gh111. II, C.. "llw church nf the PI'9Sllll'IllS.u lwfiirv 4-alh-il to an-:iw duty hvre last ,la1111a1'y. :K Navy wlwran, Ill1aplui11 filt'lI!I servecl as a seainan i11 thv last war. Ilwn FIlIl'I'F'll the EpisCupaIia11 ministry aflvi' the .-X1'111isIi1'v. LT. ljgl FREDERICK I-I. GOLUE. Ii.S.N.R.. Cilillllllll- nications Aide. entered the Naw via the U.S.S. PRAIRIE STATE. wl1e-re he was c11111111issin11ecI i11 Februiary. 19411. As Ensign Gouge, he was a flrill officer. Ihvn division officer for the enlisted l'JL'I'S1lllll+'l 1111 11114 PRAIRIE STATE before taking his present pnst. He is a grailuatf' uf I-Iamillon College, Clinton. NX. 4 lv111i1' .Xi1lf1.i- 8"IlliiI14ll'Llll 1m1'lii' 1111 lhe 111l111i11i-tilalixv -Iaff. HHIWIIIIY iw has 4111-111-e-11 anal grailrwl IU. le-sta lor 111m111111g1 lIIl1lNlllIlIIIt'lI. .X g1'arl11alf- uf Ihv I'IlIYt'I'rlIy N 'i-. I .'XliIlYl1IIlLl. he- fa-rwil IIN .'11p1'-1'1iw1' of Pulnlif- S1-Inml 'a1'lIPI'S i11 Niirtlipwt, N. X.. lu-l111'1- 1-11le1'i11g lhv Naxy. W.-XHR,-INT UFFIIIER F. F. WILLIAMS. I SN.. Ship! lflark. is 1-1114 of Ihr- frm NS3.I'I'i1Ill l'llTll'f'l'S al the fm-Imul. Enl' ' i11 IUI7 .1 .1 NUIITIJH ll1i1fl lla K ln 1111114111 isling . A. A 11111 ISS. I"I.ORIDgX. lhv I'.5.H. IIUIYSTON Bllll Ihr IYS5. LANULEY until Il'3.llhfr'I'l'PiI 111 i11as'liv6 duty i11 I933. Refcallwl lu ihity livrv .Xllggiist I. I940. he l'l'4,'1'lVt'fl his p1'vsP11l rank nnrl lumix 1'lI3I'Qt'Hf all pvrsu1111vI 11-1'n1'cls. LT. 'IGI COUGE ENSILLN MARTIN WARRXYI' OIVFIIII-IR XXILLIXNIH IAV, ...V 5 K.. ' 1 1 'vw if - - - Conzplizfzefzff of - - - MAY MANUFACTURING CORP. MANUFACTURER OF OPTICAL GOODS 146-152 WEST 29TH STREET, NEW YORK LACKAVUANNA 4-0574-5-6 f We Sczlzzie the f NAVY ilson PHARMACY DRUGS-GIFTS Full Line of Naval Iewelry S. F. REESE, Mgr. 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No charge for alterations. PRICES: right. White Twill Uniform, I2.50 if . . White Shirt, L69 3' Ofhcers Uniform Dept., 2nd Floor Black Tie, 3 for 2.00 wi. Wool or Silk Socks, I.00 , Lisle Ribbed Socks, 59c Qi Q Gray Mocha Gloves, 3.95 ,i 'Q 1 if , gi 1 9 i l M I A E S i i S ill W Lexington at 59th - VOlunteer 5-5900 lg ,1s., ...3,f , . , f. 1. 4, , ,Q . N .1 ra E. A - -2. wifi ' " - if Pollalc Ivianuia ciurin .'.. 2 .l 'if'-' Q v ' . 'Q -- A I. -iffy 'mi '- Qf?'3fifi5f'r Cempeny . PA 1. I , .. , .l I. .' ' . Q5 1.1 F 74 f-jf. 'P ' ,-p i '.'.' 7-1.5 l' ' ' 425, ' W 02:53 4751! If Dew, M I 'av 5 5 'li I it i' 'k V DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF I. Aeronautical and Marine Appliances 'k if 'A' ARLINGTON, N. J. Q 4 -'i xx 4 ff! ,.1 to Q 1.-J r U X W ff Ol... i 1 low O' O i l X l ,P l V i W, Q1 NAVAL UNIFORMS of C lmmcter J. B. SIMPSON, INC. offers a wide spread service from coast to coast, and long experience that assures naval officers the standard of quality, design and tailoring that will give complete satisfac- tion. Every garment is individually hand cut and tailored to individ- ual measures. We carry no stock garments. All Simpson garments are skilfully designed for best ap- pearance and for complete com- fort and durability. 1. B. SIMPSON, INC. 7th Fl. - 19 W. Slith St. New York, N. Y. Phone: Wlsconsin 7-S030 Brmzrb Firrizzg X Service Deprn't111w1t 516 West 115th St. Phone: MOr1ument 2-5liO Your Jfzfifffzffiozz if gmzmzzfecd or money back. llvirife or plume for free Nam! book .fZ70ll'fIlgf.Zbl'1:L'J. rfylex, prirex. ef .rik Q fj - i ff l Q l. li Yi! X -i li l 5' tb li Q Q E V Q Qgx as lj.-, gs, A 6014110 AIM Qlfl iii auf! Ed llfuallea , of BRAZIL UITICICA, INC 80 BRCAD STREET NEW YORK N Y With Apologies to Rocks and Shoals Our Navy course is brightly marked With Wisdonfs guiding beacons, But none more useful than this tip About two things you'll meet on weekends: The first of these you like, on Sunday, But mate. how much you hate it Monday! The second thing. when had on Sabbath, Kills you. but no sorrow stabbeth On the morrow. The one you like at first is Scotch. The other? lt's a Weekend Watcli. LIFE WITH JOE GISH TCOIIIZIIILIGIT from Fealure Sectfonl MRS. GISH: 1Still sobbingl HSometimes l think you just married me for my jobf' JOE: lDefensivelyl uYou know l didn't. For that matter, l could have married Joanne and her job in the steel mill is much better than yours. Oh, Everything goes well until . . .J Mary, l love you. Honest. l dof, MRS. GISH: "Do you, Joe? Say it againf' JOE: ul love you. Mary. honest." MRS. GISH: '4Again, Joefi fAnd so it goes, again and again, until finally Mary is smiling through tear-soaked eyes. Then she re- turns to preparing mess. When mess is prepared she and Joe sit down, both their chairs lashed to the table. Just as they were aboard Joeis destroyer. MRS. CISH: uJoe." JOE: 'LYes.'i MRS. OISH: HI invited Captain Ransom over to- night for our anniversaryf, JOE: fTurning violently redl uOmigawd. Captainis inspection! Mary. you, you, you don't know what kind of hell that is, etc. etc .... 77 CW'e won't take you through all this scene, gentle reader. lt's just like what happened before. Mary cries. Joe wheedles her hack to happiness, and finally, she hustles off to the aircraft factory and Joe settles clown to his new domain, the one for which the Navy trained him - cleaning, bed- making, and scrubbing for the captainis inspec- tions.l KASIDE T0 THE BRIDEN If you marry him. anyway, dolft say we Clifllljl warn you..l 6'on9rafufafion:i . . between us, we will give America rest. EELIPSE SLEEP PHUUUET5 INC. DIVISION OF UNITED STATES CABINET BED CO. BROOKLYN, NEW' YORK if ir ir ir C 07lZPli77Z67Il'J' 0 f ERIE FDRGE CDMPANY ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ir ir if ir i' 'A' 'A' 'k 1' 'k 'k 'A' I ll-itil'1-lllrillftlrlfll'lliilflflll-I-lflilllll-ill!!lf!-ilrlti-l'l'l-lf!!! NAVAL MEN SAY MEET ME AT OFFICERS UNIFORM SHOP The World s Largesf Sfore has been appolnfecl by fhe U S Navy as offrcral dlsfrlbufors of fhe new regulaflon uniforms for Naval Commissioned, Warranf, and Chief Peffy officers All af prices esfabllshed by fhe Navy Deparfmenf Also complefe accessories MACYS MENS STORE SECOND FLOOR 'A' 'I' Q 1 t 1 t 1 Q 1 'f I f t f i 1 Q 3 i . f w Q 1 1 1 1 . , 1 f , n I s I ,I I o 1 1 - f 1 wwwwwwwrnnwnnwwwwwwnwwwwxwwwwnxwxxwwwwwxxxxxwwwrnrwv Q AL 4-1706 7 S E H dVSth CALEB V. SMITH 62 SON Ejmbliiberf 1872 Mf11z1ffnff1n'er5 of NAVAL OFFICERS' UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT 260-266 FOURTH AVENUE COR 21sT STREET NEW YORK CITY S eczzrity Watch Colzzplinzezzfs of HAMILTON SANDWICH SHOP Oppofite FURNALD HALL I Confzaclozs lo lie -' I I J Knife! gfafu ' HU M alum? jlfa y H vaal Quan! 176-llzczaff n L n e ll.L!JEZJ AVIATION SPARK PlUGS 9 V am! ..au V b 2 f' I D Z !5.5'35f THE B Q CORPORATION 136 west 52nd smear, New voluc .., : ,- . T 2.14.-2, 5.1. , 9.1, -.Q , MW I KM 'y A QW T., f, 4451, -,L ,I T6 ,V-, v p," 11 1 1111 ,- 513. MWWJM www Www J ff ,, ' QD KS? FE, m f ' A E L , W, ' ET, '23- 'flue Ulf 5' , fn L. . my ' WE 1315 QJUMQ5 QJJUWV 13 5 - X 435. 5 'W ,,, Tift! , -,mi 1 ' I.,--':.-m'Li ,E ,f :wx--,gQx.n,.' E gg , f ' Ma- 41 s . vel .- ,Mb nh X CENTRAL PARK SOUTH, NEW YORK, N. Y. Hari: I'II RHIIQAEVHIZKICI' XX T !! X ', 1 .L X -' It xl Y T' x L X 5 Kf KX' - E' f-:xi . N 'X 5 E E Z X ,L,,,. C 0112 plizzzezm of FHA K CAIR MACUMBER C0., I U. I l2,fl!l'4ZlI fc' 90 JOHN STREET NEW YORK CITY Fi I r r T 1 1 , , I. ni XXX WWZW xXx If 4 W! 'W MW O o "1 'cs G U3 G :- E U! CT '-I FD be N U2 E4 : UQ CD S VF '-3 FD x P3 CD 'U FD 5 CD N 0 2 vm E? o I3 Q. N x Wx W W W f W0 W W Z ' 1 , . r 'J ' x ,, A. mg D iii .1 - - 3 .2 l . -c i Q15-45' TQfXXfX' BIIQTQ EIVLJRCEI7 FLICILITIFS XOII -ISSZAE GREf1TFIx COXIF IVIFIVCE TO P-ITROAS JS IIELI JS PAOYIPIW -IIVD CURDI-IL LOIVSIDEA-IFIOIV' IIITH ALC -IAI7 fU LAIFORUS AAI? IYJI' IJRIOCS IASIZ AI-I AAD -ICCESSURIFS INCIDENT TO CORRFCI' OUTIHITTIJVC ILI RXIXLUXT U 9' E '-! T1 W 2 O Q P-4 ff' 0510 I :r ' r- 0 1 ,-I , 3' dy' 4 --. - ,lf If fi! f ,m,j,qZ1z,Z,,b g " eg-M-., , , I , -U, '14, , - ., , f ,,f,,m,.f,fa,, , DJ A f 1 f-v K s . f Z -, ,. ,. . , . , x , .p gg Q 5, . ox ' H f'k',0 9 w Q uv Q, '31 I I D' 9 a f. hz fn. -. 1,.-. ln' I 1 Cn . . ' ff fj'-:rf ,mf ,2-nz' 2 ' ' ' ' ,, ,,, W 1.4 L . H Wy. f,,o,4,. 11.0.0.4 .1 , O , , . 'M .,y,j?' - N 4 1 V 1 ,, 1 K D.. , 1 . ,-. 'rw :mv wx? ,2-AZ' 'L . ' . . X, 0 Q. , ' 1 I 'D - ,. I, ffl 1 v ' N UQ 41 , rt.-.ff ,Z-'rf' ,f 7 I J . ' 04 h - , A J wo E A . rf A - . ,, . ' Q A , -. I T . 0 ' 0 - ' I V , D-4 mv za.:-av " K A fu" -- v . , 1 - f ,. K Q ff? ' C A W 0 gf -, .., , J . , K 2 Qzzv :qw i.,'.yf , I E If ,, Q 2 A F N 71 ". - X Ch J , ' " 4 x. Y X k O f 4103 A997 XAQQ' ' ' N ' D - - - w L -W s 1 4 P i . O ,, L L N C 'JJ UQ N 1 ' N ' . . ,H nv S "1 Q.. -XX XI XXI-XTIUX M M W W W! 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L ' - s. I'-'-5, ,'- 'P gsjfv- A , , 5, - ., i v' ,,f.q1f1. -1. I A -4- .E ,ar- - .v V 1 -E , . : A.- -4 - . 1 ., 1 ' Rf : 'i,.w,.v,, N.. , ' ,.,r,., '12,-.u I fl.. ?-ff' ..' . . .' A.. - ,,'x,- m - -, A. I. - .W 1. .- 5 . ,,'51,.-. ,. , Hun 1, .' rf 0 V1 i xml," 1,- F , - . 3... Jsjx 7 N 4' 1- . . , J 1 If Q EQ- ' .4 4 4 : ' . I. ,v 4116 .9 . 5 N. -5. ,- 1 Iv. ,, iw.. L-tif., . I- rs . L f " H '. L... A . -51 'TS' . 'r' -34-. , ' ' ,. 'l.l Y - Q. ' v .-'.' f..'1,ll'l'2.f ' . V'--33' X fx Nfl I " ,V ' "-Yu N" .. ' . 1 ,, , , ' nz, A ,, .. , Q V , 1.4, .-- J. ' , .L M,-I V . Y 20. N y, X. , I -r , - . K. ri' 3... ' A'.' ffl.: L ','.1 ll 'mln' ' r' V.1.'.'.-'. f ' .1 .. . fufi. -, tif' 51.332 MV." 4. ' 5 F, :4.,',j.".J...-A' l A . .J V, LV' -' " 11 .'..' Wg' My ,J j . .y.'1"h-5:Z'f'gf -' ' I f'- N'.-,".f '- ,,'I"" " :'. 'v ,- , N' 5 fy- .,..-.-Z V- ' ' ra . f. .. . ' if 1: qv' w ff A 1' 'z' -1-.fe'?,.:.' . "-.,.-fb 2 .n , ' if .,f ',' -6 ..v. " A :Lx gQQ,'s., . : if-.. jlnwlqf.. .. -.r '- .1 , '. . " 'xg it . . 1 l f.. QTVJ-.U . ' -Q wa ,A - EN 'xi gy... .fftvkfifj ,- 1 . I-flu If - Y . I I ' T. - Q. -.ff 1. 4 - fp - we '.'.,'u - -1-191 lh,v,.1'. C'.n:, - . 'Plz V1 .1-'Aix' nv. ul 1 ' , . a .A ., . 4- . . I N X Y 1' g5f"':5--,Q ' , 1' ' I Y" I . x.-.v, :.,ax.'y."C, Ll. Q.. , Wk flu... ., .. If'M'1H't.l4lIAi,l,-.".'m ' 1.....' I 1 - . ' r Left to Right: Lt. Cdr. Anthony Anable. l'.S.N.R.: Lt. Cdr. Wm. C-riswold Hurlbert, U.F.N.R.: Commander Alexander Murray. Jr., l'.S.N.R. lHead of Departmentl: Lt. Cdr. Wil- liam KlcCandless. l'.S.N.R.: Lt. Cdr. Herbert F. Finney. lhix. br 11 bepartmen t ARE a number from one to ten. double it. and add udemeritsf' Now you know about the Drill Department. ln Seamanship you progress through various stages of eyestrain toward myopiaq in Navigation you spend three months learning to make the same mis- take Columbus made: in Ordnance you learn to build a better mousetrap. But itis the Drill Depart- ment that teaches you the Navy way. Terminology is important. You learn that nliberty" is the name given the period in which you practice for the Captain's review, and "delinquency report" is a form of cheap publicity attained through such maneuvers as uranks. in, ears. wig- gling of." 4'Forehandedness,' means making 500 men stand in line an hour so one man will not lose any time. and 'iwatchv is what keeps you out of two parades. the one on South Field in the morning and the one to the Astor Saturday night. For such full dress occasions. the Drill Depart- ment demands impeccable appearance - but not what YOL' think looks best on you. Take mustaches. for example. If you are very much attached to yours. the Drill Department will be glad to ship it home for you - with you still attached. And somehow the Hart. Schaifner and Marx shoulders you wore when you arrived must be whittled away by the skin-tight severity of Navy blues. There isnit any really adequate compensation, either. You brave the steely light of the false dawn clad in skivvy shirt. goose pimples, and bad temper for physical drill. but its purpose is to keep you in shape and not to build the body beautiful. Yes, sir. theres nothing like a little case of pneumonia IWby Not G0 To Colzmzbidlf I MU 4-6686-7 H O T E L - - K I N G 'S C R O W N 'ig' 429 West 116th Street, N. Y. UNIFORM CORP- Phone: UNiversity 4-2700 . The Campus Hotel M, ft -f - - my IL men of A delightfully located, charming hotel, Hlgb Guide Umfowm catering to overnight or permanent Si11fel896 guests, Comfortable rooms and excellent cuisine. Moderate Rates -- 273 FIFTH AVENUE Witlu or Without Meals uf n0flr Street ' ' NEW YoRK CITY Under KNOTT Management fe A ffclfef x? Z QQ fq,:off'xmQ'i7rgt5fXA?L, f YY X ffatfl'6fN7?3761-' Elin af M C , rf qgx,,:+e?V,f t9Qb MX w ' glliBfQXdVflhb -K fr L f X it xy Q r rw Y E fo 'ly e ex 'teh Q l l l r MQ? l Q- Lg nigh L 0 TURDQR Guest CONGRATULATIONS and Best Wishes to the Graduates of the United States Naval Reserve lVlidshipmen's School itririr i"k'k'k'k'kik'A"A"Ir'k If You Can 'f' Get FARM EQUIPMENT tsssst 2 Buy More R SAVI PERHAPS you would like to buy a tractor right now or a cultivator, a manure spreader, harvesting machine, other tools. But there's not enough new machinery to go around. Production has been severely curtailed . . . and we can only blame our enemies. This situation may not get any better. But in spite of it every single farmer is doing his utmost in the big food produc- tion job ahead. We can always depend upon the American farmer to carry through despite many handicaps. Winning the war is our first and primary job and rural Amer- ica will do its part. But the day is coming when implement fac- tories will again be making sufficient trac- tors, planters, combines and pickers - all THE IEEP-originated by MM in 1938 as a prime mover-so named by army men in 1940-small army cars later were also called leeps. Above is a senior MM leep hauling an anti-aircraft gun, GS B0 DS the needed farm tools. For more than a cen- tury implement makers have been partners with farmers in making American agricul- ture the most advanced in the whole world. And when the present crisis has been brought to a successful conclusion, as it surely will he, those same implement mak- ers will be here to serve you. Looking forward to that day, there's no better way to assure yourself of adequate farm equipment than to put your money now in War Savings Bonds. ln this way you will build a reserve . . . set aside a fund to buy that new tractor, that plow, that har- vesting machine. There's no safer invest- ment on earth . . . with full value guaran- teed by the United States of America. il. 'k'k'k'k1tr This Message Sponsored by ln the meantime you will be fulfilling a ,J iz!! 5 it-Iv 5' Cty 1 lf- 'bg' patriotic duty by loaning your dollars A ' to our government. That money will be Salvage V" 'I 'f,, r'- - fl put to work paying for food, guns, tanks, Ill I lx " t airplanes needed to protect our free- strap - dom. Your duty is clear: Buy War Sav- '0l'.thg I , 'T ' -- :Ll ,N ings Bonds. S311 . 't F cr . ' ' 2' Practically IOOZ ol Minneapolis- ap S' ' A - A l M l'ne employees are individual No' Z . 0 1 I, V ,Plz investors in War SavingshBo:ds. 1-'sg Th r " 'r i . Q '. Qgtltiim eY uI9e You O IOIH wr em '- V MINNE POLIS-M LINE Powsn IMPLEMENT coMPANv MtL"AE'Ea"?'2.'?J.'e?E.W The above message has appeared and is appearing currently in leading farm papers and publications. Uniforms of Distinction By "CLEARY" And Always at Your Service C L E A R Y o lf- UNIFORM COMPANY , if fl Naval Tailors 'A' 'k 'A' B ooklyn, N, Y, Tkiangle 5 0392 144 MYRTLE AVE. Branch: , . Q fl vim 600 WEST sznd sT. . . . . k, N. Y. CO1 b 5-6249 1'11e tried mul trzefl. Slr, but my stzll New Yor um us comes out at the Astor Bar." UC ERN Bl'lANIfN1ANl LA mn. pun .194 nlqalzgfgi :mmf LIEEE COMPLIMENTS OF THE E. T. RUGG CCMPANY Mmzlzfactfzrers of Cordage J'ilIE6 1883 Newark, Ohio Manila and Sisal Rope Cordage Rugg-ed Lawn Mowers ALTMAN 8 C0. 0FFICERS' UNIFIIHDI SlIOP FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK Mu f Q, Z Z ss?" X Z 'Z J pt Z lg, all Z ...r'wEEf"'t Z v -no" Z official distributor of regulation U. S. Navy officers? uniforms appointed by U. S. Navy department prices established by Navy departnlent C. O. blue serge uniform ...... 40.00 C. O. overcoat . . . . 50.00 C. O. caps .......... 10.50 raincoat-overcoatiremovableliningi . . 37.50 we carry complete stocks at all times ofthe new regulation uniforms, caps, braid, insignia and devices. officers' uniform shop, sixth floor DISTINCTIVE UNIFORMS CUSTOM-TAILORED TO YOUR INDIVIDUAL MEASURE 571111111 Greig riU7IIf0I'77ZJ of Diftifzctioff' 740 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CORNER ASTOR PLACE Phone: GRanIercy 7-0055 ESTABLISHED 1845 'I IN. Y Ll N X I X, I . by I 'I Il I n- V .I , , K fi ,ff QVIK i f I -.5-rwifg I Youll Feel A - I . -- Q. Finer Than W l The Admiral I 1. - uqxwg Wim . . . when you step our in a pair of ff? i -I Tiff f Q .- f " ' W. I.. Douglas Shoes! For Midshipmen know " ' 'S' W V 565951 G,-H f Y that Douglas gives you excellent quality, fine I, " Q i fm I 1' B -P . Lg materials and real value that Come from mak- l 'M R i ing hne shoes for 66 years. Buy a pair today- " fy ,,.,l . Q I ' i i 35.50, 56.50, ss.5o -I ' 'ii' 0" ff W. L. Imfer . as I 'HI' .f I ' A .S ., V-7 W L. BDUGLAS SHDE CUM BRUCKYDN. MASS. If STORES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES Good Dealers Everywhere Siure 1376 Amerinfr Beit KVIOIFII Shoe: I 1 LITT-CHI ITZ NAVAL OFFICERS UNIFORMS BUY DIRECT from the manufacturer and save the difference. WE ARE MANUFACTURERS. We buy Woolens direct from the millsg we cut and tailor the uniforms in our own tailor shops. WE SELL THEM DIRECT TO YOU! Whatever We save through this stream-lined method of operation, you save. N0 Charge for Alterations. Price List Speaks for Itself 16 oz. N. O. Service Blue . .. ., . . 5552.00 Ccoat and trousersb Price does not include buttons and insignia Whipcord N. O. Service Blue .. .. ,.,. .. .. .. .. . , ., 42.75 C coat and trousersj Elastique N. O. Service Blue 42.75 Ccoar and rrousersb 52 oz. Beaver Overcoat . .. 56.00 CWorumbo or Princeronj Chino CKhakieD Uniform ,.., 15.00 fcoar and trousersj Chino CWhireD Uniform .. .. .... . 2 15.50 Ccoar and trousersb 10 oz. Tropical Worsted N. O. Service Blue .. .. . 28.50 Ccoar and trousersj N. O. Serge Raincoat . .. .. . A 54.00 LITT-CHINITZ, INC. - 85 FIFTH AVENUE C16 Seb NEW YORK CITY T I TRiar1g1e 5-9468 Eftabfifbezl 1913 FRANICS Naval Uniform Co. 201 SANDS ST.. BRooKLYN, N. Y. Couzplimefztf of i, Custom built uniforms of the finest quality cloths and most exacting fit, at A very mofierfzle priref. 3 Khakis - Wliites - Blues Now in Stock ATTENTIGN N A V A L M E N ! 5 Regzzltziiozz TRUNKS AND LUGGAGE if Made to Cover LAND-SEA-AIR "4 AT MODERATE PRICES 3 . V' f fifx Q -ff , gl -x ii! LUGGAGE sl-lors it 1140 SIXTH AVENUE 54, -HI. 't t. Q 1 , . Q, 'g 67 WEST 44TH STREET N fzf1iie1jz1.itHi7Nli,lveiliagoiieinofiize mi? Rez'eiIIe?" Y ,fi ' -.,, . ,F-X 5 e ' ' ' ff' 'Q .M u A eva-for ax F :Wi fl fit-' LA - 1' I .i 13 I x ,- Ji 1 f Z klfS"1ff?f,ffiQ1+ 'l" -iii? A iiffnii ifteei f V 1 ff '1f:E"2'?V-:'e1?:':T '+ riff iff-- zhfzlg iii, s T ig' V N41 jg, 'f f Q S4 'R y?H it AEA ' gi1"ff?"f,.t-nf' L ai Vulx T? f 1,4 - A f--, 5: MAT:-.yl.:-:.Z vfivz f 1.-,Lgq , l -.V ',-. ve S-ue 41 aff-A QI 11-2 Q 5 ' 'ref 9 s 11 ' -, will ll' 'sefkifi 'gnsgvvy PAQ! M51 5559 m f N' R595 'iff ll e 5532245 "fr ,X .1 f 'lf-ll ' 4-"XI tl ,mg ' i ff N123 -if-ef 'A i ' mil? 'Vp 4 . ,-I Sl '- ,' Q -5 f xg 11' , fl 9 life. " ggi Q- Hi' A Q 1 gig.-'I A "'- fxpfif' , 1-' E I Al' '- ., ' X ,.'.j:!- , .. "UZ l On Time with the GRADUATION UN IFORMS Recognized as one of America's foremost Naval outfitters and authorized as official distributors by the United States Navy, Saks Fifth Avenue has opened a service station at Broadway and 111th Street, New York Cover Childs' Restau- rantl . Here oilicers will find our representatives and expert tailors on hand to display and to fit them with smart and comfortable uniforms. Graduation is always a rush, so we suggest that oflicers come in ahead of time and make their selections at leisure. Orders accepted subject to receiving commissions. WEEK AT ROCKEFELLER CENTER M f-ff " LV? xy- rj! XXL U 1 PTH! Fi' "1 fIon't care if there l1I'6'l1f,f any cows at sea. I Ivarzt anotlzefr nzillzf' WE DER GOLll TEIN INC. TAILORS OF FINE UNIFORMS 387 4TH AVENUE AT ZSTH STREET NEW YORK CITY To the Gmdznztizzg Clam of December. 1942 E Cofzgrzztlzlatiom. IFC? zwixlv Io take tlviy oppor- 3 . . . 2 flllllf-jf of zwylmzg you the ben? of 111015 and tlmnkizzg you for your patromzge. X I X 4, 'NX 'E' 'ISL ' ' W- E' l 9 S G E . X 1 l-"": A EQ f u ,C-' 5' M 1 'fe , - px f X w.,.x S' E 15 '39 ff I 'N X' -X wi L Q ., Ri l xx? L i ? if ' S E U fx- E527 .4 -1' , .. I T j U 1 9 . I . A E 1 Q, E 4 hfjl, ' 5 :E YF? ' s X 1 is X ,Ao Il!Il.l'f1'lIfIOU fl Fflltll Size THE "VIKING" NAVY OFFICERS CAP DEVICE USN Regulation, all-metal constructiong precious metal all throughg for a life- time of satisfaction backed by an unconditional guarantee, demand "VIKING" quality. Mounted complete on finest mohair braid band ready to attach to your present cap, now made in new "Zephyr" weight. On sale at ships Service Stores and certified dealers. HILBORN-I-IAMBURGER, INC.- NEW YORK TRADEMARK Sole manufacturers "VIKING" guaranteed insignia and equipment. "VIKING" Navy buttons are warranted against everything but lossg crush proof, heavily gold plated- made like jewelryg but surprisingly moderate in price. Used only by better custom tailors. "VIKING" Shoulder Marks have gold filled metal ornaments and USN Standard 990 gold lace with 295 gold deposit. None genuine without the name "VIKING"- insist upon the genuine bearing the registered trade-mark and guarantee tag. ?aee-Qsgexga now and the11 to keep a 111311 healtl1y. Many are eold but few are frozen. Oh. yes. You niareh. You 111art'h and niarvh and niareh. You march 'til your soles near through from your own weight and your heels wear through from the weight of the 111a11 behind you. Company olheers are chosen at the e11d of the indoctrination period lNayy for ulll3l't'll two hours every day and no you eanit wear a111,-hors on your eollarut o11 a basis of aptitude 4 denionstrated four years ago i11 r-hoosing a college to attend. Their song has tl1ree yerses. "Break a leg" is the first. "Stand steadyf' the sez.-ond. and "Pipe downf' the third. The chorus goes like this: "Hep. two three four. hep. two three four. hep. two three four. hep. two .... ii You can quit any ti111e you like. The sooner the better. They develop. though. Three months of study Carries tllelll from L'Let's inoye oyer toward 116th street . . . mareh" to "By the right flank. by the left flank. haltfi Though their tactical value has declined some- what with the years. eyolutions like these are lliillfly at football ga111es. Just think S forty years ago Maine was something to reineniberl Wfell. it all adds up to the Navy way. and as long as it leads to a stripe and a star. youire Crazy about it. Sixteen weeks is long enough to make you vrazy about a lot of things. 5'l'.eXFl" lUEN'l'll"Iff.X'I'IOX l"rv11! Hou' tlelr to right! - lfnsign E. tl, l,lOllIl4FllIl3ll lfnsigii X. BI'4Yii4llIlIfNl. Ensign H. Train. En-ign H. W. lflnerly. Semml Rolf: Ensign lil. Pi. Drake. Jr.. Ensign ll. R. l:iil1Il1?ellPI'lx. E11-ig11 J. Nl. Sl1'Xl.'Il9lDIl. l"lllSlQlll W. P. Porter. Ensign W. A. Kraft. .lui In l'liI'flll't'Z Ensign H. B. Mooney, Ensign R. P. llllllfilll. Ensign J. Xl. Ste-xeiis. En- sign H. N, Waugh. Ensign S. Xl. lTilll'Itl21l1. Ensign ll. X. Nh-lirath. Ensign R. ll, fllalr-olni-en. lfnsigii K. B. Nlorton. lfnsign li. H. Lake. lfnsigii l.. 11. Sailers. " C I O 1' PEAKINC in behalf of the Ninth Class of the U.S.N.R. Midshipmen's School. we wish to thank the following people and organizations, who by their kind interest and consideration made our days as inidshipmen that inuch more pleasant: The Oliiceifs Service Committeeg the I-nited Service Organizations: the Navy Leagueg the New York Tiiorld Telegram and Columbia Uni- versity for their gracious invitations to football games: Mr. Cushing Toppan, Mr. Robert Wiarms- lev, and the ladies on their coimnittee who sup- plied us with tickets to theaters and sporting events and invaluable advice on what to see and do in New York: those who made the use of Earl Hall as a social center possible, and the inanv metropolitan residents who tendered us blanket invitations to dinners. dances and parties. The Side Boy also wishes to thank the follow- ing people and firms for their cooperation in publishing this hook: Captain John K. Richards. Commander Alex- ander Murrav. Jr.: Chaplain C. Leslie Glenn. for his untiring and friendly guidance: the manv other officers of the school for their excellent cooperation: those midshipinen not members of the staff who from time to time pitched in and helped in true Navy style: lvhite Studios and Apeda Studios for their photographic workman- ship? international News Photos for the in- formal shot of Admiral King: Press Association for their picture of the Normandie: Mr. Vernin Lind. staff artist of the Pittsburgh Press. for some of our cartoons: and Mr. Robert XY. Kelly of the Kelly Publishing Co. for many out-of- ofiice-hours sessions necessary to get out the book. en uddef, .gnu Nam! Uniforms 84 Accesforiet Q'QfQ"'Q7'Qf SERVICE STORE 1038 AMSTERDAM AVE. Cor. 1 11th Sr. 'ibf"3f"2bf4bfc'3f 180 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CORTLANDT 7-0358 F A T H 0 M E T E R ECHO DEPTH SOUNDINGS From the day a vessel is equipped with the Patho- meter, the operation of the Submarine Signal Com- pany's apparatus and the results obtained from it are constantly under the eye of the Submarine Signal Company inspectors. On the arrival of the vessel in port, the Submarine Signal Companys inspection service is at the im- mediate command of the ship's captain. Maintenance and service facilities are available at the following ports: BOSTON. 247 Atlantic Avenue NEW YORK. 8-10 Bridge Street NORFOLK. 1215 East Water Street MIAMI. 19 S. W. Sixth Street NEW ORLEANS, 1414 Hibernia Bank Bldg. SAN DIEGO. 942 State Street SAN FRANCISCO. 86 Beale Street SEATTLE. 69 Marion Street Viaduct The best equipped and safest vessels everywhere are fitted with the Fathometer, which has done so much to improve the safety of navigation. Submarine Signal Gnmnany 160 STATE STREET. BOSTON, MASS. S. APPEL 0,20 Appointed by the Uf S. Navy Dept. :IJ- UFFIGIAL DISTRIBUTURS Of UFFICERS UN FURMS S APPELaC0 UR I ABFL 'UcggQE"c,1- SMT YOUR GUARANTEE New QJLZQEMAIAMI4 ,Lf f QUALITY - SERVICE and CORRECTNFSS 18 ruuuu sr. comer rnum, N. Y. N aza u.E. FIRST sr., MIAMI, FLA. fp i Xkp, HUULUMBIA sfnvms Bannon" , Amsrennnm Avf. comer l15Ih sr. mg ,J pr ff:- Q 424 QQ, , F X v w A- R KX "'qfff1":ff.1f' - -. Q , A gE I biiwrri V S A 2+ R ,E ul, X??iViN5'i'11' ij? ,ff wilifg-eff ig 1 , l ,, fb in -Eff if "l'pI1v0 double' 011' Right ofz SPI IIN TEL. COrrlfmdt 7-6956 HARRY SADGW Nfzzuzl Ojficerf Uiziforzfzx AND A cfe.f.f01'ief Sperm! Dixmznzl I0 Miulylvipziiezz 87 NASSAU STREET Znd Floor NENY' YORK FLAG .... W COUNTRY OBJECTIVE ANTDTHATIS LIBERTY FOREVER as KIRSCH COMPANY STURGIS, MICHIGAN U"0r'f11",r Lurge.rt Milken' of Drapery Fixtures and Venetian Blinds "Squared Awaya' Tbafs Wfbfzf They All S4131 When Tbegfzfe Been Ozfzfizzed L11 THE COLLEGE SHOP By MLll'fj' and Bfzrfzs ENOUGH SAID - - - Complete Naval Ouriittcrs 'hr Qlnllvgv Svhnp A Sffllldflx Tbrou' From Yum" Arzzmry SOUTH EAST CORNER OF BROADWAY AT 115TH STREET NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK Best Wisfzes Z0 The Nizzilz Class-US. Neve! Reserve Mf0IS!Zip7726lZ, Fzzrzzala' Hell S . j OFFICIAL PHOTGGRAPHER Z0 the FURNALD HALL CLASS 520 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK Est. V amz' and Equipment H-, The Fenn-Feinstein Uniform service, either ,-, Made to Measure or in stock Ready to Wear, assures officers a correct and splen- did outfitting by an establishment famous for the quality and character of its apparel. Your inspection of our complete line of Naval Officers' , , Q4 A . 1 u Q - 1 - 2 Lf, ' WF ' I Naval Oizficers Uniforms , lf, - 1-3 . ff U - - A 'r " ' S' ""' ,l'i Equipment invited. Price List sent upon request. l I F8llIl'l:EIlISlBIII OF NEW HAVEN "Tfzr1t's our new nazfigator. He has II little 516 FIFTH AVENUE-NEW YORK trouble loolxing at the world from the South 264 YORK STREET - NEW HAVEN E Poief, LEEIPS LUGGAGE Distributors of High Grade Luggage and Trunks for Navy Officers New York's Largest and Most Complete Selection Remember "LEED'S Always Leads" 545 FIFTH AVENUE CNear 45th Streetb 1106 SIXTH AVENUE CNear 42nd Streetj NEW YORK CITY T I Cozzgmmlcztfozzs, M l.6l7.fl2Z.Pl726lZ! W 3 CHEERS for THE RED, WHITE AND BLUE-- AND YOU. . . W LEON Sc EDDIE New York City CLAlllllVl0N'l' ULEANERS 82 DYERS 5147 Broadway N. Y. C. NEAR LA SALLE ST. -:- MU 2-6280 Expert Tailoring Done 012 Premises We Specialize in 4 Hour Cleaning lWe Call and Deliver NAVY OFFICERS, UNIFORMS lmzzfzl-tfzilorezi by ROGERS PEET Consider this: How smart will your uniform look when it begins to get old? The standard of our work-rooms is Quality -quality to the last stitch. "Perfect fitting" will also continue through hardest service. T176 F0776 1' YFLEIIOIIEA' ROGERS PEET COMPANY Fifth Avenue az -41st Street 13th Street dl Broaway XY'arren Street nr Broadway Liberty Street nl Broadway And in Boxtozzx Tremont St. at Bromfielcl Street W X SHUI. Sir. T100 01111 fl ,Iliff Il 1004-'lf just islft f'll0llglI.,. Coflzplmzczzfs Q16 I. BROOKS CLARKE ou ATl0 Q up MEMBER OF f-I 'V gl ' 75, IWAVY E90 Representing ASSOCIATION OF ARMY AND NAVY STORES, INC. 730 FIFTH AVENUE New Yonlc CITY, N. Y. Telephone: SHEEPSHEAD 5-5655 Zviglm :Hill I-Irzfizfezjwi MANstf11sLD 6-7865 50 YEARS' SERVICE Fayette Steamship Laundry Gere. RICHARD STRITCI-I 1809 AVENUE Z Brooklyn, N. Y. Telephone CIRCLE 6-8770 BATTLESHIP MAX COHN GLUBE COA'l' 81 APRUN SUPPLY U0. C INCORPORATEDD UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT HS6'1'l'1:L'Cl0 fbe Navy for 01'erF0rfy-Fiz'e ESQIZTJM 196 SANDS STREET 520 WEST 48TH STREET B ' f . . ROOSLWN Y NEXV YORK, N. Y. TIIUII llc' sniff "lust Il'U1!'l1 ilu' 1JllIl'A'IlI7III'f1lIlIfl l'1I run fllfllligll ft... ' TURU MANUFACTURING GURPN. MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA MOll'i7I'g Mfzcbiizery Sf76'!IfLl1i.1'Z'5 for 0Z'6'1" 20 yemuf WAYN E TOOL COMPANY M Lzzz ZlfcZ6l'ZL1'61'5 of HIGH SPEED REAMERS meld HIGH SPEED SHIP COUNTERSINKS M - y - ff f - E16 1-.. :KE 411: 1 '-m '-'- i 751: 1 H 2 f Z11qf' 7: 1' 111' ""'fQ fpfmd qmail Browning King Naval 0ffieer's Uniforms 'I'AILUl-REU T0 YUUR MEASURE At Moderate Prices We need hardly stress the ilf1VZllllilQLCS in ilIJ1J6ill'2ll1CC, case, and value, when your Uniforlns are Made To Your Imlividuul Ufeusure. And at Brownin 1iing's lllOi1Cl'il10 prices, these 1Jef'o111e 2lC1VJ.ll11llgCS that are easily available. SUITS Serge 114-MZ - 15 oz.H 842.50 Serge 116 oz.1 315445.00 G2l1J2ll'f1illC 116 oz.1 345.00 Elustique 119 oz.b 25417.50 RAINCOATS Gil1Ji.ll'l11llC 116 oz.1 5545.00 Serge 116 oz.1 55415.00 Elustique 118 ozs.j 51545.00 1Zippe11-in Wool Lining 5510.00 extrul BRIDGE OVERCOATS, 1555.00 RE.-XDY-FOR-AVEAR Serge Suits Q16 oz.J 339.50 Also II complete selection of Accessories and Furnishings 55I FHH1 Avenue ai' 45H1 Sfreei' 1Open nightly till 6 P. M. Thursday till 9 P. NIJ 0 dnance bepartmen t LT. CDR. F. V. ALEH. JR.. L'.S.N.R. 1x1f'IllllQ?1' of Annapolis Class of 1919 . . . hut gradu- ated in 1918 and saw service in World Wwar 1 . . . he- tween wars worked for a utilities company . . . returned to active duty in 1942 as instructor in ordnance . . . H now heads Ordnance Department. 422225 HOUSANDS of pounds of steel are swayed by its inflexible authority. Thousands of pounds of high explosive hurtle down their destructive paths only with its permission and guided by its unerring mathematical wizardry. Gentlemen. 1 give you the pivot about which modern warfare rotates e- the cam! 9 It was the can-can that upset our grandfathers, and their grandsons fell victim to the cam-cam. That proves civilization progresses from generation to generation 3 or from degeneration to degenera- tion. The victor used to be the man who fired the straightest and oftenest - now he is the man who can whittle the best groove. Small wonder. when a notch and lug set a 16-inch breech whirling. that they do likewise by the head of the poor rniflshipinan. He takes a gun down. First he takes off the barrel. Thats a pipe. Then he takes oft the other end. and learns there is a bayonet joint even if the manufac- turer is too cheap to supply the bayonet. He learns something else about guns. You take off the shoul- ders to get at the breeches. Thank goodness people aren't like that. Then he hnds the cams. Cams by the dozen. push- ing each other this way and that. firing the gun and stopping its Bring. cocking it and feeding it. Maybe the cams know what they're doing. The midship- man doesnt And then there is friction - friction this and frictionless that tlapanese Spies please copy t. Mole- cules, their love-lives warped by the war. are pushed hither and thither. taking their affinity where they find it and always where it will be most useful to the state. Fascist. that's what the friction this and frietionless that are. -et CONGRATULATIONS N E G U S AND THANKS 69 PEARL STREET, NEW YORK Now - - Nrmtiuil I1Z.l'fl'IH1I6'lIf illfznzfffzcfzzrerr ON TO YOUR NEXT STRIPE! Those of you who have been outfitted by us will always get a good rating for ap- pearance. We know each of you will con- tinue to carry on the best traditions of the Navy. BROOKS UNIFORM CO. SIXTH AVE COR. 44TH STREET NEW YORK it it HORTO ' ICE CREAM SINCE 1851 . . . distinguished for its line flavors, smooth tex- ture and pure ingredients. THE familiar red, white and blue Horton's trade-mark means line ice cream today as it did yesterday - as it will tomorrow and tomorrow. 'A' ir time 1848 Globe Compnry American Instruments for American Ships T5 N x.J S11 ip's Llllllllllzl' US ROU D THE COR ER Fully equipped Z0 uzlfe cure of ull your equipment ueeels CIVILIAN Cv MILITARY TAILORS 10841 AMSTERDAM AVENUE Cat 113th Streew Main Shop 485 INIADISON AVENUE car 52nd Street? Columbia Broadcasting Building OLUMBIA HEMISTS 1l5TI-I AT AMSTERDAM DRUGS GIFTS FILMS FOUNTAIN Special Cheek-Curbing Fuufl for Naval Stzuleutx Phone: UN 4 - 3773 ST. LUKE'S PHARMACY N. P. ZIPPER. Req. Pharm. Complefe Foinztuiu Serzire Gifly -- Film Serrife Cbeekr curbed 114th STREET :S AMSTERDAM AVENUE Opporile john jay Hall HEAR YE HEAR YE Where All Miclrbipuzeu Meer THE COLLEGE DRUG STORE 2959 Broadway Car 115th Srreetj MO 2-2222 DRUG " SODA 'K LUNCHEONETTE Tracie irbere you ure greetefl zviili zz Smile and your patronage is appreciated. CAMPUS LAUNDRY 1127 AMSTERDAM AVENUE Nexf door to U. S. P0.r!0H'ice Phone: UNivex-sity 4 - 6133 CCNGRATULATIONS MIDSH PMEN Congra'rula+ions, midshipmen of +he Uniled S+a+es Naval Reserve. We welcome +his oppor+uni+y of sending you our greerings and besi' wishes. We are mighly proud of our greal' navy and we lcnow fhal' you, +oo, will add 'ro i+s glorious record, and +ha+ you will do your full share, whalever and wherever your assignmenf may be. Perhaps we af Wes+ Bend feel a liHle closer +o +he Navy because of 'rhe honor which was besrowed upon us for ouislanding produc- fion of Naval Ordnance ma'l'erials. Originally, we won 'lhis high Navy honor, 'rhe Navy E, on March 6. H was renewed for an addifional 6 mon+h's period, dafing 'From August l942. WEST BEND ALUMINUM Co. WEST BEND, WISCONSIN ir di' evzclqumfteafs A' ':", S 1 Q -, 'I f Asa. 't 9 'Lit 'II Y its -,: ' ii FLEET5IvBRAND'N -e F. Service Coat and Trousers, Blue Serge 39.50 ll. -ff" ,' m?gx'1f'j9 ,fl ' Service Coat and Trousers, W'liite , l2.50 s -s...-- - . . . , r.r4 f- 1-I V Working Uniform Coat and Trousers, Khaki 17.30 w33ige.g75i,:jft Officers Overcoat , . ,. 55.00 - Officers Rain coat . ,, , , 39.50 OH-icer's Cap Combination, Blue and White Cover, Em- broidered Cap Device, Imported Gold Lace Chin Strap 14.75 IMPORTANT: Sleeve Stripes, Real Gold, Imported Lace C990-2 Bi 95 D Used Exclusively. Per pair . 0 . . 5.00 IIUSSIILL UNIFURM 00. 1600 BROADWAY -:- N. Y. -:- CCorner 48th Streetj Phone: CIRCLE 6-0290 ir ir if sf I ir W f X cz ' ev ., in by W G f , pill-'ft ' XX 6 . 2 -We '3 -W, Y. 1 V . fl gf JA X Mapa! . f GJ gf ef "', " , X65 A ,,.':::,i' "': "'i . ,ff iw", A ' ,ff ol E O Chartered May 11, 1 829, The Seamen's Bank for Savings was founded to provide bank- ing facilities and promote thrift among those engaged in Naval and Maritime occupa- tions. Its history and tradition have always been closely associated with the sea, and many of its Officers and Trustees have been prominently aHiliated with Maritime affairs. A Member of the Mutual Sazfingr Bank! Fund for the imumnte and proteclirm in hz!! of depofitr in Member Bankr ALLOTMENTS ACCEPTED 'A' YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INVITED i BANKING BY MAIL THE SEAMEN'S BANK FOR SAVINGS 74 WALL STREET cbm-fm-ed1s29 NEW YORK, N. Y. 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We finally learned to fold a road map and we learned the signiheanee of that silly little song about "the engine in the Ford made the wheels go iround. Boomp tedy a da. hoomp lmoompf' Three months of study isa small prim-e to pay for the things in life that really matter . We learned lots of other things. too. The poor. untutored civilian thinks when an airplane homlvs a ship on a windy day the airplane is an airplane. the ship a ship. and the wind a wind. ive know better. Each is a hatch of arrows which may point any direction as long as they are at right angles to something. Eire Control is simply a matter of gath- ering the right arrows. Rohin Hood wasnlt so old- fashioned after all. We didnlt hear a gun go off. but the Classroom provided us with near parallels. It had its brilliant flashes. its thunderous reports. its hot. expanding gases. its quiek recoil and slower return to equi- lihrium. and its delayed ac-tion fuses. Battery. either main or secondary. was not eommitted. were saving that for you know who. Hi. hoss. STAFF IDENTIFHIATIOX Left to right-First Row: Lt. lj.g.t R. W. Elfers. LI. tj.g.l C. D. Faulkner. Lt. tj.g.t C. C. Brooks. Lt. S. H. Shoemaker. Lt. Cdr. E. F. Richards. Lt. H. E. Dickey. Lt. tj.g.l R. Morris. Lt. tj.g.l R. B, Folsom. Lt. lj.g.t VV. M. Dove. Second Row: Ensign R. W. Brose, Ensign J. E. Herring. Ensign L. W. Schlumpf. Ensign M. E. Fuller. Ensign J. C. Hunt, Ensign C. D. Gull. Ensign C. T. Bennett, Ensign A. Taffel. Lt. tj.g.t G. M. Beckwith. Ensign C. J. Dunlap. Bark Row: Ensign J. H. Boyajain. Ensign D. Y. Morris. Ensign J. ft. lno. Jr.. Ensign N. E. Newe, Ensign D. McDonald. Ensign F. E. Sisson. Ensign ll. XV. George, Ensign C. W. Mathews. Ensign T. F. Powell. Others nn! in pirlure: Lt. Orval H. Polli. l.t. flliesler A. Olinger. Ll. Glenn A. Wvalrath, Lt. lj.g,I Daiicl T. Zentniyer. Lt. tj.g.t James P. Logan. Lt. tj.g.t Jllllf' Rolierts, Lt. lj.g.l Irwin E. Perlin. Lt. 1j.g.t William ll. Y. Stem-ns, Ensign Arthur YV. Bedell. Ensign John R. Steele. Ensign James F. Collins. Ensign John .l. Travers. Ensign James S, Cunningham. ' ation bepartmen t ,g222i'5O most midshipmen. Navigation was a game - like a jigsaw puzzle with two pieces missing. Simple enough, yet those final links seemed lost forever in some page of Bowditch. Rain or shine. you elung grimly to your parallel rules. hooks. and plotting sheets and marched to elass. Remember the room filled with low tahles whirh never quite allowed room for your knees? And the plotting boards you always leaned on at the wrong moment? The first step in solving a new 'problem was simple. You simply looked ahout at your neighbors. ll' their faees held the puzzled look of bewilderment H- the prolvlem was too hard to he expeeted to work. Hut if all were lrusy with Compass and rules, it was explained the day you were on wateh. It was the course in which a running fix was just that. You knew it ran. hut never quite knew when to start or stop it. And it was the Course that made you spend hours drawing delieate lines on a plotting sheet. then spend another hour erasing your results. tl showed you how to use the tahles. in whieh you eould look up anything from a haselnall seore to a girl Iriendis telephone nnmlier - espeeially if you knew the right table and how to interpolate to the nearest tenth. I of I . 5. LT. CDH. ROBERT PHILLIPS Graduate of Ilniversity of Klaryland . . . lawyer hy pros fession . . . Lt. Commander at end of war . . . was navigat- ing otiieer of U. S. 53. MISSOURI . . . Commanding Officer ' N ADHOIT and Li. S. S. WILLI,-UI II. EDWARDS- Executive Ollieer of U. MONT- GOMERY and Il. S. S. NORTHERN PACIFIC . . . First Lieutenant of Il. S. S. DIPERATOR . . . partieipated yearly in Newport to Bermuda sailing race f entered service in March and headed Navigation Departlnent since Hay. Navigation involved the use of parallel rules which were never parallel. One end always seemed deter- mined to reach any given point ahead of the other. A compass Could be used to draw a Circle. but found much better use on the man ahead of you in formations. It was the eourse that made you dress in lnlue on a hot afternoon. then march to the planetarium. And there your siesta was Constantly' disturbed hy' a persistent lecturer and a sky'-lull of wildly' Careening planets and stars. You never wanted lo go to this Class. hut hated to miss it f for that was the day' when the solution to some weird problem was explained. But when you found the right answer or when your ship did end at its destination. it gave you a feeling of tremendous satisfam-tion. Anyone could draw a lille on a Chart. lwut it took a man with brains to plod through Bowditvh and Dutton. and still end up on the same line. X., . f-3. ,STA FF Il'lENl'IFIlI.X'1'l0N Left to Right-First Razr: Lt. 1j.g.l R. L. Simon. Lt. lj.g.l B. ll. BulliSt1'3. Lt. Ll. Xl. Blljfllll, Lt. W". Powels. Lt. Cdr. J. Wiilde. Lt. W. E. Bostwiek. Lt. ill. P. O.l.lHIlI1l'll. Lt. .l. O. Chellevold. Lt. lj.g.l B. C. lluyes. Sefonrl Row: Ensign R. Harlranft, .lr.. Ensign L. Akers, Lt. 1j.g.l C. E. Clarridge. Lt. lj.g.l J. ll. King. Lt. lj.g.l C. R. Streams, Lt. lj.g.l W. M. Weis. l.l. lj.g.l J. A. john. l.l. lj.g.l K. C. Broun. Lt. lj.g.l J. B. Adkins. Ll. lj.g.l W. ,l. Erekmann. Tfzirll Row: Ensign P. H. Young. Ensign A. R. Dawe. Ensign C. R. Strohl. .l1'.. Ensign D. fl. Rant-y. Ensign H. W. Snow. Ensign Y. F. Dunfey. Ensign C. W. George, Ensign D. Nl. Krabill. Ensign P. Y. Reielieltlerler. B'1n'l.' Rolf: Ensign E l.. Roukr-, Ensign .l. 5. Cooper. . .. Y . . , .. . . , Ensign W. P. Lukens. Ensign l. X. lxllvlu-ll. Ensign lx. .-X. Xelson. Ensign H. W. Hector. Ensign C. E. Cottschalk, Ensign W. il. 5tlIllllt'I'. Ensign X. L. Whiteinan. Uthers irol in pifflzlrfw Lt. .Xllri-ll Eivlin,-lln-l'gei'. l.t. Howaril Y. Xlalllany. Lt. Ralph A. Sturgis. l.l, 1j.g.l Stephen C. KI:-r-lie. Lt. lj.g.l lit-orge W. Pt'lI'lt'. lll. l.l. lj.g.l Clviiwnt -1-I E . I -. an -1, E 'ff 7 - E T 'l, 71 4 5 'iz ""1 A E 2 .. Simon. Lt. lj.g.l William ll. Foreinan. Ensign Edgar um-v. lr.. Ensign William K. Smith. Ensign William A. Xldliiiir-. Ensign Tliafl P. Alton. Seamamlagz and Comm unicatiom QZZQSHE nndshipinan sees bright dashes before his eyes. He waves his arms wildly. some- times empty'-handed. sometimes with bits of red and yellow hunting. He says. "Dog. option. option. roger." when he means "door.'7 Thatis right. Hes nuts. He also studies seaman- ship and connnunications. lt's prosigs. prosigns. and procedure that make midshipmen borrow their instructoris straighbjack- ets. but maybe that's a part of Navy indoctrination. After all. depth charges are spread in irregular pat- terns e- so are crazy quilts -A and the stuff you thought was insulation on radio room hulkheads is just plain padding. lioth courses are negative. in that you unlearn a lot of things you thought you knew. A flying moot' is not a Moroccan aviator. a hower is not one of those secluded spots you canit Find in Yew York. a billboard is not the boundary of a scenic highway. a distant screen is not what you pay 31.10 to see at Radio City. and so on. There really is some point to the courses. though. You learn the disposition of vessels for a fleet en- gagement. They donit tight fleet engagements any more. You learn radio procedure. .Xhoard ship us- ing the radio gives your position to the enemy. so you don't. You learn hattleships are the backbone LT. CDR. J. R. Hewirr, TQ. S. N. R. Attended Trinity College . . . graduate of Williams . . . started Merchant Marine school in Bridgeport dur- ing World War I . . . as a civillian - a broker. news- paperman. bank director. corporation president. member of ly Y. Stock Exchange . . . on active duty' since June. 1942 as head of department. of the fleet, The newspapers tell you that backbone is pretty badly swayed by the weight of enemy' air- craft. In short. Communications and Seamanship are the two best courses in Naval history' offered at Columbia University. We also study rules of the road. We know lights well enough to tell from three blocks away' whether we are looking at a har or just an ordinary restau- rant. We know log signals so well we 1-an even tell what a woman driver means when she hlons ilw horn. And we learned the rules! little poenis ahout what lights to show under vertain eirn-nmstamfes. For example. when 1-rnising in enemy naters. White mer red. Crash ff- you are dead. Really. itis almost as much lun as going lu sea. One of these days we even expert to see a ship. When we do. we shall revolutionize the Xavy. We shall oller our erews the same opportunities we had - a Copy of Knights Seamanship for one poi.-ket and a copy of the Wvateh Oflieeris Guide for the other. Then. approaching a landing. we shall not have to bother with sur-h out-dated orders as "Star- board engine. hack two-thirds." or i'Right ten de- grees rudder." We shall say simply. "Turn to page 523." Even so. we shall have to remember direct reading signals. Time is sometimes precious. ive-ll av ,!l X 1. f ts- , F . T. 1 , ,Ep . sl kgi....tX. ! .Q ., g f - 1 'j 8 - E pf! qw! E A 65 N New 5 . E. i, 1 'fi 'tg-'Q ' .-.,, :1-:f' A J Y 7: J E C J. is F a it ' e f I Q. have to just rememher that Emerg Tare means. "Notify the First Lieutenant and stand hy to lower the hoatsf' STA FF IDENTIFICATION Left to right-Firs! Row: Lt. lj.g.l M. C. Bell. Lt. T. N. Doodv. Ensign .-X. L. Frese. Ensign H. N. Laden. Ensign Cooper. LI. N. W. McCollum, Lt. Cdr. P. F. Slmeffel, Lt. Cdr. G. England. Lt. F. R. Ford. Lt. J. Cavieehia. Lt. A. L. Demaree. Lt. 1j.g.l T. L. Eiehworl. Seroml Row: Ensign J. R. O'Brien. Lt. 4j.g.P R. J. Brookner. Lt. lj.g.t W. P. Leonard, Ensign E. C. Wagner, LI. 4j.g.r A. J. Yan Dyke Lt. lj.g.I A. D. Robertson. Lt. tj.g.l G. H. Stewart. Ll. 1j.g.i C. W. Crolts. Ensign D. C. Morrell, Ensign S. W. Durham. Third Row: LI. fj.g.t C. Ross. Ensign J. E. Mortola, Lt. 1j.g.I C. F. Gilmore. Ensign B. C. Horne. LI. 1j.g.l F. A. Beeler. Ensign l. A. Morris. Ensign F. 5. J. A. Patterson. Banff Row: Ensign E. T. xYl1lllllHI't', En- sign D. Trifan. Lt. rj.g.l G. H. Booth. Ensign C. E. Taylor. Ensign E. l.. Xiedzielski. Ensign .-X. H. Teitlinen. Ensign R. A. Nlorris. Ensign l.. Barnes. Jr.. Ensign J. L. Hilder- lirant. Ensign J. D. Davis. Others II!!! in pivture: Lt. C. R. Atlierton. Lt. R. W. fllullinex. Lt. 1j.g.b S. Y. Cmert. Lt. 1j.g.i CI. A. Pigon. 1.1. 4j.g.i F. E. Graff. Li. 1j.g.i A. Miller. Ensign H. X. loaveity. Ensign H. N. Yan Husan. Ensign H. P. Sliotwell. Ensign H. l.. Adams. Ensign D. E. Nierenlie-rg. Ensign C. L. Rossiter. lll. I bama e Control LT. CDR. JESSE CARLL. JR.. U.S.N.R. Served in infantry and artillery in World War I . . . also flew crates which they called airplanes . . . spent 22 civilian years as chief engineer for a utilities cor- poration . . . eight months ago he became head of the Electrical Engineering department and now heads entire Engineering department . . . a hunter and sailboat fan in his leisure time. Qgtlti Germans invented damage control. which is reason enough for a war. The whole subject reflects the totalitarian political philosophy. It over-centralized. Center of buoyancy. center of gravity. center of immersion. metacenter fe even Jim Thorpe couldnit stand up under a center rush like that. Take the metacenter. for example. To find it you incline the ship through an infinitesimal angle. which is an angle so small you can't find it. That doesnt help. so you incline the ship some more. That shifts the metat-enter. so even if you do find it. it docsnit do you any good. lt's very simple. and if you don't understand it. you just aren't patriotic. Not so obscure is the int-lining moment. since the midshipman associates it with the reclining moment. which he doesn't get either. and the declining mo- ment. when she found out he was in the amphibi- ous force and gave his ring back. LT. CDR. C. F. DE LA BARRE. l'.S.N.R. Active duty in World War I . . . left college to join Navy and received reserve commission following war . . . professor of engineering and natural sciences at Yirginia Polytechnic Institute . . . small arms marksa manship is chief hobby . . . now assistant head of department. Damage control has a single saving grace. It is the one course taught in the school in which 1nid- shipmen have prior experience. lvhen we were very young we rode on teeter-totters. and a month of post-graduate seesawing adds the fmal perfect touch to our confusion. Wvithout damage control. we might have groped our way through a maze of waterlines. stations. and buttocks to the weather deck and some good salt airg with it we gurgle at the bottom of a coimter-Hooded compartment. Of course. it isn't all that bad. A man with an M. l. T. degree in mechanical engineering tYale didn't fare so well in the D. C. departmentl. two years' experience as a plumber. and an associate membership in the spiritualist mediums' union might even find it intelligible. He could find out that a water-tight bulkhead is just a high-society wall without any holes -and per- mealmility is only a high-powered name for the same fact which gave rise to the "IQ men in a hoist" rule. Two bodies canlt lie in the same place at the same time even if one is a hodv of water. Speaking of bodies lirings us to the consideration of stability curves. That was a pushover. Even a civilian can give you a graphic description of the dynamic effect of curves on stathility. Xavy men go one step farther to give you a graphic representa- tion of the dynamic effect on curves of stalwility. Pointless. isn't it Design of warships tends to he a trifle difhcult for men who have never seen a warship. but at least we were all in the same lioat. And we studied hard. because we knew darned wcll that if we ever needed damage control and didn't have it wed he .4"" 'L .V-a 1 all Ht Sea. STAFF TDENTIEICATION Front Row lleft to right? - Ensign S. A. Scribner. .lr.. J. lf Baley. Ensign H. W. Biwuisi-. Jr. Thin! Row: Ensi n Ensign YV. R. Hurst, Ensign TV. H. T. Tyrrell. Jr.. LI. W. B. ll. B. Hintlle. jr.. Ensign NY. J. Dorworth. slr.. l'LIlSI i Tucker. Lt. 4.j.g.i P. E Croslny, Ensign C. L. Lfrosluy. Ensign ,l. Hopkins. Ensign R. ll. Storm. Ensign B. E. lxelchain. W. TV. Scales. Ensign E. B. Yelton. jr. Sefwul Razr: Ensign H. Xl. Clewlanil. l"nur!h Row: Ensign J. C. Eckhuli Ensign T. S. Quinn. Ensign C. lif. .'Xliliott. Jr.. Ensign D. Ensign H. H. lvrerli. Ensign R. R. Dickey. Swan, Ensign R. F. White. Ensign R. C. Bailey. Ensign 1 . .-.,,,' 'vw' I -if 1 A' 1 A,, .,, A A l ," rv N., 4 n, ' . A - 51 r " .f XL, '- r - - X ' y I xx., sg X 5 's 3 . ', 4 K L 1' ' . g i' in ' I n i' g f - w . 1 : - 4 -N Y! ' .X xx . W3 4' .rf . 5 . 'I' NS " vi .V "r,,,,v, 4" -,f .01 .. 9 L., 'L Wee Tr in ' ' OMB midshipmen go through their full course with the deep-seated QL impression that all questions can he answered hy either the drill department or the hattalion ollice. Some more curious men. though. dis- r-oyer that much more of the work ol min- istering to their wants is done quietly hy seyeral little groups ol olhcers. each toil- ing mightily hehind the scenes. Those shots in the arm. they discover. are not ordered hy the various ensigns of the drill department. hut hy a large and competent medical stall of eight otheers. Uuly il they go to sick hay for a stay do midshipmen fully appreciate the medicos. The Battalion oflice canlt he hlamed. either. if uniforms donit Ht like Brooks Brothers' hest. That responsihility. among many others. rests on the shoulders of a uniform ollicer. Pay day and all the hook work hehind it is another function outside the realm of the Drill Department. lf one looks hard enough. and asks enough questions. he finds that li. S. N. R. Nl. T. S. is fully equipped with a three man Supply and Dishursing Office. ln fact. if a man has an inquiring-re- porter turn of mind. he can find dozens of lesser departments working away like heayers in odd corners of the :'Broadway Fleet." Some day. if for some reason it ceases to operate. a department unknown eyen to the Captain may turn up. The numher of men in these departments and the multifarious duties they perform is something of a reflection of the growth of our school. A year ago most of the minor departments existed only as side johs of various men. As the war grew to compass the world. the school grew to meet the Nayyis needs. As those needs grew. groups of otlicers had to he detailed to meet them. Today. eyen with expanded and expanding staffs. each is rushed. WlEDlCAL STAFF Lt. Cdr. Rohert Boggs. Head of Departnzent s L fr to riglzlz Lt. P. C. Aloisio tDCil. Lt. C. C. Veno 1DCt. Lt. C. S. Yvallaee tNlCI. Lt tj.g.t J. Norwood IMCI. Lt. Cdr. R. Boggs tMCt. Lt. Cdr. A. A. Triyilino tMCt. Lt lj.g.l M. M. Rossman IMCL Lt. O. B. Murphy First Liezztenalzt Ensifvn C. B. Jacobs l CS Transportation Officer Front: Lt. Cdr. WY. Edwin Max, Supply Officer. Second Row: Ensign Allen L. Snyder. Jr., Assistant Supply Officerg Lt. lj.g.,l Wlalter W. Metcalf, DZ'SIJllI'.5'ilIg Ojficcr. Back Row: Chief Pay Clerk James D. Stephensg Ensign Willialii Reiber, Assistalzt Supply Officer. Lt. YV. E. Johnson Uniform. Officer Ensign W. S. W3tSOl1 Slzip's Service Ojicer jndvc tl-ination The Uffice Way NTO each life g s a . hut it falls into some lives faster than into Q9 others. Small wonder. since not all of us are teachers. mathematicians. or scientific special- ists as are the prohationary officers at the School of lndoctrination. Here men double-time their way through an ahhreviated version of the midship- man's own abbreviated version of Navy experience. A school within a school. it is Conducted by Lieutenant Commander Dallas Grover. U. S. N., and a staff of officer instructors including Lieutenant lf. C. Bull. Lieutenant YV, S. Ollielly. and Lieuten- ant lj.g.t J. F. Doran. Under their tutelage En- signs. Lieutenants. and even Lieutenant Com- manders execute "hy the left flanks," fix fixes. and learn that hand salute is a maneuver requiring smartness and snap. During the a little reign mu t f ll seven or eight weeks they spend here. these Ph.D.s hurry from class to class with hrief- cases bulging with notes. Living in their own in- dividual quarters. they are nevertheless under rigid Yavy routine. To them, as to us. flo t I -' ors give wa ' o ceclvs and wat fi " W er ows from scuttlebutts. More than 200 men have finished the course, which is built around concentrated individual study. Without the greatest stimulus which urges mid- shipmen to study, these ofticers battle the same problems the midshipmen battle and digest the same facts the midshipmen digest. They may even develop the equation of a trajectory. but they can never see one described hy the tracer they fire at any enemy. They can learn the mechanics of station- keeping. hut they may never know the thrill of watching a mighty stent thrust the waves aside as it races to its destiny. They can obtain latitude and longitude hy sights on the sun. moon. stars, and planets, hut their position will always he same. the For theirs is a different kind of fight - the fight to supply ofticers to man and fight the vessels of a Navy that can enforce decency and peace all over the waters of the world. The U 7 Way gb T'S the 242nd Street-Van Courtlandt Park car. Get off at 110th Streetfi Q9 Up from the subway that first day. there was the choice Q go right or left. Right was Barnard you found out later and somebody said Columbia was between the arches. The Columbia employee standing by the entrance to the parade looked at your bag and smiled. He pointed it out. 'ufhatis Furnald. l can tell you guys." There were others standing on the steps fgang- way! - the line kept growing. A tall figure in blues said. "You men get up against the left bulk- head." Everybody moved toward the wall. Some- one grabbed your papers. hllereis your billet. company. and section num- bers. Don't lose it. Now double time up there. se- cure your civilian gear and double back? Down to the main floor lquartercleckl,again. Skivvy shirts piled on skivyy drawers on khaki pants on Caps and Cap cov'ers on sheets and towels. Up the ladders or the hoist. now. to secure your gear. It was time for a quick cigarette and to mar- vel at the intricacies of Caps and mi-ap covers. "Now hear this" for the first time was awe-inspir- ing. It had brevity. signihcance and the military. Down the ladder on the double and a crew of tailors lifted your arms and legs -s U33 - 22 f sleeve 341 iiw Mess call. HAH men must be in either complete uniform or Complete Civilian gearfi Caps without insignias. khakis with black ties between the third and fourth buttons. pants without belts all marched in a double file to John Jay. A metal tray filled and delicately balanf-ed to a table. Mess was a quick nervous gulp and back. Papers to be signed. books to be stowed. Clothes to be secured. A breather before taps when you met your roommates. Then the weeks that followed - tall men at one end. pivot. by the left Hank. liberty on bounds, hair to be Cut. the art of dusting. bedmaking. line up for shots. Classes in elementary seamanship. mathematics. navy. Blisters on the feet. Boat drill at the PRAIRIE STATE. giving way together. Standing at attention on Saturday during the JOHN JAY and PRAIRIE STATE reviews until both your legs went to sleep. The arrival of the blues. Mid- shipmanship and the week-end off bounds. Ameriea the land of liberty. We had arrived. :IJ Q1 1 if if M I D S n w I 1 ff f X 1 If X b ,- 3 i .1 'ff ' ,' ' 1 X 19 d-g-., f . .... Q 1 N ' 1 x -. 1-1.. 41- fx V 'I ' I W -:gfj5:,.:..'4L.g1-ng, xl' ,rl 31, 'A ... .. an Q, X J ,f , .,.W ' f ' W 5' 1 f 1 I 7 lfff If 1 7 ll , 1 QVFYJEV. 'Jiri , 1 X 'V 3" W 'R' 1 f f' r i rf? 31' 1 f x if 1 If I K1 4 9 1 f!! ef' 1 1 , Z 2 1 yi , 1 43,4 ,ff RRR 1 I W 16, 1 1,41 ? X Fx 1 1 f , Q .- 1' I SAX :I X. 1,1 I. If YQ' QV ., .5 fl. ,1y', ' ' ,.r ' ' . XM? -X5 L 1 ' ' ft- -'f1Vv 'I Lf. 1 I makin Q .J 1f , 1 X - ki I ga ,.y. MVN ' -,Weil-Q 3 -Effd i 1. QQ ,,-.1T,M.I1Tg,,1i -Q -. M . . fl, -1 -. 1 1 The "L"'Hf1f Jzzgg.-.222 11.2.14--11 , ,f ' 5 1 fs- ' 'gf if-15311 351 1 1. .ffm 1 'fgffgjgi' , 35:3 J 1 7' ! . 1'-fi' - ':5.:f:,2:g Pui?5:U " . N Qffiszxit 5 'WW 5 'W ,1f:513'E., 1v..g1:,:i , . ..,.1 wie c hem.. . + if, 'L .5x:,Q K-.59 a ::::fuQi: X -2 - nw: 1 3212 :Y -..g:: ,. aw : -' wal-:"f awffva Nw: gs' 5. N 1 my 6 ' f f 1 -5 3: 1. Q31 -'Q-5. 22:21 -.-xizw 1: 1' 'Z' Q .- -11 .-gr, " . ff : -. x xl.. u- -1, N. - 1 :gg-'ga--' pew Q ':" 2 ps EY 4 - 4 QX, , x J f-.., , X . 5 ll. to rfb Roger WT. Prouty. Platoon Conzmanfler: .lohn YV. Buttrick. Sill?-COIIIIIIUIIJCTI Wlilliam M. Sebring. Jr.. Company Commanrler: Edward J. Coakley. C.P.0.g Henry YV. Reed. Platoon CIOIIZIIZIIIIIZBV. UT of the Chaos and the shiftless marching of early indoctrination weeks, out of the stumbling and pushing ranks came the steadily uhupped" Harvard cadence-f-the beat with culture - by which hthe lead-off, company - the 21st 4 stepped out in front in the Second Battalion. It was the 21st which took the initiative in Fur- 21st couldnt be first all the time just because it was first - no. it is something greater than that. Men of the first are forehandecl tall midshipmen will recognize this quality.t It was the Zlsters who arrived here the earliest that morning back in August. Like faithful Dodger followers. t until the gangway was let i r ' ir "xx f' it ll.. ' 9 , . nald. Wheii called to the quarterdeck with th ' 9' lih IQQIHHCI Nuff? the? were aboard 0. N. Ijs- they were ready for 'H H ho QHFOO 1 geffv hilleted on the third and fourth decks. ' ' aff : .72 l-3' ' -Q ' H A PHY-day it WHS U16 215i Hgail lifr gave From that day on. the 21st was destined to be first back the extra 5520 before the 1 137 tifihinanies had in deed and action. It was they who thought of rid- time to say "Scuttlebutt." Many have asked how one company of its ilk fand the 21st has plenty of ilkt could he gotten together. ln fact one drill ofhcer went so far as to say. "Where the hell did they ever get that bunch?" Of course. there is a reason behind it all. The ing the elevator to the sixth deck and walking back to the third: it was they who had the fire in their aggregate paint locker the night before examsg it was they again who were the only company to eX- ecute a flying moor at a Saturday review. And so it goes - with men who know the companies best. itis the Twenty First too. 21. Qi? JOHN K. BECHDEL 117 E. Lincoln Avenue McDonald, Pennsylvania MUSKINGUM, 1942 Student HOWARD M. BECKERT 119 Ridgewood Avenue West View. Pennsylvania SLIPPERY ROCK TEACHERS Gulf Oil Corporation WILLIAM D. BERRYMAN, Jr. 408 N. Richhill Street Wayneshurg, Pennsylvania WAYNESBURG COLLEGE, 1942 Student LEO H. BISHKIN E1 Campo. Texas OKLAHOMA. 1942 Geologist THOM W. BLAIR 9 Southgate Avenue Annapolis, Maryland VIRGINIA, 1942 Student STUART S. BOROVAY 1141 S. Sacramento Boulevard Chicago, Illinois DE PAUL, 1939 Asst. U. S. District Attorney ', 1942 ALBERT L. ALLEN, Jr. 2936 N. Sec-ond Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania VIRGIN1A,1942 Student JOHN L. ANDREWS 1630 Avenue K Huntsville. Texas BAYLOR. 1942 Student Cashier THERON O. ANGLIN Wzldley, Georgia GA. TEACHERS COLLEGE, 1942 Reporter YVILLIAM P. ARNOLD Oak Bluff Avenue Larchniont. New York NOTRE DAME. 1938 Purser, Grave Lines THOMAS W. ATTAWAY 506 YV. Suwanee Street Fitzgerald. Georgia SOUTH CAROLINA, 1942 Student W'ALTER T. BADCOCK 19 Oliver Street Chatham. New Jersey YIRGINIA. 19-1-2 Student 4 ,f I 1 4 1 4 wi I 1 A x ' u L ff In T .,...-.x 5 T ix ...X... WV 1 7 1 P2 1 , Av V kv 4 . lxxpl N . A .H 'L .J 1 s. - 4 nf fl , . 4, H, 4, 1 N... 1 m . ,. . 1... 11" 'P Tx my - v 1 X . nf ? O' 5 Yagi E. s 'x f- . , Q.: . .L. I . ' r Q . rg 1. 3 1 .HR 1 ',.. 15 s .. . . A,-. , lvjiu. 'f .0 , a . fl 1'vi?',-j0'.,i3l'..v1t'3,n' ,4 R' ". Aw' 'n'f.'V'- - ': f.Qg.5':':'vg', xg.. , . . -5 . - ,' 1- ... f,-A., ,- 5 .: 4, - . V. . - . , .F lx- . SHA '11 I Wk -I ' Mau., ,.. -, K ,QL ,U V . 5 :".'.' ut f ' 1 - 1 V, I 4.' "xl, ' 1 ' . Q- 3 .gh A' . V, v-7,211 . J L " - tu -1 467 ' Q ,.'1. 1 " -' f'1.f1e..'U an :"! 'FL '- ' b 1 '-J'-. ff N "WA: .".zL. 1 , - -4 1 Y, . . V . .-,, ' 1 ., j,' , ig. , "5 . ' . V ' ' ' fy N3,f,,Q- '.fi'.,..5 ' ., . v if if-' , .ff I WN- K , -I'-.r du ., ,, .-.p - . W V rc Q' . -Q, v J N 4 Q1 I., ' " . , ' 5 -- ' 'Q 'IV' Ag.. .. l V .-4 .,, ,- 5-' j 1 '-'Q " ..'- '.L-. .W ", , ' D, .6 ' . .fm " L.. ,rf ' wv.-.fm ' L' - 7,3-N34 ' , .- , -Y-. . ,, lx J, K K A ' x If ' ' ' - .'b. ' if '- 4. N .. E ,I . . . 'g'-- -1 . . 4. 4 . . ' 6. 'h . .. I 'I V. R I 1 ' 'J . ' . . .- K . 1 t r .-.1.'. H' . K +,:.s.43.. + '- 4.,1...A..L.x.f-.- L .4--.,... ...-..--. C. PRESTON BRADFORD 1601 Rivermont Avenue Lynchburg, Virginia VIRGINIA, 1942 Accountant RAYMOND W. BRADLEY, Bessemer City, North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Student DEAN W. BRICKER 915 School Street Beaver Falls. Pennsylvania GROVE CITY COLLEGE, 1942 Dairy Store Proprietor ROBERT G. BRIERE Princeton. Minnesota MINNESOTA, 19-L2 Waiter SIDNEY W. BROYVN 2221 16th Street Lubbock. Texas TEXAS TECH, 1940 Draftsman JOHN W. BUTTRICK 121 Avalon Road Wvalmn. Massachusetts BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1937 Bond Trader 15- J IRA E. CAMPBELL, Jr. 1177 E. Rocksprings Road. N.E. Atlanta. Georgia GEORGIA TECH. 194-2 Student RALPH R. CAMPBELL South Park Road Library. Pennsylvania BUCKNELL19-12 Steel Worker FREDERICK R. CARSON 455 Washington Avenue Glencoe. Illinois PRINCETON. 1942 Student ELMER R. CAV ANNA 2120 16th Street. NAV. WV1'tS1lillglOIl. D. C. WASHINGTON K LEE. 19-12 Newspaper Circulation Auditor THOMAS M. CHRISTISON Medford. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1942 Teaching XVILBUR H. CHUNN 1714 YV. Olmos Drive San Antonio. Texas TEXAS. 1940 Plmrmarist JOHN DE MALLIE 275 Gibson Street Lowell, Massachusetts ROCHESTER, 1941 Inspector HOWARD H. ECKLES 1819 Sunset Avenue Santa Barbara. California SANTA BARBARA STATE, 1942 Student CAREY D. ELDRIDGE 1015 Hanover Street Chattanooga, Tennessee VIRGINIA. 1942 Instructor in French DONALD F. FITZPATRICK 3027 Bremen Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania FRANKLIN 81 MARSHALL, 1942 Student GEORGE H. FREETAGE 135 E. Maryland Avenune Sebring, Ohio MOUNT UNION, 1942 Pottery Foreman EDWARD T. FULHAM 412 North Olive Avenue Alhambra. California NOTRE DAME, 1940 Newspaper Reporter PETER E. CLELAND 4-th and Spruce Streets Escondido, California COLORADO, 1941 Accountant EDWARD J. COAKLEY 12 Daniels Street Pawtucket, Rhode Island BROWN, 1942 Student RUSSELL R. COGSWELL 1702 Western Avenue Manitowoc. Wisconsin WISCONSIN. 1942 Pennsylvania Railroad NEIL C. CROONQUIST 5333 Clinton Avenue S. Minneapolis, Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1941 Life Insurance Agent GEORGE R. CROWNING SHIELD Route 1, Box 399-M Spring Valley. California SAN DIEGO STATE COLLEGE, 1942 Screen Maker CHARLES W. DECKER 826 Alabama Street Lawrence. Kansas STANFORD. 1911 Social Worker 1 , an LAURENCE K. FURCURSON, Jr. 315 Marshall Terrace Danville. Virginia VIRGINIA. 1942 Recreation LOUIS J. CACNARD Hessmer. Louisiana SOUTHWESTERN LOUISIANA INST., 1941 Horticultural Research JAMES C. CAMBLE 528 Chestnut Street Carnegie. Pennsylvania WESTINIINSTER. 1942 Foundry Worker LLOYD L. GARRISON Shelbyville. Missouri MISSOURI. 19-212 Teacher VVALLACE H. GENSER 12 Goldsmith Street Providence. Rhode Island BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1942 Production Control Manager ROBERT M. GOLDMAN 3312 Fords Lane Baltimore. Maryland JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, 1938 .-ltlorney S.. ' , 41 ROBERT WT. COLDMAN 333 West 86th Street New York. New York YALE. 1941 Electrical Laboratory Assistant ALLAN A. COLDSMITH 5724 Kimbark Avenue Chicago. Illinois NORTHWESTERN. 19-L2 Student WALTER L. GONSKA 523 18th Avenue E. Duluth. Minnesota CITSTAYUS ADOLPHUS. 19-L1 THOMAS E. CREINER 2233 Burroughs Drive Toledo. Ohio TOLEDO. 19-ll Salesman JAMES C. HARRIS 228 South Main Street Le Sueur. Minnesota MACALESTER. 19.12 ROBERT YV. HARYYELL Salisbury Drive Mooresville. North Carolini NORTH CAROLINA. 19-L2 .-lsst. Dining Hall Manager .IOHN L. HOGNESS Shell Lwke. Wiscolmsiri EAU CLAIRE STATE TEACHERIS. 19-L0 Teacher and Coach JOSEPH M. HOOBAN 7 Timon Avenue Brookline. Massachusetts BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1941 Cashier FOREST K. JAY Fletcher Ohio OHIO STATE. 1942 Carpenter NILS R. JOHNSON 10607 215th Street Queens Village. New York COLBY COLLEGE. 1942 Student ROLAND V. JOHNSON 1116 Sth Street. S.E. Minneapolis. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1942 Accountant RALPH H. KEMMERER 280 Caldwell Street Chillecothe. Ohio OHIO STATE. 1942 Borden's Dairy LARRY S. HENDERSON 211 Webb Street Anderson. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA. 1942 Student ROBERT H. HIGHTOWER Park Place Duhlin. Georgia GEORGIA TECH. 1942 Student CHESTER WH HILL Route 2. Box 288 Ahoskie. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA,1942 Student HORACE E. HITCH, Jr. 5117 Queen Avenue. So. Minneapolis. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1942 Student GUNNAR G. HJARTARSON 803 Maple Street Bellingham. Wusliingtoxx WESTERN WASH. COLLEGE OF ED.. Student DONALD J. HOGAN 10150 So. Huyne Avenue Chicago. Illinois NOTRE DAME. 1942 Rigger ARTHUR N. KRUEGER 13912 Woodmont Road Detroit, Michigan KALAMAZOO COLLEGE, 1941 Lathe Operator HAY M. LE CLEAR 310 Haviland Avenue Wliittie1'. California WHITTIER, 194-2 Oil Field Worker WARREN R. LOWE 6525 River Road Cincinnati. Ohio HANOVER, 1942 Student JEROME W. McCARTY 506 First Street, S.E. St. Cloud, Minnesota ST. CLOUD STATE TEACHERS1 1942 Teacher FINAS A. McCLURG 1904 Gibbons Street Greenville, Texas EAST TEXAS STATE TEACHERS1 1942 Office Clerk ALVIN F. MeCORMICK 206 East 22ml Street Austin. Texas TEXAS. 1942 Attorney 41 ARCHIE M. MEEKMA Olton. Texas TEXAS A. Sz M.. 1941 Asst. County Agent ROBERT S. MILFORD 107 East Genesee Street Skaneateles. New York SYRACUSE. 1942 Law Student CEDRIC J. MOORHEAD 1017 Ohio Street Sahetha. Kansas KANSAS. 1941 Ogice Clerk THOMAS J. MORAN 413 Spruce Street Carlinville. Illinois ILLINOIS. 19412 Sturlent EDYVARD J. MORSE. .Ir. 234 East Birch Street Lancaster. Wiisconsin WISCONSIN. 1942 Lawyer J. EDYVARD MURPH1 Jr 18 Myrtle Street YVl1ite Plains. New York GEORGETOWN. 1942 Student WILLIAM E. PFAU, Jr. 2216 Fifth Avenue Youngstown. Ohio AMHERST, 1941 Law Student ROGER CRESWELL T. PICOT 215 West 2nd Street Roundup. Montana MONTANA STATE. 1942 Surveyor W. PROUTY Littleton. Massachusetts HARVARD, 1942 Student LOYAL C. RADTKE Kenyon. Minnesota LUTHER COLLEGE. 1942 Student HOYVARD R. RAHN 6727 Hurlbut Street Chicago. Illinois MICHIGAN, 1942 Student JESSE M. RANDEL, Jr. 42 Inglewood Avenue Youngstown. Ohio NEWBERRY. 1942 Student KX W. MAURICE O. NELSON Bagley. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1942 Student SHELDON NEMEYER 265 Laflyette Boules nd Lon Beach Nut Xml. SOUTHERN CAI IFORNIA 9 Motion Picture FIIILZIIIPPT ROBERT J. NOEL 1714 Dale Street Sun Diego. California SAN DIEGO STATE COLLEGE. 1942 Student JOHN L 1NORBEClx 4932 M01 gan Avenue S MIIIIIETITOII Mnme ota MINNESOTA 1912 Czts llsxeesor HERBERT J. PARKER. .I 5128 Thomas Avenue So Minneapolis. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1942 Student HOBERT L PERDUE 306 NVOx1ellStleet Thoma vllle North l Il0llflI XPP AL AL HIAN STATE 1947 Nou IIISIIBCIOI E1 , Q 0 3 .Eau o -3 P I CHARLES E. REED 30 South McLean Street Memphis. Tennessee SOUTHWESTERN. 1942 Student HENRY VV. REED 124-4 Wentworth Avenue Pasadena. California HARVARD. 19-I2 Student HERBERT G. REGAN 55 St. Andrew Road East Boston. Massachusetts HARVARD. 1937 Sr-hoolteacher WILLIAM B. RENNER 525 Garfield Street Middletown. Ohio YVITTENBERG. 1942 Student O. ,IENNINGS RIFE, Jr. 1213 Virginia Street. E. Charleston. YVest Virginia GEORGE WASHINGTON. 1941 Attorney ORVILLE W. ROBBINS Herreid. South Dakota MONTANA. 1941 Student L. STANFORD ROBSON 411 E. 6th Street Claremore. Oklahoma ARIZONA. 1942 Lawyer CALEB ROEHRIG 32 Fern Street Auhurndale. Massachusetts AMHERST. 1939 Production Trainee LAYVRENCE ROSENTHAL 1920 Colfax Avenue. S. Minneapolis. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1936 Life Insurance Agent JAMES D. ST. CLAIR IST Fuller Street West Newton. Massarhusetts HARVARD LAW SCHOOL. 1942 Lau' Student WILLIAM A. SCHERKENBACH Shakopee. Minnesota COLLEGE OF ST. THOMAS. I9-li Student RICHARD SCHEUCH 050 Yiclory Boulevard Staten Island. Neo York PRINCETON. 1912 Student ALLEN B. SOPER R.F.D. 2 Slater, Missouri MISSOURI, 1940 Farmer WILLIAM A. STONE Atmore. Alabama ALABAMA. 19-I2 Accountant .IASON SUMNER R.F.D. No. 1, Copley, Ohio Akron, Ohio COLGATE. 19-I0 Sales and Ofice Trainee HARRY C. THOMPSON 152 Greenwich Street Hempstead, New York COLGATE, 1942 Advertising ROCKWELL M. THOMPSON 214 Andrews Street Rochester. New York PRINCETON, 1938 Salesman WALTER N. THUNE 11 Upham Road Lynn. Massachusettts HARVARD. 1940 Government Economistg 0. P. A. WILLIAM F. SCHUELLER 1116 Fifth Street. S.E. Minneapolis. Minnesota MINNESOTA, 1941 Accountant WILLIAM M. SEBRINC, ,Ir -1-0 Avon Road Bronxville. New York WILLIAMS. 19441 Steel Sales Trainee KENNETH M. SHARP Ravia. Oklahoma OKLAHOMA A. X M.. 1937 Teacher ANDREW' G. SHEBAY 4373 Rosewood Street Houston. Texas LNIYERSITY OF HOUSTON Accountant ARTHUR R. SHIREY. Jr. 15-I Third Street Derry. Pennsylvania PITTSBURGH. 1942 Business Manager RODNEY W. SMITH 603 Claybourne Road Rochester. New York HAMILTON, 1942 Student . 1942 D Q p I .0 I I ! 0 I I ' r"l Q 0 T .gin 0 'Q Pug. l'xs 3 I 5 55 54 0 :Si Y E T Ia I.- ! I 5 Z A ' m 9 'o I 9. n A SAMUEL TOLCHINSKY 615 Eighth Street Bismark, North Dakota NORTH DAKOTA AGRICULTURAL. 1940 Retail Clothier LOUIS M. TROUT 421 So. Chester Avenue Compton. California SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 1941 Aircraft Worker PAUL S. VAITSES, Jr. 123 Warwvick Road Melrose, Massachusetts DARTMOUTH, 1942 Student GORDON A. VAN EPPS 16 W. Windsor Avenue Phoenix. Arizona UTAH STATE. 19-12 Botany Student ROBERT J. VAN DRAGT 14 So. State Street Zeeland. Michigan HOPE, 1940 Chemist ORVILLE A. WAHRENBROCK 1636 Madison Avenue San Diego. California SAN DIEGO STATE COLLEGE. 1942 Y.M.C.A. Boy's Secretary .. In JAMES A. WARDEN McComas. West Virginia DARTMOUTH. 1942 Ojice Clerk JOHN J. WATERS 3215 Summit Street Kansas City. Missouri ILLINOIS. 19-11 Auditor YALE WEINSTEIN 259 Fuller Avenue St. Paul. Minnesota MINNESOTA. 1937 Logging Superintendent HAROLD A. YVEISS T5 Farrell Avenue Mount Vernon. New York CORNELL. 1942 Attorney SAMUEL H. YVILLIAMS. Jr. 310 YVoodland Avenue Lynrhlmrg. Virginia VIRGINIA. 1942 Student DUANE E. YVILSON 825 Hoover Avenue National City. California SAN DIEGO STATE COLLEGE. 1942 Ship Carpenter HOWARD L. WRIGHT 33 Grant Street Mount Holly, New Jersey FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL, 1942 Student RUSSELL S. WRIGHT 714 Headley Avenue Lexington. Kentucky KENTUCKY. 1940 Inspector Ordnance Plant ATHEL I. WYANT Wheeler Hill Russell, Kentucky MOREHEAD CKYJ STATE, 1938 Teacher and C ouch STANLEY P. WYATT, Jr. 76 Lawrence Lane Belmont, Massachusetts DARTMOUTH, 1942 Student OLIVER A. WYMAN, Jr. 25 Walden Street Newtonville, Massachusetts BOWDOIN, 1942 Student ELLIS A. WUNSCH 17501 Hamilton Road Detroit, Michigan MICHIGAN, 1940 Graduate Student FRANK J. WILSON 7212 Paxton Avenue Chicago, Illinois Dt-:PAUL UNIVERSITY, 1938 Lawyer PAUL E. WOLVEN 820 So. Ross Street Santa Ana, California CALIFORNIA. 194-1 Douglas Aircraft AUSTIN V. WOOD, Jr. Forrest Hills Wlleeling. West Virgina WEST VIRGINIA, 1942 In uestigator ARCHIBALD W. WOOD 18601 Shaker Boulevard Shaker Heights, Ohio MIDDLEB URY. 1942 Shipyard Worker THOMAS E. WOODWARD 1204 W. Center Street Wliittier, California WHITTIER. 1942 Oilfield Worker CHARLES F. W'ORRALL 609 Clay Street Topeka, Kansas WASHBURN COLLEGE. 1941 Grocer 0 I 'ss I I D I I 1. D. l 4. 'Q P"'n 'n i 1 - I 5 5 4 . v 5 :Sl G.. iq 5 I... I I I 5 r ,D a ' u 2 'a i 7 5 e a 'o 5 Q K9 ll ide L- I c 1 tgcbx cow! 'J 20 a , I vs We 0 Nqfi, .. 'v ' M ' If in Q 0 X.: '11 ll. to r.l Robert B. lvright. Jr.. Platoon Contnzmzzfer: John J. Poitevin. Sub-Conlnialzflerg Lawrence E. Legas. Conzpany' COIIIIIIIIIIIIQVQ Robert Swan, III, C.P.O.: Harold V. Harsha, Platoon C0lIIlll!1l1t'l16I'. m2 HE 22nd company was by no means the second ranking outht in the battalion. ln fact. we were first in many things-all of them Wrong. First in the number of men on the Arbor day list, Hrst to discover that dates could be made with Barnard via blinker talthough the Drill Department wasn't far behind us on that onel , first when the next bilge was due to decimate our thin, red ranks. who had hit the tree for three weeks in advance, and we invariably had the right answers for the wrong questions in navigation. ln fact. none of us ever did get into San Francisco harbor or more than seven miles away from Guantanamo Bay. to hit the Biltmore bar on Saturdays and first to W? The fourth usually beat U5 to look at a pretty gil-l while in formation. YVG Wy e 1 5 I. - i l f' 1 ing e week but Larry 6'Captain only to mess and in 1-etumi al.. M l"4 1t'lLegas always had the bar muster complete , , ,Al All " several scotches before anybody else on Saturday. But we didnt care becausqff 'e , V s w re the 1 U A ' .' And even if we didn t have brains. we had plenty of favorite. After all, didn't We muster before the windows of the Drill Department every day and give those weary eyes a new sensation? And didnit we give the Regiment its adjutant, its bugler and the Battalion its signal oflicer? The second also had the smoothest functioning scuttlebutt in the good ship Furnald. Wie also knew aptitude. All in all. none of us ever regretted being in the second. On the contrary, it was highly interesting - we never knew what was going to hit us next. We just bared our arms, closed our eyes and said, NGO right ahead, doc, I'm from the second." DEE J. ANDELLA 312 Milan Street Youngstown. Ohio CARNEGIE TECH., 1942 Printing Engineer VERLE M. ARNOLD Milton. Iowa IOWA STATE COLLEGE. Soil Conservation Service JOHN K. BANGS 20-I Highland Avenue Fairfield. Iowa IOWA. 194-2 Student PAUL L. BASILE 312 Third Street Cliffside Park. New Jersey JOHN MARSHALL COLL Law Student CASIMERE B. BROVARNEY 13711 Bloom Detroit. Michigan DETROIT. 1941 School Teacher JAMES T. BROWN 426 Sylvania Avenue Clenside. Pennsylvania TEMPLE. 1942 Public Accountant 1942 ECE. 1940 'K- Q' ALLEN H. BROYLES 3936 Baltimore Shreveport. Louisiana CENTENARY, 1936 Lawyer THOMAS B. BUFFUM, Jr. 287 Massachusetts Avenue Providence. Rhode Island BROWN. 194-2 Receiving Clerk DALE VV. BYERS 53 E. Orchard Avenue Bellevue. Pensylvania PENN STATE, 1912 Student WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL 306 Jefferson Avenue Pomona, California POMONA COLLEGE. 1941 Commercial Department JULIAN CARR 132 Elderfields Road Manhasset, New York CEORCETOWN, 1942 Student JOHN A. CAYLOR 2319 Northview Terrace Sioux City, Iowa NEBR. STATE TEACHERS1 19-12 Student JOHN C. DILLON. Jr. 458 N. Chestnut Street Butler. Pennsylvania HARVARD. 1942 Student WILLIAM P. DOONAN I5 Blzlkeley Street NVQ-st Lynn. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 19-I2 Department Store Clerk P. JOHN EAGAN, Jr. 6101 Maryland Avenue Chicago. Illinois CHICAGO TEACHERS1 1942 Railroad Leverman JOE S. ELLIOTT, Jr. 205 N. Philadelphia Avenue Ocean City. lVI:lryl:1nd WASHINGTON COLLEGE. Aircraft Prorluvtion JOSEPH E. FERGUSON, Jr. 419 South Rosser Forrest City. Arkansas ARKANSAS, 1940 Income Tax Auditor GEORGE F. FORTUNE 33 Hermosa YVuy Menlo Park. California SAN JOSE STATE. 1942 Cannery Worker 1940 CORNING CHISHOLM 12717 Lake Shore Boulevard Cleveland. Ohio YALE, 1937 Instructor in German JOSEPH CHUSMIR 214 Taber Avenue Providence. Rhode Island BOSTON LNIVERSITY. 1942 Jewelry Manufacturer WILLIAM WC COCHRANE 1271 N. Broad Street Hillside. New Jersey NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. 1942 Business Manager JAMES B. COONEY 26 McEldowney Street Chicago Heights, Illinois DRAKE. 1942 Student JOSEPH B. COPELAN 308 Houston Street U Chattanooga. Tennessee UNIV. OF CHATTANOOGA. 19-1-2 Student ROBERT J. COURTNEY 236 Edgemont Avenue Ardmore. Pennsylvania LA SALLE. 1941 Sfurlent .359 HENRY D. FREEDMAN 1606 Morse Avenue Chicago. Illinois ILLINOIS. 1942 Law Student EARL S. GOODENOW Battle Creek. Iowa MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE. 1942 Student DONALD F. GOSCH 1305 18th Avenue. SW. Cedar Rapids, Iowa UPPER IOXVA UNIVERSITY. 1912 Sturlent EL CAROL V. GREENYVOOD 421 E. Sixth Street Hastings. Nebraska HASTINGS COLLEGE. 19,1-1 Graduate Assistant in Economir s JOHN K. GREENXVOOD 50-L Plymouth Road Glensicle. Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 1937 Investigator TRUMAN YV. GREER 107 W. Kentucky Street Louisville. Kentucky BEREA COLLEGE. 1936 Salesnmn F49 GEORGE YV. HAMLIN 22 Dogwood Drive Summit. New Jersey YALE. 19-1-2 Farm Labor HAROLD V. IIARSHA 5417 Q Avenue Galveston. Texas IOWA STATE. 1942 Student CHARLES W. HATCH Fort Yates. North Dakota DOANE COLLEGE. 1942 Stutlent WILLIAM HENRY 33 Sterling Avenue Wlhite Plains. New York NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. Student JOHN W. HERLIHY 75 Minot Street Dorchester Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE, 1935 Post Office Clerk JAMES C. HIGGINS 409 N. Mercer Street New Castle. Pennsylvania HOLY CROSS. 1942 Steel Irorker 1942 QB SH' RICHARD E. I-IUMBERT 2153 Fairview Avenue Mt. Penn. Pennsylvania RICHMOND. 1942 Professional Football ROBERT R. HUNT 9 N. Tenth Street Marshalltown. Iowa IOWA STATE TEACHERS1 Student ANGELO M. IACOBONI 715 So. Hope Street Los Angeles. California HOLY CROSS. 1939 Banking EDW'ARD R. JACKSON 3114 Covlirell Fort Worth. Texas TEXAS CHRISTIAN. 1942 Merclmmlise Manager ROBERT I. JOHNSON 129 Broolxsirle Avenue Brockton. Massachusetts COLBY. 1942 Student LEO G. JURJOVEC. Jr. 1840 W. 22nd Place Chicago. Illinois 1942 CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL, 1939 .lttornev PHILMOUR B. HILLMAN 318 Keith Avenue Waukegan, Illinois NORTHWESTERN, 1940 Screen Writer DANIEL C. HOLTHOUSE 222 Marshall Street Decatur. Indiana INDIANA. 1942 Student ROBERT S. HORNSBY Yorktown. Virginia WILLIAM K MARY. 1941 Student EDWIN J. HOSTOS 44 Poe Avenue Newark, New Jersey NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1942 .lccountant CHESTER W. HOUSTON Champaign. Illinois ILLINOIS. 19-I0 Industrial Bacteriologist JAMES P. HUGHES 1412 N. 1Tth Street Philadelphia. Pennsylvania ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE. 1935 Postal Clerk WILLIAM W. KENNEDY 581 N. Plymouth Boulevard Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A., 1942 Radio News Bureau FRANK H. KIBLING Springfield Road Wilbrallam. Massachusetts WASHINGTON AND LEE. 1942 Student JOHN T. KINNEY 305 Fifth Avenue West Bend, Wisconsin PRINCETON, 1937 Engineer JOHN I. KIRBY 1410 E. 13tll So. Salt Lake City, Utah UTAH. 1942 Asphalt Materials' Inspector JOHN S. KOLP Manson. Iowa MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE, 1942 Bomber Base Laborer RICHARD T. LATTIN Dakota City. Iowa IOWA STATE TEACHERS, 19-L2 Student an Q, . JACK YV. LEE 320 lvniversity Street Boulder. Colorado COLORADO. 1938 Plmrnmrist LAYVRENCE E. LEGAS 11457 Glendale Way Seattle. NNVUSIIIIIQQIOII YVASHINGTON. 1,9112 Student EDW'ARD J. LIEBMAN 2221 Orean Parkway Brooklyn. New York BROOKLYN COLLEGE. 1941 Fur lfrorlser HARRY J. LITTLE 1333 N. Tripp Avenue Cltivago. Illinois NORTHYVESTERN. 1940 Reporter NEVIN HAY LYERLY 20 Wlest 18111 Street Dubuque. Iowa IOWA. 19-1-2 Student FRANCIS X. Mr-CARTHY 103 Anthony Street East Providence. Rhode Island PROVIDENCE. 1941 Industrial Engineer 7 THOMAS F. MONAIIAN 6816 Indiana Avenue Chicago. Illinois NOTRE DAME. 1940 SUIQSIIIIHI .IOHN R. MOODIE 100 Sixth Avenue S.E. Yvaverly. Iowa IOIVA STATE TEACHERS1 Student .IOHN S. NUSSBAUM 307 E. Hickory Street Fairlnury. Illinois ILLINOIS. 1942 Student E. GEORGE OBERN 1921 Park Grove Avenue Los Angeles. California PRINCIPIA COLLEGE. 1912 Nezvspuper Reporter HOLBER C. OVERGAARD 303 Clay Street Cedar Falls. Iowa IOWA STATE TEACHERS1 19-L1 High Srhool Instructor MARSHALL J. PADORR 1037 Norlll Shore Avenue Cllivago. Illinois NORTHYVESTERN. 1940 Nezuspuper Aflrertising 1942 GEORGE D. McCLINTOCK, Jr. 4-950 So. Dupont Avenue Minneapolis. Minnesota DARTMOUTH. 1942 Student JOHN M. McKAY 434 YV. Marquette Road Chicago. Illinois CHICAGO. 1912 Lawyer DAVID A. MACKLIN 128 N. First Street Decatur. Indiana INDIANA. 1942 Student RICHARD J. MARKUS R.F.D. No. 1 Potosi. Wiscollsill LORAS, 19-I2 Farmer YVLLIAM YV. MAXXVELL 741 Stuart Avenue Kalamazoo. Michigan KALAMAZOO. 1941 Steel Construction ROBERT S. MAZLISH 95 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn. New York NEW' YORK UNIYERSITY. 1940 Lllllllflfj' Superintendent PAUL J. PALLANTE 710 Warren Avenue Niles, Ohio NEWBERRY, 1942 Store Manager KENNETH J. PHELPS Greenbrier. Tennessee LAMBUTH COLLEGE, 19-12 Pre-Medical Student GEORGE PILIBOSIAN 16 Pine Tree Road Wellesley, Massachusetts BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1942 Student JOHN J. POITEVIN 369 West 1-lth Street Idaho Falls, Idaho YVASHINGTON. 1942 Student DAVID PRACER 424- Crawford Street Fort Scott, Kansas KANSAS, 19-12 Attorney LUTHER C. RALEY 418 Bernice Street Odessa. Texas HARDIN-SIMMONS, 1939 Oilfield Worker JACK W. REYNOLDS 9100 Birwood Avenue Detroit. Michigan DETROIT. 1941 Sales Promotion IIENRY RICHARDSON, Jr. 671 Basswood Street Jacksonville. Florida UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA, 1942 Student JOSEPH YV. ROACH 322 E. Main Street Decatur, Texas TEXAS. 1939 Salesman JAMES E. ROBBINS 20 Biltmore Street Springfield. Massachusetts AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL, 1940 Internal Auditor ELLIS M. ROWILANDS 4 Grove Street Poultney. Vermont RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC, 1942 Architect JAMES H. RULE 2407 35th Street Des Moines. Iowa DRAKE. 1942 Railway Clerk T , HAROLD B. SIMPSON 1209 Hillcrest Avenue Kalamazoo. Michigan UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 19-1.2 Machine Tool Inspector J. HULBERT SMITH 3300 Avondale Drive Fort Worth. Texas SOUTHERN METHODIST Attorney WARREN C. STACK Victory Park Cincinnati. Ohio DUKE, 1941 Attorney LEROY M. STAGER R.F.D. No. 3 Kalamazoo. Michigan MICHIGAN STATE. 1939 Farmer WILLIAM F. STEVENS, Jr. 31 Vernon Place Mount Vernon, New York VILLANOVA, 19112 Sludent DONALD T. STEWARD Allen Avenue Meriden, Connecticut WESLEYAN. 1942 Student , 1941 WILLIAM J. SAMP 313 E. Jefferson Street Winterset, Iowa SIMPSON COLLEGE, 1942 Druggisfs Sundry Clerk SABIN P. SANGER 42 Broadway Street Bangor, Maine YALE, 1942 Student EDWIN M. SCI-IMIDT 1118 E. Rusholme Street Davenport, Iowa ST. AMBROSE, 1942 Law Student JOHN E. SEARIGHT 251 Schley Place Teaneck. New Jersey SYRACUSE. 1942 R.C.A. Guide EDWARD T. SHABLESKI 44-23 Parkside Avenue Chicago. Illinois DE PAUL UNIVERSITY, 1942 Legal Tax Research Assistant .IULIAN D. SHAPIRO 2326 Maplewood Avenue Richmond, Virginia TEMPLE. 1941 Accountant .IOHN F. STOLBERG 72 Mill Street Worcester, Massachusetts NORTHEASTERN, 1942 Grocery Store Manager JOHN R. STREIDL 513 Michigan Avenue Menominee. Michigan WESTERN MICHIGAN COLLEGE. 1942 Steel IIYCOTIICT ROBERT SWAN, III 532 So. Aiken Avenue Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania YALE, 1939 Industrial Engineer GEORGE J. E. SZABO -101 Hall Avenue Perth Amboy. New Jersey RUTGERS. 1942 Municipal Employee GEORGE E. THOMAS 6534 Fairfield Avenue Chicago, Illinois NOTRE DAME, 1938 Attorney GLEN L. THOMPSON Jefferson. Iowa MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE. 1942 Carpenter BERNARD M. TOOMEY 5 Ord Street Salem. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 19-1-2 City Employ ee WILLIAM B. TOYVNSEND, III 1628 Westnioreland Place Fort Worth. Texas SOIITHERN METHODIST,1942 Student JOSEPH R. TRACEY 47 Brunswick Road Montclair. New Jersey NORTH CAROLINA. 1939 Aeronautical lndustry ROBERT X. TRIGGS 22 Atwood Place Springfield Massachusetts MASSACHIISETTS STATE. 1942 Machine Shop Clerk ROBERT S. TRUEMAN 1508 "Ni, Street Bedford. Indiana PURDLTE. 1940 Explosives Inspector ROBERT K. WALLACE 66-11 N. Rockwell Street Chicago, Illinois LOYOLA kCHICAG0l,19-L1 Reporter '... f N 1 X + 1 'Q' , I 5 . 5 2 fs V ,fixif 1- X 4. . 1' x X I - .1 V - 461. '5'-lg A WJ X Q 4 'x x ', Q X Q 1 x 15 .X af! A .- s N i i V S 'r I X 5 1 r i T?-71313-A" 7 X . ,,'1:"' U -vm., 4 I , - W 4 -Q --x, 1 L 7 , Q Q , . . ' ' fi f - H S' fra-duxik-.,-.ALC b - - .. ,,.,. X , ' K .Q 'g-gat wr Q55 1- rkjl. A K Y 'A X f-'fn ,y ' - ''M-'rfrw-:fQWZvz:.ffrf'3ffTT5fFi"F.f555"r rg1'fvrm K ' x '- . X X, x x f 5 X we ' -'F 1 1" J" - fig- g1j"5isfAQ-,lx A , - .. ' 74 Q rf- - " -iff A 'Nil HiN'Earfilfvilkffis-74L25-fm""54iiE5'wg5fgGi?Q?Q?3iYgNfSifE1533..'if12i?Q'If. -::?1'T.X555'b1i'.fAi1Q-x-.,r.. A -. ,f P .. x LS3'4..fQ"lk'-fQQ,, - . 1'-'fm 'A N- Ai.'M'-Qxxifieif-YP'-P1 Srwi--1.s :fviz -Q lf fw , L' fl WS' 'UR ct'Ti'-xx:"l'i-X33-wavy?" 3,-wwwxw-Qvwgfw-+'N:.',,z'1-wh. wsmlv 1, .-12 ww .f' -' A :Lis T " 'liZ?:l".--Q 1HIQ'f'-:+X2E2:Q:?S,'9-sgji -1'g4f5ii:? twig 'mn , , Y M W. .HHN X Nm? f' ,:.f,,:,5-1,-FK, 4.-:?455NgSv.Q,gxi5-1-Qaaig,..,,Qs-g:.fffS.g --.mg X- , 'rg Mg,,3,'sfiZf55,N :!MFfg'.-Yg.,g,..3'x'353fQQ.f fmp,'gzqQ5.g:- NA M, . ,N . ' Wg 'Y :via Nix,-vxgkhqx. x ff--,f.,3Kw .35, -fx. N - .:, . A-'4-1: -:-fmmn-a wzffffzs-K3aL.zs:4i.1QA:rzs...fksQ.wnA w, Mwvk . - 4 SA- 1.-xx .,...v.,.,.,,,. A..- .. - .Q . - -... . . W V. -- - . ROBERT B. YVRIGHT. Jr. 518 First Street. S.E. Moultrie, Georgia GEORGIA. 19-L1 Salesman JOHN J. YACKULICS 60 Winfield Street Norwalk, Connecticut DANBURY TEACHERS1 Teacher WILLIAM E. YARBROUGH 824 So. Waco Street Weatherford. Texas TEXAS WESLEYAN, 1936 Teacher ROBERT A. YOUNG 403 Chester Street Peoria, Illinois IOWA. 1942 Student RALPH O. YOUNGSTR OM 338 So. Leehrick Street Burlington. Iowa GRINNELL. 1942 Student EDWARD J. ZABILSKI 86 Julian Street Providence. Rhode Island BOSTON COLLEGE. 194.2 Student 19-L2 LEWIS R. WARREN Route 1 Spencerport, New York ALBANY STATE TEACHERS1 1938 Teacher HAROLD J. WEHBIANN 918 Manhattan Avenue Brooklyn, New York COLUMBIA, 1942 Student FRANK W. WETMORE 198 Bristol Street Springfield. Massachusetts SPRINGFIELD COLLEGE, 19-12 Receiving Clerk REUEL A. WIEBEL, Jr. 607 14:11 Street Charlottesville. Virginia VIRGINIA. 1942 Junior Accountant RUSSELL G. WOOLEVER Nichols, Iowa DRAKE. 1942 Junior Accountant MEREDITH G. WRIGHT 1710 Orrington Street Evanston. Illinois LAKE FOREST. 1939 Advertisirzg , 0' Q .lim QUQ. 'tus pr .xx 9 xi in Og' I QQ fn 'Q - 9.5 I.. Q. 5 I I Ei 0, Q 'O 7 r gm - I I I F 5 2 on' 9 'o 'Q 3' I I I W 'o 5 o I Y E p r ,L '!l I in 5 9 D D I I 1 I tl. to r.t Joseph F. Byrne. Platoon Conimamler: Paul H. Forte. S1111-COIIIIIIUIIIJPIY Alton C. Nowell. Company Com- ltIl1lIl!l'7'I Edwin C. Cuttino, C.P.O.g Joseph E. Murray. Platoon Comnzmzrler. 0935 IT the deek, You raugiedx' 23rdsl" . L , . 'llhalis it. the liattle erx of the 23rd Coin- D . -. pany. just the thought ol it will hring many a pleasant smile tu the faves of the 120'odd men of the outfit when thefre lar heyond the hori- Zons seen from the sixth. seventh. or eighth deeks of the U. S. 5. Furnald. It s a 1'Lllllt'l' funny thing how sueh a slogan. alone' . ff with a rugged lad from the 'liarheel State Ufihoglzg . . fs . ' V4 . Carolina as its leader. eoiild2?pQrl'9e QM dioarlgw , 1 4 J -La good unit ol a hunt-h of giipgfniiitl had never seen anything llltgltl' l5?I'tDXK'lJOill prior to August l-l tnor until alter l34'1't'lNl1t'1' 2l. There were lawyers. insuranee salesmen, photographers. reporters. eheinists. poets. liquor store operators. groeers. and just plain students among those 120 glarey-eyed young men who stumhled into Furnald a day liefore the tdes of August and started work- ing toward a future that was a lvig question mark. The 23rd started slow. for the Hhoistf' "ladders" "hy the left flank." and "right oblique" were eoni- plete mysteries to them in the early days. But. Coin- pany Commander Gwynn Xowell. who really knew the seore. had plenty of patienee. so before long the 23rd was doing right well hy itself. so mueh so that it was lweing given "resin and "ice ereanr' during drill periods as a reward for having the liest drilled is thiirfgs we'll keep as remeinhranee ielftlig Coinpany are Byrneis "Keep those heads steadyfi Xtvaldies "dress fore and aft." Trantinanls "ent the 1-halter." and l7orte's "Hemeinher. Y0n're supposed to he gentlemen" for the sake of the lovely Barnard contingent. So. as we step from the pages of Naval Ordnance. Duttonis. liowditeh. and all the rest into the aetual proseeution of this world-wide struggle. we recall that Texas had its Alamo and Dewey his Maine, but hetter still. we remember that we will always have our Raggedy Twenty-Third. so hit the deek. RUSSELL P. BEAR Route No. 1 Slatington, Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 1942 Truck Manufacturing IRVING H. BECKWITH 118 Salisbury Road Brookline. Massachusetts YALE. 1941 Law Student CHARLES D. BEIR, Jr. 429 Columbia Boulevard Wood-Ridge. New Jersey NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1942 Accountant EBERT W. BERNDSEN 1457 E. 135th Street East Cleveland, Ohio OHIO STATE, 1941 Student STANLEY BERNS 345 Clinton Road Brookline, Massachusetts PENNSYLVANIA, 1939 Steel Manufacturing HENRY D. BEYEA, Jr. 69 Hillside Road Strafford. Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA, 1938 Office Manager EDGAR M. ADAMS, Jr. 2405 N.E. 30th Avenue Portland, Oregon WHITMAN, 1942 Student LUCIUS E. ALES South Street Greenville. New York FORDHAM, 1942 Pharmacist FREDERICK Y. ALKAZIN 530 Second Street Brooklyn, New York WESLEYAN, 1942 Student NORMAN C. ANDERSON 302 Joy Street Red Oak. Iowa IOWA. 1942 Clothing Salesman FREDERICK R. BALLEN 53 So. Jackson Avenue Atlantic City, New Jersey YALE LAW, 1942 Lawyer IRVINC W. BALLEN 53 So. Jackson Avenue Atlantic City, New Jersey YALE LAW, 1942 Lawyer .tri 1 9. 'ns D 1 F "0 ' l f if 25 'o :ii 95 A, I' 51 I.- - f 5 9 5 an :N 5 I 'o U I 3 Q f 5 Q Q 1 0, fi. w 1 I E P' I f QL :fi gl U 5 U :W CHARLES F. BOWMAN, Jr. 1002 Marietta Avenue Lancaster. Pennsylvania PENN STATE. 1942 Student JOSEPH A. BRAND 230 Central Park W. New York. New York VIRGINIA. 1941 Hotel Catering JAMES P. BURKE 214 North Street New Bedford. Massachusetts HOLY CROSS. 1941 Law Student ,MALCOLM K. BURKE 884 Shippan Avenue Stamford. Connecticut YALE. 1939 Pharmaceutical Exporter JOSEPH F. BYRNE 639-A Ohio Street Vallejo. California CALIFORNIA, 1942 Assistant Purchasing Agent LYNN H. CANFIELD 405 E. F Avenue Hutchinson. Kansas KANSAS WESLEYAN. 1936 High School Instructor Mr- RICHARD L. CLARK 3414 N.E. 41st Avenue Portland. Oregon OREGON, 1942 Engineefs Aide DANIEL E. CONWELL 2115 Lowell Boulevard Denver. Colorado DENVER. 1942 Heating Engineer HENRY L. COOK 535 No. Elm Avenue Portsmouth, Virginia VIRC1NIA,19-12 DAVID A. DASHIELL 1Vestover Avenue Norfolk. Virginia VIRGINIA. 1942 Student VICTOR W. DAWSON Dewey Street Kinston. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA, 1939 Graduate Student ROBERT EDWIN DIAMOND Sheldon. Iowa IOIVA STATE. 1941 Student 1 .R HAROLD R. FURRER 7301 Fourth Avenue Brooklyn, New York ST. .IOHN'S, 1940 Production Agent DONALD D. GARRICK 321 High Street Naugatuck, Connecticut DUKE. 19-10 Process Engineer JOHN G. CENT 34 E. 208th Street New York. N. Y. GEORCETOWN, 1942 Student NORMAN R. COLSON Calhoun. Louisiana LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL. 1942 Student WILLIAM H. HACKER 226 S.W. Street Allentown. Pennsylvania PENN STATE. 19-12 Student HARRY G. HAGER, Jr. 75 No. Spring Street Concord. New Hampshire NEW HAMPSHIRE. 1942 Construction .IOHN W. DIFFENDAL 405 Edgedale Drive High Point. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Bookkeeper HARRY J. DODSON -1912 Buckingham Court St. Louis. Missouri WESTMINSTER, 1936 Oil Business WILLIAM E. DOYVNING 1001 Rowland Avenue Norfolk. Virginia WILLIAM K MARY. 1942 Railroad Employee PHILIP H. FINN 41 Beals Street Brookline. Massavhusetls TITFTS. 194.2 Student JOHN G. FITZGERALD 103 Whitmore Street Hartford. Connecticut TRINITY. 1941 Post-office Clerk PAUL H. FORTE 203 W'indsor Road Walian. Massachusetts DARTMOLTH. 19442 Student ai N ll'J al' ,lx Q 2 1 OR : o is :" 3 Iffg U :VE I 1 ,Q 3 - H 1 2 5 c,.., 3 Q 5 ,P . 't I 0. 0 .E I 0, 6 gf .1 N I 5 FRANK B. HANES 140 Stratford Road Winston-Salem. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Student ERNEST J. HEINMULLER 176 Prince George Street Annapolis, Maryland ST. JOHN'S, 1942 Student EARLE W. HELLEN, Jr. 302 Elizabeth Street Greenville. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Student ROBERT E. HOUK 403 Walnut Street Alexandria. Indiana DEPAUIV, 1942 Student FRANK R. JUSTICE 422 E. Jones Street Raleigh, North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA, 1942 Musician RICHARD H. KEEFE 20 Stark Avenue Dover. New Hampshire BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1939 Attorney JOHN J. KELLEY 139 Holworthy Street Cambridge. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1939 Post Office Substitute DANIEL F. KELLIHER 37 Gale Street Malden. RIAISSRICIIIISBIIS BOSTON COLLEGE. 1940 School Teacher CARLOS O. KOTILA 12027 Dixie HIgllWN'35' Grand Blanc. Michigan GRINNELL. 1942 Physical Education Teacher YVARREN G. KRETER 150 Princeton Road Rockville Centre. New York IIARTMOUTH. 1942 Student LOUIS R. KROLL 130 N. Beverly Glen Boulevard Los Angeles. California HARVARD. 1942 Student LEONARD E. KUST 308 Huntington Court Madison. Wisconsin HARVARD LAW' SCHOOL. 194 Lawyer '7 JOSEPH J. MADIGAN Main Street Groton. Massachusetts BOSTON LNIVERSITY. 19-10 Store Owner HENRY MANLEY, III 10 Governors Road Bronxville. New York COLUMBIA. 1910 Salesman DAVID G. MARQUARDT 53 Birchwood Avenue Dayton. Ohio DENISON. 1942 Defense Worker HORACE B. MAYS Laneville. Texas STEPHEN F. AUSTIN. 1941 Shipping Clerk JOSEPH MILLER 325 Victory Boulevard Staten Island. New York GEORGE WASHINGTON, 19-12 Housing Analyst ROBERT W. MILLER Warriors Mark. Pennsylvania PENN STATE. 1942 Student CHARLES W. LAMBERT 2639 22nd Avenue Sun Francisco. California CALIFORNIA. 1941 Traveling Auditor RUSSELL B. LONG 2208 Lawndale Avenue Baton Rouge. Louisiana LOUISIANA STATE. 1942 Lawyer CLEMENT R. McCORMACK 80 Hoyle Street Norwood. Massachusetts CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY, 1938 Immigrant Inspector VINCENT E. McCORMICK -I Manhattan Avenue New Rochelle, New York MIAMI 1FLA.1. 19-1-0 Claim Adjuster HARRY C. McINVAILL, Jr. Conivay, South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA. 1942 Student YVILLIAM C. MCKENNA 1506 Touhy Avenue Chicago. Illinois LOYOLA 4CHICAGOl.1939 Accozzntmzt ROBERT J. MITCHELL Arcata, California HUMBOLIJT STATE. 19-12 Service Station CHARLES F. MORGAN, Jr. Stanley. Iowa UPPER IOWA. 19.1.2 Teacl.er CARTER IV. MOTT 211 Grant Avenue New Brunswirk. New Jersey MIDDLEBURY. 19-I2 Wood Drill Operator DOYLE S. MORRIS 1953 Sunnyside Chicago. Illinois CHICAGO-KENT. 1942 Attorney SIDNEY A. MUELLER 8412 YV. Bez-her Street Wlest Allis. YVisconsin MILYVALKEE TEACHERS1 1942 Student JOE E. MURRAY 703 Third Avenue S. Clinton. Iowa Vv'ILLIAlV1ETTE. 1912 Construrlion lluorlrer JOSEPH E. MURRAY -I-42 Harvey Street Philaclelphia. Pennsylvania YILLANOVA. 19-I2 Salesman RICHARD C. NEHRINC 117 Cassilis Avenue Bronxville. New York DARTMOUTH. 1942 Student CHARLES B. NEVINS 345 Elder Lane me f YVinnetka. Illinois Student Student AMHERST. 1912 ALTON C. NOYVELL 1611 Jarvis Street Raleigh. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Golf Professional HAROLD J. NUCENT 5825 Yvinthrop Avenue Chicago. Illinois DRAKE LNIVERSITY, 1942 ELMORE J. OISTAD 1417 N. 49th Street Seattle. Washington XVASHINGTON. 1941 Teacher 1 C. ROBERT PHELPS 3330 Ardmore Road Shaker Heights. Ohio WESTERN RESERVE. 1941 Engineering Draftsman CLARENCE VV. PLACE. Jr. T5 South Street Biddeford. Maine BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student ROBERT TUBBS RAVVSON Kirkwood. Illinois MONMOUTH. 1942 Construction Work WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS, Jr. Carlton Road Ft. Meyers. Florida FLORIDA. 1942 Student MILTON RIFKIN 1565 E. 14th Street Brooklyn. New York BROOKLYN COLLEGE. 1941 Law Student LEALAND E. RISK 1133 Foothill Street South Pasadena. California SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, 1942 Postal Employee JOHN C. OLIN 108 Trinity Place Buffalo. New York CANISIUS, 1937 Teacher EDWIN J. ONGERTH 623 38th Avenue San Francisco. California CALIFORNIA. 1941 Shipyard Worker WARREN T. ORSBURN 402 Lemon Avenue Arcadia. California CALIFORNIA. 1940 Public Accountant JOHN S. PRUKOI' 25 Maple Street New Brunswick. New Jersey MIDDLEBURY. 1942 Army Guard HARRY S. PEASE 1224 Warren Avenue Downers Grove. Illinois MISSOURI. 1942 Reporter HENRY A. PETERSON, Jr. 19 Towanda Drive North Providence. Rhode Island RHODE ISLAND TEACHERS1 1942 Student S9 9.4 PUBLISHED BY THE NINTH CLASS UNITED STATES NAVAL RESERVE MIDSHIPMEN'S ir SCHOOL -A' NEW YORK CITY if NEW YORK if WOODWARD ROMINE 812 W. LaSalle Street South Bend. Indiana WABASH, 19-I2 Student DONALD G. ROOT 15 Summit Avenue Medford. Oregon OREGON STATE. 1941 Farmer ARTHUR L. ROTH 25 Van Velsor Place Newark. New Jersey RUTGERS, 1942 Chemist BERNARD S. ROTH 2270 Ocean Avenue Brooklyn. New York PENN STATE. 1942 ,4fIl'87'fISil1g GEORGE Wf. ROTHSCHILD 1209 Astor Street Chicago. Illinois HARVARD. 1939 Lawyer THEODORE L. RUSSEM 55 Florence Avenue Lawrence, Massachusetts BOSTON UNIVERSITY. 1938 Merchanzlising BERNARD SACHS 163 DuBois Avenue Valley Stream. New York NO. ILLINOIS OPTOMETRY. 19-I2 Optometrist CARL M. SHAFER 1832 W. Silver Lake Drive Los Angeles, California U.C.L.A.. 1942 Student LOUIS M. SHAPERA 334 So. Hamlin Avenue Chicago. Illinois CHICAGO. 1942 Attorney EDWARD S. SLANE 700 W. Olney Road Norfolk. Virginia CHICAGO. 1937 Tlzeatrefxicting DUANE S. SMITH 5 Plymouth Road Lexington. Massachusetts NORTHEASTERN. 19-I2 Student EUGENE B. SMITH, Jr 900 Madison Street .Ionesboro. Arkansas ARKANSAS STATE. 1939 Reporter RICHARD B. STEPHENS 334 So. Kenilworth Avenue Oak Park. Illinois ROCHESTER, 1939 Lawyer JOHN S. TESSIER 15 Imperial Avenue Cohoes. New York COLUMBIA.1937 Student ADAM J. TEUFEL 2556 83rd Street Jackson Heights. New York ST. LAWRENCE. 1941 Attorney ROBERT M. THOMAS 212 YVendover Road Baltimore. Maryland PRINCETON. 1942 Student RUSSELL V. THOMPSON 36 Swaine Place West Orange, New Jersey SPRINGFIELD, 19-12 Student WILLIAM F. TOOHEY 103 Charlotte Street Hartford. Connecticut LAFAYETTE. 1939 Claims Investigation JAMES T. SMITH 140 So. Pugh Street State College. Pennsylvania PENN STATE, 1942 Student JAY H. SMITH 296 Hagans Avenue Elmhurst. Illinois CHICAGO-KENT. 19-1-2 Lau' Student RICHARD C. SMITH 1005 Sanborn Street Jefferson. Yvisconsin WISCONSIN, 1938 Lawyer .IOHN J- SMOOT 4340 Yerplanck Place. NNY. Washington. D. C. MARYLAND. 1942 Student DONALD E. SPALDINC 138 Glendale Avenue Highland Park. Michigan HARVARD. 1937 Government Auditor WILLIAM M. STEINBUCH 76 Dost-her Street Brooklyn. New York LAFAYETTE. 1941 Purchasing Agent 1 JOHN D. TOOMEY 4912 Adams Street Chicago. Illinois DE PAUL. 1942 Student GEORGE M. TRAUTMAN, Jr. 1160 E. Broad Street Columhus. Ohio DENISON, 1942 Student ANDREW' W. TURNBULL Rodgers Forge Baltimore County. Maryland PRINCETON.1942 Student RODERICK G. TURNER, Jr. Jonesboro. Georgia DAVIDSON. 19412 Student DONALD A. VAN BEEK 10412 Emerald Avenue Chirago. Illinois CALVIN. 1942 Laundry Business KENNETH E. W'ALDIE 117 E. 77th Street New York. New York FORDHAM. 1940 Western Electric GEORGE T. YVATKINS, IIl 310 Watts Street Durham. North Carolina WAKE FOREST. 1942 Student EDWARD C. WEREN 166 Ossining Road Pleasautville. New York HARVARD. 1942 Student IRVING R. WERSHOW' R.F.D. 2. Box 27 Alachua. Florida YALE. 1942 RHIICIIIHQ RALPH C. YVINKYVORTH 909 Avery Avenue Syracuse. New York SYRACUSE. 1941 Brooklyn Navy Yard HARRY K. YVOODHURST 1 Church Street Abbeville. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA. 1942 .luditofs Assistant PAUL YAGER 230 Atlantis Avenue Lynhrook. New York NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. 1942 Economist 41 I" ,,,,,..,---f .11 ll. to r.l Max Thelen, lr., Platoon COIIIIIIKZIIKIFFQ Robert F. Ty ler. Sllb-C0lIlIIIIl1lll16l'Q Orlando P. Thomas. Compalzy C0lIIHIlll1tl1PI': Jerome F. Shandy. Jr.. C.P.0.: James M. Bivins. Platoon Conznzrznrler. T has been said that the 2-lth Company is an institution in itself. .lust what sort of gc institution implied is material for debate, but of course. we prefer to interpret it as meaning that the 24th Company is flush with the flower of military bearing and naval courtesy. Certainly noth- ing is so inspiring as the precision ofthe Company when Commander Thomas gives an order in his ex- "snap" at the end of the review which once so at- tracted the Captains attention that. for this per- formance. we were the subject of his "special mentionf, Some members of the Company are positively amazing. Their feats of navigation are rarely ex- celled and seldom 1 countered among other military circle: appear so completely on week- ,- .-- QT ' f- lf' nny. ce they were faced with this c ress it up f not to mentio A s . Pg - - .. -pf-"'!?,fff M act and authoritative manner- Come on. ovs - W' " 'YL' Q' A3 rt it X. l . .. . P-, ll M l : ' ' K rch Il, l 'E' 1 f . to the cadence so ably "huppe T. -tk-.gp Tw '-Y. "" ander Tyler. 'S' That is not to say. of course, that the impeccable 24th cannot be charged with an occasional irregu- larity. These. however. may be attributed to the inherent nature of the Company. Errors in drill were no doubt attributable to the fact that the Southern gentlemen desired to "take it easyn while the lvest- erners tended toward the "rough and ready" at the wrong times. liven so. Company 2-L always had the t.- fs Q obl 1: orders. to return to the good ship Furnald in thirty minutes. How they accomplished this and absorbed twenty minutes of the time "en route" will forever be a mystery - super-navigation. no doubt. The "live o'clock clubi' proved a "hair-raiser" to those who dearly loved their sleep. Some of these amazing men constantly braved the darkness of early morn to brace themselves against the forthcoming quizzes of the day. Yes. amazing men are the fea- ture of Company 2-1-. HARRY K. BAUGHER 4413 Liberty Heights Avenue Baltimore, Maryland WASHINGTON 81 LEE, 1942 Student HORACE P. BENTON, Jr. 304 So. Daniel Street Wilson. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Professional Baseball JAMES M. BIVINS 25 Covington Drive Longview, Texas TEXAS, 1941 Salesman HOWARD L. BLACKWELL, Jr. 4 Rieclesel Avenue Cambridge. Massachusetts HARVARD. 1939 Shortwave Radio Program THOMAS M. BLANCHARD Forest Hills Augusta, Georgia GEORGIA. 1942 Salesman FLOYD A. BRADLEY 303 So. Long Street Aberdeen. Mississippi BOWLING GREEN COLLEGE. 194 Student 2 5: an-M ROBERT H. BURCH. Jr. Turnerville. Georgia GEORGIA, 1942 Agricultztral .ulcljuslnzent .iflministration ALBERT E. BUTLER ll Bogard Street Charleston. South Carolina PRESBYTERIAN. 1942 Student MARK C. BUTLER, Jr. Route 2 Milton. Kentucky HANOVER. 1937 School Teacher HAYDON M. CALVERT 1620 4-5th South Salt Lake City. Utah UTAH. 1942 Student JOHN C. CROMLEY Brooklet. Georgia GEORGIA. 1942 Student EDWIN C. CUTTINO 207 Broad Street Sumter, South Carolina WASHINGTON AND LEE. 1942 Student 1 's Qi! 5? Ill rl J al Q Ill. llg 0 'Inna 5 o ' 5 - . Q 1 Q ' 1 o z- 9. .:p "Q ' oe I". 5 'nag A u' v ' . v 11:15 po' A "0 hl2,,,,,f" ' ,Q I o ao' "' , H, ,Lf - ,,,-,,,,,H4,, 44, , ,. ,. , 4g EULA., ,, , . A , ROBERT S. HERRMANN 1058 High Street Denver. Colorado COLORADO COLLEGE. 1942 Tourist Business THOMAS B. HEYS 1635 Peachtree Street. N.E. Atlanta. Georgia GEORGIA. 1936 Western Union ALBERT M. HILL Ervin Street Darlington. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA, 1942 Economist JOSEPH C. IIOFMANN, 3610 Hudson Street Baltimore. lVIaryland ST. .IOHN'S. 1942 Newspaper Reporter MELVIN H. KELLEY 2617 Durant Avenue Berkeley. California CALIFORNIA. 1942 Engineefs Aide JOSEPH I. KENNEDY 606 Speed Street Vicksburg. Mississippi SPRING HILL. 1941 Railroad Traffic RUPERT M. DENNIS Pinopolis. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA, 1942 Attorney JOSEPH T. DRAKE, Jr. Port Gibson. Mississippi WASHINGTON AND LEE. 1938 Lawyer DONALD L. FETTERMAN 220 Cherry Street East Greenville. Pennsylvania URSINUS. 1941 Physical Education Instructor EDVVARD E. GRAHAM 1330 Pete1'son Street Fort Collins. Colorado COLORADO. 1942 Student EDWIARD P. HAGUS 1916 21st Street Sacramento. California SAN FRANCISCO, 1939 Public Accounting RUFUS G. HERRING Broad Street Roseboro. North Carolina DAVIDSON. 19-L2 Student an R In LEONARD E. KEY 244-8 Park Boulevard Oakland. California CALIFORNIA. 1912 Ifvriter WILLIAM M. KINCAID La Veta. Colorado COLORADO. 1942 Student CHARLES .I. MACKRES 2132 E. Main Street Ft. Wayne. Indiana INDIANA. 1912 Law Student .IOHN F. MAHONEY 63 Surrey Street Brighton. Massachusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1939 Office Manager JOHN J. MAKSIMAVICIUS 515 Foster Avenue Brooklyn. New York COLUMBIA, 19-10 Teaching CARL A. MANNISTO 1113 Curtis Street Albany. California CALIFORNIA. 1937 Canning Business .Pg ' , .. KENNETH B. MARBLE 68-11 Burns Street Forest Hills. New York MICHICAN.1941 Salas Department RALPH H. MARTIN Mendenhall. INIISSISSIIJI MISSISSIPPI STATE. 1941 Farm Security Aclministration WILLIAM H. MARTIN 307 N. Stratton Street Gettysburg. Pennsylvania CETTYSBURG. 1942 Assistant Accountant SIDNEY B. MEADOWN5, Jr. Batt helor. Loulblana LOUISIANA STATE. 19-I2 Agrivullural Research THOMAS S. MEANS, Jr. 766 Clendalyn Avenue Spartanburg. South Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Tobacco Auctioneer ROBERT S. MOOREFIELD 533 E. Center Street Provo. Utah BRIGHAM YOUNG. 1942 Surveyor JOHN W. NELSON 504 N. Church Street Fayette. Missouri CENTRAL COLLEGE. 1940 Teacher NEIL R. NELSON 3021 N. 26th Street Tavonla. W3Sll1I1glOll XWASHINGTON. 1942 Salesman JOSEPH J. NEMANIC 2776 Freeport Boulevard Sacramento. California UTAH STATE. 1942 Forester LEON H. NIES 58 W. Cherry Avenue Zeeland. Mivhigan WHEATON. 1942 Personnel lnterviewer ELMER II. OLSON 3807 N.E. Tillamook Street Portland. Oregon OREGON. 1942 Shipyard Engineer ELVIN I-I. OSSMEN 168 West 2nd North Provo. Utah BRIGHAM YOUNG. 1042 Student CHARLES L. MORGAN, Jr. 335 So. High Street Longview, Texas TEXAS. 1940 Librarian HERBERT E. MORGAN 110 W. Coolbaugh Street Red Oak. Iowa IOWA. 1942 Student JOHN J. MURPHY 418 E. 51st Street New York. New York MANHATTAN, 1942 Auditor JOHN P. MURPHY 345 Terry Street Longmont. Colorado REGIS. 1936 Farm Equipment JOSEPH M. MURTHA 83-09 Pettit Avenue Elmhurst. New York QUEENS. 1941 Administrative Assistant MORTON MYERSON 114 Vlfestbourne Terrace Brookline. Massachusetts HARVARD. 1942 Student HARRY E. PARKER, Jr. 1800 N. Charles Street Baltimore. Maryland MARYLAND. 1937 Salesman WILSON B. PARTRIDGE 197 Belmont Avenue Springfielfl. IVIRISSRIUIIIISBIIS YIRGINIA. 1942 Student GEORGE E. PASSEY 48 Franklin Street W1'entl1a1nl. Massachusetts SPRINGFIELD. 1942 Student JAMES W. PERRIN, Jr. 1615 Market Street Wilnliligton. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Law Student CHRISTOPHER C. PETROFF 205 Auburn Street Manchester. New Hampshire ST. ANSELM'S., 1942 Construction Engineer RAYMOND PIANTANIDA T27 Spokane Street Albany. California SAN FRANCISCO. 1941 Credit At'c'ountant LOUIS J. POISSON. Jr. 318 So. Thirtl Street Wfilmington. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Lau' Stnrlent ROBERT R. POST 926 So. Fillmore Way Denver. Colorado UNIVERSITY OF DENY Arms Production ROSWELL C. PRINCE 1361 W. W'oocl Street Decatur. Illinois MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY. 1941 Salesman JOHN J. REED 438 21st Avenue San Francisco. California CALIFORNIA. 1941 Criminologist O. RAFAEL REGER Cloverdale. California CALIFORNIA. 1942 Service Station PAUL C. RHYNE, Jr. Route No. 4 Lincolnton. North Caroli GEORGIA TECH. 1940 Architect ER. 1942 Il ll U Q .Elm O.. s 3 gs! 0 .K in x A 0 'I Commander-in-Chief F our national policy were to be dominated by the fear of shooting, then all of our ships and those of our sister republics would have to 649 be tied up in home harbors. Our Navy would have to remain re- spectfully behind any line which Hitler might decree on any ocean as his own dictated version of his own war zone. Naturally we reject that absurd and insulting suggestion. We reject it because of our own self-interest and because, most of all, of our own good faith. Freedom of the seas is now, as it always has been, the fundamental policy of your government and mine. Pk lk Pk X In the light of a good many years of personal experience I think that it can never be doubted that the goods will be delivered by this nation, whose Navy believes in the tradition of Ldamn the torpedoesg full speed aheadl' Pk Pls Pk X Today in the face of this newest and greatest challenge of them all, we Americans have cleared our decks and taken our battle stations. We stand ready in the defense of our nation and in the faith of our fathers to do what Cod has given us the power to see as our full dutyf, President Franklin D. Roosevelt in his Navy Day speech of October 27. 1941 - a forecast of things to come and things to be done. 4..fZg4M1,,..b 5 3 i Q 1 l I ei l e l i 1 W r I ,Q it fi 3 is 1 I I I 5 -vii! JOHN J. RYAN 2138 Clullterton Avenue Bronx. New York MANHATTAN. 1942 Professional Baseball VVARREN A. SCIIAFER 516 So. Monroe Street Clinton, Illinois ILLINOIS. 1936 Law Student RICHARD N. SCHNEIDER P.O. Box 87 Cnzudero. California COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC. 1942 Student WILLIAM A. SCIIRAEGLE, Jr. 13204 Bellaire Boulevard Cleveland. Ohio KENT STATE UNIYERSITY. 1942 Newspaperman JAMES R. SCOTT 30 Eastview Street Hartford. Connecticut BATES COLLEGE, 1942 Cemetery Caretaker PETER SCURTO 515-I YVuvelund Avenue Chicago. Illinois LAKE FOREST. 1942 Student LLOYD J. ROBBINS 2735 N.E. 19th Avenue Portland. Oregon OREGON. 1940 Power Administration ROBERT J. ROBBINS 3045 ohm Way Denver. Colorado UNIVERSITY OF DENYER. 19-I2 Student LANDON H. ROBERTS Marslinll. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1942 Law Student JOHN B. ROBERTS 2704-.Alston Drive. S.E. Atlanta. Georgia UNIVERSITY OF THE SOLTH. 19-12 Student DONALD C. ROSS 512 Third Street Petaluma. California STANFORD. 1942 Shipyard Worker YVILLIAM B. ROXVLAND 5925 Manchester Drive Olllilllllil. California STANFORD. 19-12 Student .fm ROBERT J. SEDLAK 234-5 Elmwood Avenue Berwyn. Illinois CHICAGO. 1939 Advertising LAIRIE A. SCRIVNER. Jr. 1513 W. Mountain Avenue Fort Collins. Colorado COLORADO. 1912 Grocery Clerk JEROME F. SHANDY, Jr. 2615 N. Eighth Street Terre Haute, Indiana DE PAUW. 1942 Student EDXVARD F. SIIAYV WIEIIIWOFIII Farm. Box 3 Rosemont. Pennsylvania ELON COLLEGE. 19-12 Pre-Medical Student GEORGE L. SIMPSON, Jr. Box 263 Concord. North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA. 1941 Graduate Student ORAZIO SIPARI 815 London Road Cleveland. Ohio OHIO STATE. 1941 MeCl1t111ic'nl Inspection CLARENCE SMITH, Jr. 5 Johnson Street Hogansville. Georgia GEORGIA, 1942 Student GEORGE W. SMITH P.O. Box 543 Williams. California STANFORD. 1942 Student LATHROP P. SMITH 35 W'ingate Avenue Buffalo. New York PENNSYLVANIA. 1942 Student RAY A. SPENSER 24-7 N. Fourth East Street Provo. Utah BRIGHAM YOUNG, 1941 Repairman DOUGLAS C. STAHLE 5735 Avenal Avenue Oakland. California STANFORD. 1942 Economic Analyst WILLIAM M. STARK 602 So. 6M Street Terre Haute, Indiana INDIANA STATE. 1939 Instructor 1 -, PAUL II. TIIOMPSON 202 Hudson Avenue Spencer. North Carolina GEORGETOWN COLLEGE. 1942 PIumber's Helper JOHN CLARKE TOBIN 491 Berkley Avenue South Orange. New Jersey DARTMOUTH. 1942 Student SAUL II. TOMBERC 578 Charles Avenue Kingston. Pennsylvania PENN STATE. 1942 Student GEORGE TRITCH, Jr. 300 Corona Street Denver. Colorado STANFORD, 1942 Student CARROLL V. TRUSS Route 2. Box 158 Birmingham. Alabama BIRMINGHAM-SOUTHERN.1941 Personnel Work XVILLIAM E. TUCKER 92 Beaver Street Ansonia. Connecticut COLBY. 19-L2 Student RUSH E. STOUFFER, Jr. 228 W. Main Street Waynesboro. Pennsylvania HARVARD LAW, 1942 Law Student WILLARD R. STOVER 58 W. Green Street Nzmlicoke. Pennsylvania WAYNESBLTRG. 1942 Chemist Assistant MORTON D. STUBINS 32 So. Munn Avenue East Orange. New Jersey NORTHWESTERN. 1942 Student JOHN N. SUGGS Summerland. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI SOUTHERN 1910 Teaching MAX THELEN, Jr. 136 Alvarado Road Berkeley. California CALIFORNIA. 1940 Shipyard Worker ORLANDO P. THOMAS Dallas. Texas TEXAS. 1941 Football Couch S' 1' RICHARD J. TURNER 3654 S.W. Patton Road Portland, Oregon OREGON. 1942 Shipyard Worker ROBERT G. TURNER 2912 Peabody Avenue Columbus. Georgia GEORGIA. 1942 Radio ,-lnnouncer ROBERT F. TYLER 164 Meeker Street Delta. Colorado COLORADO, 19-10 Attorney WALTER S. VANDERBILT 99 Payson Avenue New York. New York B UCKNELL. 1912 Student OLIVER W. VAUGIIAN Stafford. New York CORNELL. 1938 Publicity Writer HERBERT W. YVALKER 858-L 37th Street Wootlhaven. New York DUKE, 19-12 Student 7341? RQ VINCENT H. WALKER 1-H Hanks Street Lowell. MdSSill'lllISEllS BOSTON COLLEGE LAYV. 1939 Attorney KARL E. WARD Riverside. Utah UTAH STATE AGRICULTURAL. 1940 Railroad Auditor ALFRED C. YVEBB, Jr. Houston. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI. 1940 Teacher WILLARD S. NVEBBER 215 Carmel Avenue Piedmont. California STANFORD, 1942 Student ANDREW G. XVEEKS 48 Denny Road Chestnut Hill. Massachusetts TRINITY. 194-2 Farm Hand MARSHALL J. WEIGEL 33-1-3 Jackson Street San Francisco. California STANFORD. 1941 Industrial Administrator ALFRED B. XVILES Flora. Mississippi ARIQAN SAS. 19-I2 .eigricullurul Research XVILLIAM P. YVITMAN 68 Srotlancl Road South Orange. New Jersey IJARTMOLTI-I. 19-L2 fldrertising SELW'YN YVITTE 270 Exeter Street Brooklyn. New York NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. 1942 Student SAMUEL B. YVOLTAG 1359 Coney Island Avenue Brooklyn. New York NORTHERN ILLINOIS OPTOMETRY. 1942 Student TIIOIVISON B. WVOODS, Jr. Route -I Norfolk. Virginia VIRGINIA. 1942 Funeral Director LOYD C. YEARGIN Route 1 Hartwell. Georgia GEORGIA. 191-2 Farming .IAMES C. W'ELBURN Mize. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI STATE. 1939 Junior Inspector of Powder JOHN H. W'ESSELLS, Jr 855 Edel Avenue Maywood. New Jersey COLORADO, 1912 Shipping Clerk PRESTON C. YVESTNIORELAND 105 E. Park Avenue Greenville. South Carolina SOITTH CAROLINA. 19-I2 Student WALTER J. YVETZEL 158-38 92nd Street Ozone Park. New York QUEENS. 1942 Student DYVAIN H. YVHITE 0801 Estates Drive Oakland. California STANFORD. 1942 Law Student DAVID D. YVICKS Harrison Street Princeton. New Jersey PRINCETON. 1910 Gfflllllllff? Student T zu r,: K .:. 'n ig. '1 . 5 sy ' M' 'u . n v i 1 4 F, r I I r 5 f ll. to r.t C. O. Amonette. lr.. C0l7ZI71flIIfl16'7'Q C, B. Ayres. Sllb-COIIIIIIUIIIICTI YV. H. Bierbower, First Platoon Com- I71fIlIlIl':'I'g H. S. Cecil. Second Platoon Conzmanfler: A. H. Benoit. Petty Officer. Qzggfflf. men of the Fifty-first always lead the way into danger. They stood the first watches. received the first imioculations. and ate the first mess at Johnson Hall. They were brave men. They never had their civvies pressed before a bilge, never reported to sick bay Thursday mornings to evade P-work. and never visited the hold Friday evenings for the tree jam. They happily obeyed each of Amonetteis, Bier- bower's or Cecil's commands two steps after the burst of laughter. They never whistled as they passed Barnard on the way to church. never From their vantage points on the lower decks. its members always had a good view of any interesting pedestrians on llfvth Street. The low altitude. too, made niustering for formations and returning a little less arduous than it was for other men. When. during the first week. the tailors came to the bridge deck. Fifty-one had a head start and were the first to preen themselves in their new midship1nen's out- fits. Even back at Notre Dame. the boys who were to make up this stellar outfit came first. They were always right up in front at Saturday Captaiifs in- grumbled about the company's permanent mess spection they were the first to await position on the fifth deck. and stood long week-ei watches at the Astor without a complaint. l or .ldlmson Hall. the Fifty-first stood individuals are hard to I7iC 1 H super-men. There was liebel. ,' an . , 'ime But to consider again the New York phase of the disappearing during dress r if fddlioyd, who Navyzation of this choir of angels, we must point still queries Hwhat is this ghep-right' business'?i' There was Steve Carlson. who still can't take his banjo eyes oft the five needles which were left in his arm. Arnoft and Anderson kept the first section in stitches, and Chapman and his sidekick. the sixth section in hot water. ive can't forget Carp. either, who was eternally toiling on the Sideboy. and never getting anything done. All in all, life was pretty kind to Company' 51. out that the Fifty-first was well aware of its pre- eminence in the Fifth Battalion. Even on week-ends. its members probably came closer to recapturing the old collegiate atmosphere than those in brother companies. If it will make defeat any sweeter to the enemy. we can warn them now that they neednit be ashamed of being bested by the men of the Fifty-first when it takes the field. For that group is. and always will be. a crack outfit. L.: .. Ts. ' + txt is MORTON A. ALSHULER 717 N. Sheridan Road Waukegan. Illinois MICHIGAN, 1936 Lawyer CLARENCE O. AMONETTE, Jr. 10 Hillcrest Court Berkeley. California UNIV. OF CALIFORNIA, 1942 Student JACK E. ANDERSON 152-1 Kishwaukee Street Rockford, Illinois UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 1936 Glass Business MAURITZ G. ANDERSON 906 Michigan Avenue Evanston, Illinois MICHIGAN, 19-12 Electrical Uvork JOHN C. ANDRAE 924 Judson Avenue Evanston, Illinois NORTHWESTERN, 1942 Student WILLIAM RAY APPLECATE 12 Beach Park Avenue Willoughby, Ohio UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1937 Junior Accountant ALBERT E. ABELSON 326 Salt Springs Road Syracuse. New York SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1942 Student ARTHUR K. ADAMS 223 N. Little Falls Road Falls Church, Yirginia SWARTHMORE. 19-12 Graduate Student EDMUND B. ADAMS 1662 Bonita Covina. California SANTA BARBARA STATE,19-12 Teacher GEORGE R. ADAMS 203 Main Street Ellsworth. Maine BOWDOIN,1942 Student ALEXANDER ALEXANDER, Jr 67 Hilton Avenue Carden City. L. I., New York AMHERST, 1942 Student MARION E. ALFORD 701 South Jefferson Perry. Florida TENNESSEE STATE TEACHERS 19-11 School Teacher 1 HUDSON T. ARMERDING 731 North Cuyler Avenue Oak Park, Illinois WHEATON QILLJ, 1941 Student ARTHUR E. ARNOFF 983 Park Avenue New York. New York UNIV. OF PENNSYLVANIA, 19-12 Student CHARLES P. AVERY 1416 Nadeau Drive Los Angeles. California U.S.C.. 1942 Electrical Supplies PETER R. AYER 77 State Street Fraimingham Center, Mass T U FTS. 1942 Student CHARLE B. AYRES 355 North Main Street NXflfl111I1gfOl'f1. Conneclivut HARVARD. 19,12 Student DONALD YV. BACON Piltsliurgll. Pennsylvania ANTIOCH. 1939 ,'1Cl'0llIl1'lll1f flC1lllSE1lS 'P Ai IRYVIN T. BAILEY 1312 Rnnxom Street Muskegon. Michigan MICHIGAN. 1938 fifarlret Analyst JOHN YV. BALLANTINE -135 East 521111 Street New York. New York HARVARD. 1912 Student CARROLL C. BALLARD YVil1is 'Wharf. Virginia DUKE. 1937 flccountnnt I. ROBERT BALLIN 4311 Iiimbark Avenue Chicago. lllinois NEW' YORK UNIVERSITY, 1934 Merclumdising Research STANLEY C. BANKS Avalon Acres Yvinnelmgo. Minnesota MACALESTER. 1941 Y.M.C.A. Secretary CHARLES J. BARBER Eatonton. Georgia GEORGIA. 1942 Student BOURNE BEAN 1-I Sutton Place, So. New York. New York PRINCETON, 1942 Student WILLIAM T. BELL Seminary Hill Alexandria. Yirginia YALE UNIVERSITY. 19-L2 Sturlent ALFONSO C. BELLANCA 109 1-1-th Street Buffalo. New York UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO. 1942 Accountant ARTHUR H. BENOIT 23 YVest Street Portland. Maine BOWDOIN, 1942 O.P.A. HUGH H. BENTON 14-36 W. University Avenue Gainesville. Florida UNIV. OF FLORIDA. 19-11 Economist RALPH A. BENTON, Jr. 106 Greenslake Road Chattanooga. Tennessee UNIVERSITY OF CHATTANOOGA. 19-L2 Student A. BARCLAY :lin Street alley. New York CAROLINA,19-1.2 THOMAS B. BARNES,Jr. Dulzell. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA. 19-142 Newspaper Distributor WILLIAM L. M. BARROLL R. F. D. No. T Mount Walslliligtoll, Maryluncl JOHNS HOPKINS. 19-12 ROBERT .I. BARTELT Grand Avenue Fox Luke. Illinois UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS, 19-L2 Salesman FRED G. BARTLETT el-18 YV. Wasllillglon Street Greensboro. North Carolina XVAKE FOREST. 1942 Law Student GEORGE C. BATTLE, Jr. State Park. South Carolina SOUTH CAROLINA. 1942 Law Student 33' :N- ki' w vo. U54 CHARLES H. BERGESSON 442 Providence Street Wfoonsocket, Rhode Island RHODE ISLAND STATE COLLEGE. 1942 Construction Foreman .IONAS M. BERKEY 306 E. Walnut Street Salem. Indiana INDIANA UNIVERSITY. 1910 Law Student W'ILLIAM G. BEVILLE 1942 Berkeley Avenue Petersburg. Virginia UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND. 1912 Student WIILLIAM H. BIERBOYVER 415 Mount Vernon Court San Antonio. Texas BAYLOR UNIVERSITY, 19-12 Wieuther Bureau CHESTER G. BINGAMAN Brownstown. Illinois ILLINOIS COLLEGE. 1912 Oil Pipes ROBERT C. BINGHAM 24 E. Cervantes Street Pensacola. Florida UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA. 19422 Student .xl 'gg fl?" sg 'T Q-4 . .lk ' 2 we ,l XVILLIAM R. BIRGE 307 Prospect Heights Northampton. Massachusetts PRINCETON IINIVERSITY. 19-I1 Graduate Student JOHN P. BISESE 1915 Gosnold Avenue Norfolk. Virgina LNIV. OF NOTRE DAME. 1942 Student KENNETH YV. BLAISDELL 8 Union Street Ellsworth. Maine UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 1941 Law Student RALPH J. BLICE 806 NVashington Road. Blount Lebanon. Pennsylvania DUQLTESNE LINIVERSITY. 194 Student ALFRED BOAS 5819 Phillips Avenue Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBLRGH. 1937 Diamond Business CHARLES A. BOICE Box 116 Glendale. Oregon UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. 194' Ship IVorker W2 f A fs JAMES E. BRADSHAW Box 98 Burkeville. Virginia VIRGINIA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE, 1942 Student THEODORE D. BRATTON, II Sewannee. Tennesee THE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH. Student ROBERT YV. BROKAYV 22 Selkirk Road Cranston. Rhode Island BROWN UNIVERSITY, 1938 Clerk HARRY D. BROOKBY 720 Central Street Evanston. Illinois NORTHWESTERN. 1938 Petroleum Geologist LEONARD J. BROOKS 830 Cleveland Avenue Cincinnatti, Ohio UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, 1941 Aircraft Worker VERNON E. BROOKS 2506 Monroe Avenue Saint Albans, West Virginia MARSHALL, 1942 Student 1912 LEWTS C. BOSE 327 E. Maple Road Indianapolis. Indiana SWARTHMORE COLLEGE. 1939 Lawyer .IOHN A. BOSMAN 30 Park Road Maplewood. New Jersey INIYERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA, 1942 Student THOMAS P. BOUZEOS 301 Latrobe Avenue Chicago. Illinois LNIX ERSITY OF ILLINOIS. 1938 Teacher FRED Y. BOYER 208 Sevond Street Sugar Land. Texas LNIVERSITY OF TEXA Attorney CHARLES J. BOYLE 601 N. 27th Avenue E. Duluth. Minnesota NOTRE DAME, 1936 Road Superintendent THOMAS WV. BOYLE 1918 1Vest 73rd Street Los Angeles. California STANFORD. 19-12 Student S, 1942 1? I. .S 9 3 'Qu 0 o 's Q I I HERBERT N. BROWN 45 Tlemann Place New 1 ork, New York W ITTENBERG COLLEGE. 1942 Production Statistician YVILLIAM H. BRUSH 1117 Erie Street Port Huron. lxIll'lllgilll HILLSDALE lMICH.,i,19-12 Teaching HARR1 R. BRYAN 148 N Main Street Numter boutll Carolina SPRING HILL COLLEGE, 1942 THOMAS W. BUCKNER 2110 Blair Boulevard Nashville, Tennessee VANDERBILT, 1942 .'ll'C0ll7lfI1llt JOHN J BURNS 39 Stone 'Street 'au u Massnvliusetts BOSTON COLLEGE. 1938 JAMES E. BURT 41- Stockton Place East Orange. New Jersey NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, 1912 lfogee Salesman ROBERT L. BURT 6103 Gifford Avenue Huntington Park. California SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. 1912 Teacher JOHN R. BURTON 2322 15th Avenue Sacrannento. California CALIFORNIA. 1912 Student RICHARD S. BYRD Anclrcu s. South t111l'OllIlRl CLEMSON. 1938 fl rrh it oct AITSTIN I.. CABLE Ili' lrlummond Street Newton. lll1lSSilt'ltllFt'llS LNIN . OF PEYNSYLXANI A 191 Student NVILLIAIWI S. CALDXYELL. Jr. Blairsville. Georgia LNIYERSITY OF GEORGIA. 1942 Student GERARD P. CALHOIN llloorelieltl. West Yirginin SHEPHERD. 1912 Student 37 PAUL J. CARLIN 80 1Varren Avenue Milton. 1i1aSsachusets BOSTON COLLEGE. 1942 Student DAVID B. CARLSON 181 West Stearns Street Railway. New Jersey BROWN l'NIYERS1TY.l940 Lau' Student GEORGE L. CARLSON 3750 Lake Shore Drive Chicago. Illinois NORTHWESTERN. 1942 Cement STEPHEN P. CARLSON 333 21st Place Santa Monica. California BOWDOINJ9412 Student ROBERT C. CARMAN 80 Plymouth Street Montclair. New Jersey XVILLIAMS. 1941 Oil Industry PAUL I. CARP 2738 S. W. 20th Street Miami. Florida HARVARD. 1942 Student GEORGE ll. CALLAHAN 25 Trinity Place Montclair. New Jersey SETON HALL COLLEGE, 1912 Lau' Student CLIFFORD F. CAME, Jr. 91 Letlgelawn Avenue liar Harlror. Maine COLBY. 1912 Student ROBERT WY. CAMPBELL 1109 N. ITth Street Harrisburg. Pennsylvania YVEST CHESTER STATE. 1912 Student JO1lN A. CANNON. Jr. 2 1213 Seventh Street Jersey City. New Jersey ST. 1'ETER'S COLLEGE, 1912 Clerk MICHAEL A. CAPRISE 154 Grant Avenue Mineola. New York HOLY CROSS. 1912 Student JOHN R. CARKIllfI-'F 1225 Wiest Market Street Akron. Ohio COLGATE. 1931 Purvlntsing .flgent 95- N if .Q . . lu 2 5 4 9 1 I P I.. gs ll! Wx! J D l F 1 F r 9 Q F 5 I 9 I I 5 Y 5 ,ls ff,-. .' "is . P 5 I 5 1 P Q . P F I I 'o Q :Sw 9' - ' A u 'z DONALD A. CARROLL 1911 So. 50th Court Cicero. Illinois GEORGETOWN. 1942 Extrusion Machinery JOSEPH D. CARROLL 46 Sturges Road We t Roxbul M1 sachusetts ,s . 'y. . s. HOLY CROSS. 1942 Student GEORGE H. CARSWELL Bainbridge. Georgia DUKE. 1941 Editor HENRY S. CECIL 564 Drayton Avenue Spartanburg. South Carolina WOFFORD. 1942 Student DONALD T. CHALKLEY 4609 Highland Avenue Bethesda. Maryland OBERLIN, 1942 Sturient JOHN CHANALER.. Jr. Sterling Junction. Massachusetts YALE. 19-L2 Student ,year RICHARD B. CHAPMAN 7 Summit Court Flushing. New York IVILLIAMS. 1940 Steamship Agent JAMES R. CHARRON Church Street YVind Gap. Pennsylvania LAFAYETTE. 1940 Finance Counsellor YVILLIAM E. CHRISTIAN, Jr. Quitman. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI STATE. I9-I2 Research Economist JOHN B. CLAPP Route No. 6 Greensboro. North Carolina ELON.. 19-12 Slutient CARLETON C. CLARK 300 South Sutphin Street Middletown. Ohio DUKE. 1941 Credit Analyst EDWIN M. CLARK 1503 Westwood Avenue. SKY Atlanta. Georgia GEORGIA EVENING COLL Insurance Examiner ERNEbT C. CLARK, Jr. 70 Hill ide Terrace Belmont Mnssan-llusetts PEYNSX LYANIA. 1942 TEUNISON C. CLARK, Jr. 501 North Church Street Rrookhzxven. Mississippi MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE. 191-0 Student Counsellor CORDON H. CLARKE 173 Ben h Avenue Mani noneck. New York BROWN 19-I2 JAMES F. CLARKE Crozet. Yirginiu MEDICAL COLLEGE OF YA. Plmrnmvist RALPH L. W'RlGHT 1190 Lower Street Rue! lde. Californian MXN .IOSE STATE. 1942 C zz 11 .Service LAWRENCE WYNN Beeson Hull. G.S.C.XV. Milledgeville. Georgia EMORY LNIYERSITY, 1936 Teurh er f ' k 5 2 T N P I V I 4 A I , 1 : i H 1 . I s U E I l I tl l H I 1 1 I , F 1 A 4 I A I n I V 5 I 1 T Y 1 A F Q I M 1 l N i 5 I i 4 4 A I r -' 'Z gd 'J 0" 'Q 00 Q If I -Q I I 1 Qt. 1 ,s ..4 I 3 l 's ll 3 0 , ll: vb Q, z lf' Ill 'iii 8 an . 1 1?- V' :'. 2 'fl l 3 ty. 5 . ' ' is . el wt' ' L1 2.1, l I y I !,, l' Q, ly' l l 5 r a o I r fo it I 3. 3 . S l ll. to r.D G. L. Carlson, Commanderg J. A, Fuller, Sub- Commanderg W. W. Holliday, Jr., First Platoon Com- manflerg T. H. Herold, Second Platoon COIlZllZUlI0l6fI J. C. Geller, Petty Officer. 5561.176 lzim forty lashes, Mr. Cll7'i3fi0ll.!, c'Tlze man is dead, sirf' MGiue him. forly lashes, I sayf' fFrom the picture of the same named QQ OOKING back upon the above situation from a midsl1ipmen's perspective, most '72-tug members of Company 52 would agree that Christian was an insubordinate cur who was clearly windows as we went marching by. Our keen, sea- trained eyes could spot a pair of pretty gains through three inches of Persian Lamb, and the word would pass quickly from the men in front to the midgets in the rear. Company 52 was a company of distinction. We, at least, could never be mistaken for Boy Scouts. The marks of dissipation were too strongly etched predictable, the cadence. a cross between a Brazillian in our fine ar' ltk' faces. Yve were distinguished entitled to at least ten clemerits and loss of weeken , il! ' lxph for instance, our march- liberty. This was the kernel of the kl owledge an .f caued th Doyle Beat after our Popular from our Vaf-'3ti011 at NOUC D eompa f commander. Savage, rhythmic and un- Other than that Company E t e old it Navy, of wooden ships and m ached men. For our conception of naval life was a highly romanticized one, deeply colored by the many Gable and Abbott and Costello films we had seen. Of course, we quickly learned otherwise. We learned to change the word swashbuckle to swash bulkhead, a color- less but utilitarian term. Yet the spark was there. No company was more responsive to those soft glances from Barnard Samba and an African Aardvark's mating call, easily marked Company 52 off from its stodgy fellows. The broad 'CA's" of Boston, the strange New York vowels, the ungrammatical redundencies of the South are leaving now for strange climes and stranger tasks. '6Strength through Joy", was our unvoiced slogan. Both may be needed where we are going. It has been Company 52's good fortune to have abundance of each.


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