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

 - Class of 1945

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US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Side Boy Yearbook (New York, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1945 volume:

k' nn- - .- V N ,JW 'I ill! E5 EE 2 515153 W E E ,ii ,-.1...l- ,.....4-- , " B, Y A lll A , .....5"' " E W ,HQ f x ,..i..i- ,- f? f ff f E l..5?306' 7qoozwsbtv- x94-I? f SHIPS Log ,EX : A U .rev STI-'rn Nam. Rrsen ft S F N Vg A f4aosnumeN's School. , ,. N Fog-r SCHUYRER A YORK .A .Xh ' Y i I Wfipifa w I IQ A - ' ' ' E I9 'IEW-P" NOVEMB R- 45 , Q ' -- j N 'gf I UNITED: STATES NAVAL RESERVE MIDSHIPMEN 'S SCHOOL FORT SCHUYLER BRONX. NEW YORK il!! 1 ...4 K -..M L., 0, . A. m..'.Ln....1 J,-Q.4'.'3n. Deeiclmzfe It is in a spirit of humility and solemn respect that we, the Midshipmen of the class of November 194-5. dedicate this issue ol' GANGWAY to the men of Fort Schuyler who have died in the line of duty. These men, some stall olhcers. some indoctrinees and some midshipmen when attached to lfort Schuyler. went out to serve and in their service gave their all. The greatness ol' any nation is measured in terms of the devotion of its men in time of war. It is the spirit exemplified by these eleven ollicers. and representative of men everywhere in the armed forces of the United States, that has brought us the victory. We who are to enjoy the fruits of peace in the years to come must never forget the terrible price paid by those who have died to bring us that peace. The dedication of a Midshipmen Class Hook to the memory of these eleven men is a small thing indeed in comparison to the great task they had a part in accomplish- ing. lint it is our way of saying that we who are about to embark on careers as Naval Ollicers will not forget the price they paid or the ideals for which they died. We will strive to make our future service. whatever it may be. worthy ol' the heritage left us by them. xg, Q If .' . - --' 1 ' f wi , ' ' .. ""' ' , H ,.. . wt, Al . .. . . X ,Q ,..M... in - . 5? . 'il' --l-i.-,.."-f"ms4-l'-'l"Wli ,lg l.l. lxjgj lfmll Ke III1 ell, Bidwell. Llslxlll l,l. ljgil lzollerl Charles llllrrl .fll . USNR lim. Nelson Willard lzlllvm. llslvll lim. 1,90 Daniel Fay. Uslwll lim. Iir llll sl lllclmrds llll Gray. llslvll Ll. ljgxl ig N . , ii ...Q -'fx-I yy! MA N X, ., Q. 'lx A t 1 Isl. ' ge., ,- U , i '.i""lg4i'S' T , ,-.. '-', . "'grf. fy ...ffm-,l 'gf K lflw- l- .- ll l-' . All Ml... Em. William H. Kent. USNR Ens. Eugene Francis Mullen. USNR fins. Robert Elmer Myron. USNR Ll. ljgl linger Pedersen. USNR lins. Andrew l'll'2lllClS Smith. USNR Turner. USN!! CAPTAIN ALEX MURRAY, JR., USNR, Commanding Officer 7a Me Wouemfefz 7745 66444 Midway in its stay at Fort Schuyler the Third Class of Midshipmen became the first peacetime class. The world-shaking events of those days in August had their repercussions here. The two-day holiday gave us time for reflection and re-orientation as well as relief and rejoicing. The class resumed work with a new resolve. We were still seamen and the unalterable sea had not changed. It would continue to offer to men its problems and its benefits. Trained men would be needed to solve those problems and to man the Navy that would reserve its benefits for peace-loving nations. The magnitude of the job is astounding and the word Mreservew used in connection with the sea implies that in addition to an alert Navy of augmented size. a devoted and informed Naval Reserve must he continued. The Third Class, therefore, is dedicated to the acquisition of professional competence, to the conviction that America's new eminence on the sea is worth preserving and to an eagerness to serve as the future may require. Captain, USNR. Commanding Oflicer. 9 77Zeet'5!ae5' fa... Captain Murray began his career as a naval ollicer at the old Pelham Bay Olhcer's School in October of 1917. He was a graduate of a naval training school of the last war not unlike the midshipmen schools of the present day and at a place not far removed from the site of his present command at Fort Schuyler. Captain Murray's experience in the Navy, both ashore and afloat has been wide and varied. After his commissioning in 1917. Captain Murray served aboard the USS President Lincoln and was commended the following year when his ship was sunk by enemy action in the Atlantic. Prior to the end of the last war he was promoted to full lieutenant, and after its completion was appointed aide to the Chief of Naval Operations in Paris with the Naval Peace Mission. Shortly after the last war he founded the 29th division of Organized Reserves and continued in this command until he was called to active duty in August of 1940. The Captain's ability and experience inhrunning a trim and highly ellicient train- ing station was garnered in part by his experience for five years at various midship- men schools. Following his return to active duty he served three months in charge of the selection board for V-7 candidates. From there Captain Murray reported to the old USS Illinois, better known as the Prairie State. Captain Murray was appointed to full Commander in June of 19fl-2 and he became the Officer in Charge at Prairie State. He was appointed Executive Ollicer of both Prairie State and Columbia in March 191143, and on 8 June 1943, was promoted to the rank of Captain, USNR. He was temporary Commanding Olhcer of USNRMS at Columbia and Prairie State from August 19444, until September of 19444. ln December of the same year, Captain Murray was sent to Asbury Park Pre- midshipmen's School as commanding ollicer until March 19415. From there he went to Princeton where he remained as Olhcer in Charge until July 194-5. The Captain took command at Fort Schuyler 6 July 1945. where he relieved Captain Stott, USN. who was retiring. . Captain Murray's home is in Little Falls. New Jersey. He has two daughters and one son. His son, Lt. fjgj Alexander Murray, HI, followed his father's footsteps and is now serving in the South Pacific aboard the destroyer USS Beatty. The Captain is a devotee of the great outdoors and is very much interested in sail boats and the art of sailing. 10 .:gfFi2, SA rwaon V3 Rfwfw '7'H0fi'.5 DA P3 Zfv5PEc 77 ofv 5 , , K, v AAF, ,. Hunan' LT. COMMANDER AIKEN The Midshipmen respevt and admire him for the mul and eyfirienl ship he so ably helped lo run. a 7729 7e!Zaae Officefzd ,,,. On behalf of the Academic and Regimental Stalls ol' l"ort Schuyler. it is my honor to hid you a warm 'Tarewellf' ' We are sorry to see you go, but we know that you want to "get goingv. Yours has been a strange, hut. we hope, not an unpleasant cruise. Your experiences have heen varied. unusual and, no douht. instructional. The class has earned and is deserving of a 4'Well Done." The period of your training has lneen historic-lmoth from a -personal as well as from a national viewpoint. It has heen the period ol' occupation of defeated Nazi Germany, and the period of capitulation of a militaristically mad Japan. It was the period of the atomic lromlv and. significantly. the period in which we liuill togetherithe foundations for a new and heltei' world: a world in which all men shall live a peaceful, happy and productive life. ll has also heen a period for the accumu- lation of new personal knowledge. understanding and, perchance. the period in which you have developed new ways of living. heightened ambitions and a preparedness for life that will serve you well., . Wherever lfale may take you. we hope you will carry with you the lessons learned at Fort Schuyler. For what you are and for what we hope you will lie. the Stall' stands lay in confident l'Salute." l"aithl'ully yours. if Lieut. Comdr., USN!! Executive Ollicer. 13 TABLE OI' CONTENTS DEDIIIATION .................... CAPTAIN'S MESSAGE ............... EXECUTIVE OFFICER'S MESSAGE .... I"ORTFOI,IO OF SCHUYLER ......... ADMINISTRATION ........ Medical .......... Chaplain .. Athletic ... .. . .. Welfare ............ Other Battalion Staffs . . CPO's ............. ACADEMIC ........................ Engineering and Damage Control .... Navigation .......... ...... . . Operations Afloat .... Ordnance ........ Recognition ....... Seamanship ......... Naval Administration . ORGANIZATIONS ... Ban cl .......... Choir ........ GANGWAY .. Ship's Service ................. HISTORY OF FORT SCHUYLER EIJITOR'S NOTE ................. RATTALION 3 MIIJSHIPMEN ..... .... .... NEW BATTALION ORGANIZATION .... ......... RATTALION fl MIDSHIPMEN .... MIDSHIPMEN ROSTER ....... ACKNOWLEDGMENTS ..... I 5 . .......... IBS ...........2l3 PATH TO BLUE AND GOLD .. .......... 213 ..........223 llll HIV G lullfflliwf Z 3 Q Jw 'N-14" 1 f N Cav! 5Nf"' ffm X S, M X X 4 4 , 4 V Ctt fsjllf 51944 .1-1-'rf l.' 4 f'-rr N' Sf fa JW 11" 7 O s -.,......-- 4 -, 44 if, ii-'fi -1 'Z ff' . liu qyfjk f .J Av V4 viii ,...!- -:...l .-if X kenaf' 1-1-T-its As?-'55 'E lux .ww 2 4 I-'I ll H. ,i' rr? " Nl -ef 3? Xffjiff-D I 1 X!! f-Z 2M xfv HM mwmw ADJ? M4227 I 3 ' - ... -. - 1 v - -4-Q A--Q' 4Qf -"' xx 'A'-I -15 fii '1- - Q ,. -N ,, S X S 5 ..---- g ---i S---l-1 S -.--s- ,-,-... -NLN -'f-- ""' -li. 3 X .f5!?:,,-,,,.:Pi-T0!lv-7f,.i!,,.,,,r1U-s k 'X:?f ?-'fb 21115 . ' L ll f K ' ,dlli 5 K X N t W 'I S -17: Ki A,-, I g I x e'l Yg it--E. 'Ti X N f X I x ': - Xl "i?-7' f ' X ff- N ff W Q , --A gi.,-liwq .-- - fffgf .Nl l f f J 1 --L i fqxf IJ I L az 'sf' 'gf- o F, 4 4 ,QW , ef' ' ef? A gg, if? 1'2 ' M ww ,nie J . ag -A I -417, 1.411 aw v 'L , Exxpgwm W M! EW-'.l'. fy W- 1 R E1 'M 2? f :M - , ww ,M :fm .mvw nm..-A P ' YF Av A, ,ff Sl E W www , Q 4 q9,,.,p.L, ., 1- "' IRM nk' 3 . Auf' .sunk-ww-' 1 1 1 'Mr 1 f '- ., wav., , v 1 l,. .ww 4,1 ,W v.,.,N.-Q 1. ,,.,. X X., .-H. ,,.,-1.- . - . MMM ADMINISTRATION X Administration As much of a necessity as the governing body of a state or nation is the Admin- istration Department of any naval organization or command. ' It was here the future naval oflicer's destiny was determined from the time he received his long awaited orders in V-12, until the day he was handed his orders to proceed from Fort Schuyler. lt was here also the Midshipman's courses, base trips, interviews and the regimental life he was to lead for the next four months was planned. Actual contact with this department by the middies was had largely through the personnel and billet interviews that were made throughout the termg hut, the activities during all of the regimental weekdays were under the direct influence of the Administration Department. The current term for midshipmen at Fort Schuyler, or any other midshipmen's school, was passed through under the most trying of conditions. Uncertainty, the most far fetched of rumors, and scuttlebutt that was gathered from Hogan's fifth cousin who had once seen Admiral Jacobs, down to the Chinaman who played left coffee pourer for the navy in the chow hall, continually plagued the battalions. It was the additional job of the Administrative interviewers to straighten out the distorted viewpoints and ideas of the men after they had been exposed to all the scuttlebutt and to set them down on the right path again. Regimental hats off to all of them- they did a grand job. Q'- W9 ny, 'ir-Ei! X 22 I.lEU'l'. CMDR. CHARLES B. HAZZARD, USNR Firxz Lieutenant Milllmrook, New York LIEUT. CMDR. JOHN C. KENNAN, USNR Academic Officer 160-15 7th Avenue Whitestone, Long Islund LIEUT. LEON CILMAN, USNR Li 11 rurian 3517 Bruckner Boulevard Bronx, New York LIEUT. RICHARD E. McMONAGLE, USNR Tranxporlation Officer 1109 Eust 113th Street Cleveland, Ohio l.IlCU'I'. WILLIAM W. GEDDES, USNR Regimental Colnnmnfler Manor Shores CllCSl.Cl'IOWll, Mnrylund I.IEU'l'. MELVIN I-l. ROSENGARD, USNR Clothing Officer 16 St. Lnkes Road Allston, Mnssucliusetts I.lEU'l'. RICHARD A. CETMAN, USNR Scheduling Officer 160 Maplewood Avenue West Hartford, Connecticut LIEUT. PAUL G. WILLIS, USNR Regimental Sub-Cornmamler 351 Central Road Ashland, Kentucky 23 LIEUT. WELDON L. PORTER, USNR Ship's Secretary 2728 Henry Hudson Parkway New York New York LIEUT. WILLIAM H. BELL, USNR Personnel Officer 2408 Davis Avenue Alexandria, Virginia LIEUT. COLEMAN HERPEL, USNR Mess Treasurer 314 lzlghth Ave l'IllC Asbury Park, New Jersey LIEUT. JOHN R. TAYLOR, USNR Ass'l First Lieutenant 1915 Line Creek Rond South Cedar Bluff, Mississippi LIEUT. LETCHER E. TRENT, JR., USNR Trips Officer Cambridge Hou Scarsdule New se York LIE UT. LOYD F. MOORE, JR., USNR Ass't First Lieutenant 327 27th Street Richmond California LIEUT. ANDREW K. MILLER, JR., USNR Senior Interviewing Officer 644 St Paul Street Denver, Colorado LIEUT. BEN S. CATLETT, USNR Ass't Interviewing Officer 103 Church Street Jefferson City, Tennessee 24 9.6-Billy.Rig.-IN., 1 LIEUT. CARLETON E. JUDO, USNR Records Officer 89 Price Street Lockport, New York I,IEU'l'. GEORGE G. BOHRER, USNR Welfare Officer Mountuin Lakes, New Jersey LIEUT. fjul MARVIN R. A. JOHNSON, USNR A.wx'l Sellerluling Officer Routc. No. 1 Columbus, Nebraska LIEUT. full FRED P. MeCAR'l HY, USNR Ship'.v Service Officer 1 l 32 Sounrlview Avenue Silver Bench, Bronx, New York LIEUT. JAMES E. RUSSELL, USNR Supply and Divbursing Officer 440 Allison Avenue Washington, Pennsylvania Cllllul' PAY LLERK JOSEPH M. CAMPIBEIJ., USNR fliell A.vs'l Supply and Dixbursing Officer 35 Riverview Roald Brighton, NlElhSllCllllM,llb PAY CLERK OLIVER M. FOLEY, USNR A.v.v'l lo Supply and Di.YIlllff.WiIIg Officer 1225 Marquette Strom Davenport, lowu 25 555 My apffm frfafv rwvai ANTICIPH rmfv? BT yw - lm ig Huw 4 S , . M Qin' , ,ll 5 ., A i S I' x' J 95 f.. U- ' -- 'aw up Q? Medical and Dental Department O l Senim Medical Officer Senior Dental Oficcr LULUTENANT COMMANDER l,T. ARTHUR lrl. WERNER, USNR NATHAN LIEBERMAN, USNR 8201 Hay Parkway 198 Linden Boulevard lgrooklyns New York Brooklyn, New York One of the most vital and essential departments of any military command is the Medical Department. The Medcial Department at Fort Schuyler USNRMS was com posed of three medical officers, one chief and twenty-two corpsmen. They did their level best to accommodate the ailing midshipmen who stumbled down to the small frame building by the seawall with more ailments than Carter has pills. The Medical Department was run in conjunction with the Dental Department which consisted of four dental oflicers and seven corpsmen. First contact was had with the Medical and Dental Departments when the mid shipmen reported for a physical examination after their arrival at Fort Schuyler Other opportunities to visit the sick bay and dental chair were had as time progressed Although the visits to the departments were rather uncomfortable at times, the fast and eflicient care given patients made one feel as if the doctors and pharmacist mates were putting out something extra special to set you right with the world again. True to the tradition of the Navy Medical Corps, they were there with help when aid was needed. '7 0 New ll xv , ' B Cuff MEDICAL DEPARTMENT LIEUT. HUGH H. CALHOUN, USNR Ass't Medical Officer 1565 O'Dell Street Bronx, New York LT. COMDH. VITO BARBIERI, USNR Ass't Medical Officer l-lustings-on-Hudson, New York DENTAL DEPARTMENT LIEUT. NORVIL T. POINTER, USNR't Dental Officer 512 D Lurchmont Acres Lnrchmont, New York LIEUT. ALFRED D. DESNOES, USNR Ass't Dental Officer 25 Oakdale Road Rockville Centre, New York 'rf 63 X57 if ffl x elif 28 Chaplain Beatty I-le's a brown-eyed, clean cut fellow with a very sharp sense of humor, a manner that puts you instantly at ease and everything else that goes to make personality plus. Respected and admired by everyone on the station, he is the kind everyone wants to pour out his troubles to and he will go all the way to help someone in distress. Chaplain Beatty, as he is known about the station, has certain other qualifications that rate him tops with all hands on the station. He has been around in "this manis navy" as wcll as in civilian life. He was graduated from Duke University in Durham, N. C., where he received his A. B. in 1935. He attended Drew Theological Seminary in Madison, N. J., and was ordained in 1937. He served as pastor of Freedom, Pa., Methodist church until January of 194-2 when he was appointed as acting chaplain, USN. Following his indoctrination at Chaplains School NOB Norfolk, he was assigned to Marine Barracks, Quantico, Va., as assistant post Chaplain. On 3 September 1942 he reported aboard the cruiser USS Wichita on which he served until 5 May 1944-. From his duty aboard the Wichita he reported to USNRMS, Fort Schuyler. The type of duty he served is suggested by the bronze stars on his Asiatic- Pacific and European campaign ribbons. The battles in which he participated include the Rennel Island and New Guinea offensives, landings at Hollandia, Central Pacific carrier attacks and the seizure and occupation of Kiska and Attu in the Aleutians. During these times he was in continual contact with men who realized the Chaplain was the only mortal who could give them the solace and peace of mind they so sorely needed. Chaplain Beatty, needless to say, is extremely well qualified for his job and one needs to be around him but a short time to know he is something extra special in the way of Chaplains. Those of the "GANGWAY" staff appreciate him especially for his invaluable aid and suggestions when the progress was slow and doubtful and for the good natured smile and congenial manner we all anticipated. 29 thletic Department Physical Training Officer Assil Physical Training Ojicer LIEUT. DONALD KUHSCH, USNH LIEUTENANT fjgl 1670 Metropolitan Avenue SIMON A- MCNEELY, USNR Bronx 60, New York 2663 Cherrydale Avenue Baton Rouge, Louisiana Regimental life at any training station would not be complete without physical training. P. T. in large and daily doses was taken by the middies at Fort Schuyler under the capable guidance of the Athletic Department. Composed of oflicers and chiefs, the main endeavor of the Athletic Department was to keep the men in fighting shape for the ordeals that always lie ahead. For an hour a day, every day except Saturday and Sunday, Batts 3 and ll struggled manfully at the duties assigned, which included everything from pushing the Batt 44 barracks down at twenty yards to shaking the very earth in its orbit with gallant attempts of eight, followed by ten, builders. Physical training throughout the term provided a much needed break from the morning's activities of hookwork and classes and succeeded in slipping off the band of mental fatique that was often present at the Fort. Encouraging too, was the way 'fall hands" on the staff pitched in on the exercises and the provision that was made way back at the beginning which went something like this, "If any of you fellows see any of the athletic ollicers or chiefs taking it easy, you do the same". It all made for a happier and more willing bunch of fellows when the rough numbers came up. Of course there were days of "aching hacks", sore muscles and useawall sickness" from the jaunt along the seawall, but these were offset by the enthusiastic games of touch football, speedball and volley ball that followed the half-hour sessions on the Rec. hall plot. Under the helpful and sug- gestive supervision of the oliicers and chiefs, P. T. gave the fellows a chance to toss off the regimental grays and engage in the fast, clean competition that young men go for. Teamwork-there was plenty of it all the way around. 30 ,pi-ll J- F M , 1 , .5559 uf 1 1 -rv-1" -. LA ,QQ WY , Gr f ' kk Q.: 1 , W. ,A 4 FJ. 53+ W: Q f sa , .ye xl my A W ,hz Welfare Welfare Ogicef The Chaplain LT GEORGE G. BOHRER, USNR LIEUTENANT COMMANDER Millllitain Lakes CHARLES D. BEATTY, ChC, USN New .lersey White Oak Heights, RD. fl, Millvale Pittsburgh 9, Pennsylvania Throughout the annals of midshipman training there is one phrase no midship- man ever had the uncommon sense or the audacity to utter-aspare timev. For, no sooner had the hre and brimstone of a hard weekis grind settled at his mirrored oxfords, than he was away with a cloud of regimental road at his back and his liberty card in his hand. So the middie would not lose a moment of his precious liberty, the Welfare Ofiice was made available. Through the earnest endeavour of Lt. George Bohrer and his staff, the middies wasted no time finding a place to go or stay. Theatre and radio tickets could be had, hotel reservations made and for those who were socially at loss for something to do, there were always week-end parties that could be attended. To obtain these very convenient favors, one had but to go to the Welfare Office and there they were promptly attended to by Lt. Bohrer and his efhcient staff. Only those who have covered the streets of New York looking for something to do or a place to stay can realize how really convenient these services were. There are many hotels in New York and many places to go but there are twice as many ways for the midshipman on liberty in the "Big Village" to get fouled up. The services offered by the Welfare Oflice were extremely appreciated. 32 E ' W. f""""" 'WEL FARE wmvwffa f TRANSPGH fwff-A rms' rf rn from cfrsvzs NAVY LEAGU HEADOWRTERS li IN PZACL-'5 ra 6350 fPf-19' .fgfff TVA rf wvgs' ther Battalion Staffs Qin LlIuUT. IHOMAS E HYATT, USNR Battalion Commander Canton, North Carolina LIEUT. FRANK G. LOVE, USNR Fxccalivc Officer Stoneleigh Holcl Dallas Tc x'1s LIEUT. lj:-0 JOHN T. CONWAY, USNR Company Commander 805 East River Road Minneapolis, Minnesota LTEUT. fjgb THOMAS C. RICHARDS, USNR Company Comandcr 1347 Delia Avenue Akron, Ohio ' LIEUT. fig? WESLEY M. YOUNG, USNR Company Commander 559 Alviso Street Santa Clara, California LIEUT. ljgl THOMAS R. MYSZKOWSKI, USNR Company Comandcr Strandquist, Minnesota LIEUIX HECTOR D. McKhNZIE, USNR Batlalion Commander 3226 Alcan Street Denver, Colorado LIEUT. PAUL M. WICK, USNR Executive Officer 3248 Huttmg Place Locust Point, Bronx 61, New York l,'IEUT. fjfll VERLIN R. EASTERLING, USNR Company Commander Alva, Oklahoma LIEUT. RICHARD S. EMBREE, USNR Company Cornrnander Box 1 Quarryvlllc, Pcnnslyvnmu LIEUT. fjgl ROBERT L. PROPST, USNR Company Commander Mermo, Colorado LIluUT. ROBERT M. PRESTIDGE, USNR Company Commander 604- West Grove Street Visuliu, California 35 C.P.0.'S FRANCIS .I. BEISSEL CPhm LLOYD M. IIONSALL CY FRANCIS W. CADWELL CSK WILLIAM C. CONNELLY CSK FRANCIS P. SHIRVIS CSp1AI L. H. .IACOBSMEIER CFC L.. JOHN F. LEONARD CSpfAJ 36 DAVID W. SIMMONS CSpfAD PAUL E. SMITH CSKD f ACADEMIC l n:i2A MANSH"' Q 'Q WI E 1 ihil 'h Lv mx 'E I " Engineering and Damage Control Former Department Ilead Present Department Head ROBERT D. ALLEN, USNR LT. THOMAS S. QUINN, .lli 111403 Broadway USNR New Orleans, Louisiana Lebanon, Pennsylvania The primary purpose of damage control as set down by the Navy, is to keep a vessel that has been damaged, in the line of battle and keep it fightingg tl1e secondary purpose is to bring her back to port after the battle is over. The miraculous feats performed with damage control by our great Navy in this war far surpasses the accomplishments of any other nation in that line. All know the great and heroic epics of the Franklin, the Houston and all the other gallant ships of the line that have emerged a torn and shapeless hulk of metal after one of the enemy's last ditch attacks and have lived to Hght other famous battles. Superb damage control and the Grace of Cod saved them from a watery grave. The Navy, alone, realizes how vitally important good damage control is aboard ship in peacetime as well as wartime, for, in peacetime there is always the possibility of collision and a resultant loss of life. Consequently, the midshipmen of USNRMS, Fort Schuyler spent a good deal of their precious time learning the "hows" and "whys" of damage control. Besides learning the methods of compartmentation, tho various conditions that exist aboard ship and a million and one other things that govern the effective fighting and control of a warship, the actual planning and build- ing of the ship was learned from the keel out. Hand in hand with the damage control went the courses in engineering. This included the study and operation of all the types of Deisel engines that are in use by the Navy today. The courses in engineering fitted in nicely with the background that the majority of the midshipmen had built up from previous contact with engineer- ing courses in college. The staff of instructors of the Engineering and Damage Control Department consisted of a group of highly capable and efficient men who knew damage control down to the ubitter end", and had a way of passing it on so it stuck. Partly because of the excellent instruction and partly because of the background the middies had received in that type of work, "Condition Treed" was not too prevalent in this department. 38 IIFUT UL? RUSSFII B BRYAN USNR Instructor 1245 Ocean Avenue Suntu Monica California LIFUT FDWARD V BURCIAIIII USNR lmlruclol 1231 Wiltxisfmx Struct Reading, Pcnnsylvzuuu LIEUT. fjprb ADRIAN K. BURKE, USNR Instructor 14 S1lCl'lIlZlll Avenue East Newark, New Jersey LIEUT. JOHN J. DONOVAN, USNR In vtructor 84 Plncknuy Street BoGt0n M vas lCilllQK tts LIEUT. CHARLES L. FERGUS, USNR I n slruclor 1004 South Hickory Ottuwu, Kansas IIFUT CHTSTER C KIRKPATRICK USNR Instructor Harrisville, West Virginia 39 wk 'WN' LIEUI. S.l'Al0N J. Plulf.LE, JR., USNR lnvtruclor 314 East Mann Street Belhaven North Carolina LIEUT. LEROY C. POOL, USNR Invtruclor Agra, Oklahoma LIEUT. WALTER B. STOVALL, JR., USNR lnwzruczor 1l01 Elm Avenue ' Sanford, Florida LIEUT. CARL R. WESSELI-IOFT, USNR I nstruclor 1816 St. Andrews Road Greensboro, North Carolina ff' Kr sl !.,.-G-,rs-N ml" " ",6f' -1 :-..-.- Lsxw-if -Sgnn gs:- XT. Y X Ni ix N 7 40 Navigation Department Head LIEUTENANT COMMANDER A. C. DENISON, USNR Glendale, Ohio Navigation aboard ship is as essential as the turbines and diesel engines which propel it through the water, for without either the ship would be a helpless hulk. A thorough and complete knowledge of navigation and the use of navigational instru- ments is a prime requisite of every oflicer in the U. S. Navy, so a great deal of the midshipmen's classwork time was spent in the navigation building learning navigation from the inside out. The problem ship of the middies was the USS Skylark, guaranteed to be the only ship afloat today that has been run on the rocks a couple hundred times, maintained a speed of seventy knots or over for an extended length of time and been responsible for the growth of a tree. It has been cussed, manhandled, pricked with dividers and given other equally terrible treatment, but it still sails merrily f?j on, oblivious of the troubled world outside. Incidentally, the Skylark was christened by a former stall' ollicer, Lieut. Conlon, of the Navigation Department after six hours of work on the lesson sheets. All types of problems were given the middies, and at the completion of the four months training period, they were capable of everything from obtaining a fix on the sun at high noon to predicting the depth of water at Bronx Beach on the Sound at 0100. Due to the excellent instruction afforded the midshipmen by the navigation staff. the only major navigation problem defying all attempts at solution was navigating along Times Square on liberty night without running aground in the Crowd, 41 'FQ LIEUT. ijtzl ORRIN M. ERNST, USNR Instructor 5 Metropolitan Oval New York, New York LIEUT. ULRIC C. FOSTER, USNR Instructor 747 Bonnie Brue River Forest, Illinois LIEUT. fjtrl WILLIAM L. HARRISON, USNR Instructor 120 Second Street Newport, Rhode Island LIEUT. GEORGE T. HAVICAN, USNR Instructor 261 Blemhuber Avenue Marquette, MlClllgIlIl LIEUT. PAUL W. HESSEL, USNR Instructor 3840 Cypress Avenue Seagate, Brooklyn, New York LIEUT. JOSEPH R. HOLZINGER, USNR Instructor 120 Ruby Street Lancaster, Pennsylvania LIEUT. ALEXANDER HORWITZ, USNR Instructor 362 Euclid Avenue Elmira, New York LIEUT. JOHN C. HOSHAUER, USNR Instructor 718 Second Avenue Williamsport, Pennsylvania 42 I,H'lU'l'. GUSIAVE R. HUNDERIMARK, USNR In vtrurlor I 10-41 195th Street bt. Alimns, New Xoik LIEUI. FILMER G. ORTBERG, USNR Imlruclor Eurlville, Town I.lEU'l'. ARTIE J. STAUFFER, USNR In vtrnctor 600 iitfillilllllflil Street COIIHIICIICH, Punnsyivzxnial LIFIUI. HENRY W. SIIX, USNR Instructor 2035 CiliVlll Cliff Cincinnuti Ohio I.lEU'l'. WILLIAM C. 'l'U'l'I-IILL, USNR I llfSll'IlCf0f Madison Lune Charlottesville, Virginia LTLUI. ROY J. WASIIER, USNR Instructor 1534 Wliil!ilI1SiJllTQl lilllld Richmond, Virginia Sgt! X 4.3 pe:-ations Afloat OinC Training Afloat Operations Ojicer LIEUTENANT COMMANDER LT. W. ROBERT HOWELL USNR W. H. HOLCOMBE, JR., USNR 181 Vicente Road 1557 Spring Hill Avenue Berkeley, California Mobile, Alabama A chance to practice and learn the practical end of seamanship was afforded the midshipmen under the supervision of the Operations Afloat Department. Com posed of 12 ofhcers, 80 enlisted men and a squadron of trim SC's, Operations Afloat afforded the middies a chance to play a little tag with Execution Rocks and the buoys nearby and to stand a few bridge watches. In general, it gave the glorified boots of USNRMS Fort Schuyler an opportunity to get acquainted with what lies ahead on the deep dark stretch beyond the continental limits of the USA. The f'Sound going" voyages were arranged near the end of the term after the midshipman had a chance to run through the seamanship book from cover to cover learn blinker, semaphore, how to read Hag hoists and, last but not least, how to keep the good ship USS Skylark off the Great Captain Island. On board, classes were conducted in seamanship concerning tactical maneuvers and flag hoist signaling, navigation and instructions given in standing the bridge watch. During the week the SC's sailed as far as Greenwich, Connecticut, returning the same dayg but on the overnight trips the trim Sub Chasers ventured farther up the Sound, making their way past the gleaming lights of New London before they Corpen 180 and returned to their pier at the Schuyler seawall. The trip was usually without incident from the outside, except during the noon anchoring, at which time the ship and complement were considerably perturbed by the local belles of the harbor who frequently swam out to the SC's with RSVP's clenched in their teeth. It was the duty of the oflicers on board to show the middies how to use the wheel, navigational instruments, and how to conduct themselves on shipboard in general. It is to them that the majority of us owe all we know, or will know for some time to come, of the noble art of sailing the brimy deep. i 44 LIEUT. MORTIMER BERKOWITZ, JR., USNR Inxtructor Afloat Westchester Country Cluh Rye, New York LIEUT. JOHN F. CARRUTI-IERS, USNR Inxtructor Afloat I0l5 Prospect Roulcvurtl Pasadena, Culilorniu LIEUT. CMDR. ARTHUR R. COOKE, USNR Instructor Afloat 7 Surrey Road Summit, New Jersey LIEUT. JOHN B. FLYNN, USNR Instructor Afloat Washington Park Washington, North Carolina LIEUT. fjul FRED C. HESS, USNR Instructor Afloat 749 North 76th Street East St. Louis, Illinois LIEUT. fjgl JAMES F. O'CONNELL, USNR Instructor Afloat 215 East 197th Street New York, New York LIEUT. GEORGE F. PAGE, USNR Instructor Afloat 321 Melrose Avenue Kenilworth, Illinois Cl-IIEF BOATSWAIN WILLIAM J. SCI-IMITZ, USN Instructor Afloat Colonial Village Newport, Rhode Island LIEUT. CMDR. ROBERT T. SINNOTT, USNR Instructor Afloat 7442 Bennett Avenue Chicago, Illinois 45 rdnance Department Head LIEUTENANT COMMANDER CECIL CLARK, USNR Route No. 1, Box 111146 Mill Valley, California From the Benjamin air rifle of childhood days, with its regular knife sight and copper coated BB's, to the sixteen inch bag gun with the built-up barrel, interrupted- screw breech-block and twin recoil cylinders of today, they hold no secrets to us. We have scrutinized cams on their eccentric maneuvers, followed the breech-block in its important cycle and have even rolled up our sleeves and rammed projeetiles into the yawning cavities of the Navy's mighty thundersticks. The work in ordnance was composed of both classroom work and MP" work at the ordnance gun shed. The period included instruction on guns, mines, torpedoes, depth charges, and rockets, as well as instruction on surface and anti-aircraft fire, mechanics and operations of rangekeepers, computers, directors and stable elements. Thorough instruction by the ordnance staff clarified the operation of some of the Navy's most intricate equipment. The two dimensional sketches and diagrams of operating parts in the book were also simplified immensely by a little three dimensional observation in the gun sheds. The chance for the students to exhibit some of the old college try was also had as the delta X's and Y's of calculus days were encountered on the surface and AA problems. Here again some excellent instruction on the part of the ordnance staff' kept a greatrdeal of the miclshipmen out of the tall timber. For those who have the idea there is naught to fire control and gunnery but pointing the large barrel of a mammouth gun in the general direction and firing, talk to some of the midshipmen, who, in spite of the superhuman efforts by the instructors, found themselves on the well laden tree which bore throughout the term. 46 LIEUT. PAUL W. FRAZIER, USNR Instructor 306 Brown Street, Higginsville, Missouri LIEUT. ROBERT E. GENSLER, USNR Iuxtructor 47 Cuniherlund Avenue Shipponsburg, Pennsylvania LIEUT. CMDR. WILLIAM H. KIDD, USNR Instructor 58 Bourne Street Aulvurndule, Massachusetts CHIEF GUNNER THOMAS F. LYNCH, USNfRetJ I nstrztctor 327 89th Street Brooklyn 9, New York LIEUT. CARL S. MEISTER, USNR Instructor 3315 Pleasant Avenue Union City, New Jersey LIEUT. HAROLD H. NEES, USNR Instructor Poland, Indiana LIEUT. FREDERICK L. ONKEN, JR., USNR Inxtructor 630 - 79th Street Brooklyn, New York LIEUT. HUGH C. OVERSTREET, USN Instructor 1519 Metropolitan Avenue Bronx, New York 47 IIFU'l' fjfll ROBFRT P PARDEE, USNR In,,xmu,lor Atlanta, Georgia LlIuU1. fm? SIDNILY S. 5Ii0f,RI'.N, USNR LIEUT. CMDR. JOHN P, SULLIVAN, USNR lnvlructor 17th Avenuo mth St I'llll Minm-'som In vlruczor 44 Kempton Street Boston 15, Massachusetts LIEUI. UH, RALPH L. IAYLOR, USNR if New Brunswick, New ,lcrsoy ll1VfI'Ill'l0l' ' 12 Lafayette Street - LIEUT. GEORGE I. WAIDNER, USNK Instructor 1800 South Road Baltimore 9, Maryland S Q' T P xy, Q. Q -QL 'GA X0-' eww.: AK -kr 37494 xx' 69 Wtimawk 04 ' Rig' tt1v,,Q', gk B, ,fp I Xe Q All' 1 SK Xa.Ct ' " W 2-.- AGL Eff 4 1 ,-...i-11 .gg-Jw.-'ga 48 Recognition De partmcnt Head LIEUTENANT fjgy JAMES M. ALBRITTON, USNR Albritton Road Andalusia, Alabama 'LStandbyl" Click!-and if you recognized that plane with the low slightly negative dihedral midwing, droopy nose, leading edge slightly tapered, air scoop located essentially aft, in-line motors, bubble canopy, and embroidered tail piece, then we will start sending them at test speed. Its the job of the Recognition Depart- ment, and a tough job it is, to point out to the befuddled middies that the last flash of light they thought they saw on the screen was really a recognition slide of a plane with a designation, name and wing span and not just their eyes playing tricks on them. Because the recognition classes were held but once a week and because there was so little time available for the midshipmen to study every recognition feature of each plane, the Recognition Department had a major problem on its hands. This problem consisted of trying to weather the middies through thundering squadrons of FM's, P-fL7"s, SBD's and what have you, that flashed on the screen for about the Same length of time it would take for the new jet-propelled "Shooting Star" to pass over Sleepy Valley, Illinois, in flight. Among other things, the recognition staff had to possess a great deal of patience and a line of chatter like a barker at a carnival, in order to show the men that planes could really be identified by more than one characteristic. Recognition is something new in the line of military training that has sprung out of World War II. The military department decided in the early stages of the war it would be much easier for the men to learn to distinguish between friendly and enemy planes than to go banging away at every thing that came in sight. Hence, recognitiong and with the development of a new plane almost every week in the later stages of the war, it became quite a problem child. It was handled very ably at Fort Schuyler by a group of men who knew recogni- tion inside out. With their skill in letting us in on the "know" about the planes and their patience and understanding of what the middies were up against, recognition became an enjoyable part of the curriculum. Some of the staff had a chance to do recognition work close up on some Jap planes in the Pacific. We wonder if any of the stall had a chance to do any close-up Observation of "Louise", the blonde bomber that flashed across the screen occasionally. 49 LIEUI. QM HARVEY J. FERRIS, USNR Instructor 510 Starr Street Phoenixville, Pennsylvania LIFIUT. fjgb NORVAL C. HORTON, USNH, IILSIFIICIUI' 3832 Meycrfcld Avenue Cinciunuti 11, Ohio LTEUT. WALDO HOWLAND, USNR Instructor 55 High Street South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 50 Seamanshlp Department Head LIEUTENANT COMMANDER STANLEY D. CELICHOWSKI, USNR 234-0 East Malvern Place Milwaukee, Wisconsin One of the most interesting courses the midshipmen at Fort Schuyler came in contact with, was the four month training course in seamanship. Although the course sometimes proved interesting from a different angle, as time went by and the first trees began sprouting, seamanship provided the background the potential naval oliicers will have great occasion to draw upon as they continue their service in the Navy. The first few sessions of seamanship offered a one way pass up the ladder into the lower branches for there was blinker, semaphore and signal flags to be learned besides the regular bookwork. However, as time and the East River tide progressed and blinker no more looked like an electric light on a faulty circuit, everything in general cleared up and seamanship took on a different meaning. Although the course in seamanship was not meant to cover all the procedure an ollicer of the line encounters aboard ship, a good part of every phase of naval organization afloat was covered. The future ollicers were given a chance to combine their theoretical work with practical work when they went aboard the SC's later in the term. During the cruises tactical maneuvering, flag hoist reading and signalling were practiced as well as blinker and semaphore. The students were aided immensely in their attempts at mastery of seamanship by the departmental staff olhcers, all of whom knew seamanship from bowline to bight and who lightened the classroom session occasionally with a sea story of their own trials and tribulations at sea. 51 LIEUT. FAY E. BARHITTE, USNR Instructor 5447 Lapeer Road Flint, Michigan LIEUT. ROBERT S. BOLLES, USNR Instructor 800-A-Wilson Point Road Baltimore 20, Maryland LIEUT. fjtll ROBERT L. CARRINGTON, USNR Instructor South Terrace Short Hills, New .Jersey LIEUT. LOYD W. CONYERS, USNR Instructor 910 Haynes Street Denton, Texas LIEUT. JAMES M. FITZGERALD, JR., USNR Instructor 907 Anderson Street Wilson, North Carolina LIEUT. JOHN K. HAYES, USNR Instructor W 4820 Hammett Place , St. Louis 13, Missouri ' 5 4 LIEUT. FRANK J. HUDSON, USNR Instructor Sumrall, Mississippi V , ..,.t ttM llllixt. LIEUT. EMANUEL JAVETZ, USNR Instructor 505 Washington Avenue Savannah, Georgia LIEUT. EMRYS A. JONES, USNR Instructor 2267 North Kedzie Boulevard ' Chicago, Illinois -wg-vw LIEUT. MORTON D. LIEBERMAN, USNR I n .vtructor 2284 Chicago Boulevard Detroit, Michigan LIEU I'. SIEPHEN R. MURPHY, USNR Inxtruclor 120 Jeferson Street New Iberia, Louisiana A "ii F L1EUT. JOHN R. NEIMAN, USNR ' Instructor I 'r Q3 " . ,li I, f1f,.f!b5 1 ' Marion Heights Kaiser, Pennsylvania LIEUT. STERLING OSMON, USN Instructor Forest Hills Inn Forest Hills, Long Island, New York IIIUI SAM P PIIPRS JR USNR nn , Inxtruuor f f 1 ': E W 1116 Delhi sum f Bossier, Louisiana ln 1 I n l p 1 Mx! 53 LIEUT. DAVID J. PINKHAM, USNR Instructor 1139 Towc R l Beverly Hills, California LIEUT. DURWARD E. SANDERS, USNR lnslruczor Riclilunmls, North Carolina V A LIEUT. GEORGE W. SHARTZER, USNR ' 1020 Pliilzulelplxiu Drive Dayton, Ohio LIEUT. WILLIAM J. SULLIVAN, USNR 58 Ellison Park Quincy, Massachusetts ff-Ni l"x Q I t.f'. ' 3, ,Qui 'xnwwfllll xx Q, :jf UT if X QQ 4 lb K m fffffffff ff!! X ff X alll M ,f 1 ll l af ,, . I XXL X124 if 5 x N x QQ ' X' f f Z l Z, ' A f I BIK I ff lu N Naval Administration Department Head LT. JOHN P. WILCOX, USNR 715 Millington Street Winfield, Kansas Halfway through the term a new course was introduced to the midshipmen. It came under the title, "Naval Administration", and it included all the legal decorum and procedure involved in carrying out the governing laws of the Navy's "Rocks and Shoalsm. Run in conjunction with the Seamanship Department it provided the back- ground that potential ollicers of the navy would some day have need to draw upon. Classes were conducted once a week and preparation for the classes included assignments from the Naval Law and Discipline chapters in the seamanship manual. Besides lectures and movies, the class periods were sometimes left open for discussion, at which time problems concerning naval law and discipline which confronted the middies were clarified. Regis Sw-sh 1, 9 'N .4 at X f V Xa- I 55 V I 'Q N LIEUT. CHARLES P. CURTIS III, USNR Instructor 12 Brookside Avenue Pelham, New York LIEUT. JACK "S," FUTTERMAN, USNR Instructor 1324 Randolph Street N. W. Washington, D. C. LIEUT. ESNAULT B. GAUDIN, USNR Instructor Box 12 Lutcher, Louisiana LIEUT. JOSEPH I-I. GLEASON, USNR V Instructor 9 Wyanoke Street White Plains, New York LIEUT. fjgl JAMES W. KAVANAUGH, USNR Instructor 147 Broad Street Guilford, Connecticut LIEUT. DAVID G. MARQUARDT, USNR Instructor 53 Birchwood Avenue Dayton 5, Ohio 56 J M - ORGANIZATIONS f ' if Band LT. EDWARD MILLER, USNR 143-13 Ash Avenue Flushing, Long Island, New York Q Music for any occasion was provided to the enjoyment of all hy the most versatile USNRMS, Fort Schuyler band, whose curricula included martial airs for the regi- mental reviews, occasional concerts at the Throgg's Neck light classical llec hall and torrid jive sessions that shook the very foundations of the mess hall. The band was under the capable direction of Lieut. Edward Miller who was somewhat of a versatile fellow himself. His occupations included a former director of a glee club in Jacksonville, Florida, eighteen months of rugged PT duty in the South Pacific, staff instructor in Navigation at Fort Schuyler and able director of the regimental band. He was aided in his endeavour's with the band by the band com- mander, Midshipman Henry deCourt, Drum Major Dave Stanley, Librarian Ken Check and the erstwhile cooperation of all the other members of tl1e band. Practice was held above the chow hall three days a week, Monday, Wednes- day and Friday during which time the fugitives from infantry drill proceeded to work off the rough edges. Although they were a bit rusty at first due to their absence from the instruments, they began to get the feel after a few practice sessions and provided some fine music to the enjoyment of all. 58 DAVID 0. STANIQEY Drum Miltilll' Band Roster Directed by Lieutenant Edward Miller Band Commander Band Sub-Commander Henry deCourt Donald B. Thompson TROMBONES FLUTE GLOCKENSPIEL Charles H. Carrick Eugene L. Scott Robert I. Addicks Joseph F. Hook Q . 2:33.11 E' 18355 ' H d C - Charles L. Ottinger g Rm-y e Olin Afthu' R' Bahtz Alphonso J. Schneider, Jr. I ' Wilbur R- C0mSt0Ck BARITONE David O. Stanley Frank H. Worrsam, .lr TRUMPETS Kenneth G. Check Robert B. Hamilton Dennard I. McCool, Jr. Richard P. Moore Ira D. Orvis Everett R. Thomas Robert G. Trout r 1.- b E HORNS Charles S. Estep Charles L. Royce BASSES Hubert E. Batten Robert L. Dugene James S. Miller Charles B. Oldsen Malcolm S. Jones. Jr. Donald R. Spink Henry C. Towles, Jr. K t ue'- . . , , SNARE DRUMS Baruch S. Blumberg Arlie Bornhoft .lohn N. Durso Robert W. Larson Thomas J. McNamara BASE DRUMS Lee W. Green, Jr. George R. Merdinger CYMBOLS Robertson W. Buck Kenneth E. Miller 60 Herbet C. Egger George H. Jameson Eugene Miller Burton K. Murdock, Jr Shaler G. Smith, Jr. Sylvester H. Williams SAXOPHONES Robert C. Engle Kenneth D. Peterson Eugene L. Pickett Donald B. Thompson DRUM MAJOR David O. Stanley LIBRARIAN Kenneth G. Check CHOIRMASTER hon' And to their amazement most of them found that they could sing, as no one who heard them in harmony above the chow hall could deny. The choir was fostered and backed by the earnest efforts of Chaplain Beatty and his able assistant, MW" Sutcliffe. It consisted of twenty-eight midshipmen who gathered twice a week, on Tuesdays and Thursdays, to lift their voices in harmony. The choir served a real purpose for both those who sang and those who were serenaded. For those of us who heard the choir sing at the Chaplain's Sunday evening services, we thought their time well spent. There is nothing that can relax man's soul more completely than well trained voice lifted in recessional hymn. As Specialist Sutcliffe explained the singing sessions also gave the middies a chance to let off a little of the steam that was frequently generated under the boiling sun at the Fort. Some of the songs in the choirs repertoire included "Great and Gloriousv, "This is My Country", "Surrey With-the Fringe on Top" and many others. Besides the stirring songs of Beethoven and Bach, the middies indulged in a little free lancing of their own on some of the moderns. Under the capable direction of Specialist Sutcliffe, who accompanied on the piano, directed and colored the situation in general with his 6'East Side" accent and humorous remarks, the choir had fun of their own as well as affording pleasure and enjoyment to those on the station who heard them sing. 61 W. J. SUTCLJFFE Sp KWP hoir Roster Anscliicks, ll. D. McMath, F. C. Brown, D. Morrison, .l. W. Burton, W. W. Nelson, W. F. Dalton, D. F. Olson, R. M. Folwell, W. H. Oney, C. E. Gittins, R. B. Pratt, E. B. Hoffman, R. S. Reeves, R. E. Hoobler, G. L. Rich, M. M. Johnson, R. L. Schiffmacher, E. R Johnston, R. ,l. Selfridge, O. C. Johnstone, J. W. Snyder, D. C. Jones, T. L. Stephenson, E. M. Larsen, li. W. Wharton, li. H. Leep, C. W. Williams, S. H. 62 l LIEUT. fig? FRED P. McCARTHY Ship's Service Ojicer Cangway Sponsor Able co-ordinator of Ship's Service activities, the main propellant charge behind HGANGWAYH, and one of the most admired and respected men on the station, that's Lt. fjgl Frederick P. McCarthy, known to intimates as "Mac", He is a fun loving Irishman who can figure out most people like the midshipmen would like to be able to figure out their ordnance book and who can get a bigger rise out of humanity with one of his famous expressions than Fleishman can get with all his products. For a "slight feev, he could also make the "unobtainable", "obtainable" and the "inaccessible", "accessible',. ln spite of his many duties about the station he always managed to saunter into the 4'Gangway" oflice for a few moments in the afternoon and give us the tips and slants that were needed at times to make the book a go. No matter how tough the problem it was "no strain, no pain" for the curly headed son of Eire. His invaluable aid to the HGANGWAYU publication was tremendously appreciated by all those who had the opportunity to work on the staff. LT. MCCARTHY CONFERS WITH HERB CARROLL, BUSINESS MANAGER Gangway' Gangway! Art Editor BOB FOX Spread ahout on the surrounding pages, amidst the cross-sectional view of midshipmen life they so nohly attempted to portray, are the camera's eye views of the "GANGWAY" stall, caught at a time the trials ahead were unrealized. The reader will please note the absence of shackles, large pouches under the eyes and 0100 shadows that were introduced into the picture as time progressed. Names of the staff are insignificant. The Editor used the hunt and peck system to call his aides. The 'LGANGWAYN staff could he found most week-ends, chained to the bulkheads of Classroom's X-8, from which site they generously devoted Editor in Chief BILL DUNCAN. Feature Editor PHIL LUFT 64 their liberty time for the production of a bigger and better class book. Now that HCANGWAYH has been put to bed in the printer's ollice, the galley fires have been wound, the chronometers secured and the watch put out, we can emerge from our lethargy caused by cigar- ettes, coffee and midnight petroleum to announce this issue of 'iGANGWAY" the "best yet". May you, the midshipmen of the Third Class at Fort Schuyler, enjoy this edition of '6GANCWAY" as much as we enjoyed working on the staff. Gangway! Business Manager HERB CARROLL N ROGUES GALLERY 65 Managing Editor RO FAVREAU Gangway! MRS. JOHN R. THURMAN I 2 -f . r -- r a 1, V - Ae' U t f , ' ,f','w-, ' , ,M Modest possessor of the three most sought for qualities of a woman, Mrs. Thurman, known to the GANGWAY staff by the very unfitting antonym of "Grandma", devoted' her brains and personality towards the creation of a best yet GANGWAY. She reserved the loveliness that was not used in brightening the drab walls of X-8, for the arrival of Lt. Comdr. John R. Thurman from the South Pacific. Every day of the week, from just before infantry drill, until all hours of the night she could be found perched on three previous issues of GANCWAY and a chair, ably co- ordinating the efforts of the staff. Besides devoting her own week-end time so the deadline could be met, she had the difficult task of confining the operations of the GANGWAY staff to the work at hand in X-8. With "Grandma" around, however, the task of staying in was reduced considerably. We of the staff thank her gratefully for the inspiration, time, advice and all the other things she afforded to make the week-ends we worked on GANGWAY most enjoyable. THE STAFF Editor-in-chief: William Duncan Managing Editor: Ro Favreau Business Manager ............ Herbert P. Carroll Art Editor ....... ........ R obert K. Fox Feature Editor. . . .......... Philip H. Luft N Advisor ........ ..... M rs. John R. WThurman 66 V . , . r I i I 1 . Egffffwyfgfw , 1 i 09219 N . .fm f'ff4wff 3i5'A7-CUP' - , H.L,,, 4. 1 ,, x1 fD-A1555 f TEAKLFQLLUWED aff vl- K . ' 1 I fu ' Q, W iff K , , FW? fh31g1h"'T:.5 'E I' V ' 3,3 X M Y ,-7 5.5 ,, LQML W UM l . X! F", Q' 'J fQ':,mrF'1 1 I First Lieutenant LT. COMDR. CHARLES B. HAZZARD, USNR First Lieutenant There is not much of an opportunity to beautify a plot of ground like the several acres occupied by USNRMS Fort Schuyler. Cut up by regimental roads, sandy drill plots and frame buildings, it presented a problem that would have defied the most able landscape artist. However, in the few places there was a chance for beauty-beauty bloomed. The love of orderliness and the desire of providing enjoyable surroundings for his men was reflected in Lt. Comdr. Hazzardis accomplish- ments about the station. The ualways cut grass" that carpeted all the available space, the carefully arranged flower beds that bloomed from June until October and added a touch of friendliness to the drab surroundings, were the results of his work. The clean and hospitable surroundings under which we lived were also due to his earnest efforts. Beauty was not all Lt. Comdr. Hazzard's concern about the station. The recreation hall with its pool and ping pong tables and the neat and very enjoyable library with its well stocked shelves of books, magazines, and papers were also the result of his accomplishment. Last, but by no means least, was the projection booth and movies he provided for those on the station. The midshipmen thank him sincerely for his part in making their stay at Fort Schuyler most enjoyable. 68 ..w.Lu..-z..1mw..v 1,u.1.uwu-. ww 4. .. m...,........w.u...4.. nu i .q WW W: Fifff'.'5' 'f5'3f1' li3ff9'1lf,'24friM4'7 'A X - TlQ.iL:?3TQ-ffl'-L.g ,x.z,J w?3:,?w 1. , .1 4 ,..- ' .U A V, A, 1 , ,. 4! N' yr. W X X mlzkzmil Bl ..v,, gf. . K 1-X , J ,,.,,A,. , ,Cam faakmgmns Ln ,f f1,z'z' aff? ' e M - Ship' s Service Ship's Service Officer Clgghing Oficer LIEUTENANT fjgj LT. M. H. ROSENGARD, USNR FRED P. McCARTHY, USNR The most frequented place on the station during off hours, except the sack, was Ship's Service. It proved popular for many reasons. It was here refreshments could be had, beautiful girls observed and soft music heard at any time other duties were not precedent. Besides these attractive features, it was the only place in New York one could buy a drink fthey came in six delicious flavorsj , lay down a five dollar bill, and walk off with the change. The canteen and its personnel were indeed a treat for those who wanted relaxation and the right kind of atmosphere for their off moments. Run in conjunction with the fountain was McCarthy's Merchandise Mart with its well stocked shelves and bargain counters. Here all items from king sized hunting knives to photographs of your best girl wired for sound could be had. This was also a popular rendezvous for the middies. When the zippo lighters came in and when certain other items could be had for half price, the place was colored with an atmos- phere not unlike Macy's bargain basement on a Saturday afternoon. The multitude of services offered here was due to the efforts of Lt. Cjgj Frederick P. McCarthy who understood and appreciated the many needs of the midshipmen on the station. .lust as important as the fountain and bargain counter portion of Ship's Service was the clothing room and tailors which was maintained under the ellicient direction of Lieut. Rosengard. It was here clothes could be cut to fit and any item in the oflicer-to-be's wardrobe could be obtained at the best prices available. It was a light- house in the storm for those midshipmen who found themselves lacking certain neces- sary items during their training and as the day of commissioning drew near. 70 , I ' :ii ,W W 1 ,. , 1 'f' f' lux Z 3 I 1 nf , .., V4 1 w FW -I w , i I 2, 'n' ,..., ' Wm I 4 v ' Il X '--v - 'NW' um ' E 1 . I - 1 .. si xv, 5 .,, I . FM. 54 1 W ,Vx .qw Www' .V a, Ely, If . egg' , -. ' x 1.x u r I f i " 1 f . ,...e--- rm J 1 ,gt ,J L. W 5,1-9 ix , ,Mg . N . '11' 'SX my in 'rx Q VN L, f,'i' . 1 2 ,, . , H, W.. -K - f7ow,,9a,,N ia ' .wwaf H -2 1 lm 'Q A ,..,....-an EH '11, L V if 'P 2 2 e 'ze HV: X' Q W M K U0 H. I -M -'-' 'M .. ..q"Y"'x X X .A I 'I ""7., if "'1 .ei 'W 3" 'f7-,. fi. 0 ' C- gft Q 92 . sz H' 2 S I 4 YE ' .Q 3 , 0 2 I Q -veg I M641 5 - H I gf W Uoso A' fe NELV P 'DEQ . o G, .. -- +"r'1 "-- .----.. Qfr 017. ' -"Y V11 21o I '7x"'j-.. 4 1 l P "ci X 90 Z on... R ' A S4 xo' 0 P V ' i :Y 5 G' is 14, D Q , 1 L 0 fa K i 43 .le a Q , F 6.5 F 5- " 1 1 2 ' UU ff! 'Q Es' f 'N ', S ? g ' 'I' Q 1 T '13 .QF 5 , 9 X af , 're' 1' 04 2 . I cz f f n 2 I 4 XX ffl, ,io x SX 5 W4-41 06 x...s---"' I A 2 ""4-L-m...l .... 1 vu x 4 9 " ,.S 5 ' 40" 1 F is ,,,,a:.nKl1lQ1, S 1 ' 5 1 Z 1 .GH - x ' 1011 sf gf 5 - M S I 'V is ' E ,. . M 11, -A -- 1- g .... A n.L.. - n X Ham' D 9 Cu-ms-rl W' f N X A 4 ' ' A IHSDK f fe C lv, 1' omhmo S 8 3 IOBBDE I Lmcwo ' T' I Ol N ,N ,S d of , ' Q c 0 ,wooon t ,dd Nayxo I K 5' ',n"9 3 I N v EnEcu1noNQ 062 Q ll r A 'Nam C6 U ' G ' f 0009! k,9,0" 4 ' - X . . . ff , 5 'o K I OYSTSR f BAy 3- K ANN , x ' 0' N Mgr" N ' - ' ' IL., O gtk I , . fy, x 1' mm' 1 9 W . fl X 7 3 Sl-EA L -- S . 1' cues 02551- , ' A - x MANHASQ.,-r F 7 LL-bv M 5 BAY R - O 5 rr! I ' - 451301 I - Q GREA1- I x - Neck ' - 1 - I I x 'AYS191 .Q -411, 1945 ?,, J U X ,Y i -l L L3 A 1 4 X u ' nf .Q W J x X iff, 1 Q I ,Q t 4 L' lux W: r ' w 1 A' Q-f'4'.,'z-fy''Ff' 4 ' w V' V1 , f-t3,','jf'-:WN-f X- M , . ,LW ,. - 4- 4 1 ' 4 . ff Q A-wb .,.v--'M1!,13Ms.:f'? - ,Q . f-1 p..-J, Q,-' www .fm r. .. Hg..-4 ,- A 'ff 4 ,Vi , ., , Lffxz' .L .Q - ' ,J- L1 . , 9 , QM PQI. , ,lm - 'jvwg vy.2Y1L-,Hu 'L X g ' W 5 , ' ., Q , E'iifa'ii 'x 'lf-mzg. A "'1 I L,--45 -K . Q Ava , A 4 "w1,4'f'.J,1figKl.':' I 'X "E?Qffy,-1 3 w f , ---.N A' fl' A5 " few?" ' " 'nan 'N l"""" "M :Inu Q , x '7' 'l j ., H- , ' , A f ' k. . , 4 , 1, ' 2 ' r :mu YV, Qf ' ' 'Q---NN . 'fy-N f,fLQ,A J, x , , . , , Tw 00" K, 1 mu w .9 X A . ll I '. '30 'xo .4 ,f -'u ' Q 1 ,V ,f X, ,A X E, D 0 2 .' A xg uuu '-'::,.4 , il : 'Nw -. -- L. W N . . v - V f : ! --.L , Z - , EG , , . li l- : V' nga , , n ' s ' ,.f,x,L f '. 7 -' L H flu. L 1. G "6 -' ' U - 1 mu J - , '-.K ' . . , .,- ' X L e.1QY4 . E f ,. . 1 N A N, ,U Q. V A ' 7 5- .V'-, , 9 .' ' I X - ', K . h .L akmu Q vp., -.,.,,w Q . ,',i,u mul, qvf':iV- ' f 1 :sus ' L 'ill g A ,W "5 -uuclis .X '4 ' 5 gnu 1 l!l.Ll K ' sums :mu - I Bill! ' TQ ' T 1 - X m-, mdk Wh- 1- 4x"X,?',' , -refs-3553" 1 2' :Haw oowfvb wmv' "4 fi 1 E L all 1,-Q, A ,, ., u,n.1,w, K f ,1 1 :if f Q BEE . I 'w f f , f '- 4 Z 3 1 x K x X L.. , 4 V -- 'f-+.ff,-W w..i . '. 'IJ' . .,M,k1.:, .1 5.1 LJ. .J . g nv V an-uf ' 5 Q,V, w- ' W A 1 ':p4,1,m.:.s.ft14. 7,494.44-'emsmfp., - -U . , - '- .v , H it ff 4 Qgylh Q. 5, 4. - N ' Q sig? LEFT FLANK--- HARCH U 6099 ON 0 ' Q ---....X.! ' ""'f"i'x 0 WIEEFEEEEIE: 0 H In I9 C 2. -ik4..?7'-' ski 1'5?Eb"""""""' ax, ,,...........4 A .. ATRIPTOTHE 4 NAVY wan A 75 WT' 1642 1945 kai? Mwdfiwffff 1 LEEXX S N f gmjl iis r 46:1 Q THE H-Hrsromf or Bom' Sc1anUY1L1E1a A sandy, barren tract it is, jutting boldly out from the mainland in a vain attempt to choke the rendezvous of the East River and Long Island Sound. Hemmed in by water on three sides, teeming city on the fourth and by screeching gulls and thundering wings from La Guardia overhead, its history is as old as the tide washed slabs of rock that line its sea wall. Its existence as far as man can account for, dates back to 2 October 16412, when John Throgmorton, an early New Englander, obtained a license to settle on it from the Dutch Governor of New Amsterdam. It was originally known as Trogmorton's Neck, the name that locates it on the navigational charts and tables of today. Throgg's Neck played its first important military role during the Revolutionary War, in which the narrow spit of land witnessed an incident that might well have turned the whole disposition of the war. It was during the critical period in which the Redcoat armies under the leadership of Lord Howe were in the possession of New York City. The incident happened 11 October over two centuries ago. Howe 76 had dispatched a force up the East River to land on Throgg's Neck, strike inland and cut the rebels' supply lines. Due to the foresight of General Washington, who had dispatched a handful of men to guard The Throgg's Neck approach to the sea and of an alert sentry in the ragged homespun of the revolutionaries, the advance was noted as the British man-of-wars lay discharging their complement of troops. A ragged but effective defense was set up and the scarlet invaders found themselves facing a determined wall of fire. This delaying action provided enough time for a messenger to notify General Washington, who immediately withdrew the remainder of his battered army to safety at White Plains and eventually into New Jersey. The Revolutionary war was long ended and young America's wounds patched up when the idea of a Fort at Throggis Neck was first considered. It was the year 1818, a year when wooden ships still plied the sea and the use of the marlinspike and fid were the requisites for any good seafaring sailor. The "Neck,' had been recognized as a very strategic spot since the Revolutionary war and the proposal was to close the western end of the Sound and thus protect New York City from attack by the sea from this direction. In December of 1845, the Fort was ready for its armament of 312 seacoast and garrison guns, six field pieces and 134 heavy guns. The armament installations were completed in 1856 and the fortification was named Fort Schuyler in honor of General Philip Schuyler who commanded the Northern army in 1777 and whose conduct of the campaign was credited with laying the groundwork for the final defeat and capture of Burgoyne by Schuyler's successor, General Horatio Gates. The actual Fort was built of granite, which was brought from Greenwich, Con- necticut, in an irregular pentagon and it was built to withstand attack from both the land and the sea. It was built to accommodate approximately a thousand men and was completed around 1860. The social aspect of Throgg's Neck was determined from that day on, for since then it has been occupied through each period of war by military personnel. Relatively little is to be learned from the history books concerning the activities of Fort Schuyler from the latter part of the 1800's up to the year 1930. Sometime during this period it is known the Fort was used as a prison and evidence of cells and dungeons can be found today. Tunnels are also known to exist connecting the Fort with Willet's Point directly across the East River. Their use as far as man is con- cerned has been obscured by the incomplete history of that period. In October of 1931 the Fort was taken over by Company A of the twenty-ninth engineers who were making a fire control map of New York and vicinity. This garri- son was ollicially withdrawn on 1 May 1934, and plans were laid for converting the actual Fort into a Merchant Marine Academy. From that time until the present day the Fort has been occupied by Merchant Marines. During World War II a great deal of the Merchant Marine officers who served were trained at the Academy on the "Neck." 77 Early in the days of World War II, the land adjacent the Fort was an indoctrina- tion center for naval ollicers just out of civilian life. From all parts of the continent and from all walks of life men came to be sworn in, learn as much about the Nag in the limited time available as they could and to venture forth to serve their country which was still reeling from the cowardly punches it had received. The indoctrination center was finally replaced by a midshipmen school as the Navy saw its needs for a training center to handle the stream of young men who came forth from the colleges and universities of the nation. With eyes still aglow from the campus life they had left behind, their hearts and souls singing the hopes and promises of the Navy "blue and gold" they came to Fort Schuylerf Many in number were those who came to study and learn the ways of the Navy behind the weathered steel gates and fence of the Fort and many in number were those who passed through those same gates a season later, prepared to go to sea in ships. 78 ,N - ,J NQ 7 tyxvgjn Z N 'MXQI I F X3?LL1 Z2 NN 1fb QZPTT , " 'J 'Q -Lgqll ff' y 7x 7 fx-QQ gs VJ? gc Qfvfffwf 5 'a N Q CQW l jk Q :twig I Q ff Za W1 , P 3 - -N f f gk? NXA 'gfdf XX X J Z X ,X a Z Z5-9. f Z i 123115 Z Z , My I Z! IZZIIZ lginfgilis ak 219, Qi xv! , "N mu Sxmg " I WQIMJ he' e M 945 flax' It f J A X2 Aff iat!JChuQ1XNfAEi cmx Mm, ,fl Q " NjQf 4 A o , , -i- O 1' ' V 7? - "1-"'--'i'-' ' 7 ' Y - w: otes From the Editor Just three and a half weeks have passed since the conception of the third issue of GANGWAY-and now it is ready to go to bed-and so is the staff. Memories of those three and a half weeks will forever remain with us, reflecting scenes of palatial X-8, evening chow in Ship's Service, chocolate layer cake with some of Grandma's own brew of coffee, mid-term exams, proof-reading, layout problems and last-but not least-week-end liberty-in the class room building. To say that confusion attended GANGWAY'S progress, from infancy to the publisher, is putting it mildly-it reigned supreme! Following the close of hostilities with Japan, things began to happen around Fort Schuyler so fast that GANGWAY could not keep up with them. Officers were detached, department heads were changed and midshipmen were moved from one barracks to another. So, in order to stabalize our own affairs and get GANGWAY to bed by publisher's deadline time, we decided to set up the battalions as they existed at the beginning of September, to list the Staff as it was operating at about the same time and to hope for the best. But things were not all as portrayed above-we did have fun even if in a punchy sort of way. Spurred on by a juke box that ate up nickles like a New York subway turnstile, the invigorating visits of "Radar" and encouragement from the entire staff of the station we looked on the sunny side of things and plowed ahead. Too much cannot be said for a staff that produced in fine style when production was sorely needed. To Bob, Phil, Herb and Ro go a million sincere thanks for wonderful cooperation and work. As a shipis helpless without a rudder, so would we have been without the staunchest supporter and inspiration of the GANGWAY, Ruth Thurman. Disciplinar- ian, advisor and housemother-we owe much to her. Perhaps this will be the last GANGWAY to roll off the presses. If not, we all hope that future GANGWAY staffs have as much fun in producing their book as we did in producing ours. However, they can never have better cooperation from all concerned in the production of a class book than we enjoyed. It is to these, the unsung laborers of GANGWAY,S production we tender a heartfelt and humble 'cthank you."' BILL DUNCAN 80 f 1 . A W ' ' M wc, 'QIH , . 1-4 W .M .X lllllipur-nan A I I :Z .4 . ,,. .1- ' A frm -55-ggi. '.,,rVS71A XML gk w s. I fs I f K fs 7' 45 Cs , xx 9 fs' U ww? x WASH ROOHJI ' Gig 1 N. 4911 -Nut-" ' vi .bv C 5 my Il 14 353 z 9,-5-..- I X lg 1 v L,...- a . ff ll Nxtrj xv. Battalion Commander LT. WALTER L. FURST, USNR 505 North Sixth Street Hiawatha, Kansas To the Midshipmen of Battalion Three Upon being commissioned, some of you will remain on active dutyg others will go to inactive duty. Those of you on active duty will serve in the worldis largest and most powerful fleet. Though the war is won, that fleet will play a major role in winning the peace that must be restored. In completing the training to become an ofhcer in the U. S. Navy, you have made an accomplishment of which you can be justly proud. It has been a pleasure to work with each of you in Battalion III. Good luck and smooth sailing. LIEUT W. L. FURST, USNR Comdr. Battalion Three 86 Executive Ojficer LT. BERNARD J. WIEN, USNR 4-882 West Lake Harriet Boulevard Minneapolis, Minnesota The Battalion Organization Battalion Commander LIEUTENANT WALTER L. FURST, USNR Executive Ollicer LIEUTENANT BERNARD J. WIEN, USNR LIEUTENANT Cjgj OWENS F. ALEXANDER, USNR ...... Company Commander LIEUTENANT fjgl ROBERT G. BRUBAKER, USNR ...... Company Commander 87 Company Commander LIEUTENANT fig? OWENS F. ALEXANDER, USNR 500 South 33rd Place Birmingham, Alabama COMPANY 31 PLATOON 31 1 HM 88 --.1........ -"'-""'? 1----. """""""'1 'i'-"""7 -"""""'i1 T55 0 V , '-'1 'VX PLATOON 312 """"""Y PLATOON 313 J 89 P, . ull lf ii" 'I illlfllf N 4 'AIM' 'I C409 uf ft' DONALD ARTHUR ANDERSON ROBERT DAVID ANSCI-IICKS 4.3l7 lltflth Avenue, South I57 South Delaplaine Road Minneapolis, Minnesota Riverside, Illinois University of Minnesota Illinois Institute of Technology , ? ZZ .313 Z 4 I ' Qff 2 W W 5 a, 5?- W 66 -fm ARTHUR ROBERT BALITZ WILLIAM HARRY BARRICKLOW 1100 Lillian Street 915 West Lead Avenue Hobart, Indiana Albuquerque, New Mexico Purdue University University of New Mexico 90 J my r e rrrs my ' o WALTER ANDRESS BARRY, JH. HAROLD BIRNBAUM 911-10 Drake Avenue 1629 Park Place VllEvansLon,"lllinois Brooklyn, New York University of Illinois Mass. Institute of Technology Q f 2 Q11 Z 5. xl- T-9 Q' 5 5, 5?- iff, CHARLES THOMAS BLACK CAROL HERMAN BROOKS 1520 University Drive Kellogg, Iowa Lawrence, Kansas University of Iowa University of Kansas 91 JOSEPH GARROTT BROWDER DALTON BROWN I8fI43lQ Thomas Avenue Route Box 481 Charlotte, North Carolina Portland, Oregon Wake Forest College Colorado University Z Z Ei: I Qff -- Q' ' 2 'EF ' 47' JOHN EDWIN BRYANT WILLIAM WALLACE BURTON North Main Street l,7200 Lakewood Heights Boulevard Springheld, Tennessee Lakewood 7, Ohio Georgia School of Technology Case School of Applied Science 92 LINDEN ROBERT BURZELL lil-59 Carmelina Avenue Los Angeles, California California Institute of Technology 72 A 56 R W 2 5 .2 'Q' it Qu u Z 5 ' f X 99- WILLIAM PHILBHICK BUTLER 2617 Belvedere Avenue Seattle, Washington Washington State College fi 3491 gay fi M Ffh!! ROLAND THOMAS CANADA Q xp HOWARD ACKLEY CLUNN 901 Dinwiddie Street Whitaker Avenue 1 Lynchburg, Virginia Millville, New Jersey University of Virginia Northwestern University 93 I. L. "'M RAYMOND DONALD COLRERT WALTER FRANCIS CONLIN 1 North Grandview Avenue 2000 Warclman Road Crafton, Pennsylvania Avondale. Maryland Union College Worcester Polytechnic Institute g Z k 2 E0 Z il Ag fa gl I 2 ff' QW mall EARL JUNIOR DANIELSON JOHN EDWARD DILLMAN Peters Run Road fl-fl-38 Alabama Street Wheeling, West Virginia San Diego, California Illinois Institute of Technology University of Texas 94 RAY DUCKWORTH JAMES LINDSAY EMBREY li. F. D. No. 3 7l5 Lindsay Street Lewishurg, Tennessee Gainesville, Texas University of South Carolina Southern Methodist University g fel 4 Q ,, A Q "0 Q! JOHN ALFRED ERICKSON ALBERT ARMEN ERKEL 366 Taylor Avenue 9422 South Hobart Avenue Astoria, Oregon Los Angeles, California University of Southern California California Institute of Technology 95 MARCELLO FISCO WILLIAM HOPKINS FOLWELL 129 Ocean View Street 194-5 N. W. 244th Court New Haven, Connecticut Miami, Florida University of Texas Georgia School of Technology g Z f 1, ZW 1 WILLIAM OLDFIELD FREY IIOBERT BRUCE GITTINS 209 Vale Street 20235 Picadilly Road Bloomington, Illinois Detroit 21, Michigan University of Illinois UniVC1'SitY Of Michigan 96 2 4:61 PHILIP GREGC GRIFFIN PAUL LOWE HEINEMAN 64-60 Dennison Avenue 3830 Franklin Street Los Angeles 22, California Omaha, Nebraska University of California Iowa State College 7 fi :N Z "0 Ve e Q' ' z ff' W RORERT STANLEY HOFFMAN WILLIAM CHARLES HOLSTEIN ll4l7 Hopkins Avenue R. D. No. l. Cleveland, Ohio Library, Pennsylvania Case School of Applied Science Union College 97 .ix RICHARD ILES HUDSON BILLIE GENE HUMY 3812 Bell Avenue 509 Frisco Avenue Kansas City, Missouri Monett, Missouri University of Kansas Iowa State College Z 1 4 aff 4 ir. 54- 5, W' ' z H!! ' W i MALCOM STEPHEN JONES, IR. NORMAN BLAIR JONES 211 North 46th Street 323 Church Street . Seattle 3, Washington East Alton, Illinois University of Washington University of Illinois 98 AW Y I WZ THOMAS LON JONES 107 Aspen Lane Oak Ridge, Tennessee Georgia School of Technology 7 4 H. di: 5 Q A.: Z!! eegf I . as 37 X , Xfxgit l K p RORERT MURRAY KENDALL 4408 North Del Mar Avenue San Gabriel, California California Institute of Technology . .-Q-- .,.. ,,- CARTER BOURLAND KING, JR. Ozark, Arkansas University of Oklahoma 99 GEORGE DEWEY KNEIP, IR. l8938 Winslow Road Shaker Heights, Ohio Case School of Applied Science 01 7 fl! lf kv 6 J 031 fl' I lg! O f 7 M 4 ff f J I x A -Q."NxRXlkVvl',jlllUl1 7 .. V ,li 'HQ' STEPHEN JACK KOONCE JACK RICHARD KULLMAN 97241 Fifth Avenue 356l- Warren Read Inglewood, California Cleveland, Ohio Case School of Applied Science Case Schccl cf Applied Science g Z Z .541 " 4 l ' Zff Q 'Q lf " gl , 2 5?- ff' . if HARRY HARPER LADU ROBERT MARRON LYNESS R15 lfnsl, 30th Strvcl 444171 34'lLl1 Slreel Spokane. XVa5hi,1gf0n San Diego 41, California University of Washington University of California 100 BLAKE MACKIN EDMUND MALIQSKA 'io . 1145 North 30th Street rl. Smile Stl-get Billillgi Montana ' Yonkers, New York Z 5 University of Colorado Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ' Q Z Z -ii' 6 Z ol t'- ?f ! DONALD HOLDEN MCCREA WILLIAM EDWARD MCIJAID 518 Hopkins Avenue 130 East Katherine Avenue liedvvgod Cilya California Nvashington, Pennsylvania University of California UHiV6I'Sily of lVlicl1igan 101 Gaily ff-ff CMM W 4 'SI'- 45212 CECIL WARREN MCFARLAND DAVID EDWARD MILLER 1668 Seventh Street 320 Washington Avenue Santa Monica, California ' Marietta, Georgia University of Texas CHARLES GORDON MOORE, JR 2809 Voelkel Avenue Dormont, Pennsylvania 5 Z, dir Z A' Z ir. se-- - 2 ff' University of Virginia WILLIAM BROOKS MORRIS 5514 Dallas Avenue Fort Worth, Texas Cornell University Southern Methodist University 102 ROBERT WESLEY MURRAY CHARLES BOYD AOQLDSEN 2315 Harney Street 300 South l.2th Street Omaha, Nebraska Sac City, Iowa Iowa Stat Coll U Iowa State College K ff Z, 4 al 5 ff? f 1:2 T' Qff 4 v- 5'---1 4 4 np. ROBERT MERLE RICHARD GATTON ORCUTT 602 2lst Street 5413 South Grant Street San Bernardino, California Denver, Colorado University of Texas University of New Mexico 103 xl - r' N 5. LN X. X it I g 'TF hx T Lf 1' 12 ' pf f' V,' 4 n,.l.Q-,Null-2.1 if 'F'-.1 GEORGE PHILIP PEAGLER RUSSELL WAYNE PEAIISON Manor, Georgia Georgia School of Technology J' i 3- Qu 3 67 9. 4 Ffa, Z . 1 B. lg,N, 4 a es Ii. li. No. fl Independence, Missouri University of Washington EUGENE LOUIS PICKETT X' EDWIN BERKLEY PRATT Mingo, Iowa Iowa State College 104 915 Starling Street Greenville, Mississippi University of Louisville f ' 4 il-4-C4.q,' ROBERT EUGENE REEVES EDWARD JOHN RETA 1396 South Main Street 5805 Vanclalia Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah Cleveland, Ohio Illinois Institute of Technology Case School of Applied Science 1644 I L' HOWARD EARL ROTH 370 East 266th Street Euclid 17, Ohio Case School of Applied Science K If F- -39 Z 2 01 tim e gl L, Zi' ZW 105 CHARLES HAROLD SAMSON, JR Sunllower, Kansas Notre Dame University, .ft ' aww' ' I ROGER BENJAMIN SAMUELSON 1583 East High Street Springfield, Ohio Purdue University i I Z '15 5 2 -I s- Z! !! yi! I ,O WILLIAM EDGAR SAYLES lllflv Twelfth Street Alliance, Ohio Michigan State College J. K' I' ' I YN- -. SW ..., Kittie fl LEON THEODORE SILVER 4459 Meadow Street Waterbury, Connecticut University of Colorado 106 W GEO. MCCLELLAN SLAUGHTER 202 West 2nd Street Xenia, Ohio Illinois Institute of Technology .wx 5, .v , isa xNr Y: - x CLARENCE EDMOND SMITH DAVID OOTHOUDT STANLEY 4435 South Main Street 965 Townley Avenue Longview, Texas Union, New Jersey University of Wisconsin Cornell University Z A t I Ji: f 4 I 2, 6 "0 lu -- W I r 2 ff' JAMES GEORGE STEPHENS Lowell, Michigan University of Michigan 41? 107 CHAS. CHESTER SWEARINGEN 14166 Waterbury Road Lakewood, Ohio Case School of Applied Science R RAYMOND KEITH SWEET HENRY CLAY TOWLES, JR. RED Box 230 51344 Willis Avenue Eureka, California Dallas, Texas University of Oklahoma Southern Methodist University g ,fi 4 Jn 4 6 l ' 411 2 "4 l"" e gl 5 e EF- W Q PAUL ALAN URER GEORGE RICHARD UMRLE 812 Main Street 151142 Lincoln Street Olean, New York Berkeley 3, California Purdue University UIliVCI'Sily of California 108 J 452' ,. A Wrv-w,.,w...,-,rs ,.-..... 'fm IVAN GA." WALLACH JACK EDGAR WASHBURN 1673 Eddinglon Road 423 South Francis Avenue Cleveland Heights, Ohio PiCllC1', Olilillmmtl , Case School of Applied Science Georgia School of Technology ,Z . dz: f 4 i ' .70 Z ir. x-- - f Qt D X1 f 2 3352. f' if 41? tl A " J . X MAT SAMUEL TURNER WATSON GILBERT POWELL WEDDINGTON 119 South McQueen Street General Delivery Florence, South Carolina Uecherfl, Tennessee University of South Carolina University .of Louisville 199 W 3 ROBERT HENRY WI-IARTON FRED JOHN WHERLEY 405 Lincoln Avenue fl45l Waverly Street Aurora. Missouri Warrleygi, Ohio University of Colorado Cas Scl1ci?lQffApplied Science 3 l Z I 'Viv l xii! Z fl . fi' , 'js ,fi Z 0 " '- VI, N, X in f I f fll f I WX ll A nf f of DAVID PRITCHARD WHYTE SHELBY KENNETH WILLIS 12 East Concord Street 6 Knoll Drive Kansas City 2, Missouri Alton, Illinois Texas A. Sz M. University of Illinois 110 94 -4 giaeetivdf W ,Ao . ,,, Z I Q 1 ' 'fn' 1-T" - P Q ,Q Q Fnzsr Lnssntv nnTY 1. 5 QW Mmmrres -"" 5 A iw ev X f' 4 n my ,, ..- 1'M AFRAID a.1GH1'NH:Sjnn r,.,.N UJJ. rg fN KAKQK I.'LL D f CQ 9m,M,SeRv1g- ::,,q?A 9 i o iq: Q1 f , . -- ff x l on 111 Company Commander LIEUTENANT fjgb ROBERT G. BRUBAKER, USNR Winthrop, Iowa COMPANY 32 PLATOON 321 ,,. . W . W , -i................, --..........i, -.-..-.........l,,, -...--........1 -------i.., ----........, ..........,,,,,.,-1 V I 1,12 i :Q ---t :Z , -- """'-"" .itq ---- -9-1-u-..,, 'i'-"1 ""1--1-1. ""'T PLATOON 322 Q 1 1 l PLATOON 323 ,W 7 W u '---""'1 -.--"-""'Y --.....-1 '-'-""""""'7 -.....,.,,,,.,-1 i-"""1 """""""'f """"-1 113 I JOHN ARTHUR ARN DONALD WAYNE ARNTZEN 301 Fayette Street 73417 Dibble Avenue, N. W. Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania Seattle 7, Washington University of Pennsylvania University of Washington I I mllfgl ,. i Q. 1 "5"xgS'4'X WN K rg, , . I lf? A a - 1 BIAGGIO BADLATO STANLEY ALBERT BECK 1652 East 31st Street 4501 West Sixteenth Place Brooklyn, New York Los Angeles, California Georgia School of Technology University of Southern California 114 JOHN CHARLES BENNETT ll-02 West Blackwell Street Dover, New Jersey Swarthmore College HEINZ LUDWIG BENSEL 11797 Kennelmec Drive Detroit, Michigan University of Wisconsin ARLIE BORNHOFT Tyler, Minnesota University of Washington LEON BOYCE 721 Wilson Avenue Fort Scott, Kansas University of Kansas FRED MELVELLE BRIGGS ROBERTSON WILLIAMS BUCK Kirley, South Dakota 1825 West Clinch Avenue California Institute of Technology Knoxville, Tennessee University of South Carolina I I - nr: H DAVID BUNKIN EUGENE ELDEN BURKIVIAN lfl42l.-North 22ml Street. Bovey, Minnesota Birmingham 4, Alabama University of lVlinncsotu Georgia School of Technology 116 NIICHAEL JOSEPH CAREY, JR. KENNETH' GEORGE CHECK 2338 University Avenue 84' Holwig Street Bronx 53, New York Gloversville. Now York Columbia University Bucknell University I I nun, ur: CARL CLAYTON CHLOUPEK WlLl.lAlVI HERBERT COOK l6Ofl1 North Linden Avenue P031 Oflice BOX 696 Wal100, NClH'21SliH Menlo Park, California University Of Minnesota California Institute of Teolmology 117 ROBERT WILLIAM COYLE DONALD FRANK DALTON 1023 Lark Street Post Oflice Box 260, RED I Jacksonville, Florida Catskill, New York University of Notre Dame Union College - I in UI: Y 1 SAMUEL ECKERBERGER DUFF GILBERT PERILLON EDWARDS 225 Dickson Avenue 368 Hilltop Avenue Ben Avon, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Leonia, New Jersey Massachusetts Institute of Technology Brown University 118 Qua- WM. RELLINGRATH ELMORE JAMES EDWARD FARRELL 18 Cloverdale Park 1051 Merced Avenue Montgomery, Alabama Berkeley, California Georgia School of Technology University of California I I mu, - U71 . A l J- 'RX' WILLIAM ELMER FARRELL HARRY FRANCIS FINKE, JR 189 Palmerston Road 208 Squirrel Road Rochester, New York Dayton, 01110 Villarwvil College University of Notre Dame 119 JOHN .IOSEPI-I EYALKA MAURICE HYDE GARDNER Mount Olive, Illinois 3830 N. E. 32nd Place University of Illinois Portland, Oregon University ol' Colorado I effttff I may, HARRY DEROMANA GIRRONS WILLIAM EDWIN HELLER ll-007 Meadow Road Route No. 1 Dallas, Texas Cashion, Oklalioma University of Texas California Institute of Technology 120 6 RORIQRT EVIQRETTIC HIQMPTON Route No. 41 Amsterdam, New York Union College 4 LOUIS OWEN HUSET 4,016-l8th Avenue Soutli Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Minnesota HARRIS RLAIR HIPl'l.l9i 4123 Rroarl Street Spring City. Pennsylvania Duke University 1 I ROBERT HOLLAND JOHNSTON 113 Woodlawn Road Raltimore l0, Maryland Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PM 5-wr PETER NICK KAPETAN 20 Division Street North East, Pennsylvania Yale University 1 1 CHARLES WALTER KELLER 801 West 71st Terrace Kansas City 5, Missouri University of Kansas .. . 4. , l JNL , .x,,,t. LKi.L,,:..t..,... - , f f.' w5,Y'5z 'YS C IRA GILBERT KAPLAN 8 Shore Drive Larchmont, New York Rensselaer Poltechnic Institute JAMES PATRICK LALLY Somers, Montana Iowa State University ...E . lik. JOHN ALLEN LARSON THOMAS JOSEPH LYNCH 3813-16th Avenue South 530 Yale Street Minneapolis, Minnesota Palo Alto, California University of Wisconsin University of Oklahoma 2 I mit M ur: ulf' HW." MARTIN, JR. CURT ANTON MATYAS Post Ollice Box 392 lioute ll, liox 7lfl1 Cowpens, South Carolina West Allis, Wisconsin Georgia School of Technology A University of Illinois 123 'qw'- DONALD IIHEWSTIQR MAUSIQII DANIEL DUNN MEANEY I994- Newton Road Post Uliiee Dux 122, Shell Iioaci San Diego, California Corpus Christi, Texas University of Texas Notre Dame University I I A UT: 3 RAYMOND ALLEN MICHEL WILLIAM A. MONACHAN, .IH- IOIO Corning Street I89 AFIiI1gl0l1 Avenue Red Oak, Iowa Paterson, New Jersey Igwa Stale College Cornell University 124 JAMES KEITH NASON WILLIAM EUGENE NIMS 225 Granada Avenue 64-2 Hlglilalltl Avenue Long Beach 3, California Bremerton, Wflslllngton California Institute of Technology University of Kansas I I may d UI: JAMES LOUIS OIJLE CIIAIILES LEO OTTINGEII. .Ill Gonorul llvlivvry 7l0 lifliilfl Slrvvl f1lll'fl0I1VlllI'. 'llvxns liutesvillo, Arkansas University ol' Tcxasa Southern Metlmmlirsl llnivcrn--ily I25 15- 1 WILLIAM GORDON PANSIUS 167 Cypress Drive Laguna lieach, California Cornell University I I'd?l'4ilf'It L EDWIN CHANDLER PAUL 800 North Penn Avenue Morrisville, Pennsylvania Cornell University r-:ya CHARLES RAYMOND PIERSON HARRY WOOTEN PLATTER 2117 Coast Boulevard 3458 Overbrook Lane Newport Beach, California Houston, Texas University of Southern California University of New Mexico 126 'iff' JOSEPH EDWIN POWELL MARSHALL MILLER RICH 1220 Pennsylvania Avenue 106 West Aycock Street liouler, Colorado Raleigh, North Carolina University of Colorado Georgia School of Technology - I my A CTI: if I' .C fir Hy- LYLE BISHOP ROWLEY JOSEPH ANTHONY HUSCIANO 1236 South Xanthus I253 Jerome Avenue Tulsa, Oklahoma Bronx, New York Cornell University Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute 127 GEORGE RICHARD SCHANK 989 Eggert Roacl Eggertsville, New York Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute IJUDLEY BURCHAM SMITH 4151 N. E. Couch Street. Portland 15. Oregon California Institute of Technology f, ROBERT FREDRICK SCHMOKER Route No. 1, Box 168-A Fullerton, California California Institute of Technology RAYMOND JAMES SMITH fldlfl- Rasa Line Roufl Clcnclora, California California lnstitutc of Technology DONALD CLINTON SNYDER DAVID GORDON TARRAN 522 Monte Vista Avenue Rural Route No. 2 Azusa, California Irving, Illinois California Institute of Technology University of Illinois I IN '-L I DONALD CALVIN TILLIVIAN HAROLD JOHN TODD 1110 West 38th Street N195 South Fillmore Way Los Angeles 37, California Denver, Colorado California Institute of Technology University of Colorado 1.29 JAMES HENRY VAUGHAN. JR. 521 West Hampton 'Avenue Sumter, South Carolina University of South Carolina NORMAN EDWARD WAGGONER 7117 South East Brooklyn Street Portland, Oregon University of Colorado PIERRE LUIGI VIVOLI 593 Palisade Avenue Cliffside Park, New Jersey Cornell University RICHARD HAROLD WEHNER, JR. 134-8 Martin Avenue San Jose, California University of Texas QUINTON ROLLO WELLS ALEXANDER .l. WOOLDRIDGE 65244 Sagamore Street 6434- Sflmmit Stfeet I Kansas City, Missouri Kansas Clty 5' MIFSOPH Iowa State College University of Illinois - I may A UE THAENE HARWOOD YOUNG DANIEL MOREHEAD ROOP 6383 Fountain Avenue' 16 Niles Lane Hollywood, California Winchester, Massachusetts California Institute of Technology Bucknell University 131 The Battalion Organization BATTALION ONE QFormerly Battalion Three and Fourii Rattalion Commander LIEUTENANT HAROLD A. ADAMS, USNR Executive Oliicers LIEUTENANT RERNARD J. WIEN, USNR LIEUTENANT JAMES E. MCCAUCHEY, USNR Adjutant I LIEUTENANT fjgi OWENS F. ALEXANDER. USNR First Lieutenant LIEUTENANT ROBERT M. RRESTIDGE, USNR Assistant to First Lieutenant LIEUTENANT THOMAS R. MYSZKOWSKI, USNR Laundry Ofiicer ENSIGN MARIO A. VANNI, USNR LIEUTENANT JOHN T. PATTERSON, JR., USNR.. LIEUTENANT Cjgfb THOMAS E. MORAN, USNR.. LIEUTENANT THOMAS O. TARBOX, USNR ...... LIEUTENANT fjgb ROBERT G. BRUBAKER, USNR ..... RA "bg ,- 132 Company Commander Company Commander Company Commander .Company Commander The Battalion Staff Molding the midshipmen, whose previous knowledge of naval ways and customs was somewhat lacking but whose willingness to learn was unbounding, into a group of men who thought, spoke and acted Navy, was the job of the battalion stall. Inter- viewing, instruction in watchstanding and in regimental drill and the general organ- ization and coordination of the life about the battalion barracks were a few of the more important duties they performed. Their task demanded the most of tact, the ability to organize a large group of men living in close surroundings and an unending reserve of patience. The fruits of their labor could be observed every Saturday when Hall handsv turned out on the review or inspection ground in their best grays, and on the midshipmen watch posts which were so properly and elliciently manned all days of the week. The stall' will he best remembered for the 5564. questions they could present the oll' section of the 'watch. They provided situations for the middies to ponder over that would have stumped the mightiest slueths ol' the cartoon strips. The utmost of admiration and respect for the battalion stall' was garnered through the midshipmenis associations with them. Although the "word,' had to be given the middies on occasions, there was never a word of correction without a word of highly appreciated advice afterward. i l Former Commander Company 413 LIEUT. THOMAS 0. TARBOX Sumner, Washington l 3 3 W wi' 'W 2.5! Battalion Commamlar LT. HAROLD A. ADAMS, USNR 2019-25th North Seattle, Washington A Word to the Third Midshipman Class Congratulations on your commissioning. I know that the tour of active duty which you anticipate will he a fitting culmination to your long and rigorous period of training. In transferring to USN, some of you have chosen to carry on the long and honorahle tradition of the Navy. Others, will in due time return to hegin work on their civilian careers. In either case I trust that the principles of leadership which we have tried to impart here at Fort Schuyler will prove helpful to you in the future. We of the Battalion Staff have a high regard for you as shipmates and wish you every success in the years of peace that are ahead. LIEUT H. A. ADAMS, USNR Comdr. Battalion Four 'l36 lfxcculivc Otgiccr LT. JAMES E. MCCAUCHEY, USNR 6902 McCallum Slreel Philadelphia 19, Pennsylvanil The Battalion Organization Battalion Commander LIEUTENANT HAROLD A. ADAMS, USNR Executive Oflicer LIEUTENANT JAMES E. MCCAUGHEY, USNR ENSICN MARIO A. VANNI, USNR ............. ..... l fompany Commander LIEUTENANT fjgfl THOMAS MORAN, USNR ........ Company Commander LIEUTENANT THOMAS 0. TARBOX, USNR .... ..... C ompany Commander 137 Company Commander ENSIGN M. A. VANNI, USNR 711 East 231st Street Bronx 66, New York COMPANY 41 PLATOON 411 138 Z! f f 0-F.,-.,.,..,.-u -.1 PLATOON 412 PLATOON 413 139 ALRERT EDWARD ABRAHAMS 1611 31st Street. N. W. Washington, D. C. Cornell University DAN PHILIP ASHTON Box 1003 Sweet Home, Oregon University of Oklahoma N 7 ' YT Z si Z 1 ? 5 : 'wrffd 1410 i it LEE OAKLEY AKINS Lisbon, New York Union College l ROBERT LAWRENCE RARTLETT 128 James River Drive Hilton Village, Virginia Rensselaer Polyteclniic: lnstitule BERNARD VILLARS RAUS NEAL ANDERSON BEDINGER Gramercy, Louisiana Worsham, Virginia Tulane University Duke University N Z X 'sf S ,5 E 'r 'Fd 'igfj' LINCOLN JOHN BENNETT RICHARD PAUL RIELEK Route No. l H41 Park Square Eagle Creek, Oregon Munliall, Pennsylvania University of Michigan University of Pittsburgh 141 BARUCH SAMUEL BLUMBERG 1118 Seneca Street Far Rockaway, New York Union College WILLIAM CULLEN BRYANT, JR. 1339 Agnes Place Memphis, Tennessee University of the South NEWELL E. BOUGHTON, JR. 3139 Lovers Lane A Dallas 5, Texas University of Southern California N ! Z YQ' fi S Z 5 -4, 44244 "'-LZ? ROBERT CAMPBELL, JR. 311-4 Forest Road South Orange, New Jersey Princeton University 142 WILLIAM ALLEN CARR HERBERT PETER CARROLL 301 Horne Avenue 65 First Street Farmville, North Carolina Yonkers, New York Columbia Universit Manhattan College , Y N 7 if X E f 5i :Wifi ff' WILLIAM TERRELL CATO PAUL W. CHRISTENSEN, .IR R.F.D. No. 2 1031 East Rockwood Drive Stapleton, Georgia Cincinnati 8, Ohio Emory University Cornell University 14-3 HARVEY RICHARD COHEN DONALD ARTHUR COLE ll5 Foster Street 357A Broadway Lowell, Massachusetts Malden, Massachusetts Georgia School of Technology Cornell University NZ A 5 A , -ez -'4' r 'fd f , ? RALPH EDWARD COMPAGNO ALLEN JAMES CURTIS 932 Nashville Avenue 50 Douglas Road New Orleans l5, Louisiana Llllfm- Beds, England Tulane University Villanova College 144. , ' 1 HENRY FRANCIS DECOURT JOHN MILNER DIXON Rox 78, Route 5 410 Revere Street Savannah, Georgia Wiaterhury, Connecticut Georgia School of Technology Duke University N7 g 5 5 Q 5 ' 3 9 6 - ,5 ' 454: 'g-225' RICHARD LEWIS DREHER JOHN NUNZIO DURSO 1323 Hampton Road 1165-411-th Street Crosse Pointe Woods, Michigan Brooklyn, New York University of Michigan ' Columbia University 5 '145 RAYMOND CALVIN ENDERS CHARLES SHELDON ESTEP l22 College Street Post Olhce Box 1147 Portland, Tennessee Roda, Virginia Georgia School of Technology Georgia School of Technology S Q lf- ? f' E JZ ' 417 'Za ,.. ,gy ROMEO RONALD FAVREAU DOMINIC FEMIANO 33 Cabot Street 15 Vee Street, N. E. Salem, Massachusetts WaShi11gton, D. C. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Villanova College -146 GEORGE HENRY FOX, JR. ROBERT WASHRURN FRITTS 4+ East Holly Avenue Oaklyn. New Jersey Duke University ss f i f 59' 2 : -4, :Wx 'fd AMA 5 Sunset Boulevard Pittsford, New York Oberlin College LINDON LAVERNE GAHART Fountain, Colorado University of Oklahoma 147 JOHN KENNETH GILES R.F.D. Sparta, Georgia Georgia School of Technology umm.. 775 WILLIAM CHALMERS GORDON MARK NEVIL HALLER, JR 376 Elmhurst Avenue 506 Fayette Pike Highland Park 3, Michigan Montgomery, West Virginia University of Michigan University of Louisville X X i f 5? a t Af, -1244 '2-ZW' RAYMOND LEROY HANSON EDWARD NEIL HARRIS Rottineau, North Dakota 24136 Nolen Drive University of Michigan Flint, Michigan University of Michigan 1448 EDWIN DANA .HENNESSY ARTHUR ARNOLD HIGHLAND lllll- Dunlap Street 30 James Street Michigan City, Incliana Elmont. New York University of Michigan Union College Q7 Z i s Z '-:S "wr W 2 ' GEORGE LEWIS HOOBLER ROBERT MILTON I-IOWE M8 West William Street 18114 Forest Street Maumee, Ohio Oberlin, Ohio Marquette University California Institute of Technology 149 'l is 35 l wi ,alve- TVN, EUGENE EDWARD HOWISEY GEORGE HERBERT JAMESON 9702-27 North West M8 West College Street Seattle, Washington Oberlin, Ohio University of Washington Cornell University i f gig ? Z S 44, 44'r'f4 0 JAMES W. JOHNSTONE, JR. THOMAS RAY KELLEY, JR 902 West 22nd Street 1382 Westboro Drive, S.W. Wilmington, Delaware Atlanta, Georgia Cornell University University of South Carolina 150 JOHN GORDON KIMRALI. JAMES ARDEN KOMMER 1532 Columbia Strect l3l0 Hillsdale Avenue Olympia, Washington Pittsliurgli l6, Pennsylvania Princeton University Stevens Institute of Technology N X i f E Q Z ' S Jvrffff 'Zi' WILLIAM ARTHUR LAMB LEE MARTIN LARSON 2229 North 3rd Street 19191. Prairie Street Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Detroit 2l, Michigan Villanova College Rates College 151 I GEORGE ROBERT LEDERER 16 Highwood Terrace Glen Rock, New Jersey Stevens Institute of Technology wtf' X V ' , I tt G 5 y b O X, Q 5 2 Q Z S +-5 QV JOSEPH KENNETH LIPPINCOTT 114' Leconey Circle Palmyra, New Jersey Stevens Institute of Technology ROBERT ALCIDE LOMBARD JAMES EDWAIQIJ LYONS 87 High Street Piper City, Illin0iS Ipswich, Massachusetts Uf1iVCFSiIy Of Illinois Massachusetts Institute of Technology 152 JACK ALBERT MCCULLOUGH DEAN EARL MCFERON 660 East 99th Street I-345 N. E. 63rd Avenue Cleveland, Ohio Portland ll-1, Oregon Western Reserve University University of Colorado XX! 3 5 -E Z S ,f 6 49: ALAN GEORGE MENCHER EUGENE MILLER 9 Jackson Street 62 Park Terrace West Baldwin, New York New York, New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia School of Technology 153 PAUL WILLIAM MILLER 2828 East Second Street Duluth 5, Minnesota RICHARD PALMER MOORE 623 Orange Grove Avenue Glendale, California Villanova College University of Southern California W ? E7 Z 9 S 4' S si - JOHN WESLEY MORRISON, JR. Aurora, Ohio Massachusetts Institute of Technology 154 BURTON K. MURDOCK, JR. I5 Storer Street Kenneliunk, Maine Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute ,........,1...-. ...., .-..,.,. , .... .,,-.,..-...... . .,,.. --4-......., -..- CHARLES ROBERT NIXON FRANCIS JOSEPH OFFERMANN 506 Mable Street East River Roacl Springfield, Tennessee Grand Island, New York Georgia School of Technology 15. , .r., JONATHAN WHITEHEAD OLD III I305 Armistead Bridge Road Norfolk, Virginia University of Virginia N X i f 'FT Z 2 Q E -4, JWVFJ 155 Canisius College X. ,..1.1'ex.. . 0 HAROLD WILLIAM OSGOOD R. lf. ll. No. I Erie, Micliigan University of Michigan CHESTER RAYMOND PAINTER ERNEST HAROLD PAULI l99 Linclen Road 3905 Carpenter Avenue Mineola, New York Rronx 66, New York Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology PAUL ELZA PENISTEN Carr Hill Road Columbus, Indiana Ralclwin-Wallace College 5 7 Z Zig' T 4"4'rf?4 --'f, y 6-.53 156 ROBERT FREDERICK PETZOLD 21 Boston Street Lawrence, Massachusetts Massachusetts Institute of Technology 2 W' 12 is x Q is 'wm- WM. RIENHOFF RICHARDSON CLAYTON TAYLOR ROGERS, JR 7 Whitfield Road 4423 Cummings Lane Baltimore, Maryland Chevy Chase, Maryland Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology CHARLES ED. SCHLECKSER 33 Baldwin Place Belleville, New Jersey Bucknell University N Z I s. K X 4 3 Y 3 Z l Z X f ' E 40 'gi' 157 WILLIAM FRANCIS SCHREIBER 375 Arlington Avenue Brooklyn, New York Columbia University Q EDWARD SCHUMANN EUGENE LLEWELLYN SCOTT 33 Lawrence Avenue 305 San Emiclio Street Staten Island, New York Taft, California Stevens Institute of Technology California Institute of Technology S! Z 7 Z ' 3 ? ' -.515 '31 'Z' RONALD JOHN SHEPPARD HERBERT SOBEL 1762 Seventh Street 200 East 205th Street Wyandotte, Michigan Bronx 58, New York University of Michigan Cornell University 158 FRANK ROBERT SOLIS DQNALD RICHARD SPINK 2853 Aramingo Avenue 297 Wellington Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Rochester, New York Villanova College University of Michigan N 7 X 5 9 S I L 2 ' 5. an ROBERT FREAS STYER EDWARD CLARK TAYLOR 1700 Locust Street 44305 Trias Street Norristown, Pennsylvania San Diego, California Stevens Institute of Technology California Institute of Technology 159 I EVERETT RUE THOMAS RORERT HUSTON THOMPSON 2603 N. W. :som Street 1150 Melrose Avemw Irorl Worth, Texas Glendale, California The Rice Institute 17. STANLEY G. TIMMERMAN, JR. I5 Rarry Place Radburn, New Jersey Massachusetts Institute of Technology N 7 2 '- YIY 2 5 , 0 2 ,g - l i s if S cs Sir 'fd I 4160 University of Wasliiligtoni - .. ,SVA RORERT GLENWOOD TROUT 938 Parkman Avenue Altadena, California California Institute of Technology OSCAR WALDKIRCH JOSEPH FRANCIS WILLETT 908 Rraclforcl Avenue 905 Glenwood Terrace Nashville, Tennessee Anniston, Alahama Georgia School of Technology Georgia School of Technology Nt X E 7 5? i s 5, ii, 44 VERNIER WILLIBILCE ROBERT LAUREN WILTSE 99 North South Street 575 West Main Street Upsondowns, Mississippi Walled Lake, Michigan Ceclaer Bluffs School of Fine Arts University of Michigan 161 ac',A FRANK HERBERT WORSSAM, JR. ALAN COLLIER YOUNG 7 President Avenue 3739 84th Street Rutledge, Pennsylvania Jackson HBigllIS, New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology Stevens Institute of Technology N i f Y? 2 ? 2 :"4'rfF0 u ltlfsl '.'Tt :il 626 vi' , , SGTURUHYLS A . .:, lusvecnou- A jf- R A I - 'I ' S 5,1 ,, ' . ....,.L.L.Q.M. , , A,., ... , I E . 2 , f X 4 , ! 1 2 i' TWP 1. X Aw ' ' .v P If' ' 1 S f . - if A ',, s. , W y ' 1 , p if . N, ,dw . + g u v L ff 1 -N '- ZW' 5' , , ' '-- ' Wi- i txsy' ' , Z ' '4 ' . mf + 1 M , x""'c33,L 3 M 'F .Q Qfir T ' N 1 ' ' 15 ' .ff , , w '- X I -. . v' L ' V K f f 'fu . . Auf' ,V , . Q X. I , K 1. K 4 in Q5 x :gigs 6 . , W Q 5 7 W H in X -,u v , , f ' , 4, ' '..' V " ' :L -.,N,..ww , lull, 7, V I uf h 7 .i A, S .. br , L' I .ar If -i X 15 x. M . 'V l . 9' , , W WEN, el-"T5Y:wM' 1 f as X X' 'Q ' . w -'N' '- -af wp' . ' ' ' M '- ' A-wx P TL' -- L' Qu 1 H 1 V , "'59- A 1 X Y Q h ' "U A '1 V A M . f -Q V ,A ' , Y, f '12 'fn f 1 A - I-f - 43" " A f'3 X 13BM51 f 7'.1"'T l flat Q L- ' 5 'fff TW y""5,. M . - ,L . , . .is sf' ' M. 3 - ,. ' A 6 - v ., . K Q A Wm Q ,Mis 33 A R. 1 .,,,.- .,,., .,.,,,g "YJ ' V I l - k ' ' V-'1Q "iSf'3'l' f P Q mv' -' :ff"m., ,W l, W .. Y W . F , 4 2 .szfo-ffrzk , ,gy L , ,,,1,x,,, ,- yy, , !l4Af?PA' ' . 7 ' H 4 HE! VE lm V . ..w .,.fw-1!SK'?5"Fr.w,,w - ' . , f. - ' 4 , V M'-1 Company Commander LIEUTENANT ijgj THOMAS E. MORAN, USNR 40 Glide Street Dorchester, Massachusetts COMPANY 42 PLATOON 421 164 WH vggpnvn-U' 'gunna'-4 PLATOON 422 PLATOON 423 165 LEO JOSEPH ADDE OTTO ALEXANDER ALTENBURG 94-3 Washington Avenue 337 West ,Iersey Street New Orleans, Louisiana Elizabeth, New .Iersey Louisiana Polytechnic Institute Massachusetts Institute of Technology .gush 4 4 I Illlllllllnl ' 1 'E' 4' ,. 4. , 21 9 ff"n," sl., 5, 5 : N I '.. -I ll., gt' BENJAMIN J. AULDE, IR. HUBERT ELMORE BATTEN Franklin, West Virginia 726 Webster Avenue University of Louisville Portsmouth, Virginia Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 166 SAMUEL VIRGIL BELL, JR. JOE NEAL BENSON Liberty, Kentucky Route No. 1 University of Louisville Jackson, Tennessee University of Louisville o"'b 5.3 "-122 I lllllllllllullli' Q gn A..l 'b,-'S EL 1 5 'Hull---.I EDWARD WILLIAM BILLHARZ DOUGLAS WADE BOOTH 338 East Ormsby Avenue 191116 16th Avenue, South ' Louisville, Kentucky Birmingham, Alabama University of Louisville University of Alabama 167 HARRY MICHAEL RRENNAN LESTER WILLIAM CALKINS Rifle, Cglnrafio l8l.6 Street Western Michigan Cllifiagll, lllillfltis Cornell University V- 1 . Ili' I tllllllllgi CHARLES HANSFORD CARRICK NORMAN BRUCE CARSON 255 Oak Street 7006 Maryland Avenue Oberlin, Ohio University City, Missouri lialrlwiri-Wallacze College University of Micliigaii 1 63 WILLIAM HAMILTON CHESNUT 2103 8th Avenue JOHN COCKE 816 Harvard Place llrarlenton, Florida Charlotte, North Carolina Georgia School of Teclmology o"'b J 'Qt "'- l 22 I lllllllllllllllk' A... 0- E" ' 1 5,0 5 I . . 1 I . I -ll K I I J A 1 1' , ' Duke University BILLY RAY COLLIIER WILBUI1 RICHARD COMSTOCK 22 Lombardy Way, N. E. 11. F. D. No. 5 Atlanta, Georgia Penn Yan, New York Georgia School of Technology 169 Cornell University GORDON EDMUNIJ COOKE PAUL NWU CRONKHITE, JR 2531 Bemvenne Avenue 632 South Pearl Street Berkeley, California Denver, Colorado University of California University of Colorado :" "'2 5'-l-Q2 Lllllllllllllllli' 0 F aj H I 1 I fl... '-D-I R ,iw V CHARLES CONRAD DAMM QUINTO DePHOSPERO 2116 Chatterton Avenue 172 Holland Avenue New York 61, New York Morgantown, West Virginia Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of Louisville 170 ROBERT LINDER DUGENE HERBERT EATON 3214 North Laramie Street 719 East 62nd Street Chicago 11.1, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana Ohio Wvesieyan University Notre Dame University "1-Zz I va' - I .mini gs glfihlkh 1 . . I "I-.---' ROBERT CROSSGROVE ENGEL DAVID SMITH ESTLER 226 Withington Avenue fl-02 Holswade Drive Ferndale 20, Michigan Huntington, West Virginia University of Michigan University of Louisville 171 I JOHN JOSEPH FERENCSIK ROBERT KENNETH FOX 3210 Cedar Street 9600 Dexter Boulevard Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Detroit 6, Michigan Massachusetts Institute of Technology Union College :ia lv.. - :El . I mailings ". .' H...-' l , f 0 .X WILLIAM BARNETT FURSTMAN HAROLD ROBERT GEIMER l5 Hillsdale Drive 176 Berlin Street Dover, New Jersey Rochester 5, New York Cornell University University of Michigan 172 Q, EN II TRUIVIAN IeROY HALL LEE W. GRE , .I . . Ioncslown, Mississippi I6 Wadsworth Slreet N Y k Univcrsil' of Louisville Gcneseo, ew ,or I llllllllllnlll A. 5 .' Q, , .,' , - .,. v "'. Q 4 - J' 4 , . v , 4 1 - 1 Y Syracuse University :aa I'-mfg. , 55 i h . , '-, -1 N..--' ROBERT BRIGGS HAMILTON EDWIN CHARLES IIARDEQTY Illkl- Johnston Street 3101 Cl iflmonl Avenue Rock Hill, South Carolina Baltimore, Maryland I Bucknell University Georgia School of Techno ogy 173 '-f ARTHUR HAUSPURG DUANE SEYMORE HEFTY 5415 Second Avenue 50114 West Higham Street Brooklyn, New York St. Johns, Michigan Columbia University University of Wisconsin ,Ly . - I L, .1 W- 1 -. I mlltllllml E' 9 fs 4" 0- 2' 1 w,-'S EJ: SCOTT HEUER, JR. ROY EDWARD HINDS 6 Upper Ladue Road Lake End, Louisiana Clayton, Missouri University of lVliClllg3.I1 Cornell University iid, jfefxr fwfr JOSEPH FREDERICK HOOK RICHARD DENNY HOWELL 412l1 Berryman Avenue l233 Logan Avenue Culver City, California Salt Lake City, Utah California Institute of Technology University of Ulall :" "'2 l Illllllllllnlli' .ul --.1 ' , ,S .,.,. -.1l712Vf.fwy,e,7Qyyy-me . K , ' ' -1 -ut.gjrVa',i'ffg.Qw I N l ' , JAMES RHETT JACKSON HENRY ARTHUR JATCZAK Y 107 Kuker Avenue 5 Glennon Place Florence, South Carolina West Orange, New Jersey University of South Carolina Stevens Institute of Technology 175 WN ELLSWORTH LEE KAUFMAN JAMES GERALD KELLY 3416 Dennlyn Road 2304- University Drive Baltimore, Maryland Durham, North Carolina Stevens Institute of Technology Dulce University 4 1.. 1, H...--' Oil '62 E'-tge. I. I llllllllllltlli' 0 ,. .5 eg if 'lil' ROBERT CLYDE KIRKBY JAMES MARTIN KRESE -'I-52l Vancouver Street l889 Lampson Road Detroit, Michigan Cleveland. Ohio University of Michigan Pennsylvania State College 176 RUDOLPH JOSEPH LAMBERT ROBERT WILLIAM LARSON I500 South Union Street 20 Howard Street Mishawaka, Indiana New Britain, Connecticut Swarthmore College University of Connecticut 0'-'O '02 'Q uf '- lag I I Illlllllltnug' 0 5. tv c- E" , f"'.,, 'bfi S" I 1 KW-..--"' GUS WEAURTON LEEP, IR. MALCOLM JOHN LOGAN 2119 Lowell Avenue 328 East -fl-5th Street Louisville, Kentucky Savannah, Georgia 'University of Louisville Georgia School of Technology ,177 C' WILLIAM CLINTON LOVE PHILIP HENRY LUFT Somerset, Ohio South Pekin, Illinois Ohio State University University of Illinois ill fit in-Ez -lnnlllllnuli' O 5. 4" r Q! -Af" ' I g f .. ,I H..--' 49" Re Lili! DONALD R. MARQUETTE JOSEPH NELSON McDONALD 103 Secgnd Street 111000 Cathedral Avenue, N. W. Liverpool, New York Washington, D. C. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 'Cornell University . 178 inn., I mn. ' FRANCIS CHARLES MCMATI-I GEORGE ROY MERDINGER Lone Pine Road 66 Hazel Avenue Rloomfield Hills, Michigan Livingston, New Jersey Union College Ursinus College 1 H. .1 I :" "2 I'-ugh I I lllllllllhuli' 1.x- al "'...4g bv., Q., ., ,A,, . JAMES STANTON MILLER WARREN FRANKLIN NELSON R. F. D. No. 4 111105 North Cleveland Avenue Xenia, Ohio Fergus Falls, Minnesota Georgia School of Technology University of Louisville 179 JUG' ROBERT JOSEPH NOVEMBER CHARLES EDWARD ONEY 559 Linden Boulevard l66 West 2nd Street Rrooklyn, New York Ceredo, West Virginia Georgia School of Technology University of Louisville - I H. -I o"'0 '03 'H n-Zz A lllllllllllllllsi Q.. 7 . '4v,-'k ia I i sllf' .lll1'A RICHARD DALE PARKER CLARENCE PAUL PETERSON, JR 628 7tli Avenue 919 Fosliay Building Brookings, South Dakota Minneapolis, Minnesota Western ,Michigan College Oberlin College 180 RICHARD NORMAN PIGEON ROBERT HAILE PRICE flfli Carlisle Street Phoenix, IVIarylancl Springlielfl, Massacliusetts Cornell University Stevens Institute of Technology iii I , - W2 , "1-Q2 I Hllllllllull 5. kfg nkf f 1' I -I lu. 1.- WILLIAIVI RADHUBER. IR. HENRY JOHN RITIVIIQESTRR. JR l61ll- Hudson Boulevard I2 Burgess Place Union City, New ,Iersey Passaic, New Jersey Stevens Institute of Technology Stevens Institute of Technology 181 ANTHONY CARMEL ROMANIA VICTOR ROTONDO 16440 Carrie Street Route 44, Box ll-44114 Schenectady, New York Visalia, California Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute University of the South 'ill' 4 fl' 'Q 'lf '-lag I lHlllllllw'5' il" ,. 2,4 "-f..Q 1 5,62 is 5 E 4 n 1 I - 1 . . tn...- MAX ERNEST HUEI-IRMUND, JR. KENNETH L. SCHELLING 24 Fairway Drive I4-00 Beverly Drive White Plains, New York Visalia, California Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Oklahoma 182 E ALAN SCHNEIDER GEORGE ELWUUD SGI-IURERT 4124.8 North Ardmore Avenue 'fifl-30 Nortll Ilith Street Milwaukee ll, Wisconsin Milwaukee 6, Wisconsin Villanova College Michigan Col. of Mining and Tech o"'u 503 "n..gk' I I llllllllllltlli 9 ja QQ' ag r lgnu., 1 yy, S.. 5 E 5 I '. 1 "nm--' GEORGE ANTHONY SEIRERT DAVID IRVING SMITH 1378 Berkshiro Road 823 Lakewood Avenue Grosse Pointe Park, Michigan Sclleneclacly, New York Villangva College Cornell University 183 SHALER GORDON SMITH, IR. IS37 Harlem Boulevard Rockford, Illinois Massachusetts Institute of Technology w' w, EDWIN MANNING STEPHENSON Post Olhce Rox 185 Mount Vernon, Georgia Georgia School of Technology ..qhu.. I llltllllll ll' :Of "'l'a'g I q ll 15 ,e O' .' c- 1 Nr., so 3 J 1 I '. I 'Kings'- 184 JAMES WAYNE SPEAKER 3004- Warrington Road Shaker Heights 20, Ohio Massachusetts Institute of Technology I l l . HENRY MERLE STRAUSS 2301 Rolling Road Baltimore, Maryland Villanova College fe ,J DENNIS M. SULLIVAN, JR. PLANITO I". TARIIESTIAL 34400 South Delaware Avenue 79 Mgnglie Boulevard Milwaukee, Wisconsin Capella, Missouri MHYQUCIIU UI1IVCI'Sily Cherry Valley Normal 4 ' X gil fw I , ' "Q . .QE . li I Hlllllllhllii Ov V . e. 1 9 5" 'Nl - 1 2, ,I 'nm-' -vw JOE ROYER TAYLOR DONALD BRYCE THOMPSON Post Ollice Box 108 4650 Clarendon Avenue Cowan, Tennessee Chicago, Illinois University of South Carolina Northwestern University ' 185 life v ROBERT PAUL THOMPSON NORMAN RRYCE TOEDT 111000 West 58th Place Laurel, Iowa Los Angeles 413, California Iowa State College University of Southern California 1. ,' .A I v. .guna ff? "-:dx 1 I llllllllllutlli' rag , 5,5 S 2 E I ... CHARLES RICHARD WERRER CHARLES ITREIYK WHITCOMR H76 Mount Lowe Drive 3807 Fleetwood Avenue Altadena, California Baltimore, Maryland Saint Mary's College Worcester Polyteechnic Institute 186 my U Ml. QQ' . ,Mui X -. 'ii -ns SYLVESTEII I-l. WILLIAMS JIM FRANCIS WOODLEY 2041 West Main Street 81.2 Thistle Street Titusville, Pennsylvania Seattle, Washington University of Michigan University of Washington Q. -I H...-' Gil 5. "I, '62 'lug - I Hllllllltulg' ri' 1 5 E . I 1 I fb! MALVERN HILL WYCHE RUSSELL C. YOUNGDAHL 20111 Jefferson Street 2241 West 107th Street Emporia, Virginia Chicago, Illinois Duke University University of Michigan ' 187 Company Commander LT. JOHN T. PATTERSON, JR., USNR 3105 Bonnie Road Austin, Texas COMPANY 43 PLATOON 431 .. ..... .. - .YL .,, 2""il-11 188 knnununzuunq Wa r .XT.'. n' J" ' .Y J' ., t I E-, PLATOON 432 PLATOON 433 5. 189 IWX ROBERT JOHN ADDICKS HUGH TYLER RALCH Hudson House 96 Farrand Street Ardsley-on-Hudson, New York Detroit 3, Michigan Cornell Universily University of Michigan J ,, " 1'- fgvfii X THEODORE ANTHONY BAUER JOHN FRANKLIN BEDINGER 241' Edwin Place Worsham, Virginia Newark, New Jersey Duke University Cornell University lm yt' ,ffffVL.1 WILLI K. BERBARREL JOHN FRANCIS BERTLES ll Sempter Street l606 West Paces Ferry Road Onleave. Nebraska Atlanta, Georgia Hike School of Skepticism Yale University if - . u 4 I 'N fs Z 1 2 .Q 2 2 , .fi I 'G ,H ' cw ! i 1 ,ilf 2 Q 'Gi' DONALD VAN RAALTE BLOCK CHARLES ALLAN BORCHERT 722 Ward Parkway 32 Crennan lioad Kansas City, Missouri West Hartford, Connecticut Westminster College Cornell University 191 ff '4 f "hefty 1 9, .A --J .Si .A -I all 15,1 l aj' 5. ' ' I . .1 . LEWIS ELDRIDGE BROWN LUCIEN DALLAM BURNETT, JR 3500 Armstrong Street 7 Bacon Court Dallas, Texas Bronxville, New York University of Texas University of Virginia Z fi Q : - 2 6 :I 2 J: 4 ,ff 9 I Y J 'KI B .l 5 'fo J fi 3 l "I Lx, L' I 7' . ij L 'K -A Fi f .P 1- K ROBERT CRAY CARRINGTON DONALD WALTER CARTER KEY -jwfii ii, 3812 Noble Avenue North ll-708 Altamont Street ' i Riclunond, Virginia Spokane 14, Washington University of Virginia University of Michigan 192 Q IVRANCIS WHEELER CHILTON 301 Womln'arcl Avenue Mfmtgmnery, Alalmulnu Yule University -46.4 an-, ls. GRAHAM IVIMPHERSDN CONDIE 2817-3'l'tl1 Avenue South Seattle -fltflt. Washington Massachusetts Institute of Teclmology K Z lr. I 193 rf'- : 5- 5 ,f ' 1 t- " 6 1 1 1 ' 1' 1 X . -, DWIGHT COLLIVIUS 305 College Place I"retlvriek. Nlilfylillltl Malssztelxltsetls Institute of 'lfeelnmlngy 1 2, .,'. '- f ,A -. , ,, g' 'i'?'f-Q bY?1If5k:i,i,x1f,5L 'i if 7 ' I A . 'tw -1' i s f f HUGH DONALD CDYLE tl-'I--fl' West IIl'021lIWily Rutte, Montana University of Washington FRANK C. CROWHURST FRANK MILES DAY 2637 Lakeview Terrace West Hart's Lane Los Angeles, California Miquan, Pennsylvania University of Southern California California Institute of Technology if X 4 , . . .. 6:1 - 6 I ' 9 1' 1.1.5 ' ow ! PAUL EDWARD DICKER HARMON ALAN DOWNEY 64415 Argyle Street 300 West 37th Street Philadelphia 7, Pennsylvania Austin, Texas Swarthmore Qollege University of Texas 194 WILLIAM DUNCAN HERBERT CLINTON EGGAR 2018 West Ontario Street I8-25th Street South Philadelphia 40, Pennsylvania Sl. Petersburg, Florida lVIZIHS3.CllllSCllS Institute of Technology Georgia School of Technology i " Pi , 5- If 7 I ll ! 1 "Q ,Y ,nah jf ang TIMOTHY RICHARD ENRIGHT DONALD UR" FATE 7 Garretson Road Bellaire, Michigan White Plains, New York University of Michigan Stevens Institute of Technology 195 MICHAEL NORMAN FLYNN LOUIS STARR FREEMAN 839 Cumherlunfl Street Post Olhce Box 416 Gloucester, New Jersey Clemson, South Carolina Villanova College Clemson College GEORGE FREDERICK GAERLER 32 Left Wing Drive Middle River, Marylanfl Armour Institute of Technology Z f f ., 7 . - 5 1 2, 141' 2 . 1 I 196 ru' ' . ALAN SEYMOUR GERTZ IOOS Monmouth Avenue Lakewood, New Jersey Stevens Institute of Technology "X,,f' 'J' v - . S I f - crimes, EDWIN JOSEPH GNIEWEK JESSE DENNY HALL, Jli. 260l East Madison Street l08 Willingham Street Plliladelpliia 311-, Pennsylvania Sylvester, Georgia Rochester University Georgia School ol' Teelinology 4 5 ' 2 I n f JAMES DAVID HAMMOND CHARLES HENRY HARRINCTON 54-2 Lafayette Avenue 33-l5 l6l Street llalmerton, Pennsylvania Flushing, Long lslancl Swarthmore College Villanova College 197 I' 'Will ' iw tfifff' S 'Y It 1 I ' .IOHN VIKING HEDBERG 58-79th Street CHARLES R. HENDERSON, JR 2105 Devonshire Road Brooklyn, New York Ann Arhor, Michigan Stevens Institute of Technology University of Michigan W J aff JOSEPH HENRY HICKMAN KENNETH GEORGE HOUCK 902 North Jefferson Street 213 West 37th Street Albany, Georgia Wilmington, Delaware Western Michigan College Stevens Institute of Technology 198 tt QM It I 2 ROY WRIGHT HOWELL GEORGE WILLIAM HUCKARA fl-00 Conclw Street 736 Prospect Street Coleman, Texas Florence, Alabama The Rice Institute Vanclerlmilt University 4 ' . DONALD EDWARD HULTRERG JOHN WILLARD JAIVIERSON, JR 37,12 Grant Avenue l6l Sontli Main Street l"1'esnn, llalilornia Danville, Virginia University of lVllCllIgLlll University ol' Virginia X 199 C- rf" 5 ' ' Lf ! 1' sh- ' ' I I f 1--01, -nuff: C G' W' W JOHN UARRAH JENSWOLD ROBERT LEE JOHNSON 1922 East flth Street 66414 Oclell Avenue Duluth, Minnesota Chicago 3l, Illinois University of Michigan University of Louisville ,. 1 i Z 1 A : ii- XY. , , 1 1 Z Z 'B jg 9 6 ,.f f, I fn- ,' ' ln lo "R'f' GEORGE WILLIAM KEE GEORGE CALVIN KERN, .IR 1371 Linden Avenue l20 Ninth Avenue Memphis, Teymggseg Hatlcimi Heights, New Jersey University of Louisville Princeton University 200 A Q PAUL WILLIAM KOHLHAAS JAMES FRANCIS LAHDNER, HI 101 Wildwood Gardens 1313 30th Street Piedmont ll, California Moline, Illinois California Institute of Technology Cornell University 4 W - e f W' NATHAN M. LASKIN DENNIS DAVID LERNER 43 South Prospect Street H39 East 27th Street Youngstown, Ohio Brooklyn, New York Pnrclne University University of Pennsylvania 201 OTTO EIVIII, LOHHKE, JR. JOHN BALLACHEY LYON. Ili. 214 Elmwynd Drive 2721. Pierce Street Orange, New Jersey Sioux City, Iowa Stevens Institute of Teclniology California Institute of'I'ec:I1m1l0gy ra 1 FI' 15.- f I ze tt Z H ' f 61 - 6 If ' 4 'A V4' I .M X Z I1 'Zz if-1 35- OENNARIJ IVEIISON MCCOOL, JR. JOHN RAINIEY MCIJOWIELIQ III Holmken, Georgia 1901 West 73111 Avenue Georgia Selmnl nf Technolngy Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Massachusetts Institute of Teelinology 202 mf 'w THOMAS JOSEPH MCNAMARA JOHN KENNETH' MICKELSEN 6 Corwin Street 166 Payne Avenue Dorchester 22, Massachusetts North Tonawanda, New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology Union College Z ,.--"' fun E ,ai 5 'iii 7 P n Z 1 1, 4 if I J 'xx " .. KENNETH ELWOOD MILLER WALTER MURDOCK MOODY 1911 Del Paso Boulevard 21116 North Coronado Street North Sacramento, California Los Angeles, California Duke University University of Southern California 203 W STANLEY GEORGE MORK N. VAN SLYK MUMFOHD, JH. Station "AN Box 20 Clewiston, Florida Earilialilt, Minnesota Mussuciilisetts Institute of Technology Tufts University Z ....-...T ff X u Z' .. as f , . 'S'-. 7 Q 1 'Z 1 W 631 DAVID ACHESON NIMICK IHA DUDLEY ORVIS Thorn Run Road 467 Linden Street Coraopolis, Pennsylvania Winnetka, Illinois Cornell University University of Michigan 204 f WILLIAM PACKARD 133 Fcronia Way Rutherford. New ,lcrsoy Cornell University WILLIAM MCKINLEY PAYNE, JR 1203 Blain Slrcct High Point, North Carolina Stevens Institute of Technology . 592' 3 ' -' Lf -' 4- I 6 fuk!! fi I , W, 1 4 . . Q. ham 'G- T . KENNETH DALE PETERSON WILLIAM DAVID PITTSLEY ..' pf! 13970 Forrcr Avcnnc 1201 West Dayton Strcvl qw' j f Detroit, Michigan Flint, Michigan N-fi University of Michigan University of Michigan 205 7375 EUGENE ERIC PROSIIHEK JOHN HILTON REYNOLDS, JR I049 Francis Street II66 Phoenix Avenue Toledo, Ohio Schenectady, New York Marquette University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Z X , I1 ' H fi: Q I fl I- 6 ,QQ 4 92, 1, -, -U s ' f seq, JOHN WILLIAM ROCKWELL WESLEY BENJAMIN ROOT, JR. 809 Chestnut Street 2520 Fairheld Avenue Utica, New York Baton Rouge, Louisiana University of Michigan Tulane University 206 'T I ' t , . li W if 'T CHARLES LUND ROYCE RICHARD WILLIAM SALCHUW 31-flt Richard Terrace 8534. Dexter Ronlevard Grand Rapids, Michigan Detroit 6, Michigan lVlarqnette University University nl' lVlichigun ,, : f " Y" Z H A l 5,1 6 f 4, ,N N J 441 EDWARD R. SCHIFFMACHER 29 Clover Place Baldwin, New York Union College I 207 Ks ' ALPHONSO JOSEPH SCHNEIDER 309 Seventh Street Fairview, New Jersey Stevens Institutke of Technology W" I RORERT FREDERICK SCI'IUI,'I'Z CLOSSON KIRKIPCK SCOTT, JR 333 Maple Street 2I.I East Ninth Street IRTCGIEIIIII. I'cnnSyIvania Newton. Kansas University of I'cnnsyIvaniu University of Kansub Z If? I I 5 ff , 4 r - a- , E' 3: ' Z fl 1 jf ,. Vx ff OLIVER GORDON SELIVRIIDCE MARVIN SILVER 508 East Gorharn Street I280 East I2tI1 Street Nlaciison, Wisconsin Brooklyn, New York Massachusetts Instituteluf Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 208 . L I if ,YK is 'llllslllkfiw Y j I -RQ! N ..... X 5 S.. , Q S ' x l ,' ' x L S X' NC y Y DONALD CHARLES SMITH if P. X x 63 Hallan Road ,xxx llullalo, New York Cornell University 54 4 : "5 T: 7 5 I ' 4 2 I rl an :pq 'x r - Aff ws x MALCOLM SM URTHWAITE, JR. fl-5 South Sth Avenue Coatesville, Pennsylvania Duke University 'amy I HERMAN B. SPEISSEGGER, JR. KENNETH L. STILLWELL, JR. Wappoo Heights Charleston, South Carolina Georgia School of Technology 209 2215 Myrtle Street Erie, Pennsylvania Union College ' . If Xu 4 1 5 555 0 I ' ls. 1 .l , Y . l hx ri IVN- .-A 5 'E JAMES BERNARD STULTING LEON EDGAR TALLICHET 216 Ridge Street 112 Nash Street Charlottesville, Virginia Starkville, Mississippi University of Virginia University of Louisville 7 H 5 --- fe-' 2 4 GEORGE RANDALL THOMPSON 424-4428 State Street Baton Rouge 13, Louisiana California Institute of Technology University of Illinois 210 THEODORE BREWSTER TAYLOR 721 Marshall Place Plainfield, New Jersey A 4 I N N.. is vii ini ? X t fx , if- , 'u 1 , N Q fl li WENDELL A. THOMPSON, JR. HARLAN FRANCIS WILHOIT 1260 Eagle Vista Drive 308 East Glendale Avenue Los Angeles, California Alexandria, Virginia University of Southern California Georgia School of Technology if Z f-1 ' e 2 , Z 5 l .4 W 4' 4 ' e 5 if , fi ' V,-as M ' ' 'W X '-J..-1-nsgxnl ll- HAROLD HEATH WILLS S l-2 Elm Avenue -'-AND You Tn-uNK Youa Wollaston, Massachusetts Western Michigan College ptCTuRE. CAME OUT LOUSY 211 j4'::f:fs:sC:Sff.:fa'c,izDfQ fx Q 3. Nik P Q S I" 9 ' fi - A., ,SQ - I 9-9 j 0 ' X 1 dd f Ja , , f-: ?7i 3 , , w .mf Liu! , H R7 45 X Z' 1 W H QL 532 VN g THECHANGWG OF THE WATCH 1:4 S 3 Y l i Q-,.' fiffx-A f f 2 Roster of Midshipmen Abrahams, Albert E. Adde, Leo J. Addicks, Robert J. Akins, Lee O. Altenburg, Otto A. Anderson, Donald A. Anschicks, Robert D. Am, John A. Arntzen, Donald W. Ashton, Dan P. Aulde, Benjamin J., Jr. Badlato, Biaggio Balch, Hugh T. Balitz, Arthur R. Barricklow, William H. Barry, Walter A., Jr. Bartlett, Robert L. Batten, Hubert E. Bauer, Theodore A. Baus, Bernard V. Beck, Stanley A. Bedinger, John F. Bedinger, Neal A. Bell, Samuel V., Jr. Bennett, John C. Bennett, Lincoln J. Bensel, Heinz L. A Benson, Joe N. Bertles, John F. Bielek, Richard P. Billharz, Edward W. Birnbaum, Harold Black, Charles T. Block, Donald V. Blumberg, Baruch S. Booth, Douglas W. Borchert, Charles A. Bornhoft, Arlie Boughton, Newell E., Jr. Boyce, Leon Brennan, Harry M. Briggs, Fred M. Brooks, Carol H. Browder, Joseph G. Brown, Dalton Brown, Lewis E. Bryant, John E. Bryant, William C., Jr. Buck, Robertson W. Bunkin, David Burkman, Eugene E. Burnett, Lucien D., Jr. Burton, William W. Burzell, Linden R. Butler, William P. Calkins, Lester W. Campbell, Robert, Jr. Canada, Roland T. Carey, Michael J-, Jr. Carr, William A. Carrick, Charles H. Carrington, Robert G. Carroll, Herbert P. Carson, N. Bruce Carter, Donald W. Cato, William T. Check, Kenneth G. Chesnut, William H. Chilton, Francis W. Chloupek, Carl C. Christensen, Paul W., Jr. Clunn, Howard A. Cocke, John Cohen, Harvey R. Colbert, Raymond D. Cole, Donald A. Collier, Billy R. Collmus, Dwight Compagno, Ralph E. Comstock, Wilbur R. Condie, Graham M. Conlin, Walter F. Cook, William H. Cooke, Gordon E. Coyle, Hugh D. Coyle, Robert W. Cronkhite, Paul "W.", Crowhurst, Frank C. Curtis, Allen J. Dalton, Donald F. Damm, Charles C. Danielson, Earl J. Day, Frank M. deCourt, Henry F. DeProspero, Quinto Dicker, Paul E. Dillman, John E. Dixon, John M. Downey, Harmon A. Dreher, Richard L. Duckworth, Ray Duff, Samuel E. Dugene, Robert L. Duncan, William Durso, John N. Eaton, Herbert Edwards, Gilbert P. Eggar, Herbert C. Elmore, William B. 213 Embrey, James L. Enders, Raymond C. Engel, Robert C. Erickson, John A. Enright, Timothy R. Erkel, Albert A. Estep, Charles S. Estler, David S. Farrell, James E. Farrell, William E. Fate, Donald "R." Favreau, Romeo R. Femiano, Dominic Ferencsik, John J. Fox, George H., Jr. Fox, Robert K. Finke, Harry F., Jr. Fisco, Marcello Flynn, Michael N. Folwell, William H. Freeman, Louis S. Fritts, Robert W. Frey, William 0. Furstman, William B. Fyalka, John J. Gaebler, George F. Gahart, Lindon L. Gardner, Maurice H. Geimer, Harold R. Certz, Alan S. Gibbons, Harry D. Giles, John K. Gittins, Robert B. Gniewek, Edwin J. Gordon, William C. Green, Lee W., Jr. Griffin, Philip G. Hall, Jesse D., Jr. Hall, Truman L. Haller, Mark N., Jr. Hamilton, Robert B. Hammond, James D. Hanson, Raymond L. Hardesty, Edwin C. Harrington, Charles H. Harris, Edward N. Hauspurg, Arthur Hedberg, John V. Hefty, Duane S. Heineman, Paul L. Heller, William E. Hempton, Robert E. Henderson, Charles R., Jr. 95 146 171 95 195 95 146 171 119 119 195 146 146 172 147 172 119 96 196 96 196 147 96 172 120 196 147 120 172 196 120 147 96 197 148 173 97 197 173 148 173 197 148 173 197 148 174 198 174 97 120 121 198 ackson, James R. Jones, Malcolm S., Jr. Hennessy, Edwin D. Heuer, Scott Jr. Hickman, Joseph H. , Highland, Arthur A. Hinds, Roy E. Hipple, Harris B. Hoifman, Robert S. Holstein, William C. Hoobler, George L. Hook, Joseph F. Houck, Kenneth G. Howe, Robert M. Howell, Richard D. Howell, Roy W. Howisey, Eugene E. Huckaba, George W. Hudson, Richard I. Hnltberg, Donald E. Humy, Billie G. Huset, Louis O. iamerson, John W., Jr. Jameson, George H. Iatczak, Henry A. Jenswold, John D. Johnson, Robert L. Johnston, Robert H. Johnstone, James W., Jr. Jones, Norman B. Jones, Thomas L. Kapetan, Peter N. Kaplan, Ira G. Kaufman, Ellsworth L. Kee, George W. Keller, Charles W. Kelley, Thomas R., Jr. Kelly, James G. Kendall, Robert M. V Kern, George C., Jr. Kimball, John G. King, Carter B., Jr. Kirkby, Robert C. Kneip, George D., Jr. Kohlhaas, Paul W. Kommer, James A. Koonce, Stephen J. Krese, James M. Kullman, Jack R. Ladd, Harry H. Lally, James P. Lamb, William A. Lambert, Rudolph J. Lardner, James F., III Larson, John A. Larson, Lee M. Larson, Robert W. Laskin, Nathan M. Lederer, George R. Leep, Gus W., Jr. Lerner, Dennis D. Lippincott, Joseph K. Logan, Malcolm J. Lohrke, Otto E., Jr. Lombard, Robert A. Love, William C. Luft, Philip H. Lynch, Thomas J. Lyness, Robert M. Lyon, John B., Jr. Lyons, James E. Mackin, Blake Maleska, Edmund Marquette, Donald R. Martin, NJ." "W.", Jr. Matyas, Curt A. Mauser, Donald B. Odle, James L. Offermann, Francis J. Old, Jonathan W., III Oldsen, Charles B. Olson, Robert M. Oney, Charles E. Orcutt, Richard G. Orvis, Ira D. Osgood, Harold W. Ottinger, Charles L., Jr. Packard, Willam Painter, Chester R. Pansius, William G. Parker, Richard D. Paul, Edwin C. Pauli, Ernest H. Payne, William M., Jr. Peagler, George P. Pearson, Russell W. Penisten, Paul E. Peterson, Clarence P., Jr. Peterson, Kenneth D. McCool, Dennard I., .lr. McCrea, Donald H. McCullough, Jack A. McDaid, William E. McDonald, Joseph N. McDowell, John R., III McFarland, Cecil W. McFeron, Dean E. McMath, Francis C. McNamara, Thomas J. Meaney, Daniel D. Mencher, Alan G. Merdinger, George R. Michel, Raymond A. Mickelsen, John K. Miller, David E. Miller, Eugene Miller, James S. Miller, Kenneth E. Miller. Paul W. Monaghan, William A., Jr. Moody, Walter M. Moore, Charles G., Jr. Moore, Richard P. Mork, Stanley G. Mooris, William B. Morrison, John W., Jr. Mumford, Nicholas V., Jr. Murdock, Burton K., Jr. Murray, Robert W. Nason, James K. Nelson, Warren F. Nimick, David A. Nims, William E. Nixon, Charles R. November, Robert J. 214 Petzold, Robert F. Pickett, Eugene L. Pierson, Charles R. Pigeon, Richard N. Pittsley, William D. Platter, Harry W. Powell, Joseph E. Pratt, Edwin B. Price, Robert H. Proschek, Eugene E. Radhuber, William, Jr. Reeves, Robert E. Reta, Edward J. Reynolds, John H., Jr. Rich, Marshall M. Richardson, Wiliam R. Ritmeester, Henry J., Jr. Rockwell, John W. Rogers, Clayton T., Jr. Romania, Anthony C. Roop, Daniel M. Root, Wesley B., Jr. Roth, Howard E. Rotondo, Victor Rowley, Lyle B. Royce, Charles L. Ruehrmund, Max E., Jr. Rusciano, Joseph A. Salchow, Richard W. Samson, Charles H., Jr. Samuelson, Roger B. Sayles, William E. Schank, George R. Schelling, Kenneth L. Schiffmacher, E. R. 125 155 155 103 103 180 103 204 155 125 205 156 126 180 126 156 205 104 104 156 180 205 156 104 126 181 205 126 127 104 181 206 181 105 105 206 127 157 181 206 157 182 131 206 105 182 127 207 182 127 207 105 106 106 128 182 207 Schleckser, Charles E. Schmoker, Robert F. Schneider, Alan Schneider, Alphonso J. Schreiber, William F. Schubert, George E. Schultz, Robert F. Schumann, Edward Scott, Closson K., Jr. Scott, Eugene L. Seibert, George A. Selfridge, Oliver G. Sheppard, Ronald J. Silver, Leon T. Silver, Marvin Slaughter, George M. Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith, Smith, Clarence E. David 1. Donald C. Dudley B. Raymond J. Shaler G., Jr. Smurthwaite, P. Malcolm, Jr. Snyder, Donald C. Sobel, Herbert Solis, Frank R. Speaker, James W. Speissegger, Herman B., Jr. Spink, Donald R. Stanley, David O. Stephens, .lames G. 511 Stephenson, Edwin M. 184 Vaughan, James H., Jr. Stillwell, Kenneth L., Jr. 209 Vivoli, Pierre L. Strauss, Henry M. 184 Stulting, James B. 210 Waggoner, Norman E. Styer, Robert F. 159 Widdklfchv OSCUF Sullivan, Dennis M., Jr. 185 Wullachv Ivan HAR, Swearingen, Charles C. 107 Sweet, Raymond K. 108 Webber, Charles R. .4 1 in v , Tullichet, Leon E. 210 32i:,:C,.i-iUi?iichc,:,lgleE. P Tarran, David G. 129 Wells, Quimon R- TUYIOT, Edward C- 159 Wliartoli, Robert H. Taylor, Joe R. 185 Wherley, Fred J. Taylor, Theodore B. 210 Whitconih, Charles F. Thomas, Everett R. 160 Whyte, David P. Thompson, Donald B. 185 Wilhoit, Harlan F. Thompson, George R. 210 Willett, Joseph F. Thompson, Robert H. 160 Williams, Sylvester H. Thompson, Robert P. 186 Willis, Shelby K. Thompson, Wendell A., 211 Wills, Harold H. Tillman, Donald C. 129 Wiltse, Robert I.. Timmerman, Stanley G., 160 Woodley, Jim F, Todd. Harold J- 129 Wooldridge, Alexander l Toedtf Norman B- 186 Worssam, Frank H., Jr. Towles, Henry C., Jr. 108 Wyche, M,,lve,.,, H- Trout, Robert G. 160 Young, Alan C. Uber, Paul A. 108 Young, Thayne H. Umble, George R. 108 Youngdahl, Russell C. Dae-nW'N0'IM, M Tad W-L 61 ows MU' I Y even, all, S F umlcg-yygg 3.1 4 5 1 Q 1 L TJ 215 I Dope V sm 0 N325 SUN 0 Gnfer Fi! gnu- Ln KES! . f Q59 fx -f W' 'W S E4 P' X I4 quad G 30,0 PM L QV fc Xspr:w6 HL Q 20 Yanks ' M J x 'Q'XtO49S99aP'+o f e- 4- xs Qwsfaxtl In YSL la ai 'I ' ' owscljv-rms GUY as , ' Po'NTs x ATCHD SEE ---n 0 If 41" 5 4 F fair? Qpaqbww' AN EQ! G G 0 V A19 506k D516 2 W : QS? K if 'X SIGN uP OR GET Om' ci? N I wb- M I X Ng ' K USN! 562 'f 1 0' ' 4 Eusc X - - Zi. 03 'W i gif USNRMSFORTSCHUYLER V BUPERS NR859.5 OP-USNRMSFORTSCHUYLER-T-USNRMSCOLUMBIA-USNRMSNOTREDAME-A- BUPERS 151200 USNRMSFORTSCHUYLER-USNRMSCOLUMBIA-USNRMS- NOTREDAME-W-USNMSANNAPOLIS-N-NTUV-12 GR10 BT ATTENTION IS CALLED BUPERS DIRECTIVE T.S. 121 EFFECTIVE 15 SEPT. ALL HANDS ENGAGED IN USNRMS ACTIVITIES WILL IMMEDIATELY BE COMMIS- SIONED AND RETURNED CIVILIAN STATUS. REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO CIRCULAR 1000.05 ARTICLE .7 CLAUSE .2 ALNAV WHICH STATES ANY MIDSHIPMAN WHO HAS NOT COMPLETED THREE YEARS ACTIVE DUTY ON V-12 CAMPUS WILL BE SUBJECT T0 THREE YEARS ACTIVE DUTY IN PEACE TIME NAVY PENDING COMPLETION OF PRESENT TRAINING. THIS DUTY TO BE SERVED ABOARD GARBAGE SCOW 0N MERMANSK RUN AT SUCH TIME DEEMED NECESSARY BY SECNAV. LENGTH OF DUTY WILL BE GOVERNED BY THE TOTAL NUMBER OF POINTS TRAINEE HAS GARNERED WHILE SERVING ACTIVE DUTY AT ANY OF THE RECOGNIZED COLLEGES OF THE NATION. REFERENCE TO RECOGNIZED COLLEGES MAY BE FOUND IN LATEST ISSUE OF ENGINEERING AND DAMAGE CONTROL AUXILIARY. TRAINEE IS ADVISED T0 KEEP HIS MIND ALERT TO ANY SCUTTLEBUTT THAT IS DATED PRIOR 6 NOV. 1956. SCUTTLEBUTT GATHERED FROM BUS DRIVERS BAR TENDERS OR CHOW HANDS TO BE CONSIDERED AS TOPSEC AND GUARDED ACCORDINGLY. FOR THOSE WHO DO NOT COME IN THE ABOVE CATEGORY IT IS ADVISED THEY CONSULT LOCAL DRAFT BOARD AS AT PRESENT THERE ARE 20 OPENINGS FOR QUALIFIED PERSONNEL AS INSTRUCTORS IN NROTC UNITS THROUGHOUT UNCLE SUGAR. CIVILIAN OPENINGS FOR TRAINEES WITH SUFFICIENT POINTS WHO HAVE HAD EXPERIENCE IN TACTICAL FLAG HOISTING MAY BE HAD RUNNING LAUNDRY OUT ON CLOTHESLINES STRETCHED BETWEEN ANY OF THE REPUTABLE BRONX APARTMENT HOUSES. TRAINEES ARE ADVISED TO KEEP INFORMED ON THEIR PRESENT NAVY STATUS BY CALLING BUPERS DURING ANY OF THE RECREATION PERIODS BT 151200 AR 217 Path To The Blue and old By PHIL LUFT It was a tri-ennial migration, a movement which began abruptly after the com- pletion of each college semester and spread out over the ensuing few weeks, then ended as suddenly as it had begun. It was a migration of men, young college men whose destiny had been sealed by the signature of Admiral Randall Jacobs. They gushed forth from the colleges and universities of the nation, from the University of Southern California on the West to Villanova College of the East and from mighty Duke in the South to the University of Illinois and Minnesota in the central and northern states. They were potential cogs in the mighty war machine that comprised the Navy. Their duty it was to replace the worn and damaged parts in this mechanism, to bide the time they would go down to the sea in ships. Like so many others of their day, they bid adieu to mothers, sweethearts and buddies and journeyed toward the great East which was to be their home for the months before sea duty. To some the mighty threshold city of the East was like any other large city which had more of humanity than they had places for humanity. Some were awed by its mighty structures and the life that existed under its crowded streets. Yet most of those who had come from beyond the Alleghenies climbed its towering buildings, visited its teeming beaches on the boardwalk and as the night drew near went below to crawl into its subways and be whisked away to where a new life was awaiting them. To those whose orders read, destination-Fort Schuyler, Bronx, N. Y., they found there was not much of what is called "beauty" awaiting them. Situated as it was, it provided a proving ground for the icy northeastern gales of the Atlantic in the winter. In the summer the sweltering heat waves of New York's burdened side- walks seemed to reflect off its scaling towers and converge on the East River and its promotories. It was a bedding ground for the rolling blankets of fog that swept down the Sound and smothered it for four months out of the year and when it rained, the tiny body of land that was Throgg's Neck seemed to be a part of the water that surrounded it. The first impression of Fort Schuyler was indeed unpromising. Its gray frame buildings and sandy, barren plots offered none of congeniality of friendship but stood in stony reproach of those who were to prove themselves in the weeks to follow. The strange, uncomfortable breath of regimental life and discipline hung over the narrow stretch of "Regimental Road that sliced through 218 1 K "3 won! .1 the drill grounds in its determined conquest. The Fort offered little of compromise but appeared to be demanding. Nor did the impression change during the first week that passed. It was a nightmare of ringing bells, roll calls, banging lockers and of the tempered remarks of 350 men pushing, sweating and straining to please all but their fellow midshipmen. Many were those who strolled disconsolately along the seawall that week. Time passed however, and acquaintances grew. They grew over a quick cigarette in the lounge before formation, over shaves in the busy washrooms, in class and during the last few minutes before taps. With friendship came warmth of understanding and the gray walls of Fort Schuyler brightened considerably. Came the day AXS no longer adorned the address on the incoming mail. The apprenticeship had been served. Congratulations and toasts from the coke machine were in order. All-Bilt and Saks delivered their precious cargo and the mirrors in the washroom reflected many shining faces. With their newly acquired set of Tropical grays and title of Midshipmen, the trainees streamed through the gates that week-end on their first full fledged liberty. Those who were lucky received the proud and admiring remarks and glances of parents and sweethearts that memorable week-end. Those whose homes and sweethearts were far away settled for the bright lights of Broadway and Times Square. The rugs under the clock at the Astor and a few of New York's famous bars caught hell those few days. More week-ends came and went, enjoyed by all except those who had a military post to man. Classes, homework, watches, interviews, departmental exams and the latest scuttlebutt filled up the ensuing weeks. At night after secure study had been sounded there were bull sessions. On occasions when the moon hung low over the Sound and the tide pulled gently at the seawall, there was reminiscing and talk of future plans. i Came the day the knowledge the midshipmen needed could not be found in books or classrooms. The title of junior ofilcer in the Navy was at hand. Their training period was over, experience loomed as the next and most difficult teacher. During their training period their status in the Navy had been radically changed. Peace had come and with it overwhelming joy and gladness. It was overshadowed only by the fact that most of them had not been able to take a more active part in winning the peace that had cost the country so dearly. As one looks back, the perspective of Fort Schuyler has changed like the very day into night. Many lasting friendships have been formed and very enjoyable times had. Its gray frame buildings and sandy plots hold only memories of the good that was accomplished there. Those memories will help to fill the lonely moments that most certainly lie ahead in everyone's life. 220 Ml .1 1?,gfgzS g2.efr7'fMc: ,zwsf Ff5z. SN X X K1 L ISIN-WIA HM MNWMBIMF '.k'f1v,wW 1mWMmR , - can rfma .- ,X ' J- 1 1 fffff' ff5'f4ffV5R L'iHEIK!?1-1 .V ,m...,'jN kdm lil-'n1'l'Z"'i X Q f GOOD LLQMVHIMQ N Acknowledgments With relief and a certain measure of pride we have completed the current edition of GANGWAY. To those who contributed to make this GANGWAY a success-the staff feels they owe a debt of gratitude. Our most sincere appreciation to: Captain Alex E. Murray, Jr. and Lieut. Comdr. E. H. Aiken for the recognition and oflicial 'assistance rendered. Lieut. Comdr. C. D. Beatty, our Chaplain, for his invaluable suggestions and aid when the going was tough. Lieut. W. L. Porter, the Captain's aid, for his cooperation in obtaining the material we needed for feature articles. - Lieut. F. P. McCarthy and Lieut. M. H. Rosengard for providing us with articles from Ship's Service that made our work so much more enjoyable. Lieut. R. A. Getman for coordinating the scheduled activities. Mr. C. Y. Schuyler and Mr. J. Guilfoyle, without whose assistance we would have been lost. A Lieut. J. R. Taylor for his sea stories and invaluable aid when all members of the staff were needed to work on CANGWAY. Mrs. R. H. Thurman who devoted so much ofiher time and effort to GANGWAY. Lieut. P. C. Willis who provided the time we needed to work on GANGWAY. Lieut. Comdr. W. H. Holcombe, Jr., for hispassistance. 'fMike" Kitt and the f'Kiddies" for the enjoyable refreshments they served. Arthur Studios and Frank Gershaw who provided such fine photographs. Battalion Oflicers for their earnest cooperation when it was needed. Ethel, .lo and Anne for the use of their precious typewriters. Store Girls for enhancing the scenery. 223 f - ' . " u A THIS Boox Pususumn BY THE SmP's SERVICE DEPARTMENT AS PART or ITS ACTIVITIES PRINTED BY SCHUYLER PRESS, ASBURY PARK, N. J 224 ,,,.,--- ,,,,,.--- u-1-1' nil Ill ill ........- ,,,.-- rib! I I' Q U!! il 4 ,,.,.--' ,-,...-- S1 if I I..-1 -,,,, ,1.i.-'--",.- ,1- '.,,-- -,...-1-1-v 1 -- UhlPi'ft -fffr --,cz-"' -'-,,,,...- 1- MX ' , 'X Q , ' A ' i ' . ,,,,,..........-'-"' I. .. 1,....---Q ' my-1 F. , . , 4 4 M ...... -,-, ,,.... ,,...--"' " ....--- , , v ' -..:L 1, ' W si M .,.. ,....L..... ...... , "" ,.....-4 , ..,. -, .,... ..... ...- A . ""j...... ,...... " 2 ' ' ' ::, : -- F 9 - A A '- A ', I V Q4 ' ' ll - -f , , Af ' . .... P u Q .,- -4- - I Q : H1 x llIIIIl!!!!!!lEi!!!'2 g K is-un ill, ' i 1 C T E E "5- . io' 1 f' .---r N--1. -I-1-2:-, gf-, , ,- - s 'lil' .. .- 5 U.. .. 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Suggestions in the US Naval Reserve Midshipmens School - Side Boy Yearbook (New York, NY) collection:

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