United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY)

 - Class of 1949

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United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1949 volume:

IN THE SERVICE OF A NATION AND mw II II O you, the peoples of other lands, we owe a heartfelt debt. Of you we were born. Your wealth, your genius, and the toil of your hearty sons built the nation that we are today. Your ships poured forth in a steady stream the lifeblood, men, and goods that wrought us from a wilderness. The tide has ebbed and turned. Today it is our mighty merchant fleets, which now transport the goods to build for you a new and prosperous life. You are not alone. We remember. Sidney H. Reiss Editor-in-Chief Russell W. Gorman Managing Editor Gareth B. Geerinc Business Manager Lt. V. E. Tyson, Jr., USMS Adviser the JiEGIMENT of CADET-MIDSHIPMEN UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY KINGS POINT, L.., N.Y. presents BUREAU OF MARITIME SERVICES . UNITED STATES MARITIME COMMISSIOl nl f! 1 1 W ?;X :ly yp?r?-: ' -- m i 1949 Book of the Graduating Classes AT THE LANDFALLS OF OUR " Our fathers brought forth on this continent a new nation conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal " — so spoke Lincoln many years ago on a battle-scarred hill at Gettysburg. In these words are contained the suffer- ing and hardship, the courage and devotion of a new people determined to build in the western world a better way of life for themselves and to achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace with all nations. Today the United States Merchant Marine, build- ing on the heritage of the founding fathers, emulat- ing their dauntless spirit, has set as its goal the carrying of food and materials for the economic resurrection of a war torn world. It is a task of stag- gering proportions, but with confidence in our men of the Merchant Marine, with the unbounded deter- mination of a free and willing people, we will gain the inevitable triumph. We accept in the American tradition the challenge to carry on. ffjH OURAGE is a word that many hear of, but few men know. One man who lived its meaning was Admiral Howard L. Vickery, USN. A patriot, a fighter, and a believer in a strong United States Merchant Marine and Navy, he never compromised the principles for which he stood. Realization of his fondest hopes came as " Old Glory " became the symbol of mastery of the seven seas. To our own Academy he was a loyal and devoted protector. The genius that was Admiral Vickery lives on in his handiwork. To the revered memory of a staunch and true friend of the Cadet Corps, MIDSHIPS 1949 is dedicated. L UT of the trials and turmoil, chaos and social upheaval through which our world has passed in the last two decades has emerged this indisputable truth- th e world is one and its people one. The fate of each nation is the fate of the world, each people ' s adversity, the adversity of humanity. The chain of interdependence links us in a common bond. The American Merchant Marine is the strongest link in this interglobal chain. It is to all the world a concrete manifestation of our faith in the future of international trade and through such trade, the future of the world. The rust of apathy must not attack tliis link, for on its vitality rests, quite simply, world peace. _ CTA NON VERBA— deeds not words, our motto, our challenge and our trust. As graduates, and officers of this Nations mighty merchant fleet, touching countless ports in every land we are entrusted with the task of being to all the world democracy ' s ambassadors. In war, the means to victory; in peace, the means to abundant life. Carrying on the liighest traditions of selfless devotion to duty, the United States Merchant Marine stands in the service of our nation and the world. 1 :! i. Qn (he flying bridge of a plodding cargo vessel gliding through the waters of the calm Pacific, or in the chartroom of a superliner plowing through the heavy seas of a North Atlantic gale, the deck officer graduate of the United States Merchant Marine Academy is imbued with the resultant confidence of a nautical education encom- passing the necessary background in navigation, seamanship, cargo and related subjects to make him an officer second to none. All the facts of Marine Engineering are second nature engineering officer graduate of the United .States Merchant Academy. No engine room, from the mechanical .AMERICA to the complicated machinations of diese foreign to him. He is a polished product of the finest: institution of its kind in the world. ACADEMY ADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENTS SPORTS ACTIVITIES CRUISE YEAR ACADEMY LIFE GRADUATES ADVERTISEMENTS -J. Void of all the accoutrements of modern scientific navigation, but wise in the ways of the sea, the hardy Norsemen added their traditions of courage and spirit to the saga that is the sea. Leif Ericsson, most renowned of the Vikings, braved the dangers of the unknown and discovered the vastness of a new continent. His journey personi- fied the contributions the men of the sea have made to world progress. It is these traditions of the sea, handed down from generation to generation which are an integral part of the Cadet- Midshipman ' s education at the United States Merchant Marine Academy. As the voyage of Leif Ericsson led him to a new world, so the training and educa- tion the Cadet-Midshipman receives leads him to new horizons. The Academy, besides being a vehicle for the education of the finest ships officers in the world, is more. It is the symbol and spirit of young America. It is the manifestation of adventure and the love of far away places. It is a teacher of the loyalty and honor and pride that has made the United States the greatest sea power in the world. It has become part of the graduate. No matter where the fortunes of fate lead him, in his heart he will carry forever pride in it and its teachings. : ACADEMY II im ' . :- ' :: ' y f: y ' :- ' ' --.¥I- ' : .: Ijii MMMWIMMMMMAMAMAtMAMA iiiij)iiii)) t))ti))uiimi }}jni Vickery Gate Wiley Hall f - , -. t?r . i «J . 10 (CKIIlllOUH iyW. KiD5SIHI(li »s mtuTt! Of HI AUDtMV 1AS1 IV •OIU il II • K; l ' ' ,(«g«!» i S ' ' 1@! Memorial Amphitrite Pool and Delano Hall y«k. ' - . - HI. Truxton Arcade O ' Hara Hall M. V. Emery Rice Hague Basin Eldridge Pool Activities House wrr ...j«ir« " -v • : i pHF Crowninshield Pier m Patten Hospital Grounds UuRiNG the middle nineteenth century the United States Merchant Marine enjoyed a brief period of glory, a forerunner of todays maritime mastery. This was the period of the American Clipper. Of beautiful lines and carrying a cloud of sail, the clippers sharp prows sheared the waters of the seven seas with incredible speed. Most famous of the American clippers was the Flying Cloud. It was not only the unique design and sturdy hull that made this clipper the queen of the seas. It was more. It was the devotion of the crew, it was American seamanship under sail, but most import- ant it was the intelligence, courage and skill of her captain that made her Amer- ica ' s pride and the envy of every other nation. These traits of leadership so important to the success of the sea- farer are characteristic of the Administration of the Academy. To these administrative officers whose efforts are unselfishly devoted to our careers, we owe much. ' Vv 1 ADMINISTRATION |l4l i§5l! l?«:? ' :V:. ' •■ ' ; :■ HE S. S. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND is one of the newest additions to our Pacific passenger fleet. She is 573 feet long, displaces 23,509 tons, and has a speed of 19 knots. The President Cleveland is one of the largest Turbo-Electric propelled ships in the American Merchant Marine. ■fan . y m:- ■ ' . ; « 32- rl ' • ■ y: - ' iji ji2? %§. Harry S. Truman President of the United States Vice Admiral W. W. Smith, USN (Ret.) Chairman, United States Maritime Commission ♦ Seated: Commissioner Grenville Mellen Vice Admiral William W. Smith, USN (Ret.), Chairman Commissioner Raymond S. McKeough, Vice Chairman Standing: Commissioner Joseph K. Carson, Jr. Mr. Arthur J. Williams, Secretary Commissioner David J. Coddaire Ijiiited States Maritime Comniission I Rear Admiral Telfair Knight, li Chief, Bureau of Maritime Services Rear Admiral Richard R. McNulty, USMS Chief, Division of Cadet Corps Training and Supervisor, United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps Captain John T. Everett, USMS Assistant Chief, Division of Cadet Corps Training and Deputy Supervisor, United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps lear Admiral Gordon McLintock, USMS Superintendent, United States Merchant Marine Academy Captain Harold V. Nerney, USMS Executive Officer Captain William M. Randall, USMS Academic Dean Commander John K. Galleher, USMS Administrative Officer Commander Raymond IS. Mecklem, LSMS Head, Finance and Supply Department Commander Mtckleni and Lieutenant Nilsen 44 Commander Frank B. Otto, USMS Head of Departiiifiit of I ' ulilic W oiks Commander Otto and Lt. Commander Diedricks CoimnandtT Kirk and Lieutenant Leicht 1 i Lt. Commander Raymond W. Kana, USiVIS Kejiistrar Ia. ( ]( iiiiiiaii li ' i ' Kana am arrant (Jfficcr Ursliel u Coininander Richard H. O ' Connell, USMS Regimental Officer ■%_ Cominarnler Ricliard H. O ' Connell and Lieutenant Ijg) J. Farrell Leadership and Orientation Section LT. D. B. MORGAN, USMS Instructor LT. (jgl J. S. HERLICH, USMS Instructor Regimental Board ■w IfWiiP Left to Right: Lt. Comdr. A. C. Fish, USMS; Lt. Comdr. F. A. Litchfield, USMS; Lt. Comdr. R. E. Salman, USMS; Comdr. R. H. O ' Connell, USMS; Lt. (jo) J. Farrell, USMS; CSR R. LaCass. SUMMER STAFF Left to Right: E. Neilson, Commissary Officer; P. Beckett, Intelligence Officer; E. Johnson, Welfare and Recreation Officer; D. Lane, Public Relations Officer; W. Connell, Regimental Adjutant; G. Napier, C.P.O.; W. Llewellyn, Regimental Commander; E. Potzman, Security Officer; J. Kelly, Transportation Officer; S. Reiss, Intelligence Officer; S. Greenwood, Intelligence Officer; R. Grey, Communications Officer. Regimental Sta Iflfire M ao-. S teisi, WINTER STAFF Left to Right: J. Lee, Communications Officer; E. Johnson, Welfare and Recreation Officer; S. Greenwood, Intelligence Officer; D. Lane, Public Relations Officer; E. Russell, Regimental Adjutant; E. Kayhart, Regimental Commander; R. Rogers, Regimental C.P.O.; R. Vaughn, Commissary Officer; P. Beckett, Intelligence Officer; R. Matthes, Security Officer; J. Kelly, Transportation Officer; S. Reiss, Intelligence Officer. ,jlal Staffs BATTALION LT. COMDR. RAYMOND E. SALMAN, USMS First Battalion Officer I ' LT. OSWALD T. COOKS, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer FIRST BATTALION STAFF J« W " e_ ' h ' srmmm imK ' . liiiiJiu. n i _.. i m I II - SUMMER STAFF Left to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen J. Slavin, E. P. Mortimer, H. J. Luck, D. L. McClennen, G. W. Taylor, W. Jusaitis, W. J. Clermont. WINTER STAFF Lett to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen F. R. Vitale, W. J. Clermont, H. F. Fern, J. W. Stacey, M. W. J. Bell. W Jii.aifi. An outstanding marching record at the Academy was held by Company One. They had an enviable position in having won four reviews, while constantly placing among the top three companies in every parade-review of the season. When it came to precise drilling. Company Commanders Goodenow and Graulty could proudly boast that theirs was truly the first company. rJ ai llie Ihfv bad lur reviews. ' lop itree the season. lit)- could the first SUMMER STAFF Left to Right: Cad R. Graulty, D. Gooden w, W. O ' Neill, C. BuHe R. Gay. Brth, F. Maiiiti, S. C X The Second Company, altlioug;h exliildting superiority in no one particular phase of Acad- emy life, served as a solid all-round foundation which inestimably aided the First Battalion in expelling their unwelcomed visitor, Cadet- Midshipman Laggard. Company Commanders Roberts and Drill well deserved the staunch sup- port given them by every man in the Second Company. The substantial contribution of the Third Company was of no minor importance to tlie well-coordinated functioning of the First Battal- ion. A high-spirited yet well-disciplined body of men, their excellent showing in all Regimental activities spoke well of the able leadership of Company Connnanders Kayhart and Blowers. This noble aggregation of high type young Americans gave Company Three, through their unyielding efforts, a reputation as sportsmen and gentlemen. lL lie Hird nee to the ir.tBattal- I ' ll liody of leaniental btip of Blowers, pe youD? ,u»li llieir ,port. iiieii ' i| " len J. G. • E. Bakei M. J. W. Bell, R. Roge R. S. Gay, M. Martin. BATTALION LT. COMDR. FRANCIS A. LITCHFIELD, USMS Second Battalion Officer LT. MYRON W. PRICE, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer SECOND BATTALION STAFF t- p[ B LJi— - W ' . v m -M ap t. — f 45 ! -«HBm9 K««N «»»i ■V SUMMER STAFF Left to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen H. Johnston, A. Lyman, G. B. Moore, R. Richert, O. Smith, R. Matthes, V. Faroxie. WINTER STAFF Left to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen N. F. Pergola, J. Tiratto, H. M. Burford, R. T. Keller, H. Johnston, D. Budlong. Smallesit company of our Regiment, but by no means least significant, was the Fourtli Company. Proof of this fact was presented by the Honor- able William O ' Dwyer, Mayor of the City of New York, in whose presence these sharp Cadet- Midshipmen marched to first place in the final review of the season. Sparked by Company Com- manders R W. Moore and A. C. Wadley, Jr., the Fourth Company manifested remarkable spirit, more than compensating for their lack of numbers. The two top decks of Cleveland Hall housed the largest company in the Regiment, Company Five. The high altitude in which they lived was prohahly the suggestive factor which motivated them to their lofty ideals and high standards. Always ready, ever striving, these men made their numbers felt in all Academy activities. With Company Commanders O ' Neill and Box at the helm, the Fifth Company steered a true course. II r M» tfH M « ' J.! m W l t W i| i f i ll llJ [ l j i|!l i qinif BWW fiW ' ffl Uft to Right: Cadet-Midship ' _ ... . « _ _ jj u jj N. S. Tugby. % J J «l Puttiiifi forth magnificent efforts, the Sixth Company maintained throughout the year a level of excellence without equal on the third and fourth decks of Rogers Hall. These men dis- played the high sense of honor, uprightness, and loyalty in all their numerous activities which was an asset to both their company and the regiment as a whole. Company Commanders Haynes and Scafidi deserved highest praise for their note- worthy accomplishments and popularity with the Sixth Company. BATTALION LT. DONALD E. BOYLE, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer L THIRD BATTALION STAFF SUMMER STAFF Left to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen N. C. Bailey, R. D. Black, R. E. Taylor, C. E. Beckwith, D. W. Selff, J. R. Thompson, R. V. Vaughn. WINTER STAFF LeH to Right: Cadet-Midshipmen R. S. Pool, R. Tishler, W. L. Stark, W. H. C. Self, J. R. Thomson, J. D. Renison, J. F. Brady. The ambition and devotion to duty of the Seventh Company was exceeded only by the su- perb morale exhibited by them throughout the year in all regimental competition. Following the examples set by Company Commanders McElroy and Newton, these men performed ac- cording to the highest standards of the Cadet Corps. Their sportsmanship matched with well- coordinated ability served to reinforce their reputation as a smooth-functioning, hard-fighting outfit. 1 . «3 JL. J|l ■I « n pi i. m SUMMER STAFF R. E. CrabtrM, H. T. McLaughin, G. Ratcliff, R. Poll , W. Stark, J. R. Carroll. II, G. Ratcliff, . Edwards. I : m ' ' HI L ■ W rf -- jr W T W ,A i. T - - 7 . ■■ I ■ ; r _ ' : : ■ ' . -If- 1 No company had so distinguished a galaxy of accomplishments as did the Eighth. Winners of four reviews, holders of the coveted Alumni Cup for excellence in the Alumni Day Review, regi- mental basketball champions, and cross country title holders, their superior ability was felt in practically every phase of Academy life. This remarkable record spoke for itself in attesting to the high caliber of leadership given by Com- pany Commanders McLoughlin and Burnett. Company Commanders Howard and Napier could well point to their Ninth Company as all that any cadet officer might desire. This company turned in a splendid year of far above average performances in every event at the Academy. A well-trained, hard working, and skilled Ninth Company boat crew captured the regimental rowing championship in a field offering stiff competition. This victory was but a sample of the mettle of these stalwart Cadet-Midshipmen. JLHE sun struck the crimson cross of Spain emblazoned on her Ijillowing mains ' l, trans- forming it into a bloody, flowing crucifix. A sudden gust of wind caught up the haughty, silken Spanish ensign, lashed and whipped it in a mighty effort. The halyard snapped. The wind as if by magic ceased, and the flag fluttered to the deck. The gaudy Spanish grenadier high on the poop crossed himself. " An ill omen on the first day, and mother Spain not yet out of sight, " he muttered. The year was 1588, the grenadier, an officer of King Philip of Spain ' s own regiment, and the ship on whose deck he stood was the San Martin, flagship of the " invincible " Spanish Armada. I Although the mission of which this sol- dier and this ship were part was doomed by the fates to failure, the ship within it- self was a miracle of coordination. Bulg- ing to her broad gunwales with human- ity, her various departments or divisions worked, acted, and lived together, mesh- ing as an efficient and wieldy fighting machine. A Far removed from the workings of this haughty Spanish galleon, the various departments functioning at the Academy work together pouring each its own share into the funnel of education of the Cadet-Midshipman. The graduate is therefore the recipient of a well-rounded, practical program of training. DEPARTMENTS HE S. S. EXETER, one of the " Four Aces, " personifies tlie modern trend in American shipbuilding. She will carry 125 passengers in addition to her cargo. She will sail from New York to ports in the Mediterranean Sea at a speed of 16.5 knots. O prepare deck Cadet-Midshipmen for all grades of license and to acquaint engine Cadet- Midshipmen with the principles of ahove-the-watcrline seamanship is the purpose of the Nautical Science Department. Under the guiding hand of Commander Peder Gald, this depart- ment inculcates into each Cadet-Midshipman the theory and skill necessary to develop an able and intelligent ship ' s officer, wise to the ways of sliips, seas, and skies. Numerous unique training aids in the department have drawn considerable attention to our Academy. Pride of the department is Miss Calculation, a 23 foot ship model equipped with inclining gear and means for shifting and varying weights and ballast. Complete with tank and plans, she is used for demonstration and experimentation in problems of normal and damaged stability for ships. A full-scale ship ' s hatch, booms, king posts, steam and electric winches on Reid Pier are the boast of the cargo division. Also, the department utilizes a full-scale operating model of the Cargocaire dchuniidifying machinery in the basement of Samuels Hall. However, tlie pioo ' de resistance of the department is the complete modern electronics laboratory on the fourtli deck of Bowditch Hall. Including both commercial and Navy type radar and loran units, standard commercial and Navy radios, radio-telephones, direction find- ers, and fathometers, this is undoid)tedly the finest laboratory for training merchant marine personnel in operational aspects of this field which exists in the world. Every graduate takes with him from the nautical science courses the will, the why, and the wherefore of efficient modern marine operations. . COtu ju i % ' ' - ' ' ■ Front Row: Lt. Comdr. O. E. Thompson, Lt. Comdr. C. L. Sauerbier, Comdr. P. Gald, Lt. Comdr. R. Eisenberg, Lt. Comdr. E. B. Water Second Row: Lt. A. J. Fraser, Lt. W. A. A. Wichert, C.P.O. H. Rciter, Lt. E. Mangodt, Lt. R. W. Thomas, Lt. G. N. Steine Lt. Ijg) J. M. Chamberlain, Lt. (jg) J. M. Faunce. Back Row: Lt. V. E. Tyson, Lt. R. B. May, Lt. J. H. LaDage, Lt. A. E. Fior Lt. T. D. Nicholson, Lt. (jgl R. Panuska. COMMANDER PEDER GALD, USMS Head, Departmenf of Nautical Science . • ' ,. u . t-; - .• 7J. " . J ' x 1 GiGIiEGRIN " UR aim is to produce marine engineers second to none. " Upon this lofty motto is founded the Department of En :ineering. Tluis guided, the engineering Cadet-Midshipman is imparted the rudiments and technical refinements in his " professional suhjects " of steam, diesel, electrical, and refrigeration engineering. These suhjects are so classed since they pertain directly to the operational aspects of marine engineering as well as to the examination for Third Assistant Engineer ' s License. Of parallel importance in the department are the " engineering cultural suhjects " of thermo- dynamics, mechanics, strength of materials, hydraulics, engineering processes, and mechanical drawing. These suhjects constitute the more hroad elements of an engineering education. Few men will quickly forget the monumental heat Isalance for " thcrmo " or the intricacies of curvilinear translation in dynamics. The fine lahoratories in Fulton Hall are indeed a credit to the Academy, placing her among the finest institutions for the dissemination of marine engineering knowledge in tiie world. Fore- most is the steam engineering section with its two 24,000 pounds per hour, header type boilers and equipment for experimentation in both refrigeration and tiiermodynamics. Also, with electrical auxiliaries assuming a j)Osition of imiversal marine usage, the electricity laboratories are of no mean importance. The diesel lal), which features a 400 H. P. main propulsion engine and two 150 KW generators from the ill-fated Nonnandie, tells its own story of the import of tliis prime mover to tiie marine industry. In the materials testing section tlie many engin- eering materials are tested and processed in accordance with standard practices. Finally, in the machine shop, with its more tiian thirty lathes, and the foundry and welding shops, prac- tical training in meclianical skills is given the Cadet-Midshii)men. Equipment in lliese labo- ratories is being constantly improved, tiie latest additions including a 4600 KW impulse turbine for tlie steam lab and a 100,000 pound tensile testing machine for the materials testing division. Academically, practically, and professionally, every engine graduate is a fully qualified, competent marine engineer possessing a broad, inclusive, engineering background. Mmmand He. vl-. ■ -i Fink itrussl- They usually collapse. Ya can ' t ride Ihi - 3 ' in 121 III III iiiiBisB! lifm M! II ' ■■■ I il Yii f« III i ' l in !!! Ill III Bowditch Hall SHIP MAMGEMMT t1 ' T ' he mission of the Dej)artiiicnt of Ship Manapeinrnt is to acquaint the future ship ' s officer witli the variou s factors of sliippini; economy and practices as experienced l)y the operator. During tlie entire four year course the Cadet-Midsliipnian is eufiaged in studying at least one of the sul)jects related to tlie shoreside operations of our Merchant Marine. Tlirough the study of ship ' s husincss tlie fourth classman learns the terminology used in the maritime industry, and the many forms and certificates with which he will have contact (huing ]iis year at sea. liile on his tour of duty, the tiiird-classman is required to compose a thesis on ports and terminals visited l)y his vessel. This project helps him visualize the every-day prohlems and duties of the staff of a merchant siii]) as coiirdiiiated with tiie pliysical layout and facilities of a siiorcside installation and tiu ' lr over-all integration with international trade. During his second and first-class y ' ars at the Academy tiie Cadel-Midsiiipman is introduced to commercial, maritime, and international law to further his knowledge of legal proceilure in tile field of his future work. Economics and principles of international trade impart to him a necessary understanding of worhl commerce; anil ship operations along with personnel re- lations teaciies him the intricacies of shipping organizations and the hamlling of men. The Department of Ship Managi ' iiient aids in imparling to graduates a quality which is in many ship ' s officers lei litiica! kmiwlrilge ncicssarv to lie I ' uilv conversaul with IS hisctting ship{)iiig managiimril. and lilpciiil iKickground to ciiinpclcnl l ri ' piesenl llie Maritime Industry. lackin prohl. 4 ' Front Row: Lt. J. D. Mahoney, Comdr. W. L. Bull, Lt. Comdr. L. C. Kendall, Lt. (J9I L. Holland. Second Row: Lt. L. Jarett, U. L. R. Fiore, Lt. F. C. Setaro. Back Row: Lt. W. E. VonGronau, Lt. S. Kirsctien, Lt. I jg ) C. F. Meehling. eft COMMANDER W. L. BULL, USMS Head, Department of Ship Management DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY and UWMU I 5« " " _ ' . vy- -t v mMS ' T ' he Department of History and Languages is concerned with a program of general education which should help Cadet-Midshipmen to acquire a social-minded, effective world outlook. It includes the following courses in tlie social sciences and humanities: A survey of the history of modern man, the purpose of which is to offer all Cadet-Mid- shipmen an idea of how the world in which we live came to he. A course in American liistory designed to increase understanding of and devotion to the ideals of democracy as a way of life. A course in world literature aimed at helping the student find self-expre ssion in literature, and share through literature man ' s experience and motivating ideas. A course in English calculated to assist the student in comrnunicating through his own language in writing and speaking at a level adequate to the needs of functional citizens. Finally, courses in Spanish, French, Portuguese, and Russian with the ohjcctive of help- ing students to acquire skill in communicating through a foreign language at the level of ex- pression adequate to the needs of effective merchant officers. » Front Row: L». F. E. Steele, III, Comdr. C. W. Ferris, Comdr. W. A. Flint, Lt. Comdr. M. M. Maya, Lt. 0. D ' Esopo. Second Row: Lt. V. J. Lugowski, Lt. ligl M. Blumenson, Lt. ijgl F. J. Donahue, Lt. A. A. Heugel, Jr. Back Row: Lt. J. P. Walsh, Lt. Comdr. T. H. Giddings, Lt. ( ig I G. Alexander. n j tlS " COMMANDER CHARLES W. FERRIS, USMS Head, Department of History and Languages 103 I ' T HE Department of Naval Science has the responsibility of preparing the Cadet-Midshipman for his commission as Ensign, U. S. N. R., upon graduation. Under the instruction of officers assigned to this duty by the Navy Department, and using navy-supplied equipment, the Cadct-Midsliii)man is acquainted vvitii the various regulations, customs, and practices he will eneoiuiter if, in time of national emergency, he is called into active naval service. During the fourth-class year the Cadet-Midshijjman is instructed in naval customs and regulations, history of the United States Navy, and military law. Tiiesc courses give him an understanding of the origins of present customs and methods of operation. Cadet-Midshipmen first and second-class are taught the complexities of ordnance and gun- nery, and naval tactics. Administration and comnuinications within the fleet and shoreside organizations, and leadership complete liis final training courses in this department. Considerable interest on tlie part of the nation ' s leading educators has been shown in the Academy ' s use of television as a training aid in naval suJ)jects. This is the first school to at- tempt instruction by this method. Present practice is to teach half of the Naval Science sections by the conventional method, and the other half by television. The outcome of this experiment may very well influence future development of this type of instruction in colleges and uni- versities throughout the country. Although tlie Academy is maintained ])rimarily for the training of officers for the Mer- chant Marine, llie Department of Naval Science performs a vital service in preparing the Cadet- Midshipman for a naval billet to whicl) he may be assigned in event of war. CO.. Front Row: Lt. W. E. Brown, Lf. R. S. Selby, Lt. D. L. White, Lt. (jg) G. T. Walker. Back Row: Lt. (jgl H. R. Tall, Lt. (jg) J. E. Johnson, Lt. (jg) O. Popko, Ens. R. J. Hollingsworth. m D COMMANDER H. P. MclNTIRE, USN Head, Department of Naval Science 107 [■fTQK h • A S part of its training program, the Naval Science Department utilizes a Patrol Craft, the T.V. Ensign Whitehead, loaned to the Academy hy the Navy Department. Most noteworthy cruise last year was the spring jaunt to Boston. Here twenty-five " old salts, " sparked hy an additional year of theory and principle, had a fleeting oppor- tunity in which to exercise their out-of-practice sea legs. This very welcome addition to the curriculum proved a perfect polishing agent to the second class term for the fortunate few. rw 1 I 1 ' ' 1 ' 4 MATHEIUilTIOS and •-IM-IJgfMf N EVVEST of academic dcpaitincnts is tlie Department of Matlicniatics and Science. Organized in the fall of 1948, it groups tlie fundamental courses in mathematics and science under one department head. Since tliese comprise some of the most difficult courses in the curricu- lum, this step was deemed necessary. Previously separated, coordinating these departments accomplishes two ohjectives: hetter organization is given the study program of Cadet-Midshipmen, and a more comprehensive hack- ground is acquired hy hetter correlating the suhject matter. Tliis appreeiahly aids in making the work in other suhjects hascd on these sciences much easier to comprehend. Aims of the Department are to found the education of the student on a hroad hasis with the fundamental facts of physics and chemistry and to orientate his thinking along the lines that tliese suhjects have developed and are developing. Also, to develop hahits of accurate analytical tiiinking in tlie ( adet- Iidshi|)man, mathematics, the language of exact thought, is given an important place. For furthering knowledge hy those men interested, the department is sponsor to the Science Cluh. Through this activity tlie more scientifically minded among us may pursue their suhjects outside the classroom. Commander Ingersoll, the de])artment " 8 new head, and his staff have introduced new methods of instruction and revised old practices with the result that the Cadet-Midshipman is offered an excellent haekground in mathematics and science. W: Front Row: U. Comdr. W. L. Shetler, Lt. C. J. Oberist, Comdr. C. D. Ingersoll, Lt. Comdr. J. M. Oittrick, Lt. J. H. Drucker. Second Row: Lt. (jgl r. M. Katz, Lt. 1. P. Conte, Lt. A. F. Nickl, Lt. G. A. Keyes. Back Row: Lt. (jg) T. R. Roszkowski, Lt. P. M. Crum, Lt. (igl R. J. Martin. COMMANDER C. D. INGERSOLL, USMS Head, Department of Mathematics and Science k%y i -I m IT M i J ' mm m IN IM ST- Jl- - " " " ■ U||ara Hall — ■n 1 3 ; ;: . ' . - • •• Y DEPARTMENT OF PHySICilL TRiHIlIG 1 ky° ' =cf- ' ' •= -:■ " T -J ?T; PT«ft. v7, !.«; ' »- ' -u-t : ' !a--.yyii ' ;T ' aaK t ' : ?:;; ' ?. 2 V ' jSi-W-Tit» ;J»?t t iPill31VL ' li e, ' 45?Z5aa? S »¥» A N active mind needs an active l)ody. Dedicated to this proposition, the Department of Physi- cal Training plans a well-rounded program to develop aquatic ahility to a high degree; to develop physical fitness, strength, muscular endurance, cardio-resperatory endurance, agility, flexil)ility and speed; to develop skills for recreation; to develop hahits and abilities that will encourage regular participation in physical exercise; and to provide the opportunity for participation in a program of team games and individual sports. The program is compulsory and consists of organized games such as football, baseball, l)asketball, soccer, swimming, and track. Also included in the program are handball, bad- minton, tennis, tund)ling, gymnastics, boxing, wrestling, volleyball, softl)all, trampoline, calis- thenics and corrective exercise. Tliere are varsity teams in all llie major and minor sports, and tliese engage in regular competition witli eastern coUeges and universities. Tht carefully jilanned and coordinated l)rogram buihis the strong and liealthy I)ody so vital for the strciuious life at the Academy and on the sea. IJ - COMMANDER W. J. REINHART, USMS Head, Department of Physical Training W |. . t M i iBK Patten Hospital MEDIUL DEPARTMENT ' . ♦aaf a-raa: , A MOST vital division of the Academy is the Medical Department, with its headquarters in Patten Hospital. Doctor Ossenfort, Head of the Department, has a capable staff of three doctors, three dentists, five nurses, and eighteen Pharmacist ' s Mates. Patten Hospital is a well-ventilated and adequately equipped medical center capable of handling as many as one hundred in-patients in an emergency. Ordinarily, however, only sixty beds are maintained so that the patients may have the utmost in comfort and care so necessary to rapid recovery from any illness. Personnel are on duty twenty-four hours a day to handle any eventuality. To supplement their facilities, free consultation is maintained with the Staten Island Marine Hospital and the United States Naval Hospital at Saint Albans. Minor surgery may be performed at the Academy, but the more important cases are sent to either the Naval Hospital or the Marine Hospital. An interesting feature is the separate diet kitchen that caters to the particular needs of patients requiring special foods and nutriments. Doctor Harper heads the Dental Department with its dental laboratory. This laboratory fulfills all the ordinary needs of the Cadet-Midshipmen. Modern equipment has been installed to enable work to be done with vitalUunt, which is used in a recently developed and extremely technical process for making bridges. An indirect function of the Medical Department lies in the revised Preventive Medicine Course. Lt. f jg) Kahn and Lt. (jg) MacCrisken teach this course under the supervision of the Medical Department. Each Cadet-Midshipman receives 105 hours of instruction- in this very practical subject. The Academy is indeed noteworthy in the complete medical and dental program it offers to its Cadet-Midshipmen. ,f fan Htspilil PATTEN HOSPITAL STAFF Front Row: Mrs. Mary Higney, U. (jg) E. W. MacCrisken, USMS, Lt. P. Rogers, USPHS, Capt. W. F. Ossenfort, USPHS, Capt. F. Harper, USPHS, Lt. Ijg) R. Kahn, USMS, Mrs. Irene Wells. Second Row: Mrs. Ann Tempel, CPm. D. LaCross, CPm. W. F. Searle, CPm. W. Richardson, CPm. H. Ford, CPm. A. Aleck, Back Row: CPm. J. Webster, CPm. K. Hillman, CPm. R. Newbury, CPm. B. Jacobs. CAPTAIN W. F. OSSENFORT, USPHS Senior Medical Officer ■ELDS ■ f LIBRARY DEPARTMENT - ' ' «g «a»T ' 3 r.u; Tn the development of the Academy ' s curriculum, early recognition was given to the academic program as one partly of general education as well as of specialized training. Both of these phases require an adequate library to supplement classroom and laboratory instruction. Today, with the status of a full academic department, the Library assumes equal importance with the teaching departments in the development of the Academy graduate. With a strong concen- tration of maritime subjects, the collections of the Library now total over 30,000 volumes, including reference material, reserve reading and circulation volumes. More than 400 periodi- cals are received regularly and the Vertical File containing pamphlets, clippings, pictures, etc,, supplements both the book and periodical collections both for information and up-to-dateness on latest technological developments. A distinctive collection is the Port Information Fi le which covers all aspects of operation and maintenance of the world ' s most important ports. A micro- film collection of the country ' s leading indexed newspaper from 1936 to date is a key reference tool used by means of a microfilm desk projector, which also enables tlie use of reproductions of otherwise unavailable references as part of the interlibrary loan system widely depended upon to add to the Academy ' s own collections and services. Tiie Library staff gives formal instruction to Cadet-Midshipmen on the use of the Library and its collections for study and re- search in connection with course assignments and their own interests beyond the curriculum. Perhaps the greatest need of the Library today is a building of its own. Already Congress has authorized its construction and plans are presently receiving final modification to insure erection of a technical library as functional and modern as possible in keeping with the Aca- demy ' s mission. T COmdi LT. COMDR. L. E. BEJARANO, USMS FACULTY LIBRARY ADVISORY COMMITTEE Comdr. W. J. Reinhart, Comdr. R. O. Harpole, Lt. Comdr. L. C. Kendall, Comdr. W. A. Flint, L». S. O. Carlson, Lt. V. E. Tyson, Lt. Comdr. L. E. Bcjarano. 125 N Ijoard the U. S. Merchant Marine Academy, church call, familiar to all Cadet-Midship- men, is sounded and the Church Pennant is hoisted every morning at 0645. Only the Church Pennant is permitted to he flown ahove the American ensign. This indicates the posi- tion of religion in the services of the United States. We at the Academy are fortunate in having weekly services for men of all faitiis, and daily Mass and the sacraments for men of tlie Catholic faith. The early morning service is attended daily by numerous Cadet-Midshipmen. In addition, other activities connected with the Chap- lains ' Offices afford all who are interested an opportunity to participate in religious functions. Supplementing their duties in providing for tlie spiritual needs of the Cadet-Midshipmen, the Chaplains are always on liand when needed to assist anyone in liis private affairs. Equipped I)y long years of preparation and varied experience, they function as understanding and mature counsellors to guide the Cadet-Midsiiipmen of tlie Regiment. The Chaplains are charged with the important duty of helping to build character in prep- aration for a responsible future. COMMANDER RALPH O. HARPOLE, USMS LT. COMDR. JOHN T. McKENNA, USMS ' I.. ' V , ' ■.w ' r Body, mind, spi ' .K ' i i-MA } i!L. - - 1 it i ' • , ' Aee,.. A. TRIBUTE to faith, confidence and trust is the story of the discovery of the new workl ; and this story is the tale of Columhus and his crew. Braving the horrors and fantasy of the unknown, they set out across the sea of darkness, the morass from which no known living thing had ever returned. Their story is indeed a tale of incredible courage, an epic of men against the sea. The men of the Grand Admiral Colum- bus ' s company were indeed the product of mediaeval environment. From debtors ' prisons and political confinement they came, volunteers for the great adventure. Hardy, strong men, their bodies matched their spirit. Bred in poverty, entangled in the corruption that was fifteenth cen- tury Spain, they had seen the faint glim- mer of the lamp of greatness and had grasped for it. This same indefinable, intangeable sense, this building of the body to match the spirit, and this grasping realization of opportunity, is imparted to the Cadet-Midshipman throughout his cadet Corps training, by the Department of Physical Education through its intra- mural and intercollegiate sports program. ' »■) 1IIIIIIIIIIIII .MM ' a:: jfe .t- ' 2 »ia r. - HE S. S. ALCOA CAVALIER, built for the Gulf-Carribean cruise trade, is 439 feet long, displaces 15,199 tons, and carries 98 passengers and 7,000 tons of freight at a speed of 17 knots A ■mmm ' Ir pJ - . - ' 1 11 n ti a 71 8 1948 FOOTBALL SQUAD Front Row: E. Nusbau J. Purcell, D. Conner, J. Tiratfo, M. Barry, R D. McCann, I. Paden, L. Gardner, 0. Borg, C 1, H. Miller, G. Ratcliffe, A. Ma ;. Gilmer, J. Fifzpatrick, D. Jac Oewhirst, T. Kerans, S. Pahs, I .. Bruce, E. Mortimer, R. Hickm Sherbourne, J, J. Ostroff, D. R G. Kierspe, E. Moli: , C. Jacobs, J Dooley, P. Blowers, R. McGuire, B. Keller, H. Borup, R. KeHridge. Second Row: ;on, B. Suchoia, J. Rebman, T. Taylor, H. Chalmers, F. Handy, G. Gulick. Third Row: J. Maeri, Karsh, 0. Budlong, F. Starnken, J. Farmer, J. Rohm. Fourth Row: L. Skevnick, D. Scafidi, H. Klansek, D. LaPlatney, J. Temple, S. Rosenberg. Fitth Row: R. Bradley, J. Catlin, R. Hempt, :, F. Keidkamp, M. Gelberg, S. Farley. Back Row: J. Leonard, F. McCarthy, J. Kai, F. Compton, I. Laughton, J. Fitipatrick, F. Goss, R. Donahue, A. Schuchman. FOOTBALL T HE 1948 intercollegiate football season was approached with great spirit, but little proven talent and head coach Cnidr. Reinhart and his aides were faced with the task of developing a winning team with only the six remaining veterans of the 1947 team and any recruits which the Regiment could muster. Long hours and hard work were expended in an effort to field a team which would measure up to the opponents the Mariners were scheduled to meet in their eight game season. Fordham, in the first game of the season, gave the Mariners a 48-0 trouncing, but the Blue and Gray rebounded to ])eat Hartwick College, 26-0, at Oneonta, N. Y. in the season ' s only after-dark encounter. The next week, the team met Connecticut Teachers College at Willow Brook Park and held them at a 6-0 score imtil tlie last few minutes of the game. With the clock running out the Blue Devils made their scoring touclidown but left the field without victory. Hofstra ' s Flying Dutchmen went down to defeat, 28-7, at the hands of a nicely functioning Mariner team. This was the game which proved the worth of the Academy eleven against a team in its own league. Former Mariner coach ' ' Chuck ' " Gladchiick brought his Bridgeport U. eleven to Kings Point for our fifth game and won a very hard earned con- test only by taking to the air lanes as a last resort in the final period. The Yale Bulldogs chewed their way to not too surprising victory at New Haven, only, it seems, to urge the Blue and Gray on to better things the next Saturday, when, on downing Adelplii 27-19, the Mariners won the coveted Nassau " Little Three " ' championship. In the last game of the season, the N. Y. U. Violets took our measure with a 35-6 win. highlighted by alert playing and a few good breaks on the part of the New York team. From the official tally of the teani " s eight games the results were heartening if not outstanding, but the fighting spirit and determined play which the Mariners showed, must be admired by their opponents and related with pride by their fellow Cadet-Midshipmen. I COMMANDER W. J. REINHARDT, USMS Head Coach 134 n j 3 d 9| Fi r " " aTKI Ml % ' w biK i3 M 1 Craddock, DeYoung, Brandenburg, Gale, Kowalchuk — Managers. Co-Captains Farmer and Dooley ,l i- ' MR. JAMES CAMARATA Secretary of the Athletic Association FOOTBALL SCHEDULE— 1948 K. p. 0pp. 2 October Fordham 48 9 October Hartwick 26 16 October New Britain T. C 6 6 23 October Hofstra . 28 7 30 October Bridgeport 20 25 6 November Yale 52 13 November Adelphi 27 19 20 November New York University 6 35 flMWd OT, UiMi 136 Jim Dooley Ratcliff and Comdr. Reinhardt 1. 1 usnn h; J. Buchanan, 0. Rmm, A? Millpointer, M. s, R. Leary, J. Nolan, M. Hihes, Co-Captain; B. BASKETBALL Co-Captain Mines, Coach Bender, Co-Captain Ostrau. ' The HINTER winds hcraled the echo of the back- hoards and the hardwood in O ' Hara Hall. Coach Julie Bender, former all-Anierican, sent his charges through heavy drills, anticipating the season to come. To keep up with the high scoring Eastern col- leges, a fast hrcak huilt around sharp-shooting for- wards was devised. Bert Ostrau was the high scoring sparkplug of the season. Putting shots into the bucket from every spot of the court he set a new Academy record massing 31 points in one game. Steady through- out the season, co-captain INIike Hines continually broke up the opposition and enal)led his teammates to score. Paul Blowers sjjcnt most of tlie season al- ternating with Ostrau for high scoring honors. Tall, lanky Andy Millpointer worked the pivot spot, feed- ing the forwards, although scoring his share of points. Koiuiding out tiie starting five was Mark Enright, the mid-western flash. Sitting on the bench during the opening games, he was discovered and sent in to pro- duce a smootii functioning unit. Coach Bender al- ways could call upon Jack Nolan and Don Honan to meet every emergency. The Cadet-Midshipmen were indeed lucky that tiie schedule included liome games witii C.C.N.Y., N.V.U., and St. Johns. The rafters of O ' Hara will long ring with the cheers and hard playing of these iiames. SCHEDULE 1948-1949 4 December Columbia 8 December ManhaKan 10 December New Britain T. C. 1 5 December Fordham 18 December C. C. N. Y. 8 January Fairfield 14 January Wagner 15 January Lehigh 22 January St. John ' s 29 January Hofstra 4 February Hartwick 1 1 February Arnold 12 February Adelphi r6 February Brooklyn 18 February Adelphi 1 March Wagner 4 March Hofstra 5 March Queens Points by Millpointer. I__„ I ' ll Entighi ■ 1 M VJb " ■i H if ill r tfril |H H M 1 ' 1 1 W m » - i H- H . fH;£M ' V ' ?tt Back Row: Chinnery, Rebman, Ratcliffe, Blackburn, Blowers, Dewhirst, McGuire, Rohm, Lt. Carmcdy, Coach. Second Row: Martin, Burt, Badalucco, Harzinski, Bouchard, Finzer, Phillips, Dooley. Front Row: Lindsay, Manager; Patrick, Stark, Veasey, Hecimovich, O ' Hara, Vollack, Manager. K k % LT. CARMODY, USMS Coach IV Tarch roaring in like a lion saw Coach Carmody on hand to greet his future diamond prospects. Heading the array of talent was Bob Dewhirst, the keeper of the hot corner for the coming season. His steady play set a pattern for the infield to follow. Another key member of this " million dollar infield " was Jack Rohm, Kings Point ' s flashy little shor tstop. The year was highlighted by his brilliant playing during the Adelphi game leading the way to an 8-5 victory. One of those tiirills in a lifetime came when George Rebman rapped out a grand slam home run against Hofstra. Teams may win or teams may lose but how could a team end their season more gloriously than Kings Point did? Fordham was on the verge of capturing the metropolitan championship. Coach Carmody called upon Paul Blowers to take that last one. Constantly pitching himself out of tight spots and sup- porting stick work from his teammates, he gave the Academy a 3-2 triumph. 1 BASE I BASEBALL SCHEDULE— 1948 U. S. Military Academy Manhattan College Princeton University City College of New York Wagner College St. John ' s University New York University Adelphi College Brooklyn College City College of New York Fordham University Brooklyn College Hofstra College Hofstra College Wagner College Manhattan College U. S. Naval Academy University of Maryland St. John ' s University Fordham University New York University University of Maryland •. — i.- Battel up • " „ " • A real sVW kid. i BALL m ■ fltf i , Whoops «L 2 ' ' Spirit- ' ' ' S ' f v . ' ' iu- Leafher, meet wood. Welcoming committee. nr. » Sweating it out. standing: Coach Liebertz, Marshall, Maerz. Captain; Wolle, Renison, Enright, Fusco Kneeling: Morgan, McGroarty, Vamos, Shone, Fitzpatrick. CROSS COUNTRY " Fleet Feet " Davis. ' Trading the cinder and boards for mother earth the runners of Kings Point churned tlieir legs through the local woods in order to initiate a cross country team at the Acad- emy. Cadet-Midshipman Mearz showed him- self as tlie outstanding runner of the squad. The opposition saw only his heels in every race. Valuable in keeping Kings Point vic- torious was Bill Morgan, the mighty mite from Iowa. The Academy is now established in inter- collegiate cross country competition. This year ' s team can well he proud when they hear of future victories from the squad. LT. COMDR. LIEBERTZ, USMS Coach Tarbox, Olimon, Arntsen, Lindsay, Marvin, Beinert, Ma nager Second Ro w: Coach Cox, Oram Sellman, Ostrowski. Front Row; Lyman, Rathkopf, Raldi is, Folkker Schneible, Captain Smith, Hansen, Da IS. SOCCER UT. i9 COX, USMS Coach TTnder the watchful eye of Lt. (jg) Cox, the first soccer team in the Academy history took the field to put the name of Kings Point high in soccer circles. The team ' s three game schedule may not seem impressive at first but the noteworthy event was the rounding up of the talent to accomplish this almost impossible task. In August, when the team was conceived, there was no equipment and no provisions for this type of sport, but with perseverance a three game schedule of informal games was pro- vided, uniforms and shoes were acquired and by the end of the season the team showed promise of becoming a permanent sport at the Academy. The Academy won their first game when they came from behind to down a stul)l)orn Queens College team 3-2 on Tomb Memorial Field, witii the yeoman work of Emmanual Nelson being featured. The next contest saw the Blue and Gray journeying to Hoboken, N. J. to be beaten by Stevens Institute of Technology 1-0. Unable to get their offensive rolling the Mariners held the usually higli scoring Stevens team to the single tally with its stone wall defense of goalies Lindsay and Martone, and fullbacks ScUman and Van Houten. The final game of the season was another 1-0 affair in which the Brooklyn College team was able to win. In this game if was the sparkling footwork of Davis, Smith and Nelson that featured. 154 : " ci v On the ball Quick kick Coming at ' cha. M-W ' T ' HE Academy sailing team, under the direction of its Officer-Adviser, Lt. Comdr. Litchfield, took first place in every meet in which it participated this season. The Mariners sailed against the toughest opposition to be found on the entire Eastern seaboard, and gave every other team a smart sinking that they will long remember. The first meet of the season, a dual event with Webb Institute, gave the Kings Pointers a good opportunity to smooth out the rough spots in their technique, and to outsail Princeton the succeeding Saturday. Georgetown and Holy Cross were the next victims, and they trailed far in the Mariner ' s wake at the end of the day. The Greater New York Dinghy Championship was taken again this season with Kings Point once again far in the lead, as four ot her well known teams raced against themselves for second place. This was the second time that this trophy had been brought back to Delano Lounge. Again at the Middle Atlantic Association Champion- ship eliminations, the Academy team took the honors of the day by a wide margin. Then in the final meet for the championship, the Mariners bested all other entrants with an ease which, by this time, had become habitual. In their seventh meet, the First Middle Atlantic Fall Invitational Regatta, at Annapolis, the Cadet-Midshipmen showed unbeatable teamwork and clever sailing to swamp the twelve top American dinghy teams, even after getting off to a bad start on the opening day of the races. Navy, Hobart, Harvard, and others of the dinghy elite received a decisive trimming at the hands of a better, more smoothly operating Academy fleet. Much credit for this amazing record goes to Com- modore J. Slavin, Lt. Comdr. F. A. Litchfield, Officer- Adviser, and the manager of the team, Cadet-Midshipman K. Henry. Excellent teamwork and long hours of patient, fruitful practice culminated in a well-deserved, completely vic- torious season. ' jiM ' Mir " «w VARSITY SAILING SCHEDULE UNDEFEATED Fall Season — 1948 Saturday, 1 8 September — Kings Point 161 Webb Institute 101 Saturday, 25 September — Kings Point 106 Princeton , 70 Sunday, 3 October — Kings Point 83 Holy Cross ._ 52 Georgetown _._ 51 Saturday, 16 October — Greater New York ICYRA Dinghy Championship Regatta Kings Point _ 55 Cooper Union .._ 41 Stevens Institute of Technology 37 Webb Institute . 33 New York Maritime Academy 31 E liott and v= Coming in on a « ind and a praY ' - VARSITY SAILING SCHEDULE UNDEFEATED Fall Season — 1948 Saturday, 23 October — Middle Atlantic hip Eliminations Kings Point 51 Colgate 45 ' 2 Cooper Union 39i j Syracuse 33 Webb Institute 28 Saturday and Sunday, 30-31 October — Middle Atlantic Association Member Championship Final Kings Point 68 Hobart 65 George Washington 55 Saturday and Sunday, 13-14 November First Middle Atlantic Fall Invitation Kings Point 248 Navy _ 232 Harvard 232 George Washington 227 Brown 224 Princeton 203 Cornell 198 Hobart 195 Delaware 186 New York State Maritime Acad. 161 Maryland 134 Colgate 115 Stevens Institute of Technology 114 Man the lifeboats! Atoun d tor ano Btin9 ' " 3 the bacon. J. Duckworth, Ma ijgl A. Feld, Coach; C bs, 0. Coleman, D. Mitchell, 0. Cc : W. Stark, C. Butterworth, R. Klages, R. { J. Kelley, P. Krinsky, T. Wolft, R. Webster, W. Stuller, R. Rutherford, R. Donohue, , C. Reeves. Front Row: R. Posthauer, LT. U9 ALLEN Coach FELD SWIMMING SWIMMING SCHEDULE— 1949 Undefeated K. P. 0pp. 15 January St. Peter ' s College 55 20 26 January Brooklyn Poly. Institute 60 15 29 January Bridgeport University _ 39 ' j 35 Vl 2 February New York University 44 31 5 February C. C. N. Y 38 37 19 February Brooklyn College 53 22 23 February Fordham University 53 22 26 February Manhattan College —.55 19 5 March Metropolitan Championships Eastern College Championships Captain ° ' -f AN Jt can be truly said— the United States Merchant Marine Academy is unbeatable both on and in the water. As the sailing team walked off with the on the water title, so the swimming team took the in the water title. With the eight meet schedule completed the mermen have an unblemished record worthy of the efforts of a championship combination. Prior to the opening of the season, there was a good indication of a top team as was shown from the intra- mural swimming competition. From the participants. Coach Al Feld formed his squad. " Cruiser " Dan Coleman was elected to captain the 1949 team. Using his vast amount of " know how " , " Ensign Al " brought his squad into a formidable one for he had his eyes on the Metropolitan championship. The opening three meets against St. Peter ' s College, Brooklyn Poly. Inst., and Bridgeport University offered little in the way of competition to the Mariner ever growing stronger team. With Klages in the 440 and Donohue in the 220, Coach Al iiad very little to worry about in the distance " runs " . New York University was next to go down to defeat before the Mariners, 44-31. The boys started " ponying up " for C.C.N.Y., a school unbeaten in Metropolitan meets for four years. With Kings Point taking the 400 yard relay and the seven points that go with it. City suffered a humiliating 38-37 defeat. Kings Point was well on its way. Haying City in its wake, the Mariners went on to trounce both Brooklyn College and Fordham University by the identical scores of 53-22. And as a fitting finale to tliis most successful season, Manhattan College was swept by the board to the score of 55-19. So to Coach (really Lieut, (jg) Al Feld and the team, a twenty-one gun salute for showing the prowess of the United States Merchant Marine Academy in the field of inter- collegiate sports. 160 TRACK Tmpregnated with an ample supply of returning letter men as well as a host of recruits, the Mariner track team faired well in their brief but highly competitive season. In the first contest of the season, the Blue and Gray trackmen chalked up a 72 2 to 67% victory over Hofstra. This triumph was achieved largely by the exhaustive efforts of Cadet-Midshipmen Thompson and Sparks. The second fray was not as successful, the Mariners ending up on the short end of a 80 to 60 score against a highly touted CCNY team. In the most important meet of the season, the Mariner speedsters copped the " Little Three " title by defeating Adelphi, Hofstra, St. John ' s, and St. Francis in a pentagonal meet. The Mariner team, captained by Cadet-Midshipman Tiionipson, deserves full credit for the completion of a successful and impressive season. LT. COMDR. LIEBERTZ, USMS Coach ■■M V I Pf f m ' M « ;«i Flying lew. SPRING TRACK SCHEDULE— 1948 K. P. 0pp. Hofstra College -72 ' A 675 4 City College of N. Y. 60 80 Pentagonal Meet USMMA 44; Adelphi 37 ' A; Hofstra 35 Vz; St. John ' s 33 ' A; St. Francis 25 Vl Crossing the bar. John Maerz, Captain Br T E N N I CHIEF PATTERSON Tennis Coach ' T ' rue to the spirit of Academy sports the Tennis Team took to the courts as the underdog against some of tlie hest teams in the East. Under the direc- tion of Coach Patterson, the Mariner netmen went through the season showing better than average play. The Blue and Gray overpowered Brooklyn Polytech and Queens College, and finished on the short end against Fordham in the year ' s thriller where Fordham managed to squeeze through a 5-4 victory in the final doubles match of the contest. Though the team ended the year with a 2-8 record, they showed favorably in competition with fierce play till the last. Credit should be given to the team ' s outstanding duet of Gene Spitz and John Thompson who came through with but one defeat at the hands of West Point, and saved their mates from a shut- out on many occasions. Dale Budlong and Walter Hankinson were key men on the squad and will be with the Mariners next season. With the return of five veterans Kings Point can look forward to an experienced squad next year. Tense momsnt TENNIS SCHEDULE — 1948 Brooklyn Poly Inst. Fordham University U. S. Military Academy Manhattan College Adelphi College City College of N. Y. St. John ' s University New York University Seton Hall Yale University Queens College P r ■ RIFLE k Row: F. Sinnotf, R. Halestrap, S. Pahs, R. Metx, hea, D. McGrafh, Manager. Second Row: D. Abramson Srown, J. Brown, L. McNeill, N. Tugby. Front Row: C. Temple, Co-Captain E. S«e, Coach R. Ach, Co-Captain E. Russell, Tower. PISTOL i . . FTER a modest beginning in 1947, the Rifle Team went on in 1948 under the supervision of Coach R. W. Ach to establish itself definitely in intercollegiate shooting circles. Competing under the postal system of competition, as well as shoulder-to-shoulder, the Rifle Team fired against many of the best collegiate teams in the country. At the conclusion of the 1948 season, the Academy team placed twenty-third out of sixty-three teams firing in the National Intercollegiate Tournament, and was elected to membership in the Metro- politan Intercollegiate Rifle League, made up of the out- standing college teams in the metropolitan area. The Pistol Team, also competing under the postal system and shoulder-to-shouldcr, met several college teams and fired in the National Intercollegiate Pistol Tournament. LT. COMDR. H. C. FISH, USMS Officer-Adviser RIFLE TEAM SCHEDULE— 1948-1949 Dartmouth Postal Cooper Union Kings Point Rutgers New Brunswick, N. J. Queens Kings Point Wisconsin Postal Brooklyn Poly. Kings Point N. Y. U . Kings Point C. C. N. Y New York City Univ. ot Washington Postal M. I. T Postal Coast Guard Academy New London, Conn. Univ. of Mass. (Amherst) Postal U. of Mass. (Ft. DevansI Postal Fordham Kings Point Louisiana State Postal Pennsylvania Postal Columbia Kings Point Nevada Postal Harvard Postal St. John ' s Kings Point Texas A. 6 M Postal Cornell _ Postal C.Sp. R. W. ACH, USMS Coach 170 Cadet-Midshipmen D. Freytag and R. Dougan Pistol Team Co-Captains REGIMENTAL BAND i OMPOSED of approximately fifty Cadet-Midshipmen musicians under the direction of Warrant Officer Kutak, this combination is equally at ease on the parade field and the concert stage. Performance of the band at pep rallies, smokers and basketball and foot- ball games has always added spirit to the occasion. However, its primary func- tion is that of a military band. At the morning colors formations and in re- views when leading the regiment onto Tomb Memorial Field to the stirring strains of the Tenth Regiment March, the band is most impressive. A good band is an essential part of a military organization, and no finer tribute could be paid to our band than the great lift it imparted as we swung onto Pennsylvania Avenue during tlic luaui ' uration Parade. W.O. F. KUTAK, USMS Bandmaster .Aj; 5 v -:it .. U Brass Pass Brass °qMpnnrirr " iB— ■ n.-KodbJ D r (alien heroes. T r nr -i . ,,, DRILL COMPANY CADET-MIDSHIPMAN GUY BRADFORD Company Commander — Drill Company LT. H. H. SPURR, USMS Officer-Adviser ' T ' he Drill Company, organized in May 1942, is the oldest extra- curricular activity at the Academy. A group of men interested in precision marching invent the many intricate maneuvers which are then taught to the Company by the Cadet-Midshipman Com- pany Commander and his staff. Aboard the Academy the men give exhibitions after reviews and between halves at football games, main- tain the honor-guard at the War Memorial on week-ends, and par- ticipate in the annual Christmas party for children living at the Academy. During the last three years their efforts have been re- warded by invitations to perform at Yankee Stadium for a profes- sional baseball or football game, tiie last of which was televised over the entire New York area. 174 A snappy salute sn,a,t.v rendered. JTrom the Golden Hind comes down indeed a golden heritage. Her stalwart wooden hull braved ravages of every ocean; her wind-worn sails billowed forth with tempests of all climes. Under the captaincy of dashing Francis Drake she successfully completed the second circumnavigation of the globe. Lone survivor of his expedition of five craft, the Golden Hind out-fought, out-sailed, out-lasted every hazard known to mariner and vessel. Her intrepid exploits pale the imagination of most seasoned seafarers. She was not an ordinary ship. Her activity knew no bounds of location nor of labor. In addition to the purpose of her royal charter, the Golden Hind engaged in all phases of nautical endeavor, and came through history with a luster rich as her well deserved name implies. Because of her more than three years of heterogenious activity, the Golden Hind culminated her fabulous voyage bringing home a hard-earned cargo of gold and jewels priceless in value. Of parallel benefits are our Academy activities. These recreational diversions serve as outlets for otherwise untapped talent and provide both Cadet-Midshipmen and Academy with a wealthy return of satisfac- tion and accomplishment. The extra-curricular attainments of the gradu- ate become a permanent supplement to his Cadet Corps training. As the profitable ventures of the Golden Hind, activities are golden galleons of happy, well-spent hours. iir: C T I V I T I E S HE S. S. SANTA ROSA, a combination passenger and cargo liner, is 484 feet long, displaces 16,776 tons, and carries 212 passengers at a speed of 18 knots. She is employed in the Caribbean de-luxe passenger service. LT. VICTOR E. TYSON, JR., USMS Officer-Adviser t n t MID IX TiDSHiPS is the log-book of the graduating classes of the United States Merchant Marine Academy. To our gradu- ates, however, it is more than just a yearbook. To them it represents a realistic and tangible instrumentality by which the indelible impressions of Academy life and associations live in perpetuity. Within the precincts of its covers will always remain the replicas of reviews, inspections, extra-duty, dances and the other numerous trials and tribulations of a Cadet-Midshipman. Like the other Academy publications. Midships is the product of concerted and cooperative effort on the part of all those who have shared in its production. Nothing but the sincerest appetency for a worthwhile book could have induced the editors and staff of Midships to converge their prolific minds and creative ability into such a source of pride. The actual production of Midships expended a full year, entailing extremely careful planning, writing, soliciting and photographing. Imputed with the " Lion ' s share " of respon- sibility, Cadet-Midshipman (Lt. jg) Sidney H. Reiss, Editor- in-Chief, and Lt. V. E. Tyson, Jr., Officer-Adviser deserve full credit for their untiring exertion and leadership in making Midships possible. The entire staff earnestly hopes that their efforts have not gone in vain and that in years to come. Midships will become to each Kings Pointer the reactivated living symbol of the fine institution from which he has emerged. t RUSSELL W. GORMAN Managing Editor t t t GARETH B. GEERING Business Manager SIDNEY H. REISS Editor-in-Chief t 178 t MIDSHIPS BOARD OF EDITORS 1 .► »„ B.nhf Reese P Davis, Editorial Manager; Robert Van Houten, kt rVisi f Mana ' geT oHn P. Feretti Layout Editor; GaretH B Geenn, ' " ' " Xdveri ' g Manager; G. Raymond Geiser, Circulation Manager; Edwin T. Johnson, Circulation Manager. Lewis, Teplow, Goldstein, Office Manager; McQuade, Sn h, R. P. Davis, Editorial Manager ' o y ■ _- M Reiss-waUTsthat copy — Wtight! EDITORIAL W. HOPKINS Regimental Editor T. TEPLOW Copy Editor W. KIERNAN Production Manager JHIQ - " " PHOTOGRAPHY T. HOWARTH Photography Editor c LAYOUT -« CIRCULATION ADVERTISING W. SHIELDS and R. VAN HOUTEN Advertising Managers 184 A Seated: R. J. Tynan, M. Lindsay, J. Hinn Standing, Front Row; R. Kennedy, A. Kon G. Willenbrock. Standing, Back Row: R. M R. R. Schick, S, A. Greenwood, R. J. Raldiris, T. W. Phelps, T. Fusco. nan, M. Martin, J. A. Hughes, E. I. Jordan, H. J. Smith, W. Yearsley, n, J. Kelly, R. McGuire, J. Koch, J. L. Mankins, C. Bjornson, R. Hedlund. POL .I ' OIAIUS I ' CM.ARIS LT. JAMES P. WALSH, USMS Officer-Adviser 186 " TY HERE the evenings were cold and the niglits were clear, and none but the Polaris shown ... to men of the sea the Polaris has ever been their guide to home. " We might say, too, that Polaris, our school magazine, is our guide to tlie various functions and activities of the Academy. Now in its sixth year of publication, Polaris was begun by the Regiment of Cadet- Midshipmen in June 1942. It had a small beginning as an eight page newspaper, and grew from that size to the point where it served as yearbook and Academy Newspaper. Circulation reached approximately nine hundred copies to Academy personnel, with a few copies going to Washington. Now Polaris covers the forty-eigiit states and all the posses- sions of the United States: to shipping companies, manufacturers, leading colleges, service schools. Offices of the District Supervisors, the Cadet School at Pass Christian, and thous- ands of private homes throughout the country. Written primarily for the Academy, Polaris depicts life at the school: the sports world, social life, academic matters, and the lighter side. Space is given to events in the marine field, and a close contact is kept wilii the developments occuring daily in the lives of the ships carrying goods to and from all the foreign nations of the world. It serves not only to enlighten the Regiment and keep the Alumni up to date, but also introduces the Academy in its " ' Uniform of the Day " to the general public. The staff organization of Polaris is complex, as are the staffs of all such publications. All of its members are coordinated through the Editor-in-Chief, Cadet-Midshipman Lt. (j.g. I S. A. Greenwood. The technical advisers of the magazine. Lt. J. P. Walsh, USMC, and Chief Spc. G. T. Duggan guide the staff in lay-out work and final editing. The Cadet- Midshipmen of the staff represent all classes, with the class afloat contributing material in absentia. Polaris now about to embark on its seventh year of publication, does so with great faith and promise for the future. t J P Walsh, Officer-Adviser; C.Sp. Gerald D. Duggan Editorial Assistant; SpiroA Greenwood, Editor-in-Chief . . . " This is how it should look— . " ♦POLAi -POl AKi f ' OlARIS SPIRO A. GREENWOOD Editor-in-Chief RAPHAEL J. RALDIRIS Managing Editor RALPH YOUNG Business Manager JIMMY S. SUCCURRO Photography Editor E. C. Reuper, C. Bjomson, H. J. B. Smith, E. I. Jordon. Seated: R. R. Schick, Advertising Manager. 1 - _ Circulation staff about to circulate. S. Kushnick, R. Tynan, R. Pool Seated J. Antonnechia Circulation Manager. W. Yearsley, R. Young, Business Manager, C. Rempe. 4 LT. T. H. GIDDINGS, USMS Officer-Adviser A S the official Academy newspaper, Hear This strives to uphold its motto, " A newspaper by and for the Regiment of Cadet-Mid- shipmen, " by bringing to them in print the latest news of what has happened, and in many instances, what is going to happen about the Academy. The youngest of the three Academy publications. Hear This has become in the past two years, a weekly excuse for the men of the Regiment to interrupt Sunday or Monday evening study hall to catch up on the latest news. It has been said many times that if you liaven ' t read Hear This for a week, you don ' t know the real " scuttlebutt " . Edited, puljlished, printed, and distributed entirely by Cadet- Midshipmen, it prides itself on being first with the news. The many staffs which cover all manner of events are correlated to the highest possible point of efficiency by the Editor-in-Chief. Cadet-Midship- man Pete Beckett. The Editors weekly meetings with the Superin- tendent make it possible for the journal to voice the opinion of the Regiment and to explain many items pertinent to it. General news, entertainment, sports, and humor are all packed into each issue of tliis small but influential publication. Influential is correct, because Hear This is always taken to be the last word on Academy activities. Hear This is now on its way toward its third successful year as a vital organ of the Regiment. standing: Krebs, Siscoe, Wclccr, Berg, Renison, Hussman, Brown, Melbin, O ' Conner, Riordan, Lanzafame, Wyn Sitting: Lewis, Wade, Beckett, Vaughan, Baker. PETER N. BECKETT Editor-in-Chief " Hot off the press. " WILLIAM T. WADE Managing Editor Sports Staff m " m mn ML Er ' 1 ■4 jj f M v k JAMES E. BAKER Business Manager Production Staff Broadcast Unit ' T ' HE small glass window high above the heads of the Cadet-Midshipmen at mess in Delano Hall is all that most men of the Regiment have ever seen of the Broadcast I nit. Three times a day the engineer dons his ear phones and takes his station at the window, while the disc jockey handles the announcing and play- ing of the program from twin turntables located out of public sight. The Broadcast Unit ' s main function is to provide suitable music for the en- joyment of the Regiment during meals. From the thousand or more records on the shelves the di»c jockey is able to present music to suit any taste. Not content to provide entertainment only during mess, the men of the Broadcast Unit have so developed their system that music can be furnished to the Cadet-Midshipman Lounge for Tea Dances, and to many other locations around the Academy, includ- ing all Cadet-Midshipmen rooms and Bowditch Hall Auditorium. Still another service of the Broadcast Unit is the recording of addresses and ceremonies occur- ring during the stays of visiting dignitaries at the Academy. The Unit has also made available to Cadet-Midshipmen a recording of the Alma Mater and Victory Song to recall fond memories of the Academy for years to come. The most gratifying thing about the Broadcast Unit is that it came about through the efforts of the Cadet-Midshipmen themselves. A few men planned and constructed the Unit, aided only by the technical advice of their Officer-Adviser Ll. Frazer of the Electronics Department. Using mainly donated or borrowed material, these men developed one of the finest units of its kind with a minimum of expense. The determination of these men to keep the Broadcast Unit improv- ing assures the Regiment of continued good service. Jl Seated: J. B. Kelly, Director Regimental Broadcast Unit; D. Coleman. Standing: R. Hart, F. Flately, T. Miguel, F. Klegna. c ' Buiniiiiii LT. (jg) J. FARRELL, USMS Officer-Adviser Information Please THE Regiment of Cadet-Midshipmen knows of its deeds, yet few citizens of our country have knowledge of life at Kings Point In order to attract a high type of young American, by interesting him in Kings Point and a career in the Merchant Marine, those connected with the Academy must make known to their fellow citizens the activities of the Regiment. To ful- fill this mission the Cadet-Midshipmen activity. Information Service, was organized on 1 April 1948. The Information Service is the youngest and probably least known of the four publication branches at the Academy, but its service to the Cadet Corps is great; for in the course of its work it keeps the name of the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps constantly in the eyes of the public. From its office in the Cadet-Midshipmen Activities House Annex have come over two thousand releases for newspapers in one year. The Chief, Information Service, and the two assistant Chiefs, prepare press releases under a planned program where- by a minimum number of releases a year is sent out on each Cadet-Midshipman to his home town newspaper, and a progres- sive file on each man is maintained with the actual stories as taken from the newspapers. The members of the staff are the press agents of Kings Point, obtaining publicity for Graduation Week and its colorful ceremonies. Regimental dances, visiting government officials, the various speakers, and all other activ- ities that will add to the nation ' s knowledge of the Lnited States Merchant Marine Academy. Information Service Windj ammer s f, Salt and Sail " Y HO ever heard of a sailor going to sea during his free time? ell — just drop around Windjammers pier any afternoon and have a look for yourself. You ' ll find C M Commodore Cass and C M Sherrill making last minute preparations on the Pandora, the Academy ' s " S " class sailhoat for the forth-com- in-week-end races at Larciimont; or Vice Commodore Tischler making his rounds assuring himself that all boats and equip- ment are shipshape. Yes indeed, real sailors love the sea and for this reason the Windjammers Sailing Club was organized at Kings Point. The Club maintains a fleet of ten sailboats and has access to numerous others for special events such as Inter-Battalion races held periodically. The membershii) is made up entirely of Cadet-Midshipmen who show exceptional interest by their activ- ity and financial support. The latter is gently prodded along on pay " day by the mercenary smile of C M Brown, the Club ' s Secretary-Treasurer. The Windjammers are very grateful to its Club officers and faculty adviser, Lt. Comdr. Litchfield, for their efforts in making Windjanmiers a success. LT. COMDR. F. A. LITCHFIELD, USMS Officer-Adviser r:.=aB?f Debating Council and, M. Gelberg, D. Cahill, Cha oler, W. Phelps, Lt. Lugo LT. V. J. LUGOWSKI Officer-Adviser T EBATING was launched at the Academy in 1945 under the tutorship of Lt. D ' Esopo, of the Department of History and Languages. The Council has steadily grown since then, with its scope and numher of opponents ever increasing. The many Fourth Class members especially aurgers well, for tiie freshmen debates in which they take part will provide the Academy with a steady influx of experienced Second Classmen. Lt. V. J. Lugowski, of the department of History and Languages took over the officer- Advisership of this years council. Having had vast experience in collegiate debating, Lt. Lu- gowski ' s colorful background and " know-how " of debate well qualifies him to guide the team. At tlie time of this writing, early season victories already include decisive wins over est Point and Hofstra as well as a third place in the Metropolitan Invitation Tournament held at the latter mentioned school, where fourteen colleges took part. Wagner and Good Council colleges have also been debated against, the contests being no-decision. The prospects are for the busiest and most successful season yet. The Affirmative remains resolved . and Crest Committee Back Row: R. Patrick, J. Doolcy, H. Newton, L. Traynoi TOURING the second class year, the class formed a ring commit- tee representing a cross-section of the men. The group then met with the representatives of the various ring manufacturers, and examined their samples, becoming well-versed in the rami- fications of ring quality, construction, and design. Cadet-Midshipman alter Devinc, chairman of the com- mittee, spent many tedious hours designing and redesigning patterns for the " class " side of the ring, and finally came up with three good ones, from which the class, after much debating and electioneering, selected their favorite. The contract was then awarded, and the class ordered its rings after approval by the committee of a die-struck sample of the ring. Although the members of the group spent much time ful- filling their duties, each man is proud to have helped to develop the finest class ring in the country. 197 Propeller Club Aufhor of " Lives of the Liners " Elucidates The Social Angle ' T ' his student organization, consisting of approxi- mately 300 members, was chartered in 1943 as a Student Port of tlie Propeller Club of the United States. Its aim is " To Promote, Further and Support an American Merchant Marine. " Interested students are enrolled as Junior Mem])ers and. upon gradua- tion, may become Senior Members in one of the many ports located in the principle commercial cen- ters of the world. Among its activities are lectures by men promi- nent in the field of marine transportation, films on the maritime industry, and, most important, per- sonal contact, by attendance at the annual conven- tion in October, with the men fashioning the future of the United States Merchant Marine. On the fraternal side of the ledger are tea dances, and dinners to fete members who are graduating or going to sea as third-classmen. Under the expert guidance of Commander Bull, Commander McCready, Lt. Tyson, and Lt. VonGro- nau, and with the enthusiasm of the members be- hind it, great things may be expected of this organ- ization in the future. Commander Bull expounds. aVV OF THE. J COtu »Ct. iLlilJ II lU »i ' Back Row: Hill, Bennett, Barr, Burke, Alexandrowitz, Folsom, Matestrap, Finnegan, Mascitti, Baldmenos, Teplow. Spcond Row: Shields, Cummmg, Grimm, Corbett, Lawrence, McMahon, Lawlor, Johanson, Freese, Wasniewski, Shater. Front Row: Homer, Ory Crooks, Fialcowitz, Edson, Brown, Reuper, President; McKim, McQuade, Smith, Finn, Schretzman. COMMANDER W. L. BULL, USMS Officer Adviser 199 Back Row: Tropsa, Holyoak, Homer, Bendet, DeVito, O ' Nietl. Front Row: Goldstein, Budlong, Johnson, Johnston, Jusaitis. Dance Committee Johnston the hangman. Perhaps to many Cadet-Midshipuien, the most indelible impression of Academy life, is af- filiated with the glamorous Regimental dances held throughout the year. All tliese successful affairs, however, would not have heen possible were it not for the exhaustive and untiring ef- forts of the dance committee. Careful planning and the tedious job of decorating were the re- sponsibilities imputed to tlie dance committee. Their keen ability and artistic propensities were manifested in all our colorful dances. the Regiment. HThe Class council, composed of the pres- idents and vice presidents of each class at the Academy, functions as an advisory board to the president of the senior first class. A valuable adjunct to the morale and welfare of the regiment, its increasing importance will be felt with each succeed- ing class. A S an intrinsic part of the Academy ' s extra- curricular activities, the Camera Club af- fords Cadet-Midshipmen a chance to develop their photographic skills. ith a complete and diversified array of modern photographic equipment, including a spacious darkroom, the Academy ' s " shutter-hugs " strive for mastery of the art. The scenic beauty of the Academy and the many phases of Academy life present them- selves as worthy subjects for photographic study. LT. J. C. MARTIN, USMS Officer-Adviser CADET-MIDSHIPMAN W. SHIELDS President, June 1948-December 1948 CADET-MIDSHIPMAN T. HOWARTH President, November 1947-June 1948 Steady, Doctor Big — Bigger — My Lord, man. Looking at it in a different light. Astronomical Society I LT. (jg) J. M. CHAMBERLAIN, USMS Officer-Adviser ' T ' he Astronomical Society, one of the young- est extra-curricular organizations of the Academy, was founded with the intent of providing a cluh for those Cadet- Iidshipmen interested in the study of the heavens. The Society ' s meetings are generally highlighted by discussions ranging from lens grinding to Einstein ' s Theory of Relativity, supplemented by frequent celestial oljservations through the five incii refracting telescope located on the roof of Samuels Hall. Members have made occasional field trips in the New York area to the Hayden Planetarium and other centers of interest to amateur astronomers. The Astronomical Society, althougii small in mcmhershi]), has as its suj ject the broadest field known to man — the ever-expanding iniivcrse. ifh the increasing enthusiasm shown by Cadet-Midsiiipmen, it ])roniises to ])ecome one of the more prominent clubs of tiie Academv. , Shov V. 4 it fHEEld, f™;. ,: Cadet I : vice lo : al!il.i„ anj ,:,, -l .-f- Fron, Row: Kloss, AMon, Stanley, O ' OonneM. B.cHrach. Crco.e. Second Row: FoUon,, - " ' " " - " - ' " ' Back Row: Wikeen, Hegarty, Webster, Ory, Stark, Munch, McClure. LT. J. SETARO, USMS Officer-Adviser ' T ' he Eagle Scout Society is composed of Eagle Scouts, Quartermasters, and Aces of the Boy Scouts of America whose ohjective is the fur- therance of the concept of hrotherhood in the Cadet Corps. This goal is accomplished by ser- vice to the Academy and social iDcnefits to the membership. The Eagle Scouts cooperate with the local B. S. A. in matters such as the conduct- ing of tours of the Academy for local scout organizations, admhting scouts to the Academy ' s athletic contests, officiating in the annual Nas- sau County Sea Scout Regatta, publically repre- senting the Academy at various scout activities, and doing much in general to advance the good name of the Academy. Eagle Scout Society i5oLE remnant of Magellan ' s fleet of five historic craft to regain Spanish soil was " La Vittoria " . Bearing but eighteen survivors of the original two hundred thirty-nine souls who embarked upon this grandiose scheme of global circiunnavigation, she was the first to embrace the whole world in her compass. But hers was more than simply glorious victory. For twenty-seven thousand tortured miles she successfully overcame every hazard known to men of the sea — all this in the stern face of uncertainty and doubt " is there a way? " — " La Vittoria " made the way. Thus it is that man learns the sea, that inscrutable body of mystery upon the other side of which lies an incomprehen- sible lure. Only by sailing, living, and struggling over it time and time again does he develop the techniques of her mastery. Only through actual venture have we acquired mastery of the waters. In recognition of this reality, the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps introduces Cadet-Midshipmen to the sea — to her glories, to her habits, to her perils. By seeing he learns; by living on her he absorbs the necessary talents to cope with her every marine peculi- arity. The third class year is most adventurous, most enlightening, but above all, the finest means of inculcating each graduate with the practical knowledge so vital in his profession. CRUISE YEAR HE S. S. ARGENTINA, one of our three " good neighbor " liners, is 586 feet long and has a gross tonnage of 20,614 tons. She is engaged in passenger service to ports on the east coast of South America. t SVv I saw the last pink vestige of the dying sun emblazoned in the crimson west. The wispy pure-white clouds gold-crested ' gainst the royal blue. I saw the purple mountains caught in the night ' s embrace retreat and sink in deep oblivion, A myriad stars rush out to deck a sable sky in boundless jeweled wealth. I taw the shimmering moonbeams dance as each in turn was kissed with frothy grace; The line of billows charge and grow and break in unbound symmetry. I saw the beauty of the night, I thought my worldly thoughts and then In rending flash and piercing light I found in all Eternal glory The kind, sublime, beneficence of God .... Shady characters. TMcteps of time. Persuasive leadership. ■ r Mariners Men who have loved the ships they took to sea. Loved the tall masts, the prows that creamed with foam. Have learned, deep in their hearts, how it might be That there is yet a dearer thing than home. The decks they walk, the rigging in the stars, The clean boards counted in the watch they keep — These, and the sunlight on the slippery spars. Will haunt them ever, waking and asleep. Ashore, these men are not as other men : They walk as strangers through the crowded street, Or, brooding by their fires, they hear again The drone astern, where gurgling waters meet. Or see again a wide and blue lagoon, And a lone ship that rides there with the moon. David Mortoin Your ship is showing. Cadet ' s swain song. fi ' 1 I ' s fejpil t, no maler? -.. r l Y h rm ITtJ. ' B - VIIJl , ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' ■ ' " ■™y " ' ?!■ ' " ' I even Sa,a„ juddered. The Bea. ,ke a giam „,„„„er. enveloped our battered craft. The -y lay fraught with danger. Lady luck frowned down on „, as wave after wave of green ,.l, troops battered at our bulwarks. " Cadet to the bridge! " ea,„e the shrieking oo ntand over he ,n.ereo,„ Grabbing „„ „„icial chapean-witb the gronnuet It ,! d. ' " ' " " ° " ' ' " ° ' " " ' ' ' " " " " " ' ' " ' " ■ " ■ " ' - ' sere ' " d " ' ' " " ' f- ' " " ' " haggard. Third Class.- I confidently screamed over the deafening roar of the froibv ,- at our vessel. 6 r ot the frothy ocean pounding " Yon forgot to .shine your shoes. Cadet " , he said. 212 (K««U«1 Mea Patria T TOUCHED many lands, saw many sights, and had many varied experiences during my year at sea, hut none was so impressive, none so stirring, none so touching as the incident I shall now relate. I was the deck cadet aboard the TEXARKANA VICTORY, a troopship, out of New York, hound for Leghorn, Italy. On hoard were five hundred American Occupational troops, mostly comhat veter- ans, and six Italian prisoners of war who were to be released. ell treated in the " states " , these prisoners were given considerate treatment in even so cramped quarters as aboard a transport. They had had all the necessities, and many of the comforts of life dur- ing their internment. Admittedly they had eaten good food, been well clothed, and even granted lib- erty to visit to» Tis near the camp. All commented particularly on tlie kindness shown them and generally on the generosity and good-will of the American People. I had heard tliis " song " before, many times. Tlie tliousands of Germans we had repatriated had said the same. Yet somehow, sometiiing was different. What it was I could not fully grasp. I knew and yet I did not know. Each day, as our voyage progressed, the spirits of tiiese six Italians rose. They sang with true Latin exuberance, they talked more, ate more. Finally, we made port. First tiie troops disembarked. Through the long tedious routine of check- ing contingents the Italians were kept below decks. At last they were escorted topside. As each man passed, his duffle bag slung over his shoulder, I could see his face contorted with emotion. They readied the gangway. Slowly they started down. On the dock they werelined-up. A brawny sergeant began marching them away. " Hip-two-tiiree- four " , his resonant voice commanded tiie attention of all; the officers on the bridge, the crew and the troops lined up before the truck convov. Off the dock they marched and tiien it happened. Spontaneously, as one man, the six fell to their knees and kissed the cold, damp earth. Dirt it was, but dirt of their homeland. Tears glis- tened in the early morning sun as eacli raised his head. By now the bustling area sensed the drama taking place. Tiie wheeling screeching gulls alone were heard. All was silent, passive. Each of the prisoners, still on his knees, clasped his hands and looked to lieaven. Each whis- pered softly. In the stillness, far from the scene though I was, I heard: " Four years " - " Again Good God " — " My land, my earth " . They rose. The sergeant, entranced, suddenly realized all eyes were on him, the next move was his. Coughing and with a " put-on ' air of hurried impatience he ordered the prisoners to march off. In slow cadence they passed the files of American Khaki. As they approached the last squad, its leader, a long, lean, beribboned corporal, drew himself to attention and saluted. With bowed heads, in utter silence the six marched by. - " «!«rjpi. -, Ships In Harbour I have not known a quieter thing than ships. Nor any dreamers steeped in dreams as these; For all that they have tracked disastrous seas, And winds that left their sails in flagging strips; Nothing disturbs them now, no stormy grips That once had hurt their sides, no crash or swell; Nor can the fretful harbour quite dispel The quiet that they learned on lonely trips. They have no part in all the noisy noons; They are become as dreams of ships that go Back to the secret waters that they know. Each as she will, to unforgot lagoons. Where nothing moves except her ghostly spars That mark the patient watches on the stars. David Morton Sea power! Cruise of the T. V. Kings Pointer T ECEMBER 2, 1946 dawned cold and wintry. Aboard the T, V. Kings Pointer anchored off Hague Basin 240 Cadet-Midshipmen went about their duties with an air of tense expect- ancy. Finally it came — " Anchors Aweigh " — and the South American Cruise became a reality for the 60 First Classmen and 180 Third Class- men aboard. Port of Spain . . . Cristobal, Barranquilla . . . Havana and Rio . . . Carnival — Copacabana — " The Ambassadors Ball " , memories, everlast- ing and mellowed by time. Nostalgically, we dedicate these pages to ourselves; the Third Class aboard the T. V. Kings Pointer — 2 December 1946 to 22 Febru- ary 1947. Rear Admiral R. R. McNulty, USMS Captain B. Dodson, USMS Route of the T.V. Kings Pointer cruise 2 December 1946 — 22 February 1947. Ambassador ' s Ball — Rio " vua Wherever great ships go to rest, the Resohition lies in honored glory. Aboard this stout and able vessel immortal Captain James Cook lived and worked his final years. Searching for a North-west passage, Cook guided his four hundred sixty-two ton ship from the snows of Plymouth Sound to exotic Pacific Isles. For seven adventurous years this bold and gallant vessel served her Master well. She charted waters strange to man and stranger yet in conduct. Through calm and cold, storm and tropics, proudly did she sail — she lived her name — Resolution. Although she found no North-west passage, she left a heritage of world-wide recognition. Away from native ports for over three long years, still the men she carried loved her. Only through superb organization and lead- ership from above coupled with devotion and discipline from below could life aboard her function. Yet her hundred and ten feet of deck knew no strife, confusion, or faltering loyalty. ith healthy crew and wise com- mand, she fostered one of history ' s greatest scientific surveyors, discoverers, and navi- gators. As the Resolution functioned in a well-integrated manner, so does our Academy life. From his first plebe hour to graduation day the Cadet-Mid- shipman lives according to the noblest principles of orderliness and con- duct. By group coordination and individual initiative combined with sin- cere cooperation, Kings Pointers advance themselves toward their chosen goal of becoming officers and gentlemen. The life is regulated, true; but this training teaches men to competently surmount all obstacles encoun- tered. Academy life is a wholesome, happy, purposeful effort toward the accomplishment of a mutual objective. Only those with resolution, fortitude, and character succeed. r i«(i I i , 1 ACADEMY LIFE s ' f f ssxeK amm ' „ .J _ 1 ' " ' mfr hM HE S. S. AFRICAN MOON, a typical transatlantic freighter, is 469 feet long and displaces 17,980 tons. She is employed in passenger-cargo service between New York and South African ports. S? TJTAlTH every graduation occurs a correspond- ing Regimental Change of Command. In this ceremony the graduating Regimental Com- mander and Regimental Adjutant relinquish command of the Regiment of Cadet-Midship- men and transfer this arduous but honored position to their worthy successors. Rain or shine, sleet or hail, this regimental function is an integral part of every graduation day. Watchword of the day — " Smootli Sailing, Sir. " Admiral Knight e V 1 e w s Precision drill has always been one of the activities of which the Acad- emy could be proud. Almost every Saturday morning from early spring until late autumn, the Regiment marched onto Tomb Memorial Field for a formal Review at which time they put forth their greatest effort to show the audience in the stands and the guest of honor for the day what good marching really was. The well-remembered command " Pass in Review " always heralded a great spectacle, an entertaining show, and an exhibition of masterful marching. Five demerits. J MOST necessary adjunct to the military routine of the Academy is inspection. A Cadet-Midshipman ' s life is punctuated 24 hours a day with some form of this rigour. The creature assumes muhifarious forms: reveille inspection, muster inspection, room inspection, cleaning station inspection, study hall inspection, locker inspection, cadet-officer inspection, regimental inspection, liberty inspection, Captain ' s inspec- tion, taps inspection, and bunk check. Total result— an alert regiment at all times. Uniforms ' T ' he uniform is the symbol of the service, and is interwoven with a colorful history of courageous deeds. Cadet-Midshipmen have al- ways been justly proud of the uniforms they wear, and they consistently strive to appear in a manner worthy of the public ' s inquisitive eye. k fiCH points of the social life at the Academy were the periodic Regimental Dances, at which all Cadet-Mid- shipmen and officers had a chance to dance, relax, and listen to the beautiful music amid strange, wondrous, and exotic decorations. These dances had always been formals until the com- ing of the " Witches Hoedown. " Featuring a Halloween theme, this real ol ' fashioned barn dance gave everyone a chance to let off steam. The guests at these dances were everlastingly amazed by snowmen twenty feet high, desert isles, huge jack-o- lanterns, flowing fountains, vine arbors, enormous treasure chests, and other intriguingly picturesque surroundings dreamed up by the fertile minds of those on the dance committees. These festive occasions represent some of the gayest shindigs that the Cadet-Midshipmen will remember as they look back through the years. 5 ' S KIl • i!- That hard stuff. Good night sweetheart. s. s Jack and Jill. Classy lassie. Edwin T. Co. 1 Hon. William O ' Dwyer, Mayor of the City of New York. Distinguished Visitors J URING the course of a year, the Regiment of Cadet- Midshipmen is host to many distinguished guests. Al- ways welcomed hy the Cadet-Midshipmen , these guests may deliver a lecture, present an award, inspect the Regi- ment, examine our equipment, or conduct a study of the Academy ' s modern teaching methods. Officers of all services, leaders in the maritime and allied industries, government officials, representatives of foreign nations, educators, and members of the other ser- vice Academies; all are favorably impressed hy the ap- pearance and conduct of the Regiment and the facilities which the Academy offers. Mr. Marshall, General Manager, U. S. Maritime Commission. Vice Admiral W. W. Smith, Chairman, U. S. Maritime Commission Congressional Board of Visitors T ACH year Congress sends to the Academy a Board of Visitors, whose purpose is to make an examination and inspection of the physical plant and academic facilities of the Academy. In addition to their tour of inspection the members of tlie Board witness a for- mal parade-review of the Regiment, interview Cadet-Midshipmen from their home states, and attend a reception and dinner tendered in their honor by the Superintendent. Members of the 1948 Congressional Board of Visitors were Senators Clyde M. Reed of Kansas and Ernest W. McFarland of Arizona; Representatives Eugene J. Keogh and Gregory McMahon of New York; and Representatives Edward J. Hart and T. Millet Hand of New Jersey. i. T 1930, 19 January 1949, eight hundred and six stalwart Cadet-Midshipmen eagerly departed from Kings Point on ' " Operation Inauguration. " Tliirty-one specially chartered pullman cars arranged in two sections served as hoth transporta- tion and headquarters for tliis mass move- ment. Due to the exhaustive efforts of Commander O ' Connell, liaison officer with the Inaugural Committee, and Lieut. Spurr, Drill and Activities Officer, every motion functioned in an orderly manner. D-Day, Zero Hour, was 1600, 20 Janu- ary 1949. At this moment a smart regi- ment of mariners executed eyes left as tliey saluted tlieir Commander-in-Chief. Marching among the nation ' s finest dis- play of military drill units, the Regiment maintained a sixteen man front at open order formation for the first time. In spite of this, the superl) instruction comhined witli the mettle and spirit of the men to manifest itself in placing the Kings Point contingent among the top units in smart- ness and precision. During five hours of liberty following the parade, Cadet-Midshipmen showed Washington that they were gentlemen as well as a smoothly-integrated, natty outfit. On Friday, 20 January, a tired hut self- satisfied Regiment returned to the Acad- emy in time to complete a routine day of class. All hands salute the leaders of the fourth division of the Inauguration Pa- rade for a splendid job. 245 Welcome back. ' dm " . ' ' M - Eat, drink and be merry. Register here ' T ' his day is set aside to provide a time of reunion and entertainment for past graduates of the Cadet Corps. These men and their guests attend regimental activities and special ceremonies held for their diversion. The top officers of the Alumni Association attend a regimental review, dinner with the Admiral, and ser- vices at the war memorial. In the afternoon and eve- ning a buffet supper and dance are held. This day makes possil)le the alumni ' s keeping ac- quainted with progress here at tiie academy and serves to lielp them renew the friends that attended classes with them in years past. Highlights of the day include the presentation of a trophy to tlie hest marching company by the president of the Alumni Association and his address to the regiment. Honored guests. 3,000 miles for this. ___ — v — _ — lap yioVa ,tion CiNCE most plehes (fourth classmen I enter the Academy directly from the thousands of schools all over the country and generally are not acquainted with the ways of a military life, it is necessary to instill in them the principles of naval discipline and a greater respect for authority. Class rates have grown up within the system at the Academy to provide this type of training for plebes deficient in these qualities. The supervision and enforcement of these rules is the responsibility of every upper classman. Fourth classmen are required to have in their possession at all principles ijvejrovfB ,|otple!)« iiyol every ,iionaiall times a class rates violation slip which must he surrendered to an upper classman on demand. A class rates board in each battalion, composed of upper classmen, reviews the cases in the light of existing circumstances and metes out punish- ment where justified. Punishment may take the form of tours of duty, study assignments, prac- tical work details, or other constructive tasks at the discretion of the hoard. This training is an integral factor in the process of moulding a new Cadet- Midshipman into a potentially efficient merchant marine officer. wm is x " v Kv -xam ms ::n, - s ? :sii: . t mm» vi ' T ' hree times daily the Regiment of Cadet- Midshipmen marches into Delano Hall and, with Grace, three times daily marches out. The interim hetween these entries and departures is occupied with what we at the Academy fondly refer to as ' " Mess " . This term is grossly misused. The fact that the men march out tes- tifies that all survive. Although the bill of fare is severely battered about in conversation, the intent is purely jest. The healthy smiling faces evident throughout the regiment attest to the quality of nourishment dispensed in Delano Hall. ! Grace Eat it! J.HE indominable spirit of man to conquer the reticent and mysterious callings of the sea without the aid of nature, has been manifested in the saga of the " City of Savan- nah. " With the advent of the Industrial Revolution, speed became an important element in transatlantic commerce. Keen competition from foreign countries, coerced American ingenuity and resourcefulness to once again, take the initial stride in mari- time progress. In 1819 the " City of Savannah " crossed the tempestuous Atlantic and gained recognition as the first steamship to accomplish such a feat. Lead by the undaunted and altruistic efforts of Captain Rogers, who over- came unsurmountable odds in per- suading wealthy capitalists to finance his project, the vessel presaged an era in which supremacy of the seas was restored to the renowned American Merchant Marine. Somewhat analagous to this tale of ships, is a tale of men, destined by the guidance, teachings and traditions of their Academy and pro- fession, to ameliorate the status of our mighty merchant fleet. GRADUATES ) -i i!S2D| vti«lHBXiiEawnaeia!T?.T: ' v t HE S. S. ESSO ' " 628 " is one of six super tankers being built by the Standard Oil Company. They will be 628 feet long, and will displace 34,100 tons. With a cargo carrying capacity of 228,000 barrels, they will attain a speed of 18 knots. WINTER GRADUATION NORMAN BAILEY CLASS PRESIDENT CLAS: CLASS OF DECEMBER Class Presidenf Bailey and Vice President John G. McCaffrey strike a pose. DESZO BALOGH 830 Radiliffe Street, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Somnie, Marine Transport Lines ; S. S. Beatrice Victory. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Mercer Victory, States Marine Corp. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Windjammers. Track, Sailing, Christian Council, Windjammers ' Champion- ship Cup. Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Communi- cations Officer. CHARLES EDWARD BECRWITH, JR. 342 West 5th Street, Lewistown, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duly — S. S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Dothan Victory. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Marine Dragon, Waterman Steamship Corp. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Atlantic, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Com- mander. NORMAN CARYLE BAILEY, JR. 315 North Lafayette Circle, Memphis, Tennessee Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cross Keys, Gulf Oil Co.; S. S. Jean Lykes, Lykes Bros. S. S. Co.; S. S. Thompson Lykes, Lykes Bros. S. S. Co.; S.S. Tonto, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines. Service Ribbons — .Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Scholarship Star. Polaris. Regimental Council, Class President, Cadet Officer — Third Battal- ion Communications Officer. 260 ROBERT DESMOND BLACK, JH. 683 Arlington Avenue. Mansfield, Ohio Plebe Yeor— San Malco. Sea Duly — S. S. Sagnaro. Ke tone Shipping Co.; S. S. Alcoa Pegasus. Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Coffeyville icloiy. South Atlantic Steamship Line; S. S. IJealrice Victory. Moore-Mc(;ormack Lines; S. S. Mercer Vic- tory. States Marine Corp. Service Ribbons — Pacific. Atlantic, Philippine Liheration, Victory. Academy Record — Tennis. Rifle and Pistol Team. Cadet Officer — Suh-Company (. ' oniniander. lintll (iompany. z= - 3it E I " .2 ROBERT LEE CARR 9 Hazel Street, Corning. New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sen DiilyS.S. Greece Victory, Grace Lines; M. V. Capstan Knot. Prudential Steamship Co.; S. S. iNew- herry Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Niantic ictory, American-Hawaiian Steamship Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean. Pacific, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band, Clirislian Council. WILLIAM MITCHELL CONNELL 3742 North lOlh Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Powder River, Cities Service Oil Co.; M. V. Coastal Harbinger, States Marine Corp.; S. S. Mormacgulf. Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Propeller Club. Rifle and Pistol Team. Dance Committee. Cadet Officer — Regimental Adjutant. 261 ROBERT EDWARD CRABTREE 180 Beechmont Drive, New Rochelle, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Sandy. American President Lines; S. S. Hawaiian Shipper, JVlatson Navigation Co.; S. S. West Lyn Victory, S. S. American Banker, Lnited States Lines, Co. Serti Ribbo -Atlantic. Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team. Football, Track. Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Eighth Company. RUTHERFORD LUTGEN DENSOW 909 Fremont Street, Algoma, Wisconsin Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Bellingham Victory, Alaska Steamship Company; S. S. Marine Serpent, United Fruit Com- pany. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Intramural Regimental Championship Basketball Team. J.- ' TIMOTHY JOSEPH DESMOND 87 Carroll Street, Watertown. Mass. Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duly S. S. Talisman, Mississippi Shipping Co. S. S. Exiria, American Export Lines. Seriice Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. Academy Record — Dance Committee. 262 LOUIS ALLEN DONOHUE Kings Point, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cooper Union Victory, Seas Shipping Company; M. V. Cape Spencer, Grace Lines; S. S. Hamilton Victory. American President Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory, Philippine Liberation. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Security Officer. WILLIAM HARRY ELLIOTT Box 1471 Sarasota, Florida Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duly — S. S. George Washington, Alcoa S. S. Co.; S. S. Cape Horn, States Marine Corp.; S. S. Gaines Mill. Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Wild Rover, Moore- McCormack Lines; S. S. Mormackite, Moore-McCor- mack Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic. Pacific. Academy Record — Drill Team, Windjammers, Sailing, Glee Club, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer — Sec- ond Company, Sub-Company Commander. FRANK AUGUSTUS FISHER 33 Prospect Street, Great Neck, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Sidney Lanier, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. Cuba Victory, Mississippi Shipping Co.; M. V. Shoot- ing Star, LIniled States Lines, Co. Scri ' i ' ce Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. 263 JAMES THOMAS FLYTHE Raleigh Apartments F No. 2, Raleigh, North Carolina Plebe year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Argual, United Fruit Company; S. S. Crow Wing, American Petroleum Transport Corp.; S. S. Cape Spear. Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S. S. Cuba Victory. Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Nancy Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Seriice Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Cadet Officer — Fourth Company Commander. DONALD BRUCE GOODENOW 311 Marion Street, Endicott, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian and Kings Point. Sea Duly — S. S. William R. Davie, South Atlantic Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Canvas Back. Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; M. S. Span Splice, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S. S. Cape Romain, Waterman Steamship Corp.; S. S. Nashua Victory Farrell Lines, Inc. Service Ribbons — Mediterranean, Atlantic, Pacific, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Midships. Activities House Commit- tee, Cadet Officer — First Company Commander. WILLIAM HERCULES GOODMAN, JR. 1410 Jeuter Street, Portsmouth, Ohio Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Alcoa Pointer, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Rensselaer Victory, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. La Grande Victory, Shepard Steamship Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Hear This. 264 JAMES GILBERT GUNTER 510 A East 11th Avenue, Araarillo, Texas Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Fort Raleigh, Los Angeles Tankers, Inc.; S. S. City of Alma, Waterman Steamship Corp.; S. S. Mission Lorela, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory, Philippine Liberation. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Band, Cadet Officer — Ninth Company Sub-Company Commander. WILLARD MACON HAYNES Luniberton, Mississippi Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cody Victory, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Owyhee, Los Angeles Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Modoc Point, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Explorer, Ameri- can Export Lines ; S. S. Warwick Victory, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Christian Council, Cadet Officer — Sixth Company Commander. ROYCE EUGENE GRAY North Stonington, Connecticut Plebe y ' enr San Mateo. Sea Duty S. S. Elmira Victory, Alaska Steamship Co.; S. S. American Ranger, United States Lines Co. Seriice i?i66ons— Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Cadet Officer — Regimental Communications Officer. U e If I- S c Z go. P 1 s E ;5 gil £■= !-l ,3 JAMES OPHAS HOWARD 102 Ida Avenue, Donora, Pennsylvania P e6e Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty—M. . Liglilning. United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Honduras Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Ninth Company Commander. LEONARD ANDREW HUDAK 296 North Main Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Cedar Mills, American Petroleum Co.; S. S. Waycross Victory, A. H. Bull Steamship Co.; S. S. Mormacsea, Moore-McCormack Lines; M. V. Coastal Skipper, Newtex Co.; S. S. Benjamin Chew, Calmar Steamship Co.; S. S. John Marshall, Waterman Steamship Corp. Service Ribbons — At lantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Philip- pine Liberation, Victory, Combat-bar and Star. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band, Regimental Council, Dance Committee. PETER CORNELIUS HULSEBOSCH, JR. 24 13th Street, Lakewood, New Jersey Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Thomas J. Rusk. United Fruit Company ; S. S. Mission Soledad, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Alcoa Pegasus, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Citadel Victory, Waterman Steamship Corp.; S. S. Coffey ville Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Charles W. Stiles, States Marine Corp. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory, Academy Record — Football. jftf 266 JOSEPH MERRITT KOCH 18 Buoiia Vista Avenue, Hawthorne, New Jersey Plebe Year-— San Malco. Sea Duly — S. S. Warwick Victory, S. S. Ocala Victory, McCorniick Steamship Co.; S. S. MacAlister Victory, American Export Lines, S. S. Alfred Lund, American Mail Line. Service Ribbons — Athintic. I ' acific, Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers, Track, Sailing. DONALD MELVILLE LINTNER 519 Curtis Street, Albany, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Berkeley Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Philippines Victory, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Santa Rita, Grace Lines. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Mediterranean, Victory. WILLIAM EDWARD LLEWELLYN 21 Vincent Street, South Portland, Maine Plebe Year— Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Santa Margarita, S. S. Alboni, Grace Lines; S. S. African Dawn, Farrell Lines, Inc. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer — Regimental Com- mander. HENRY JOHN LUCK 179-11 Murdock Avenue, St. Albans, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty—S. S. Lost Hills, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Adjutant. ALBIE ALTON LYMAN, JR. 619 East Joppa Road, Towson, Maryland Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Marmacnioon, Moore-McCorniack Lines; S. S. Rock Hill Victory, United States Navigation Co.; S. S. Sachem, Socony Vacuum Oil Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- lory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Soccer, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Berthing and Com- missary Officer. 5 s RJ 3 £ a 3 33 JOHN GALVIN McCAFFREY 29 Mason Drive, Manhasset, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Jalapa, Gulf Oil Co.; S. S. Sea Flier, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Sea Adder, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Swimming, Track, Football. II E- ? Z % a. IS ai Q: M9i HOWARD THOMAS McLOUGHLIN 725 East 149th Street, New York, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines; S. S. Cornell Victory, Waterman S.S. Corp.; M. S. Mooring Hitch, Slates Marine Corp.; S.S. American Leader, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Latin American Club, Intramural Regimental Wrestling Championship, Cadet Officer — Eighth Company Com- mander. 269 DERRILL LYNN McCLENNEN 103 North Franklin Avenue, Eldon, Missouri Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Mormachawk, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Altoona Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Salina Victory, Matson Navigation Co. Service Ribbons — Philippine Liberation, Pacific, Victory, American Theater (Navy). Academy Record — Band. Latin America Club, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Commander. JOHN CHARLES McELROY Littleton, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S.S. Chad ' s Ford, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Mormacgulf, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic-, lory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Track, Cadet Officer — Seventh Company Commander. I St a . GORDON BAKER MOORE Bishopville, South Carolina Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Sachem, Socony Vacuum Oil Co.; S. S. San Angelo Victory, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Harry Culbreath, Lykes Bros. Steamship Co.; S. S. Zoella Lykes, Lykes Bros. Steamship Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club, Glee Club, Regimental Council, Ring Commit- tee, Christian Council, Cadet Officer — Second Bat- talion Adjutant. - li g|;if ?? " ' 5? ' ROBERT WILLIAM MOORE 4209 207th Street, Bayside, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Contreras, Texas Co.; S. S. Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. America, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Cadet Officer — Fourth Company Com- mander. EDWARD PIERSON MORTIMER 73 West Main Street, Le Roy, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Edmont, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. Blue Licks, Tankers Company, Inc. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Football, Cadet Officer — First Battal- iun CiiiniiuiTiii ations Officer. m ! ,!.£ ' r. i s iit u 51 w i 5 -o H ' l ' 3 »rt 8 " S " uf ' ??5 1; ! III Sli ' j t 2 b 3 ;•■ { 1 C. ' J- ' Sa ' S ? -o io2 tkjioi o ' ' u5 ERIC THOMAS DANE NIELSEN 1020 Wagner Street, New Orleans, Louisiana Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Diity—M. V. Cape Lookout, Lykes Brothers Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Exiria, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Alhintic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Cluh, Drill Team, Wind- jammers, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer — Regi- mental Commissary Officer. THOMAS EDWARD O ' BRIEN 23 West Mahanoy Avenue, Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Stamford Victory, American Foreign S. S. Corp.; S. S. Examiner, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Club. WILLIAM LEO O ' NEILL 47 Hatfield Street, Paivtucket, Rhode Island Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Grand River, Bernuth Lembecke Co.; S. S. Casa Grande, Pacific Tankers Co.; S. S. Hon- duras Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Basketball Team, Cadet Officer — Fifth Company Commander. ti- £x i i JOHN STANLEY PROBST, JR. 152 Pine Street, East Aurora, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Joshua B. Lippencott, American Export Lines; S. S. Marine Flasher, Isthmian Steamship Co.; S. S. Marine Robin, Grace Lines. SerDi ' ce Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propellor Cluh, Drill Team, Football, Glee Club, Camera Clul), Rifle and Pistol Team, Information Service. WALTER LAWRENCE PADEN, JR. 118 Tomahawk Street, Baldwin Place, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Alfred Moore, Prudential Steamship Co.; S. S. Dothan Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Foot- ball, Rifle and Pistol Club. EDWARD MICHAEL POTZMANN 343 Bay Street, St. Paul, Minnesota P e6e Year— Kings Point. Sea Duty—S. S. Moor ' s Field, Sinclair Refining Co.; S. S. Black Jack, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Zanesville Victory, American-West African Line. Seri ' iVe Riftftons— Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Recorrf— Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer— Regimental Security Officer. tlP ' RICHARD FREDERICK REICHERT 419 Hudson Street, Hawley, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Fox, Isthmian Steamship Co.; S. S. St. Cloud Victory, Pope and Talbot Lines; S. S. Dalton Victory, Moore McCormack Lines; M. V. Bight Knot, States Marine Corp.; S. S. American Scout, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Commander. WILLIAM ABRAHAM ROBERTS 1407 Partridge Street, Mobile, Alabama Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Lipscomb Lykes, Lykes Bros. Steamship Co.; S. S. Spring Hill, Barber Asphalt Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Cadet Officer — Second Company Commander. SETH RAYMOND SCHNEIBLE Calverton, New York Plebe Year— Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Exchequer, American Export Lines; S. S. American Clipper, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Hal- aula Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Track, Soccer, Intramural Regimental Championship Cross Country Team. Intranmral Regi- mental Championship Basketball Team. Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Tliird Company. JOSEPH WILLIAM SLAVIN 63 Pontiac Road, Qiiincy, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — M. S. Cape Flattery, Lykes Brothers Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Marine Angel, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Wilsons Creek, Tankers Company, Inc.; S. S. Santa Isahel, Grace Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Sail- ing. Mascot Staff, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Com- missary Officer. OWEN LEIGHTON SMITH 131 Spring Street, Westbrook, Maine Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty S. S. Atlantic City Victory. S. S. Red Jacket, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Bros. S. S. Bladensburg, Deconhil Shipping Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Baseball. Cadet Of- ficer — Second Battalion Communications Officer. GEORGE WARREN TAYLOR 237 South Main Street, Red Lion, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Rum River, War Emergency Tankers Inc.; S. S. Cape John, Grace Lines; S. S. Twilight, United Slates Lines, Co. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Atlantic, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Drill Team. Christian Council, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Security Officer. Sleim. iSail. ■ Coio. ROBERT EMMETT TAYLOR 20 North Street, Medford, Massachusetts Ptebe lenr- Kings Point. Sea Duly — S. S. Sea Snipe. American President Lines; S. S. Pawnee Rock, Pacific Tankers Company; S. S. American Forewarder. United States Lines, Co. SerriVe Ribbons — Pacific, Atlantic, Mediterranean, Vic- tory. Academy Record Midships. Propeller Club. Activities Committee. Dance Committee, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Adjutant. n -• in t: z JAMES JOSEPH TURNER 29-54 143rd Street, Flushing. New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Diity—S. S. Esso Roanoke, Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey; S. S. Columbia Victory, Grace Lines; S. S. Sea Devil, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S. S. Niagara Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic. Victory. JOHN WALTER TURNER 29-54 143rd Street, Flushing, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Knute Rockne, Grace Lines; S. S. Elk Hills. American Trading and Production Company; S. S. Tillamook. Deconhil Shipping Company; S. S. Jericho Victory, American Export Lines. Semice Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. 3 H la S c I Z ■as- " -JLUUHf CHRISTOPHER VLAHOS 15 Carlton Avenue, Port Washington, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Elijah Cohb, Merchant-Miners Transport Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club. MARVIN MORTIMER WOLFF 1563 West 10th Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Sea Scamp, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S. S. Salem Maritime. Los Angeles Tankers, Inc.; S. S. ELxporter, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Midships — Editor-in-Chief, Propeller Club, Camera Club. I SUMMER GRADUATION WILLIAM O ' NEILL CLASS PRESIDENT CLASS OF JUN Class President O ' Neill and Vice President James Dooley talk things over. JACK DEFOREST ABERCROMBIE 2788 Forbes Street, Jacksonville, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cuba Victory. Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team. 11 If ' i S " JAMES MARSHALL AMES 3875 Waldo Avenue. New York City, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Coffeyville Victory. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Drewery Bluff, Berneth Lembecke Co.; M. V. American Packer, United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Glee Club, Dance Committee, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Basketball Team. JAMES MICHAEL ANTONECCHIA 75 Virginia Road, Y ' onkers, New Y ' ork Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Ernie Pyle, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club, Windjammers. I t-t 2I E I go I 5 S r a ►- 2 ' 5 ■ ' 3 u ca oe ALBERT klRBY AMUOBUS New Hope, Pennsylvania ricbe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Sea Centaur, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. American Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. King!! Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Latin America Club. 40i» RICHARD EMILE ARCAND Durham, Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty—S. S. Waxhaws, S. S. Clarkes Wharf, Barbar Asphalt Co.; S. S. Marshfield Victory, American Ex- port Lines. Academy Record — Secretary Debating Club, Glee Club, Philosophers Club, Midships. FLOYD IRVIN BACHRACH 924 South Jefferson Street, Roanoke, Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duly — S. S. Alcoa Pennant, Alcoa Steamship Co.; S. S. African Planet, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. New Echota, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Service Ribbon — Victory. Acadamy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club, Eagle Scout Society. IS ' ALBERT JEROME BAKALAR 2164 Calon Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Flebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Walthani Victory, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. African Lighting, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Halula Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Intramural Regimental Championship Handball Doubles Team. 1 N .2 » - Z =. 2% Z E = JAMES EDWARD BAKER 1010 Charles Street, Parkersburg, West Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Diity S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co.; M. V. Cape San Antonio. Lykes Brothers, S. S. Co.; S. S. America, United States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Hear This, Cadet Of- ficer — First Platoon Commander, Third Company. FRANK BERNARD BARROWS Box 506, Saratoga, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Flyaway, S. S. White Squall. Matson Navi- gation Co.; S. S. Boise Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club, Windjammers. Tennis, Intramural Regimental Championship Cross Country Team. RALPH FOGELBERG EARTH 159 Sylvan Street, Rutherford, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea DiitY—S. S. Linfield Victory, Pope and Talbot Lines; S. S. John P. Altgeld, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Band, Philosophers Club, Latin America Club. HOWARD ULYSSES BATES, JR. 499 North Cassingham Road, Bexley, Columbus, Ohio Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Lake George. Bernuth, Lembecke Co.; S. S. Stella Lykes. Lykes Bros. S. S. Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Wind- jammers. RICHARD EDMUND BEAUDRY 10053 Forest Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Marine Jumper, S. S. Mormactern, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Marine Leopard, Amer- ican President Lines. Academy Record — Drill Team, Information Service. 5 H ? I An PETER NIELSEN BECKETT 377 Clifton Street, Oakland, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Anchorage Victory, American President Lines. Academy Record — Hear This — Editor-in-Chief, Drill Team, Dance Committee. GEORGE BEINERT 1653 West 12th Street, Brooklyn. New York Plebe Ye ar — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Ernie Pyle, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Drewry ' s Bluff, Bernuth Lembecke Co.; S. S. Catawba Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Drill Team, Information Service. f . MARION WETHERBEE JACK BELL 723 South Broadway, Ada, Oklahoma Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Fort Charlotte, Deconhil Shipping Co.; S. S. Crest of the Wave, Lykes Bros. S. S. Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Security Officer. COUNTRIES VISITED— Philippine Guam, Hawaiian ls|j nd«. H COUNTRIES VISITED- French Equatorial Afr zuela, Trinidad, Brazi -France, Belgium, Germany, ca, Portuguese Angola, Vene- , Colombia, Canal Zone, Cuba. 5 284 " A PAUL LESLIE BLOWERS 1206 Clay Street, Port Townsend, Washington Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Phoenix, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. President Polk. American President Lines; S. S. Bartlesville Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Green Bay Victory, United States Lines, Co; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Windjammers, Foothall, Basketball, Baseball, Cadet Officer — Third Company Commander. JACK BERG 2603 Hubbard Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Central Falls Victory, . merican Mail Line; S. S. Lost Hills, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Academy Record — Midships, Hear This. ALFRED BLEIWEIS 2106 Bronx Park East. New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Central Falls Victory, L-nited Fruit Co. American Mail Line; S. S. Hawaiian Craftsman, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club. GEORGE CHARLES BOLDT, JR. Box No. 144, Scarborough-on-Hudson, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sen Duty — S. S. Norway Victory, American Mail Line; S. S. Sapulpa Victory, Moore-McCorniack. Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club. I CLAUDE D. BOX Smackover, Arkansas Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Coyote Hills, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Ruth Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S. S. Jun- ior, United Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Fiftti Company Commander. LAWRENCE ALBERT BOYCE 467 First Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Tufts Victory, American Mail Line; S. S. Drew Victory, Grace Lines; S. S. Dickinson Victory, American-Hawaiian Steamship Co. Academy Record — Latin America Club. GUY WILLIAM BRADFORD, JR. Ashhurn, Georgia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Diity—S. S. Brazil Viclory, S. S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. !S. Fra Berlanga, S. S. Quirigua. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Zoella Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Academy Rerorrf— Propeller Club. Drill Team — Com- mander, Windjammers, Latin America Club, Regi- mental Couniil, Christian Council. ' . " I i?g-- :rT I a oi zs ITS JAMES FLOREN BRADY 407 Thompson Street, Mankato, Minnesota Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Panther, American Export Lines; S. S. Kettle Creek, Trinidad Corp.; S. S. President Polk, S. S. President Taft, American President Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers. ROBERT CHARLES BRANDENBURG 3474 Wilson Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Norway Victory, American Mail Lines ; S. S. New Echota, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Dance Committee, Astronomical So- ciety, Football — Manager. ™y rt ' ' y ' 1 %x!?» « .y 41 RICHARD FENWICK BROOKS 137-22 Geranium Avenue, Flushing, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. S. Shooting Star, S. S. Barnard Victory, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Fort Erie, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Elniira Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Swim- ming, Eagle Scout Society, Color Guard. DONALD GUY BROWN 703 South Perry Street, Johnstown, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Iraq Victory, American President Lines; S. S. America, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Mormac- land, Moore-McCormaek Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Hear This, Propeller Club. Windjammers, Soccer, Philosophers Club, Latin America Club, Astronomical Society, Christian Council. IRA BERNARD BROWN 4812 Clarendon Road, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. Shooting Star, S. S. Barnard Victory, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Kittanning, Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers, Camera Club, Latin America Club, Regi- mental Information Service. Ill THEODORE EVANS BROWN P. O. Box 1401, Cristobal, Canal Zone Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — M. V. Fiador Knot, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Sag Harbor, Keystone Sbipping Co.; S. S. Explorer, American Export Lines; S. S. Santa Elisa, Grace Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Latin America Club, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, First Company. DALE HERBERT BUDLONG 1506 West Roscoe Street, Chicago, Illinois Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. Phoebe Knot, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Del Aires, Mississippi Shipping Co. Sc-vice Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers, Tennis, Glee Club, Camera Club, Latin America Club. Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Commissary and Berthing Officer. P HANNON MARSHAL BURFORD Pleasant View, Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty—S.S. Junior. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. Academy i?ecor(f Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Club, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Adjutant. I i { |i LUTHER DAY BURLINGAME 977 Longridge Road, Oakland, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Anchorage Victory, Coastwise Line; S. S. President Grant. American President Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Cluh. THOMAS CLYDE BURNETT 311 Fourth Street, Jackson, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Tryon, American President Lines; S. S. Loma Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer — Eighth Company Com- mander. HERMAN AUGUSTUS BUSHEK, JR. 51 Buffuni Street, Salem, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duty — S. S. Lynchburg Victory, LInited States Naviga- tion Co.; S. S. East Point Victory, Isthmian Steamship Co.; S. S. Sea Sturgeon, Sudden and Christenson, Inc.; S. S. High Flyer, Coastwise Lines; S. S. Green Bay Victory, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Mormacsea, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Esso Bolivar, Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific. Victory. Academy Record— Intramural Regimental Champion- ship Swimming Team. |i OHC ?l j Ijj ? 5 CHARLES ANDREW BUTTERWORTH 559 Avenue G, Newgulf, Texas Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Alcoa Pilgrim, Alcoa Steanisliip Co.; S. S. Sue Lykes, S. S. Velnia Lykes, Lykes iiroUiers Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Esparta, Lniled Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band, Swimming Team, Intramural Regimental Cliampionsliip S»imming Team. THOMAS FRANCIS BYRNE 517 East 234th Street, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Alhamhra Victory, American Mail Lines; S. S. Marine Shark, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Color Guard. DAN PAUL CAHILL 155 West 20th Street. New York City. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Dragon. Waterman S. S. Co.; S. S. President Grant, American President Lines; S. S. Ti- conderoga. Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Philosophers Club, Chairman Debat- ing club. Astronomy Club. W 9I S . ROBERT LOUIS CARROLL 28 Vermont Avenue. Allanlic City, New Jersey I ' l ebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Great Republic. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Cape Georgia, Pope and Talbot Lines; S. S. Tyson Lykes. Lykes Brothers Steamsbip Co.; S. S. Harvard ictory. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. American Traveler, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbon — ictory. Academy Hecord — Polaris. SHELDON VICTOR CASS 4439 South Miro Street, New Orleans, Louisiana Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Comavagua, S. S. Quirigua, United Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — ictory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers-Com- modore, Sailing. ROBERT CONGDON CLARK 17 Church Street, Rutland, Vermont Ptebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Fort Minis, Barber Asphalt Corp.; S. S. Rapid, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Exbrook, S. S. Burbank Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Propeller Club. WILLIAM JOSEPH CLERMONT, JR. 10 Larch Avenue, Troy, New York Plebe lear— San Mateo. Sea Duty—S. S. Mandarin. Seas .Shipping Co.; S. S. Amer- ican Ranger, L nited States Lines, Co.; S. S. Jericho Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Drill Team, Windjammers, Latin America Cluh, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Adju- tant. 0 o DANIEL ROBERT COLEMAN 62-60 84th Place, Elmhurst, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. San Pasqual, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. America, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Bates Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Mormacmoon, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbon — ictory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Swimming, Rifle and Pistol Club. TROY KIRKLAiND COODY 512 Miner Terrace, Linden, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Netherlands Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. America, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band. Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Second Company. 293 JAMES PHILLIP COOPER 1011 Broadway, East McKeesport, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Dragon, Waterman Steamship Corp.; S.S. President McKinley, American President Lines; S.S.Hawaiian Planter, Matson Navigation Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Windjammers, Christian Council. JOHN GILLEAD CUNNINGHAM 507 South 48th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Pan American Victory, American Pres- ident Lines; S.S. Courser, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Mormacmoon, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Latin America Club, Soccer. DONALD RAYMOND DAVENPORT 256 Oakland Avenue, Stalen Island, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Chancellorsville, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Exchanger, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Barbara, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Hear This, Windjammers, Latin Amer- ica Ciub. Eagle Scout Society, Debating Club. 1 - ' " ill Q C N •A C I! « 4 gu 2 = 0.0 " ir J g REESE PARKISH DAVIS, II 128 East Fourth Avenue, Coiijlioliocken, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. American Press, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Denison Victory, S. S. Santiago Iglesias, S. S. Whittier Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Midships — Editorial Manager, Glee Cluh — Director, Propeller Cluh, Windjammers, Eagle Scout Society, Christian Council, Soccer. ILLIAM ROBERT DAVIS 7 Hamilton Avenue, Hopewell, New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Eufaula Victory, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Iraq Victory, American President Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Football, Glee Club. GEORGE VICTOR POYATZ D.4VIS 3106 Baring Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania I ' lebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Jericho Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Marine Tiger. Atlantic Gulf and West Indies S. S. Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships Layout Editor, Debating Club. 5 z I- =0 II 0p f? ll JOHN RICHARD DENTON 22 Sunset Avenue, Lynbrook, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — M. V. Diamond Hitch, Alcoa S. S. Co.; S. S. North Platte ictory. Black Diamond S. S. Corp.; S. S. Examiner, American Export Lines; S. S. Prince- ton Victory, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Bardstown Victory, Lnited Fruit Co. Academy Record — Polaris, Windjammers, Sailing. WALTER BERNARD DEVINE 9367 Courville Street, Detroit, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Panther, American Export Lines; S. S. President Polk, American President Lines; S. S. Marine Flasher, United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Philosophers Club, Latin America Club, Ring Committee, Regimental Council. ROBERT THORNTON DEWHIRST 138 Fernwood Terrace, Stewart Manor, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Clipper. L niled States Lines, Co.; S. S. Marine Carp. American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Football, Baseball. KENNETH BARTLETT DIDIER 270-1 Elsinor Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duly — S. S. Santa Ana, Grace Lines; S. S. Silver Creek. Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Rifle and Pistol Team, Regimental Locksmith. ANTHONY CARMINE DIRIENZO 132 Franklin Avenue, Nutley, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Williams Victory, Smith and Johnson, Inc., S. S. White Sands, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Academy Record — Midships, Polaris, Camera Club. KAY ROBERTS DODSON 513 Camp Wisdom Road, Dallas Texas. Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Dick Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S. S. Barnard Victory, IJnited States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band. mii V EDWARD REGINALD DOLIM Keahua, Maui, Terri tory of Hawaii Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Great Republic. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Little Butte, American Petroleum Transport Corp.; S. S. Hawaiian Educator, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Midships. HOWARD MILAN DONEGAN 1396 Heinz Avenue, Sharon, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Lane Victory, American President Lines; M. V. Cape Juby. Grace Lines; S. S. Barre Victory, American-Hawaiian S. S. Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Radio Club. Latin America Club. an • MS £ o JAMES FRANCIS DOOLEY 2108 Ingalls Avenue, Linden, New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. National Eagle, States Marine Corp.; S. S. Fort Erie. Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Asbury Vic- tory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Philippine Liberation, Victory. Academy Record — Football, Baseball, Ring Committee, Regimental Council. JOHN HERGEN DOPP 7 Place Street, Gloversville, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Sioux Falls Victory, American-Hawaiian Steamship Company; S. S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. RICHARD ARNOLD DOUGAN 231 School Street, Manchester, Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Jordan Valley. Deconhil Shipping Co.; S. S. Mount Davis, American President Lines. Academy Record — Propeller Cluh, Sailing, Rifle and Pistol Team. EDWARD THOMAS DRILL 3623 North Gratz Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Bucyrus Victory, Prudential S. S. Co.; S. S. Cape Stephens, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Cadet Officer, Commander. Second Company RE I 3 JOHN KELLY DUCKWORTH Box 182, Madison, Tennessee Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. Cape Nun, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; S. S. Del Valle, Mississippi Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers. Swimming, Regimen- tal Championship Sailing Team. EDWIN LEE DUNBAR Box 393, Fayetteville, West Virginia Plebe yenr— San Mateo. Sea Duty S. S. Chapel Hills Victory, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Loma Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Latin Amer- ica Club, Christian Council — President. MITCHELL EDSON 3731 - 74th Street, Jackson Heights, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Forwarder, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Morniacelm, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club, Latin America Club. ROBERT FREDRICK EGGEN 718 Walsh Street, Jefferson City, Missouri Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty—S. S. Marguerite le Hand, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Alfred Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy {ecord— Scholastic Star, Windjammers, Swim- ming, Radio Club, Latin America Club, Intramural Regimental Championship Swimming Team. JOHN BERNARD EKMAN 16 Jackson Street, Brockton, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Horn, States Marine Corp.; S. S. Albion Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. LYALL ROBERT ENSTICE, JR. 56 Allen Street, Rumson, New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Santa Inez, Grace Lines; S. S. New Ro- chelle Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; M.S. Emory Victory, S. S. American Banker, United States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Band. Windjammers. Dance Band. Regimental Championship Sailing Team. ii VINCENT FAROZIC 30-21 41st Street, Astoria, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — M. V. Emory Victory, United States Lines Co.; S. S. African Dawn, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Santa Calalina. Grace Lines, Cadet Officer — Sub Company Commander, Sixth Company. DONALD STEPHEN FARLEY, JR. 1922 Jefferson Street, Madison, Wisconsin Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Trade Wind, United Fruit Co ; S. S. Marine Swallow, American President Lines; S. S. Santa Rita, Grace Lines; S.S. Hawaiian Planter, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Wind- jammers, Football, Intramural Regimental Champion- ship Wrestling Team. Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Ninth Company. JOHN WELCH FARMER Route No. 2, Wrens, Georgia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Limon, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Gaines- ville Victory, Isthmian S. S. Co.; S. S. Legion Victory, S. S. Coe Victory, S. S. Elizabeth Lykes, Lykes Bros. S.S. Co. Academy Record — Football, Track, Intramural Regi- mental Championship Volleyball Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Track Team. 302 i JOHA PATRICK FERETTI 176 Pennyfield Avenue. New York City. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty S. S. Red Jacket. S. S. Contest. United States Lines Co.; S. S. Mormacport. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Exchequer, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Midships — Layout Editor; Intramural Regimental Champion Basketball Team. HOWARD FRANCIS FERN 120.54 178th Street, St. Albans, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Ranger, Ifnited States Lines, Co.; S. S. Fredericksburg. Keystone Shipping Co; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers. Swimming, Cadet Offi- cer — First Battalion Commander. JOHN RUDOLPH FISCHER 811 Paru Street, Alameda. California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Bucyrus Victory, Prudential S. S. Corp.; S. S. Cape Stephens, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Astronomical Society, Christian Council. m JOHN EDWARD FOLKER 29207 Ford Road, Garden City, Michigan Plebe Year — Kings Point. Sea Duly— S.S. Sedan, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Santa Olivia, Grace Lines; S.S. Exchange, American Export Lines. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Phil- ippine Liberation, Victory. Academy Record— PropeUer Club, Drill Team, Baseball, Rifle and Pistol Club, Eagle Scout Society, Intramural Regimental Championship Boxing Team. DAVID ROBERT FREYTAG 257 Jewett Avenue, Jersey City. New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Citadel Victory, Waterman S. S. Corp.; S. S. Cape Charles. Atlantic. Gulf and West Indies S. S. Lines; S.S. Titan. United States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Rifle and Pistol Team. Intramural Regimental Championship Mile Relay Team, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Rifle Team. Cadet Officer — First Battalion Commissary and Berthing Officer. JOHN FURMAN, JR. 448 New Jersey Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Greeley Victory. American Export Lines; S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club. 304 CHARLES PHILIP FURNEV, JH. 110 Everest Circle, 0;ik Ridge, Tennessee Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Archers Hope, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Red Rover, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Seriice Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Regimental Lock- smith, Propeller Cluh. ANTHONY THEODORE FUSCO 3520 Lansing Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania I ' lebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Lookout, S. S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Polaris. Propeller Cluh. Drill Team, Track, Dance Committee, Intramural Regimental Championship Boxing Team. GEORGE CURTISS GARBESI R. F. D. No. 2, Adena, Ohio Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Furman Victory, American President Lines; S. S. Mesa Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Polaris, Windjammers. J © ROBERT STIRLING GAY 16 Clanton Avenue, Montgomery, Alabama I ' lebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Sea Pegasus, Matson Navigation Co. S. S. Mission Santa Ana, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Acndemy Record — Windjammers, Tennis. J !2 GARETH BRYDON GEERING P. O. Box 2564, Carmel, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Monterey, S. S. Sea Have, Matson Navi- gation Co.; S. S. President Jefferson, American Presi- dent Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships — Business Manager, Philos- ophers Club, Debating Club, Latin America Club. GEORGE RAYMOND GEISER 233 Fourth Avenue, Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Pittston Victory, Luckenbach Steams Co.; S. S. Belle of the Sea, United States Lines. C S. S. Fort Laramie, Seiling and Jarvis; T. V. Ki Pointer. Academy Record — Band, Midships — Circulation Mana 306 EDWARD GERARD GIERY, JR. 5945 155th Street, Flushing, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — M. V. American Builder, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Selma Victory, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. New- berry Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Color Guard. WARREN JOSEPH GLANDER 85 Terrace Avenue, Maywood, New Jersey Hlebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S. S. Golden Racer, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. American Forwarder, Llnited States Lines Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club. FREDERICK WARREN GLENN 436 Main Street, Tell City, Indiana Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty—M. . Fiador Knot. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Frederick Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Regimental Informa- tion Service. 307 RICHARD KENNETH GOLDSTEIN 236 North East 28th Street, Miami, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Petersberg, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Cape Kumukaki, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; S. S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Activities House Committee. Dance Committee, Midships Calen- dar — Associate Editor. - n -I 3 ? " so » LAWRENCE CRAMPTON GORDON 4217 Seidel Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Alden Beese, Grace Lines; S. S. American Clipper, United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Club. RUSSELL WILLIAM GORMAN R. F. D. No. 1 Birch Street, Lincoln Park, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Williams Victory, Smith Johnson S. S. Co.; S. S. John P. Allgeld. Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Mormacsaga, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Swimming, Latin America Club. Mid- ships — Managing Editor, Midships Calendar — Editor, Regimental Intramural Championship Swimming Team. Cadet Officer — Second Platoon Commander. Third Company. ROBERT THOMAS GRAULTY 863 7tli Avenue, Troy, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Comfort, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Nashua Victory, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Newberry Victory, American Export Lines. Acndemy Record — Cadet Officer — First Company Com- mander. SPIRO ALBERT GREENWOOD 1427 North 34th Street, Birmingham, Alabama Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. Cape Faro, S. S. Cape Kildare, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Regimental Council, Dance Committee, Polaris — Editor-in-Chief. WALTER EUBANKS HANKINSON 924 Almeria Road, West Palm Beach, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Chemawa, Deconhil Shipping Company; S. S. Greece Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Drill Team, Tennis. 309 ALFRED ROBERT HARDING 89-07 • 249th Street, Bellerose, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Wilson Victory, Cosmopolitan Shipping Co.; S. S. Exanlliia, American Export Lines; S. S. Mor- macelm, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Latin America Club, Christian Council. JOSEPH EMMET HEINZ, JR. 316 Prospect Street, Nutley, New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Grant ' s Pass, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Santa Olivia, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. KENNETH FRANKLIN HENRY 211 Kilburn Road, Garden City, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty—S. S. High Point Victory, S. S. Lafayette Vic- tory, American Export Lines; S. S. Santa Luisa, Grace Line; S. S. Mormacsea, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Midships, Windjammers, Sailing, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Sixth Com- pany. 310 PAUL ED ARD HEWITT 1568 Rydnlmount, Cleveland Heights, Ohio Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Niantic Victory, American Hawaiian S. S. Co.; S. S. African Sun, Farrell Lines, Inc. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Cluh. Band — Manager, Eagle Scout Society, Dance Committee. RONALD STUART HICKMAN 7515 South La Salle Street, Los Angeles, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Markay, Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Hear This, indjam- mers. Football. JOHN LEVilS HINMAN Den Road. Stamford. Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea DutyS. S. " Saxhaws. S. S. Clarke ' s Wharf. Barber Asphah Corp.; S. S. Marshfield Victory, American Ex- port Lines. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Cluh, Dance Com- mittee. . m f t,-- - ' CLIFFORD WALSHE HOFFMAN R. F. D. No. 1, Laurel Hill Road, Northport, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Executor. S. S. Marine Shark, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. JOHN THOMAS HOFFMEYER 508 East 78th Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Ranger, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Chalterton Hill, Tankers Company, Inc.; S. S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships, Drill Team. Ho S 5 n- 3 " m e as §■3 » 3 !° H 3 e b n 3 ?3 s M ST =: 3 THOMAS ANTHONY HOWARTH 332 Concord Avenue, Trenton, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Fort Minis, Barber Asphalt Co.; S. S. Mandarin, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. American Ranger, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships — Photography Editor, Cam- era Club — President. 312 MICHAEL JOSEPH HYNES 2290 Andrews Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. American Merchant, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Cape Cumberland, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — BasketbalL DANIEL EUGENE HUNTER 932 East 26th Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — M. V. American Builder, S. S. American Veteran, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Selma Victory, Farrell Lines, Inc. Academy Record — Drill Team, Cadet Officer — Sub Com- pany Commander, Fifth Company. JACK HENRY HUSMANN 57 North Ocean Avenue, Patchogue, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Rider Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Netherlands Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Hear This, Camera Club. 313 EDWIN THEODORE JOHNSON 9017 216th Street, Queens Village, New York P e6e Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly S. S. Mormacyork, S. S. Harvard Victory, S. S. U. S. S. R. Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club, Baseball. Latin America Club. Activities House Com- niiltee. Uance Committee. Cadet Otticer — Regimental Vi eliare and Recreation Officer. HENRY H0 ARD JOHNSTON P. O. 178, Jamesport, New York Ptebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Canton ictory. Sudden Christenson, Inc.; S. S. Marine Perch, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Rifle and Pistol Team, Activities House Committee. Dance Committee, Intramural Regi- mental Championship Cross Country Team, Soccer, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Welfare and Recrea- tion Officer. EDWARD IRVING JORDAN 440 North Broadway, Yonkers, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Fort Charlotte. Deconhil Shipping Co.; S. S. Marine Flasher, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbon — A ' ictory. Academy Record — Polaris, Drill Team, Latin America Club. ' fl ;;! WALTER JUSAITIS 418 South 4th Street, Darby. Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea DulY—S. S. United Stales Victory. Woyerliaeuser Steamship Co; S. S. American Victory. American Ex- port Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Rerorrf Midships. Windjammers. Propeller Club. Regimental Council. Activities House Commit- tee. Dance Committee. Cadet Officer— First Battalion X ' elfare and Recreation Officer. PHILIP JOHN KANDEL 4 Woodlawn Place. Lynbrook. New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Grants Pass. Keystone Shipping Co. S. S. American Farmer, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships. ARCHER KARNES 220 Seymour Road, Port Chester, New York P e6e Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Eagle, American Hawaiian S. S. Co.; S. S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines. Academy Record— Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club. Latin America Club. 3 O 2: u SIEGFRIED CHARLES KELLNER 69 Berkley Street, Valley Stream, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Ringleader, Moore-McCormark Lines; S. S. Villanova Victory, United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. EVERETT LLOYD KAYHART Comly Road, Lincoln Park, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Macalester Victory, S. S. Niagara Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Windjammers, Cadet Officer — Regimental Commander. ROBERT TAYLOR KELLER Canfield and Fairfield Streets, Avon Park, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Elizabeth Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steam- ship Co. Academy Record — Band, Football, Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Commander. 316 o si 5 ' S. H JAMES BARTON KELLY 403i Fairview Avenue, St. Louis. Missouri Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— U. . Tag Knot. United Fruit Co; S. S. Gauntlet, Farrell Lines Co.; S. S. Albion Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Propeller Club, Swim- ming, Latin America Club. Regimental Broadcast Unit — Director. Intramural Regimental Championship Mile Relay Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Rifle Team. Intramural Regimental Championship Swimming Team. THOMAS JOSEPH KERANS 23 Beechwood Street, Quincy, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Blue Ridge Victory, Calmar Steamship Co.; S. S. Marguerite LeHand. Matson Navigation Co. American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S. S. Umatilla, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Marine Tiger, United States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Football. Latin America Club. CLARE BUCKW ALTER KING, JR. 219 Gay Street, Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Czechoslovakia Victory. American Hawai- ian S. S. Co.; S. S. Carrier Pigeon, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Pioneer Wave, United States Lines, Co; S. S. Excelsior, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band. EDWARD KOPEC 61 Hope Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Wlieaton Victory, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Barre Victory, American Hawaiian Steam- Ship Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club. ALBERT ANDREW KOVAL 711 North Franklin Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Plehe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Defiance. Malson Navigation Co.; S. S. Netherlands Victory. American Export Lines; S. S. Belle of the Sea, United States Lines Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers. ANATOLE BASIL KOWALCHUK 1220 South West 15th Terrace, Miami. Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; S. S. Marine Shark. American President Lines; S.S. America. United States Lines, Co.; S.S. Rice Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Football — Manager. 318 MIROSLAV MARTIN KUKLIS 5172 Keystone Street. I ' ittshiirgh, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Claymont ' ielory. Eastern S. S. Lines, Inc.; S. S. Fort Stevens, Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Latin American Club, Christian Council. ? " I = 3-5 SAUL KUSHNICK 172 Chestnut Gardens. Bridgeport, Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Swallow, S. S. Louis McHenry Howe, American President Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club, Drill Team, Windjammers, Dance Committee. WILLIAM MARTIN LANDAHL Long Island Avenue, Holtsville, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Horn, States Marine Corp.; S. S. Albion Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Amer- ican Merchant, I nited States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Drill Team, Windjammers. 319 u DONALD DOUGLAS LANE 229 Albany Post Road, Buchanan, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Leopard, American Pr esident Lines; S. S. Exl)rook. American Export Lines; S. S. American Ranger, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Propeller Club. Drill Team. Ring Committee, Regimental Coun- cil, Regimental Information Service — Chief, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer — Regimental Public Re- lations Officer. PAUL JUDE LaPRAD Route Number 1, Sandusky, Ohio Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cuba Victory, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Earlham Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Windjammers, Regimental Cham- pionship Sailing Team. BRIXTON POWELL LAUGHTER, JR. 7526 Garden Street, Houston, Texas Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty—S. S. Cape Breton, S. S. Norman Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company; S. S. Junior, United Fruit Company. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Dance Committee, Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team. Cadet Officer— Sub-Company Com- mander. Eighth Company. 320 m 4 J¥ RAMON WILLIAM LEARY 1076 Cedar Lane, Woodmere, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Marine Carp, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Marine Carp, S. S. Exceller, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Basketball, Dance Committee. EDWARD CORTNEY LEE, III 59 Marine Street, St. Augustine, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. San Jose, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Santa Catalina, Grace Lines; M. V. Cape San Antonio, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Academy Record — Latin America Club. JAMES GILLIS LEE 1708 11th Street, Panama City. Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty—S. S. Del Valle, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Norman Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Swimming. Latin America Club, Intramural Regimental Champioiis-liip Mile Relay Team, Intramural Regimental Champion- ship Rifle Team. Intramural Regimental Champion- ship Swimming Team, Cadet Officer — Regimental Communication Officer. 321 FRANK FREDERICK LENZ 733 Knickerbocker Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Avinof, United Fruit Co ; S. S. Niagara Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. kings Pointer. Service Ribbon —Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Latin America Club. o w ■; % ROBERT VICTOR LEWIS 1062 McBride Street, Far Rockaway, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Clipper, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Marine Carp, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy flecord— Scholastic Star, Hear This, Swimming, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Fourth Company. HERBERT JAMES LINDENBAUM 536 East 89th Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — M. V. American Packer, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Brown Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Mormacpine, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Cadet Offi- cer — Sub-Company Commander, Ninth Company. 322 MALCOLM LINDSAY, JR. 192 Market Slreel, East Paterson, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Niagara Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Mormackite, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club, Baseball, Soccer, Regimental Infor- mation Service. JOHN FRANCIS MAERZ, JR. 289 Grandview Terrace, Hartford, Connecticut Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Bessemer Victory, Hammond Line; S. S. Opequon, Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Track JOSEPH FRANCIS MALONEY 20 Brookside Avenue, Caldwell, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Eufaula, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Iraq Victory, American President Lines; S. S. Markay, Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Drill Team. n i i 2 f £. 323 4 I il V PHILIP MICHAEL MANISCALCO, JR. 1146 South 6tii Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Cumberland. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. American Merchant, United States Lines Co. Academy Record — Midships, Drill Team. FRANK LAWRENCE MASCITTI 1200 Ritner Street, Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Navajo Victory, Luckenbach Steamship Co.; S. S. Kings Canyon. Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Del Alba, Mississippi Shipping Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers. CARLOS EUGENE MASON 96 George Street, Bristol, Connecticut Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Bates Victory, S. S. Exanthia, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Drill Team, Christian Council. 324 PAUL HENKV MASON 11 Orlando Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts I ' lebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Dufy— M. V. Cape Alava. American Mail Line; S. S. American Flyer; M. . Shooting Star, United States Lines, Co. Academy Reforrf -Propeller Cluh, Dasehall. ROBERT FREDERICK MATTHES 9 Sherman Avenue, Long Branch, New Jersey Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Wheaton Victory, Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Fruitvale Hills. Trinidad Corp.. S. S. Ex- celler, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club, Drill Team. Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer — Regimental Security Officer. RICHARD JAMES McGUIRE 3 West Madison Avenue, Johnstown. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marguerite Le Hand, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Lakeland Victory. Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Tullahoma, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Santa Mar- garita, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Football, Baseball. ROLAND LEONARD McKENDREE 11 South Pine Street, Hampton, Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Pine Bluff Victory, Luckenbach Steam- ship Co.; S. S. North Point, Bernuth, Lembecke Co.; S. S. Barnard Victory, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbons — Victory, Atlantic, Mediterranean. Academy Record — Radio Club, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team. GEORGE RAYMOND McNlFF 141 Ehon Street, Providence, Rhode Island Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Wild Rover, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Marine Flasher, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. High Point Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbons — American Defense, Atlantic, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Sailing. Hi « . JOHN ADAM MIESNER, JR. 36 Willoughby Avenue, West Islip, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Brookfield, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Whirlwind, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Latin America Club, Christian Council. 326 GUY PAUL MOORE 2416 Morris Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Alden Besse, Grace Lines; S. S. Chan- tilly. Tankers Company, Inc.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band. 327 i m ww ANDREW CARL MILLPOINTER 540 Glenview Avenue, Oconomowoc, Wisconsin Plebe Year—San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Devils Lake Victory, S. S. Mormacoak, Moore-McCormack Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Basketball. FREDERICK VOLK MOORE, JR. 535 Wolcott Avenue, Beacon, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S. S. White Swallow, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. America, S. S. Durango Victory, United Slates Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Sailing, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team. WILLIAM FURLONG MOSHER 275 North Broadway, Haverhill, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Brazil, S. S. Wintrop Victory, S. S. Mor- macgulf, Moore-McCormack Lines. WILLIAM MUNCH, JR. 5829 North 4th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sen Duly — S. S. Aniarillo Victory, American-Hawaiian S. S. Co.; S. S. Umatilla, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Marine Tiger. Atlantic, Gulf and West Indies S. S. Co., T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships, Windjammers, Sailing, Eagle Scout Society. GORDON LEWIS NAPIER 100 Eleventh Street, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Baylor Victory, American Hawaiian S. S. Co.; S. S. Exhibitor, American Export Lines; S. S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Dance Committee, Cadet Officeiv- Ninth Company Commander. m l l ' . 11 ' nflq f is«r 9 : c n Z S ' l- ' ? ts. 3 Dm " i! •i: i ■ " ' Sli o52 ' A CHARLES ANTHONY NARWICZ 53-17 69tli Street, Maspeth. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Dtity—S. S. Seaowl. S. S. Jericho Victory, Ameriiiin Export Lilies; S. S. Mill Spring. Keystone Shipping Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Cluh, Drill Team, Windjammers. Tennis. Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander. Seventh Company. H. JOSEPH E. NEWTON 2109 Wilson Street, Austin, Texas Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Eli Whitney. Grace Lines; S. S. Fra Ber- langa. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Propeller Club, Drill Team, Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Intra- mural Regimental Chiimpinnstiip Softball Team, Cadet Officer — Sevcnlli Coiii|);mv lldiniiuinder. LLOYD ARTHUR NIEMANN Cook, Nebraska Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Tryon, American President Lines ; S. S. Augustana Victory, United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propollcr Club. Drill Team. 1 - ' LELAND JOHN OCAMB 1834 West 11th Street, Erie, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Whirlwind, Grace Lines; S. S. Mormac- york, Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band, Swimming. 330 LASALLE LACTANCE NOLIN 66 Hamlet Avenue, Woonsocket, Rhode Island Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Extavia, American Export Lines; S. S. Cornell Victory, Waterman Steamship Corp.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Club. ROBERT SPEDDEN NORTH 200 Oakley Street, Cambridge, Maryland Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Berry Victory, W. E. Charaberlin and Co.; S. S. Santa Luisa, Grace Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Drill Team, Swimming. Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Badminton. - ' - ' ' - .. ' • V 3 .£u . ' . «-o ?zJ: 1 = k 1 Q . 91 i " » s ) «; s , }f ' ! i u a (ijt Mi }!lf j!. ' - ' U I I H 3 5 . f %%. 33 DANIEL OCONNELL 10 Piatt Street, Poughkeepsie, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Lewiston Victory, R. A. Nicol Co.; S. S. Brigham Victory. American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Sen-ice Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club. ROBERT IRVING OLSEN 147 Highview Avenue, Springdale, Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Belle of the West, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Christian Council. WILLIAM JOHN O ' NEILL R. F. D. No. 3, Kenly, North Carolina Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Brainerd Victory, American President Lines; S. S. MacAlester Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Fort Laramie, Sieling Jarvis; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Midships, Windjammers. Regimental Council, Ring Committee, Dance Committee. 331 BERTRAM MERILL OSTRAU 1520 Crotona Park East, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Perch, Grace Lines; S. S. Ex- plorer, American Export Lines; S. S. Mormacsea, S. S. Mormacsun, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Midships, Polaris, Basketball, Dance Committee. HARRY JOSEPH OTTAWAY 314 Senator Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Mormacport, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Titan, United States Lines, Co. Academy Record — Cadet Officer — Sub Company Com- mander. Second Company. ROBERT J. PATRICK Marlette, Michigan Plebe Vear— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Burbank Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Band. Windjammers. Baseball, Regimental Council, Ring Committee. Cadet Officer Sub Company Commander Fourth Company. i-i.-: 332 JOHN JOSEPH PECHULIS 113 Brown Street. Wilkes-Barre. Pennsylvniiia Plebe year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Swallow, American President Lines; S. S. Marine Serpent. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Denison Victory, S. S. Santiago Iglesias, S. S. Whittier Victory. Moore-McCorniack Lines. Academy Record — Propeller Clul). Dance Committee. ■R 5 ? ' I I • o S ' j; - » H «• =: t NICOLA FRANK PERGOLA 81 Chryslie Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Texarkana Victory, Oliver J. Olsen Co.; S. S. Exporter. American Export Lines. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Midships, Propeller Club, Swimming. Track. Cadet Officer — Second Bat- talion Communication Officer. ROGER STEWART POOL 1421 North Grant Avenue, Wilmington, Delaware Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Co.; S. S. Durango Victory, United Stales Lines Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Polaris, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Communication Officer. 333 • KS LESLIE JOSEPH RAJCZI 15402 Angelique Avenue, Allen Park, Michigan Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Santa Elisa, S. S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S. S. American Leader, United States Lines Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Drill Team. RAPHAEL JOSEPH RALDIRIS 244 East Walnut Lane, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Golden Eagle, United Fruit Co.; S. S. Alma Victory, S. S. Excelsior, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Records — Polaris — Managing Editor, Glee Club, Latin America Club, Soccer. GEORGE EDWARD RATCLIFFE 7 Malverne Road, Richmond, Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea DutyS. S. Sea Flyer, S. S. Mormackite, Moore-Mc- Cormack Lines; S. S. Middlebury Victory, S. S. Nether- lands Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Football. Baseball, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Eighth Company. 5 S u c T i. ,N S-K- 3 -t a GEORGE FREDERICK REBMAN, JR. 1526 Big Bend Boulevard, Richmond Heights, Missouri Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Southwestern Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Drill Team, Football, Baseball. SIDNEY REISS 89 Terhune Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Texarkana Victory, Oliver J. Olson Co.; S. S. Champoeg, Tankers Company, Inc.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Latin America Club, Christmas Card Committee, Eagle Scout Society, Astronomical Society, Midships — Editor-in-Chief, Regi- mental Council, Cadet Officer — Regimental Intelli- gence Officer. JOHN DAVID RENISON 237 Grand Street, Westbury, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Sioux Falls Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S. S. Marine Falcon, American Presi- dent Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Track, Cross Country, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Commissary and Berthing Officer. 335 EDWARD CHARLES REUPER 11740 222nd Street, St. Albans, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty—S. S. Marine Cardinal, S. S. President McKin- ley, American President Lines; S. S. Brigham Victory. American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S. S. Cherry Val- ley, Keystone Shipping Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club — President, Latin America Club, Regimental Information Service, Christian CounciL It % RALPH, STANLEY ROGERS Route 1, Saint Clairsville, Ohio Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duly — S. S. Vernon L. Kellogg, Grace Lines; S. S. Marine Shark. S. S. Mount Rogers, American Presi- dent Lines; S. S. Cape Charles, Atlantic, Gulf and West Indies S. S. Lines; M. V. Shooting Star. United States Lines. Co. Academy Record — Latin America Club. JOHN FREDERICK ROHM 31 Hanover Road, Pleasant Ridge, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Brainard Victory, American President Lines; S. S. Fort Stevens, Keystone Shipping Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Baseball, Football. Intramural Regi- mental Sbot-Pul Championship. Intramural Regimen- tal Chanipionsliip Basketball Team. M Stttk Sd fa iak 336 1 . EDGAR FAKR RUSSELL, JR. 3705 Reservoir Rond North West, Washington, D. C. Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Dtily—S. S. Brazil Victory. S. .S. Del -Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Quirigua, I nited Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Rifle Team, Christian Council, Cadet Olficer Regimental Adjutant. DONALD CHARLES SCAFIDI 1 Poppy Street, R F D 2, Hicksville, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Hibbing Victory, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. Santa Teresa. Grace Lines; S. S. Cornell Victory, Waterman S. S. Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club. Drill Team. Cadet Officer — Sixth Company Commander. BURTELL WILLIAM SCHWARTZ 2837 Valentine Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Gervais, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. America, United States Lines Co. Serrice Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Baseball. J i - 1 • % I- « B e 3E S M !aS -J LLOYD MARTIN SEA WELL 324 Gloria Avenue, Winston-Salem, North Carolina Ptebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Red Gauntlet, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company; S. S. Alcoa Pointer, Alcoa Steamship Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band. Dance Band, Regimental Cham- pionship Sailing Team. E| r5 ELLIOT McKAY SEE Route 1 Box 276-E, Grand Prairie, Texas Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Bovvdoin Victory, M. V. Cape Boyer, S. S. Fair Wind. Lykes Brotliers Steamship Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Rifle Team — Captain, Cheerleader, Intramural Regimental Championship Rifle Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Mile Relay Team. Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Third Company. WILLIAM COWLES SELF 211 North Blount Street, Raleigh, North Carolina Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Alcoa Pennant, Alcoa Steamship Com- pany ; S. S. Santa Luisa, Grace Lines; S. S. Gervais, Pacific Tankers. Inc.; S. S. Mormacwave, S. S. Morma- cisle, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Band. Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Commander. e e 5 3 Z 3 S -i. ' V UiU 338 EDWIN SIMON SELLMAN 2062 45lli Avenue, San Francisco, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Du v— S. S. Great Repiit)lir. I nil.-d I ' ruit Co.; S. S. Little Butte, American Petroleum Trari port Corp. Seri ' ife Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Drill Team. Astrono- mical Society. Christian Council. Socier. Intramural Regimental Championship Boxing Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team. f 2 m i ! DOMENICK NICK SERINI 88-09 101st Avenue, Ozone Park, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Excelsior, American Export Lines; S. S. African Star, Farrell Lines, Inc.; M. V. American Packer, L ' nited Slates Lines Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships. DONALD WILLIAM SETH 313 South Huron Street, Wheeling. West Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Diity—S. S. Antelope Hills, S. S. Cannon Beach. Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Hobart Victory, S. S. Cat- awba Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. i i s? CHARLES RAYMOND SHERBURNE Weyauwega, Wisconsin Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Flying Scud. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Alfred Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Band. WILLIAM BURNIT SHIELDS 118-38 191st Street, St. Albans, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Mormacisle. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships — Advertising Manager, Pro- peller Club, Camera Club — President, Latin America Club. LEO SKEVNICK, JR. 48 Spruce Street, Ilion, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Scott ' s Bluff. American Pacific S. S. Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Drill Team, Football, Regimental Information Service. 340 CLARENCE EUGENE SPITZ, JR. 2908 Lafayette Street, St. Joseph, Missouri Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Maunalei, S. S. Mariposa, S. S. Sea Skim- mer, Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Coquille, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Academy Record — Drill Team. Basketball. Tennis, Intra- mural Regimental Cliampionship Tennis Team. ROBERT WHITNEY SMITH 457 73rd Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Aiken Victory, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S. S. Marine Falcon, American President Lines; S. S. Bladensburg, Keystone Shipping Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Astronomical Society. IRA LEONARD SPIER 145 West 86th Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Joliet Victory, Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. Bartlesville Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Serince Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Soccer. 341 s- WILLIAM LEUCINE STARK Excelsior Avenue, Croydon, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Cleare. Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Biddeford Victory. United States Lines, Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Baseball. Tennis, In- tramural Regimental Championship Softball Team. Intramural Regimental Championship Singles and Doubles Tennis Team, Third Battalion Adjutant. JAMES WILLIAM STAGEY 66 Winthrop Avenue, Beverly, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Terre Haute Victory, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Hear This, Glee Club. RICHARD GRAHAM STEVENSON 135 Water Street, Santa Cruz, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Belgium Victory. Sudden and Christen- son. Inc.; S. S. Santa Ana; S. S. Norseman. Grace Lines; M. V. Cape Fear, United States Lines Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific, Mediterranean, Phil- ippine Liberation, Victory. «a» UJIIIIIWIf l-z Hi ;U0 S V ? ■ f -H . " c [ til i.i -■ " 3 nl- . S? 1 .? " IP ' ' ! a slg- h WILLIAM STULLER 31(17 77lli Street, Jackson Heights, New York Plebe Year — San Maleo. Sea Duty—S. S. Fort Mercer, Barl.er Asphalt Corp. : S. S. American Banker. S. S. American Traveler, United States Lines, Co.; S. S. Harvard Victory, Moore-Mc- Cormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Cluh. Football. Swimming, Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team. tr-,. JIMMY SAM SUCCURRO Box 88, Rosemont, West Virginia Plehe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Fort Mifflin, Sieling Jarvis; S. S. Marine Perch, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Cluh, Drill Team, Windjammers, Camera Club. BERNARD PAUL SUCHOZA Eastman Street, Terrace, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Marine Leopard, American President Lines; S. S. Marine Jumper, S. S. Mormactern, Moore- McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Regimental Council, Ring Committee. Football. M : w. JAMES RUPPERT SWITZER 422 North Hamilton Street, Painted Post, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. Loyola Victory, Sudden and Christenson, Inc.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Band, Radio Club. CHARLES HOWARD TEMPLE 38 Broad Street, Salem, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Antioch Victory, Wessel. Duval and Co. S. S. Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Rifle and Pistol Team. ROLLAND SHIELDS THOMAS, JR. 12771 South Lorna Road, Garden Grove, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duly — S. S. Mariposa. S. S. Cape Meares, S. S. Hawai- ian Educator, Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Track. 344 L i = z I? I " a. JOHN ROBERT THOMSON 1040 Summit Street, Hancock, Michigan Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Cape Archway, Lykes Brothers Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Limon, United Fruit Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers, Tennis, Camera Club, Activities House Committee, Dance Committee, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Softball Team, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Tennis Doubles Team, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Welfare and Recreation Officer. JOSEPH TIRATTO Box 11, Hillsville, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. African Dawn, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Brigbam Victory, American Hawaiian S. S. Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Band, Windjammers, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Security Officer. 2 i. " RICHARD MARTIN TISHLER 13 Parkway Drive, Baldwin, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Kokomo Victory, Luckenbach S. S. Co.; S. S. Spitfire, S. S. Lookout, S. S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Securitv Officer. 345 i JtfS ' m ROBERT JULIEN TOWER 1018 Bedford Street. Los Angeles, California Plehe y ear — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Sea Pegasus. Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Colby Victory, United States Lines, Co.; S.S. Cape San Diego. American President Lines; S. S. Solon Turman, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Rifle and Pistol Team. LA RENCE EUGENE TRAYNOR Gardners Neck Road, Swansea. Massachusetts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Marine Arrow, American Hawaiian S. S. Co.; S.S. Newberry Victory. American Export Lines; S. S. Bloomington Victory. Moore-McCormack Lines. Academy Record — Drill Team. Swimming, Regimental Council. Ring Committee. Cadet Officer — First Pla- toon Commander, Fifth Company. WILLIAM JOSEPH TITUS 9211 218th Place. Queens Village. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Farmer. I ' nited States Lines, Co.; M. V. Cape San Martin. Lykes Brothers S.S. Co.; S.S. Mesa Victory. Moore-McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. 346 MELVIN JEROME TUBLIN 607 Rutland Road, Brooklyn. New York I ' lehe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Zancsville Victory. American-West Afri- can Line; S. .S. Marine Shark, American Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Camera Club, Astronomical Society, Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team. NIGEL STEVENS TLGBY 1915 6th Street, Bremerton, Washington Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Diity—S. S. Marine Phoenix. Moore-McCormack Lines Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Santa Rita. Grace Lines; S. S. Ticonderoga, Keystone Shipping Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Recorrf— Sailing. Radio Club. Rifle and Pistol Team, Dance Committee. ROBERT LEMAIRE VAN HOUTEN 3 Guenlher Court, Baldwin, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Traveler, Lnited States Lines Co.; S. S. American Crescent. Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Northwestern Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Santa Luisa, Grace Line. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Cadet Officer — Regi- mental Chief Petty Officer, Midships, Propeller Club, Soccer. 347 » £. 2. y 5 ?is: iiJii f 2 •i jS - " " ■r ' ' ' i|S ' fi.- jH ins It? h " ' - E g-z w ?! ' ' 1? =»;. ' ROBERT VERNON VAUGHN Division Street, Sag Harbor, New York Ptebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Water Witch. Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Mandarin. Seas Shipping Co.; S. S. Exporter, Ameri- can Export Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Hear This. Drill Team. Camera Club, Intramural Regimental Championship Softball Team, Cadet Officer — Regimental Commissary Officer. Hi. FRANK RALPH VITALE 2183 Ralmar Avenue, Palo Alto, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Monterey. Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. President Madison. American President Lines. Service Ribbons — Pacific, Victory, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Communication Officer. ROBERT FERDINAND VOLLACK 426 Monroe Street, Carlstadt, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Sedalia Victory. United Fruit Co.; S. S. Sea Skimmer. Matson Navigation Co. Academy Record — Polaris, Drill Team, Baseball- Manager. Jt c j E J ,- ; :8 WILLIA: I TAYLOR S ADE 320 North Crest Road, Chattanooga, Tennessee Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Clement Clay, Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; S. S. New Hope, Sieling and Jarvis; S. S. Pocket Can- yon. American Republics Corp.; S. S. Newberg. Amer- ican Pacific S. S. Co. Service Ribbons — Atlantic. Mediterranean, Pacific, Vic- tory. Academy Record — Drill Team, Hear This, Christian Council. : ARTHUR CLIFFORD WADLEY, JR. 2620 Nottingham Street. Houston, Texas Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M. V. Cape Faro; S. S. Cape Kildare. Lykes Brothers S. S. Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propellor Club, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer — Fourth Company Commander. ROY ARTHUR NIKOLAI WALLIN 194 Elm Avenue, Teaneck, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. High Point Victory, American Export Lines; S. S. Marine Falcon, American President Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. 349 ROBERT EDMUND WARNER 20 Zinn Street. Trucksville. Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Sea Devil. American Hawaiian Steam- ship Co.; S. S. Green Bay Victory, United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Windjammers. Astronomical Society, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team. 1 ' " i gT ' fti gi EMIL FRANCIS WASNIEWSKI 91-18 97th Avenue, Ozone Park, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. American Forwarder. L nited States Lines Co.; S. S. Greece Victory, American Export Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club. PAU L ARTHUR WEISS 704 State Street. Ottawa. Illinois Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty—M. V. Lighting, S. S. Grinell Victory, United States Lines Co.; S. S. Barre Victory, American Hawai- ian S. S. Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Christian Council, Cadet Officer — Sub Company Commander, Seventh Company. m, ALLAN GUSTAVE WERTHEN 29 Denton Street, Brockton, Massachusetts I ' lebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. Sheepsliead Bay Victory. American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; M. V. Mormacdale, Moore- McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy KecorJ— Midships, Windjammers, Propeller Club. RICHARD EDMUND WHITE 304 East 183rd Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S. S. South African Victory, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S. S. Mormacowl. S. S. Ethelbert Nevin, Moore- McCormack Lines; T. V. Kings Pointer. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Class Council. Cadet Officer — Sub Company Commander. First Company. JOHN ROBERT WILLIS 1720 North Quinn Street, Arlington, Virginia Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. Antelope Hills, S. S. Cannon Beach, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S. S. Santa Marguarita, Grace Lines. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Drill Team. 351 Is 1 = 01 3 it !2 « ot ce . a •-5 E " 2 5 JAMES GLENN WINTER 2778 Maplewood Street. Jacksonville, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Ditlx — S. S. Glorieta. Marine Transport Lines; S. S. Ruth Lvkes. Lykes Brothers S. S. Co.; S. S. Quirigua. United Fruit Co.; T. V. Kings Pointer. Service Ribbon — Victory. A cademy Record — Propeller Cluh. ' indjammers. Tennis, Philosophers Club. Rifle and Pistol Club. WILLIAM DAVID WIRTH Southold. New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Dufv— S. S. Bates Victory. American Export Lines; S. S. American Importer. United States Lines, Co. Service Ribbon — Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Astronomical Society. WESLEY GENE WOLF 614 Brighton Boulevard. Zanesville. Ohio Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S. S. John M. Bozeman. S. S. Marine Robin. S. S. Mormacland. Moore-McCormack Lines; S. S. American Farmer. United States Lines. Co. Academy Record — Windjammers, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team. : 352 LMi RALPH CAIMPBELL YOUNG, JR. 101 Keystone Road, Ipper Darliy. Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sen Duly S. S. Sea Star. Matson Navigation Co.; S. S. Milford ' i tory, S. S. Spitfire, Grace Lines; S. S. San Jose. Inited Fruit Co. Service Kibbon — Victory. .•l (i e iv Record — Polaris. Dance Committee. .1 o 2 -• 30 1 an 4SJ INDEX TO GRADUATES (:L. SS of DECEMBER 19t8 Bailey. N. C. Jr. Balogh. U. Beekwith, C. E.. Jr. Black, R. D.. Jr. Carr, R. L. Connell. W. M. Crabtree, R. E. DensoK, R. L. Desmond, T. J. Donohue, L. A. Elliott, W. H. Fisher, F. A. Flythe. J. T. Goodenou, D. B. Goodman, W. H., Jr. Gray, R. E Gunter, J. G 260 Haynes. W. M. 26() Houard. J. 0. 26(1 Hudak. L. A. 261 Hulsel.os.li. P. C. Jr 261 Koch. J. M. 261 262 Limner. 1). M. Llewellyn, W. E. 262 Luck. H. J. 262 Lyman. A. A.. Jr. 263 McCaffrey, J. G. McClennen, D. L. McElroy, J. C. 263 McLoughlin, H 264 Moore, G. B. 264 Moore, R. W. 264 Mortimer. E. P 265 265 Nielsen, E. T. 265 O ' Brien. T. E. 266 O ' Neill. W. L. 266 266 Paden. W. L., Jr Potzmann, E. M 267 Probst, J. S.. Jr. 267 Reichert. R. F. 267 Roberts. W. A. 268 268 Schneible. S. R. Slavin. J. W. 268 Smith, 0. L. 269 269 Taylor. G. W. 269 Taylor, R. E. Turner, J. J. 270 Turner, J. W. 270 270 Vlabos. C. 271 Vk olff, M. M. 271 271 272 272 272 273 273 273 274 274 274 275 275 275 ( ' LASS OF JUNE 1949 Abercrombie, J. D. Ames, J. M. Antonecchia, J. M. Antrobus, A. K. Arcand, R. E. Bachradi. K. 1, Bakalar. A. J. Baker, J. E. Barrows, F. B. Bartb, R. F. Bates, H. U., Jr. Beaudry, R. E. Beckett. P. N. Beinert, G. Bell, M. W. J. Berg, J. Bleiweis, A. Blowers, P. L. Boldt, G. C. Jr. Box, C. D. Boyce, L. A. Bradford. G. W.. Jr. Brady, J. F. Brandenburg, R. C. 280 Brooks. R. F. 280 Brown. D. G. 280 Brown. I. B. 281 Bro»n. T. E. 281 Budlong. D. H. Burford. H. M. 281 Burlingame. L. D. 282 Burnett. T. C. 282 Bushek. H. A.. Jr. 282 Butterworth. C. A. 283 Byrne. T. F. 283 283 Caliill. U. P. 281 Carroll. R. L. 281 Cass. S. V. 281 Clark. R. C. 285 Clermont. W. J.. Jr 285 Coleman. D. R. 285 Coody. T. K. 286 Cooper. J. P. 286 Cunningham. J. (i. 286 287 l)a%cn t. D. R. 287 Davis, (;. V. P. 287 Davis, R. P., 11 288 Davis, W. R. 288 Denton. J. R. 288 Devine, W. B. 289 Dewhirst. R. T. 289 Didier. K. B. 289 Dirienzo, A. C. 290 Dodson. K. R. 290 Dolim. E. R. 290 Doneg.in. H. M. 291 Dooley. J. F. 291 Dopp. J. H. Dougan. R. A. 291 Drill. E. T. 292 Duckworth, J. K. 292 Dunbar, E. L. 292 293 293 293 Edson, M. Eggen. R. F. 294 Eknian. J. B. 294 Enstice. L. R.. Jr 294 Farley. D. S.. Jr. 295 Farmer. J. W. 295 Farozic, V. 295 296 296 296 297 297 297 298 298 298 299 299 299 300 300 300 301 301 301 302 302 302 |l i ' INDEX TO GRADUATES CLASS OF JUNE 1949 Feretti. J. P. Fern. H. F. Fischer, J. R. Folker. J. F. Freytag. I). R. Furniaii. J.. Jr. Furney. C. P., Jr. Fusro, A. T. Garhesi, G. C. Gay, R. S. Geering, G. B. Geiser, G. R. Giery, E. G., Jr. Glander, W. J. Glenn, F. W. Goldstein, R . K. Gordon, L. C. Gorman, R. W. Graulty. R. T. Greenwood, S. A. Hankinson, W. E. Harding, A. R. Heinz, J. E., Jr. Henry, K. F. Hewitt, P. E. Hickman, R. S. Hinman, J. L. Hoffman, C. W. Hoffmeyer, J. T. Howarth, T. A. Hunter, 1). E. Husniann, J. H. Hynes, M. J. Johnson, E. T. Johnston. H. H. Jordan, E. I. Jusaitis, W. Kandel, P. J. Karnes. A. Kayhart, E. L. Keller, R. T. Kellner, S. C. Kelly, J. B. Kerans, T. J. King, C. B., Jr. Kopec, E. Koval, A. A. Kowalchuk, A. B. Kukli», M. M. Kushnick. S. 303 Landahl, W. M. 303 Lane, D. 1). 303 LaPrad, P. J. 304 Laughter. B. P., Jr. 304 Leary, R. W. 304 Lee, E. C., HI 305 Lee, J. G. 305 Lenz, F. F. Lewis, R. V. 305 Lindenbaum, H. J. 306 Lindsay, M., Jr. 306 306 Maerz, J. F., Jr. 307 Maloney, J. F. 307 Maniscalco, P. M., Jr 307 Mascilti, F. L. 308 Mason, C. E. 308 Mason. P. H. 308 Matthes, R. F. 309 McGuire, R. J. 309 McKendree, R. L. McNiff, G. R. 309 Miesner. J. A., Jr. 310 Millpointer, A. C. 310 Moore, F. V., Jr. 310 Moore, G. P. 311 Mosher, W. F 311 Munch, W., Jr 311 312 312 312 Napier, G. L Narwicz, C. A. Newton, H. J. E. . 313 Niemann, L. A. 313 313 Nolin, L. L North, R. S. 314 314 314 315 Ocamb, L. J. O ' Connell, D. Olsen, R. I. O ' NeiH, W. J. Ostrau, B. M. 315 Otiaway, H. J. 315 Patrick, R. J. 316 Pechulis, J. J. 316 316 Pergola, N. F. Pool, R. S. 317 317 Rajczi, L. J 317 Raldiris, R. J. 318 Ralcliffe, G. E. 318 Rebman, G. F., Jr. 318 Reiss, S 319 Renison, J. D 319 Reuper, E. C. 319 320 32U 320 321 321 321 322 322 322 323 323 323 324 324 324 325 325 325 326 326 326 327 327 327 328 328 328 329 . 329 329 330 330 330 331 331 331 332 332 332 333 333 333 334 334 334 335 335 335 336 Rogers. R. S. Rohm. J. F. Russell. E. l . Jr. .S.afidi, I). C. .Schwartz. B. W. .Seawell, L. M. See. E. McK. -Self. W. C. Sellman. E. S. Serini. U. N. Seth. D. W. Sherburne. C. R. Shields, W. B. Skevnick. L., Jr. Smith. R. W. Spier. I. L. .Spitz. C. E.. Jr. Stacey. J. W. Stark, W. L. Stevenson. R. G. . . .Stuller, W. Surcurro, J. S. Suchoza, B. P. Swilzer, J. R. Temple, C. H. Thomas, R. S., Jr. Thomson. J. R.. . . . Tiratto. J Tishler. R. M Titus, W. J Tower, R.J. Traynor, L. E. Tublin, M. J Tugby, N. S Van Houten, R. L. Vaughn, R. V. Vitale, F. R. Vollack, R. F. ade, W. T. Wadley, A. C., Jr. Wallin, R. A. N. Warner, R. E. S asniewski, E. F. Weiss, P. A Werthen. A. G White. R. E Willis. J. R Winter, J. G Wirth, W. D. Wolf, W. G Young, R. C., Jr. 336 336 337 337 337 338 338 338 339 339 339 340 340 340 341 341 341 342 342 342 343 343 343 344 344 344 345 345 345 346 346 346 347 347 347 348 348 348 349 349 349 350 350 350 351 351 351 352 352 352 353 355 i STUART ANGUS President, Second Class JOHN GALE Vice President, Second Class CLASS OF 1950 Abbrancati, John D. Adams, Clifford J. Alaimo. Alfonso F. Alexandrowicz, Signiund T. Allen, Jack H. Aniann, Robert G. Anglim, Daniel F., Jr. Angus, Albert S., Jr. Anson, Henry W. Argento, Nicholas E. Arntzen, Arnt N. Badger, James T. Banson, Joaquin Barry, John E. Bashore, Ellsworth U. Bales, William A. Bauman, Nelson P. Baxter, Albert B. Becker, Carl R. Belsak, Frederick C. Beltran, Pedro N. Bendet, Arnold S. Bjorson, Carroll N. Blodgetl, Joseph F. Borg, Donn Borup, Herbert H. Bowen, Robert S. Bradley, Russell R., Jr. Brand, Alvin Brechling, George E. Brennan, James A. Brown, James R., Jr. Bruce, Robert L. Brunson, Bernard W. Buchanan, Louis M. Bugayong, Leonardo G. Bunyi, Magno G. Byrne, Ronald E. Cabrera, Victor O. Callahan, Edwin T.. Jr. Cannon. Arthur J., Jr. Carey. Arthur F. Carruth. James B. Carty, Eugene F. Castro, Antonio Catlin, John B., Jr. Chalmers, Harold, Jr. Christoffersen. Charles E. Clare. Martin J.. Jr. Cohen. Robert D. Compton, Francis M. Connery, Lauren J. Connor. Douglas Coppedge. James W. Cordwell. Stanley N. Cosaro. Richard Craddock. Lilburn E., Jr. Creelnian, William A., Jr. Crooke, James M. Crosby, Charles A. Crosthwaite, John H. Gumming, John B. DeLeon, Alejandro R. D ' Elia, Robert A. DeVilla, Sebastian P. DeYoung. Alan Dickason. John M. Diliberto. Daniel Donohue. Robert Dupuy. Paul A. Eagleton. Charles E. Eastman, W illiam E. Edmondson, George W. Edwards, Olin M.. Ill Egan, Harry J.. Jr. Ellzey. Charles L. Encarnacion, Florentino B. Enright, Marc E. Ericksen, Paul G. Espaldon. Romulo M. Estaniel, Inocencio P. Euchler, James E. Fasold, Karl J. R. Fegley, James C, Jr. Fernandez, Gil S. Fernandez, Ramon P. Ferraro, Carlo, Jr. Fiore. Frank A. Fitzpatrick. Jerome G. Fitz-Randolph. Douglas B. Flatley. Francis X. Ford, Edward J., Jr. Foster, Jewett E. Frink, Murry C. Gaffney, Thomas F. Gale, John E. Galicinao, Indalecio Gallaher, Robert A. Garcia. Florencio R. Gardner, Laurence F. Gaskell, Edward P., Jr. Gavin, Leo M. Geany, John J. Gelberg, Myron A. Generous, William H. Gergler. Floyd W. Gerhard. Robert D. Gilmore. Robert L. Girrier, William H. Goduco, Luisto S. Gossner, Charles Green, John J. Grey, Vincent G. Grimm, Eugene W. Guetschow, John Gulbe, Charles F. Gulick, George R. Hammaren, Alen C. Handy, Frank H., Jr. Harrigan, Thomas J., Jr. Hart, Richard S. Hayo, Santiago D., Jr. H ealey, Albert D. Jr. Heidkamp, Francis G. Heller, Donald E. Hempt, Robert P., Jr. Henry. Francis X. Herbstman, Arthur A. Hertzberg, Robert H. Hidalgo, Cecilio M. Himelstieb. Bertram E. Hirche. Robert W. Hogstad, William Holyoak, Robert H. Homer, Edward J. Hopkins, Mark, Jr. Hopkins, Warren J. Hospodar. Robert S. Howard, William C. Hubbard, William B. Hughes, James A. laun, Robert C. Ingham, Frederick W. Ireland, Robert D. Jacobs, Clyde L. Jacobson, Douglas A. Jedlicka, Charles, Jr. Johnson, Keiuieth H. L. l JuliiiM.n. Hiilierl K. Johnson. Robert M. Jones, Thomas J., Jr. Joyce, Benjamin E. Juachon, Riiardo I ' . Kagnoan. Rolando N. Kaiser. Herbert J. Kallgren. Bruce M. Karkosza. Anthony Karsh. Daniel Kaufhold. Alfred Kedzierski. Thaddeus Reelly. John X ' . Kelly. James W. Kelly. Joseph T. Kelly. Robert J. Kennedy. Robert. Jr. Kent. Richard G. Kiernan. Vt arren R. Kierspe, George R. Klages, Donald J. Klansek. William Klejna. Frank Konzelnian, Alan G. Ko ko. Joseph F. Koyen. Morgan F. Kraus, Clarence J. Krinsky, Paul L. Kwiatkowski, Walter F., Jr Labrador. Teodoro A. Lanier, James S.. II LaPlatney. Donald R. Laustsen, Russell M. Lawlor. John Legaspi. Jose A. Lennon, William J. Leonowicz, Joseph Lim, Sabelo G. Lion, illiam D. Lucas, Ernesto P. Ludakiewicz, Francis R. Ludewig. Frederick J. Luistro. Benedicto P. Lustig, Nicholas F., Jr. MacKechnie, John W. Madrid. Ramon Maier, Alan R. Mancill, Ralph T.. Jr. Martin, Mathew D. Masteller, George C. Matthes, Kenneth A. Maxfield, Earl E., Jr. Mazzolini. John A. McCann, Donald H. McCarthy. .4rthur McCarty, Joseph McCaskie. James L. McClain, Kirby R., Ill McClofkey. Lawrence C. MeClure, Robert B., Jr. McGrath. Daniel P. McKim, Theodore D. McMahon, Martin McNeill. Leo J. McNulty. William K. McQuade, Francis A. Mesina. Godofredo Metz. Robert E. Miguel, Theodore. Jr. Miller. Charles B. Miller. Horace R. Milliel. illiam . Monlemayor. Ricardo Moore. Ralph V. Morales. Antonio Morehouse. Alanson D., II Morgan. James E. Morgan. William B. Morris. Robert E. Mulliken. Alfred D. Mulloolv. James E. Naraval, Emilio A. Nawojczyk. Gabriel Newman. Edward S.. Jr. Newton. Eugene H., Jr. Nickel. Herbert A.. Jr. Nonga. Ceferino O. Nonnon. Eugene J. Nordan. Emile E. Northrop. Donald H. Novak, " R illiam W. Nusbaum. Edwin C, Jr. O ' Connor, John T. Odden, Conrad R. O ' Dwyer, Robert J. O ' Gara, William R. Ongchangco, Maimpok N. O ' Rourke, Eugene Orrell. Relma D. Ortega-Otero. Jose 0. Ory. Edward B. Ostrowski, Roman F. Pacis, Benjamin Pahs, Stephen Palank, Joseph A. Park, Billy D. Paulding. Lewis G. Pavlin, Jerome C. Pelgrim, James E. Pellicer, Andrew J., Jr. Pepoon, John M. Perez, Vicente A. Perrocliet, George M. Pfefterkorn, Glenn E. Phillips, Ralph Piezas, Fermin Pineda, Urbane Pooler. William G. Poris. Harry P. Porzenheim, Christian J. Prado, Antonio R. Prager, Herman L. Prairie, James R. Prefer, Edwin H. Preska, Edward J., Jr. Prieto. Kmilio S., Jr. Protacio. Alfredo Prudente, Menesio F. Prue. Donald A. Pullen, John W. (Juin. John M., Jr. Quinn, Donald T. Ramirez-Rodriiiuez, Fernando Rand. Joseph S. Recknagel. Frederick M. Redal. Torleif T. Reid. Richard L. Reinoso, Celso M. Rejevich, William J. Richardson, Charles E. Richardson, Floyd W. Richardson, John, III Rilling, Robert G. Ring. John A. Riordan. Gerald Roberts, Alan K. Rohrer, Joseph W., Jr. Romanelli. Rosario Rose. Ramon M. Ross. Martin Rudolph. Arthur T. Ruiz. Jesus S. Rutherford. Ralph B. Ryan. Thomas F. Sager, Paul H.. Jr. Salvador. Faustino T. Sammis, Stuart Sanchez, Efren Santos, Gonzalo M. Sare, Pablo N. Sayles, James A. Schick, Richard R. Schindler. Eugene C. Schmidt, Henry R. Schmidt. John Schmilz. Richard R. Schreuder. Joseph A. Schuchman, Allen R. Scipione. Anthony J. Shaw. Charles T. Sherrill, Richard R. Siegel, Arthur J. Simcox, James G. Sinnott, Francis J., Jr. Siscoe, Paul Sjolin, Harry A. Slanovec, William H. Smart, Jack L. Smith, Francis R. R., Jr. Smith, Henry J. B. Smith, John N. Smith, John T. Smith, Malcolm C. Smith, Merl Smith, William J. Solvang, Arthur Sorensen, Vernon L. Spagnoli, Ivano .Stanley, Gregory W. Stark, William E. Steuer, Malcolm F. Stirling. Charles A. Strauch, Joseph Stroup, Paul V. Stutelberg. Warren H. Subijano, Antonio Sullivan. David A. Sullivan. William Svenson, Bruce E. Tanabe. Honorio Tanedo, Benjamin Tarbox, Ronald L., Jr. Teague, Clyde Temple, James W. Teplow, Theodore H. Thoman. Delniar Thomas, David R. Thomas, George Z., Jr. Thorsen, Gilbert A. Todt, Olaf J. Tringale. Carmen J. Tropsa. John J. Trudell, Joseph Tucker, Frank M., Jr. Tucker, John Stephen Turnier, Robert H. Tynan. Robert J. Tyson, Mercer E., Jr. Vaccarino, Anthony Van Vranken, Willard A., Jr. Varian, Rodney B. Venning, Denis S. Villanueva, Salvador V. Violanda, Victorio Vizmanos, Danilo P. Vollmert. Eugene C. Vreeland, Albert Waldman. Joel Wallach, Philip A. areing, John J. Warner, Charles E. Watkins, Walter H. Watts, Herbert E. Webster. Raymond G. Weingarten, Thomas Welcer, Henry A. Westcot, George D. Wikeen, Donald B. Williams, Thomas A. Wiman, John V. Winne, David H. Winter, Homer B. oelfel, John N. olowitz. Franklin S. Worlers, Lawrence E., Jr. Wynne, Robert C. Young, Robert E. Ziegler, Elmer E. 357 (V) CLASS OF 1951 Abbott, James T., Jr. Abril, Frank, Jr. Ackerman, Donald L. Adler, Walter A. Agerter, William T., Ill Ahern, Gerald C. Anderson, Thomas Y. Anzalone. Joseph E. Aprile, Robert H. Arcand, Lionel E. Austin, Lee C. Bacich, John J. Badalucco, Anthony Bagnall, Walter A., Jr. Earnhardt, Aubrey L. Barrow, Robert W. Barton, Elmore W., Jr. Bateman, Hayward R., Jr. Beberdick, Frank H. Beechinor, Francis V. Benson, William T. Benton, Lucius G. Berg, Walter J. Berry, Herbert E., Jr. Best, Theodore R., Jr. Biezup, John T. Bin. Donald W. Bissell, Gregory F. Blackburn, Samuel S., Jr. Blair, Russel M., Jr. Bolding, Bruce M. Bonino, Richard D. Bosch, Jack H. Bradley, Richard R., Jr. Bradshaw, James F. Breen, John F. Bresley, Lloyd J. Broussard, Woodie L. Brown, Rangeley A. Brown, Robert J. Browne, Robert H. Bruch, Donald G. Buehler, Harry J., Jr. Bullick, Robert W. Buonora, Robert P. Burt, William R. Bulz, Harold X. Caggiano, Vincent Gaines, Charles E. Gallery, George F. Campbell. Gordon F. Canerot. John G. Carlson, Richard P. Carlson. Rolf C. Catto, Wallace A.. Jr. Chechanover, Victor H. Christian. Howard F. Chub. Henry Clark, Glenn D., Jr. Clark, James L. Clark, Robert D. Clarke, Howard B. Codispoti, John Conlan. Daniel G. Corrigan. John W. Councell. Thomas S. Covert, Harry D. Cradick. Howard D. Craig. John L. Creighton. Terence J., Jr. Crowe, John D. Cutler, Dickerson F. Cyrocki. John M. Czuszak. Charles C. Danish, Flory N. D ' Aquilla. William R. Davenport. Stanley J. Davis, Kenneth B. Delk. Charles W. Delle Donne, Edward E. DePalma, James J., Jr. DeVito, Vincent N. Dickson, Robert E. Diez, Roberto G. S. Dillon, Richard H. DiPalma. John V. Doerner. Robert F. Dolezel. James R. Donnellon. John N. Donnelly, Joseph, Jr. Dorsey, James P. Dow, Charles F., Jr. Dueruet, Horacio Dunker, Robert L. M. Durante, Andrew S. Dwyer, James F. Edwards, Richard M. Eichler, Walter G., Jr. Eklund, Rolf L. Ellis, George D., Jr. Engel, Alan W. Ervin, Louis E. Esbensen, Paul J. Evans, Lavern E. Faller. Theodore L. Fanning. George E. Fay. Edward L., Jr. Fedzer, Thomas M. Fellows, George A. Ferguson. Kenneth A. Fineman. Sanford L. Fisbkind. Maurice R. Fiorelli, Anthony J., Jr. Fitzpatrick. John J. Fitzpatrick. Thomas E. Flanagan. John J. Flatley, James P. Flynn, Earl F. Force, Harold Eraser, William A., Jr. Freeman. Robert W. Fritch, Hugh M. Frost, Leland C. Fry, Harvey C. Galdon. Vincent A. Gardiner, William T., Jr. Gatof, Norman Gatof, Jaul Gaye, Gene G. Gentert, Robert F. Geyer, John R. Giarde, Jack E. Gibson, Francis L. Gilmore, George B. Gilsenan. Cornelius W. Glionna, Leonard A. Gluszczynski, Thadeu Goodale, Elmer J. Grant. Richard G. Graves, Jewett B. Gray, Alan G. Gregurech, Steve GriiTin. John P. Grinnell, Frank B., Jr. Groh, George T. Guerrera, Joseph A. Gunderman, Howard J. Hackett, Robert A. Hall, Derwood HalK Robert A. Hall, Royce W. Hamilton. Roger L. Hansen, John H. Harbsl, Donald L. Haring, John, Jr. Harzinski. Kosty F. J. Healey, John R. Hendelman, Arnold S. Hennelly, John E. HiH. Harold E. Hinton, Lloyd V. Hirsch. Mark V. Hirshberg, Donald R. Hitchcock, Donald S. Hoare, Haydn F. Holtgren, Wallin D. Hoopes, Everett J. Hundt, John E. Hunt, Everett C. Irving, Anderson M. Jimenez-Torres, Nicolas Johanson, James G. John, Samuel M. Johnson, Wesley T. Johnston, Joseph F. Jones, Thomas H. Kalafatides, Sava J. Kanellakos, Peter Kaz, Joseph G. Keating, James B. Kelly, John P. Kelly, Joseph E. Kelly, Robert T. Kennedy, Lowell D. Kennedy, Walter J. Kiss, Elmer W. Kittredge, Ralph L. Klein, Ivan D. Knowles, Robert G. Kopelman, Gerald Kovalcik, Allan S. Kraft, LeRoy M. Krebs, William H. Kropack, John Kuczko, John Lambeth, George F. Landmann, Walter 0., Jr. Lannon, Stephen E. 358 Lanzafaine. Jo-eph P. Laurence, Richard S. Lawson, Edward F., Ill Lee, Sam Y. Leete, Billie J. Leitner, Pincus Leon, Brice Leonard. James J. Lewis, Albert J. Lewis, George J. Lezcano, Ruben D. Liebman, Martin L Lowe, Brice Lundgren. Richard W. Lyons. Donald E. A. Maccione. Robert Malianna, Donald 0., Jr. Mankins, Joe L. Manoliades, Louis A. Marion, Donald R. Mark, David P. Markham, Robert L. Marks, Stanley R. Martin, Thomas P. Maruyama, George A. Marvin, Robert S. Matthews, Robert D. Mattson, Edward R. McBride, John J. McBrien, William F., Jr. McCarthy, Francis J. McCormack. Gene L. T. McCullagh. Peter A. McCurty, Justus E. McKeever, Richard G. McNulty, Francis G. Meehan, Daniel E. Mehalek, Michael H. Melbin, Julius Melloin, Julius Mellor, Davis G. Mensen, Louis H. Michel, John H. Mignano, Anthony 0. Mitchell, Howard C. Molis, Edward W. Montilone, Russell M. Moreno, Ricardo Morgan, Everit S. Morgenstern, Jorge R. Morris, Robert G. Mullen, Carl J. Mulligan, Lawrence J., Jr. Murata, Donald W. Murray, Patrick J. Murray. Robert J. Muszyn ki, Bernard C. Naruta, Peter Nath, Ricardo A. Nelson, Emmanuel Nelson, George E. Niccolls, John H. Noble, Robert M. Nyman. Leland C. Oakes, Rodman A. O ' Connor, Edward J., Jr. O ' Donnell, Eugene J. Olesky, Leonard D. Olimon, Carlos Olsavsky, Paul J., Jr. Onkes, Ronald E. Orlando, Joseph, Jr. Orr, Walter C, Jr. Ostrander, Jack S. O ' Sullivan, Brendan P. Ostroff, Joseph Pace, Edward F. Packer, Louis L. Pagano, Herbert R. Palatini, Glenn L. Palk, Richard Paul, Raymond E. Peck, George C. Peckler, Robert K. Peters, Henry H. Petosa, Bernardino C. Petti, Anthony B. Pfleging, Edward F., Jr. Phelan, William J. Phelps. Charles E. Phelps, Thomas W. Phillips, Asa v.. Ill Phillips, Gene R. Pillinger, Barry W. Piloto, Jorge M. I. M. Platl, James B. Plessinger, James A. Podszus, Winfield E. Popp, Maximillian J. Powell, John J. Purcell, John P. Quick, George A. Quist, Raymond H. Ramirez, Brian Ramm, Theodore F. Ramsey, John W. Kaper, Albert D. Rascher. George J. Rebman. Jack A. Rehm, William H. Repko, John J. Reynolds. McLellan Reynolds. Robert L. Ridley, Jeter L., Jr. Ritz, Robert W. Rogers, William H., Jr. Rotman, Henry D. Rutledge, John P. Ryan, Donald C. Ryan, Robert X. Ryder, William E. Saady, Leo Savastano, Jose M. Scarafone, Ronald Schierloh, Richard G. Schneider, Robert F. Schroder, Austin R. Schumann, Eugene R. Scott, Walter J. Secula, Michael E. Shafer, Mark L. Shapiro, Elliot J. Shaw, Bruce W. Shearer, William O. Sheridan, Charles H. Shipley, James C. Shirley, George F. Showalter, Roger E. Silos, George J. Singer, Calvin Skurka, Francis J. Snell, Frank W. Snider, Glen R., Jr. Solterer, Carl F. Songdahl, Bruce G. Sosko, Mitchel Spaulding, Jerome A. Stainken, Frederick H. Standish, George, Jr. Stanton, Lee W. Stapleton, Joseph R. Stark, Howard P. Steffens, Martin W. Stewart, Joseph T., Jr. Stine, Leon L., Jr. St. John, George E., Jr. Stobbie, Robert L. Stocklmeir, Dean Stolzenberg, Milton D. Swanson, Donald R. Sweeney, Edwin J. Taylor, Charles L. Taylor, Robert F. Taylor, Thomas D. Teats, Guy H. Terwilliger, Harvey Thibauh, Joseph N. Thomas, Donald F. Thomas, Hugh E. Thompson, Robert L. Timoney, Clement D. Tis, Eugene P. Todd, Robert A., Jr. Turner, David V. Ulrich, John G. Valiente, Ronald Vallar, Italo R. E. Vanbeck, Nard J. Van Dine, Elroy M. Veasey, William H. Venn, Robert W. Vitelli, Mario R. Waldron, John J., Jr. Walker, Donald P. Warner, Paul B. Warren, George E. Weischet, Horace H. Welch, Bernard W. Westcott, Royal A. Wheeler, James R. Whichard, James H. Wieser, Melvin Wilcox, Edgar G. Wilcox, Walter D. Willenbrock, George M. Williston, Jay E., Ill Willits, Frank L. Willoch, Richard Wilson, Donald S. Wilson, William R., Jr. Wood, Donald A. Woody, William R. Wright, Carl M. Wynn, Bruce L. Yearsley, William E. Young, Roy Wallace Ziegler, Frederick A., Jr. Zizzi, Veniero C. Zobel, Martin Zortman, Bruce H., Jr. EDWARD WALSH President, Fourth CUss JACK NOLAN Vice President, Fourth Class CLASS OF 1952 Aliranson. Donald G. Arliee. John D. Adams, Beverly T. Adams, Ralph L. Alexander, Lawrence E. Allen. Donald H. Allen. Frank P. Anieika. Edward A. Amicone, Chester C. Amrhyn, Oscar C. Anderson, Alfred O. Anderson, Frederick B. Andrews, Ralph G. Andrews. Richard M. Antonucci, Michael E. Artean, Donald K. Artusa, Frank A. Atamian. Charles Auhin. David L. Babcook, Burt A. Bajakian. Albert A. Bakeeff. Alexis A. Baker, Harrison B. Balomenos. Richard H. Barr, William E.. Jr. Bartoszak, John B. Bassett, Robert W. Battey, Edward, III Beaumier. Louis J., Jr. Becker. Robert L. Beechinor. Francis . Benn. Richard F. Bennett. William D. Berg, Carl A. Berk, Lawrence A. Bernhardt. John B. Bevilac(nia. Ronald L. Biechler. Robert C. Birknes, John A., Jr. Blaine. Duane D. Black, Thomas J., Jr. Blenner, George V. Branslrom. Bruce A. Brayton. Ethan R. Brennen. ' ft illiam E., Jr. Briggs. Gordon G. Briski. Joseph C. Brown. Frederick P. Brown. James B. Bruns, John H. Buchanan, William A. Bucska, Charles D. Buinewicz. Benedict R. Bulissa. Richard J. Burke. Edward P. Burnham. John Burl. James H. Butler. Robert T. Butts. David W. Callahan. Jo eph J.. Jr. Campbell. Thomas J. Carpenter. Edwin D. Carter. Rodman V. Cassell. Howard A. Chamberlain. Warren R. Chase. James L. Chiaramonte, Salvatore W. Christie. Kenneth M. Clark. Robert G. Clark. Stanley Corbelt. Louis J.. Jr. Corduan. Kent B. Cotugno. Paul J. Crane. Robert E. Crossley. Gordon A. Cummings, Michael F. Darden, Levin D.. Jr. Davis, Roger T. Dawson, Theodore C. Dears, Donn D. Decker. Thomas H. De Souza. Frank Dickson, Rolicrl W .. Jr. Dikovics. Paul Dill?. Henry A. Ditlenier. Robert B. Dodd. Robert Dolin. Edward F. Donaldson. Harold Donohue. James J. Dooling, William F. Dorsey. Leon J. Dosher. Ellis H. Dowd. James E. Dunham. Fred M.. Jr. Dunn. Francis Dunn, Joseph M. Dunn, Robert J. Eggler, Robert Y. Elmore. Raymond J. Ericson. Joseph J. Erikson. Charles H., Jr. Evanovich. George P. Evans. Thomas P. Ewers. Bert H. Fairbanks. Robert K. Falke. Joseph A., Jr. Farley. Richard A. Fearon. Grosvenor J. Fellner, Francis D. Feltus. Van M.. Jr. Ferguson, Chester C. Ferguson, Kenneth A. Fetchko. Joseph A. Fialcowitz. Ronald P. Finlayson, Lawrence A., Jr Finn, Harry J. Finnegan. Daniel S, Finney, X ' alter D. Fish, Harwood E. Fisher, Roland E. Flacke. Joseph L. Flagg. Jerry B. Flynn, Donald Folsom, Marion G.. Jr. Forsberg. Robin R. Forlenbach. Robert M. Fo sler. Robert K. Francino. Lazarus D. Freese, Ward A. Friess, George Gallenstein. LeRoy J. Gardner, RoUin F. Gelinas. Donald A. Gercliman, Thomas L. Getty. John J. Gibbons, Floyd E. Gillooly, John J. Goodhart. Richard, Jr. Goodner. John G. Goodwin. Charles E. Gordey. alter Gordon. James J. Graham. John R. Grande. Frank J. Grant. Gerald P. Green. John C. Gregory, Arthur T. Gregory. Jerry E. Grill, Ludwig J. Guest, William H. Guilfoyle, Peter E. Habekost, William K. Hack. Charles G. Hackney. William M. Hajosy, Robert C. Halestrap. Richard A. Hammer, Paul M. Hansen, Daniel A. Hansen, James R. Hansen, iVorinan T. Hardy. Robert A.. Jr. Harrell. Richard C. Hartman. Kenneth G. Hattin, Irwin E. Headley, Douglas H. Hedlund. Robert L. Hegarty, Gerald E, lleimliiicli. JoM-ph W .. Jr. Heriiiill. Tlioni;!,- J, Hertzherp, James M. Herzog. Eiii il J.. Jr. Hewes, Thomas S., Jr. Hickey, John T. Hill. David B., Jr. Hill. Sidney Hill, Thomas E. Hinchcliffe. John C. Hines. Rohert F. Hinlon. Lloyd V. Hoagland. John J. Hoey, Edison ' . Hornholt. John G. Holt, Lawrence G. Hovi, Leo E. Hull, Roherl B. Hunter, Thomas V., Jr. Isberg, John D. Jaeger, Herbert H. Jakobsen, Richard U. Jardine, Norman A. Jasinski, Walter T. Jefferson. John T, Jensen. Frank G. Joliansen. Paul A. Jonathan. William R. Jones, Irving A. Jones, Neil E. Jones, Robert C. Jordan, Richard A. Kaai, Samuel W. Kaczmarczyk. Leonard B. Kaminski, Richard J. Karras. Athan Keefe, Harry S. Kelley. John J. Keneipp, Glenn D. Kern, Charles E., Jr. Kipp, Frederick M. Klages. Roljert D. Kloss, Paul J. Kramps. Walter H. Krass. Henry C. Krecicki. Vincent S.. Jr. Kuhlman. Robert P. Kurtz, Wesley Largin, Charles M. Lasher, Robert J. Law, Karol R. Lawrence, Kurt Lawrence, Maxwell E.. Jr. Law ' son, Clement F., Jr. Leary, Martin M. Leeds, Harold F. LeMay, Harry A. Leonard, James J. Lewis, Kenneth A. Lewis, John C. Lieblein, Joseph T. Linder, Charles A. Lindsey, Austin M. Linke, Frederick H. Lithen, Erie £. l.illlflon. Knsor L. Lorden. Lawrence R. Loughrey. Joseph R. Lowen. Robert J. Lunning. Daniel W. Lynch. Edward J. Maas, George L., Jr. Macdonald, Malcolm F. MacDonough, George P., HI Maginnis, Paul F. Maloney, Thomas P. Mannion, William P. Markham, Robin L. Marry, Richard J. Marshall, Robert M. Martin, Charles P. Martone, Andrew A. Marvin. Robert S. Matthews, Charles P.. Jr. Maucher, Norman F. Mazur, Edward T.. Jr. McAlpine. James L. McCaffery. John M. McDaniel. Joseph L. McDowell, V ' illiam K. C. McElroy, Thomas E. McGarvey. James J. McGrath, Thomas E. McGroarty, Lawrence J. McGui re, Jamie A. McKenna, Girard W. McKinsey, Logan R.. Jr. McLean, Donald M. McLellan, James L. McQuinn, Maurice J. Mehler. Frederick A. Meyer, George C. Meyer, William G. Miguel, Donald Mitchell. Donald C. Mitchell, William E. Moore, Robert S. Morin, Donald L. Morrissey, Charles T. Mrlik. Michael J. Mulhall. James E. Mullaney. Richard J. Muller, James D. Mulligan, James E. Neese, James W. Nelson, Richard D. Nevins, John L, Jr. Nitt, Ralph A. Nolan. John J. Nuss, Charles R. O ' Brien. Terence P. O ' Donnell, Thomas E. Olnian, Gary S. O ' Neil, Carlton N. Oran, John G. Osti. Fabio H. O ' Toole, Charles C, Jr. Overhiser, Leo E. Pandieh, Robert G. Pansarpsa, Charles A. Parker, Theodore Patterson, Marvin H. Pendergast. Lawrence C. Perez, Elison C. Petlcrson. David O. Pfefferkorn. Edward E. Pilliod. James H. Pontone, Joseph J. Poslhauer, Vincent F.. Jr. Potts. Glenn J. Potts. Henry E. Presnal. Edwin M. Purcell, John P. Radzewig. Theodore R. Raffaele, Robert J. Raper, Albert D. Ratbkopf. Stephen A. Reeves, Charles F. Regan, Gerald F. Reidy, Stephen A. Rempe. Charles J.. HI Rendall. William G. Reynolds. Thomas J. Rich, Franklin O. Richter. Richard D. Ridgley. Thomas A. Rislove. Seth D. Rivas. Roaldo Robinson, Alfred H., Jr. Roderick, John M. Rodgers, Harvey P Rodwancy, Robert B. Romanelli, Charles S. Ronan, Donald M. Rondepierre. Edmond Rosensweig, Arnold Ross, Arthur T. Ross, Frank L. Ross, Gerald J. Rowett, Howard E. Ryan, Gordon F. Ryan, William E. Santos, Samuel R. Sapone. Alfred D. Saunders, Wesley L., Jr. Schempf, Robert F. Schimansky. John A. Schmidt. Alfred R. Schneider. Rohert F. Schretzman. William F. Schultz, David J. Scivetti. Nicholas J. Scott. Thomas xM. Scudder, Charles H. Searles. Harold G. Sedlack, Donald C. Shafer. Pbaon D. Shaw. Bruce W. Shea. John D. Sheaerer, William 0. Sheelz. Richard S. Shepherd. John L. C. Sheppard, Ray W., Jr. Shone, Robert P. Shreve. Gordon S. Sihvonen. Olavi N. Simpson, Philip M. Sleiertin, Robert A. Small, Robert A. Smith. John C. Smith, Judson A. Smith, Paul J., Jr. Smith, Richard R. Smith, Robert H. Snodgrass, Lynn A. Sorenson, Richard L. Spaseff, George A. .Sprecher, Gilbert C. Stable, Charles W. Stehr, William F. Stey, Lee R. Stingel, George S. Stocking. William B. Struyk. Eugene L. Slubee, William D. Swanson, Herbert E. Sweet, Samuel O. Swisher, John H. Sylvestri, George D. Taber. James F. Tabor, Stanley V. Tarpley, William T. Tesoriero. Eugene A. Thayer, Merton W., Jr. Thompson, George L. Thompson. Sidney A. Townsley. Boyd T. Trafton. Earl J..Jr. Trepanier, Francis J. Trimble. Robert B. Trott, Thomas, J r. Ubarri, Javier M. Vamos, Raymond M. Villard. Arthur E., HI Vorreyer, Warren J. Wager, James E. Waldron, John J., Jr. Walsh, William T. Waltmann, Jack C. Warlick, Roger K. Warren, William D.. Jr. Waterman, Clyde H., Jr. Weidner. John L. Welch. Richard B. Westling. Lester L., Jr. W ettler, Raymond V. halen, James M. White. Horace G. White, Ronald R. Whitehead, Charles P. Williams. Kenneth R. Willsey, Francis W. Wilson, Patrick W. Winters, William G. Wolle, Donald L. Wright, Homer N., Jr. Wulff, Thomas D. Y enolevage. Andrew Voungclaus, Howard H., Jr Yovin, Joseph A., Jr. Zadarozny, Charles J. Zecca, Joseph L. 361 XHE thrilling exploits of the U. S. S. Constitution glorify the pages of American his- tory with reniarkahle engagements and miraculous victories from New England to the Barhary Coast. Of sturdy Boston huild. she earned the sohriquet " Old Ironsides " when enemy shots hounced off her erstwhile planking harmlessly. Indeed this splen- did frigate was unheatahle. American huilt. American manned, she proved this new- born nation ' s superiority on the seven seas. Of all American warships, none shines as brilliantly as " Old Ironsides. " Indefatig- ably she patrolled the seas engaging our country ' s enemies in a series of famous encounters praised in poem and song. She most effectively fought for American liber- ty, ensuring the perpetuation of that demo- cratic way of life guaranteed by her appropriate namesake, the United States Constitution. Of similar consequence are the Midships advertisers. Without their un- failing and generous support this logbook could not be. But above that is the greater consideration. By so definitely expressing their faith in our Academy and graduates, they are placing themselves in that wise and longsighted camp which declares that the Ameri can Merchant Marine shall not decline. Our advertisers in effect show their faith in the continuation of the American seafaring tradition so ably furthered by the U. S. S. Constitution. I ■ ' ) i ADVERTISEMENTS HE S. S. LURLINE, pride of our Pacific Merchant Fleet, is 604 feet long, displaces 26,141 tons, and has a speed of 22.5 knots. She is employed in the transpacific passenger service between San Francisco and the Hawaiian Islands. Thirty-Five Years of Shipping Progress t Experience is the best teacher ... in shipping as in any other field of human endeavor. Through thirty-five years of steady progress, Moore-McCormack Lines have mastered the speciahzed skills which assure efiicient oper- ation. . .Today, our big, fast, modern ships — both cargo and passenger — carry the Amer- ican flag on trade routes of key importance: between the Atlantic and Pacific coasts of the United States, and in South America, Scandinavia and continental Europe. Within the last year, Mooremack ships set four new speed records in reaching foreign ports, impressive evidence not only of the efiiciency of our vessels, but also of the ability of ship ' s personnel and of the management directing operations. The ship- per who entrusts his cargo to Mooremack . . . the passenger who voyages abroad in Mooremack comfort . . . both benefit by all that this organization has learned in thirty- five years of growth. ? MOORE-McCORMACR 5 Broadway V7 ( NewYork4,N.Y. . Pf«r Harbor to I J Day, Monre-McCurmack Lines operated more than 150 ships, lost 11 vessels, transported ' 754,239 troops and carried 31,410,111 tons of liar cargo. To discharge such responsibilities in time of crisis, America ' s Merchant Marine must be kept strong in peace — as ill war. 364 Down to the Sea Launching A New Era fT he ' ' ESSO ZURICH ' , first of fourteen super tankers under construction for this Company, ivas launched at Chester, Pa., on December 4, 1948 and ivas delivered seven weeks later. Each of these vessels iiill have an overall length of 628 feet; deadweight capacity of 26,555 tons, and cargo capacity of 230,000 barrels (42 ' s) . Their steam-turbine propulsion iiill develop 12,500 SPH, turning single screws and the vessel ' s service speed will be in excess of 16 knots. Modernly equipped throughout, these tankers open a new era in the transportation of petroleum and its products by sea. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY) Marine Department 365 4 TBipflPilBa Flagship IrVilliani ii. Mathor Th ' First (ircdl [jdkfs Ship To Siiiti On I .S. Mrrrlumt Mariin ' ( ' .(uh ' ts The Oleveland-Cliffs Iron Company, Managers 1460 Union Coninifice Biiildinj; Cleveland 14. Oliio The First And Only Company On The Great Lakes To Use U. S. Merchant Marine Cadets . . . PERFORMANCE! Deep sea, coastwise, harbor or inland waterway towage— when it comes to performance— first, last and always, you can count on Moran! flying two Aiueriean flags ONE OF THIS coimry ' s laro:est and finest fleets of connnercial vessels . . . one of the world ' s iin])ortant merchant fleets ... is owned and operated by I niteil States Lines Company. ( Each of these modern American-built ships flies two distinguishing flags . . . the " Stars and Stripes " and the " Blue Eagle " house-flag of its owners. These two flags . . . wherever vou see them on the high seas or in the world ' s great ports . . . are your assurance tliat American security and American foreign trade are at one and the same time being protected and properly served. Whenever you ship or travel bv ocean, be sure to choose American-flag vessels. They offer you unexcelled service and they help keep your country strong and free. S. S. AMERICA Largest, fiistpst. Jinrst Aniprican-Jhif passenger liner. Sails beliici ' ii Ack 1 orA ' , Cohli. Southampton and Havre approximately every 3 weeks. One of tile company ' s 40 modern C-2 type cargo vessels in service heliveen i ( rlh Atlantic American ports and Ireland. United Kingdom, Continental Europe, the far East, Australia and Aew Zealand, One of si.x modern, ] ictory-type cargo vessels in the fast New (irk - Antuerp - Rotterdam service . . . among the 47 companv-oivned shi is operated by the United States Lines Company. United States Lines Company ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, N. Y Offices in principal cities throughout the ]forl(l 367 I WITH THE MEN WHO SAIL THEM IT IS OUR PRIVILEGE TO SERVE ' •PAINTS i-Bi si; " !. •VARNISHES •ENAMELS THE FEDERAL PAINT COMPANY, INC. 33 RECTOR STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. WHITEHALL 4-0655 MAINTAINING AGENCIES AND STOCKS IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL PORTS OF THE UNITED STATES ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAR 1900 LAKE SHORE ENGINEERING CO. Iron Mountain Michigan • Manufacturers of MARINE CARGO HANDLING EQUIPMENT CARGO WINCHES TOPPING WINCHES SIPORTER MAGIE WINCH Leit- THE SIPORTER - Lake Shore ' s latest development in car- go handling equip- ment for passenger- cargo vessels. ?igA — The New Lake Shore Magie Winch — an all A. C. operated deck winch. 368 NAMES OF SHIPS — It is the policy of the United Fruit Com- pany to name its vessels after historical Middle American landmarks or individuals im- portantly associated with the Caribbean area. YAQUE CLASS — 9 new vessels of 16 knots; 385 ' 11 " long; 9,338 tons displacement; and refrigerated cargo space of approx. 197,000 cubic feet. Accommodations for 12 passengers, Envoys of Mutual Enterprise These are the American Flag vessels which will spearhead the United Fruit Company ' s Great White Fleet in the Middle American Trade.- Eighteen are fast, fully refrigerated cargo vessels, new as tomor- row ' s mail. Six are handsomely reconditioned cargo- passenger liners of established Caribbean cruise distinction. These twenty-four vessels become envoys of mutual enterprise between the Americas — tangible expression of one Company ' s interpretation of the Good Neighbor Policy. FRA BERLANGA CLASS — 9 new 18.5 knot twin screw ships... 455 ' 5 " long, with 12,890 tons displacement, and refrigerated cargo capacity of approx. 318,000 cubic feet. Accommoda- tions for 12 passengers. CLASS — 6 completely reconditioned passenger-cargo lux- ury liners, offering first class accom- modations for 95 passengers. All rooms face the sea. Permanent out- door pools, spacious promenades and public rooms, sound movies. Great White Fleet UNITED FRUIT COMPANY General Offices: 1 Vederal Street, Boston I O Pier 3, N. R., New York 6 1514 K St., N. W., Washington 5 • 111 W. Washington St., Chicago 2-321 St. Charles St., New Orleans 4 • 1001 Fourth St., San Francisco 7 P U. K. LINE CONTINENT LINE MEDITERRANEAN LINE AFRICA LINE ORIENT LINE CARIBBEAN LINE LYKES LIMES Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Bollimor Chicaoo, Corpus Chrisli, Dallas, Gulfporl, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphi; Mobile, Porl Arlhur, Si. Louis, Tompo, Washington, D. C. OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS VIRECT SER ICE TO THE ENTIRE MEDITERRANEAN • S.S.EXCALIBUR • S.S.EXOCHORDA -k S.S. EXETER ir S. S. EXCAMBION D. ' esigned especially for Mediterranean service, these four new liners provide a new concept of living at sea in keeping with modern American standards. All staterooms convertible . . . living rooms by day — bedrooms at night, located outside, amidships, with private bathrooms. Individually controlled air conditioning. Outdoor tiled swimming pools and sun- decks. One class accommodations only — first class. Matchless round trip of 45 days . . . covering 12,000 miles ... 29 days in the sunny Mediterranean . . . calls at 10 ports on 3 continents. A sailing every other Tuesday from New York to Marseilles, Naples, Alexandria, Jaffa, Tel Aviv, Haifa, Beirut, Haifa. Alexandria, Piraeus, Naples, Leghorn, Genoa, Marseilles, returning to New York via Boston. For further information ask your Travel Agent or American Export Lines 39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. DIgby 4-3000 BOSTON • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE • WASHINGTON • NORFOLK FORTNIGHTLY SERVICE to FRANCE, ITALY, EGYPT, ISRAEL (The Holy Land, Palestine) LEBANON (Syria) and GREECE ¥«. SAN FRANCISCO 371 % m£ in her boiler room ...ti x ship is fitted with There ' s nothing like trouble-free Todd Burners to keep engineers from prema- ture gray hairs, for these burners stay on the job without breakdowns, voyage after voyage. Much more to the point, Todd Burners save ship operators many a headache also, because to low maintenance cost they add consistent, TODD BURNERS dependable operating economy! Yes, you can count on Todd Oil Burners to get the maximum amount of power out of every ton of oil consumed, while providing instant response to alterations in speed. Todd engineers are ready to work with you at any time in developing power specifica- tions to fit your needs. COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT DIVISION TODD SHIPYARDS CORPORATION 81-16 45th AVENUE, ELMHURST, QUEENS, NEW YORK New York, Brooklyn, Hoboken, Newark, Philadelphia, Harrisburg, York, Lancaster, Albany, Buffalo, Rochester, Portland (Me.), Boston, Springfield (Mass.), Baltimore, Snow Hill, Washington, Norfolk, Richmond (Va.), Charleston (S. C), Atlanta, Tampa, Mobile, New Orleans, Chicago, Detroit, Grand Rapids, Saginaw, Galveston, Houston, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Seattle, Portland (Ore.), Montreal, Toronto, Barranquilla, Buenos Aires, London. 372 round the great circle " Three Sjieriv instruments now stand watch on eacli of the nine vessels operated jointly by the States Steam- ship (Company and the Pacitic-Athintic Steamsiup Co., as they swnig round the Great Circle track hom U. S. West Coast ports to the PaciHc Islands and the Orient. Radar, Loran and the Gyro-Compass are the trio which — in the words of a States Line captam — " add considerably to tiie shipmaster ' s peace of miiitl. " • S|)eriy Rachu ' ] ro ides Pacific- Atlantic captains willi " indisinitable " bearing and position . . . wiictiier navigating the Tsugaru Straits in a heavy snowstorm, the Korean coast in rain and fog. or tlie An To to Jinsen run in tiie dark. - - Other ways in lii h I adar is said by these sliipmasters to help make navifjation " easy and safe " are . . . | reventing collision and loss of time en route or entering confined aters . . . determining the coiuse and speed of oncoming vessels . . . clieck- ing the distance and bearing of harbor entrance buoys . . . detecting direction of wind on the radar sco])e. ■» » Sperry Loran likewise brings " peace of mind " to Pacihc-. tlantic sliipmasters, hel])ing them to surmount the handicaps of fog and heavy over- cast and undependable celestial fixes. " With Loran the na ig.itur obtains fixes that are " |)erfcct " within range of U.S. Pacific Coast stations . . . " fiir to good " from Aleutian Island and Japanese stations . . . " indisputably correct " as far as 800 miles off the Pacific Coast. — _ Sperry Gyro-Compass provides true north navigation despite elec- trical and magnetic disturbances. - First to equi]) its entire fleet with this modern trio of instruments, States Line vessels get there faster, more safely, over a shorter course . . . regardless of weather, isil)ilitv oi what lies ahcail. ' SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION • GREAT NECK, N.Y. NEW YORK • CLFVELAND • NEW ORLEANS • L (1 S ANGEIES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEAIUt I Griswold and Company INSURANCE BROKERS AVERAGE ADJUSTERS 60 BEAVER STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. I NCORPORATEID SPECIALISTS IN MARINE INSURANCE FIRE • CASUALTY LIABILITY • LIFE 523 WEST 6th STREET LOS ANGELES 14, CALIFORNIA 351 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO 4, CALIFORNIA Builders oi Tankers and All Types of Merchant Ships • s un Shipbuilding and Dry Chester, Pa. Dock Co. Speed, Efficiency, Dependability Speed, efficiency, dependability — these are the characteristics which mark Grace Line shipping service between the Americas. Because Grace Line ' s long experience has built a sure understanding of the requirements of this trade . . . because Grace Line appreciates the importance of commerce between the nations of our hemisphere . . . shippers and travelers aUke have learned to place full confidence in Grace Line ships and Grace Line service. GRACE LIIE 10 Hanover Square, New York Agents and offices in all principal cities 375 KEYSTONE SHIPPING CO, Operators Of Tankers Trans- porting Liquid Cargoes To And From All Ports Of The World. I JEFFERSON BUILDING 1015 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA A Builder of Great Ships Salutes the Builders of a Greater Merchant Marine Sewport Sews Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA Parr of the B W staff specJalizes in marine boiler design and application. Other B W engineers are trained to supervise boiler erection and Installation. Seamless and welded tubing for all ma- rine uses are made by B W. »«»« " from DESIGNING BOARD to Port . of Call- Superior refracforles of the various types needed in marine service are produced in B Ws own plant. Whether you are thinking about a new ship, or the improve- ment of an existing vessel, just remember this: from designing board to port of call, B W Boiler Experience is ready to serve you. Wherever ships are planned, built or modernized— B W ' s staff of marine boiler specialists is on call. And B W is ready at all times, in major ports throughout the world, to give expert assistance in obtaining the utmost performance from B W Boilers in service. Call on B W ' s 70 years of Marine Boiler Experience for comprehensive help in planning, selecting, installing and servicing header-type and drum-type boilers for all classes of steam-powered vessels . . . from tiny tugs to mighty warships and ocean liners. Marine supply houses maintain stoclcs of accurate B W ports for quick servicing almost anywhere around the world. Service engineers ore available anywhere on short notice for port-of-call inspection and maintenance. BOILERS FOR ALL TYPES OF SHIPS • • OTHER B W PRODUCTS - Seamleit Welded Tubes for All Pretture and Mechanical Applications . . . Refractories . . . Al- loy Castings ... Oil Burners . . . Chain-Grate Stokers . . . Sta- tionary Boilers and Component Equipment . . . Chemical Recovery Units . . . Pulverizers . . . Fuel Burning Equipment . . . Pressure Vessels. BABCOCK WUCOJC Offices: CO. ■ N.Y 377 Supertrop gives you protection If a vessel could be kept continuously u way, the problem of bottom composil would be comparatively simple. Then, tection against corrosion would be the only consideration, during the stopovers, however, when fouling attaches it Resistance to fouling while a vessel is in port is therefore an important requirement of a bottom paint. INTERNATIONAL " SUPERTROP " Antifoulmg offers the ship operator every desirable feature in a bottom composition. Its resistance to both grass and shells is unsurpassed and lasting . The protection this reasonably priced bottom paint gives to plates is indeed remarkable. Specify INTERNATIONAL " SUPERTROP " Antifouling the next time you have your vessel painted. It will probably cost you slightly more for the job but you will save money from lower fuel consumption due to a clean bottom. Send for the revised editic " The Pain,.ng of Ships. " if gives sound information on better maintenance at lower cost. IntBrnationarPaint Company. Inc. 21 West Street, New York 6, N. Y. — 901 Minnesota Street, San Francisco 7, Cal, AGENTS IN EVERY IMPORTANT V. PORT 378 Some of you vill soon be reporting for sea duty on your first sea assignment. You will be surprised at the number of things you have been taught were important, that your Master and Chief Engineer pass over lightly. All Masters and Chief Engineers have their own idio- syncrasies, lou will soon learn the things they stress are important and their wishes should be carried out, but you shoiild not forget the duties or equipment they are inclined to pass over lightly, as the next command under which you serve may stress these very things as being very important and let slide some of the things your first command stressed as being important. There is nothing on a vessel that is not important. True you may not be called on to use your knowledge for many moons, but when the time comes to use it you must be ready. Don ' t be lacking because your superiors have not stressed the importance of any particular duty or equipment. Try to absorb the best in each of your superiors, plus your teachings. Thoee of you who are able to accomplish this feat will make fine officers — a credit to your school and the American Merchant Marine, but most Important of all a credit to yourself. Manager, Marine Department ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 17 Battery Place, New York 4, N. Y. BALTIMORE • CHICAGO • MOBILE • MONTREAL • NEW ORLEANS • NORFOLK • ST. LOUIS • TORONTO 379 THE ei ' RTIS BU TOWIK COMPAM 1501 Mercantile Trust Building Baltimore 2, Md. Tel. Calvert 4400, Day or Night Bodf, flitted a4ux eMawM. uuIh " HXfA, ail i eti ta j tUe. di o tUe jxU . The Curtis Bay Towing Company of Pennsylvania 12 South 12th Street, Philadelphia 7, Pa. Tel. Lombard 3 3977 STEVENSON LINE REGULAR SCHEDULED SAILINGS TO . . . MEVITERRANEAN oM LEVANT PORTS STEVENSON LINE, INC. Agents Broad Street, New York Tel. WHitehall 3-2977 Chicago STEVENSON LINE, INC Genoa, Italy STEVENSON LINE, INC. Norfolk T. J. STEVENSON AGENCY CORP. Washington STEVENSON LINE, INC. Philadelphia DICHMANN, WRIGHT PUGH, INC. Baltimore DICHMANN, WRIGHT PUGH, INC. Detroit: OCEAN SHIPPING CO., INC. New Orleans: BIEHL COMPANY 380 , tOBt Meet Every Marine Requirement C-E STRAtGHT TUBE, SECTIONAL HEADER BOILER - Normal capacity 5,000 to 50,000 lb of steam per hr, or more, with pressure limited to about 750 psi. Illustrated is the single-pass design, which assures low draft loss and avoids soot collecting shelves and pockets. The boiler shown is equipped with Elesco Interbank Superheater, submerged type Desuperheater and Econo- mizer. The side walls of the furnace are water-cooled. The unit is steel encased and where desired may have partial or complete double air casing. The two most widely preferred types of marine boilers — straight tube, sectional header and 2-drum bent tube - are furnished by Combustion Engineering- Superheater in variations to meet a wide range of capacities, pressures and temperatures. At 750 psi, or under, space limitations or type preference usually determines the selection of one or the other. For higher pressures, however, the bent tube boiler is the practical answer — aside from forced circulation designs. But, straight tube or bent tube, natural or forced circulation, C-E offers exceptionally broad experience gained from many hundreds of marine installations of all types. If it ' s C-E, your choice will be the best of its type. C-E BENT T BE BOILER — Capacities available from 2,500 lb of steam per hr up to maximum requirements, with pres- sure range limited only by the needs of the installation. The 2-drum design illustrated is well adapted to space and steam load conditions ordinarily encountered. Ab- sence of baffles means low draft loss without sacrifice of heat absorption. Side walls, roof and floor of the furnace are water-cooled. Superheater, economizer and air heater may be included. B-I65-S Combustion Engineering-Superheater, Inc. A Merger of COMBUSTION ENGINEERING COMPANY, INC. and THE SUPERHEATER COMPANY 200 Madison Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. PRODUCTS INCLUDE ALL TYPES OF STEAM GENERATING, FUEL BURNING AND RELATED EQUIPMENT FOR STATIONARY AND MARINE APPLICATIONS 381 I MARINE TELEPHONES Approved by U.S.C.G. Sound powered . , selective ringing, common talking. Made in 9 different models for desk, bulkhead or deck mounting. Simple, compact and rugged. No battery or ships current re- quired thereby insuring ships control of com- munication in an emergency. For complete data send for illustrated Catalog M-25. Automatic SHIPS CALL ALARM Electronic device eliminates costly delays by providing ' round the clock reception of impor- tant messages. Receives only your call ... all others are automatically rejected. Permits an operator to stand watch on two frequencies, to copy " Press " and still have coverage for re- ceiving his ships calls. Write for Folder M-26 RADIO TELEPHONES In five new models of I to 50 watt output for ship-to-ship, ship-to-shore and ship-to-Coast Guard (emergency! communication. Easy to operate, crystal controlled and tuned for a life- time at installation. All features described in Folder M-24 sent on request. Hose-fUcCann leleptione Co, Inc. 25th Street and 3rd Avenue AHiliated Brooklyn 32, N. Y. th HOSE-McCANN CORP. Electrical Contractors 3 ASSISTANTS AND CHIEF ENGINEERS ALIKE . . . All over the world, marine engineers know and use Cities Service bunker fuels and specialized lubricants. Ashore or afloat you can always depend upon Cities Service petroleum products for dependable, efficient performance. C TIES SERVICE OIL COMPANY QUALITY PETROLEUM PRODUCTS CITIES © SERVICE . L. Kiirbank To., Ltd. Steamsliip and Berth Agents Ship and rhartering Brokers WHITEHALL BLDG., 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Tel. WHitehall 4-5980 FOR High Efficiency in Dust Recovery Use BUELL van Tongeran Dusf Recovery Systems Write For Buell ' s Book " The van Tongeran System of Industrial Dust Recovery " BUELL ENGINEERING CO., INC. 70 PINE STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y. (— «pfl. ' : ' - ' - ' - ' " S ?J! A flag known round the world as a symbol of time-tested Experience, Integrity, Reliability and Efficiency — indeed the symbol of an ener- getic organization which purposes to meet the challenge of the times. AMERICAN-HAWAIIAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY 90 Broad Street, New York — 215 Market Street, San Francisco — « I! 4f h s a0fsA a Aiefu s A Vvherever ships sail with merchan- dise and passengers, they also carry the opportunity -for people to know and trust each other. Seeds of amity thus sown in distant ports can readily grow into harmony between nations . . . understanding that results in con- tinuing good intent. For instance, the ships of AGWI LINES have operated over routes es- tablished from 50 to more than 100 years between the United States, Cuba, Mexico, Puerto Rico and Dominican Republic. lo striving to serve the peoples of those countries, AGWI LINES have helped develop their products and stimulated markets for those products. The ships have also carried a multi- tude of American passengers, many of whom became so captivated by the places and peoples visited that they became true Ambassadors of Good Will . . . strengthening this country ' s relationis with what were once " for- eign lands " in our own hemisphere. So it can be with our entire American Merchant Marine . . . where the great ships go, understanding and friendship spread — and peace is sustained. ATLANTIC GULF and WEST INDIES STEAMSHIP LINES • Foot of Wall street. New York 5. N.Y. CUBA MAIL LINE PORTO RICO LINE CLYDE- MALLORY LINES SOUTHERN S. S. CO. 384 CONTINUOUS QUALITY IS QUALITY YOU TRUST }dy, Canoll, me, AmK. Weman. ) Ask jor it either way . . . both trade-marks mean the same thing. 385 BEST WISHES UNIVERSAL TERMINAL STEVEDORING CO. 24 STATE STREET NEW YORK 4. NEW YORK STATES MARINE CORPORATION OWNERS AND OPERATORS . WORLD WIDE 4m€nieaM. " pUi omia OFFI CES NEW YORK, N. Y. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. 90 Broad Street 241 Sansome Street HOUSTON, TEXAS DALLAS, TEXAS Cotton Exchange BIdg. 717 Cotton Exchange BIdg. GALVESTON, TEXAS MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE United States National Bank BIdg. 1026 Falls BIdg. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS LOS ANGELti, CAL. Utilities BIdg. 530 W. 6th Street NEW ORLEANS, LA. LONG BEACH, CAL. Hibernia Bank BIdg. Pier A, Berth 5 NORFOLK, VIRGINIA WASHINGTON, D. C. Citizens Bank BIdg. 308 Albee Building 386 TUGS, BARGES And All Types of Hull Insurance TALBOT, BIRD CO., INC. 7 ft iu ranee l n f cj ' oe rt ' ers 1 1 1 JOHN STREET • NEW YORK 7, N. Y. MAERSK LINE Forttii hlly Sailings FAR EAST SERVICE la • lloilo • Cebu • Shanghai • Hong Kong FROM ATLANTIC PACIFIC PORTS Weekly Sailings TRANSATLANTIC SERVICE Antwerp • Rotterdam • Rouen FROM U. S. ATLANTIC PORTS MOLLER STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 30 Broad Street, New York 4, N. Y., Agents • Dl 8-0800 SAVANNAH: Smith Kelly Co. BALTIMORE: R. C. H«rd Co., Inc. DETROIT; F. C. MocFarlone HAMPTON ROADS: DIchmonn, Wright Pugh, Inc. CHICAGO: F. C. MocFarlon. PHILADELPHIA: B. H. Sobelman Co ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ Compositions for Ships ' Bottoms Anti-Corrosive - Anti-Fouling - Boottopping MARINE PAINTS IN COLORS Stocks in All Principal Ports RED IIAXD COMPOSITIONS CO. INCORPORATED 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Phone DIgby 4-3297 The Officers and Men Of AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES ' GLOBAL FLEET Salute The Graduates of 1949, The Faculty and Cadet Student Body of The V. S. Merchant Marine Academy Kings Point, I ew York America President Li es ORIENT . . . ROUND-THE-WORLD Home Office: 311 CALIFORNIA ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 387 1 COMPLIMENTS OF cosion s yppLy CO. 3 1 Water Street New York City FREDERIOK fOGT General Insurance 60 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK WHitehall 4-4164 Specialist In Motor Truck Insurance FIRE, AUTOMOBILE, MARINE and Allied Lines of Insurance The HOME INSURANCE COMPANY 59 MAIDEN LANE NEW YORK 8. N. Y. F NATIONAL OFFICERS onorary President LT. COMDR. ARTHUR M. TODE USNR, Rtd. Secretary -Treasurer COMDR. HAROLD J. HARDING USNR PORT OF NEW YORK OFFICERS THE PROPELLER CLUB of the United States Extends hearty roni ratiddtions to the 1949 graduates of the United States Merchant Marine Academy, Kings Point, New York. Organized in 1927, tlie Propeller Club now has more than one hundred Ports located throughout tlie United States, including eleven foreign countries. Our primary objective is to promote, further, and support a strong American Merchant Marine for our domestic needs, and to carry a substantial portion of our exports and imports; also to serve as a naval auxiliary. Graduates of the United States Merchant Marine Academy, Kings Point, are invited to take up membership in the Propeller Chib. For full information, write to — The Propeller Club of tlie United States, 17 Battery Place, New York 4, New York. 4 0 n ide, n utel cuui C ' Ii h — 7 4c lme.fUoa t Me icUcuit MoAd te.! 1 w COMPLIMENTS OF BLIVdERG ROTHCHILD CO., INC. Ship Operators and Agents 80 BROAD STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK TELEPHONE WHitehall 4-1111 • CABLE ADDRESS " BLIDBERG " , 389 VllNUTl OUNT i mSHffWPMR. We look forward to showing you, as future Masters and Chiefs, how Merrill-Stevens meets or beats promised dates ... a mighty important considera- tion to ship owners and operators. niERRILL STEUEnS DRVDOCK BniM REPRIRCO. JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA NEW YORK OFFICE — 15 Whifehall Street — Tel. WH 3-2397 John W. McGrath Corporation 29 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. ■ s.; ,1 SECTION 49A 34 Prudential steamship corp 17 STATE STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. Compliments of Cli aJteiU l4f ui (le6Jxu4Axi4 i 136 Middle Neck Road Great Neck, Long Island, New York G I L G I LL I AR I A R DRUG COMPANY GREAT NECK ' Cutaway view of Sims Valve " SIMPS PUMP VALVES have proved themselves for over a quarter of a century in the most severe services to which sea-going reciprocating pumps can be subjected — cargo stripping in tankers. Last year alone, over 2,620,800,000 gallons of cargo were pumped through SIMS VALVES in T-2 tankers. The maintenance cost per set of SIMS VALVES in these tankers averaged less than one-half cent per million gallons. WRITE for specific information on how SIMS VALVES can help YOU with YOUR pumping problems. Q|M PUMP VALVE CO., INC. U I ITI U 145 HUDSON ST., NEW YORK 13 • WAIker 5-3054 I 391 standard Fruit and Steamship Company REGULAR ESTABLISHED SERVICES HV%r FROM NEW ORLEANS TO CUBA - PANAMA - NICARAGUA - HONDURAS MEXICO ALSO FROM NEW YORK TO CUBA - JAMAICA - HAITI NEW ORLEANS OFFICE CHrCAGO OFFICE NEW YORK OFFICE 140 Carondelet St. Ill West Washington St. 1 1 Broadway Straight Course Add Regularly to a Savings Account in THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 • Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Main Office: 74 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Midtown Office: 20 East 45th Street, New York 17, N. Y. Allotments Accepted Foreign Remittances United States Banking By Mail Travelers Cheques Savings Bonds The only American steamship company serving ALL THREE ocean coasts of AFRICA • Weekly to South and East Africa — fortnightly to West Africa — 15 fast, modern cargo liners offer you the widest range of sailing schedules and fastest transit times between continents. INCORPORATED 26 Beaver Street New York 4, N. Y. Loading Berth: Pier foot of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. ONE OF THE MAJOR FLEETS UNDER THE AMERICAN FLAG NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BUFFALO DETROIT CHICAGO HAVANA PITTSBURGH JOHNSON HIGGINS ESTABLISHED 1845 • INSURANCE BROKERS and AVERAGE ADJUSTERS SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES SEATTLE MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG VANCOUVER 63 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK PHONE WHITEHALL 4-3160 • CABLE ADDRESS " KERODEN ' m ' kg: f -- i f BmJi Front Ro Second Row: Back Re Ske SECTION Farozic, Gcldstei vnick, Maloney, Reiss, Antrobus 49A-61 n, Clark, Pechuli Feretti, Beckett, Fischer, Karnes s, Johns Hunter Matthc 1 ■ Scafidi M A. H. BULL ) CO., Inc., Agents Its Broad Street, New York 4, N. Y. Regular service with fast modern cargo vessels to Puerto Rico from New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and South Atlantic ports. Also sailings from New York to the Dominican Republic. Hi Ml I STRAUSS ' MARINE SCHOOL Preparatory (.ourses for Licenses All Grades . . Steam or Diesel U. S. Steamboat Inspection Service Licensed by the State of New York Owned and Operated by A. A. STRAUSS JOHN MITCHELL 61 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4 Phone WHitehall 4-0742 iiPH Miiiiaip ElPjI$|I (9BfSwyip) so BROAD STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. THERMIT MARINE REPAIRS Stern Frames . . . Rudder Parts . . . Propeller Struts Tail Shafts . . . Crankshafts etc. METAL THERMIT CORP. 120 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY CHICAGO • PITTSBURGH • SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO THERMIT WELDING H. lulls, cargoes and all types of marine insurance — CHUBB SON 90 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 7, N. Y. Ocean and Inland Marine Transportation • Fire and Automobile ation Insurance through Associated Avta Underwriters 395 WEEMS oiiers... FAMOUS NAVIGATION INSTRUMENTS AND TEXTS Charts - Bcxjks - Sextants - Computers Protractors - Navigation Watches Many Others. ALSO RESIDENT AND HOME STUDY NAVIGATION COURSES Call on us for all your navigation requiiements. Wrife for free Catalogue. Weems System of Navigation 227 PRINCE GEORGE STREET ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND COSmOPOLITflO SHIPPIOG STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND MANAGERS 42 BROADWAY NEW ORK 4, NEW YORK Phone DIgby 4-6363 Sedt TOcd iej Marine Electric Corporation 600 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN 15, NEW YORK Office Phone DIgby 4-4668 AMPAZIS MARINE REPAIR COMPANY 28 ' 2 FRONT STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK MACHINE SHOP Telephone: STerling 8-9698 SERVING THE ORIENT... )vit i fast, regular refrigerator and dry-targo service PACIFIC FAR EAST LINE ' S modern fleel .f dry-cargo and refrigerator vessel} providei frequent, regularly •cheduled toilings between Colilornia - Pliilippme Islonds - Nort and SoulliChinO ' Hong Kong- Japan French IndoChino - Korea Deep Tank Facllitiet. racl ic u £MtZ. pte, hc. Marine Insurance Representatiies Throughout the VTorld Union Marine Gen. Ins. Co. Ltd. Phoenix Assurance Co. Ltd. Columbia Ins. Co. of N. Y. United Firemens Ins. Co. Imperial Assurance Co. Norwich Union Fire Ins. Soc. Ltd. Eagle Fire Co. of N. Y. RA ' I.i:Vri. .Marine .Mana| e 2 PLATT STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK Arthur Murray ' s FIFTH AVENUE STUDIO wishes the graduating class SMOOTH SAILING both on the sea and on the dance floor ARTHUR MURRAY SCHOOL OF DANCING 695 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY Flanigan. Loveland Incorporated Tanker Agents Inter - American Shipping Services Ine. Marine Transportation Consultants Ship Sales Representatives of Manufacturers and Engineers Represented in Buenos Aires, Argentina Panama City, Republic of Panama Genoa, Italy 29 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6, N. Y. SUWANNEE LINE VESSELS FOR CHARTER Trip or Time WORLD WIDE TRAMPING SERVICE Fleet consists of more than 100,000 deadweight tons — from small coasters to liberty ships — all foreign flag ships. For further information contact offices at: SUWANNEE FRUIT STEAMSHIP COMPANY New York City 25 BROAD ST. BLDG. Tel. HA 2-2078 New Orleans, La. Q. C. BLDG. Tel. MAG 3667 Jacksonville, Fla. FT. CATHERINE ST. Tel. 5-5740 " ' . • m • • SECTION 49A-63 ■ont Row: Willis, Succurro, Wirth, Thompson, Burnett, Tul Second Row: Russell, Moore, Newton, Smith, Selman. Third Row: Laughter, Wolfe, MacKendree, Tishler, Wallii Back. Row: Self, Tower, Warner HIGHLAND SYRUP is delicious on Waffles and Griddle Cakes Gary Maple Sugar Company ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT I I 399 1 j CHICAGO Established 1871 Phone WHitehall 3-2000 SAN FRANCISCO i S NEW YORK J WASHINGTON 1 BOSTON Marsh McLennan LOS ANGELES I PORTLAND i SEATTLE 1 MINNEAPOLIS ; DETROIT INCORPORATED VANCOUVER 1 MONTREAL i j PITTSBURGH ! INDIANAPOLIS INSURANCE BROKERS and AVERAGE ADJUSTERS PHOENIX J COLUMBUS ! i ST. LOUIS MILWAUKEE ! J BUFFALO j CLEVELAND 70 PINE STREET DULUTH 1 LONDON j I ST. PAUL 1 NEW YORK CITY 5, NEW YORK HAVANA ! JFith the Compliments of WATERMAN STEAMSHIP CORPORATION Albert Ullmann Marine Office, ixa 84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. GitccdoS ' lliiidoi The Argentine Naval Commission in the United States takes pleasure in expressing herewith its satisfaction and gratefulness to the Kings Point Academy for all the attention and consideration given to Midshipman Robert DiEZ, a scholar of the Argentine Nautical School, who at present is enrolled in your Academy. NEW YORK, DECEMBER 1948. Wt ' ith men who know rope, with men who use it day in, day out, in all types of work under all conditions, COLUMBIAN is a favorite. For COLUMBIAN has all the essential qualities of a good rope— appearance, strength, waterproofing, endur- ance and flexibility. COLUMBIAN Tape-Marked Pure Manila Rope is made from fine manila fibres, selected by our own resident buyers in the Philip- pines. Know it by the Red, White and Blue surface markers. We know of no better rope. COLUMBIAN ROPE COMPANY 400-90 GENESEE ST., AUBURN, N. Y. TAPE MARKED PURE MANILA ROPE 401 UJdk Uie Qcunpilmenti W. J. Roterts Co. Inc. u 59 JOHN STREET NEW YORK Qlilm Onilh ' S SAIL-MAKERS 73 Pearl Street, New York, N. Y. TARPAULINS — AWNINGS — BOAT COVERS WIND SAILS — COTTON DUCK CARGO SLINGS — HATCH TENTS — FUGS Day Telephone: WHifehall 4-7280 Cable Address: Sailduck ISTHMIAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY 71 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6, NEW YORK Great Neck Diner Formerly MARTIN ' S DINER Excellent Food Air Conditioned Free Parking Space for Diners Only CUTTER MILL and MIDDLE NECK RD. GREAT NECK, L. I. Tel. GReat Neck 2-2069 Open 24 Hours a Day Including Sunday J COMPLIMENTS OF Ward Machine Co.f inc. 966 MAIN STREET BROCKTON, MASSACHUSETTS Front Row: Ratcliffe, Hickman, Suchoza, Butterworth, Lee, J. G. Second Row: Pergola, Leary, Keller, Hynes. ack Row: Fern, Kerans, Millpomter, McQuire, Dewhirst, Brooks Wm. H. llcGee Co., Inc. OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE UNDERWRITERS m JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK " America ' s No. 1 Basketball Shoe ' You want speed, comfort, fit and wearability in your basketball shoes. Which means, of course, that you want Converse " All Stars. " perators General Stevedores 15 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. OFFICES ALBANY, N. Y. PORTLAND, ME. NEWARK, N. J. SEARSPORT, ME. CAMDEN, N. J. TRENTON. N. J. WILMINGTON, DEL. BUFFALO, N. Y. 404 UIVIVERSITY NEW YORK . PRINCETON • NEW HAVEN Port of U.S. Merchant Marine Academy PROPELLER CLUB OF THE UNiTED STATES KINGS POINT, NEW YORK KltiG ' S poim FAIR WINDS AND SMOOTH SAILING TO THE GRADUATES CLASSES OF DECEMBER 1948 AND JUNE 1949 405 I BfllH IROn UlOfitiS CORPOfiflllOO SHIPBUILDERS AND ENGINEERS BATH, MAINE DESTROYERS TRAWLERS TUGS FERRYBOATS YACHTS to CARGO PASSENGER SHIP S COAST GUARD PATROL VESSELS LIGHTHOUSE TENDERS CONVERSIONS Owners, officers and crew like to go to sea in BATH SHIPS 429 West 17th Street, New York 11, N. Y. CHelsea 2-1676 MARINE SUPPLIES EMERGENCY-SERVICE Carbon Seal Rings Metallic — Semi-Metallic and Soft Packings Steam Piston Rings Pump Plunger Rings — Valve Discs A. C. Spiral Wound Gaskets Lube and Fuel Oil Filters and Elements Diesel and Steam Engine Parts Pump and Winch Parts MACHINE SHOP FACILITIES 414 Key Highway. Baltimore 30. Maryland GIBBS 6- COX, INC. IS! aval Architects Marine Engineers 21 WEST STREET ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK, N Y Best Wishes to the Graduates John G. Thompson, Inc. T 70 Atlantic Avenue Brooklyn, New York Ballou Service Instrument Co., Inc. • Ship ' s Bells • Engine Room Instruments • Heat Exchangers • Ball and Socket Joints 254 HURON STREET BROOKLYN 22, N. Y. Evergreen 9-4961 SET YOUR COURSE with COMFORTABLE DURABLE... «»r This top-quality poplin is used in fine shirts for the United States Merchant Marine. Glengarrie Poplin is a high count, combed cotton fabric made from long- staple yarns. It is vat-dyed, color-fast to sun. water and perspiration . . . Sanforized, with residual shrinkage less than 1 ' ;; . " FROM COTTON TO CUTTER " REEVES BROTHERS, I nc. 54 WORTH STREET, NEW YORK 13, N. Y. 407 Marine Underwriters 99 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. • Telephone BEekman 3-2470 E. F. DREW 6- CO., INC 15 EAST 26th STREFT NEW YORK 10, NEW YORK AMEROI D Marine Products and Services • COMPLETE BOILER WATER TREATMENT • FUEL OIL HEATER CLEANER AND SLUDGE REMOVER • BOIL OUT COMPOUND • EVAPORATOR TREATMENT • STEAM LINE CORROSION CONTROL • BRINE TREATMENT • OIL CLEANER « m SECTION 49A-88 )nt Row: Landhal, Mascitti, Stevenson, Vitale, Tugby, Denton. 3nd Row: Rajczi, Wasnewski, White, Hussman, Mosher, Kuklis Third Row: Werthen, Temple, Kushnick, Drill, Olsen. Back Row: Thomas, Sherborne, Jusaitis, Bushek, Lindsay. L_ HERFF-JONES COMPANY Official Jewelers U.S.M.M.A. CLASSES OF 1943 - 1944 - 1945 - DEC. 1946 - 1947 - 1948 - 1949 FOR HER . . . An Affectionate Lasting Gift . . . A Beautiful MINIATURE GRADUATION RING Set with any stone you desire, with or without a surrounding setting of diamonds Eastern Division 14 PARK PLACE, NEWARK 2. NEW JERSEY PHONE MARKET 3-2295 Available to All Graduates ACADEMY RINGS AND MINIATURES SPECIAL CURVED WEDDING BANDS |»g__|«m WtienYouWearan flPJ OflP You Wear the Best! Cyf-ew crrk COMPLETE MARINE FACILITIES Ocean and Inland Hull and Cargo Including War Risk Anywhere in the World M. M. PEASE United States Marine Manager NORW BRITISH GROUP ATLAS ASSURANCE CO., LTV. 90 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 1, N. Y. .rM.rl caps (ire the choirc of Officers of all ranks, because they recognize that flair for subtle distinction in Style and Detail that sets them apart from the ordinary. THEV ARE BOTH REGl•LATIO AND SMART! ART CAP CO., Inc. 729 BKOADW AY .NEW YORK 3. . Y. The Black Diamond Lines Regular Service from United States North Atlantic Ports to Antwerp - Rotterdam - Amsterdam BLACK DIAMOND STEAMSHIP CORP. 39 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6 Weekly Freight Service New York to Havana Fortnightly Freight Service New York to Pastelillo Owners and Operators of tramp tonnage throughout the World. c J NORTH ATLANTIC AND GULF STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 120 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y. ESTABLISHED 1827 Baker, Carver Morrell, Inc. SHIPS STORES NEW YORK . PHILADELPHIA Bernuth, Lembcke Co., Inc. Graybar Building 420 LEXINGTON AVENUE Best W ishes and Congratulations to the Graduating Classes of the United States Merchant Marine Academy LONDON OFFICE Cory Building? Fericliuiih St. London. E. C. i. Mohawk 4-9414-5-6 ( able Address " Linilio " Ufher- Code A. B. C. 6lh Edition Vi estern I nion 411 M IHHHHHBIillllllillilliliHIIHHIi 1702 PROTECT WHAT YOU HAVE CorriiCHT ini b; Ml. CO. or Norm amcbca INSURANCE COMPANY OF lORTH mum COMPANIES, Philadelphia Insurance Company of North America, founded 1792, oldest stock fire and marine insurance company in the country, heads the group of North America Companies which write practi- cally all types of Fire, Marine and Casualty insurance Insurance Company of North America Indemnity Insurance Company of North America Philadelphia Fire and Marine Insurance Company The Alliance Insurance Company of Philadelphia T0WIN6-LIGHTERAGE Doing " the iinusuar " in towing and ligliter- age is usual for McAllister — any point — any time. McAllister facilities encompass a wide range of service to keep ships and car- gos moving. McAllister experience covers over eighty years of towing and transporta- tion. Every assignment is expertly handled by splendidly conditiond equipment and eminently-qualified masters and crews. TOWING LIGHTERAGE McAllister lighterage line 17 SiATi SiREiT • Ntw York City COMPLIMENTS OF Harry IfendBr, Inc. Manufacturers of UNIFORMS 41-43 WEST TWENTY-FIFTH STREET NEW YORK CITY 412 . Compliments of CfiflBTRff (IlOIOfiS, n p u. DODGE • PLYMOUTH NEW ROCHELLE, NEW YORK 413 BiiMiiiBMiiiiiiiiiiiMiriiirrii Merritt-Chapman Scott Corporation Founded I860 Marine Salvage — Industrial Cons+ruc+Ion — Heavy Hoisting 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK, N. Y. New London, Conn. Cleveland, Ohio Norfolk, Va. Key West, Florida Kingston, Ja., B. W. I. — .-.— I FLEUR DE LIS FLOWER SHOP | i 80 MIDDLE NECK ROAD [ I GREAT NECK, NEW YORK [ I PHONE 632 I i Bonded F. T. D. A. Member = BEST OF LICK TO THE GRADUATES fe OAKS A good place to eat 99 f ; ' SECTION 49A-59 Front Row: Baker, Cass, Cunningham, Davenport, Geisei Second Row: Beaudry, Bell, Depp, Brown. Third Row: Geering, Kayhart, Davis, Donegan, Barth. Back Row: Devine, Hankinson, Cahill, Beinert, Brown. BAYARD C. CASS REAL ESTATE 6 MIDDLE NECK ROAD GREAT NECK, NEW YORK PHONE GREAT NECK 2-0001 Great Neck and North Shore Properties ii:3ii :iisOi UVSTITITE FOUN DED 180 2 1324 - 18th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. The oldest preparatory sc hool in the Nation ' s Capital offers ntensive and ac celeratod day and evening courses in Mathematics, English, Sciences, n prep- aration for the examin ations for ail the scrvice academ es including the U. S. Merchant Academy, and for College Entrance. Marine Telephone: DEcatur 0551 : WIRE ROPE : FIBRE ROPE : CANVAS I C (J R D i « BOSTON • NEW YORK CHAIN ; ALLIED FITTINGS ; DERIVATIVE PRODUCTS ; . G E C O R P ( ) R A T I O N I • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE • NORFOLK ' , Mim TRMSPORT LIMS, IH. 11 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, N. Y. 510 BATTERY STREET SAN FRANCISCO II, CAL. M Ship Operators Tankers Dry Cargo Vessels M 415 It Pays to Check UNION Before You Order MILITARY SHIRTS ICEMEN ' S SHIRTS AND PANTS NAVY CP.O. SHIRTS Mc KAREN FLANNEL PLAID SPORT SHIRTS You benefit 4 ways: ir COMPETITIVE PRICING SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP VOLUME CAPACITY if PROMPT DELIVERIES Your Inquiry Is Invited UNION SHIRT CO., INC. Manufacfurers of Uniform Sfiiris since 1915 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3 Algonquin 4-2770 CLUB TAVERN EstabI ished 1922 35 Station Plaza GReat Neck 2-0032 Where cleanliness, atmosphere go banc cheerfulness and home in hand with good food. WINES . . . LIQUORS Mr. J. A. B rooks, Proprietor CONTINUING OUR SERVICE to the SERVICE Cadet Lauiidrv UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY KINGS POINT, NEW YORK Good Luck for your future CLUB G.N. RESTAURANT 123 Middle Neck Road Great Neck, Long Island, New York ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION U. S. MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY KINGS POINT, NEW YORK The Athletic Association is an independent organization for the sole purpose of sponsoring intercollegiate athletics. The Association derives funds only through undergraduate Cadet-Midshipmen, oflicers at the Aca leniy and admission from ath- letic contests. Graduates of the Academy are eligible for Associate Membership ($2.00 a year), which entitles members to two (2) personal use tickets at a discount of 15% to all home games. The Association extends to all graduates, its best wishes for a happy and successful career. 1871 1949 Over Seventy-Five Years of Manufacturing Experience CROSBY -ASHTON Safety and Relief Valves . . . Pressure Gages Approved and Used by U. S. Navy and U. S. Merchant Marine Crosby Steam Gage Valve Co. The Ashton Valve Co. Cambridge, Massachusetts New York — Chicago — Dallas — Los Angeles London — Paris (g n (0 (t) MANUFACTURERS OF UNIFORM EQUIPMENT WHOLESALERS OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE, GIFT GOODS, JEWELRY, NOVELTIES, DRY GOODS, LUGGAGE and other merchandise for ships service stores. • MAIN OFFICE: 395 FOURTH AVENUE 223 W, JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO, ILL. 860 S. LOS ANGELES ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL. BRANCHES AT: 101 CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. 1131 THIRD AVENUE SAN DIEGO, CAL. NEW YORK CITY SELDEIX ARCADE, PLUME ST. NORFOLK, VA. 1404 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASH. 2934 MORGAGA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. San Francisco Representative: MAX BARASH TO THE GRADUATES: We express our hope that you may have " £o5y Ships. Favorable Winds, and Fair Weather. " Fred P. Gaskell Company Jnc. 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Mr. O. D. Colvin, president of Cargocaire Engineering Corporation, presenting The Cargocaire Award to Cadet- Midshipman ff ' illis E. Andersen for his ivinning thesis on " Cargo Damage. " to the winner of The Cargocaire Award AMERICAN SHIP BROKERAGE CORPORATION STEAMSH IP AGENTS Brokers for the Sale, Purchase and Charter of Cargo Ships, Tankers, etc. Telephone WHitehall 3-6393 Cable Address " SHIPBROKER " 24 STONE STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK The Cargocaire Engineering Corporation takes this opportunity to extend sincere congratula- tions to Cadet-Midshipman Willis E. Andersen, this year ' s winner of The Cargocaire Award. This award is presented annually to the writer of the hest thesis on " Cargo Damage. " The suhject is of vital interest to tlie Cargocaire Engineering Corporation, which has spent twelve years on the development of Cargocaire — the modern system that protects cargoes from the hazards of airhorne moisture. To all memhers of the graduating class Cargocaire expresses its very hest wishes, and feels sure that their careers in the nation ' s mari- time service will ever reflect credit upon them- selves and upon the United States Merchant Marine Acadeniv. CARGOCAIRE ENGINEERING CORPORATION New York • Washington • San Francisco • Seattle Montreal • Vancouver • London • Gothenburg , pilfi - 419 ivm-aiomaMMMMmai Uniforms for the Cadet-Midshipmen of the United States Merchant Marine Academy " Congratulations on the splendid record made by the graduates of this Academy on every part of the globe. " JEFF GOLDSTEIN, INC 387 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 16, NEW YORK [ Anchor niiil Good Luck- Texas Gulf Sulphur Company, Inc, 75 EAST FORTY-FIFTH STREET NEW YORK 17. NEW YORK " Kee de OU lu caM«tCf. . . . POLARIS ■iMiiiiiiifflimKiBMWBaia ' aHitiBWffiMmHBa! " OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER " ia UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE kZkXi ' im Yes, we are proud of this title because of the fine work that is being done by your school, and the opportunity you have given us to be affiliated with it. iX IL ® IR IT StudC64 ' Foremost Photographers in the East ' 2 WEST 39th STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK Each member of a good crew is conscious of the responsibilities vested in him and the job that is expected of him. The Midships Staff has exemplified that spirit of loyalty and has therefore been able to provide the conclusion to a happy journey. It is the desire of the New City Printing Company to produce college yearbooks of the highest possible standards ... We enjoy the satisfaction of a voyage well made and we know the part we must play in its success. It is our hope that we will continue to merit the call to ship ' s muster from the Midship ' s Staff. A COMPLETE COLLEGE AND SCHOOL ANNUAL SERVICE NEW CITY PRINTING COMPANY 802-806 SIP STREET • UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY PRODUCED BY A PRACTICAL AND ECONOMICAL METHOD OF PRODUCING COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS A ' 1 u m n i ssociation of the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps 25 SOUTH STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. HANOVER 2-8955 June 15, 1949 Dear Cadet-Midshipmen: On your graduation, you have reached your immediate goals. Now, new horizons are in sight. You have new enthusiasms, new outlooks on life. You will see a new Kings Point. Not because Kings Point has changed, but because you have changed. Each one of you should consider himself a person who has been bequeathed a unique heritage. I am confident that you, as an alumnus, will be proud to foster and protect this heritage. You should also play a vital part in the growth of its prestige. You and I would be ungrateful heirs indeed, if we failed to recognize the pioneer work done by those preceding us who labored so long and hard to create this heritage. A feature of the ancient Greek relay games was that the runner at the end of his lap handed on the lighted torch to his successor. Now on this graduation day, the torch of responsibility has been placed in your trust. Kings Point is depending on you. Fraternally yours. Joseph M. Mahoney ' 43 President JMM : VK Washington, D. C. • Baltimore • St. Louis LOCAL CHAPTERS Philadelphia • Chicago • Seattle Brooklyn • Staten Island Boston Manhattan Los Angeles Piraeus, Greece OVERSEAS REPRESENTATIVES Antwerp, Belgium • Manila, Philippine Islands Barranquilla, Colombia INDEX TO ADVERTISERS l ' ;i|;e Alcoa Steamship Co.. Inc 379 Alumni Association of the USMMCC, Inc 421 American Export Lines, Inc 371 American Foreign Steamship (! irp 395 American-Hawaiian Steamship Co 383 American President Lines 387 American Ship Brokerage Corp 419 Amp.tzis Marine Repair Co 397 Argentine Naval Commission 4(11 Art Cap Co., Inc 410 Arthur Murray School of Dancing 397 Athletic Association of the I SMMA 417 Atlantic Gulf West Indies Steamship Lines 384 Atlas Assurance Co., Ldt, North British Group 410 Bahcock Wilcox Co.. The 377 Baker. Carver Morrell. Inc 411 Ballou Service Instrument Co., Inc 407 Bath Iron Works Corp 406 Bernulh. Lemhcke Co., Inc 411 Black Diamond Steamship Corp 410 Blidberg Rothchild Co.. Inc 389 Buell Engineering Co., Inc 383 Bull Co.. A. H 394 Burbank Co., Ltd., A. L 383 Cadet Laundry 416 Cargocaire Engineering Corp 419 Carpinler Baker 408 Cary Maple Sugar Co 399 Cass, Bayard C 415 Chubb Son 395 Cities Service Oil Co 382 Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Company, The . . " . 366 Club G. N. Restaurant 416 Club Tavern 416 Coca-Cola Co 385 Columbian Rope Co 401 Combustion Engineering — Superheater, Inc 381 Conhagen. Inc., Alfred 406 Converse Rubber Co 404 Cosmopolitan Shipping Co., Inc 396 Coston Supply Co 388 Crabtree Motors, Inc 413 Crosby Steam Gage Valve Co 417 Curtis Bay Towing Co 380 Drew Co., Inc.. E. F 408 Emerson Institute 415 Farrell Lines. Inc 393 Federal Paint Co.. Inc 368 Flanigan Loveland, Inc 398 Fleur de Lis Flower Shop 414 Flynn ' s Restaurant, Elizabeth 391 Gaskell Company, Inc., Fred P 419 Gemsco 418 Gibbs Cox, Inc 406 Gilliar Drug Co 391 Goldstein, Inc., Jeff 420 Grace Line, Inc 375 Great Neck Diner 402 Griswold Company, Inc 374 Herff-Jones Co 409 HilbornHamburger, Inc 382 Home Insurance Co., The 388 Hose-McCann Telephone Co., Inc 382 Page Insurance Company of North America 412 International Paint Co., Inc 378 Isthmian Steamship Co 402 Jarka Corp., The 404 Johnson Iliggins 393 Keystone Shipping Co 376 Lake Shore Engineering Co 368 Lorstan Studios 422 Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc 370 Marine Electric Corp 396 Marine Transport Lines, Inc 415 Marsh McLennan, Inc 400 McAllister Lighterage Line, Inc 412 McGee Co., Inc., Wm. H 404 McGrath Corp.. John W 390 Merritt-Chapman Scott Corp 414 Merrill Stevens Dry Dock Repair Co 390 Metal Thermit Corp 395 Moller Steamship Co., Inc 387 Moore-McCormack Lines 364 Moran Towing Transportation Co., Inc 366 New City Printing Co 423 Newport News Shipbuilding Drydock Co 376 Nilsen Mills 402 North Atlantic Gulf Steamship Co, Inc 411 " Oaks " 414 Pacific Far East Line, Inc 397 Paulsen-Webber Cordage Corp 415 Polaris 421 Propeller Club, Port of USMMA 405 Propel ler Club of the U. S 389 Prudential Steamship Corp 391 Rawling, J. E 397 Reeves Brothers, Inc 407 Roberts Co., Inc., W. J 402 Red Hand Compositions Co., Inc 387 Saks Fifth Avenue 405 Seamen ' s Bank for Savings, The 392 Sims Pump Valve Co., Inc 391 Sperry Gyroscope Co., Inc 373 Standard Fruit Steamship Co 392 Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey 365 Stales Marine Corp 386 Stevenson Line, Inc 380 Strauss ' Marine School 395 Sun Shipbuilding Drydock Co 374 Suwannee Fruit Steamship Co 398 Talbot, Bird Co., Inc 387 Thompson, Inc., John G 407 Texas Gulf Sulphur Co., Inc 421 Todd Shipyards Corp., Combustion Equip. Div 372 Ullmann Marine Office, Inc., Albert 400 Union Shirt Co., Inc 416 United Fruit Co 369 Llnited States Lines 367 Universal Terminal Stevedorin g Co 386 Vogt, Frederick 388 Ward Machine Co., Inc 403 " W aterman Steamship Corp 400 Weems System of Navigation 396 Wender, Inc., Harry 412 Seated: R. F. Matthes, J. Furman, J. P. Feretti, Layout Editor; W. B. Shields, Advertising Manager; S. H. Reiss, Editor-in-Chief; G. B. Geering, Business Manager; R. W. Gorman, Managing Editor; R. Van Houten, Advertising Manager. MIDSHIPS - ►%jffr SIPS STAFF Standing: R. Thomas, C. Gossner, J. Maloney, T. Hospodar, M. Edson, G. V. Davis, W. Hopkins, A. Karnes, T. Teplow, R. Smith, A. Bleiweis, G. Heidkamp, R. Goldstein, D. Klages, W. Munch, F. McQuade, W. McLean, F. Handy, J. Lawior. MIDSHIPS STAFF SIDNEY H. REISS Editor-in-Chief MARVIN WOLFF Associate Editor RUSSELL W. GORMAN Managing Editor GARETH B. GEERING Business Manager WILLIAM B. SHIELDS Advertising Manager Editorial Staff R. P. DAVIS J T. SMITH F McQUADE A. BRAND R GOLDSTEIN Art and Layout Staff ' J. FERETTI G. V. P. DAVIS J MALONEY J, STACEY F, LENZ C J GOSSNER A C. HAMMAREN F HEIDKAMP D KLAGES Regimental Editor W J HOPKINS " Board of Editors Photography Staff T. A. HOWARTH E. KOPEC H. WELCER E. VOLLMERT R. CLARK C. CAMPBELL Sports Staff A. BLEWEISS M. LINDSAY Advertising Staff R, L VAN HOUTEN J, FURMAN P. J KANDEL M. EDSON H. L. LINDENBAUM w. R. McLean Circulation Staff G. GEISER E. JOHNSON R. DEWHIRST A. KARNES W. MUNCH R. HOSPODAR J. LAWLOR F HANDY R. FLACKE Copy Editor T. H. TEPLOW Production Manager W. KIERNAN Associates P. MANISCALCO D. SCAFIDI R, ARCAND D. THOMAS LT. VICTOR E. TYSON, JR., USMS Officer-Adviser 428 In Passing... xVt last the aiihums ta k i (lone, i lu ' loii liour.s. llu- .sleepless nij lils, the major and minor worries all are past, midships is a reality. The fun and heartaches, the joys and sorrows, all that goes to make life in the Cadet Corps is here, impressed forever within these pages. All this could not have been accomplished without the aid, cooperation and encourage- ment of certain groups and individuals. To these sincere and devoted friends of midships and the Academy we extend our deepest appreciation. To the Administration for their understanding cooperation ; To the editors, the staff and the Regiment at large our sincere thanks for their efforts; To Lt. Victor E. Tyson. Jr.. our officer-adviser, for the hand that steadied the wheel; To Mr. Fred Ball of the New City Printing Co. for his sincere interest and technical advice; To Mr. Daniel Daviadoff. Mr. Henry Meyer, and Mr. Henry Fink of the New City Printing Co. Art Department; To the Lorstan Studios and Mr. Salvatore Bonsignore for their photographic contril)Utions ; To N. W. Allis of the S. K. Smith Co. ; And finally . . . Danny Consonni. Charlie Bahr and the entire staff of the New City Printing Company of Union City, New Jersey. It is with a tinge of nostalgia mixed with a sigh of relief that we take our leave of midships, the mirror of the Regiment. SIDNEY H. REISS, Editor-in-Chief, midships. 1940 A Symbol of the American Promise Even in times as fateful and uncertain as these, we still hold to the faith that a better life than any we have known is in store for America and, by our example, for the world. Into this continental reservoir there has been poured untold and untapped wealth of human resources. Out of that reservoir the rich promise which the New World held out to those who came to it from many lands is finding fulfillment. Ours has been a story of vigorous challenges which have been accepted and overcome — challenges of uncharted seas, of wild forests and desert plains, of raging floods and withering drought, of staggering problems, social, economic and physical; and we have come out of them the most powerful and the freest nation on earth. To protect our high position among nations and to meet our share of responsibility in building a lasting world peace we have built up a strong American merchant marine. In a very special sense our merchant marine is the primary instrument for promoting world trade and friendly world contacts. Thus it stands as a living symbol of the American promise — the enrichment of the peoples it connects and the strengthening of the fabric of international peace. 430 i Produced by Engrovotone SJEW CITY PRINTING COmP ■«aiiBiM« tMJjU i JWwa i»«ltyaMiH M M naH FK5awaff5 3jy ' a IN THE SERVICE OF A NATION AND aIoRI


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United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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