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

 - Class of 1950

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United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1950 volume:

m k -S; § ■{1 " mm mm m3 ;Vf.- ' .;. ' J-- ' yy y Wk MMlHHMH ■ttiiatfiBaaai d ( T l |ii -H iri t ' i ' - n wi » !r l! " V a H ' M ' " n: - ■ ; ' •v. .%V ' ' ?i ' ' ' .v " i ' y ■■ ' ' .• ' ' .; :■ ' .■ ' ■ ' . . •- ■10? iS H ' MIy mi Km mmmmmmm m i f ' W4 W 3 ... From the old ones there comes more than the wild and beautiful dreams of Sinbad and the Dutchman, more than the sad chanties born of the swelling sea. They give us their gay courage, these men who knew all of the dangers of the sea and the best of pleasure. We know their exultation m the sudden thought, " A seaman, I am, whatever else, first a seaman. " There are some who cannot find on land a man ' s work. These are the restless and unsatisfied who turn to the sea to which they are akin. And out of their wanderings they build great legends of daring and decision. Nor can the glitter of their careers obscure the real service they per- formed — the carriage of goods to every part of the world through every peril of the sea. The old seamen leave us a tradition of romance and something more — a tradition of service, a standard of duty which transcends even their matchless personalities. ET. MIDSHIPMEN UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY KINGS POINT, L. I., NEW YORK WARREN R. KIERNAN Editor-in-Chief THEODORE H. TEPLOW Associate Editor FRANK H. HANDY, JR. Business Manager LT. COMDR. V. E. TYSON, JR., USMS Officer-Adviser lARITIME SERVICES • UNITED STATES MARITIME COMMISSION r ■ - ) {, • y Lt . iim The cats-o ' -nine-tails at last are at rest. Of the bearded gods that flailed them only memory and faded portraits remain, the grim like- nesses of Puritans and pirates. And whether the modern is appalled by their barbarity or fascinated by that touch of the Divine about them, he seldom recalls that these were the lawgivers in ages that had no law. If they were harsh as Solomon, so were they as merciful; if they were unyielding, so were they just. Chaotic seas and seamen alike could not submerge the rock of morality and authority upon which the master stood. Still he stands there as he must, but aware now, that justice is principally understanding and mercy rather than a compilation of the rights and duties of property owners. The captain of today must know well the tradition of integrity and courage which comes clown to him from the past. He will need it. He requires also a tradition of coopera- tive leadership to humanize his vast personal authority. This is a por- tion of what Kings Point gives him. If the captain ' s monarchial status afloat has been altered by society, his old role of wandering merchant seems to have disappeared entu-ely. No master today would dream of exchanging his cargo of pig iron for one of peppers, or his peppers for silk, then his silk and ship both for money in some remote port of the world. Radio and marine cable have rendered commerce more than a system of hap- hazard, although profitable, barter. The captain now is subject to the great chain of industrial command which reaches to and binds every part of the world. The picture of a merchant-captain with a hold full of gimcracks for the innocent islanders now is archaic. Today ' s captain does his duty by realizing his place in the world of commerce, by knovymg the economic principles and business procedures which have modified his p osition so that he might observe and report with intelli- gence to his shore-bound superiors. This too is knowledge that Kings Point imparts. However the master be diminished or increased as merchant and leader, he is, as he has been for two hundred years, America ' s personal ambassador to countries and peoples for whom our nation would be, without him, a great unknov n factory devoted to the manufacture and sale of handy appliances. His good will, his understanding, his char- acter, his manhood must stand for all our people. These qualities too Kings Point builds in him. ' ' r H6 teAc c J lUlf ' !■ I njdtm m,4K Profit lured the Phoenecian to Carthage. A deeper need first compelled him to turn the Cedars of Lebanon into craft of the sea. These inscrutable waters have ever been the elusive mistress of the mariner. The surge of racking decks and sting of salt sea spray form indelible sensations which can never be forgotten. There never comes a time when that " one more trip " will be the last. No skipper will concede that fickle waters have emerged victorious. Rather will he envision greater and more rapid ships with capable officers manning them. Sji? « Four years at the Academy have given us alertness, ' " training, and understanding of those men we now suc- ceed. That tradition which we follow has been estab- lished by valiant bands gone down to seas in ships. Rest easy, old skippers. Dream of the sea, the lovely witch that takes every seaman ' s heart. Remember, we love her too. Rest easy. Cdi : t4jPfi I Captain Fried ' s two brilliant rescues of the twenties were valiant episodes in a long life of adventure and service. Only his extreme youth and age he kept for himself — of his good middle life he gave five years to the Army, eleven to the Navy, and thirty-six to the Merchant Marine as officer and ship- master. As head of the Bureau of Marine Inspection and Navi- gation upon his retirement from the sea, he was captain, too, in the United States Coast Guard Reserve. Having given to all. Captain Fried died easily on 3 July 1949, surrounded by decora- tions of kings and presidents; blessed by the prayers of the people he had saved; perma- nently inscribed in the glorious annals of the United States Merchant Marine. The sky was a grey blotter that seemed to absorb the heavy mounting seas, now ahnost ice. Then through the overcast of hail and snow came the report from for- ward. " I make something out on the port bow, sir. Might be her. " It was. After seven hours of search through a North Atlantic winter. Captain Fried had brought the President Roosevelt to within rescue distance of the British freighter, hnimoe. The oil pumped overboard could only partially control the seas kicked up by the seventy-five mile gale. Through the next four days Captain Fried maneuvered his ship about the helpless Antinoe. Three boats were lowered and lost. Two seamen never returned to tlieir ship. jMciiiti4 CMta e ortfrc " On the fourth day Chief Officer Miller miraculously reached the Anrinoe. Twice his boat made the passage and the entire crew was safely removed. Captain Fried had held on for four days through the terrible winter of 1926. The Navy Cross and twenty-seven other decorations awarded him are evidence of the gratitude of two nations. Before his career was completed the Captain had saved sixty-three lives under conditions of sea and weather which have defeated less determined men in greater ships. In July of 1949 Captain Fried died quietly ashore. The violent sea did not claim her most defiant son. May the graduates of 1950 carry on the seamanlike tradition which Captain ' Fried exemplified. II X, INGS POINT owes no greater debt than that which it owes to Admiral Henry A. Wiley. As Commissioner in Charge of Training with the Maritime Commission, Admiral Wiley became in 1938 the " Father of the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps. " But the debt of the Cadet Corps is perhaps not so great as that which all the nation owes to Admiral Wiley. His work in 1938 merely culminated a life devoted to the thousand duties that fall to the man who gives himself to the public service. After graduation from the Naval Academy in 1888, Admiral Wiley fought through two wars, being at various times in command of such ships as the U.S.S. SARATOGA, U.S.S. NEW JERSEY, and the U.S.S. WYOMING. In 1927 Admiral Wiley became the ranking officer in the Navy as Commander-in-Chief of the United States Fleet and held that position until his retirement two years later. Seven years later, however, the Admiral ' s abilities demanded that he return to public life as a member of the Maritime Commission. Here he remained for four years. Then war came and Admiral Wiley returned to the Navy for which he had lived. Until his death in 1943, Admiral Wiley was on active duty in the Office of the Secretary of the Navy, heeding to his last his country ' s need. A .4- . r 1 1 I i fc 1 -. , ■ 5 4 ' ' i r ' kA AL -. • ;4dmcm4tnatcoK HARRY S.TRUMAN ' ' -■•■ ■ V -. vVy . ' A : ' .vf ' C rf.:,Y-.t A.V m mm ' ' MR. CHARLES D. MARSHALL General Manager mtamt REAR ADMIRAL IR KNIGHT USMS CHIEF, BUREAU OF MARITIME SERVICES COMMANDANT, UNITED STATES MARITIME SERVICE w} " »- ' - ' ■- ' «: j .v vv r?? i : v:vKP5i ' 3; lC ASSISTANT CHIEF, DIVISION OF CADET CORPS TRAINING DEPUTY SUPERVISOR, UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE CADET CORPS V- t CAPTAIN JOHN T. EVERET USMS ff SS m S- KV v? l S C ' SS kifc feai .irTiiiaki MINISTRATIVE OFFICER ■si WiS Z .- " .viSitH.: - ' r : .wv? u i ' Vfi ' - IMSfS ' ' HEAD, FINANCE i. ' t M AND v " SUPPLY DEPARTMENT COMMANDER : .v; USMS ■«c - " .V ■: T " v LIEUTENANT HAROLD J. LEICHT, USMS Assistant Educational Services Officer (Publishing Officer) SfSf .; WARRANT OFFICER LEONARD F. URSCHEL, USMS Assistant to Registrar LIEUTENANT COMMANDER F. C. ARNOULT USMS LIEUTENANT MAURICE W. PRICE, USMS Assistant to the Executive Officer and Aide to the Superintendent REGIMENTAL OFFICER HU COMMANDER RICHARD H. O ' CONNELL USMS P , . -- - - -- EUTENANT J. M. FARBELL, USMS Assistant to Regimental Officer -EFT TO RIGHT: J. A. Hughes, InteUigence Officer; I. P. Winter, Security Officer; F. P. Klejna, Transportation )fficer; A. S. Bendet, Welfare and Recreation Officer; T. I. Teplow, Regimental Adjutant; E. B. Ory, Regimental Commander; W. R. Kieman, InteUigence Officer; J. luetschow, Public Relations Officer; J. Riordan, Intel- gence Officer; O. M. Edwards, III, Conunissary Officer; THEODORE H. TEPLOW Regimental Adjutant 37 LT. CMDR. FRANCIS A. LITCHFIELD, USMS First Battalion Officer LT. OSWALD T. COOKS, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer BATTALION f P Ww nST Sfll ' . i ' ' FRONT ROW: Kaufhold, Ellzey, Hammeran, McQuade, Green, J., Poris, Handy, Eckcnrade, DeLeon, Lim. SECOND ROW: Connor, W., Davies, Freeman, Bruner, Shulick, Jedlicka, Anzalone, Bugayong, Espaldon, Johnstone. THIRD ROW: Metz, Busch, Cordwell, Hooks, Cherry, Weisgerber, Bates, Miller, Callahan, Cabrera. FOURTH ROW: Kagaoan, Valle, Woods, The " Fighting First " proved to be staunch competition in all Regimental intramural activities. Runners-up in the softball league and winners of many parade reviews, their sense of fair play and good sportsmanship marked them as true victors and gracious losers. The men of Company One put out their best and showed ably that they were indeed the First Company. 40 COMPANY Ford, Hoag, Day, Frankenfield, Banzon, Badalucco, Shostak. BACK ROW: Eagleton, Edwards, O ' Dyer, Walker, Hitchcock, O ' Gara, Jonathan, Ortolano, Fernandez, Hawkes. Company Commander . Sub-Company Commander A. D. Morehouse D. H. McCann ¥ ' K ' m 1 0 m. - • • SECOND COMPANY STAFF R. S. Hospodar, C. L. Jacobs, J. Kraus. FRONT ROW: P. Ericksen, W. Eichler, E. Sweeny, I. Galicinao, W. McNulty, D. Grimes, E. Lucas, L. Labrador, A. Morales, R. Madrid. SECOND ROW: D. Connor, R. Webster, N. Gavin, R. Jauchon, H. Harrington, P. Lowen, B. Luistro, M. Ongchangco, M. Bunyi, C. Nonga. THIRD ROW: R. Hempt, W. Bruun, G. Gulick, A. Gray, F. Allen, R. Hartig, R. Carlson, L. Potente, E. Markey, F. Encamacion. FOURTH ROW: W. Frazer, I. Vallar, F. Heidkamp, R. Lausten, W. Lion, J. Pelgrim, L. McCloskey, W. Agerter, R. Meyer, J. Legaspi. FIFTH ROW: J. Glynn, J. Kropack. The preponderance of names from the Second Company on every varsity team roster certainly marks this group as one of outstanding athletes. But in addition to being admirably represented on every varsity squad, Company Two also managed always to hold her own in intramural activities. From this well- coordinated aggregation stemmed a vital portion of the talent, the spirit, and the backing of Kings Point ' s athletics. I tfl COMPANY G. Fanning, W. Holtgren, D. Zager, A. Karkosza, D. Lyon, E. Schumann, J. VV. Kelly, E. Newton. SIXTH ROW: A. Schuchman, R. J. Kelly, A. Sapone, J. Craig, L. Nyman, N. Hley, G. Pfefferkorn, E. O ' Rourke, J. Zekauskas, G. Caron. BACK ROW: M. Liebman. Company Commander . . Sub-Company Commander . C. L. Jacobs R. S. Hospodar FRONT UOVV: M. D. Martin, J. Lawlor, R. R. Gavazzi, R. E. White, E. P. Burke, A. G. Konzelman, P. N. Beltran, S. B. Hayo, S. P. DeVilla, V. A. Perez. SECOND ROW: R. W. Hirche, B. Stephens, P. D. Richardson, R. G. Raymond, J. R. Sutalitte. D. P. McGrath, D. R. Thomas, J. B. Lanier, H. E. Young, I. P. Estaniel. THIRD ROW: R. T. Mancill, F. J. MacDonald, A. G. Hendelman, C. G. Phippen, G. E. Warren, F. A. Fiore, R. A. Gallaher, G. J. Kunkel, L. R. Mensen, R. P. Kennedy. FOURTH ROW: R. F. Johnson, R. H. Hirshberg, B. J. Leete, T. D. McKim, F. W. Gergler, R. R. Bradley, E. J. Homer, E. R. Matt- son, J. R. Spies, J. Piloto. FIFTH ROW: W. Hubbard, Of inestimable aid to the first battalion in its successful fight to rid itself of Laggard was Company Three. The drive and skill of these men was manifest on both the playing and drill fields. Their fine record testifies well for their able leadership and excellent cooperative efforts. COMPANY VV. Wescott, A. S. Kovalcik, A. D. Covert, C. W. Gilsenan, C. H. Scudder, D. A. Fay, R. L. Hamilton, R. P. Buonora, R. L. Gilmore. SIXTH ROW: F. X. Henry, D. Borg, N. F. Kilburn, B. A. Matheny, P. W. Smith, R. A. Hindle, T. Parker, G. J. Fryer, R. J. Brown, T. K. Sargent. BACK ROW: D. L. Paolin. Company Commander . Sub-Company Commander R. B. Rutherford . D. E. Heller 43 " 8ht First woman to take a review. Morning colors. They all have their turn. LT. CMDR. HAMILTON C. FISH, USMS Second Battalion Officer LT. J. S. HERLICH, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer 52 ii Left to Right: E. S. Newman, J. S. Rand, M. F. Steuer, F. C. Belsak, P. A. Wallach, D. T. Quinn, S. W. Pahs. IHBM .. r ■ ' ■■;■. -:-0: B HB. «l Hl . -uk FOURTH COMPANY STAFF Curruth, Ramirez, Prue. FRONT ROW: Stanley, Guth, Piezas, Naraval, Cannon, Herzog, Guia, Codispoti, Knorr, Fritch. SECOND ROW: Prutacio, Watts, Vizmanos, Byrne, Daley, Nusbaum, Muszynski, Miller, Ohr ' Capodanno. THIRD ROW: Rasher, Petti, Clark, Richardson, Palk, Goldberg, Niccols, DePalma, Hill, Blatter. FOURTH ROW: Lauriat, Ramsey, Lamb, Clark, Brown, Hess, Trainor, Fay, Solomon, Nelson. Although the Fourth Company did not distinguish itself as consistent winners in the Regiment, it made its weight felt in every phase of activity. For perse- verence and adroitness, this group could not be excelled. The " happy warriors " of Company Four supplied a goodly portion of the fervor and spirit so charac- teristic of last year ' s Laggard competition. 54 COMPANY FIFTH ROW: Oss, Davenport, Smith, Ziegler, Powell, Villanseva, Phelan, Josepaitis, Kent, Besio. BACK ROW: Schwarz, Wolowitz, Hintz, Klei, Mann, Prefer, Romanelli, Checanover. Company Commander . . Sub-Company Commander . . . . J. J. Tropsa . F. Ramirez-Rodriguez 55 FIFTH COMPANY STAFF Sayles, Compton, Monteragos. FRONT ROW: Smith, Thoman, Recknagel, Siegel, Brand, Maxfield, Alexandrowitz, Van Vranken, Strauch, Schmitz. SECOND ROW: Turnier, Stark, Price, Schmidt, Ablan, Prieto, Ajero, Divino, Gatof, Lisboa. THIRD ROW: Girrier, Wilson, Steffens, Thomas, Dorfman, McGeechan, Reinodo, Domingo, Santos, Camba. FOURTH ROW: Gate, Shierloh, Ryan, Vickers, Cregan, Schneider, Tanedo, Tanabe, Kalafatide, Sparkplug of the second battalion, Company Five was always in the upper brackets of Regimental intramural events. In addition, this company has cradled more of the ranking Cadet-Midshipman Officers than any other. Every Academy extra-curricular activity is thankful to the Fifth for being an active and ' versatile body of leaders. 56 COMPANY ;Gatof. FIFTH ROW: Gundermay, Tealue, Murray, Pepoon, Paulik, " JJJ , IThompson, Skurks, Cuerrera, Hackett, Grant. BACK ROW: Richardson, f " " .Conway, Crummy, Norden, Wolf, Tucker, Shaw, Merrell, Tynan. Company Commander . Sub-Company Commander F. M. Compton . J. A. Sayles 57 SIXTH COMPANY STAFF E. Sanchez, A. J. Pellicer, G. D. Wescot, FRONT ROW: J. Ring, D. Wikeen, R. Ireland, A. Subijano, E. Preska, B. Brunson, J. Schreuder, D. Murata, P. Sare, F. Salvador. SECOND ROW: T. Copeland, J. Cumming, R. laiin, R. Bonino, R. Schick, E. DeLeon, B. Leon, N. Pru- dente, W. Sullivan, U. Pineda. THIRD ROW: D. Mellor, A. Baxter, A. Rudolph, A. Carlisle, P. Dulk, R. Kelly, B. PiUinger, R. BarroYi-, E. Borison, D. Birt. FOURTH ROW: R. Grant, J. Abbott, E. Hoopes, H. Peters, D. .Downe, R. Morris, E. Toner, J. Jayne, E. Carlos, F. Almazora. FIFTH ROW: R. Gladbach, G. Lambeth, J. Clark, E. Chag- Emerging victorious from the Regimental intramural boat race, Company Six won the coveted Superintendent ' s Trophy. This highlighted a year of not overly successful striving in other inter-company competition. That the under- dog should so surprisingly clinch this victory indicates the stamina and mettle of a fine crew of fighters. COMPANY garis, L. Manoliades, H. Bateman, W. Benson, D. Cocjin, D. Edwards, B. Paparone. SIXTH ROW: J. Crooke, L. Stanton, L. Arcand, W. Lennon, P. Siscoe, S. Rosenberg, R. Moore, W. Johnson, V. Campino, R. Naples. BACK ROW: C.Janvier. Company Commander . Sub-Company Commander A. J. Pellicer . E. Sanchez 59 The siotm is comine- Espionage detail. Maritime day parade. Gen. Fleming, reviewing officer. A hot Saturday morning ' T v. We ' re here. How did we win? • . t liif 1 r ' « ' Dreaming the evening away. Cadet-officer ' s turn. LT. DONALD E. BOYLE, USMS Third Battalion Officer LT. D. B. MORGAN, USMS Assistant Battalion Officer 66 FRONT ROW: V. Lane, G. Turnley, P. Fitzmorris, T. Kedzier- ski, G. Thorsen, R. Smylhe, P. Hahn, W. Gardiner, L. Stine, R. Laporte. SECOND ROW: G. Brown, R. Kent, T. Redal, L. Packer, F. Abril, H. Cayting, W. Savage, G. Maruyama, M. Valdez, R. Fernandez. THIRD ROW: H. Clarke, J. Ward, B. Jenkins, P. Naruta, J. Keating, J. Wuin, L. Bresley, O. Garcia, R. Sanidad, L. Vista. FOURTH ROW: A. Young, L. C. Frost C. Czsuzak, J. Kelly, A. Fiorelli, D. Mark, G. Standish, R. Gal- Shining light of the Regiment in intramural sports was Company Seven. Undefeated and untied throughout the softball and basketball tournaments, they built up a formidable record of victories. The teamwork displayed by these men serves as a source of pride, not only to the Seventh Company, but to the Academy as a whole. yfiiti COMPANY (fck ' ' ! ' I lagan, F. Salonga, R. Malimban. FIFTH ROW: S. Blackburn, Jp.O.(l«» I E. Erne, A. Salvang, M. Beabes, H. Chub, E. Bashmore, gjLtW J. Bacich, J. Dickason, T. Langston, A. Castro. jhrfilLf i BACK ROW: J. M. Gold, B. RemoUino, E. Kiss. Company Commander . . Sub-Company Commander . R. L. Bruce L. G. Paulding EIGHTH COMPANY STAFF J. Badger, C. Warner, G. Nawojezyk FRONT ROW: R. Morris, J. Stapleton, A. Prado, G. Rodriguez, J. Schmidt, E. Travalia, M. Mehaler, D. MasciantOnio, F. Groepler, H. Stark. SECOND ROW: F. Snell, Marshall, R. McCormick, F. Ludwig, L. Worters, H. Chalmers, H. Graf, G. Breachling, G. Messina, C. Christoffersen. THIRD ROW: J. Saavedra, B. Songahl, H. Egan, H. Anson, F. Martin, D. Company Eight has competed well in every facet of Regimental Activity. Runners-up in the rifle and basketball tournaments, they distinguished themselves by showing the fortitude and drive which made them a feared combination. This well-integrated team responded ably to every call, bringing credit to their company, points to their battalion, and steadfast competition for the Regiment. McConnel, K. Johnson, N. Olsen, B. Joyce, D. Sullivan. BACK ROW: C. Hunt, J. McNulty, M. Sosko, J. Wiman, J. Whichard, J. Marabal, M. Gelberg, J. Prairie, J. Ulrick, R. McClure. COMPANY Company Commander Sub-Company Commander C. E. Warner J. T. Badger ■r Pm P J Ob i r 1 w 71 ik FRONT ROW: R. Tarbox, H. Smith, J. Pullen, D. Northrop, S. Martil- lano, J. Francisco, R. Rossman, P. Hubbard, D. Paquette, A. Mignano. SECOND ROW: L. Evans, R. Haiken, C. Salisbury, A. Herbstman, K. Corduan, R. Bulissa, J. Waldman, R. Bowersox, F. Gibson, J. Jermanok. THIRD ROW: T. Jones, J. E. Morgan, C. E. Rich- ardson, R. Bowen, C. Lowe, T. Maloney, D. Hall, E. Wilcox, M. Fishbein, J. Weidner. FOURTH BOW: J. Findling, T. Ryan, T. Crooks, J. Rutledge, N. Argento, L. Worrall, L. Trudeau, The Ninth Company won more formal parade reviews than any other com- pany. Excellence in intramural sports combined with their precision and smartness in drill to make Company Nine a well-rounded crew. Competent leadership and indomitable vigor proved their key to success. Although last in number, Company Nine was never the least in quality. 72 use G. Froude, G. Quackenbush, R. Bramiller. FIFTH ROW: C. Koop, W. Rejevich, G. Madden, R. Diez, J. Brennan, R. Moreno, A. VanEmmerick, R. Laurence, D. Turner, J. Healey. BACK ROW: T. Lang, C. Bjornson, L. Mulligan. Company Commander . Sub-Company Commander W. Klansek G. R. Kierspe 73 Taking the review. Strength for the next one. These are diesels. ' ROBERT FULTON (1765-1815) 70. HILE the era of clipper ships was yet to be, the fate of sail was sealed decades earlier. In 1807 Robert Fulton sailed his stubby, smoke:;blackened CLERMONT one hundred fifty miles up the Hudson in thirty-two hours to the consternation of some skeptics who then saw " the Devil on the way from New York to Albany in a saw-mill. " Steam power had at last been applied to marine transportation. Fulton reaped the lion ' s share of glory in the creation of steamships. Yet he might well have been honored for his earlier inventions which had brought him only disillusionment. Twenty years earlier, in England, Fulton devised a machine for spinning flax, a double inclined plane for raising and lowering boats, and a cast iron aqueduct. Then he did considerable research in submarine navigation as well as in explosives which subsequent investigators used to create profitable inventions. Thus Robert Fulton not only started a revolution in transportation but also greatly contributed to the trend toward more rapid industrialization which constitutes the foundation of our twentieth-century machine age. i ' SKi %. v.V 1 V ' m cfiantmmti M J .. J r 1 V- . ' COMMANDER PEDER GALD, USMS Head of Department The occupation of officering merchant vessels today has as- sumed a professional status. The Department of Nautical Science furnishes every deck Cadet-Midshipman widi the necessary skills to follow properly and capably his chosen profession. This de- partment has made every effort to acquire new facilities to equip most eflfectively Kings Pointers with superior training of a thor- oughly practical as well as theoretical nature. Electronic and gyro laboratories, " Miss Calculation " and the stability tank, meteorology equipment, actual cargo-handling gear, and a com- plete cargocaire installation, combine with the new planetarium to comprise the finest center for training merchant marine officers in the nation. An able complement of seasoned officers, each an expert in his respective field, gives the invaluable benefits of his experience to eager students. It is our opinion that from Samuels Hall go the most professionally qualified deck officers in tlie world. COMMANDER R. EISENBERG, USMS Assistant Head of Department 85 • fH f% Lt J. P. Mahoney, USMS Lt Comdr. C. L. Saucrbier, USMS Lt. R. B. May, USMS Lt. R. W. Thomas, USMS Lt W. A. Wicherf, USMS Lt. A. J. Eraser, USMS Lt. E. Mangodt, USMS Lt. G. N. Steiner, USMS Lt. A. E. Fiore, USMS Lt. Comdr. J. H. LaDage, USMS Brains Of tV eouv W.O. C. Williamson, USMS A, J ' f ' S ' I I LV - 4 y r , 0 wi IH R WllW COMMANDER L. S. McCREADY, USMS Head of Department All activity in the Department of Engineering is projected toward the goal of educating highly qualified Marine Engineers competent to maintain and operate the complex plants of both the Merchant Marine and Navy. By building a firm foundation of basic scientific and engineering practices and adding to this a well-coordinated experience of steam, diesel, and electrical engineering, the theoretical and practical aspects of Marine Engineering are ideally mated. The tireless efforts of the highly skilled members of the Department of Engineering produce Marine Engineers second to none. From the laboratories of Fulton Hall to the engine rooms of merchant vessels on every ocean goes a wealth of care and knowledge which characterizes Kings Point engineers. COMMANDER C. W. SANDBERG, USMS Assistant Head of Department 93 Ij Bell Boy. Ll. C. Diamond, USMS Lt. J. B. Travis, USMS Lt. (jg) A. R. Bclfield, USMS Lt. E. W. Watson, USMS Lt. (jg) M. W. Hirschkowilz, USMS Lt. Comdr. H. O. Travis, USMS Lt. L. B. Kane, USMS Lt M. C. Thomas, USMS Lt. (jg) R. Panuska, USMS Lt F. X. Schuler, USMS Lt Comdr. S. O. Carlson, USMS HRA»t ► » ' ?S? t COMMANDER W. L. BULL, USMS Head of Department To the Department of Ship Management is entrusted the task of training Cadet-Midshipmen with the shoreside and operational aspects of marine transportation. Although the era of the bartering skipper — a shrewd species of seaman, navigator, buyer, seller, and finincier all rolled into one — has long passed into oblivion, today ' s Master must be an intelligent liaison agent between management and labor, an effi- cient administrator, and an alert citizen. The Department of Ship Management staff carefully incul- cates into each Cadet-Midshipman a sound understanding of the broad implications of the steamship business. Thus equipped with knowledge reaching beyond the ship ' s deck, a Kings Pointer makes a more competent and effective officer. COMMANDER L. C. KENDALL, USMS Assistant Head of Department 101 7 • ' Lf. ()g) C. F. Meehling, USMS Lt. Conidr. F. C. Setaro, USMS Lf. S. Kirschen, USMS Lt. (jg) L. R. Holland, USMS The Isbr ndtsen Oyster. . 10111 i COMMANDER C. W. FERRIS, USMS Head of Department In a world where barriers between nations are ever decreas- ing, our present day graduate must be able to take his place as an intelligent and effective personality, Merchant Marine Officer, and private citizen. The Department of History and Language seeks to accomplish this end by planning its courses in History, English, and Languages to meet tlie needs of young men in an interdependent world. Cadet-Midshipmen must gain an understanding of the funda- mental principles of American democratic life and a knowledge of their operation in order to defend and interpret them, both at home and abroad. Moreover, this department imparts a sound comprehension of the historical and social backgrounds of other nations. By the very nature of their future work, Cadet- Midshipmen are unofficial representatives of American Democ- racy. What they take with them from History and Languages shall speed them on their course. COMMANDER W. A. FLINT, USMS Assistant Head of Department , i It. Comdr. T. H. Giddings, USMS Lt. G. Alexander, USMS Lt. (jg) F. J. Donahue, USMS Lt. Comdr. M. M. Maya, USMS Lt. S. P. Palmer, USMS Lt. Comdr. J. P. Walsh, USMS Lt V. J. Lugowski, USMS iliM WiW iJ-J- i«BffiW«« «;. ' — - v ' [0 i y H I " COMMANDER H. P. McINTIRE, USN Head of Department The very title Cadet-Midshipman indicates the dual status of a Kings Pointer — merchant marine cadet and Midshipman, USNR. In the latter capacity every Cadet-Midshipman must prepare himself as an officer in the United States Naval Reserve. The Department of Naval Science, operating under the direct super- vision of tlie United States Navy, fulfills this function. As reserve naval officers, Kings Point men are trained in basic courses pertaining to Naval procedure. Such subjects as naval history and administration, ordnance and gunnery, tactics, and Naval Justice stimulate a living interest in the Navy and provide the necessary background should active service ensue. Having experienced years of service, the instructors of Naval Science are well-qualified for such duty. As each man proudly wears his Naval Reserve " wings " , so does he discharge the duties and obligations entailed thereby. LT. COMDR. R. S. SELBY, USN Assistant Head of Department 109 Lt. W. E. Brown, USN Lt. (jg) H. W. Loader, USN Lt. (jg) G. T. Walker, USN Lt. (jg) J. E. Johnson, USN Lt. (jg) O. Popko, USN Lt. (jg) R. J. Hollingsworth, USN Lt. P. Roth, USN tt COMMANDER J. M. DITTRICK, USMS Assistant Head of Department COMMANDER C. D. INGERSOLL, USMS Head of Department Be you Master, Mate, or Engineer, you will find that the applications of Mathematics, Physics, and Chemistry will follow you both above and below decks. These sciences are manifest throughout the ship in its construction, rigging, motivation, navigation, and stowage. The Department of Mathematics and Science, therefore, provides every Cadet-Midshipman with the basic tools he will need to pursue his chosen profession. Physics and Chemistry form the basis of all technological development and advance; Mathematics is the specific language utilized in effecting this progress. Wise in the ways of their re- spective sciences, the instructors of the Department of Mathe- matics and Science train our graduates in the fundamentals of test-tubes and slide rules. This working knowledge of Mathe- matics and Science enables the Kings Pointer to pursue his specialized studies and training to the fullest advantage. 113 Rounding off to six places. The acid test. What are the wiggly things? And that, gentlemen, is gravity. Lt. A. F. Nickl, USMS Lt (jg) I. M. Kafz, USMS Lt. Comdr. W. L. Shetler, USMS Lt. J. H. Drucker, USMS mad. U. J. p. Conle, USMS Lt. G. A. Keyes, USMS Home of the singing commercial. ( Lt. (jg) T. R. Roszkowski, USMS Lt. Comdr. C. J. Oberist, USMS Lt. P. M. Cram, USMS Lt. (jg) R. J. Martin, USMS CI :l »v» ' t ttlV N» t 0 •iW I i 1 vwtat»- RW»W m 00S LT. COMDR. J. D. BAKER, USMS Assistant Head of Department COMMANDER J. W. LIEBERTZ, USMS Head of Department The classic Greek conception of goodness was " a healthy mind in a healthy body " . To develop the latter attribute is the goal of the Department of Physical Training and Athletics. A well-rounded program of physical activities encourages par- ticipation in all the major sports and most of the minor ones. This program is designed to develop aquatic ability, physical fitness, strength, muscular endurance, agility, and speed. In addition, athletics are so arranged as to build skills for healthful recreation. A planned course of instruction aims to give Cadet-Midshipmen habits of wholesome sportsmanship and abilities with which to maintain themsehes in condition all through their lives. Falling also within the domain of this department is the Ath- letic Association, which sponsors all tlie varsity teams, equipping them and scheduling all games. Judging from the vitality of the Regiment each Saturday after- noon, it may be seen that the Department of Physical Training and Athletics discharges its duties commendably. 117 Lt. C. F. Slralka, USMS Lt. T. R. Stapleton, USMS Lt. (jg) A. Feld, USMS Veloz and Yolanda. Lt (jg) J. T. Cox, USMS C.Sp. R. Patterson, USMS 118 W.O. A. Zielinski, USMS Have you seen my etchings? The vast majority of cargo ships at sea today are without doctors. It may be easily deduced, therefore, that an officer with a knowledge of disease, its prevention and treatment, would be a most ' aluable asset to any vessel. Recognizing this fact, the Department of Ship ' s Medicine grounds Cadet-Midshipmen in the fundamentals of medical science. A thorough understanding of anatomy, common injuries, and ailments along with their incumbent diagnosis and care, and a background of the properties and effects of medicaments found in a ship ' s medicine chest is given. Instruction in ship sanitation, health habits, and first aid is added with the view of preventing sickness aboard ship. The excellent staff of the Department of Ship ' s Medicine im- parts what is probably the most practical medical course in the country. Although not full-fledged doctors, Kings Point graduates are capable of caring for any needs likely to occur at sea. CAPTAIN W. F. OSSENFORT, USPHS Head of Department V-i Ll. (jg) R. L. Kahn, USMS LT. COMDR. L. E. BEJARANO, USMS Librarian This year the Academy boasts of a new fully qualified Academic Department which occupies the first deck of Bowditch Hall — our library. Since its inception the Academy library has grown at an amaz- ing rate. Today it proudly points to thirty-two thousand volumes, four hundred ten subscribed periodicals, forty-five hundred pamphlets, a collection of phonograph records for instruction and recreation, and a set of microfilms recording the last fourteen years of progress as printed in tlie New York Times. The collec- tion of marine periodicals, books, and information is said to be the finest on the eastern seaboard. The library ' s splendid staff aided inestimably in gaining ac- creditation for the Academy. But above this, the library serves as the medium through which Cadet-Midshipmen pursue research and deeper understanding of tlieir work in all other departments. The library provides the wherewithal! and the guidance with which to materialize the stimulus implanted by education. w J inia l-i. lllJIli ll ' 1 . . : : ■ :l;: ST ' T " " hil :v.. -3 LIBRARY COMMITTEE Lt. Comdr. Walsh, Comdr. Harpole, Lt. Comdr. LaDage, Comdr. Ingersoll, Lt. Comdr. Bejarano, Lt. Heugel, Lt. Fiore, Comdr. Liebertz, Lt. Farrell, Lt. (jg) Martin. CHAPLAINS Just as our founding fathers placed freedom of religious wor- ship in the category of a constitutional and unalienable right, so do we at the Academy exercise that liberty through the ministra- tions of the Chaplains. Unlike the other facets of Academy life which deal with tlie development of the intellectual and physical well-being of Cadet-Midshipmen, the Chaplains serve that equally important, though intangible element, the human spirit. In addition to offer- ing beautiful services for men of all faiths, tlie Chaplains direct extra-curricular activities of a religious nature. But probably their most vital and appreciated function is that of personal counselor. The leadership, comfort, and guidance given by the Chaplains builds toward stronger souls, more noble characters, and loftier personalities. t l i ' ' " " .. LT. COMDR. J. T. McKENNA, USMS Associate Chaplain Graduation Wedding- 0Y{E life of Robert Lyons Hague has been one of stark contrast and inspiring success. From oiler with the American Hawaiian Steamship Company, he worked up to assistant superintendent in charge of construction. From deck hand on Grand Banks fishing schooners, he rose to become director of the largest privately owned tanker fleet in the world. By 1909 he was superintending engineer for the Standard Oil Company of California mmmmmmm y l and later Marine Superintendent in charge of operations, repairs, design, and construction. With America ' s entry into World War I, the United States Shipping Board selected Mr. Hague as director of construction and repairs. ' Peace found Hague returning to private tanker fleet operations with Standard Oil Company of New Jersey. On December 31, 1937, he was made a vice president and director. f I 4 ind ( M can. The purpose of the sea training period is to provide the Cadet-Midshipman with first hand experience in life at sea under condi- tions which will aid him in acquiring the knowledge and skills he will need as an officer. He has at his disposal the finest laboratory that can be offered. Practical training in seamanship, navigation, cargo handling, and engineering is constantly with him. On the Cadet-Midshipman falls the re- sponsibility of utilizing this time to the ut- most. His yearly work is under the direction of the District Supervisors, located in New York, San Francisco, and New Orleans. The Cadet-Midshipman ' s studies are checked and aid given to him if it is required. A constant contact is kept with the ship ' s of- ficers as to the aptitude of the Cadet- Midshipman for a life at sea. Captain Keed assigning ships. Bob, about to pause " m 4I i ' 4»A MMM!« »«« J % 1 :1 The Towering Rock » ' Bendel . . . and friend. 136 Oriental Jack. See — it isn ' t so heavy. Jewels at Rio. T T Good old days. Bad Cadet. You trade, Joe. Engineers at it again. Sailing team special. Class Local merchants. ,; ' C »« ... Some ships need water. Buick in Bogota. Strassenbahn Cazzony hatch boss 4 !?iu " did I 6 ' = ' .Viete l,oao • • • • •••••• t .h « -5 M4W " mhi... ji .Wf f M Dogged up ... no place to go. 5 ' HARA HALL is not named for a man who devoted a long life to his nation s merchant service. It stands for a boy who proved his manhood and earned his honors on a single morning early in 1942. Edwin O ' Hara lived in a few moments all that was best in two hundred years of tradition. War called him from his father ' s ranch in Lindsay, California, to death and heroism at sea before he was twenty. Two enemy surface raiders attacked his ship at dawn: One was abandoned by its crew after the merchantman ' s guns had put thirty-five shells into her water line. Then came the booors shell that killed O ' Hara ' s gun crew and exploded the magazine. With his ship i O ' Hara ran aft and by himself loaded and scored hits on the second raider with the five remaining shells. Still defiant but not impotent, O ' Hara and his shipmates went with their ship to the bottom. On 15 March 1943 Cadet-Midship T vin O ' Hara was po awarded the Merchant Marine Distinguished Se il by the President of the United State CLEM F. STR f " " Assistant Coach TIMOTHY R. STAPLETON Assistant Coach MR. JAMES CAMARATA Business Manager Athletic Association Trainej. rii Sic HIHI LAN DeYOUNG Football Manager USMMA FOOTBALL SQUAD BACK ROW: Smith, Finger, Hempt, Coakley, LaPlatncy, Fryer, Ryan, Catlin, Woods, Webb, Rebman, Prior, Olsavsky, Jacobs, Repko, Donahue. CENTER ROW: Leonard, Lundgren, Pandich, Malenchek, McCann, Stain- ken, Biezup, Timoney, Klansek, Stocking, Heidkamp, Rohrer, Kropac, Edwards, Jones, Bruun. FRONT ROW: Kuczo, Wiechard, Handy, Keating, Carlson, Austin, Bruce, Stobbie, Mohs, Taylor, Kittredge, Jacobson, Maier, Fitzpatrick, Borup. OOTBALL Even as early as June, the possibility of a successful grid season was being dis- cussed by not a few Cadet-Midshipmen. Some of the more optimistic prognosti- cated a 6-2 record in view of the abun- dance of lettermen returning to Coach Bill Reinhart. The bright outlook dimmed considerably, however, when a belated summer leave washed out four weeks of practice and set up the Mariner eleven for ■ V :?5i5S « -TSa£aK.SJ r ' f ' . ' :v , ifc,.« - " tSlSS I umiiMi, fiTT T Till : mgBMOtgBmgggaimm a pair of paralyzing punches consecutively administered by Rutgers and Fordham. Still reeling under the impact, the Acad- emy dropped two more decisions to the Coast Guard Academy and Arnold Col- lege before recovering sufficient strength to plaster Hofstra with a 27-0 defeat. After losing to N. Y. U. the following Saturday, the Mariners pulled out the stops and sur- prised the local sports world with a con- vincing 41-13 upset win over Adelphi. The fast improving Blue and Gray gridders then wrapped up the fall campaign by dumping Hartwick 20-14 to finish the sea- son in high gear, winning three of their last four to compile a 3-5 record. A= Back stage, before the game. In the first game of the season, the Mariners were rather unceremoniously dumped, 79-6, by a fast, hard-charging Rutgers eleven at Memorial Stadium, New Brunswick, New Jersey. The Academy was outclassed right from the opening whistle with the Scarlet taking advantage of several Blue and Gray miscues to send the score up into track meet proportions. Quarterback Herb Borup averted a shutout late in the second quarter when he rammed over from the two yard line to register Kings Point ' s only touchdown. Jerry Fitzpatrick BHMlMIIiaulJniiliiuxiivniii INGS POINT f HA. jj ' FORDHAM Held to a pair of touchdowns in the first half, Fordham University finally broke through a determined Kings Point defense in the final two periods to annex a 44-9 victory over the Acad emy at Tomb Field, 8 October 1949. Although greatly improved since the opening game, the Mariners were again outshone by one of the East ' s better teams. Picking up a safety in the second quar- ter, the Academy closed its ofi ensive early in the following period when fullback Ralph Kittredge scored on an eight yard end sweep and Bob Bruce converted. ' " tia € Frank Heidkamp KINGS POINT COAST GUARD i The long-awaited game between these two natural rivals took place at Tomb Field on 15 October 1949 and a thriller it proved to be, with the Coast Guardsmen winning, 21-14, on a last minute touchdown. With all the color and spirit of an Army-Navy fracas, both teams waged a terrific sixt ' minute battle that saw the Academy twice come from behind to deadlock the score, first at 7-7 and again at 14-14. Herb Borup ' s passes to Jerry Fitzpatrick and Dick Lundgren provided the equalizers, but the New Londoners were not to be denied as they capitalized on a freak Mariner punt to drive twelve ' ards in the final seconds for the deciding TD. 170 Dick Lundgren Martin Smith Is tool: place twwcome H-ll Herb lied as they Although leading 14-0 before the game was but three minutes old, the Mariners apparently couldn ' t stand prosperity. So subsequently the) ' dropped a 26-14 decision to Arnold College on the greensward of Tomb Field, 22 October 1949. Starting off in Notre Dame fashion, the blue-clad parlayed two Terrier fumbles into a pair of touchdowns. Chde Jacobs cracked over for the first score and Bob Stobl ie repeated the trick with " automatic " Bob Bruce converting each time. Arnold then took complete charge of the final fifty-seven minutes, sparked b ' the great play of end Andv Robustelli. KINGS POINT Johii Biezup John Kropack Clem Timoney John Repko Joe Rohrer Paul Olsavsky The Mariners finally romped into the win column for the first time this season by trouncing their " Little Three " rival, Hofstra College, 27-0 at the loser ' s field, 29 October 1949. The Blue and Gray wasted little time hitting the touchdown trail as first Bob Stobbie broke loose in a 38-yard scoring sortie and then Captain Clyde Jacobs fol- lowed suit with a six point effort of his own. Listless play then hampered both teams until the final five minutes of play when two scintillating punt returns by quarterback Paul Olsavsky set up the last two Mariner T. D. ' s scored by Tommy Taylor and himself. KINGS POINT HOFSTRA W A sturdy New York University eleven, led by fleet-footed Billy Payne, admin- istered a 39-0 spanking to the Mariners at Tomb Field, 5 November 1949. Fought to a standstill for six minutes, N. Y.U. broke the ice when Payne scur- ried fifty-five yards for the first score. Another touchdown by Payne and four more by i;is teammates completed the afternoon ' s work. Kings Point ' s offensive play proved to be ragged for the most part and overshadowed fine defensive efforts by Jerry Fitzpatrick, John Biezup, and Frank Heidkamp. KINGS POINT Y T " ■ . KINGS POINT 41 Pla inii; tlu ' ir finest game ot the ear, the Aeademy pounded out a 41-13 upset win over highK ' touted Adelphi College at Tomb Field, 12 November 1949. Tlie Blue and Gray can attril)ute this sparkling victory to their aggressive line play that held the Panther backs to a trifling 35 ards net gain. Bob Wiechard, John Repko, Bill Klansek, Bob Ilempt, Walt Bruun, and Don McCann were the mainstays up front who made it easy for Bob Stobbie, Clyde Jacobs, Jerry Fitzpatrick, and others to score almost at will in retaining the " Little Three " crown for the second straight season. Ed Molis Dick Edwards 174 Don LaPlatney Jack Rebman !»%totl,ei in refciiiiiBi m. In the season ' s finale, the Bkie and Gray cranked out a 20-14 triumph over Hartwick College at Tomb Field, 19 November 1949. The Mariners ' three top scorers, Bob Stobbie, Jerry Fitz- patrick, and Captain Clyde Jacobs each tallied six points to salt this one away for the Academy. This game also marked the final appearance in Kings Point grid togs for seventeen first classmen, including Jerry Fitzpatrick, Clyde Jacobs, Bill Klan- sek, and Bob Hempt who gained post-season fame by being selected for the Long Island Collegiate All-Star Team. 20 KINGS POINT Herb Borup Don McCann Bob Hempt Bob Bruce BACK ROW: Olsavsky, Bruun, Glynn, Borg, Temple, McNulfy. FRONT ROW: Wolfe, Hirshberg, Enright, Smith, Fitzpatrick. ASKETBALL Never recovering from the crushing defeats administered at the start of the sea- son by several Metropohtan hoop powers, the Mariner basketball team finished out their twenty-three game schedule with but three victories. While playing good ball on occasions, the Academy ' s efforts were generally over- shadowed by the all-around superior skill displayed by a majority of their opponents. Team captain Marc Enright, Don Hirshberg, Jerry Fitzpatrick, Jack Glynn, Bill Wolfe, and Paul Smith were the players who saw most of the action for the Blue and Grav. L LT. TIM STAPLETON Coach MARC ENRIGHT Captain SORENSEN and ROSENBERG Managers Up against ilie big ones. K. P. Opp. 44 N. Y. U... ...-.- - 76 44 Columbia — 97 36 Hartvvick 70 33 Manhattan _ 88 22 C. C. N. Y 82 36 Fordham ...... 75 53 Brooklyn 108 45 Queens 65 45 Adelphi 56 38 N. Y. S. M. A 56 47 St. John ' s 85 61 Cooper Union 52 K. P. Opp. 41 Pratt . _ 53 69 Fairfield 42 50 Arnold 67 48 Brooklyn Poly 39 57 Rutgers 69 44 Hofstra 59 44 Hofstra 64 35 New Britain 70 40 Coast Guard Academy 56 46 Adelphi 53 63 Wagner 84 l fe:. SMM. t ' . ' ' ' 0i ' Mf,- w where seamen meet. Bed Temple Aliead of tlie game. Now let ' s win it The gag is obvious. Paul Smith John , t McNulty - • ' ' S J. V. ASKETBALL PAUL ERICKSEN Student Coach FRONT ROW: Gulbe, Naples, Bruun, McCullen. BACK ROW: Dyer, Matheny, Hindle, McNulty. Competing in a tough metropolitan league, the Mariner Junior Varsity cagers managed to win but two of thirteen games. While lacking some of the hardwood skills exhibited by most of their opponents, the Jayvees, nevertheless, played creditable basket- ball. Paul Olsavsky ' s driving play and the outside marksmanship of Charlie Gulbe kexnoted the Academy ' s attack throughout the season. CHARLIE GULBE Captain 3 H H Opp. New York University 62 Manhattan College _ 70 Brooklyn College 68 Queens College 52 Adelphi College 74 St. John ' s University 50 Pratt Institute 41 Adelphi College 57 Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute- 39 Rutgers University (Newark) 63 Hofstra College 70 Hofstra College 60 Wagner College _ 63 GEORGE RASHER Manager KF y mir AILING The U. S. Merchant Marine Academy became the latest custodian of one of inter- collegiate sailing ' s highest awards when its dinghy team emerged triumphant in the Inter- national Invitation Regatta held on the Thames River, New London, Connecticut, 8-9 October. By annexing the silver Danmark Trophy, the Mariners shattered a seven year precedent in that the Academy became the first school out- side of the New England area to be so honored. Gaining a commanding lead right from the start, skippers John Smith and Jim Fegley re- pulsed a late attack by a favored Yale team to win by a single point. Kings Point 140 Yale . - 139 M. I. T 121 Princeton 121 Brown 119 Northeastern 115 Harvard 111 Coast Guard 101 Navy .-_ 96 Dartmouth 83 Toronto .__ 68 Trinity 65 McGill -- 48 lElD- 185 Kings Point windjammers gained recogni- tion as one of the nation ' s top sailing teams on 7-8 May 1949 when they breezed down the Severn River at Annapohs, Maryland, to take the Middle Atlantic Dinghy Championships. As a reward for their sailing prowess, the coveted America Trophy became the property of the U. S. Merchant Marine Academy after a seven year stay at the Naval Academy. Co- Captains John " Red " Smith and Jim Fegley with Bill Creelman and Ivan Spagnoli as crew, supplied the winning points for the Mariners. Ring-A-Leave-O ' • -J Busy bees 186 Conrad Odden Bill Creelman Morgan Koyen Bob Gerhard 187 Stu Angus Burdetf O ' Connor Last minute. Love it. Everit Morgan Don ' t be nasty. ■ii 1 ♦ Calm but nice. No biting. The Academy ' s dinghy team again conclu- sively proved its superiority in the Middle Atlantic Area by capturing the Fall Invitational Regatta held at Annapolis on the weekend of 19 November. Like true champions, the Mariners did their best when the going was toughest. Coming from a position eight points in arrears of Georgetown at the end of Saturday ' s sailing, the Academy sailors rocketed to the top of the pack on Sunday to amass a winning total of 255 points. Individual honors in the Regatta went to Kings Point ' s John Smith and Jim Fegley, victors in nine of the twenty-six races. Kings Point Georgetown -.- Princeton Navy George Washington . Cornell Syracuse M. I. T. Maryland Tufts Webb Michigan — Penn 255 230 219 213 HP - -s __ a S How ' s that? 189 Coming mother. Salts. Kings Point showed its nautical might on the local scene the 23rd of October when the Blue and Gray sailormen easily won the Greater New York Championship to add to its fast-growing collection of honors. Kings Point 87 Webb 67 Hofstra 65 Cooper Union 57 N. Y. S. M. C 53 Stevens 47 Adelphi 43 25 SEPTEMBER Kings Point 131 2 Princeton 114 Cornell 771 2 1 OCTOBER Kings Point 9V 2 Georgetown 70y2 Hobart 53 N. Y. S. M. C 43y2 8 OCTOBER Kings Point 44 Syracuse . 42 Colgate 27 Haverford 19 8-9 OCTOBER International Invitation Regatta won by Kings Point. 15 OCTOBER Kings Point 257 Coast Guard Academy 131 22-23 OCTOBER Greater New York Championship won by Kings Point. 5 NOVEMBER Kings Point 106 Princeton 102 Hobart 74 Penn 63 5-6 NOVEMBER New England Fall Invitational Regatta won by Yale, Kings Point third. 19-20 NOVEMBER Middle Atlantic Fall Invitational Regatta won by Kings Point. Victors all. ,):--- I - -:i Flying home. Fair winds. : n sj C ' " Bruce Kallgren Wrestling After a four year holiday, Kings Point returned to the collegiate wrestling picture by competing against four local schools on an informal basis. Hurriedly organized, the Mariner matmen, under the guidance of coach Clem Stralka, steadily im- proved with John Codispotti and Jack Catlin leading the way. Both men later entered the Junior Metropolitan A. A. U. and heaped credit upon themselves and the Academy by advancing to the quarter-final round. LT. C. STRALKA Coach R. H. ROSSMAN Manager Let him go. FRONT ROW: O ' Connor, Savage, Austin, Winter, Smith, Bert. SECOND ROW: Manelek, Benson, Figau, Schuman, Grimes, Anderson. BACK ROW: Salvador, Finger, Biezup, Catlin, Zekauskas, Codispoti. LT. STRALKA Coach ASEBALL Winning four of their first five ball games, the outlook augured well for a winning baseball season. But, hampered by lack of a suitable practice field, the ' 49 Mariners bogged down in early spring weather. Beset by a string of injuries and shaky from a turnover in coaches, the Blue and Gray succeeded in picking up but two more victories. Hurlers Walt Jasinski, Jim Patrick and " Ducky " Ronan carried the load on the mound with spirited George Ratcliff as the other half of the battery. All- Metropolitan third baseman Jack Rohm, a dependable hitter and great clutch batter, proved as adept in the field as he was in the box. Veteran Bob Dewhirst ruled the keystone with Dick McQuire and Joe Palank filling out the rest of the infield. John Schmidt, Paul Blowers, Lew Fiore, Johnny Farmer, and Jim Dooley split up the chores in the outfield. BERNARD SUCKOZA Manager FRONT ROW; trepenier, Patrick, Palank, Presnal, Fiore, Matthews, Schmidi, Roderick, Chalmers Byrne. BACK ROW: Lt. Stralka, RatfMe, Blowers, Ronan, Rohm, Dewhirst, Maier, Jasinski, Manager Suckoza. Beating it out, K.P. 3 8 5 M i 14 BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1949 Opp. Fordham 7 Manhattan 7 Wagner 4 New York Aggies 1 New York Aggies 3 Adelphi 4 RPI 8 St. John ' s 8 City College of New York 4 Wagner 6 Hofstra 14 Queens 3 Manhattan 2 Hofstra 22 4 7 17 7 21 l% v ,o«« " City College of New York_ New York University St. John ' s Brooklyn New York University.. Fordham Brooklyn West Point figj jyf ' .J ' In at third. FRONT ROW: R. Herzog, D. Froude, J. Jermanok, W. Shvodian, VV. Johnson, A. DaSilva, E. Markey, H. Solomon. SECOND ROW: R. Donohue, Captain; C. Jacobs, R. Rutherford, D. Connor, W. Agerter, R. Webster, P. Krinsky, G. Warren. RACK ROW: R. Buonor, Manager; Lt. (jg) A. Feld, Coach; E. Fay, Manager. Swimming Perennially the standard-bearers in the Academy ' s winter sports program, the Mariner mermen capped a highly successful season by emerging victorious in the Metropolitan Champions hips. Coached by the sagacious Al Feld, the Kings Point swim team splashed by seven of eight opponents, losing only to Lehigh University in dual meet competition. Captain Bob Donohue led the squad in scoring, freestyling his way to eight con- secutive victories in the 220. Other standouts were Ralph Rutherford, Hugh Solo- mon, Ray Webster, Don Froude, Clyde Jacobs, and Bob Herzog. Practice makes pettect. Off in a hurry. ROBERT DONOHUE Captain DAVID FAY and ROBERT BUONORA Managers 201 V x: J j» ' ' y ' mM " Li ■vr J ' ( ' «. 5 ikf ,v Full speed astern. Ray Webster My trimks , flj5 4l " : . Gulp. S f r» -«( f fv f ,sar»,fv Turn about. Ralph Rutherford Doug Connor taking off. t A •( - I K. P. Opp. 50 Bridgeport University 25 21 Lehigh University 54 51 New York Uni ersity 24 53 Adelphi College 22 47 City College of New York 28 49 Lafayette College 26 51 Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 24 56 Manhattan College 19 204 Don Froude ) I ,«v , 1 KONT ROW: Morgan, Jones, Hajosy, Paulding, Smith, Vamos, Kraus, McClure. SECOND ROW: Shreuder, Walle, Pergola, Michaels, Maerz, Hickman, Lenord, Bradley, Temple. BACK ROW: Manager Watkins, McDowell, Sedlack, Kresse, McKenna, Jacobson, Sleirten, Stark, Klages, Lt. Comdr. Liebertz. RACK COMDR. LIEBERTZ Coach JOHN MAERZ Captain Mentored by Coach Jim Liebertz and sparked by Captain Johnny Maerz, the Blue and Gray thinclads completed a successful season against stiff competi- tion. Dropping the first two meets to seasoned Rutgers and Fordham, the Mariners then placed third in a seven college meet held at Roosevelt Field, one point behind St. Francis. In the R. P. I. invitation held at Troy, Kings Point gained a commendable fourth place in a strong field of twelve. Further distinction was gained with speedster Dick Bradley setting the pace, as the USMMA powerhouse swamped Hofstra and Adelphi to capture the Little Three Track Championship. In the relay department, the mile relay team of Dick Bradley, Bill Kresse, Johnny Maerz, and Bob Sleirten travelled to South Orange, New Jersey to take first place in their class. At the same meet our sprint med- ley team gained a second place. First place in the Penn Relays at Philadelphia crowned a stellar season. Johnny Maerz was second highest scorer, dropping but one of his many mile classics. Behind Dick Brad- ley and Captain Maerz, Jimmy Kraus in the century and 220, Bob Sleirton in the half mile. Bill Kresse in the quarter mile, and Morgan and Jones in the two mile run all amassed considerable pointage. With Doug Jacobson putting the shot and Ronny Hickman and Bob Schroeder turning in fine perform- ances in the hammer throw and pole vault, the Mariner ' s team was possessed of depth that ofForded sorely needed points at crucial meets. Every Kings Pointer will remember the ' 49 Acad- emy track team for its splendid sportsmanship and indefatigable spirit. m Brightest feather in the caps of the Mariner leather-lungers was the winning of the Penn Relays at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on April 30th. Upholding the honor of the Blue and Gray was the fleet quartet of Dick Bradley, Bill Kresse, Bob Sleirton and Johnny Maerz. Running against a star studded field including C.C.N.Y., N.Y.U., and Seton Hall, the Kings Pointers, anchored by Captain Johnny Maerz, swept to victory with a winning time of 39:29.4. They ' re off at Roosevelt. W» WALTER WATKINS Manager 207 PENN RELAY ONE MILE CHAMPS Dick Bradley, Bill Kresse, Al Maerz, Bob Sleirton He floats through the air The windup. Joe Shreuder Jim Kraus Ron Hickman 1.1. Xl . FRONT ROW: Ostrowski, Fidelmaii, Martin, Nelson, Arntzen, Ortega, Edwards, Violanda, Smith. SECOND ROW; Christie, Malthcs, Wareing, Ring, Paulding, Kaiser, McMahon, Savastano, Miller, Stubben, Moreno, Morganstem. BACK ROW: Crooke, McBrien, I-awson, Karsh, Kennedy, Blair. OCCER LT. (jg) J. T. COX Coach ARNE ARNTZEN Captain The Academy ' s second venture into the field of intercollegiate soccer certainly must be termed a successful one. Under the guidance of Coach Jim Cox, the Blue and Gray hooters fashioned three victories and one tie in a seven game schedule. Hustle and drive helped make up for the lack of experience as the Mariners rolled supreme over Long Island A M, Pratt Institute, and Queens College. The scoring punch in these games was neatly provided by Captain Arne Arntzen, Mai Smith, Stan Fidelman, and Ed Ostrowski, while Dan Karsh and Jiz Ruiz combined to give the Blue Shirts a stout back line. 210 B. SVENSON B. POOLER Manager Manager K. P. Opp. 4 Long Island A M 2 2 Brooklyn College 4 Seton Hall 5 - 3 Pratt Institute 2 2 Panzer College 2 ; . 1 East Stroudsberg 9 j 1 Queens College ' ' ' Call your shot. 211 Boots Edwards Buzzy Smith Roman Ostrowski Jim Crooke Ding Paulding Herb Kaiser t. 213 ENNIS CHIEF PATTERSON JOHN THOMPSON Captain ■ t FRONT ROW: Metz, Day, Holt, Rowett, Peters, Miguel, Jonathan. BACK KOVV: Coach Patterson, Winter, Budlong, Stark, Thompson, Spitz, Flagg, Barrows, Narwicz, Manager Sorenson. Coach " Pat " Patterson ' s netmen completed a rigid schedule with a 5-4 won-loss record. Gene Spitz, 1948 team captain and number one singles man on this year ' s team, accounted heavily in the team ' s success. Coupled with Gene in a doubles team was the only underclassman on the squad, Plebe Jerry Flagg, num- ber two singleman. The nimble duo won all but three of their many season ' s matches. Captain Johnny Thompson, a consistent winner, takes his share of the credit for leading the Mariners to the " Little Three " Tennis Championship. Bill Stark played a most aggressive game, causing se eral rival coaches to comment on the completeness of his court coverage. Dale Budlong, Frank Barrows, Charlie Nar- wicz, and Jim Winter, all lettermen of the ' 48 squad, accounted for the remainder of the team ' s scoring. The two heartbrcakers with Adelphi and Queens were not decided until the final minutes. Finer tennis was played than the record indicates statistically. Gene Spitz Knocking it down. •9 - y Congratulations. Frank Barrows 215 Fast volley. Dale Budlong FRONT ROW: Hubbard, Novak, Morgan, Hunt, McClure. BACK ROW: Jones, Dyer, Klages, Kresse, Van Emmerick. ROSS COUNTRY Captain Bill Morgan and teammate Tom Jones led the Academy ' s cross country squad to two victories in five engagements. Rutgers Uni- versity of Newark and Adelphi College were the schools decisively trampled by the Mariners in the grueling five-mile marathons. Don Klages, Medford Dyer, Al Van Emmerick and Bill Novak were other dependable performers for Coach Jim Liebertz. K.P. Opp. 17 Rutgers University (Newark) 38 33 Hofstra College .._._. 24 17 Adelphi College 42 39 New York University 16 „„ ( Hartwick College 50 ( Renssaleer Polytechnic Institute 18 COMDR. J. W. LIEBERTZ Coach 218 L FRONT ROW: Metz, McNeill, Brown, Pahs. SECOND ROW: Anzalone, Schuchman, Pagano, Lamb, Ortalano. BACK ROW: Lyons, Knowles, Chief Ash, Irving, Brunner. IFLE With seventeen wins in twenty-two encounters, the Academy ' s rifle team this season compiled its best won-lost record since entering inter- collegiate competition in the sport. King pin on the firing line for coach Ray Ash ' s nimrods was the diminu- tive sharpshooter, Ralph Ortalano, ably supported by Bob Knowles, Bob Metz, and co-captains Leo McNeill and Jim Brown. K. P. Opp. K. P. 1394 Norwich _...... 1371 1398 1392 Cornell 1391 1380 1346 Columbia 1360 1413 1343 Massachusetts 1337 1395 1410 Loyola 1295 1400 1407 Dartmouth 1377 1370 1397 Cincinnati 1368 1390 1370 Brooklyn Polj ' technic Institute 1337 1380 1375 St. John ' s 1391 1373 1387 Washington 1408 1404 1385 Pennsylvania 1289 1381 Opp. Siena 1353 Fordham — — 1369 Lowell Textile 1328 City College of New York „. 1378 U. S. Coast Guard Academy 1378 Cornell 1367 Queens 1275 New York University 1410 Cooper Union 1275 Clarkson 1410 Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 1355 C.Sp. R. ASH Sharpshooters all. m :jll.uH LEO McNeill Captain On the line. A good workman. 221 FRONT ROW: Carlson, Leon, Clark, Christofferson, Ortalano. BACK ROW: Kelly, Melor, Baxter, Chief Ash, Shafer, Lion. Pistol Enjoying one of their best seasons, the Mariner pistohnen blasted out five victories in a rugged nine match card. Starting off impressively, the Academy gunners breezed by tlieir first three opponents and then fell before the withering fire of Army, Navy, Texas A M, and Coast Guard. Recovering their composure, Bill Lion, Ralph Ortalano, Al Ba.xter, and Jim Clark spurred coach Ash ' s triggermen on to take the two remaining matches. K. P. Opp. 1193 Massachusetts 1141 1243 Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1193 1256 Washington 1232 1182 U. S. Military Academy 1307 1228 U. S. Naval Academy 1351 1294 Texas A M 1361 1218 U. S. Coast Guard Academy 1363 1257 Renssaleer Polytechnic Institute 1115 1294 Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1239 C. Sp. R. ASH Coach 222 smimBtmmKmmmanmmmm Hhh, better not mail Hot tonight After squirrels, this is easy JAMES FREDERICK MURPHY (1850-1912) 1. N 1863 a hearty lad of thirteen embarked from Bath, Maine, for Australia. James Frederick Murphy had salt in his veins and the vigor wet rigging demanded. After nine adventurous years afloat he attained command of the DAVID BROWN at the age of twenty-two. By 1883, as master of the W. F. BABCOCK, Murphy distinguished himself in tlie famous Sewall Fleet. Speed was not only a requisite, I but proportional to the skill of the skipper. At the helm of the sleek SHENANDOAH, in 1889, he left the Golden Gate with thiee other vessels. Heavy wagers were placed on this race and stakes were high and I handsome. Making the passage in 111 days, Captain Murphy brought in his four-masted bark twenty-four hours before his nearest rival. mmmmm WUtUUmimMU ojiiant LT. COMDR. ICTOR E. TYSON, JR. Officer-Adviser WARREN R. KIERNAN Editor-in-Chief Ten months ago when most people were wondering if Jones Beach was worth the drive, other people were wondering if MIDSHIPS was worth the trouble. These were the newly chosen editors of the 1950 yearbook — the book that was to record all the facts, nostalgia, nonsense, and achievements of a graduating class. T hey wanted a book that would for a moment give back the sparkle of youth to a pamichy gentleman of forty-odd, and they wanted color, taste, discrimination, elegance, and a rather large sum of money. Until the printer is paid they will have that rather large sum of money — as much as entreaty, flattery, threat, and work could procure. The color, elegance, and the rest of it, they are giving it to you — they hope a lifetime supply. THEODORE H. TEPLOW Associate Editor BOARD OF EDITORS A. Hammaren, Circulation Manager; F. Heidkamp, Layout Editor; R. Tarbox, Advertising Manager; F. Handy, Business Manager; W. Kieman, Editor-in-Chief; T. Teplow, Associate Editor; D. Thomas, Art Editor; F. McQuade, Editorial Manager; H. VVelcer, Photography Editor. FRANCIS A. McQUADE Editorial Manager LT. S. PALMER Officer-Adviser Under the gracious advisership of Lt. Stuart Palmer, Frank McQuade has navigated the Editorial Department through mountain- ous waves of verbs, nouns, and split infiJiitives. No prosy virtuosi we, neither are we linguistic prestidigitators. The objective of editorial has been simply to provide the lines for oiu kind readers to read between. Deadline to meet. tmnaammmm umanmfm FRANK HEIDKAMP Layout Editor Dave Thomas has often been labeled " the poor man ' s Salvador Dali " but MIDSHIPS 1950 knows him to be a most stable Art Edi- tor. Frank Heidkamp majestically guided a hard working layout staff to create the eye- appeal of this volume. Combining their sur- realist tendencies, these two have made unique the work which came to their desks from a dozen sources. iDninis HG Tis often said that it is no disgrace to be poor, just darned inconvenient. Advertising provides the where- withal to prevent MIDSHIPS inconvenience, to say nothing of disgrace. Ron Tarbox and his errant entourage of enterprising extortioners have kept our coffers filled if only with the sweat of their brows. Credit and thanks is due them for their tenacity and perseverance. m IJii ' ii ' ii ' JiUVMi HENRY WELCER Photography Editor LEFT TO RIGHT: Lowe, Koop, Clark, Sagcr, Tuniley, Fryer. The burden of taking, developing and printing all the pictures between these covers falls solely upon the Photography Staff. Hank Welcer and his crew have processed more pictures than sick bay has A. P. C. tablets. The results speak for themselves. Is it ready? We must begin. AL HAMMAREN Circulation Manager Just as the circulatory system brings nourishment to every part of the body, so does the Circulation Department distribute MIDSHIPS 1950 to every subscriber and reader. Al Hammaren et al have done a fine job of giving MIDSHIPS nation- wide, yes, even international cover- age. As this book travels far and wide, so does the fame of Kings Point spread. wammmmmnmmKBmt IthB PriNreR 1 K a BUSINESS STAFF Shafer, Vaccarino, Calragan, Yearsley, Business Manager; Ramm, Taylor. Polaris, a star publication, is the monthly magazine published at the Academy, by and for The United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps. Polaris presents to the Regiment and its outside subscribers " magazine coverage " of sports, marine news, and technical advancement achieved in the marine field. On the lighter side of life, humor, and original short stories, Polaris presents the Regiment ... on review and at rest. The entire staff of Polaris is composed of Cadet-Midshipmen of the Regiment. 236 IRHHMIIfmMBmnnBmR ii The subscriber ' s right! — o sbOIq 1 XUNV lo,,L I,.M mR W 5 d states Me " chant Marine Acad« Since 21 September 1949 in each issue of HEAR THIS some editor or manager has alluded to die fact diat the weekly is now printed, legible, and suitable for framing. The fact that the paper is printed upon may be ascertained by glancing at it— the staff simply needs the reassurance of constant publicity. For not long ago HEAR THIS was one of those mimeographed, be-stapled affairs that no one cares to talk about, especially if one was on the staff. Then last September it occurred to several people that merchants might throw a little money away in the mad hope of getting more through weekly contact with the Regiment; in other words advertising came to HEAR THIS. Or perhaps you ' ve already noticed that the new HEAR THIS is printed. 240 FRANK HEIDKAMP Business Manager HEAR THIS HEAR THIS l f Through snow, sleet . . HEAR THIS HEAR THIS HEAR THIS HE •o, .4 %» ' ' CIRCULATION SfAFF Nelson Kilbum, Phil Richardson, Vic Campii UJULUUMUJIBIPHI! AR THIS HEARTHIS HEAR THIS J V L FOUNDERS OF THE PRINTED HEAR- Dick Schick, Business Ma ig Editor Gulick. ixjjme m rffm:rf " % " % JOHN J. GUETSCHOW Chief, Information Service FRONT ROW: Stolzenberg, Alaimo, Tucker, Guetschow, Girrier, Pallatini. SECOND ROW: Gervazzi, Northrop, Venn, Ramirez, Waldman, McCulhigh. BACK ROW: Shapiro, Paul, Meehan, Baumann. INFORMATION SERVICE If anyone has seen the name Kings Point in the newspapers or magazines of the nation, the chances are that the Regimental Information Ser- vice put it there. This organization, formed two years ago for the purpose of promoting the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps and its Academy, is one of the most valuable assets Kings Point has, and now ranks as one of its four permanent publication groups. LT. JOSEPH FARRELL, JR. Officer-Adviser Breaking in a new man. 245 EAGLE SCOUT SOCIETY FRONT ROW: Ortalano, Dyer, Stark, Stanley. SECOND ROW: Webster Shirley, Crooke, Hoopes, Wikeen, McClure. BACK ROW: Riordan, Keating. The Eagle Scout Society is an organization composed of former scouts who have attained the rank of Eagle, Quartermaster, or Ace and who are interested in carrying on the ideals of the Boy Scout Movement. Helping local scout units as much as possible, such services are rendered as officiating at Sea Scout Regattas held at the Academy and at various functions of the Nassau County Council. In addition, the society conducts a program whereby Cadet- Midshipmen may advance in scout rank at the Academy. 246 G. Stanley and Lt. Conidr. Settaro m nniMB FRONT ROW; Romanelli, Paolini, Rand, Bendet, Fasold, Mensen, Saavedra. BACK ROW: McClain, Anderson, Savastano, Lion, Westcott, Scipione, Sapone, Baxter DANCE BAND ASCAP doesn ' t know, but the Regi- mental Dance Band plays for fun and for free. In a time when " Chopsticks " can be recorded for profit, these unique musicians perform for the Regiment and for themselves simply because they like to play. The routine is mostly practice, occasionally in public. Perhaps they hope some day to be the only combo on Fifty-Second Street. r 4 • PROPELLER CLUB Under the able leadership of stu- dent presidents, Cadet-Midshipmen Ed Homer and Dave Sullivan, the Propeller Club has been successful both in business and in social matters. Saturday afternoon tea dances and outings lend social life, while films and speakers from the marit ime in- dustry make up the more serious ac- tivities. With the increase in member- ship from carefully planned member- ship drives, the Propeller Club is probably the most popular extra- curricular activity at the Academy, having over four hundred on its roster. FRONT ROW: Homer, Harrigan, Grimm, Johnson, Graf, Sullivan, Perez, Kraus, Creelman, Kelly. SECOND ROW: Pullen, Newton, Winter, Young, Lanier, Hogstad, Martin, Konzehnan, Connor, Pahs, Kelly, Gavin, Mignano. BACK ROW: Nyman, Holtgren, Lim, Connery, Bjomson, Nelson, Crooke, Rutherford, Kelly. STUDENT: Ed Prefer, ' ice President; Ed Ilonur, Past President; Dave Sullivan, President; Lew Wortcrs, Membership Chairman. FACULTY: Lt. Conidr. V. E. Tyson, Jr., Secretary; Commander W. L. Bull, President; Commander L. S. McCready, Vice President; Lt. Comdr. W. E. Von Gronau, Treasurer. FRONT ROW: Rodriguez, Savastano, Ramirez-Rodriguez, Smith, Castro, Ducret, Sweeny. BACK ROW: Nelson, Olimon, Chechanover, Morgenstern, V ' allar, Jimenez, Buehler, Gregurech, Clark. LATIN AMERICAN CLUB For those who are loose of hmb and interested m the culture and customs of the Southern Republics, the Latin American Club provides a rather hectic outlet. Art classes, films, and discussions in Spanish stimulate the cultural aspiration; classes in native dancing agitate the others — expertly tutored by Latin Club members. Con- tact is also maintained with the Pan American Society which investigates job opportunities for graduates in South and Central America. The Latin American Club has indeed become a practical substitute for the Welfare State. A joke son. ' ' ■aza, Members of the Class of June 1949 were the first of the mariners at Kings Point to conceive the idea of an Astronomical Society in order to bring about inf ormal discussions and talks of the universe and more fully to understand the celestial bodies with which a merchant marine officer works daily. Under the guidance of Lt. Chamberlain, the club took hold and prospered. With the newly constructed planetarium, the club and the Academy have an invaluable aid in studying our uni- verse. This young group is deserving of a hearty " well done " for its stellar accomplishments. ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY £k {r% Reinoso, Rejevitch, Clarke, Pooler, Ale.xandrcwitz, VVolowitz, Pahs. 251 Lt. J. M. Chamberlain, Officer-Adviser, and Bruce Svenson FRONT ROW: Stine, Simcox, Odden, Tropsa, Weingarten, Pullen. BACK ROW: Mignano, Rosenberg, Thoman, Richardson, Hertzberg, Pellicer, Wolowitz, Pahs. WINDJAMMERS Saltier than sea horses are the Windjammers, the Kings Pointers who go down to the Sound in small boats. From their headquarters at the head of Bradford Pier, Cadet-Midshipmen sally forth after the finest yacht club traditions. In addition to afternoon sailing, the Windjammers ' program occasionally includes week-end mono- moy cruises. Fondest possession, however, is a coddled " S " boat — the Pandora. At local races she is Kings Point ' s beauty entry, envied for her lines and often chased. Lt. May and C. Odden. Port tack. 252 Eve I llf» Sweeny, President Second Class; Ory, Regimental Commander; McNulty, President Fourth Class; Homer, President First Class; Gale, Vice President First Class; Laurence, Vice President Second Class; Groepler, Vice President Fourth Class. CLASS COUNCIL The Regimental Class Council is a veritable " student high command " counting as members the presidents and vice presidents of each class as well as the Regimental Commander and Adjutant ex-officio. Dealing presently with matters of Class government and Class Rates, this organization of Cadet-Midshipman politi- cal bigwigs operates efficiently under the chair- manship of the upper first class president. Every facet of Academy life falls under the close scrutiny of this body. Sweeny, President Second Class, and Homer, President First Class. REGIMENTAL BAND Prominent at every Regimental func- tion is the Regimental Band. Whether it be drumming out a smart marching beat at formal parade-reviews or getting up spirit at athletic contests, the band can be counted upon to give a good performance. As an integral part of any military unit, the band ably fulfills its responsibilities under the capable baton of Warrant Officer Frank Kutak. W. O. F. KUTAK, USMS Director ANTHONY SCIPIONE Bandmaster w Coming up on the line. II IS tt ■ « Graduation ceremonies. Leading the parade. Sound off! 255 HKGIMI.NTAI, BIU) I)(: ST IMT STANDING: Miguel, Irving, Flatley, Klejna. KNEELING: Wright, Langston, G. Clark, Galdon. BROADCAST UNIT Those mellow strains of delectable rhythm which waft over every meal ema- nate from the Regimental Broadcast Unit. Unseen, but well sung, these gentlemen are also responsible for the lilting lyrics which grace the lounge during free time and tea dances. Caring for and cata- loguing the Regiment ' s recordings, this unit supplies sound technology wherever needed. LT. A. J. ERASER Officer-Adviser 256 Hotwires in action. PI i s " I H ital pr..Y. i ' I fV ■ S Three minutes. ' H iSET ' " W ' m li i Disc jockeys selecting platters. Another recording turned out. SITTING: Fasold, Wallach, Johnson. SECOND ROW: Salvador, Venn, Wareing, Watts, Ruldolph, Westcot, DeVito, Holyoak, Stanley. BACK ROW: Stutelberg, Wood, Solvang, Blair, Prefer, Wiman, Winne. DANCE COMMITTEE The connubial contentment of many a Kings Pointer has had its impetus at a Regimental formal. Responsible for and engineers of these exotic affairs is the Dance Committee. Formed by men who derive enjoyment in volunteering their native inventiveness and ingenuity for the pleasure of others, these magnanimous miracle makers work wonders at the expense of much personal free time and sleep. They also arrange tea dances and buffets between their more colossal productions. Their willingness and talent convert their every endeavor to roaring success. ARNOLD BENDET Chairman mmmmmmmmmmmmm Lo ely. Enchanted waters. Go to it, boy. ■ Quite like a clam. liWO BKf m1 »J _ JE M H ,7 IT B -t ™ DRILL TEA oldest extra-curricular activity at the Academy, the Regimental Drill Team has grown from nine men to a current roster of thirty-five men in seven years. Trained and manned by Cadet-Midshipmen, this snappy unit marches at all reviews in addition to performing at foot- ball games and local festivities. The Drill Team also serves as honor guards and escorts, and carries out special duties at Academy functions. Drill Company Commander Rilling is largely responsible for the excel- lent precision displayed this year. wimmmmmmmtm ' ■Offltoa i Trained HppyiDiit ■gat foot- Team also allies out IV ROBERT RILLING Company Commander Maritime Day. Presenting the Company. I Together again. FRONT ROW: Nelson, Teplow, Lt. Lugowski, Arcand, Beuhler. BACK ROW: Bradshaw, Worters, Thibault, Phelps. DEBATE COUNCIL Nineteen hundred fifty saw the development of the Kings Point Debate Council from a struggling new activity to a fully established section of the Department of History and Languages —the Division of Public Speaking. Meeting and defeating the most honored names in intercollegiate debate, this small group has admirably represented the Academy in forensic circles. The hard work of the members of the council has again garnered respect and recognition for the name of Kings Point in the academic world. T, Teplow and Lt. Lugowski USMMA Opp. New York University 1 College of Mount Saint Vincent - 1 2 West Point— - - 3 Princeton no decision Temple no decision 1 2 Eastern IntercoUegiates 3rd place — 34 colleges entered Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute — - 3 Georgetown National Tournament University of Pennsylvania — 1 Georgetown — West Point - 2 University of Pennsylvania — - 1 Queens College — 3 262 mmBfmfmmmmmimmumi , ' Mi ., that refreshes. Words away. - " t The defense leans. • ' Eliminate the negative. RING AND CREST when Cadet-Midshipmen of the Class of June 1950 began thinking seriously of using the ex- pression " Kings Point ' 50 " , a committee of nine was elected to design a class crest and ring. Care- ful drawing, scrutinizing, selecting, and more drawing was done until a crest acceptable to this most particular class was presented. More tedious labor ensued in choosing a suitable firm to pro- duce a maximum ring at minimum price. How- ever, hard work reaped its well-earned reward in a handsomely executed end product. Gale, Fasold, McNulty, Rohrer, Angus, Cannon, Gardner, Hempt. V f ' ? . Ill t4; " t: " t ■f- ' f.f ' f t ' t :t ' ' « mt.M m » HI- FRONT ROW: Maxfield, Price, Lee, McConnell, Brown, Chaplain Harpole, Gaskell, Grimes, Downs, Blatter, Tarbox. BACK ROW: Miller, Solvang, Stutelberg, Tumley, Eraser, Mark, Hitchcock, Bre, Miller, Orr, Columbia, Bruun Wisegerber, Volk, Walker, Hooks, Davenport, Mignano, Clark, McNeil, Stark. ' Chaplain Harpole and Bob Gilmore CHRISTIAN COUNCIL To deepen the spirit of worship w ithin the Regiment, to train Cadet-Midshipmen for Christian leadership and hving, to assist the Chaplain with various Church activities, and to provide an opportunity for the expression of opinions of Protestant Cadet- Midshipmen concerning their worship and fellowship — these are the real objectives of the Christian Council. The vivid memories of impressive candle-light services linger long in the hearts of Kings Pointers. They bear testimony to the excellent work of this most worthwhile organization. Welcome back. Ik FT T f Twilight Service. Thibault, Caskell, Solterer, Nelson, Bjomson, Sinitli. FRENCH CLUB " Don ' t tread on me " , " Don ' t give up the ship " , and now the ultimate in negatives — pas un mot d ' anglais — not a word of Enghsh. This is the motto, the entire constitution, of the French Ckib. In the event of momentary disaffection, one other phrase is called to action — " They shall not pass " . The program is meant, of course, to induce pro- ficiency in that most successful of the Romance Languages. Lectures and films give the members French matters to discuss. The day of the four letter Anglo-Saxon word is gone. William has conquered. C. Solterer and Lt. G. Alexander Parlez vous Fransais? mtmmiimmmmimmimmmH U .d p BACK ROW: Ortega, Powell, O ' Sullivan, Dow, Maccione, Hall, Leete, Tis, Corrigan. FRONT ROW: Best, Stine, Juachon, Fernandez. MICHELSON SOCIETY The Michelson Society was organized with the aim of bringing Cadet-Midshipmen in closer contact with fields of science not covered by the Academy curriculum. Taking its name from the late Albert A. Michelson, noted American physicist and Nobel Prize winner who started his career in science as an instructor at the Naval Academy, the society endeavors to give its members in- formation on a wide variety of subjects related to science. Lt. Comdr. W. L. Shetler, Officer-Adviser, and L. L. Stine, Jr. ' i J v, J . ■ ' " »■ 1 p i -k 1 » -. ' . - » ' T ff% - III filHtSfl .■ Rapt attention. W ' ' Oscillography. FRONT ROW: Mignano, Lt. Fraser, Klejna, Shaffer. BACK ROW: Galdon, Langston, Stiene. RADIO CLUB Looking for bugs. Lt. Fraser, Officer-Adviser, and Frank Klejna 268 s Kings Point on the air. News from abroad. Radio repair. Radio W2VWH— the United States Merchant Marine Academy Radio Club — has as its purpose the expanding of opportunities for Kings Pointers to interest themselves in amateur radio. Con- tacting widespread amateur stations all over this hemisphere, the Kings Point name has been tapped out to many " hams " on the NLl-NYC Amateur Network. Greetings and messages have thus been distributed to Cadet-Midshipmen ' s friends throughout the nation. Code practice. f _ « f f Lt. Comdr. Thomson and A. Amtzen ON DECK: Weidner, Handy, Stark. SITTING: Clark, Madden, Westcott, Willcox, Wynman, Gardner, Maier, Smith, Gavin, Crowe. STANDING: Odden, Thorsen, Arntzen, Kennedy, Solvang, Wolowitz, Richardson, Rejevich. SKI CLUB Now in its second year, the Kings Point Ski Club continues to offer satisfaction to Cadet-Midshipmen ski enthusiasts and to pray for snow. Surviving last year ' s season on the upstate trails with but minor sprains and bruises, its activities for the most part were restricted by mild weather to the vi- carious sport of film-watching. Nevertheless, membership in the newly formed Greater Metropolitan Intercollegiate Ski Council afforded opportunity for participation in several local meets. WVmvnFr9Krt iv ibw j CAMERA CLUB miMlMi;IIIAi.l:M Lt. Comdr. V. J. C. Martin and W. Girrier It might be inferred from the name that the Camera Club is the aUiterative equivalent of a group devoted to amateur photography. Such is precisely the case. They don ' t " earn while they learn " , but apparently it doesn ' t matter; at all hours they crowd their laboratory in Bowditch Hall, working to burst their bulging scrapbooks. The Academy is most appreciative of the Camera Club at the various tea dances when all may have a picture for practically nothing. Indeed, it ' s better than having a barber ' s college aboard. FRONT ROW: Savastano, Mahana, Gatof, Wolowitz, Waldman, McClure, Willets. BACK ROW: Naraval, Haiken, Wescott, Wieser, Seitz, Shapiro, Gatof, Wilson, Frink, LaPorte, Perez, O ' Dwyer, Girrier. 271 ARTHUR HAMILTON CLARK (1841-1922) TTe RTHUR HAMILTON CLARK was one of those peculiarly fortunate men born at that moment in history which seems to be the happiest and best. Of an old New England shipping family, Clark first put to sea in 1857 as an apprentice seaman aboard the clipper BLACK PRINCE. Six years later he put to sea as her master. But Clark ' s abilities encompassed more than mastery of the challenging clippers. In 1866 he was sailing as captain of one of the new, despised steamers, ( J GRADUATION CEREMONIES the S.S. MANCHU, in the dangerous China Sea. With all seamen and all others who have dreamed of great, white sails, Clark regretted the passing of that incredibly glamorous time. But he was a realist, among the first to accept the sooty victory of steam propiJsion. An agent for Lloyd ' s and several American insurance companies, collector, commentator, and author, until his death in 1922, Clark was one of the most respected men in the maritime industry. CLASS PRESIDENT wmtmrntmummmvu j n u . i me CLASS VICE PRESIDENT SIGMUND THEODORE ALEXANDROWICZ 136 Avenue F, Bayonne, New Jersey Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Shark, S.S. Exporter, Ame: Countries Visited — Egypt. Greece, Fr; Islands, DANIEL FRANCIS ANGLIM 114 Tuttle Avenue, Spring Lake, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. America, S.S. Whirwind, S.S. American For- warder, United States Lines Co.; S.S. African Glade, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S.S. Skagway Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Ireland, United Kingdom, France, Germany, French West Africa, French Cameroons. Belgian Congo, Ni- geria, British West Africa, Gold Coast. Liberia, Sierra Leone, Angola, Portuguese West Africa. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Cadet Officer— Third Bat- talion Communications Officer. nBBHHiMimnnniaBNnnnBinmiRMMB ALBERT STUART ANGUS, JR. 152 Ryder Road, Ma Plebe Year — San Mateo. s; S.S. Countries Visited — Egv-pt, Palestine, Lebanon, Greece, Turkey, Spain, India, Aden. Gibraltar, Abadan, England, Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq, Italy, Syria. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Football, Sailing, Regimental Council. Ring Committee. Class President, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer, Fourth Company. HENRY WASHINGTON ANSON 20 Lorraine Road, Island Park, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Pioneer Cove, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — United Kingdom, France, Spain, Germany. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Band. ARNT NORMAN ARNTZEN 7814 - 4th Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year— Sa Countries Visited — Norway, Swede land, Argentina, Dutch West Indie JAMES TERRENCE BADGER 3493 East Avenue, Rochester, Nevr York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Augustana Victory, S.S. American Clipper, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines. Countries Visited- land, Belgium, Pai rmany. United Kingdom, Ireland, Hol- a, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. 279 Academy Record — Intramural Regimental Championship Bas- ketball Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Track Team, Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Eighth Company. JOHN EARL BARRY 115 Hale Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Belle of the Sea, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Marine Flyer, American President Lines; S.S. Coeur d ' Alene Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — France, Germany, England, China, Philip- pine Islands, British Malaya, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, Spain, Portugal. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers. FREDERICK CHARLES BELSAK 17 HoRer Street, Steelton, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pennsylvania Maritime Academy. Sea Duty — S.S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S.S. Elmira Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Colombia, Trinidad, Martinique, Yugoslavia, Italy, zore Islands. - American, Asiatic-Pacific, Victory, Good - Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Com- ALBERT BURNELL BAXTER 714 Earl Avenue, New Kensington, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Thompson Lykes, S.S. Charles Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; M.V, Del Oro, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries ' isited — Puerto Rico, Cuba, Virgin Islands, United Kingdom, Brazil, Belgian Congo, Nigeria, Senegal, Angola, Gold Coast, French Equatorial Africa, Liberia. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Band, Rifle and Pistol Team, Dance Band. ARNOLD STUART BENDET 3760 - 104th Street, New York, New York Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Flier, American President Lines; S.S. Belle of the Sea, United States Lines Co. Countries ' isited — Japan, China, Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, Panama, Pakistan, Egypt, France, Italy, England, Germany. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band, Activities House Committee, Dance Committee, Dance Band, Cadet Officer- Regimental Welfare and Recreation Officer. wmmmmmm ( A CARROLL NORMAN BJORNSON 83 Hennessey Street, North Long Branch, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacmail, Moore-NfcCormack Lines; S.S. Skagway Victory, American Export Lines. Countries ' isited — Norwav, Sweden, Poland, Denmark, Argen- tina, Trmidad, Spanish Morocco, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Ro- mania, Bulgaria, Syria, Cyprus, Egypt, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Propeller Club, Band, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team. JOSEPH FORREST BLODGETT Box 102, Bristol, Wisconsin Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Barre Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S.S. President Jefferson. American President Lines; S.S. Alameda, Matson Navigation Co. Countries Visited — Canada. Hawaiian Islands, Samoan Islands, Fiji Islands, Philippine Islands, Australia, New Zealand, China, Japan. HHPI H j r ■ f _ :. 1 - ' DONN BORG 128 Burtis Avenue, Oyster Bay, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Resolute, United States Lines Co.: S.S. Santa Rita, Grace Lines. Countries Visited — China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Panama, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile. Academy Record — Windja: HERBERT HJALMAR BORUP 150 Peralta Avenue, San Francisco, California Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. President Grant, American President Lii S.S. Bunker Hill, Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Football, Track, Intramural Regimental Championship Boxing Team. ROBERT STANLEY BOWEN 210 East Park Avenue, Haddonfield, New Jersey Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Co can Export L; Countries Visited — France, Italy, Yugoslavia, Union of South Africa. Portiiguese East Africa, Egypt, Syria, Turkey, Greece, Algeria, Tanganyika, Kenya, Morocco, Cyprus. Academy Record — Band. mmmmmmmmummmmfi Duty — S.S. Chantilly. Tankers Co.. Inc.; S.S. Exford, American Export Lines; S.S. Parkersburg Victory, United States Co.; S.S. Trail Blazer, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — France, Greece, Italy, Isi Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Mediterranean, ' ictory. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Astronomical bociety. A RUSSELL RICHARD BRADLEY, JR. 1031 Rucker Av ,r — San Mateo. , Everett, Washington Sea Duty — S.S. Dniry Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. Ameri- can Banker, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Mexico, China, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, India, Egv-pt, Italy, Germany, France. Academy Record — Basketball, Track. GEORGE EDWARD BRECHLING 61 Bonn Place, Weehawken, New Jersey Sea Duty — S.S. Mount Rogers, Countries Visited — Japan, China, Korea, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, India, Ceylon, Egypt, Italy, France, Union of South Africa, Mozambique. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Intramural Regi- mental Championship Basketball Team. JAMES RICHARDSON BROWN, JR. -Pass Christian. Countries Visited — Panama, Philippine Islands, China, Taiwan, Korea, India, Ceylon, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, Ireland, Straits Settlements, England. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Team, Christian Council, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Commissary and Berthing Officer. ROBERT LEE BRUCE 327 East Main Street, Sykesville, Pennsylvania Countries Visited — Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, Panama, Costa Rica, Guatemala, Salvador, Mexico, Canada, China, Japan, Philippine Islands. Academy Record — Band, Football, Christian Council, Cadet Officer — Seventh Company Commander. BERNARD WILLIAM BRUNSON Box 334, Lawrenceville, Illinois Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Del Valle, S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Gulf Farmer, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Academy Record — PropelU , Uruguay, Argentina, Colombia : Club, Band. 284 m i LOUIS MAIER BUCHANAN 202 Lloyd Avenue, Latrobe, Pennsylvania ■iCaaliaiij, Plebe Yea r— Pass Christian. Sea S.S. A me Duty Mari —S.S. Belle ne Fiver, A Export Lines of the Sea, United States L President Lines; S.S. nes Co., Exbrook Countries Visited — Germany, France, England, Italy Greece Turkey, Israel, Egypt, India, Ceylon, Chii P 1 Hm, m ' rj KS - . ■%■■■ -t, RONALD EDWARD BYRNE 7 William Street, Great Neck. New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacmoon, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Bennington, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. American Builder, United States Lmes Co. Countries Visited — Brazil, A land, Ireland. rgentina, Uruguay, Trinidad, Eng- Academy Record — Baseball. H ARTHUR JAMES CANNON, JR. 4 Bailey Street, Lynn, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Saguaro, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Exmin- ster, American Export Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Ireland, England, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Romania, Syria, Palestine, Egypt, Dutch West Indies, Bulgaria, Venezuela. Ring Com- w m -: 285 ARTHUR FRANCIS CAREY 123 South Main Street, Seymour, Connecticut 1 Leadt-r. United II, Colombia, Venezuela, Dutuh West Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers. Countries Visited — Belgii Indies, Germany, Englanc JAMES BAXTER CARRUTH Anthony, Texas Plebe Year Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Grand Mesa, American Pacific Steamship Corp.; S.S. Coalinga Hills, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S.S. Bennington, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Sioux Falls Victory, American " samship Co.; M.V. Shooting Star, United States Philippine Islands, Chii , Holland, England, Canac Co untries Visited — Puerto Rict Arabia, Germany, France, Belgii Panama, Mexico, Iran, Egypt. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Team, Cadet Ofllcer — First Platoon Commander, Fourth i tmtmmmmmimmmmmm r « .. l rw EUGENE FRANCIS CARTY enue, Bronx, New York 1987 Morriy Plebe Year — San Mateo, Countries ' isited — West Indies, Venezuela, Colombia, French West Afrna, India, Greece, Holland, Belgium, Germany, Engl-ind. JOHN BERNSEE CATLIN, JR. 24 Prospect Park Vest, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. President Lin , Co. Countries ' isited — Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, Cevlon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, France, Italy, England, Germany. Academy Record — Propeller Club. HAROLD CHALMERS, JR. 1 Elmnood Avenue, Hempstead, New York MARTLN JOSEPH CLARE, JR. 567 Senator Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — M.V. Cape Ah ington. United States Line; S.S. Princeton Victory, S.S. Wash- es Lines Co. Countries ' isited — Germany, France, England, Ireland, Bel- lada. eball. Holland, Ca ademy Record — Scholastic Star Academy Record — Propelle Coloi Belgi. Club. uador, Peru, Chile, al Zone, Germany. 287 li ROBERT DAVID COHEN 817 Lake Drive, Baltimore 17, Maryland Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Coe Victory, S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Co. Poland, England, Bel- enmark. Academy Record — Windja FRANCIS MARION COMPTON 927 North 22nd Street, Waco, Texas fear — Pass Christian. Duty — S.S. Doctor Lykes, S.S. Asterion imship Co.; S.S. Magnolia State, States Ma Lykes Brothe ine Corporatioi nd. Football, Cadet Offic mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim i ) COHEN hW, t LAUREN JOHN CONNERY Plebc Ve: Sea Duty 97 Third Street, Waterford, —San Mat.-o. -S.S. Santa Barbara one Shipping Co.; Ecuador, Colombi; Club, Band, Gr. WALTER NELSON JOSEPH CONNOR 20 Lewis Terrace, Newton, Massachusetts Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. An S.S. A Miller. Un -Scholastic Star. Windja: , on Commander, First Company. Belgium, France, Cadet Offi- DOUGLAS CONNOR 57 Short Drive, Manhasset, New York -San Mateo. Export Li) Si S.S. Countries Visited — Spain, England, Turkey, Greece, Palestine, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Italy, Ira n, Dutch West Indies, Syria, India. JAMES WILLUM COPPEDGE 4028 Alhambra Drive, Jacksonville, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Del Valle, Mississippi Shipping Co.; T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Reuben Tipton, S.S. Hairy Culbreath, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Pa gentina, Italy, Belgium Academy Record — Midships, Cadet OflScer — Second Platoon Commander, Eighth Company. wmm LILBURN EARL CRADDOCK, JR. 1319 Mystery Street, New Orleans, Loui? Plebe Vt -Pass Chnsti: Steam hip Co.; Sea Duty— S.S. Ruth I.vkos, Lykes Bri S.S. Quinqua, United Fruit Co. Countries ' isited — France. Belgium, Japan, Philippine Islands, Holland, England, Panama. Cuba, Guatemala, Germany. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Football — Man- ager, Cadet Officer — Third B.ittalion Adjutant. JAMES STRATTON CROOKE 123 Meadow Lane, New Rochelle, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty Perch, A -S.S. Santa Paul Export Lini Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wii jammers. Eagle Scout Society, Ski Club, Intramural Regimer Championship Track Team. CHARLES AVANT CROSBY 1943 West 2nd Avenue, Durango, Colorado Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Dickason Vic ship Co.; S.S. Rye Cove, Ben Hills, Kevstone Shipping Co. Stales Lines Co. Countries Visited- Japan, Iran, Holla Academy Record— tory, American Hawaiian Steam- lUth-Lembecke Co.; S.S. Ventura ; S.S. ViUanova Victory, United -England, Belgimn, France, Germany, Spaii JOHN BRUCE CUMMING 2410 Watts Road, Houston, Texas Plebe Year — San Mateo. Duty — S.S. President McKinley, A . Elko Victory, States Marine Corp, ted States Lines Co. S.S President Lines; . Marine Tiger, Countries Visited — China, Japan, Philippine Islands Islands, Panama, Belgium, Holland, France, England, Germany, Ireland. Academy Record — Propeller Club. m mmmmmammmmmmmm ' 7 ■■• •» ff i(U,F]ii|. ROBERT ALLAN DELIA Box No. 5, Goldens Bridge, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Line, Inc.; S.S. American Chief, United States Lines Co. -Germany, France, Spain, Panama, Colombia, ALAN DeYOUNG 1629 Columbia Road, Washington, D. C. Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Simoon, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company; S.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Del Norte. Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries Visited— France, A; land. Belgium. England. P; Brazil. Uruguay. Argentina. Academy Record— Polaris, Christi Manager. Islands, Mexico, Italy, Hol- Guatemala, Virgin Islands, ■U. Varsity Football fl C 291 JOHN MELVILLE DICKASON 7200 Ridge Boulevard, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. New Rochelle Victory, Moore-McCormack S.S. Marine Tiger, United States Lii Co. Countries Visited — Trinidad, British Guiana, Brazil, Argentina, England, Ireland, France, Germany, Finland. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. ROBERT DONOHUE 16 Knollwood Avenue. Douglaston, New York Plehe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. America, S.S. Pioneer Wave. United Stales Lines Co.; S.S. Saconnet, Socony-Vacuum Oil Co. Countries Visited — Ireland, France, China, England, IJawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Canary Islands. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Football, Swimming, Track. OLIN MILLER EDWARDS, III II Hampton Street, Sag Harbor, New York fear — San Mateo. e Lines; S.S. Titan, Countries Visited — Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, France, England, Germany. Academy Officer — Propeller Club, Band, Soccer, Cadet Offi- cer — Regimental Commissary Officer. 292 t; Hi CANNES, FRANCE i CHARLES LINDY ELLZEY Tylertown, Mississippi Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Virginia Lykes, Lykes Brotlicrs Steamship Co T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — E Lebanon, Cul a, Mexi ,.— ., Holla , Guatemala Fran Academy Record — Midships. MARC EDWARD ENRIGHT 8352 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Amarillo Victory. American Hawaiian Steam- ship Co.; S.S. Burbank Victory, S.S. Express, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Panama, Puerto Rico, Italy, Greece, Egypt, Anglo-Egvptian Sudan, Arabia, Aden, French Somahland, Pakistan, India, Ceylon. Burma, Sicily. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Basketball. Track, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Track and Cross Country PAUL GRAHAM ERICKSEN 2446 Russell Street, Berkeley, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. John P. Altgeld, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S.S. S Jose, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Italy, Spanish Morocco, Azore Islam Canada, Honduras, Panama, Costa Rica. Academy Record— Basketball, Cadet Officer— Second Plato Commander, Second Company. ip ■ I V •4Mli KARL JOSEPH FASOLD 822 East Beach Boulevard, Culfport, Mississippi Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Metapan, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Kenneth McKav, Lvkes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Holland, Belgium, Germany, France, Hon- duras, Panama, Costa Rica, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Band, Ring Committee, .Activities House Committee, Dance Committee, Dance Band, Broadcast Unit, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Morale Officer. JAMES CHARLES FEGLEY, JR. Plebe Ye R.F.D. No. 2, Se —San Mateo. Sea Dut — S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. Government Camp, Bernuth Lembecke Co.; S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines; S.S. Dickinson Victorr, States Marine Corp. Countries Visited — Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Hawaiian Islands, Panama, Italy, Greece, Cuba. Academy Record — Sailing, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer — Thirst Platoon Commander, Seventh Company. ' I JEROME GRADY FITZPATRICK Living Stone Street, Westbury, Ne r— San Mateo. Countries Visited — Argentina, Honduras, Guatemala, Philippine Islands, Germany, France, China, Japan, Hawaiian Islands, Panama. Academy Record — Football, Track. ■ «lil£ iT.)K tiUilOia- FRANCIS XAVIER FLATLEY 52 Kendall Street, Brookline, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Lafayette Victory, S.S. Wellesley American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Portugal, Trieste, Greece, Turkey, Ror Lipari Islands, Sicily, Yugosla Denmark, Spain, France, Italy, lania, Bulgaria, Tangiers, Malta, Ribbo -Atlantic, Pacific, Victory. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Broadcast Unit. Altar Society, Soccer, Intramural Regimental Champion- ship Cross Country Team, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer, Eighth Company. JEWETT EARL FOSTER Mauckport, Indiana Sea Duly— S.S. Jessie Lvkes, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries Visited — France, Italy, Eng Guatemala, Canal Zone, Virgin Islands, Uruguay. Record — Scholastic St, MURRY CAMPBELL FRINK 5933 Catina Street, Ne Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Stf Duty — S.S. Ruth Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, Lyke amship Co. Brothers Countries Visited — France, Germany, Belgium, England, Japan Philippine Islands, Panama, Cuba, Union of South Africa Holland, Portuguese East Africa, Mozambique. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Camera Club. I MliixiUHJLii: ' 295 i THOMAS FRANK GAFFNEY 225 Maple Street, Alma, Michigan Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Sierra, Matson Navigation Co. JOHN EDWARD GALE 400 Bement Avenue, Slaten Island, New York Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty S.S. Mount Mansfield, American President Lines; S.S. Greenville Victory, States Marine Corp.; S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Countries Visited — China, Philippine Islands. Straits Settle- ments, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama, Canada, Germany, Belgium, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Canal Zone. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Football — Manager, Regi- mental Council, Ring Committee, Class Vice President. wmmmmmimmmm LAURENCE FRANKLIN GARDNER, JR. 2012 Maplewood Avenue, Willow Grove, Pennsylvania Plebe Year—Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Honduras Victor ■, American Export Lines; S.S. America. S.S. Pioneer Bay. United States Lines Co.; S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Spaii Ireland, England, Germany, Portugal. o, Spanish Morocco, Fran Football. Ring Co EDWARD PERRY GASKELL, JR. Griswold Road, Rye, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Koloa Victory, S.S. American Veteran, S.S, Villanova Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Netherlands Victory, American Export Lines. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Drill Team, Christian Council, Information Service, Cadet Officer — Third Battalion Aide. 0 MYRON ALBERT GELBERG 558 Parkside Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Countries Visited — Union of South Africa, Portugue; Africa, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies dad, Canada. FLOYD WALDO GERGLER Mansfield Depot, Connecticut Plebe Y ' ear — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Honduras Victory. American Export Lii S.S. America, S.S. Pioneer Bay, United States Lines ( S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Corp. Countries Visited — Italy, Mo France, Germany. Gibraltar, Ireland, England, 297 WILLIAM HENRY GIRRIER 455 Shirley Streel, Winthrop, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Un Countries Visi Cyprus, Lebar Venezuela. -England, Ireland, France, Italy, Greece Syria, Turkey, Egypt, Bulgaria, Romania -Propeller Club, Football, Ca CHARLES JOHN GOSSNER 3131 -84lh Street, Jackson Heights, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Koloa Victory, United States Lines Ci Morniacpenn, Moore-McCormack Lines. ited— Fra. inds, China e. England, Panama Korea, Poland, Swed Finland. Club, Cadet I : I JOHN JAY GREEN P. O. Box No. 244, Bellevue, Washington Plebe Year — Sar Mateo. Sea S.S. Duty- Louis -S.S. McH Green Bay Victory, United States owe, S.S. President Taft, America Lines Co.; n President Countries Visited — Panama, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, France. Academy Record — Propeller Club. 298 VINCENT GABRIEL GREY 54 Vermilyea Avenue, New York, New York Sea Duty— S.S. America, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Ex- hibitor, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Ireland, England, France, Sicily, Egypt, Palestine, Morocco, Arabia, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, French Somaliland, Pakistan. India, Burma, Ceylon, Spain. Academy Record — Propeller Club. tmmmmmmmmmmmtmmim % EUGENE WALTER GRIMM 1820 Lincoln Avenue, Wickliffe, Ohio Flebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Examiner, American Export Lines; S.S. Pueblo Keystone Shipping Co. Arabia, Palestine, Countries Visited — Mexico, India, Bur French Somaliland, Egypt, French Suda Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band, Glee Club, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Commisary and Berthing Officer. JOHN GUETSCHOW 701 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Year — San Mateo. nt Madison, American President Lii r, Grac -China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Canada, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Panama, Colombia, Countries Visited- Mexico. Salvador, Peru, Chile, Ecuac Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Regimental Council, Infor- mation Service — Chief, Cadet Officer — Regimental Intelligence ?fc| ih B — , ' - ' t i sm u» sr,..i € kAiS: ' ! - GEORGE RAYMOND GULICK 318 West Foothill Boulevard, Altadena, California Plebe Duty — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Ticonderoga, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Santa Adela, Grace Lines; S.S. President Wilson, American President Guatemala, Salvador, Costa Rica, Chile, Philippine Islands, China, Countries Visited — M Panama, Colombia, Peru, Japan. Academy Record — Hear This — Managing Editor, Philosophers Club, Debate Council, Midships. CHARLES FREDERICK GULBE 89 Silver Lake Road, Staten Island, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Pioneer Wave. S.S. America, United States Lmes Co.; S.S. S Countries V met, Socony V ' ; 1— England, Franci Dutch West Indies Philippine Islands, China. cuum Co. , Ireland, Panama, Colom- Canary Islands, Hawaiian Academy Record — Midships — Editorial Manager. Christmas 300 ■inHHBnv. iHjiii ntrrrwH % -i W ALLAN CHARLES HAMMAREN 88-34 249Ui Street, Beller ose. New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. American Banker, S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Line, Inc. United States Lines Co.; Countries Visited — England, France lombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chjle. Germany, Panama , Co- Academy Record — Propeller Club Midships — Circulation FRANK HARLOW HANDY, JR. 107 Spring Street, Windsor, Connecticut Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Santa Barbara, Grace Lines; S.S. Kittanning, Keystone Shipping Corp. Countries Visited — Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Canal Zone. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships — Business Man- ager. Propeller Club, Windjammers, Football, Baseball, Christ- mas Card Committee, Christian Council. THOMAS JEROME HARRIGAN 2933 Coddington Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Falcon, American President M.V. Shooting Star, United States Lines Co.; T.E.S. Bt ton. Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Irela many, Holland, Canada. England, France, Belgii Academy Record — Propeller Club, Activities House Committee, Cadet Officer — Regimental Aide. RICHARD STANLEY HART 66 Tulip Avenue, Floral Park, Long Island, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Counh-ies Visited — Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador, Canal Zone, Ireland, England, France. 301 ■ Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. -Regimental ALBERT DAVID HEALEY, JR. 34 Summer Street, Weymouth, Massachusetts Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Pioneer Wave, S.S. America, United States Lines Co.; S.S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines, Inc.; T.E.S. Jamaica, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Ireland, England, France, Germany, Mo- zambique, Union of South Africa, Guatemala. Service Ribbons — Good Conduct, American, Asiatic — nine stars. Victory, N ' avy Occupation, Philippine Liberation — two stars. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Sailing. Inti mental Championship Sailing Team. FRANCIS GEORGE HEIDKAMP Chicago, Illinois 2609 W Plebe Year — San Mateo, Wiki Duty— S.S. Sa Grace Lii S.S. President Countries isited — Canada, Mexico, Guatemala. El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Canal Zone, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, China, Japan. Academy Record — Midships — Layout Editor, Hear This, Pro- peller Club, Windjammers, Football. DONALD EUGENE HELLER 112 East W ' opsononock Avenue, Altoona, Pennsylv; be Year— Pass Christian. Co untries Visited— Sweden, Finlanc Bahama Islands, Trinidad, Argtntii Academy Record — B Company Comniande nd. Wmdjammers Third Company. and, Denmark, Cuba, ■uguay, Brazil. Cadet Officer — Sub- 302 StiO, ROBERT HASTINGS HERTZBERG 7 Clarniore Drive, Nor valk, Connecticut Plebe Yeai —Pass Christian. Sea Duly- tina, Moor -S.S. African Moon, Fa e-McCormack Lines. rrell Lines, Inc.; ROBERT PARKER HEMPT, JR. 222 Eutaw Avenue, New Cumberland, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. E.xemplar, American Export Lines; S.S. S Elisz " Countries Visited — Arabia, India, Ceylon, Egypt, Burma, Anglo-Egvptian Sudan, Palestine, Spain, Portugal, Canal Zone, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile. Academy Record — Football, Baseball, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Second Company. Countries Visited — Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Kenya, Tanganyika, Trinidad, Curacao, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record — Midships, Windjammers, Regimental Color Guard, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer. BERTRAM EUGENE HIMELSTIEB 577 South 17th Street, Newark, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Golden West, S.S. American Farmer, United States Lmes Co. Countries Visited— Hawaiian Islands, Australia, France, Philippine Islands. Pitcaim Island, Germany, China, Canal Zone, Japan, Canada. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club, Band, Dance Committee. u . . i •: J!t, ¥ ,.411 ROBERT WALTER HIRCHE 6i 4 East 5th Street, Brooklyn, New York Sea Duty — S.S. American Leader, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Co. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Cadet Offic toon Commander, Third Company. WILLIAM PROCTOR HOGSTAD 1704 Campus Road, Toledo, Ohio Plebe Year— San .Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Whirlwind, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Alma Victory, .-Vmcrican Export Lines. Countries isited — Germany, France, Canal Zone, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, China, Japan, Italy, Yugoslavia, North Africa, Sicily, Portugal. Academy Record — Drill Team, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Adjutant. ROBERT HENRY HOLYOAK 57 Tottenham Road, Lynbr. ,r — San Mateo. ok. New York Sea Duty — S.S. Titan. United States Lines Co.; S.S. President Monrof, American President Lines; S.S. Netherlands Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — England, France, Germany, Spain, Portugal, Italy. Japan. China, Philippine Islands, Hawaiian Islands, Canal Zoms Cuba, India, Ceylon, Egypt, Morocco, Algeria, Tangier, Tunisia, Straits Settlements. Academy Record — Activities House Committee, Dance Com- mittee. Christian Council, Cadet Officer — First Battalion Wel- fare and Morale Officer. I HOCST. D Call Tat, HiiuDi EDWARD JOHN HOMER 30 Duane Avenue, Binghamton, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Exemplar, American Export Lines; S.S. Washington, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Egypt, Arabia, India, Ceylon, Burma, Palestine, Spam, Portugal, Ireland, England, France, Sudan. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club — President, Dance Committee. MARK HOPKINS, JR. 4334 Monlgall, Kansas City, Missou Plebe Ye Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Pilot Butte, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S.S. Presi- dent McKinlcy, American President Lines; S.S. Elko Victory, States Marine Corporation; S.S. American Scientist, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Canal Zone, Panama, Holland, Belgium, France, Germany. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships. Polaris, Propeller Club, Philosophers Chib, Debate Council, Astronomical Society, Gregorian Choir, Cadet Officer— First Battalion Security Officer. ■ r ROBERT STANLEY HOSPODAR 43.16— 72nd Street, Woodside, New York Year— San Mateo. Greece, Palestine, Egypt, Saudi aliland, Eritrea, Anglo-Egyptian cily, France, Germany, England, Countries Visited — Gibraltar Arabia, India, French Son Sudan, Lebanon, Cyprus, S Belgium, Holland. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Second Company. 305 :- . t.i JAMES ALFRED HUGHES 702 Norlh Michigan, Joplin, Missouri Plebe Year— San Matto. Sea Duly— S. S. President Madison, S.S. Lane Victory, Ameri- can President Lines; S.S. Aimee Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steam- ship Co.; T.E.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Canal Zone. Finland, Scotland, Italy, Mexico, France, Belgium, Holland, Cuba, Guatemala. Academy Record — Drill Team, Rifle and Pistol Team, Regi- mental Council, Christmas Card Committee, Polaris — Editor- in-Chief, Cheerleader, Roman Catholic Choir Committee, Cadet Officer — Regii ROBERT CARSON lAUN 411 West Butler, Olney, Illinois Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Caddilac, Cleveland Cliff Iron Co.; S.S. Rob Kirk, Seas Shipping Co. Countries Visited — . frica. Academy Record — Rifle and Pistol Team, Christian Counc 306 m WKKMSnmKmmmmammm 4 ROBERT DAVIS IRELAND 6014 Kenilworth, Dearboni, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Duty — S.S. Council Crest, Corp.; S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Japan, Okinawa, Arabii England, C.mal Zone, Colombia, Ecuador, Academy Record — Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — Second Pla- toon Commander, Sixth Company. CLYDE LEROY JACOBS Box 2102 Terrace Heights, Yakima, Washington Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Anchorage Victory, American President Lii S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines, Inc. Countries Visited — Japan, Chii Zone, Canada, England, Union of South Afr Mozambique. Academy Record— Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Foot- ball, Swmiming, Track, Cadet Officer — Second Company Commander. DOUGLAS ANDREW JACOBSON Shoreland Drive, P. O. 337, Bellevue, Washington Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Amarillo Victory, American Hawaiian Steam- ship Co.; S.S. Burbank Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Olivia, Grace Lines. erto Rico, Greece, Italy, Y ' ugo- ia, Jicuador, Chile. Academy Record — Windjammers, Basketball, Track, Football. ROBERT MILTON JOHNSON 56 Lowell Street, Redwood City, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Santa Adela, Grace Lines, Inc.; T.E.S. dent Cleveland, American President Lines. ted Countries Rica, Pan.- Islands, CI Academy Record- ■o, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Philippine Japan, Hawaiian Islands. -Scholastic Star, Propeller Club. 307 J 4 HERBERT JOHN KAISER 1824 West Clarke Street, Milwaukee, W Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. President Jefferson. S.S. President Madison, American President Lines; S.S. Iran Victory, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Red Canyon, Pacific Tankers, Inc. Countries Visited — China, Philippine Islands, Korea, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Arabia. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Sailing, Intramural Regimental Championship Boxing Team. BRUCE MALCOLM KALLGREN Plebe Yea 8577 Granby Street, Norfolk, N ' irginia —Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Limon, T.E.S. Antigua, United Fru it Co.; S.S. Tulanc Victory, Mississippi Shippmg Co.; S.S. William Lykes, S.S. Almeria Lykes, S.S. Thompson Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Cuba, Canal Zone, Puerto Rico. Honduras, Guatemala, Trinidad, Uruguay, Argentina, Brazil, France, Germany, Poland. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club, Sailing. Cadet Offi- cer — Third Platoon Commander, First Company. ANTHONY KARKOSZA 332 - 15th Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Bates Victoi Whirlwind, S.S. American I Countries Visited — England, Germany, France, Belgium, Hol- land, Greece, Italy, Cyprus, Syria, Egypt, French Somaliland, Italian Somaliland, Aden, India. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Sailing, Intra- mural Regimental Championship Handball Singles. DANIEL KARSH York 65 Nagle Avenue, New York, Ne Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. African Crescent, Farrell Lines, Inc.; S.S. America, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — England, France, Ireland, Canada, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Mozambique, Zanzi- bar, Cape Verde Islands. Academy Record — Baseball. 4 ma i w K ALFRED WILLIAM KAUFHOLD 190 Kamda Boulevard, New Hyde Park, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. cteal, S.S. Uruguay, Countries ' isited — Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Poland, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Cuba, Bahama Islands, British West Indies. Academy Record — Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, First Company. JOHN WALTER KEELTY 90-45 Whitney Avenue, Elmhurst, Long Island, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Eh lira Victory, American Export Lii ■ Shipping Co. S.S. Countries ' isited — France, Italy, Spain. Denmark, Dutch West Indies, Spanish Morocco, Morocco. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Basketball, Glee Club, Cadet Officer — Third Platoon Commander, Seventh Company. JAMES WILLIAM KELLY Plebe Ye Sea Duty- Co.; S.S. Afrii ca. United Fruit Co. ited — Ireland, England, France, Germany, jn of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Academy Becord — Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club. ROBERT JOSEPH KELLY 109 Magnolia Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey Inc.; S.S. Exam- Countries Visited — Union Africa, Tanganyika, Keny Indies. Italy, .Malta. Greece, Turkey, Bulg France, Egypt, Palestine, Lebanon, Cyprus, Sy Sicily, Sardinia. th Africa, Portuguese East British West Indies, Dutch West Romania, PropeUe ROBERT KENNEDY, JR. 3477 Hyland Boulevard, Staten Island, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Countries Visited — Japan, China, Formosa, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, France, Guam, Hawaiian Islands. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Propeller Club, ...AJteA WARREN RANDALL KIERNAN 5621 Huntington Drive, Los Angeles, California Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Lane Victory, American President Lines; S.S. Aimee Lvkes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Comayagua, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Finland, Scotland, Mexico, Italy, France, Belgium, Holland, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Panama. Academy Record— Midships— Editor-in-Chief, Propeller Club Tennis, Camera Club, Regimental Council, Christmas Card Committee, Cadet Officer — Reg.mental Intelligence Officer. II I GEORGE RAY KIERSPE Brothers Countrie Ridgewood Circle, Zane Pass Christian. ;.S. James McKay, S.S. imship Co. Elizabeth Lykes, Lykes Holland, Italy, Spain, Academy Record — Scholastic Sta cer — Sub-Company Commander, Propeller Club, Cadet Offi- Jinth Company. DONALD JOSEPH KLAGES 14-84 — 163rd Street, Queens, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacmoon, S.S. Mormacsaga, S.S. Berkley Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited- ■Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Norway, Den- lidad, Poland. Academy Record — Midships, Propelle Track. Club, Windjamn WILLIAM KLANSEK Lake Silkworth, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Coeur d ' AIene Victory, S.S. Exiria, American Export Lines; S.S. African Star, Farrell Lines, Inc. Countries Visited — France, Italy, Yugoslavia, Algeria, Sicily, Tunisia, Morocco, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Football, Cadet Officer — Ninth Company Commander. FRANK PAUL KLEJNA 65 Lake Street, Webster, Massachusetts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Skagway Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — England. Germany, Greece, Italy, Turkey, Sicily, Bulgaria, Romania, Spain, Portugal, Morocco, Spanish Morocco. Wa Zone, Pacific Wa Zon Service Ribbons — Atlantic Combat Bar. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Radio Club, Broadcast Unit, Cadet Officer — Regimental Transportation Officer. w lagjHMi. ' utimaan d ANSK ALAN GEORGE KONZELMAN 63 Maplewood Avenue, Clifton, New Jersey JOSEPH FRANK KOSKO , Linden, New Jersey Plebe Year- Sea Duty — -Pass Christian. S.S. Exton, S.S. Hondu Countries Visited — Portugal, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Palestine, Egypt, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. French Somaliland, Aden, Pakistan, India, Burma. -Polaris, Propeller Club, Windj; 322 Mitchell Ave Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Dutv — S.S. American Clipper, S.S. Augustana Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co. n, Ireland, France, Belgium, JAMES SMITH LANIER, II West Point, Georgia Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Tulane ' ictory, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. William Lykes. S.S. Almeria Lykes, S.S. Thompson Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Brazil, Cuba, France, Germany, Poland, Trinidad, Argentina, Uruguay, Puerto Rico. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers. 313 DONALD ROBERT LAPLATNEY 718 Main Street, Ogdensburg, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Champlain Veragua, United Fruit Co. States Lines Co. Cleveland ClifFs Iron Co.; S.S. S.S. American Inventor, United Cuba, Spain, Panama, Guatemala, is. Propeller Club, Wmdjammers, RUSSELL METUM LAUSTSEN nswick Avenue Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Hunter ' ictorv, S.S. Mormacland, Moore- McCormack Lines; U.S.N.T. Schuylkill, American Pacific Tanker Co.; U.S.A.T. General Haan, Army Transport. Countries Visited — Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Ar- gentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Panama, Dutch West Indies, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Saudi Arabia. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Track. JOHN JOSEPH LAWLOR 25 Ralph Street, Bergenfield, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Banker. United States Lii Germany, Canal Zo WILLIAM JOSEPH LENNON 5317 Upland Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Metapan, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Kenneth McKay, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Countries Visited — France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Co- lombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, Canal Zone, British Honduras, Costa Rica. I ST. GEORGE, BERMUDA ■ N LOR llii«i.M) WILLIAM DONALD LION Alden Street, Duxbury, Massachusetts Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — M.V. Shootii S.S. Santa Oliva. Grace stone Shipping Co. Star, United States Lines Co.; c; T.E.S. Tullahoma, Key- Holland, Chile, Pe FREDERICK JOHN LUDEWIG 1138 Edison Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Perch, S.S. Exchester, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Egypt, Greece, Italy, France, Israel, Azore Islands. Academy Record — Intramural Regi ship Basketball Team, Football. ental Champion- • as - " ' ' . _ NICK FRANCIS LUSTIG Camdenton, Missouri Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Green Bay Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines. Countries Visited — Dutch West Indies, Venezuela, Colombia, Academy Record — Band. Sea Duty— S.S. Sar Haute Victory, Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador, India, Burma. Eg Tt, French Somaliland, British Somaliland, Spain, Spanish Mo Academy Record — Football, Baseball. 316 Sea Duty — S.S. Del Sud, S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Norman Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay, Trinidad, Vir- gm Islands, Canal Zone, Dutch West Indies, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Japan, Philippine Islands. Academy Record— Propeller Cluh, Cadet Officer— Chief Petty Officer, Third Company. «f Sm.i ' ' - MATHEW DUNLAP MARTIN 270 Fairmount Avenue, Hackensack, New Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Line, Inc.; S.S. Berkeley Victory, S.S. Mormacsaga, Moore- McCormack Lines. Countries Visited — Trinidad, Venezuela, Colombia, Brazil, Ar- gentina, Uruguay, Norway, Denmark, Poland, Sweden, Dutch West Indies. Club, Debate Council, ander. Third Company. GEORGE CURTIS MASTELLER 647 Washington Avenue, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Plebe Ye ; Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. American Leader, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Fredt-rickshurg, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited— England, France, Germany, Venezuela, Dutch West Indies, Canada. Academy Record — Windjammers, Cadet Officer — Third Platoon Commander, Seventh Company. 1 KENNETH ALLEN MATTHES 64 Church Lane, Babylon, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Kittanning, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Doctor Lykcs, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. MagnoUa State, States Marine Corp. Countries Visited — Mexico, England, Germany. Academy Record — Propeller Club. EARL ELLSWORTH MAXFIELD, JR. Ill Tenth Street, Stalen Island, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Exchequer, American Export Lines; S.S. Spit- fire, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Tatarrax, Socony- Vacuum Oil Co. Countries Visited — Eg -pt, Arabia, India, Canal Zone, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, China, Japan, Dutch West Indies, Senegal. Sierre Leone, Liberia, Venezuela. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Astronomical So- ciety, Christian Council. ' ; DONALD HARDY McCANN Seaview Avenue, Swansea. Massachusetts Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Dutv — S.S. Southwestern Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Murmacport, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited — Egvpt, Arabia, French Somaliland, India, Ceylon. Burma, Italy, Cuba, Brazil, Dutch West Indies, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Football, Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, First Company. KIRBY LaRUE McCLAIN, III 39 Edgar Terrace, Tompkin§ville, Staten Island, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. New Rochelle Victory, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — British Guiana, Brazil, Argentina, Cape Verdi Islands, Finland, Denmark, Ireland, England, France, Trinidad. Academy Record — Band — Manager, Dance Band, Information Service, Cadet Officer —Third Battalion Security Officer. LAWRENCE CHARLES McCLOSKEY Hamlin, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Shark, American Export Lines; S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Portugal, Malta, Italy, Ireland, United Kingdom. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjan ROBERT BRUCE McCLURE, JR. Plebe Y. 895 North Idle r — Pass Christiai .ild, Memphis, Tennessee ; S.S. Dart- sidenl Lines. Sea Duty — S.S. Pilot Butte, Pacific Tankers, Inc mouth Victory, S.S. President Wilson, American Pr Countries A ' isiled— Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Mariana Islands, Hawaiian Islands. Academy Record— Propeller Club, Track, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Eighth Company. w WllllHBIIMIIIIIilMlllWiWI WIWU M M ap DANIEL PATRICK McGRATH 88 Ripley Street, Newton Centre, Massachusetts ear — San Mateo. can Importer, S.S. Marine Flasher, Countries Visited — United Kingdom, France, Germany, Ireland. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol THEODORE DONALD McKIM 20003 Laverne Avenue, Rocky River, Ohio Plebe Year — San Mateo. Mather, Cleveland Cliffs Stea Sea Duty— S.S. William i ship Co.; S.S. Santa Cecili; Canal Zone, Colombii Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club. 3 . ' - - . W ri Tl. ' 319 »S " j .NAPLES, ITALY LEO JAKE McNeill Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty S.S. Torrance Hills, American Pacific Steamship Corp.; S.S. Paducah Victory, S.S. Red Jacket, United States Countries Visited — Aleutian Isla Panama, Germany, England. Islands, Guam, and Pistol Tea WILLIAM K. McNULTY 85-46 151sl Street, Jamaica, New York Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacsaga, S.S. Mormacfir, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Petersburg, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finland, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Trinidad. Academy Record — Midships, Propelle Philosophers Club, Ring Committee. Club, Windjammers, I 320 FRANCIS ANDREW McQUADE 615 - 80th Street, North Bergen, New Jersey Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Golden West, S.S. American Farmer, United States Lmes Co. Countries Visited — Canal Zone, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands. Japan, China, Australia, Pitcairn Islands, Germany, France, Canada. Academy Record — Midships — Editorial Manager, Christmas Card Committee, Propeller Club, Band, Activities House Com- mittee, Dance Committee, Catholic Choir. Omi, ■n i I i THEODORE MIGUEL, JR. 1410 Fourth Avenue, Asbury Park, New Jersey Plebc Year — Pass Christian. lacisle, S.S. Mormacwren, S.S. Argentina, Moore-MtCormack L Countries Visited — Bri Academy Record — PoU Argentii , Uruguay, Trinidad, oadcast Unit. ROBERT EARL METZ 7011 Rolling Road, Chevy Chase, Maryland Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Duvango Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Quisquiya, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Elmira Victory, Ameri- can Export Lines. Countries Visited — France, England, Germany, Belgium, Hol- land, Honduras, Guatemala, Y ' ugoslavia, Italy, Spain. Academy Record — ProDeller Club, Tennis, Rifle and Pistol Team, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer. HORACE REED MILLER 217 East Ettwein Street, Bethlehem, Pennsylv Plebe Year— Pennsylvania Maritime Academy. Sea Duty — S.S. Am S.S. Pa Countries Visited — England, Germany. F Dutch West Indies, Liberia, Venezuela, Sii Academy Record — Football. S.S. ALANSON DAVID MOREHOUSE, II 1644 Parriih Place, Jacksonville, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Hobart Victory, S.S. Examiner, American Ex- port Lint ' s; S.S. Fort Moultrie, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Marine Flasher. United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Italv. Ti Portugal, Ireland. France, G Academy Record — First Company C WILLIAM BRUCE MORGAN Rubio, Iowa Plebe Year— San Mateo. S.S. President Cleveland, Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Track. BASIL ARTHUR NEEDHAM 29-26 216th Sb-eet, Bayside, Long Island, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Cooper Union Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Warwick Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Santa Barbar;i, Grace Lines. Countries Visited — Peru, Chile, Elba, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Italy, Spain, Belgium, Holland, Canal Zone, Colom- bia, Ecuador. Academy Record — Propeller Club. Windjammers, Sailing, Basketball, Cadet Officer — Second Platoon Commander, Second Company. 1 ' EDWARD SAMUEL NEWMAN, JR. 311 - 19th Street, Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— Pass Christian. ■isle, S.S. Mormacwren, S.S. Argentina, iguay, Brazil, Trinidad. Second Bat- Countries Visited — Argentina, L ' l EUGENE HERBERT NEWTON 3180 Parker Drive, Royal Oak, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Dickinson Victory, American Hawaiian Steam- ship Co.; S.S. Rye Cove, Bemuth-Lembecke Co.; S.S. Santa Barbara, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Canada, Japan, Egypt, Iran, United Kingdom. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Riile and Pistol Club. HERBERT ALFRED NICKEL 35-33 159lh Street, Flushing, New York ar — Pass Christian. United States L Kingdo Dutch West Indi mm EMILE EARL NORDAN Mount Vernon, Alabama Pass Christian. Plebe Yeai Sea Duty— S.S. Comavagua. Uni Mississippi Shipping Co.; T.E.S Counh-ies Visited — Honduras, Costa Rica, Dutch West Indies, British West Indie; Argentina, ' irgin Islands. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. Club, Windja EUGENE JOSEPH NONNON 3065 Roberts Avenue, Bronx, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Dutv — S.S. Chantilly, Tanker Company, Inc.; S.S. Augus- tana ' ictory, S.S. American Clipper, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Belgium, Holland, United Kingdom, Vene- zuela, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ireland. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club, Wmdjammerf. d Fruit Co.; S.S. Del Mar, Antigua, United Fruit Co. Guatemala Brazil, L Cuba, uguay, 0M A fh HUlMMMJU-UMnW i WILLIAM WALTER NOVAK 202 Hill Street, Scranlon, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— Pass Christian. ngton Victory, Moore- Countries Visited — Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Cuba, British West Indies, Dutch VVest Indies, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finland. Academy Record — Midships, Propeller Club. EDWIN CHARLES NUSBAUM, JR. 4008 State Road, Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pennsylvania Maritime Academy. Sea Duty — S.S. Manderson Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Argentina. Moore-McComiack Lines; T.V. Keystone State, Pennsylvania Maritime School Ship. Countries Visited — Germany, Bel] England. Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina Trinidad. Academy Record — Football, Astronomical Society. JOHN THOMAS O ' CONNOR 159 Eighth Avenue, Troy, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Kittanning. Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Bartlesville Victory, Export Lines. rd— Propeller Club, Cadet Officer CONRAD R. ODDEN 45 Harvard Road, Garden City, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Kittanning. Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Coeur d ' Alene Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. American Planter, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Mexico, Italy, Spanish Morocco, Yugoslavia, Sicily, Belgium, Holland. Academy Record — Windjammers, Sailing. m EDWARD BUTLER ORY English Bayou, La ke Charles, Louisiana Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Del Norte, S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Velma Lykes, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Virgin Islands, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad, Panama, Japan, Philippine Islands, Hawaiian Islands, Belgium, Holland. Service Ribbons — U. S. Navy Good Conduct Medal, American European-African-Middle East, World War 11 Victory Medal. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers, Latin America Club, Intramural Regimental Cham- pionship Sailing Team, Eagle Scout Society, Regimental Council, Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer — Regimental Commander. ROMAN FRANK OSTROWSKI 1012 Eastern Avenue, Schenectady, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. Ventura Hills, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Villanova Victory, United States Linos Co. Countries Visited — Cuba, Panama, Hawaiian Islands, China, Philippine Islands, Ceylon, India, Italy, France, Spain, Bel- gium, Germany, Straits Settlements, Holland. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Soccer. •Hi] Sao, s iilhC STEPHEN WALTER PAHS 15 South Federal, Denver, Colorado Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Sierra, Matson Navigation Co. Countries Visited — New Zealand, Australia, Fiji Islands, Samoa Islands, Canada. Academy Record — Hear This, Propeller Club, Band, Rifle and Pistol Team, Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Aide. JOSEPH ANTHONY PALANK 225 Lenox Avenue, Hempstead, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines; S.S. Escanaba Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Cuba, Panama, Hawaiian Islands, China, Japan, Straits Settlements, India, Egypt, Italy, France, Mexico, Greece, Turkey, Romania, Spain, Morocco, Cyprus, Lebanon, Malta, Ceylon, Portugal. Academy Record — Polaris, Propeller Club, Baseball. h i I t LEWIS GEORGE PAULDING 308 Plymouth Avenue, Brightwaters, Long Island, New ' Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Marlin, United States Lines Co.; Extavia, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — England. France, Belgium, Spain, I Portugal, Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia. Academy Record — Track, Christian Council, Cadet Offic Sub-Company Commander, Seventh Company. JEROME C. PAVLIN 113 Lincoln Avenue, Riverside, Illinois ' Year— San Mateo. [arine Marl: Export Lin n, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Countries Visited — England, Germany, France, Spain, Italy, Ireland, Belgium, North Africa, Portugal. Academy Record — Intramural Regimental Championship Mile Relay Team. JAMES EDWARD PELGRIM 27 Duncan Place, Oceanside, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Countries Visited — Malta, Italy, Sicily, France, Portugal, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Gibraltar, Algeria, Tunisia, Lybia, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British West Indies, Spain. Academy Record — Christian Council. ANDREW JOSEPH PELLICER 36 Hope Street, St. Augustine, Florida Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Orpheus, S.S. Gibbes Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Gulf Banker, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Union of South Africa, South West Africa, Madagascar, Portuguese East Africa, Canal Zone, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Trinidad. Cadet Officer — Sixth Com- JOHN MARK PEPOON 79 Plane Street, Newark, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Quisqueya, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Durango Victory, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Guatemala, Honduras, Panama, Argentina, France, Germany, Philippine Islands, China, Japan. Academy Record — Propeller Club. GEORGE MATILE PERROCHET 1047 ' est 106lh Street, Los Angeles, California Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Stea -S.S Sioux Falls Victory, American Hawaiian S.S. Bunker Hill, Keystone Shipping Co.; Victory, States Marine Corp. Countries Visited — Canada, Greece, Italy, Puerto Ri( Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers. m R mB WILLIAM GEORGE POOLER Post Office Box 285, Miller Place, Long Island, Nev Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty- Co.; S.S. President Escanaba Victory, -S.S. Titan. United State; inierican President Lines Export Lines. Countries Visited — France, England, Germany, Cuba, Canal Zone. Hawaiian Islands, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malay States, India, Egypt, Italy, Malta, Greece, Turkey. Romania, Lebanon, Cyprus, Spain, Morocco, Lesbos, Ceylon. Academy Record — Band, Soccer Team, Astronomical Society. HARRY PHILIP PORIS York, New York Carp, A 2001 Morris Avenue, Ne Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Explorer, S.S. Mo Lines. Countries ' isited — France, India, Arabia, Palestine, Lebanon, Greece, Ceylon, Suez, Egypt, Azore Islands. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Baseball. 329 ANTONIO RAMON PRADO 2251 - 2Ist Street, Long Island City, New lork Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Petersburg Victory, United States Line S.S. Coalinga Hills, Sword Line; S.S. Santa Rosa, Visited — England, Fr; Duteh West Indii Academy Record — Propeller Club. Cadet Officer— Third Pla toon Commander, Eighth Company. JAMES EDWARD PRICE Crcsco, Pennsylvania -San Mateo. II nd, France, Ge 330 JOHN WILLIAM PULLEN Box 178, Bisbee, Arizona Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Elk Basin, American Pacific Steam.ship Co.; S.S. St. Johns Victory, States Marine Corp.; S.S. Del Alba, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Holland, France, Belgium, Germany, Brazil, Argentina, Japan, Iran, Arabia, Philippine Islands, Uruguay, Straits Settlements, Panama. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- bMb Moore- i igation LE HAVRE, FRANCE | 1« ■ 4 DONALD THOMAS QUINN 1038 West First Street, Oil City, Pennsylvania Plebe Year- -Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Hunter Victory, S.S. Mormacland MLCormatk Lines; S.S. Marine Phoenix, Matson Ni Co.; S.S. Empire State, States Marine Corporation. Countries Visited - Denmark. Sweden, Finland, Norway, Uruguay, Argentina, Brazil, Dutch West Indies, P inama, Canlda; Samoa Islands, Fiji Islands, New Zealand, Australia, Germany. Academy Record— Scholastic Star, Infomiation Service, -Astro- nomical Society, Cadet Officer— Second Battalion Commissary and Berthing Olficer. itf FERNANDO RAMIREZ-RODRIGUEZ 407-G San Jorge Street, Santurce, Puerto Rico Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co.; S S. Del Mar, M.V. Del Viento, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Nancy LyKes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited— Cuba, Honduras, Virgin Islands. Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad, French Equatorial Africa, Liberia, Gold Coast, Belgian Congo, Portuguese Angola. JOSEPH SHERMAN RAND 30 Park Terrace East, New York, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty— S.S. Petersburg Victory, United States Lii S.S. Kittanning, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — France, England. Academy Record— Propeller Club, Band, Officer — Second Battalion Security Officer. Band, Cadet Academy Record — Band, Latin America Club, As - Society, Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Fourth Company. 331 FREDERICK MAXWELL RECKNAGEL 117 West Linden Avenue Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Marine Flashe es Co. Countries ' isiled — United Kingdo Academy Record — Christian Council. Platoon Commander, Kitth Company. Linden, New Jersey Ireland, France, Ge Cadet Officer- RICHARD LAMBERT REID 560 College Avenue, Niagara Falls, New York -Pass Christian. , Canal Zone, Colombia, £ d, France, Canada. S.S. Washing- ador, Countries Visited — Pana Peru, Chile, Ireland, Engla — Polaris. Propeller Club, Windjammers, ef Petty Officer, Regimental Color Guard. h: WILLIAM JAMES REJEVICH 26 South Franklin, Shamokin, Pennsylvania Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Junior, S.S. Esparta, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Holland, Belgium, Germany, Italy, France, England, Cost.i Rica, Panama, Nicaragua. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Astronomical Society, Information Service. L i;on , ri$ NCE " ■mWUHHII. ' UUH V i ITREID Kk,Si.Wid» FLOYD WHITELY RICHARDSON Alaska Air Command, APO 942, c o PM, Seattle, Washingto ROBERT GORDON RILLING 1415 South Roberts Plebe Year — Pass Christian. I Street, Tylen, Texas -S.S. Grinnell Victory, S.S. American Farmer, United ?s Co.; S.S. Merdian Victory, American Export Lines. Sea Duty— S.S. Ja S.S. Del Norte, Mi, : Steamship Co.; Academy Record — Windjamm tal Championship Saihng Tean Track, Intramural Regit ; McKay. Lykes Brothe iippi Shippmg Co. Countries Visited — France, Belgium, Holland, Brazil, Argen- tina, Uruguay, Japan, Siam, East Indies, West Indies, China, Philippine Islands, Hawaiian Islands, Straits Settlements. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Astronomical Society, Drill Team, Cadet Officer — Regimental Drill Officer. JOHN ALDEN RING 154 Victoria Lawn, Stratford, Connecticut Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. American Clipper, S.S. Augustana Victory, United Stales Lines Co.; S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — France, United Kingdom, Belgium, Hol- land, Ireland. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Sixth Company. 333 Li- GERARD TIMOTHY RIORDAN 6835 Exeter Street, Forest Hills, New York Plcbe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. Anchor- age Victory, American President Lines; S.S. Warwick Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Robin Locksley, Seas Shipping Co. Countries Visited— Canada. Holland, Belgium, Portu- gal, France, Italv, Greece, Turkey, Palestine, Lebanon, Syria, Egypt, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Malta, Cyprus. Academy Record— Hear This— Editor-in-Chief, Propeller Club, Regimental Council, .Activities House Committee, Cadet Offi- cer — Regimental Intelligence Officer. JOSEPH WALTER ROHRER Laguna R -San Mateo. ■ley Victory Lake Carmel, New York Santa Catalina, Grace Line, Ir Countries ' isited — France, 1 Greece, Panama, Colombia, E Academy Record — Football, Ring Committee Export Lines; S.S. ■key, Syria, Palestine Peru, Chile. 334 SEYMOUR LEON ROSENBERG 46 Edgewood Street, Hartford, Connecticut Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Countries Visited — England, France, Belgium, Holland, Ger- y, Canal Zone, Panama, Hawaiian Islands, Straits Settle- ments, Cutch East Indies. Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Pacific. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Basketball. RALPH BAILLIE RUTHERFORD Route 1, Andalusia, Alabama Plebe Year— Pass Chr.stian. Sea Duty — S.S. Virginia Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co. Countries ' isited — Cuba, Mexico, Guatemala, France, Belgium, Holland, Italy, Greece, Lebanon. Gibraltar. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Swimming, Cadet Officer — Third Company Commander. •ST ; PAUL HAINES SAGER, JR. New Freedom, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. High Point Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. William G. Mather, Cleveland Cliffs Steamship Co.; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Algeria, Italy, Spanish Morocco, Chile, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships, Track. 335 EFREN SANCHEZ 17 Exeter Street, San Francisco, California Plebe Ye Mateo. -S.S. ; Snapper, American President Lii 1 Export Lines. Sea Duty- S.S. Executor, An Countries Visited — lapan, China, Straits Settlements, Ceylon. India, Pakistan, Egypt, Korea, Philippine Islands, Trieste, Italy, France, Canal Zone, Sicily, Lipari Islands. Academy Record— Scholastic Star, Windjammers, Cadet Offi- cer — Sub-Company Commander, Sixth Company. r RICHARD RAY SCHICK 15023 Camden Avenue, East Detroit, Michigan Plebe Year — San Maleo. Sea Duty — S.S. McKittrick Hills, Pacific Tankers, i " Hi JAMES ALLEN SAYLES 517 Grovcland Street, Boyne City, Michigan Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Boise Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship ' ; S.S. Prtsldent Madison, S.S. President Cleveland, ' President Lines; S.S. Santa Leaner, Grace Line, Ini Countries Visited — Philippine Islands, China, Japan. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Glee Club, | Cadet Officer — Sub-Company Commander, Fifth Company. I Alameda, Mat Countries V ted — Ai Islands, Ca igation Co. stralia, New Zealand, Fiji Islands, Guam, Academy Record- peller Club. al Zone, Canada, Samoa Isla -Managing Editor, Hear ids. u. HENRY ROBERT SCHMIDT JOHN SCHMIDT 173 Bay 13lh Street, Brooklyn, New York 121 Jewel Street, Brooklyn, New Y ' ork Plebe Year— San Mateo. Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Line, Inc.; S.S. Exchange, American Export Lines. Sea Duty— S.S. Lafayette Victory, S.S. Wellesley Victory American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Italy, Morocco, Algeria, Egypt, Arabia, French Somaliland, Palestine, Burma, India, Ceylon. Countries Visiled — -Portugal. Denmark, Italy, Lipari Islands France, Turkey. Greece, Romania, Bulgaria. Tangiers, Malta Trieste. Academy Record — Radio Club, Intramural Regimental Cham- pionship Boxing Team. Academy Record — Baseball. RICHARD RAYMOND SCHMITZ 17 Curry Road, Hastings-On-Hudson, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Countries Visited — Canada, United Kingd " Academy Record — Windjammers. Shipping Co s Co. »m, Ireland. JOSEPH ANTHONY SCHREUDER Route 3, Box 1940, Lafayette, California ' Year—San Mateo. Countries Visited — Korea Straits Settlements, Indi France. Ceylon. Academy Record — Track. ? Snapper, American President Lines; Export Lines. ea. Japan, China, Philippine Islands, dia, Pakistan, Egypt, Trieste. Italy, ) i a ALLEN RICHARD SCHUCHMAN Plebe Y( nge Street, Franklii ar— San Mateo. Squa Long Island, New York Sea Duty — S.S. Pres S.S. Mormacyork, Mo Countries Visited — Cuba. Canal Zone, Hawaiian Islands, China. Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, Cevlon, India, Egypt. Italy. France. Brazil. British West Indies, Uruguay, Argentina, Duteh West Indies. Academy Record — Windjammers, Football, Rifle and Pistol Club, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer, Second Company. ANTHONY JOHN SCIPIONE 312 Detroit Avenue, Trenton, Michigan Plebc Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. McKittrick Hills, Pacific Tankers, In Magnolia State, States Marine Corp.; S.S. Jean Lykcs Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — Cana land, Belgium, Puerto liuam, Germany, Hol- Dominican Republic, Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Band, Wind- jammers, Sailing, Dance Band, Cadet Officer — Regimental Band Master. ARTHUR JOSEPH SIEGEL 769 Arnow P lebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Explorer Lines. Countries French St Islands. A Academy Record — Hear This. Propelle Chief Petty Officer, Fifth Company. , Bronx, New York S.S. Marine Carp, American Export Visited — France, Egypt, India, Burma, Ceylon, maliland, Aden, Greece, Israel, Lebanon, Azore Club, Cadet Officer- JAMES GODWIN SIMCOX 43 Terrace Avenue, Nutley, Ne V Jersey Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty- -S.S. Excelsior, S.S. Exton. Ame rican Export Lines 338 Countries Visited — Portugal, Italy, Egypt, Palestine, Lebanon, Greece, Turkey, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, French Somaliland, Aden, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Burma. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Wind- jammers, Sailing, Cadet Officer — Chief Petty Officer, Ninth Company. Utt m PAUL JOHN SISCOE 214 Main (R.F.D. No. 1), Forest City, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. American Traveler; United States Lines Co.; S.S. Marine Falcon, American President Lines. Countries Visited — Ireland, France, Germany, Nova Scotia, United Kingdom. Academy Record — Hear This. HARRY ALBERT SJOLIN 810 Woodbine Avenue, Oak Park, Illinois Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Harry Culbreath, S.S. Jean Lyke Brothers Steamship Co. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, He; Chief Petty Officer, Seventli Company. Republic, Korea, This, Cadet Officer- FRANCIS ROBINSON RADCLIFFE SMITH 1103 Main Street, Port Jefferson, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. An S.S. Explorer, f United Fruit Co Academy Record — Propelle can Veteran, United States Lines Co.; ' Export Lines; T.E.S. Talamanca, Belgi. India, ■ Club, Windjammers. HENRY JAMES HURLEY SMITH 29 Bitterniint Street, Islip, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Leopard, S.S. President Cleveland, Countries Visited — Panama, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, France. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Latin America Club, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Ninth Company. JOHN NIGEL SMITH 5675 West Washington Boulevard, Los Angeles, California Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Torrance Hills, American Pacific Tanker Co.; S.S. Paducah iclory, S.S. Red Jacket, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Germany, England, Guam. iling Team — Captain, Christian Council. Academy Record — S; MALCOLM CONKLIN SMITH 14 Burchcll Avenue, Bay Shore, New York Plebe Year — San Matt-o. Sea Duty — S.S. Drury Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.: S.S. Gnvi-rnment Camp, Bernuth-Lembecke Co.: S.S. Pilot Butte, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S.S. President Taft, American President Lines. Countries Visited — Japan, China, Philippine Islands. ' SIn- JOHN THEODORE SMITH Cray Cables, Buzzards Bay, Massachusetts Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Bloomineton Victnrv, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. .American Shipper. United States Lines Co.; S.S. Peters- burg, Ke ' stone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — -Uruguay. Argentina. Norway, Sweden. Den- mark, Finland. Germany, France, England, British West Indies. Academy Record — Midshirs, Polaris, Cadet Officer — First Platoon Commander, Fifth Company. Academy Record — Track, St tal Championship Wrestling Tea MERL SMITH 71 Lafayette Avenue, Trenton, Ne V Jersey Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. DuranKO Victory, United S.S. Ouisqueya, United Fruit Co. States Lines Co Countries Msited — England, Holland, Belg man ' , Guatemala, Honduras. um, France, Ger Academy Record — Pol.nis, Propeller Club, Intramural Regi ntal Championship Basketball Te VERNON LeROY SORENSEN 1346 King Street, Bcllingham, Washington Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duly — S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Lines. Countries Visited--Canada, Mexico, Guatemala, Costa Rica, Salvador, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Panama. Regimental Color Guard, IVANO EDGAR SPAGNOLI 12 Birch Lane, New Hyde Park, New York Plebe Yea — S.in M.iteo. Sea Duty- can Scout -S. S. Santa Cecilia. Gra S. S. American Clipper ce Lir Unit e. Inc.; S.S. ed Stales Li Ameri- les Co. Countries Ireland, U Visited — Colombia, Pana nited Kingdom. iia, E cuador, Peru Chile Academy Record — Propeller Club, Sailing, GREGORY WALTER STANLEY Road, Elmhurst, Ulii 146 Willo Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Cataw ba Victory, Amc S.S. Mormachawk, Moore-McCormack Lii garita, Grace Lines. Countri Mo Bn iited — Italy, France, Tangi( Dutch West Indie ■il. P, Alge) Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, Academy Record — Propeller Club, Eagle Scout Society, Infor- mation Service, Cadet Officer — Second Platoon Commander, Fourth Company. ; ou bite.rtaait WILLIAM EDWARD STARK Riverhead, New York 805 Roanoke A Plebe Year— Pass Christian. Duty — S.S. Resolute, United States L: Rita, Gri Record — Band, Track, Ea Co.; S.S. Santa MALCOLM FINN STEUER 301 McEachern Heights, Marion, South Carolina Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— S.S. Limon, United Fruit Cc S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries isited — Brazil, Uruguay, .Argentina, Honduras, Canal Zone, irgin Islands, Trinidad, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record — Scholastic Star. Propeller Club, Band, Wind- jammers, Debate Council, Rifle and Pistol Club, Cadet Officer — Second Battalion Adjutant. JOSEPH JAMES STRAUCH 10 We t 30th Street , Bayo nne. N w Jersey Plebe Yea r— San Mateo. Sea Duty Lines Co E.vecutor, —S.S. A .; S.S. Americ Morma in Expc S.S. ckite, rt Lii Mandc Moor c-M c ctorv. Un jrmack L ted States nes; S.S. Countries Spain, El Visited gland. — Finla nd, S veden Arg en ina, Braz I, France, Academy Record- -Polar s. Bar d, NS ' indja iin lers. : 343 nr DAVID ANTHONY SULLIVAN 49 Main Street, Franklin, Massachusetts Countries Visited — Ireland, United Kingd( Hung.iry. Turkey, Bulg.ir]a, Greece, Spain, Academy Record — Propeller Club, Football. BRUCE EDWARD SVENSON 13221 - 14th Street, Detroit, Michigan Plebe Year — S.in Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Barnard Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Exiria, American Export Lmes. Countries Visited — England, Belgium, Holland, France, Portu- g.d. Spain, Italy, Yugoslavia, Morocco, Germany, Algeria, Academy Record — Propeller Club, Astronomical Society. !■ « w ' -v ?f ::v:- ■,.:.,■ RONALD LORING TARBOX, JR. chusctts 48 Ruggles Street Quincy r— Pass Christian. Barber Asphalt Corp.; S.S. American es Co. Countries Visited — Japan, Hawaiian Islands, Phihppine Islands, Arabia, Eg pt. Germany, France, England. Academy Record — Midships — Advertising Manager, Propeller Club, Band, Dance Committee, Chr.stian Council, Soccer, Intramur.il Regimental Championship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer — Third Platoon Commander, Ninth Company. JAMES WATSON TEMPLE illa Road, Knoxville, Tennessee Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. San Jose. United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad, Costa Rica. Panama. Honduras. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Basketball, « THEODORE HERZL TEPLOW Brockton, Massachusetts Sea Duty — S.S. Mount Mansfield, American President Lines; S.S. Greenville Victor ' , States Marine Corp.; S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. na, Philippine Islands, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, elgium, France, Panan Countries Visited — C ments, Ceylon, Indi: Canada, Germany, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Midships — . ssociate Edi- tor, Propeller Club, Windjammers, Debate Council — Chairman, Regimental Council, Intramural Regimental Championship Sailmg Team. Cadet Officer — Regimental . djutant. DELMAR THOMAN Box 95, Kemmerer, Wyoming Sea Duty— S.S. Barre Victory, American Hawaiian Steamship Co.; S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Marine Perch, American Export Lines. Countries Visited— France, Germany, England, Portugal, Italy, Sicily, Malta, Nova Scotia, Azore Islands, Canal Zone. Academy Record— Propeller Club, Band, Windjammers, Cam- era Club, Cadet Officer — Second Platoon Commander, iitth Company. Igp igpfr 1 4 DAVID REID THOMAS Fountain City, Indiana -San Mateo. Barber Asphalt Co.; S.S. Ai s Co. Countries Visited — Japan, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Is- lands, Saudi Arabia, Egypt, England, Cermany, France. Academy Record — Midships — Art Editor, Windjammers, Intra- mural Rtgimental Championship Sailing Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Track Team. CARMEN JOHN TRINGALE 235 Everett Street, East Boston, Massachusetts Plebe Vear — San Mateo. Sea Duty S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Skagway Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Trinidad, Brazil, Argentina, Canada, Greece, Spanish Morocco, Turkey, Cyprus, Lebanon, Egypt, Italy, Romania, Bulgaria. Academy Record— Scholastic Star, Propeller Club. JOHN JOSEPH TROPSA 19 Oak Hill Street, Stamford, Connecticut r — Pass Christian. Academy Record — Propelle Club, Dance Committee, Commander. Club, Windjammers, Sailing, Glee Cadet Officer — Fourth Company ROBERT HARRY TURNIER 307 Vincent Avenue, Lynbrook, New York ir — San Mateo. — S.S. Pacific Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Ranger, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Italy, France, Portugal, Malta, Eg ' pt, Leb- anon, Turkey, Algeria, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Tripoli, Cyprus, England, Germany, Palestine. ROBERT JOSEPH TYNAN 32 Rudolph Terrace, Yonkers, New York Plebe Year — Pass -Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. New Echota, Pacific Tankers, Inc.; S.S. Exford, American Export Lines; S.S. American Scientist, S.S. American Miller, United States Lines Co. Countries Visited — Canary Islands, Venezuela, Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Egypt, Palestine, Holland, Belgium, Germany, Syria, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record — Polaris, Band, Windjammers. MERCER ELLSWORTH TYSON, JR. 324 Bridge Street, Elkin, North Carolina Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Magnolia State, Stales Marine Corp.; S.S. Jesse Lykes, S.S. Sue Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co. Countries Visited — France, Bclgi Academy Record — Polaris. Holland, Germany, Italy. WILLARD ADAM VAN VRANKEN, JR. Colioes-Latham Road, Cohoes, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Battlesville Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Kittanning, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — France, Italy, Greece, Malta, Algeria, Egypt, Turkey, Bulgaria, Romania, Trieste , Brazil, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record — Astronomical Society, Christian Council. RODNEY BONTECOU VARIAN 1916 Seventh Avenue, Bradenton, Florida Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co.; T.E.S. Chiriqui. United Fruit Co.; S.S. Aimee Lykes, Lykes Brothers ;hip Co. CountrJL -Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Virgin Islands, jatemala, Nicaragua. ■Atlantic, Victory, Navy Good Conduct. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Cadet Officer — Second Platoon Commander, Nmth Company. 348 L tl DENIS SHANNON VENNING EUGENE CHARLES VOLLMERT 2129 Loi ass Christ! ella, Venice, California Sea Duty— S.S. Coe Victory, S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited — Poland, Germany, Finland, Sweden, Den- mark, England, Belgium, France, Japan, Panama, Haiti, Honduras, British Honduras, Mexico, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Guatemala, Canada. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Polaris, Propeller Club, Foootball, Baseball, Regimental Coxmcil. 6 Saratoga Circle, Hcmpste Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Pa Export Lii Countries Visited — Italy, Portugal, Egypt, France, Syria, Tur- key. Malta, Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, Tangier, Germany, Eng- land, Cyprus. Trieste, Palestine, Lipari Islands, Sicily. Academy Record — Midships, Polaris. JOEL WALDMAN 27 Blossom Heath Avenue, Lynbrook, New York Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Executor, S.S. Macalester Victory, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Italy, France, Egypt, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Palestine, Portugal, Yugosla Academy Record — Pola Malta 349 PHILIP WALLACH 75 Sterling Place, Amityville, New York Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty— M.V. Cape Alava, S.S. Princeton Victory, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Marine Falcon, American President Lines. Countries Visited— Germany, England, Holland, France, Bel- gium, Ireland, Canada. Academy Record— Midships, Propeller Club, Activities House Committee, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer— Second Battalion Welfare and Recreation Officer. 1 CHARLES EDMUND WARNER 3321 -82nd Street, Jackson Heights, Long Island, New York Plebe Year— San Mateo. Countries Visited — Colombia, Curacao, Trinidad, Panai ela Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Germany, Belgiv nniark. Cape Verde Islands. Academy Record — Pola mural Regimental Chai — Eighth Company Coi Propeller Club, Windjammers, Intra- ionship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer lander. WALTER HARRIS WATKINS 335 Dixie Drive, Towson, Maryland Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — T.E.S. Antigua, S.S. Parismina, United Fruit Co. Honduras, Panama, Costa Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Windjammers, Track, Chris- tian Council, Cadet Officer — Third Platoon Commander, Fourth Company. RAYMOND GEORGE WEBSTER 114 Redwood Driv -San Mateo. , Ross, California Sea Duty— S.S. Santa Adela, Grace Lines; S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines; S.S. Lakcwood Victory, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Bunker Hill, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Costa Rii Korea. , Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Philippine Islands, China, Japan, 350 -Scholastic Star, Band, Sw ling. Eagle THOMAS WEINGARTEN 115 Madison Avenue, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Lines; S.S. American Scout, United States Lines Co.; S.S. TuUahoma, Keystone Shipping Co. Countries Visited — Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile. Ireland. United Kingdom, Dutch West Indies, Ve Service Ribbons — Atlantic, Victory. Academy Record — Windjan mental Championship Sailing Tea Sailing. Intramural Regi- HENRY ARTHUR VVELCER 3524 North East Davis Street, Portland, Orego Plebe Year — San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Panama, Canada, Colon Chile, Me Ecuador, Peru, -Midships — Photography Editor, Hear This DONALD BRUCE VVIKEEN Princeton, Minnesota Plebe Year— San Mateo. Sea Duty — S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; Tal; -Canada, Brazil, Argentina, Cuba, Panama, THOMAS ALBERT WILLIAMS 334 Locust Street, Hempstead, Long Island, New Y Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Titan, S.S. American Packe Lines Co.; S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Line, J lited Slates dor, Chile, HOMER POPP WINTER Academy Record — Propeller Club. 303 Boyles Av Plebe Year — Pennsylva: Lie, New Castle, Pennsylvania Maritime Academy. Sea Duty — S.S. Marine Tiger, American Gulf and West Indies Steamship Co.; S.S. Marine Tiger, United States Lines Co.; S.S. Mormacteal, S.S. Mormacfir, Moore-McCormack Lines; T.V. Keystone State, Pennsylvania Maritime School Ship. Countries Visited — Colombia, Martinique, England, France, Germany, Denmark, Poland, Finland, Sweden, Norway. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Windjammers, Christian Council, Intramural Regimental Championship Rowing Team, Cadet Officer— Regimental Security Officer. FRANKLIN SHERWOOD WOLOWITZ Plebe Ye 293 Garfield Pla — San Mateo. Brooklyn, Ne Sea Duty— S.S. Mormacsaga, S.S. Mormacfir, Moore- McCormack Lines; S.S. Exceller, American Export Lines. Countries Visited — Spain, France, Italy, Libya, Denmark, Morocco, Norway, Sweden, Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay, Algeria, Tunisia, Trinidad. Academy Record — Scholastic Star, Band, Windjammers, Bas- ketball, Astronomical Society, Intramural Regimental Cham- pionship Sailing Team, Intramural Regimental Championship Doubles Handball Team. IO TE IDEO I M ( I m » m M kan Lsi (i. ' rVcCoiii Us ROBERT ELMER YOUNG 348 Fourth Street, Northumberland, Pennsylvania Plebe Year — Pass Christian. Sea Duty — S.S. Catawba Victory, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormachawk, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Mar- garita, Grace Line, Inc. Countries Visited — Italy, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, France, Colombia, Brazil, Dutch West Indies, Canal Zone. Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record — Propeller Club, Band, Ca I Club. acUx ta d nadcicite Alexandrowicz, S. T 278 Angliin, D. F 278 Angus, A. S., Jr 279 Anson, H. W 279 Amtzen, A. N 279 Badger, J. T 279 Barry, J. E 280 Baxter, A. B 280 Belsak, F. C 280 Bendet, A. S 280 Bjornson, C. N 281 Blodgett, J. F 281 Borg, D 282 Borup, H. H 282 Bowen, R. S 282 Bradley, R. R., Jr 283 Brand, A 283 Brechling, G. E 283 Brown, J. R., Jr 284 Bruce, R. L 284 Brunson, B. W 284 Buchanan, L. M 285 Byrne, R. E 285 Cannon, A. J., Jr. Carey, A. F. . Carruth, J. B. . Carty, E F. . . Catlin, J. B., Jr. Chalmers, H., Jr. Clare, M. J., Jr. Cohen, R. D. . Compton, F. M. Connery, L. J. . Connor, D. . . Connor, W. N. J. . . . .285 .... 286 .... 286 .... 287 .... 287 . . . .287 .... 287 288 288 ...... 289 289 289 Coppedge, J. W 289 Craddock, L. E., Jr 290 Crooke, J. S 290 CLASS OF JUNE 1950 Crosby, C. A 290 Camming, J. B 290 D ' Elia, R. A 291 DeYoung, A 291 Dickason, J. M 292 Donohue, R 292 Edwards, O. M., Ill 292 Ellzey, C. L 293 Enright, M. E 293 Ericksen, P. G 293 Fasold, K. J. . Fegley, J. C, Jr. Fitzpatrick, J. G. Flatley, F. X. . Foster, J. E. . . Frink, M. C. . . 294 294 294 295 295 295 Gaffney, T. F 296 Gale, J. E 296 Gardner, L. F., Jr 297 Gaskell, E. P., Jr 297 Gelberg, M. A 297 Gergler, F. W 297 Girrier, W. H 298 Gossner, C. J 298 Green, J. J 298 Grey, V. G 298 Grimm, E. W 299 Guetschow, J. ...... . 299 Gulbe, C. F 300 Gulick, G. R 300 Hammaren, A. C. Handy, F. H., Jr. Harrigan, T. J. . Hart, R. S. . . Healy, A. D., Jr. Heidkamp, F. G. Heller, D. E. . Hempt, R. P., Jr. 301 301 301 301 302 302 302 303 Hertzberg, R. H 303 Himelstieb, B. E 303 Hirche, R. W 304 Hogstad, W. P 304 Holyoak, R. H 304 Homer, E. J 305 Hopkins, M, Jr 305 Hospodar, R. S 305 Hughes, J. A 306 laun, R. C. . Ireland, R. D. 306 307 Jacobs, C. L 307 Jacobson, D. A 307 Johnson, R. M 307 Kaiser, H. J. . Kallgren, B. M. Karkosza, A. . Karsh, D. . 308 308 308 308 Kaufliold, A. W 309 Keelty, J W 309 Kelly, J. W 310 Kelly, R. J 310 Kennedy, R., Jr 310 Kiernan, W. R 311 Kierspe, G. R 311 Klages, D. J 311 Klansek, W 312 Klejna, F. P 312 Konzelman, A. G 313 Kosko, J. F 313 Lanier, J. S„ II 313 LaPlatney, D. R 313 Laustsen, R. M 314 Lawlor, J. J 314 Lennon, W. J 314 Lion, W. D 315 Ludewig, F. J 315 Lustig, N. F 315 ' aclcx ta i fuuUccite4. Maier, A. R 316 Mancill, R. T., Jr 316 Martin, M. D 317 Masteller, G. C 317 Matthes, K. A 317 Maxfield, E. E., Jr 317 McCann, D. H 318 McClain, K. L., Ill 318 McCloskey, L. C 318 McClure, R. B., Jr 318 McGrath, D. P 319 McKini, T. D 319 McNeill, L. J 320 MoNulty, W. K 320 McQuade, F. A 320 Metz, R. E 321 Miguel, T., Jr 321 Miller, H. R 321 Morehouse, A. D., II 322 Morgan, W. B 322 Ncedhani, B. A 322 Newman, E. S., Jr 323 Newton, E. H 323 Nickel, H. A 323 Nonnon, E. J 324 Nordan, E. E 324 Novak, W. W 325 Nusbaum, E. C, Jr 325 O ' Connor, J. T 325 Odden, C. R 325 Ory, E. B 326 Ostrowski, R. F 326 Pahs, S. W 327 Palank, J. A 327 Paulding, L. G 327 Pavhn, J. C 327 Pelgrim, J. E 328 CLASS OF JUNE 1950 Pellicer, A. J 328 I ' epoon, J. M 328 Pcrrochet, G. M 328 Pooler, W. G 329 Poris, H, P 329 Prado, A. R 330 Price, J. E 330 Pullen, J. W 330 Quinn, D. T. 331 Ramirez-Rodriguez, F 331 Rand, J. S 331 Recknagel, F. M 332 Reid, R. L 332 Rejevich, W. J 332 Richardson, F. W 333 Rilling, R. G 333 Ring, J. A 333 Rior,dan, G. T 334 Rohrer, J. W 334 Rosenberg, S. L 335 Rutherford, R. B 335 Sager, P. H., Jr 335 Sanchez, E 335 Sayles, J. A 336 Schick, R. R 336 Schmidt, H. R 337 Schmidt, J 337 Schmitz, R. R 337 Schreuder, J. A 337 Schuchman, A. R 338 Scipione, A. J 338 Siegel, A. J 338 Simcox, J. G 338 Siscoe, P. J 339 Sjolin, H. A 339 Smith, F. R. R 340 Smith, H. J. B 340 Smith, J.N 340 Smith, J. T 341 Smith, M. C ' . 341 Sm ith, M 341 Sorenson, V. L 342 Spagnoli, I. E 342 Stanley, G. W 342 Stark, W. E 343 Steuer, M. F 343 Strauch, J. J 343 Sullivan, D. A 344 Svenson, B. E 344 Tarbox, R. L., Jr 345 Temple, J. W 345 Teplow, T. H 345 Thoman, D 345 Thomas, D. R 346 Tringale, C. J 346 Tropsa, J. J 346 Turnier, R. H 346 Tynan, R. J 347 Tyson, M. E., Jr 347 Van Vranken, W. A., Jr. ... 348 Varian, R. B 348 Venning, D. S 349 Vollmert, E. C 349 Waldman, J 349 Wallaeh, P 349 Warner, C. E 350 Watkins, W. H 350 Webster, R. G 350 Weingarten, T 351 Welcer, H. A 351 Wikeen, D. B 351 Wilhams, T. A 352 Winter, H. P 352 Wolowitz, F. S 352 Young, R. E 353 355 RICHARD KENT, Class President WILLIAM CREELMAN, Class Vice President Argento, N. E. Banzon, ]. T. Bashore, E. D. Bates, W. A. Baumann, N. P. Becker, C. R. Beltran, P. N. Bugayong, L. G. Bunyi, M. G. Cabrera, V. O. Callahan, E. T., Jr. Castro, A. Christoffersen, C. E. Cordwell, S. N. • Cosaro, R. Creelman, W. A., Jr. Crosthwaite, J. M. DeLeon, A. R. DeViUa, S. P. Diliberto, D. Dupuy, P. A. Eagelton, C. E. Eastman, W. E. Egan, H. J., Jr. Encarnacion, F. B. Espaldon, R. M. Estaniel, I. P. Fernandez, G. S. Fernandez, R. P. Ferraro, C, Jr. Fiore, F. A. Ford, E. J., Jr. Galicinao, I. Y. Gallaher, R. A. Garcia, F. R. Gavin, L. N. Generous, W. H. Gerhard, R. D. Gilmore, R. L. Goduco, L. S. Graf, H. R. Hayo, S. D. J. Henry, F. X. Herbstman, A. A. Hidalgo, C. M. Hubbard, W. B. Johnson, K. H. L. Johnson, R. F. Jones, T. J., Jr. Joyce, B. E. Juachon, R. D. Kagaoan, R. N. Kedzierski, T. Kent, R. G. Koycn, M. F. Kraus, C. J. ICrinsky, D. L. Labrador, T. A. Legaspi, J. A. Leonowicz, J. Lini, S. G. Lucas, E. P. Luistro, B. D. MacKechnie, J. W. Madrid, R. P. Mann, R. M. Mazzolini, J. A. McCarthy, A. VV. McMahon, M. J. Mesina, G. Miller, C. B. Montemayor, R. C. Moore, R. V. Morales, A. B. Morgan, J. E. Morris, R. E. Naraval, E. A., Jr. Nawojczyk, G. J. Nonga, C. O. Northrop, D. H. O ' Dwyer, R. J. O ' Gara, W. R. Ongchangco, M. N. O ' Rourke, E. P. Orrell, R, D. Pacis, B. H. Park, B. D. Perez, V. A. Pfefferkorn, G. E. Piezas, F. L. Pineda, V. A. Frager, H. L. Prairie, J. R. H. Prefer, E. H., Jr. Preska, E. J., Jr. Prieto, E. S., Jr. Protacio, A. C. Prudente, N. E. Prue, D. A. Quin, J. M. J. Redal, T. T. Reinoso, C. M. Richardson, C. E. Richardson, J., HI Romanelli, R. P. Rudolph, A. T. Ruiz, J. S. Ryan, T. F. Salvador, F. T., Jr. Sammis, S. F. Santos, G. M. Sare, P. N. Shaw, C. T. Sinnott, F. J., Jr. Smart, J. L. Smith, W. J. Solvang, A. Stroup, P. V. Stutelberg, W. H. Subijano, A. E. Sullivan, W. A. Tanabe, H. R. Tanedo, B. M. Teague, C. E. Thomas, G. Z., Jr. Thorsen, G. A. Todt, O. J. Tucker, F. M. J. Tucker, J. S. Turner, D. V. Vaccarino, A. J. Villanueva, S. V. Violando, V. T. Vizmanos, D. P. Wareing, J. J. Watts, H. E. Westcot, G. D. Wiman, J. V. Winne, D. H. Worters, L. E., Jr. iiu 0 f unc t95f Anzalone, J. E. Arcand, L. E. Austin, L. C. Bacich, J. J. Badalucco, A. Bagnall, W. A., Jr. Barrow, R. W. Bateman, H. R., Jr. Benson, W. T. Biezup, J. T. Birt, D. W. Blackburn, S. S., Jr. Blair, R. M., Jr. Bonino, R. D. Bosch, J. H. Bresley, L. J. Brown, R. J. Buonora, R. P. Caines, C. F. Campbell, G. F. Carlson, R. P. Chechanover, V. H. Chub, H. Clark, G. P., Jr. Clark, J. L. Clarke, H. B. Codispoti, J. Councell, T. S. Covert, H. D. Craig, J. L. Czuszak, C. C. Davenport, S. J. Davies, K. B. DePalma , J. J., Jr. Diez, R. G. S. Dorsey, J. P. Ducruet, A. Edwards, R. M. Eichler, W. G., Jr. Engel, A. Ervin, L. E. Evans, L. E. Fanning, G. E. Fay, E. L., Jr. Fedzer, T. M. Fiorelli, A. J., Jr. Flanagan, J. J. Fraser, W. A., Jr. Freeman, R. W. Fritch, H. M. Frost, L. C. Galdon, V. A. Gardiner, W. T., Jr. Gatof, P. Geany, J. J. Gentert, R. F. Gibson, F. L. Gilsenan, C. W. Glionna, L. A. Grant, R. G. Gray, A. G. Guerrera, J. A. Gunderman, H. J. Hackett, R. A. Haiken, R. M. Hall, D. Hamilton, R. L. Haring, J., Jr. Harzlnski, K. F. J. Healey, J. R. Hendelman, A. S. Hill, H. E. Hirshberg, D. R. Hitchcock, D. S. Holtgren, W. D. Hoopes, E. J., Jr. Hunt, E. C. Irving, A. M. Jedlicka, C, Jr. Johnston, J. F. Jones, T. H. Kalafatides, S. J. Keating, J. B. Kelly, J. P. Kelly, J. E. Kelly, R. T. Kennedy, L. D. Kiss, E. W. Kittredge, R. L. Kovalcik, A. S. Kropack, J. A. Kuczko, J. Lambeth, G. F. Laurence, R. S. Lawson, E. F., Ill Lee. S. Y. Leete, B. J. Leon, B. Liebman, M. I. Lowe, C. Lundgren, R. W. Lyons, D. E. A. Mahanna, D. O., Jr. Manoliades, L. A. Mark, D. P. Martin, T. P. Maruyama, G. A. Mattson, E. R. McBrien, W. F., Jr. Mehalek, M. H. Millar, D. G. Mensen, L. H. Mignano, A. O. Molis, E. W. Moreno, R. Morgan, R. G. Morgenstem, J. R. Morris, R. G. Mulligan, L. J., Jr. Murata, D. W. Muszynski, B. C. Naruta, P. Nelson, G. E. Niccolis, J. H. Nyman, L. O. Olsavsky, P. J., Jr. Orr, W. C, Jr. Ortega-Otero, J. S. Packer, L. L. Pagano, H. R. Palk, R. Peters, H. H. Petti, A. B. Pfleging, E. F., Jr. Phelan, W. J. PiUinger, B. W. Piloto, J. M. I. H. Popp, M. J. Powell, J. J. Quick, G. A. Ramsey, J. W. Rasher, G. J. Rebman, J. A. Repko, J. M. Ross, D. M. Rutledge, J. R., Jr. Ryan, D. C. Ryder, W. E. Savastano, J. M. Schierloh, R. G. Schumann, E. R. Shafer, M. L. Shipley, J. C. Shirley, G. F. Skurka, F. J. Snell, F. W. Solterer, C. F. Songdahl, B. G. Sosko, M. Stainken, F. H. Standish, G., Jr. Stanton, L. W. Stapleton, J. R. Stark, H. P. StefiFens, M. W. Stine, L. L., Jr. Stobbie, R. L. Stocklmeir, D. Sweeney, E. J. Taylor, T. D. Thibault, J. N. Thomas, D. E., Jr. Timoney, C. D. Ubich, J. G. Valdez, M. M. Vallar, I. R. E. Venn, R. W. Warren, G. E. Welch, R. W. Whichard, J. H. Wilco.x, E. G. Wilson, D. S. Wood, D. A. Ziegler, F. A., Jr. iciA a fcuucan f952 Jr. Adler, W. A. Anderson, T. Y. Bcheidick, F. H. Benton, L. G. Berg, W. J. Berry, H. E., Jr. Best, T. R. Bissell, G. F. Bradshaw, J. E. Broussard, W. L Browne, R. H. Bruch, D. G. Buehler, H. J Bullick, R. W Burt, W. R. Butz, H. A. Caggiano, V. Gallery, G. F. Ganerot, J. G. Garlson, R. C. Gatto, W. A., Jr. Christian, H. F. Gorrigan, J. W. Gradick, H. D. Growe, J. D. Gutler, D. F. Danish, F. N. D ' Aquitta, W. R. Delle Donne, E. E. DeVito, V. N. Dickson, R. E. Doerner, R. F. Donnellon, J. N. Donnelly, J., Jr. Dow, G. F. Durante, A. S. Elhs, G. D., Jr. Eshensen, P. J. Faller, T. L. Fellows, G. A. Fishkind, M. R. Fitzpatrick, J. G. Fitzpatrick, T. E. Flatley, J. P. Flynn, E. F. Force, H. Fry, H. G. Gaye, G. G. Gluszczynski, T. Goodale, F. J. Graves, J. B. Gregurech, S. Griffin, J. P. Grinnell, F. B Groh, G. T. Jr. Hall, R. A. Hansen, J. H. Harbst, D. L. Hennelly, J. A. Hoare, H. F. Hundt, J. E. Jimenez-Torres, N. Johanson, J. G. Johnson, W. T. Kanellakos, P. Kaz, J. G. Kennedy, W. J. Klein, J. D. Knowles, R. G. Kopelman, G. Kraft, L. M. Landmann, W. O. Lannon, S. E. Lanzafanie, J. P. Leitner, P. L.T. Lewis, G. J. Lezcano, R. D. Maccione, R. Marion, D. R. McBride, J., Jr. McGarthy, F. J. McGormack, G. McGuUogh, P. A. McGurfy, J. E. McLean, D. M. McNulty, F. G. Meihan, D. E. Melbin, J. Michel, J. H. Montilone, R. M. Mullen, G. J. Murray, P. J. Murray, R. J. Nath, R. A. Nelson, E. O ' Gonnor, E. J., Jr. O ' Donnell, E. J. Olimon, G. Ostroff, J. S. O ' Sullivan, B. P. Pace, E. F. Palatini, G. L. Phelps, G. E. Phelps, T. W. Phillips, A. v.. Ill Piatt, J. B. Plessinger, J. A. Podszus, W. E. Ramirez, B. Ranim, T. F. Rehm, W. H. Reynolds, M. Ridley, J. L., Jr. Rilz, R. W. Rogers, W. H., Jr. Rotman, H. D. Saady, L. Scarafone, R. Schroder, A. R. .Scott, W. J. Seitz, E. L., Jr. Shapiro, E. J. Sheridan, G. H. Showalter, R. E. Silos, G. J. Stewart, J. T., Jr. Stolzenberg, M. D. Taylor, R. F. Terwilliger, H. Valiente, R. A. Vanbeck, N. J. Veasey, W. H. Walker, D. P. Wheeler, J. R. Wieser, M. Wilco.x, W. P. Willenbrock, G. M. WiUits, F. L. Wilson, W. P., Jr. Woody, W. R. Wright, G. M. Wynn, B. L. Yearshy, W. E. Young, R. W. Zortman, B. H., Jr. ( fcw4 0 Icc tut t952 Abramson, D. G. Achee, J. D. Adams, B. T. Adams, R. L. Alexander, L. E. Ameika, E. A. Amicone, G. G. Amrhyn, O. G. Anderson, F. B. Andrews, R. G. Andrews, R. M. Antonucci, M. E. Artean, D. K. Artusa, F. A. Atamian, G. Aubin, G. Babcock, B. A. Bajakian, A. A. Bakeeff, A. A. Baker, H. B. Balomenos, R. H. Barr, W. E., Jr. Bartoszak, J. B. Bassett, R. W. Beechinor, F. V. Berg, G. A. Berk, L. A. Bernhardt, J. B. Bcvilacqua, R. L. Birknes, J. A., Jr. Black, T. J., Jr. Blaine, D. P. Branstrom, B. A. Brayton, E. R. Brennen, W. E., Jr. Briski, J. G. Brown, J. B. Bruns, J. H. Buchanan, W. A. Bucska, G. D. Burke, E. P. Burnham, J. Burt, J. H. Butler, R. T. Callahan, J. J., Jr. Campbell, T. J. Carpenter, E. D. Gassell, H. A. Chamberlain, W. R. Chase, J. L. Christie, K. M. Clark, S. D. Corbett, L. J., Jr. Cotugno, P. J. Crane, R. E. Crossley, G. A. Cummings, M. P. Darden, L. D., Jr. Davis, R. T. Dawson, T. C. Dears, D. D. DeSouza, F. Dickson, R. W., Ji Dikovics, P. J. Dilts, H. A. Dodd, R. Dolan, E. F. Donaldson, H. Donohue, J. J. Dosher, E. H. Dowd, J. E. Dunham, F. M., J Dunn, R. J. 358 Eggler, R. Y. Erikson, C. H., Jr. Evanovicli, G. P. Evans, T. P., II Ewers, B. H. Fairbanks, R. K. Farley, R. A. Fcaron, G. J. Fellner, F. D. Feltus, V. M., Jr. Fetchko, J. A. Fialcowitz, R. P. Finlayson, L. A., Jr. F ' innegan, D. S. Finney, W. D. Fisher, R. E. Flacke, J. L. Flagg, J. B. Flynn, D. Folsom, M. G., Jr. Fortenbach, R. M. Francino, L. D. Gallenstein, L. J. Gardner, R. F. Gelinas, D. A. Gerchnian, T. L. Getty, J. J. Gibbons, F. E. GiUooly, J. J. Goodhart, R. J. Goodwin, C. E. Gordey, W. Graham, J. R., Jr. Grande, F. J. Grant, G. P. Green, J. C. Gregory, J. E. Grill, L. J. Guest, W. H. Guilfoyle, P. E. Habekost, W. K. Hackney, W. M. Hajosy, R. C. Hammer, P. M. Hansen, D. A. Hansen, J. R. Hansen, N. T. Hardy, R. A., Jr. Harrell, R. C. Headley, D. H. Hedlund, R. L. Hegarty, G. E. Heimbuch, J. W., Jr. Hermitt, T. J. Hertzberg, J. M. Herzog, E. J., Jr. Hickey, J. T. Hill, D. B., Jr. Hill, S. Hill, T. E. Hoagland, J. J. Haey, E. V. Hohnolt, J. G. Holt, L. G. Hovi, L. E. Isbcrg. J. D. Jackobsen, R. D. Jardine, N. A. Jefferson, J. T. Jensen, F. G. Johansen, P. A. Jones, I. T. Jones, N. E. Jones, R. C. Jordan, R. A. Kaai, S. W. Kaczmarczyk, L. B. Keefe, H. S. Kelley, J. J. Keneipp, G. D. Kipp, F. M. Klages, R. D. Kramps, W. H. Krass, H. C. Krecicki, V. S., Jr. Kuhlman, R. P. Kurtz, W. Largen, C. M. Lasher, R. J. Lawrence, K. Lawrence, M. E., Jr. Lawson, C. F., Jr. LeMay, H. A. Leonard, J. J. Lewis, K. A. Lewis, J. C. Linder, C. A., Jr. Lindsay, A. M. .Linki, F. H. Litlien, E. E. Lorden, L. R. Loughrey, J. R. Lowen, R. J. Macdonald, M. F. MacDonough, G. P., Ill Mannion, W. P. Markham, R. L. Marry, R. J. Marshall, R. M. Martin, C. P. Martone, A. A. Matthews, C. P., Jr. Maucher, N. F. Mazur, E. T., Jr. McAIpine, J. L. McCaffery, J. M. McDaniel, J. L. McElroy, T. E. McGarvey, J. J. McGrath, T. E. McGroarty, L. J. McGuire, J. A. McKenna, G. V. McLean, W. R. Mehler, F. A. Meyer, G. C. Meyer, W. G. Miguel, D. Mitchell, W. E. Moore, R. S. Morin, D. L. Mprrissey, C. T. Mrlik, M. J. Mulhall, J. E. MuUer, J. D. Mulligan, J. C. Nelson, R. D. Nevins, J. F., Jr. Nitt, R. A. Nolan, J., Jr. Nuss, C. R. O ' Brien, T. R. O ' Donnell, T. E. Olman, G. S. Oram, J. G. Osti, F. H. O ' Toole, C. C., Jr. Overhiser, L. E. Pansarasa, C. A. Patterson, M. H. Pendergast, L. C. Perez, E. C. Perez, E. C. Peterson, D. O., Jr. Pfefferkorn, E. E. PiUiod, J. H. Pontone, J. J. Posthauer, V. F., Jr. Potts, G. J. Presnal, E. M. Purcell, J. P. Raper, A. D. Rathkopf, S. A. Reeves, C. F. Regan, G. F. Reidy, S. A. Rempe, C. J. Rendall, W. G. Reynolds, T. J. Rich, F. O. Richter, R. D. Ridgley, F. A. Rislowe, S. E. Rivas, R. J. V. Robinson, A. H., Jr. Roderick, J. M. Rodgers, H. P. Rodwancy, R. B. Romanelli, C. S. Rondepierre, E. Rosensweig, A. Ross, A. T. Ross, G. J. Ryan, W. C. Rya n, G. F. Santos, S. R. Saunders, W. L., Jr. Schempf, R. F. Schimansky, J. A. Scmidt, A. R. Schooley, R. A. Schretzman, W. F. Schultz, P. J. Scott, T. M. Searles, H. G. Sedlack, D. C. Shafer, P. D. Shaw, B. W. Shea, J. D. Sheitz, R. S. Sheppard, R. W., Jr. Shone, R. P. Shreve, G. S. Sihvohen, O. N. Simpson, P. M. Sleiertin, R. A. Small, R. A. Smith, J. C. Smith, J. A. Smith, P. J., Jr. Smith, R. R. Smith, R. H. Snodgrass, L. A. Sprecher, G. C. Stable, C. W. Stehr, W. F. Stey, L. R. Stocking, W. B. Struyk, E. L. Stubee, W. D. Swanson, H. E. Sylvestri, G. D. Tabor, S. V. Tarpley, W. T. Tesariero, E. A. Thayer, M. W., Jr. Thompson, S. A. Tis, E. P. Townsley, B. T. Trafton, E. J., Jr. Trumble, R. B. Trott, T., Jr. Ubarri, J. M. Vamos, R. M. Vorreyer, W. J. Wager, J. E. Waltmann, J. C. Warren, W. D., Jr. Waterman, C. H., Jr. Welch, R. B. Wettler, R. W. Whalen, J. M. White, H. G. Wjite, R. R. Whitehead, C. R. Willoch, R. Wilson, D. W. Winters, W. G. Wolle, D. L. Wulff, T. D. Yenolewage, A. Youngclaus, H. H., Jr. Yavin, J. A., Jr. Zadarozny, C. J. Zecca, J. L. ill i««iy»MM«w«t«iiaiffiBuasMtm-5«Ecri;!!gB% ' j«it FREDERICK GROEPLER, Class President JOHN McNULTY, Class Vice President Angert, D. F. Anderson, A. O. Bauer, L. H. Beardall, R. V. Benson, R. J. Biggs, R. R. Blenner, G. V. Bley, M. R. Bowersox, R. S. Braida, T. O. Brown, C. K. Bulissa, R. J. Burke, E. P. Camba, R. C. Camp, J. B. Campino, V. A. Carlos, E. R. Carter, R. V. Cawley, M. J. Chaggaris, E. G. Champlain, H. D. Cherry, R. R. Clark, W. F. Cocjin, D. L. Columbia, C. E. Corduon, K. B. Cregan, J. D. Daley, J. T. DaSilva, A. M. Davidson, F. H. Day, C. W. Jr. DeLeon, E. R. Divino, A. V. Domingo, M. B. Donnelly, W. T. Dost, M. C. Doubiago, S. G. Dulk, P. A. Dyer, M. G. Edwards, D. H. Edwards, R. R. Fate, M. W. Fay, F. E. Fay, D. A. Ferrell, R. F. Fendler, T. P. Fidelman, S. B. Findling, J. W. Firgau, E. J. Fisbein, M. J. Francisco, J. V. Frankenfield, R. K. Friedman, P. Garcia, O. D. Gavazzi, R. R. Ceils, R. E. Gibson, J. T., Giel, J. K. Glynn, J. P. Goforth, VV. H., Jr. Golberg, P. Goldberg, J. H. Goldberger, A. E. Goldrich, S. S. Granger, R. A. Green, R. F. Grier, R. W., Jr. Groepler, F. Gucrin, J. F. Guernsey, L. D. Guia, P. B. Harrington, H. W., Jr. Hayes, J. K. Heath, E. M., Jr. Herzog, R. C. Hess, E. K. Hindle, R. A. Hintz, A. J. Hooks, W. N., Jr. Hoch, K. A. Hoffman, W. O. Hunt, C. H. Jabo, M., Jr. Jenkins, B., HI Jonathan, W. R. Josepaitis, F. John, R. P. Jones, T., Jr. Kay, R. P. Keefe, A. E., Jr. Klei, P. J. Knorr, O. J. Koop, C. F. Kresse, W. M. Kunkel, C. J. Lane, B. S. Lang, T., Jr. Lintz, L. A. Lisboa, H. L. Lowen, P. N. Mahr, F. J. Malimban, R. B. Maloney, T. P. Martillano, S. C. Mattioni, D. McCormick, R. J. McCoy, J. J. McCuistion, A. L. McGinn, J. J. McGuinness, J. J. McKnight, P. V. McNulty, J. F. Meusel, J. W. Miller, E. J. Moore, W. D. Nelson, G. N. O ' Connor, B. H., Jr. O ' Donnell, J. M. Olson, N. H. Palm, H. V. Pandich, R. G. Parker, T. Pfeil, R. A. Phippen, C. G. Prione, M. A. L. Pooley, D. P. Potosky, F. J. Quackenbush, G. W. Quigley, M. J. Race, M. F. Radcliffe, J. H., Jr. Rcmallino, B. S. Rodriguez, G. Ross, H. Saavedra, J. R. Salisbury, C. E. Salonga, F. G., Jr. Sanidad, R. R. Sapone, A. D. Scivetti, N. J. Scott, T. J. Scudder, C. H. Smith, M. G. Sise, E. E., Jr. Smith, P. W. Sonnen, P. H. Steams, C. H. Stephens, R. H. Stevens, R. C, Jr. Stewart, C. Sutcliffe, J. R. Swanson, A. D. Turnley, G. E., Jr. Vecchione, P. A. Villard, A. E., Ill Vista, L. S. Walker, J. J. Webb, H. J. Weidner, J. L. Weisgerber, R. H. Wescott, W. L., II West, G. D., Jr. White, R. E. Woods, F. L. Wurzer, M., Jr. Wyatt, J. W., Jr. Young, A. W. 3 t t 4c( tue f953 Ashmore, R. E. Bashaw, R. R. Beabes, M. Beeson, D. E. Benjamin, G. A. Besio, L. F. Bevins, H. W., Jr. Blatter, J. A. Borison, E. B. Bre Miller, R. S. Brown, G. P. Brown, J. J. Bruner, D. G. Bruun, W. B. Butler, O. D. Cannon, D. P. Capodanno, E. S. Caron, G. P., Jr. Casparius, G. A. E. Cayting, H. F. Chaney, W. R. Childs, J. R., Jr. Chlup, H. F. Christie, C. I., Jr. Clark, D. K. Coakley, V. P., Jr. Cone, M. W. Conlon, L. R. Conway, L. F., Jr. Copeland, T. D. Cox, L. M. C. Crooks, T. H. Crummy, R. J. Cullison, W. L., Jr. Cunniff, J. R. Danciy, T. S. DeVito, S. N. DiUingham, J. W. P. Dorfman, D. Downs, D. L. Duffy, A. L., Jr. Duke, R. M. Eckenrode, C. J. Eisenlohr, J. B. Elmore, R. J. Erne, E. G. Evans, R. H. Finger, VV. G. Fisbein, S. Fitzgerald, J. M. Fitz Morris, P. E. Fowler, R. D. Fraid, R. R. Froude, D. R. Fryer, G. J. Furrer, H. F. Gallagan, R. H. Gate, J. M. Gladbach, R. W. Gold, J. M. Gollinger, J. Grant, R. B., Jr. Grimes, D. L. Guth, J. W. Hahn, P. P. Hanks, H. R. Hansen, E., Jr. Hartig, R. C. Hartline, B. E. Haser, J. E., Jr. Heineniann, F. P. Himmelheber, J. J. Hinton, R. L. Hoag, D. H. Home, C. E. Jalbert, D. M. Janvier, C. E., Jr. Javello, R. F. Jayne, J. F. Jermanok, J. Johnson, R. W. Johnstone, G. A. Jones, A. H. Keating, J. D. Kent, J. F., HI Kilbuni, N. F. Kish, S. E. Krogmann, C. E. Lamb, D. G. Lane, V. J. Langstone, T. J. LaPorte, R. K. Lauriat, T. B. Lehman, P. E. LeVasseur, R. J. Levin, B. L. Lindberg, G. R. Long, J. M. Lowery, G. C. Madden, G. R. Mahoney, D. J. Mahoney, J. E. Malenchek, R. C. Malloy, J. W. Marth, C. D. Martin, F. V., Jr. Masciantonio, D. F. Matheny, R. A. Matte, R. W. McCarte, J. W. McConnell, D. K. McDonald, F. J. McDonnell, J. J., Jr. McGeechan, F. X. Merrell, J. H. Meyer, R. Miller, W. L., Jr. Miner, J. S. Mirabal, J. A. Moraghan, J. E. Morgan, J. C. Murray, G. W. Naples, R. Nelson, C. W., Jr. Nesbitt, R. A. Nicholson, K. Ohrin, D. F. Olsen, G. C. Ortolano, R. J. Orton, M. D. Paohne, D. L. Paparone, B. J. Paquette, D. R. Patton, D. K. Patton, S. N. Pauhk, R. J. Payne, D. M. Peters, W. E. Peterson, L. D. Pettyjohn, W. R. Pillow, J. H. Potente, L. J. Purcell, J. M. Raymond, R. G. Reed, J. H. Rennie, W. B., Jr. Richardson, R. D. Rivaid, M. A. Roes, R. R. Rosskopf, R. E. Rossman, R. H. Sargent, T. K. Savage, W. E. H. Schneider, G. A., Jr. Schwarz, H. R. Scufalos, M. Sheckler, R. M. Shostak, W. Shrive, C. L. Shufeldt, A. W., Jr. Shulick, R. Shvodian, R. J. Shvodian, W. M. Silver, H. L Smith, C. L. Smilh, R. E. Smytlie, R. E. Solomon, H. C. Sommers, T. A. Spies, J. J. Sprung, R. A., Jr. Stephens, B. K. Stewart, O. L. Storer, V. T. Stratton, W. M., Jr. Stuebben, R. W., Jr. Suriano, R. P. Thomas, D. D. Thomas, F. J., Jr. Thomas, J. F. Toner, E. J., Jr. Trainor, J. W. Travaha, E. J. Trudeau, L. J., Jr. Volk, D. B. Walker, F. G. Ward, J. F. Weinig, R. E. Werner, T. E. Whichard, T. Wiechard, R. N. Wills, D. F. Wilson, J. S. Wolfe, W. C. Wood, R. D. Worrall, L. F. Wright, J. B. Wright, W. P. 361 NATHANIEL BOWDITCH (1773-1838) n he ASTREA was a sound ship; her captain, Nathaniel Bowditch, was known to be a competent trader and exacting navigator. But New England shipping men were not the sort to be convinced of the wild story that was told of the ASTREA, captain, and crew. Seamen were saying that every man before the mast of Bowditch ' s command had mastered navigation under the tutelage of his captain. And the seamen were right. Each member of the crew eventually became either mate or master of his own k essel using the simplified techniques of Nathaniel Bowditch. Bowditch demonstrated that the business of tracking the seas is not an occult art, but more importantly he first gave to navigation the precision demanded by the expanding commerce of his day. His AMERICAN PRACTICAL NAVIGATOR, published in 1801, was a monument of accuracy and utility. With the present revisions it remains a testimonial to Nathaniel Bowditch, a man of vision. IJ, ■ip KSSI SfBanaimKSBmmmBammwmimmiammfmmmmtm ' iim ISUseumwnrauiniiMjuiri . 4du€nti4eme tt4 mififm WjgtimttiiffilHimwmtifi iiiiiniii ijiii iinvi ' ih 1 1 r « ' SS tS _ t rifo and passenger vessel Mui Ann built by Krislian- iunds Mekaniske Verksled, Kristiansands, Norway, for Jorgen Krag of Norway, and under charier to Ngow Kock Company, Bangkok, Siam. General Motors Diesel -Electric Drive " P ' ROM New York to Hawaii, China to Venezuela— all around the - world— General Motors Diesel-Electric Drive today provides operating advantages that are constantly broadening the range of application of this type of marine propulsion. Maneuverability, de- pendability, economy— these are cardinal features of profitable ship operation which General Motors Diesel-Electric Drive makes available wherever modern ships are used. Notable among recent installations is that in the Mui Ann now in service in Chinese waters. Leader in Diesel engineering development lor 38 years CLEVELAND DIESEL ENGINE DIVISION CLEVELAND II, OHIO GENERAL MOTORS Electri al Motors Diesel- Drive has powered more tlian 700 vessels in 22 different classifications. ■ II LjJ ' P, m tmm : 0 ..i- . ' St n Welcome aboard! A part of the American Merchant Marine for half a century, today the Great White Fleet is proud to serve shippers and travelers in Inter-American trade with fast, modern liners supported by skilled staffs afloat and ashore. As you join the honored profession of merchant shipping, may we offer our sincere congratulations on your com- missions and our best wishes for successful careers with the American Merchant Marine. Great UJhite Fleet UNITED FRUIT COMPANY General Offices: 1 Federal St., Boston, Mass. ■■■■■■iBiiiMiiiipiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitTBri«ymmiir!nm ' [jii? ' Y»wvTr f ' ' : " npr ' ™ Built to ; ' iV »« ™ " o tt, MODEL SX-62 Flip on crystal CALIBRA- TION OSCILLATOR. Test signals will appear at 500 kc intervals on all DX Bands. Use RESET CONTROL to adjust dial pointer to exact frequency of os- cillator signal. The 0 You ' re then " on fre- quency " with pin-point accuracy. If desired sta- tion is there to be heard, you ' ll bring it in! • High-fidelity reception on all wave bands — Standard Broadcast, FM and Short Wave. • World-wide frequency range, with con- tinuous coverage from 540 kc through 110 Mc, AM or FM! • Flexibility of control, with six degrees with all these features: of selectivity, separate sensitivity and volume controls, plus automatic noise limiter and beat frequency oscUlator. Ease of tuning with hair-line accuracy. Six broad scales with over 150 stations marked; calibration oscillator for check- ing frequency as explained above. the hallicrafters ci 4401 WEST FIFTH AVENUE, CHICAGO 24, ILLINOIS w Supply Lines OF A GREAT " TWO OCEAN ' MERCHANT FLEET Across the Atlantic . . . to and from European ports . . . and over the Pacific . . .from East Coast ports to the Far East and return . . . a new fleet of 47 ships owned by this Company speed shipments on regular, dependable schedules TRAIVSATLANTIC SERVICES Weekly sailings from Atlantic Coast ports to: Amsterdam, Antwerp, Cher- bourg, Cobh, Hamburg, Havre, Lon- don, Rotterdam, Southampton— with fortnightly calls at Bremen, Dundee and Hull. Bi-weekly sailings to Belfast, Cobh, Dublin, Glasgow, Liverpool, Manchester and French Atlantic Port s. PACIFIC SERVICES Regular sailings from Atlantic Coast and Gulf ports, via Panama Canal, to: Ade- laide, Brisbane, Fremantle, Melbourne, Sydney and New Zealand and Tasmanian ports. From Atlantic Coast ports, via Pan- ama Canal and Honolulu to : Hong Kong, Manila, Shanghai and ports in Indo- China, Japan, Manchuria, Russia-in-Asia. The s. s. AMERICA— proud flag- ship of the fleet and our nation ' s largest, fastest, finest liner. UNITED STATES LINES • AMERICAN PIONEER LINE • ORIOLE LINES AMERICAN HAMPTON ROADS-YANKEE LINE • AMERICA FRANCE LINE United States Lines Company ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Offices and agents in principal ports and cities throughout the world : i Se 7( c i ie Marine Electric Corporation 600 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN 15, NEW YORK THE CIRTIS BAY TOWilC COMPMY 1501 Mercantile Trust Building Baltimore 2, Md. Tel. Mulberry 8700, Day or Night atf, R.lue and eMa iMo 7 HiAin(f u(f4, cut i4 2 e to- yi tlie ii ol tlie jM. The Curtis Bay Towing Company of Pennsylvania 12 South 12th Street, Philadelphia 7, Pa. Tel. Lombard 3 3977 w only TRAINED men can qualify Seeking inspiration for our contribution to the Academy ' s 1950 Year Book, I walked to my office window and glanced down at the piers inunediately below. Alongside one of the docks a modern American steamer was loading cargo. This was being done in the usual manner; a fall fastened to a winch on deck, rove through a block at the top of the derrick exactly as it was being done at the start of the century; and at the same or even less speed. Even the pier itself differs in no way from its counterpart of 1900. But wait! It seems we have drifted into the " viewing with alarm department " inconsist- ent with the current rosy surveys, so let ' s start afresh. My first voyage across the Atlantic was in the half-deck of a square rigged sailing vessel. For such a craft to get across the ocean west- bound against the prevailing westerly winds it was necessary on leaving the English Channel to make a long tack with the wind just forward of the starboard beam to a spot in the vicinity of the Azores. Tacking ship at that point, a northerly course was set bring- ing the wind on the port side. Finally, in the neighborhood of Newfoundland we could make a last tack that would bring us eventu- ally to an east coast American port. Now look at the picture today. Three weeks ago this writer left London, England, on a plane bound for New York. Reaching Shannon Airport in Ireland in about two hours we were grounded there on account of heavy westerly gales. After a six hour delay we took off but could not buck the westerly winds, so we tacked down to the Azores with the wind on the starboard beam, spending the night at that place. The follow- ing day we tacked up to Gander Airport in Newfoundland with the wind on the port beam and the next leg brought us to La- Guardia. Admittedly there are some noticeable dif- ferences between a Constellation plane and a square rigged ship, but one thing they share in common. Both found it tough to buck west- erly gales. Yes, friends, the winds of the ocean are just as strong as of yore and the seas can at times buffet the largest liners afloat. It still takes skill and experience to cross the oceans of the world and only trained men can qualify. Should you share our views that the first half of the 20th Century has witnessed some progress for the American Merchant Marine but that the smn total is far from impressive, then you will at once recognize the oppor- tunity offered by the industry you have chosen as a career. We are of the opinion the training you are receiving at the Academy will stand you in good stead. y U i - Assistant to the President ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. BALTIMORE MONTREAL NEW ORLEANS ■r UINIVERSITY d NEW YORK PRINCETON NEW HAVEN Since PAGKET-SHIP Days The main purpose of this Bank has always been to help depositors save with convenience and secu- rity. Start your savings account here today. • Packet " Neat Yorkl " Dividends Paid from Day of Deposit THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS CHARTERED 1829 Main Of ice: 74 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Midtown Office: 20 East 45th Street, New York 17, N. Y. • Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation mumma Super ' Tankers The new 26,800 divt. Esso tankers such as the Esso Zurich shoivn above represent over 50 years of development in de- sign, construction and equip- ment. These are among the ' ' Super-Tankers " of America ' s merchant fleet. Esso Shipping Company ■r Port of U.S. Merchant Marine Academy PROPELLER CLUB OF THE UNITED STATES KINGS POINT, NEW YORK K HG ' S 3 FAIR WINDS AND SMOOTH SAILING TO THE GRADUATES OF THE CLASS OF JUNE 1950 iR ' ir Phone MAin 5-6866 LOCKETT SHIP REPAIR CO., Inc. MARINE ENGINEERS MACHINISTS AND BOILERMAKERS 340-44 HAMILTON AVENUE BROOKLYN 31, N. Y. BALDWINS AMANN Incorporated INSURANCE AGENTS 271 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 16, N. Y. 374 mm DIRECT to the ENTIRE MEDITERRANEAN THE NEW " 4 ACES S. S. EXCALIBUR S. S. EXETER S. S. EXOCHORDA S. S. EXCAMBION FORTNIGHTLY SERVICE to FRANCE, ITALY, EGYPT, LEBANON AND GREECE Designed especially for Mediterranean travel, these four modern liners provide a new concept of living at sea in keeping with finest American standards. All staterooms are completely equipped for comfortable living, convertible for day and night use — a distinctive American Export feature — and all have private bathrooms. Individ- ual room-controlled air-conditioning throughout . . . outdoor tiled swimming pools . . . spacious sundecks. One class only — first class. Matchless round-trip of 43 days, covering 12,000 miles, with 26 days in the sunny Mediterranean. Calls at seven ports on three con- tinents. Sailings every other Tuesday via the Sunny Southern route from New York to Marseilles, Naples, Alexandria, Beirut, Alex- andria, Piraeus, Naples, Leghorn, Genoa, Marseilles, returning to New York via Boston. ALSO large modern liner LaGUARDIA in monthly service to Italy, Greece and Israel. COMING — two great new passenger vessels, the " Independence " and " Constitution " , 221,4 knot, 1,000-passenger liners. They will form, with the new " 4 Aces " , the only completely air-conditioned passenger fleet in transatlantic service. Ask your Travel Agent or American Export Lines 39 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. BOSTON • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE • WASHINGTON • CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO • LOS ANGELES • PORTLAND • SEATTLE . VANCOUVER uam ■p JORDAN ' S READ Y-TO-EAT ME A TS, INC, Makers of Quality FRANKFORTS SAUSAGES MEAT LOAVES SMOKED PRODUCTS " There is no substitute for Jordan ' s Quality " PORTLAND, MAINE Phone 2-2832 Memoer o; Ine Institute of An erican Meal Packers SECTION 50A-305 FRONT ROW: McKim, Brown, McClain, Rilling, Fasold, Gaskell, Svenson. SECOND ROW: McQuade, Chalmers, Bowen, Masfeller, Carey, Carty, Barry. BACK ROW: Coppedge, Cohen, Flatley, Bjomson, Blodgett, Anglim. m U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE Founded in 1873 For the advancement of professional, literary, and scientific knowledge in the Navy U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings Published Monthly — Illustrated Membership Dues S3. 00 per year WRITE TO U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND FOR INFORMATION mm ' I II iif « A« qm4 ki CIGARETTES FILTER MOUTHPIECE Benson k Hedges FlfTM AVENUE • NEW YORK M " PACIFIC TRADERS SHORT ROUTE " AMERICAN MAIL LINE Ltd. COMMERCIAL CARGOES TO FAR EAST Weekly Sailings From Pacific Northwest Ports To JAPAN • CHINA • HONG KONG • INDIA PHILIPPINES • STRAITS • INDONESIA for Rofes—Spoce — Fur her Detai ' s, phone or write: Seattle (1); Stuart Building Seneca 4400 San Francisco (4); 369 Pine Street .... Exbrook 2-1468 Ciiicago (1): 533 No. Michigan Ave. . . . Dearborn 2-2257 New York (4): 17 Battery Place Hanover 2-0494 Portland (4): Pacific Building Broadway 5447 Los Angeles 114): 530 W. Sixth Street .... Tucker 8181 Tacoma: 1417 Division Ave Broadway9517 Vancouver, B.C.: Marine Building Pacific 2157 Washington. D.C.: 1053 Nat ' l PressBldg. . . Executive 5 346 Detroit: 1231 Dime Building Cherry 1850 Windsor. Ont.: 220 Douglas Build ing . . Windsor 2-1740 CABLE ADDRESS V _ |i 7 " MAILINE " John W. McGrath Corporation Atlantic Gulf Stevedors, Inc. Terminal Operators • General Stevedores North Atlantic and Gulf Coast Ports 29 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6, N. Y. Jl IP wmvuuau ijmu Sperry Loran joins North Atlantic weather patrol ■ This Coast Guard Cutter. . . one of the ocean station vessels in the International North Atlantic Weather Patrol . . . maintains an assigned position far at sea regardless of weather conditions. ■ Sperry ' s Loran provides these ships with accurate position data . . . enabling them to remain on their assigned station at all times, even when overcast weather makes it impossible to obtain celestial observations. ■ The job cut out for ocean station vessels is an important one — and arduous. Besides supplying meteorological information to the Weather Bureau, they monitor international distress frequencies for emergency and safety communications, and furnish search-and-rescue service to surface vessels and transoceanic aircraft. ■ Among other services, these Coast Guard Cutters — with their radio direction finder beacons — serve as navigational aids to aircraft . . . help surface ships deter mine position. ■ In foul weather, the urgency of these services increases. Regardless of fog, rain or snow, however. Coast Guard personnel can get quick, accurate fixes with Sperry Loran. ■ Write our nearest district office for additional information on Sperry Direct-Reading Loran. m GVmCOPF COMPMr DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION GREAT NECK, NEW YORK GELES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE ■r HAGAN AUTOMATIC COMBUSTION CONTROL jor poller plants, .specifically adapted to oil-fired marine boilers HAGAN CENTRIFUGAL SEPARATORS jor removal of moisture and oil from steam or air HAGAN CORPORATION PITTSBURGH, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF 7 tienJ I NATIONAL OFFICERS Honorary President LT. COMDR. ARTHUR M, TODE USNR, Ret. President MR. LOUIS B. PATE Secretary -Treasurer COMDR. HAROLD J. HARDING PORT OF NEW YORK OFFICERS President MR. L. S, 5PARRELL Ice President MR. R. M. H:CKS Secretary Treasurer MR. JULIUS C, MANZI MR, JOHN G. THOMPSON THE PROPELLER CLUB of the United States Extends hearty congratulations to the 1950 graduates of the United States Merchant Marine Academy, Kings Point, New York. Organized in 1927, llie Propeller Club now has more than one hundred Ports located throughout the 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 Club. For full information, write to — The Propeller Club of the Unit ed States, 17 Battery Place, New York 4, New York. a 7 u Je, Jnauuei cutd efen ie — ' 7Ue Jme Ucatt MencUcutU Ma 44iA! WfmmmimtwjMmMii ilijui i Part of the B W staff specializes In marine boiler design and application. Other B W engineers ore trolned to supervise boiler erection and installation. Seamless and welded tubing for oil nna- rine uses are made by B W. »•»»• « from DESIGNING BOARD to Port . of Call- . ■ Superior refractories of ffie various types needed in nnarine service are produced in B W ' s own plonf. 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 fiouses maintain stocks of accurate B W parts for quick servicing almost anywhere around the world. Service engineers are available anywhere on short notice for port-of-call Inspection and maintenance. BOILERS FOR ALL TYPES OF SHIPS • • • OTHER B W PRODUCTS - Soamle-H Welded Tubes for All Pressure 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 OA Offices: oeocte »v £eojf iron, I CO. ■ n.y. 381 Homra FKONT ROW: Gardner, Poris, Ludewig, O ' Connor, Newton, Martin, McClosky. SECOND ROW: Maier, Klejna, McNulty, Lion, Matthes, Karkosza, Konzelnian, Morehouse. BACK ROW; Palank, Pelgrim, Laustsen, Lanier, Miguel, Young, Ostrowski, Kennedy, Nickel. Wi l w Continental Radiant Glass Heat the miracle sunshine heat for ships, homes, factories SALUTES THE NEW OFFICERS OF THE UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE • •••••••••• GLASS HEAT Costs Less to Install Costs Less to Maintain No Floor Space Needed Individual Room Control Even Heat Electric, Automatic, Safe Healthy Infra-Red Radian Heat Eligible for F. H. A. Financing • •••••••••• for complete injonnation write — Continental Radiant Glass Heating Corporation 1 East 35th Street • New York 16, New York 383 ■r I M LCHANICAL MARiNE CO.. NO MODERN TANKER EQUIPMENT MECHANICAL MARINE CO. has kept pace with developments in tanker design, thus MEMARCO Angle Suction Valves were selected for a large proportion of the fleet of super-tankers recently built. One MEMARCO Angle Valve is installed on each suction instead of the dual valve control used previously. The elimination of the extra valve, together with its stem extension and stand above deck, materially reduces first cost as well as later maintenance cost. These super-tankers are handling cargoes of over 200,000 barrels with greater dispatch, as well as stripping quickly and cleanly. V AC-REL ALVL PAT. DEC. 31,1935 No. 2.026,163 MEMARCO Angle Suction Valve 6 " , 8 " , 10 " and 12 " Sixes A large number of the super-tankers are equipped with our VAC-REL. Enclosed Pattern Pressure-Vacuum Relief Valves for Grade-A cargoes. These units are designed to prevent collection of foreign matter to foul the valves, and are of size to handle vent- ing in both loading and discharge operations with hatch covers and ullage plates dogged down. VAC-REL No. 3-F-6 " AT Pressure-Vacuur Relief Valve Jk V MEMARCO Welding Suction Bell ' to 12 " Size A number of the super-tankers were also fitted with MEMARCO Suction Bells which eliminate all swirling around the suctions. This promotes more rapid and cleaner stripping and greatly reduces gas formation. MECHANICAL MARINE, CO. 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. VAC-REL No. 2-R-6 " Pressure-only Relief Valve HUGHES BROS., Inc. Clearing House For Marine Difficulties ALL CLASSES OF VESSELS AND MACHINERY BOUGHT AND SOLD CHARTERING AGENTS SUITE 1107 — 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4, N. Y. J. S. Wa d Co., Inc. BONDED TRUCKMEN EXPORT PACKERS Main Office 24 STATE STREET BOwling Green 9-8771-2-3 Garage and Terminal 627-637 WEST 49th STREET Circle 5-6074-5-6 JOSEPH S. WALD, President Custom House License No. 72 384 w IHIWUWPIIHIHIIIIIIIHWIIIM i ' -m I I Thirty-Five Years of Shipping Progress k 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 specialized skills which assure efficient 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 efficiency 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. 31. MOORE-McCORMACR y f NewYork4,N.Y. 5 Broadway Pearl Harbor to f -J Day, Afoore-McCormack Lines operated more than 150 ships, tost II vessels, transported 754,239 troops and carried 34,4111.111 tons of liar cargo. To discharge sttch resj)onsibilities in tiine of crisis, Ameri :a " s Merchant Marine must be kept strong in peace — as in war. 385 Willie the Penguin says: The smoothest and KOOL-est Of all smoking blends Congratulates all of Its Maritime friends! The Brown Williamson Tobacco Corporation LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY 386 " Ore Carriers — Ocean Going — Outstanding among postwar ships are eight large ore car- riers built by Bethlehem-Sparrows Point Ship- yard, Inc., for the Ore Steamship Corporation. These vessels are equipped with the highest pressure marine boilers ever applied commer- cially. There are 2 C-E Boilers on each ship, bent tube Type V2M; capacity - 50,600 lb steam per hr; operating pressure — 1450 psi; total steam temperature — 750 F. The " President " Ships — Both the President Cleveland and President Wilson of the Ameri- can President Lines are powered with C-E Boilers. These ships, largest merchant vessels ever built on the Pacific Coast, have 4 Type V2M boilers per ship; capacity — 40,000 lb steam per hr; operating pressure — 600 psi; total temperature — 840 F. Built by the Bethlehem-Alameda Shipyards, Inc., they rank among the finest passenger ships afloat. , 1 1 { • -z :. .- - ksm i J Ore Carrier — Great Lakes — When the ultra- modern ore carrier S. S. Wilfred Sykes, now building at the Lorain Yards of the American Ship Building Company, goes into service, the Inland Steel Company will add to its fleet the largest ore carrier ever built on the Great Lakes. Steam for the turbines will be gener- ated by two C-E Boilers, bent tube Type V2M; capacity — 32,000 lb of steam per hr with an overload capacity of 48,000 lb; operating pres- sure— 450 psi; total steam temperature— 750 F. Tankers — Three new super tankers were laid down during the first half of 1949 at the Camden Yard of the New York Shipbuilding Corporation for Philadelphia Tankers, Inc. These are among the largest ships now under construction, being 660 ft overall length, 85 ft beam, and having a full deadweight load ca- pacity of 30,000 tons. All three ships are pow- ered with C-E Sectional Header Boilers, 2 boilers per ship; normal capacity per boiler is 65,000 lb of steam per hour. » 364 COMBUSTION ENGINEERING-i SUPERHEATER, INC. A Merger of Combustion Engineering Company, Inc. and The Superheater Company 200 Madison Avenue • New York 16, N. Y. All TYPES OF STEAM GENERATING, FUEl BURNING AND REIATED EQUIPMENT FOR STATIONARY AND MARINE AP PLI C ATIOKS 387 ■r Supertrop gives you protection in port! I ! n CTn3ti0n9 If a vessel could be kept continuously under »ll»IIINt P»lNTW vay, the problem of bottom compositions would be comparatively simple. Then, pro- tection against corrosion would be the only consideration. It is during the stopovers, however, when fouling attaches itself. Resistance to fouling while a vessel is in port is therefore an important requirement of a bottom paint. INTERNATIONAL " SUPERTROP " Antifouling 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 edition of " The Painting of Ships. " It gives sound information on better maintenance InternatJonirPaint Company. Inc. SHIPBUILDERS and ENGINEERS ik BATH IRON WORKS BATH, MAINE SHIPS OF ADVANCED DESIGN AND FINISHED CONSTRUCTION BUILT IN THE BIRTHPLACE OF AMERICAN SHIPBUILDING " X For more than a century American President Lines and its predecessors hove provided American flag service in trans-oceanic shipping — and for many years furnished the only service between the Far East and the United States. AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES 311 California Street, San Francisco • Agents Throughout the World ■r I Seatkai: Iji: ]e , I: c. 15 Broad Street New York 5. N. Y. Albert Ullmann Marine Office, ma 84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. SERVING THE ORIENT;.. with fast, regular r»frig»ralor end dry-cargo svrvic PACIFIC FAD EAST LINE ' S mod.in n «t of diY-eotg. ond refrigerator veitels provides frequent, regularly Kheduled loilingi between Colilornio - PKilippirt. Uiandt — North and South China — Hong Kong - Japan French Indo-China- Korea Deep Tank Focilitiek racC PACfAREAST IVUk Uie Q mpUmenti 4 W. J. Roterts Co. Inc. 59 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 390 w A Builder of Great Ships Salutes the Builders of a Greater Merchant Marine Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA U. K. LINE CONTINENT LINE MEDITERRANEAN LINE AFRICA LINE ORIENT LINE CARIBBEAN LINE LYKES LIMES Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. Offices al: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Bollimore, BeagmonI, Chicago, Corpus Cfirisli, Dallas, Gulfport, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Milwaukee, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tompo, Washington, D. C. OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS 391 ■r MAERSK LINE Manila Fortnightly Sailings FAR EAST SERVICE lloilo • Cebu • Shanghai • Hong Kong FROM ATLANTIC PACIFIC PORTS Fortnightly Sailings TRANSATLANTIC SERVICE Antwerp ' Rotterdam Rouen FROM U. S. ATLANTIC PORTS MOLLER STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 30 Broad Street, New York 4, N. Y., General Aqerh • Dl 8-0800 SAVANNAH: Smith « K.lly Co. BALTIMORE: R. C. Herd Co., Inc. DETROIT: F. C. MacForlon. HAMPTON ROADS: Dichmonn, Wright t Pugh, Inc. CHICAGO: F. C. MacForlon. PHIUDELPHIA: B. H. Sobalmon t Co " ' ' " SOLVE YOUR LAUNDRY PROBLEMS The solution is in two words. " Linene Collars " . For Linene Collars can be worn on both sides and then thrown away. Right, just thrown away! They come in packages of ten and at a price that ' s unbelievably low for such line col- lars. Linene cloth faced, paper filled Collars always look fresh and white, never cracked or scorched. To solve your laundry problem and maintain per- fect appearance wear Linene Collars. REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. V COMPLIMENTS OF me Russell Bros. Towing Company, Inc. A en Af 51 Madison Avenue New York 10, N. Y. W here the great ships go, under- standing and friendship spread. As part of our American Merchant Marine, ships of the CUBA MAIL LINE have contributed to friendly trading relations between the United States, Cuba and Mexico for more than a half cenmry. Excellent Accommodations on Freighters for 12 Passengers Pier 34, North River, N. Y. 13, N. Y. 392 ' W ?. ids The word " LINE " in a company ' s name refers, not only to the ships of its " Line, " but respectfully, silently includes the men without whose guidance these vessels could not maintain the all-important trade links between the United States and the nations of the world. Therefore, upon the shoulders of these men rests the huge responsibility, limitless in range, of making fast our indus- trial and diplomatic good will to that of the farthest distant markets 09 this earth. STEVENSON LINE INC. 80 Broad Street, New York 4, N. Y. hi 1 Serving shippers wifh regular sailings from U. S. to ports in Mediferranean, Persian Gulf, and the Far East. f ATHLETIC SHOE COMPANY CHICAGO, ILLINOIS cR? 393 Great Neck Diner Formerly MARTIN ' S DINER Excellent Food Air Conditioned Free Parking Space for Diners Only CUTTER MILL and MTODLE NECK RD, GREAT NECK, L. L Tel. GReat Neck 2-2069 Open 24 Hours a Day Including Sunday THERMIT MARINE REPAIRS Stern Frames . . . Rudder Parts . . . Propeller Struts Tail Shafts . . . Crankshafts etc. METAL €r THERMIT CORP. 120 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY CHICAGO • PITTSBURGH • SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO THERMIT WELDING 1 mfmmmmaimmmmmmmBm 1702 PROTECT WHAT YOU HAVE COmiCHT 193] br Mt, COi OT NO m AMUdCA 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 Indemnify Insurance Company of North America Philadelphia Fire and Marine Insurance Company The Alliance Insurance Company of Philadelphia Reflecting 37 YEARS of ENGINEERING PROGRESS • Today, the boilers of thousands of merchant and naval ships of many na- tions are fired by Todd Oil Burners . . . fitting recognition of successive ad- vances that have made Todd the stand- ard for combustion equipment. ••J ' COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT DIVISION TODD SHIPYARDS CORPORATION 81-16 45th Avenue, Elmhurst, Queens, N. Y. NEW YORK • BROOKLYN • ROCHESTER • HOBOKEN • NEWARK PHILADELPHIA • CHARLESTON, S. C. • CHICAGO • BOSTON SPRINGFIELD, MASS. • BALTIMORE • WASHINGTON • DETROIT QRAND RAPIDS • TAMPA • GALVESTON • NEW ORLEANS • MOBILE LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE • TORONTO MONTREAL • BARRANQUILLA • BUENOS AIRES LONDON 395 mi mmsi»mti ' »i!iif mi« ' Awmi iit:iummi ' y liiuw- tmm ■r SPRAGUE STEAMSHIP COMPANY BOSTON 10 Post Office Square BUENOS AIRES Av. Roque Saenz Pena 567 MONTEVIDEO Calle Juan C. Gomez 1492 NEW YORK 1 7 Battery Place I II DEHYDRATOR SYSTEMS ior PROPULSION MOTORS-GEAR CASES MARINE PLASTICS CO. 45-39 DAVIS STREET LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. Marsh McLennan INCORPORATED Insurance Brokers CONSULTING ACTUARIES AVERAGE ADJUSTERS 70 PINE STREET • NEW YORK Chicago New York San Francisco Minneapolis Detroit Boston Los Angeles Pittsburgh Seattle St. Louis St. Paul Duluth Indianapolis Portland Superior Washington Cleveland Buffalo Columbus Phoenix Vancouver Montreal Havana London COMPLIMENTS Coston Supply Co., Inc. Steamship Supplies and Signal Equipment 31 Water Street New York 4, N. Y. 396 J HOSE-McCANN TELEPHONE CO., INC. 25th STREET and 3rd AVENUE BROOKLYN 32, N. Y. EVENTUALLY YOU TOO WILL USE A A HOSE-McCANN SOUND POWERED MARINE TELEPHONE as V. N. BIRCHER, Class ' 44 uses aboard the S.S. BRAZIL Moore-McCormack Lines Compliments of Your Supplier of Naval Uniform Shirts UNION SHIET COo, INC. 72Q-3I BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. ALgonquin 4-2770 397 w li Marine Insurance Representatives Throughout the World Union Marine Cen. Ins. Co. Ltd. Phoenix Assurance Co. Lid. Columbia Ins. Co. of N. Y ' . I ' niled Firemens Ins. Co. Imperial Assurance Co. Norwich Union Fire Ins. Soc. Ltd. Eagle Fire Co. of N. Y. J. E. R. W ' LI!WG, IT. S. Marine Manager 2 PLATT STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK 1871 1950 Over 75 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. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS New York Chicago London Paris ■ I Marine Underwriters 99 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. BEekman 3-2470 E. F. DREW CO., INC. 15 East 26th Street New York 10, N. Y. 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 Remover ■ i i- 398 w vmwuuHinuuuiuL ORION SHIPPING 6- TRADING CO., Inc. Steamship Brokers and Agents World Wide Services 80 Broad Street, New York 4, N. Y. I NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO ! PHILADELPHIA LOS ANGELES ! ; BUFFALO SEATTLE j j DETROIT MONTREAL ! ! CHICAGO TORONTO 1 ! HAVANA j PITTSBURGH 1 1 ! i i 1 I j JOHNSON HIGGINS ESTABLISHED 1845 • INSURANCE BROKERS and AVERAGE ADJUSTERS • 63 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK PHONE WHITEHALL 4-3160 • CABLE ADDRESS " KERODEN " WINNIPEG ! VANCOUVER 1 ..—«—»-..—»»...—. J 399 :;agmm o ■ w iM WmJJlcGee CoJnc. OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE UNDERWRITERS ■▼■ in JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK COMPLIMENTS OF 111 am H. Siuan Hons Dealers in SHIPS STORES AND STEAMSHIP SUPPLIES 51 WATER STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. 4 COMMERCE STREET NORFOLK, VA. Established 1874 f PAUL C. STECK Precision Sheet Metal Experimental Work 119 MERSEREAU AVE., MARINERS HARBOR STATEN ISLAND 3, NEW YORK TELEPHONE Gibraltar 8-0777 MANUFACTURE OF ELECTRONIC CHASSIS, PANELS AND CABINETS ON EXPERIMENTAL AND PRODUCTION BASIS • BRAZING AND ALUMINUM SPOTWELDING GENERAL MACHINE SHOP WORK PATENT DEVELOPMENT Al 7cf Pipe Tobacco " The flavor in favor since 1856 " 400 ssfc 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 ccd 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. " H mimiu 387 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 16, NEW YORK i B FRONT ROW: Savles, Rosenberg, Watkins, Venning, Thoman. SECOND ROW: Schmitz, Smith, Welcer, Strauch, Stark. BACK ROW: Reid, Waldman, Rccknagel, Tringale, Tynan, Tumier, •piiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii On the lew York A HOTEL APART Right in the center of New York ' s important busi- ness and social activities, the 27-story Henry Hudson appeals to those who seek the utmost in comfort, at- tractive accommodations, convenience and real hotel value. Your room key is figuratively a pass key to several luxurious lounges, five sun decks, swimming pool and gymnasium; the Terrace Room, Garden Patio and Cafeteria; the Ferris Wheel Cocktail Lounge and English Garden Bar. 1200 ROOMS WITH BATH Single $3.50 lo S5.00 • Double $6.00 to $9.00 Excellent banquet facilities for 10 to 1200 persons John Paul Slack 9 • Geiier.il Aiaruger 353 West 57th Street, New York 17, N. Y. CUSTOM HOUSE LICENSE 490 C£UW y TRANSPORTATION CO., Inc. BOWLING GREEN 9- 113-115 BROAD STREET 7375-7376-7377 NEW YORK, N.Y. 402 PUERTO RICO • DOMINICAN I REPUBLIC NOW... TRAVEL K i i XXkxA New-Styled S. S. Puerto Rico sails every other Thursday from New York 33 restful days of luxury liner fun ! Con- genial shipmates . . . carefully trained stewards. All outside staterooms. Beau- tiful parlor-bedrooms. Two promenade decks, sports, sun deck. Superb cuisine. Lovely Coral Cafe for cocktail dancing . . . Consult your Travel Agent. Minimum fare 1 45 plus tax BmIlJm id tS 115 BROAD STREET, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. T. .PELIM WHOLESALE COTTON DUCK DISTRIBUTORS SAILMAKERS MARINE FLAGS - BUNTING 58 THIRD AVE. • BROOKLYN 17, N. Y. MAin 5-7080 . CABLE ADDRESS: " SPELCOTE, " N. Y. PHILADELPHIA • 923 N. WATTS STREET ;! E. B. Sudbury Co., Inc. E. B. SUDBURY, President Formerly CASTLE GATE HOSIERY GLOVE COMPANY, INCORPORATED 432 - 4th Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. Ask your Store-keeper — For E. B. SUDBURY CO., INC. HOSIERY and GLOVES DRESS GLOVES - GUN GLOVES - T SHIRTS BLACK LISLE ' z HOSE - WOOLEN SOCKS Our Gloves and Hosiery have been used exclusively for over 35 years by all Naval and Military Academies — who use only the best quality — which speaks for itself. J. H. Coppedge Co. Marine Contractors JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA M fr e K ' ' TUGS, BARGES And All Types of Hull Insurance TALBOT, BIRD CO., INC. 1 1 1 JOHN STREET • NEW YORK 7, N. Y. I IIIWIl|l|lll|IIWI[ll» COMPLIMENTS OF IL®M(B S. A. LONG INCORPORATED SHIP BROKERS AND AGENTS 21 WEST STREET NEW YORK 6, NEW YORK Ward Machine Co., Inc. BROCKTON, MASSACHUSETTS, U. S. A. Designers, Engineers and Manufacturers of . . . FINISHED METAL PRODUCTS and SCREW MACHINE PARTS OUR 38 TH YEAR serving Ships ' Service Stores with Fine Diomonds — Lyceum Watches — Stylish Jewelry and a wide voriety of gifts for all occosions — properly priced. If our catalog is not availoble at your Ship ' s Service Store, kindly communicate with us. L. C. MAYERS CO INCORPORATED I 516 WEST 34th STREET mcuTivf Ounces | ,_ Compliments of GARCIA GRANDE and HABANELLO Cigars • • I I KEYSTONE SHIPPING CO. Operators Of Tankers Trans- porting Liquid Cargoes To And From All Ports Of The World. T 1000 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA Compositions for Ships ' Bof-toms Anti-Corrosive - Anti Fouling - Boottopping MARINE PAINTS IN COLORS Stocks in All Principal Ports • RED HA D COMPOSITIONS CO. INCORPORATED 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Phone DIgby 4-3297 Compliments of dUVBERG ROWCHILV CO., INC. Ship Operators and Agents 80 BROAD STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Telephone WHitehall 4-1111 Cable Address " BLIDBERG " 407 " Best uishes for a Happy Career. " RECENTLY WALLY F. J. Vt EMYSS Smooth Sailing Class 1950 Clifton Paper Board Sales Company One Ackerman Avenue Clifton, New Jersey • N. J. Telephone PRescott 9-6860 N. Y. Tel. LOngacre 5-6416 We Export STATES MARINE CORPORATION OWNERS AND OPERATORS • WORLD WIDE tKcnioxM " pt ' Jo tKO OFFICES NEW YORK, N. Y. LOS ANGELES, CAL. 90 Broad Street NORFOLK, VIRGINIA 612 So. Flower St. HOUSTON, TEXAS Citizens Bank BIdg. LONG BEACH, CAL. Cotton Exchange BIdg. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. Pier A, Berth 5 GALVESTON, TEXAS 241 Sansome Street WASHINGTON, D. C. United States National Bank BIdg. DALLAS TEXAS 308 Albee Building CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 717 Cotton Exchange BIdg. CLEVELAND, OHIO Utilities BIdg. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE 1315 Williamson BIdg. NEW ORLEANS, LA. 1026 Falls BIdg. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Hibernia Bank BIdg. 2507 David Stott BIdg. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1950 QcmMidcded VUnead MilU 192 ANAWAN STREET FALL RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS GIBBS 6- COX, INC. hlaval Architects Marine Engineers 21 WEST STREET ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. 409 9 cjniena Weekly Freight Service New York to Havana Fortnightly Freight Service New York to Pastelillo Fortnightly Freight Service New York to Nassau, B.W.I. Regular Freight Service Baltimore and Philadelphia to Havana Owners and Operators of tramp tonnage throughout the World ) m m " NORTH ATLANTIC AND GULF STEAMSHIP COMPANY, INC. 120 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y. All STim BASKETBALL SHOES - {4 CONVERSE RUBBER CO. MAIDEN 41, MASSACHUSETTS rajiacotl MARINE EQUIPMENT DISTILLING PLANTS • FEED WATER HEATERS EVAPORATORS • EXHAUST GAS BOILERS FUEL OIL HEATERS • CONDENSATE COOLERS CONTAMINATED WATER EVAPORATORS FILTERS AND GREASE EXTRACTORS CONDENSERS, COOLERS AND RECEIVERS FOR REFRIGERATION SYSTEMS JACKET WATER COOLERS • OIL COOLERS INSPECTION TANKS • STEAM TRAPS DAVIS ENGINEERING CORPORATION 1058 EAST GRAND ST. 30 ROCKEFELLER PLAZA Elizabeth 4, N. J. New York 20, N. Y. R BEST WISHES UNIVERSAL TERMINAL STEVEDORING CO. 24 STATE STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark lias earnetl tlie right to be considered as siicli. It signifies a de- pendable STANDARD of QUALITY tbat lias always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career. ART CAP COMPANY. IXC. 729 BROADVt AY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. ALFRED CONHAGEIV. II C- 429 WEST 17th STREET, NEW YORK CITY CHclsea 2-1676 414 KEY HIGHWAY, BALTIMORE, MD. PLaza 7076 EMERGENCY SERVICE Genuine Factory Replacement Parts and Repairs For Deck — Engine — and Boiler Room Equipment Authorized Representatives For Paxton-Mitchell Co. Metallic Packings Troy Engine Machine Co Steam Engines The United States Metallic Packing Co MetaUic Packing-Seals, Etc. Westinghouse Electric Corp Marine Micarta Winslow Engineering Co -.- ---Oil Filters and Elements Worthington Pump and Mach. Corp. 1 Repair Parts and Service IngersoU-Rand Co. J For Pumps and Compressors l)WI«IJmWlillJBit.i|MB«IIWIIMM PRUDENTIAL LINES Owners and Operators of AMERICAN FLAG VESSELS Maintaining Regular Berth Services to PORTUGAL, MEDITERRANEAN, NEAR EAST AND PERSIAN GULF PORTS PRUDENTIAL STEAMSHIP CORPORATION 17 State Street, New York 4, New York Telephone: WHitehall 3-1047 First commercial use of anti-reflection coating was by Bauscli Lomb — in 1939. Tbe Balcote process is now standard on all Bausch Lomb Binoculars; it greatly increases ligbt transmis- sion and sharpens image contrast, to make these glasses more than ever " The world ' s best, by any test. " Bausch Lomb Optical Co., Rochester 2, N. Y. BAUSCH LOMB 0PT1G L COMPANY ROCHESTER 2, N.Y. THE WORLD ' S BEST TUG FLEET MORAN has the largest, mosl efficient fleet of modern com- mercial tugs ever assembled. MORAN TOWING TRANSPORTATION NEW YORK NORFOLK NEW ORLEANS .t fSSSm SECTION 50A-310 FRONT ROW: Novak, Vollmert, McNeill, Prado, Schmidt, Warner. SECOND ROW: D ' Elia, Kierspe, McCliire, Nonnon, Smith, Morgan, III III . ..lilHlillll ilimilllilinillllllllli; ECONU KOVV: U t,lia, Kierspe, .McL-liire, INonnon, Smith, Mo •--— i- ___==». Bruce. BACK ROW: Dickason, Spagnoli, Grey, Klansek Sullivan, Fegly COMPLIMENTS FROM YOLR Uniform Outfitters to Merchant Marine Academy Personnel Harrv Weiider- Inc. Best Wishes from Meseck Towing lines, Inc. 4143 WEST 25th STREET NEW YORK 10, N. Y. WAtkins 9-1885 One Broadway New York 4, N. Y. 414 The only American steamship company serving ALL THREE ocean coasts of INCORPORATED 26 Beaver Street New York 4. N. Y. Loading Berth : Pier foot of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. • Regular sailings to South, East, and West Africa — 14 Cargo and 2 first class Passenger Cargo Liners offer you the widest range of sailing schedules and fastest transit times between continents. ONE OF THE MAJOR FLEETS UNDER THE AMERICAN FLAG Appleton Cox, Inc. Marine Insurance Worldwide I I 1 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. Richard Nathan Corporation 150 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 7, N. Y. COrtlandt 7-9750 Cable Address: ricnat, n. y. Iron and Steel Scrap Netv Steel Products 415 Gkiswoi d an» Company I NCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN MARINE INSURANCE ■■11 !l INSURANCE BROKERS AVERAGE ADJUSTERS 60 BEAVER STREET NEW YORK 4, N Y. 523 WEST 6th STREET LOS ANGELES 14, CALIFORNIA FIRE • CASUALTY LIABILITY • LIFE 351 CALIFORNIA STREET SAN FRANCISCO 4, CALIFORNIA (g n (g (D MANUFACTURERS OF UNIFORM EQUIPMENT WHOLESALERS OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE, GIFT GOODS, JEWELRY, NOVELTIES, DRY GOODS, LUGGAGE and other merchandise for ships service stores. 395 FOURTH AVENUE 223 W. JACKSON BLVD. CHICAGO, ILL. 860 S. LOS ANGELES ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL. MAIN OFFICE: BRANCHES AT: 101 CAMP STREET NEW ORLEANS, LA. 1 131 THIRD AVENUE SAN DIEGO, CAL. NEW YORK CITY SELDEN ARCADE, PLUME ST. NORFOLK, VA. 1404 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASH. 2934 MORGAGA STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. San Francisco Representative: MAX BARASH Flagship WILLIAM G. MATHER The First Great Lakes Ship to sign on United States Merchant Marine Cadets. The Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Company, Managers 1850 . . . ONE HUNDRED YEARS OF SERVICE TO AMERICAN INDUSTRY . . . 1950 1460 Union Commerce Building Cleveland 14, Ohio The First Company on The Great Lakes to Use United States Merchant Marine Cadets. Builders of Tankers and All Types of Merchant Ships • s Lin Shipbuilding and Dry Chester, Pa. Dock Co. Xeefr t OU 7 i 6 f ecuCut . . . -KPOLARIS The Magazine By and For Cadet-Midshipmen • WHilehall 4-9600 - ( Meet your friends at Pier 1 Bowling Green Cafe, Inc. ELEVEN BROADWAY New York City YOUR HOST . . . FRED FOR High Efficiency in Dusf Recovery Use BUELL van Tongeran Dust Recovery Systems Write For BuelFs Book " The van Tongeran System of Industrial Dust Recovery " BUELL ENGINEERING CO.. INC. 70 PINE STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y. 418 taam INC. WHOEVER YOU ARE WHATEVER YOU DO, WORK REFRESHED sk for it either way . . . both trade-marks mean the same thing. 419 giy ' )i F i! ' igTi- ' ' rv ' .!:?j ' .Hsy " 5 " 5!8i ilm QniIh y SAIL-MAKERS 73 Pearl Street, New York, N. Y. TARPAULINS — AWNINGS — BOAT COVERS WIND SAILS — COTTON DUCK CARGO SLINGS — HATCH TENTS — FLAGS Diy Telephone: WHitehall 4-7280 Cable Address: Sailduck STRAUSS ' MARINE SCHOOL Pre mrator Courses for Licenses All Grades . . Steam or Diesel U. S. Steamboat Inspection Service Licensed by tbe State of New York Owned and Operated by A. A. STRAUSS JOHN MITCHELL 61 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4 Phone WHitehall 4-0742 It Kings Point Nearly Everyon e Reads . . . lan ia I ' liag The Regimental Weekl_ • y Neivspaper • Mailing Rate? Merely $2.00 a year. 420 awaBaWB WU wmmm]n.!miexvmvjrfwni HIGHLflOD SyHUP s delicious on Waffles and G riddle Cakes Cary Maple Sugar Company, Inc ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT JPWWWWJWMBaW! ■ ' ' ' =«li y « r . i — ' fli If »• A. ySBSIBP 1 n H ■mm- V ' »Si -!■ MHIb ' f w .. ' ■ IM. 1 P 1 IF 1 iim " BRSS rr-.!;. ' -.?--Br;-T ' - ' ' ' " ft ! t : 9 «1P1 J — JlMj SECTION 50A-101 FRONT ROW: Handy, Lawlor, Metz, Hempt, Jacobs, McCann, Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Schuchman, Kallgren, Needham, Hospo- dar, Connor, Hertzberg, McGrath. BACK ROW: Klages, Heller, Rutherford, Ericksen, Gulbe, Healy, Gergler, Kieman. m. COMPLETE MARINE FACILITIES Ocean and Inland Hull and Cargo Including War Risk Anywhere in the World M. M. PEASE United States Marine Manager NORTH BRITISH GROUP ATLAS ASSURANCE CO., LTD. 90 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. TO THE GRADUATES: We express our hope that YOU may have " Easy Ships, Favorable Winds, and Fair Weather. " Fred P. Gaskell Company Jnc. 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, N. Y. WITH THE MEN WHO SAIL THEM IT IS OUR PRIVILEGE TO SERVE liP ' PAINTS •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 cosiDOPOLiifln SHippine STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND MANAGERS 42 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Phone DIgby 4-6363 Office Phone DIgby 4-4668 AMPAZIS MARINE REPAIR COMPANY 32 FRONT STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK MACHINE SHOP Telephone: STerling 8-9698 • " Ch a r es CJe rkin. Prop . Greai Neck Z- 979 45 Cuihrm ' ill Road Greai- Neck, A . Y. Baked for you witli . true, eld-fashioned own tast flavor M ' JLLLISTER i TOWING-UGHTERAGE Doing " the unusuar ' ' in towing and lighter- age is usual for McAllister — any point — any time. McAllister facilities enconi])ass 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 - ' - - McAllister LIGHTERAGE LINE 17 State Street • New York City _L ■HHimUWNMUUUlBaBinRaRBnBR 5 " 9 0{(iC l4, ' ■jBj A cordial welcome H always awaits you at H the Officers ' Club. ALFRED E. FIORE RAY W. KANA JOSH M. FAUNCE LIEUTENANT, USMS LT. COMMANDER, USMS LIEUTENANT, USMS President Secretary Treasurer For that get-together after the football games, dine and drink in a traditional Post House manner. Reunions, weddings, social affairs and parties are always cordially invited. Post House Restaurant 255-01 Northern Boulevard Little Neck, Long Island, N. Y. SERVICE .1 Complete Line of Marine Hardware Deck - Engine - Steward Stores Float or Launch Delivery Service GULF OIL MARINE PRODUCTS TANKER DELIVERY SERVICE TO ANY POINT IN CASCO BAY Sargent, Lord Co. PORTLAND, MAINE Tel.: 2-6537 425 IWiWWBgWMJMK ' gy. ' tiW ' I ' .JIUl.iKiK i l HERFF-JONES COMPANY Official Jewelers U.S.M.M.A. CLASSES OF 1943 - 1944 - 1945 - DEC. 1946 - 1947 - 1948 - 1949 - 1950 MimfMm Ar J M 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 UKUUIUUUHUUIMIiUni 1 To Continuing Friendships and Warm Memories 7 PetUf O ice e . ItSTHM i OFFICERS C. L. Medwick President M. J. Linden Secretary R. Campbell Vice President E. V. O ' Connoi Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS E. Condon J. Rovegno J. Goley J. Riggan A. Spadalik Compliments of THE INFORM A TION SERVICE STAFF 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 Avii Underwriters 427 tfjPwwJgff! ' L T ' ! : " . ' r ' ' ■ -. ' , :.: :; ' -v-; r .!y jftg.t ' .ii y «jmwMiJ!ig ' . ; . !■■■ m ■ " f ' -y% ■ " - . ,. y.. SECTION 50A-208 ■=-1 KRONT ROW: Brunson, Gale, Cannon, laun, Ireland, Steuer. SECOND ROW: Sager, LaPlatney, Enright, Tropsa, Rohrer, Miller. THIRD ROW: Carruth, Lennon, Clare, Baxter, Angus, Bendet. BACK ROW: Williams, Rand, Crooke, Camming. wm Arthvir 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 USMMA FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1950 Sept. 30 New Britain Teachers College ..-, Home Oct. 7 New York University Home Oct. 14 Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Away Oct. 21 Adelphi College Away Oct. 28 Hofstra College Home Nov. 4 Arnold College Away Nov. 11 Brooklyn College Home Nov. 18 Wagner College Away l»uuauii)WPMWiiiMW ' .iJiiiwimnmi»i»iui CLUB TAVERX 35 Station Flaza Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. Great Neck ' s Oldest Tavern. Luncheon, Cocktails and Dinner served in a warm, friendly atmosphere. Your Hosts: John A. Brooks, Senior and Junior and Willard Macleary. GReat Neck 2-0032 Established 1922 Compliments of the 0xelts d olz of Qfav a m 62 Long Wharf, Boston, Mass. Captain Ernest Metcalf, Director ' oun ISTHMIAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY 71 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6, NEW YORK STRflTHfnORt SHIPIG COdlPflliy SHIP OWNERS AND OPERATORS, AGENTS AND BROKERS 52 BROADWAY NEW YORK, NEW YORK DIgby 4-9870 Comp imerifs of La Primadora Cigar Corporation 429 ir NEvins 8-321 1 Bowman - Dukiiam - Kobbins I NCO RPORATED CANVAS MANUFACTURERS i 607 BERGEN STREET BROOKLYN, 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, officers at the Academy and admission from athletic contests. Graduates of the Academy are eligible for Associate Membership. The Association extends to all graduates, its best wishes for a happy and successful career. 430 IP [ |IHff l lll «i«l■■l uMillll« lBl fflHUllly maim LUMmpjuawiu JH ' JumiiWJiaMUUM ' H Midships Pilots and Engineers — We Salute You! Again . . . you have designed, built and launched a publication of high merit. We look back with fond recollections to the interesting days when we laid the keel of your first Midships. Many thought-provoking problems were encountered; however, through the unified cooperation of all hands the first issue " slid smoothly down the ways. " During the ensuing trial-run years, additional knotty problems were solved by your editing engineers. Today we look back with a deep feeling of appreciation to those Midships pilots who have set the course so well. Now, we sail along under a " full head of steam. " We at ' New City Printing deem it a great privilege to have played the role of associate engineers on such an excellent production. A COMPLETE COLLEGE AND SCHOOL ANNUAL SERVICE NEW CITY PRINTING COMPANY u p 802 - 806 SIP STREET UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY A ' i U m n 1 Bpl R ° United States SSOCiatlOn W Merchant Marine Cadet Corps 25 SOUTH STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. HANOVER 2-8955 Dear Graduate: For four years you have been training to fulfill the mission of the Cadet Corps, That mission you know by heart. But the Class of 1950 must shoulder another great responsibility, namely, that of lusviring that Kings Point will never be handicapped from successfully completing that mission. In your time in the Cadet Corps, you have witnessed first hand your Academy read- just Itself to its peacetime role. Tou will recall that four years ago, at the time you were entering the Academy, our Basic School at San Mateo, Calif, was closed. Three years ago you witnessed the officer complement sharply reduced. You remember that two years ago the Cadet-Midshipmen complement was cut. Last year «uid this year, there has been much discussion about closing our Basic School at ftiss Christian, Miss, In all these reductions, we console ourselves in the knowledge that it was only to be expected as Kings Point iissumed its peacetime status. Here we draw the line. In all this, no underlying principles that have contributed to the progress of the Academy have been sacrificed. The reason Kings Pbint hflP progressed so much it its brief history, and has such an enviable record, is because it was built upon the solid foundation that it be open to Americans from all walks of life. The requirements asked were that he be Intelligent, physically fit, trustworthy, and have a desire for a maritime career. These were the only requisites - and they gave us men like Edwin O ' Hara and Eugene Walker, Cadet- Midshipmen who believed in America, tb.o believed in the mission of the Cadet Corps, and rtio were solemnly aware that their school needed and wanted only the best of American youth from any walk of life. Now in 1950, a principle is at stake. Discontinuance of the monthly allotment la the issue. An issue that means closing off one segment of American youth from our school. The Alumni collectively, and every graduate individually, objects to it. To this eni we must all take an active part. This is mainly a problem of the graduates who have gone before. Time may present similar tasks when you assume the Al umni , helm- do not be found wanting. If today, or in the distant future, you read this letter, and are reminded of this duty, and your enthusiasm for your Alumni ' s purpose is renewed, then these thoughts that I offer upon your gradiiation has not been in vain. LOCAL CHAPTERS- BALTIMORE . ST. LOUIS • PHILADELPHIA • CHICAGO • SEATTLE • BOSTON • LOS ANGELES • BROOKLYN STATEN ISLAND • NEW YORK • GEORGETOWN • ATLANTA . COLUMBUS • SAN FRANCISCO • HOUSTON OVERSEAS REPRESENTATIVES PIRAEUS, GREECE • MANILA, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS • BARRANQUILLA, COLOMBIA 432 U t 7Ha f954 Adelmann, J. R. Ahrens, A. W. Albertson, N. Albright, C. L., Jr. Almberg, F. J. Bellone, E. A. Boyer, M. D. Bragan, C. N. Brown, F. P. Buckley, W. Buzy, J. J. Campbell, H. T. Carney, H. F. Carrol, J. L. Carroza, P. G. Clark, R. B. Corjulo, A. Cover, R. G. Davis, D. D. DeAmicis, J. M. DeLand, R. E. DeNagel, R. W. DiCarlo, A. D. Dowd, J. A. Dudda, R. H. Durnwirth, R. K. Edwards, P. G. Eichinger, J. C. Essex, H. L. Fink, A. N. Fisher, A. R., Jr. Fogt, H. E., Jr. Foster, G. D., Jr. Fotis, G. L. Fox, J. H. Francis, D. M. Fudge, R. B. Fuller, H. K. Grahn, E. L. Groepler, R. C. Guscott, K. I. Hammann, H. B. Hamor, J. C. Harshman, J. L. Hartley, L. A. Hecker, R. Holzer, H. M. lacono, V. J., Jr. Johnson, L. T. Kaplan, R. I. Kelly, C. v., Jr. Knudtsen, E. B. Kornstein, D. Krolik, J. V. Kuser, D. P. Lanzillo, M. A. LeClerc, R. P. Luebbe, R. A. Luke, J. P. Lynch, E. J. Lynch, R. C. Malia, G. M. Malinowski, F. W. Marberblatt, N. M. Matthews, W. J. May, W. J. Mcintosh, P. C. McLellan, J. L. McNerney, F. X. McNicol, J. J. Melhuish, E. Merchanti, J. A. Miller, C. T. Minetti, B. L. Moody, D. C. Moreland, A. C. Nielsen, J. L. B. Olsen, C. E. O. Overman, P. C, Jr. Pascucci, M. Peebles, J. A. Penny, G. A. Petosa, A. J. Price, G. E. Quarto, F. P. Quick, J. D. Rack, F. H. Raffensperger, D. J. Rausch, E. A. Rice, T. F. Ripa, R. J. Rossbach, F. H. Rothgaber, D. L. Salisbury, T. J. Santoro, D. A. E. Scarsellato, F. Schriber, H. F. Schweitzer, G. Sealander, E. Selnion, M. A. Shanahan, R. J. Shapiro, B. L. Smith, T. G. Smyth, W. R., Jr. Stesney, B. L. Storey, W. H., Jr. Stover, C. A. Tiedemann, H. N. Tomic, R. J. Trillich, C. H. Vanderhooft, J. D. Valentine, V. G. Wahl, J. A. Wallace, J., Jr. Werner, R. A. Wolfe, W. K. Wolski, F. Wylie, J. D., Jr. Zogran, R. 433 m fm?w- INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Page Active Fire Extinguisher Co 382 Alumni Association Association of the USMMCC, Inc. . . 432 American Export Lines 375 American Hawaiian Steamship Corji 401 American Mail Line 378 American President Lines 389 Ampazis Marine Repair and Supply Co 423 Alcoa Steamship Co.j Inc 371 Appleton Cox, Inc 415 Art Cap Co., Inc 412 Arthur Murray School of Dancing 428 Athletic Association, USMMA 430 Athletic Shoe Co 393 Babcock Wilcox Co 381 Baldwin Amann, Inc 374 Bath Iron Works Corp 389 Bausch Lomb Optical Co 413 Benson Hedges 378 Blidberg Rothchild Co., Inc 407 Bo.xwell ' s School of Navigation 429 Bowling Green Cafe, Inc 418 Bowman, Durham, Bobbins, Inc 430 Brown and Williamson Tobacco Corporation 386 Buell Engineering Co 418 Bull Co., Inc., A. H 403 B. and M. Co 424 Carpintcr Baker 398 Cary Maple Sugar Co., Inc 421 Century Transportation Co., Inc 402 Chubb Son 427 Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Co 417 Cleveland Diesel Engine Div 366 Clifton Paper Board Sales Co 408 Club Tavern 429 Coca-Cola Co 419 Combustion Engineering-Superheater, Inc 387 Conhagen Corp., Alfred 412 Consolidated Thread Mills of Mass., Inc 409 Continental Radiant Glass Heating Corp 383 Converse Rubber Co 411 Coppedge. J. H. Co 404 Cosmopolitan Shipping Co., Inc 423 Coston Supply Co., Inc 396 Cotton Fire Marine, Ltd 406 Crosby-Ashton Steam Gage Valve Co 398 Cuba Mail Line 392 Curtis Bay Towing Co. . . 370 Davis Engineering Corp 411 Drew, E. F. Co 398 Esso Shipping Co 373 Farrell Lines, Inc 415 Federal Paint Co., Inc 423 Frieder Sons Co., S 406 Gaskell Co., Inc., F. P 422 Gemsco, Inc 416 Gibbs Cox, Inc 409 Goldstein, Inc., Jeff 401 Great Neck Diner 394 Griswold and Co., Inc 416 Hagan Corp 380 Hallicrafters Co 368 Hear This 420 Henry Hudson Hotel 402 Herff-Jones Co 426 Hose-McCann Telephone Co., Inc 397 Hughes Brothers 384 Information Service 427 Insurance Company of North America 395 International Paint Co., Inc 388 Isthmian Steamship Co 429 Jarka Corp 405 Johnson Higgins 399 Jordan ' s Ready-To-Eat Meats, Inc 376 Keystone Shipping Co 407 La Priniadora Cigar Corp 429 Lockelt Ship Repair Co., Inc 374 Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc 391 Long, S. A 405 Marine Electric Corp 370 Marine Plastics Co 396 Marsh McLennan, Inc 396 Mayers Co., L. C 406 McAllister Lighterage Corp 424 McGee Co., Inc., Wm. H 400 McGrath Corp., John W 378 Mechanical Marine Co 384 Meseck Towing Lines, Inc 414 Metal Thermit Corp 394 Middleton, Inc., John 400 MoUcr Steamship Co., Inc 392 Moore-McCormack Lines 385 Moran Towing Transportation Co 413 Nathan Corp., Richard 415 New City Printing Co 431 Newport News Shipbuilding Drydock Co 391 Nilsen Mills ' 420 North Atlantic Gulf Steamship Co., Inc 411 North British Mercantile Insurance Co., Ltd 422 Officers Club of the USMMA 425 Orion Shipping Trading Co., Inc 399 " Oaks " 424 Pacific Far East Line, Inc 390 Petty Officers ' Club of the USMMA 427 Phoenix London Group 398 Polaris 418 Post House Restaurant 425 Propeller Club of the U. S 380 Propeller Club of the USMMA 374 Prudential Steamship Corp 413 Red Hand Compositions Co 407 Reversible Collar Co 392 Riggio Tobacco Co 408 Roberts Co., Inc., W. J 390 Rum and Maple Tobacco Company 382 Russell Bros. Towing Co., Inc 392 Saks Fifth Avenue 372 Sargent, Lord Co 425 Seamen ' s Bank for Savings 372 Seatrain Lines, Inc 390 Spelman Co., Vincent J 403 Sperry Gyroscope Co 379 Sprague Steamship Co 396 States Marine Corp 409 Steck, Paul C 400 Stevenson Line, Inc 393 Strathmore Shipping Co., Inc 429 Strauss Marine School 420 Sudbury Co., Inc., E. B 404 Sun Shipbuilding Drydock Co 417 Swan Sons, William H 400 Talbot-Bird Co 404 Todd Shipyards Corp., Combustion Equip. Div 395 Ullmann Marine Office, Inc., Albert 390 Union Shirt Co., Inc 397 United Fruit Co 367 United States Lines Co 369 United States Naval Institute 377 Universal Terminal Stevedoring Co 412 Wald Co., Inc., J. S 384 Ward Machine Co., Inc 406 Wender, Inc., Harry 414 mmH IN ACKNOWLEDGMENT All the sweat and inspiration which has been poured into MIDSHIPS 1950 has not belonged exclusively to the editors and staff. Much assistance has been gener- ously lavished upon us and for this we are sincerely grateful. The generous cooperation of the Administration aided considerably in producing MIDSHIPS 1950. Lieutenant Commander Victor E. Tyson, Jr., USMS, served as our guiding spirit. His patient indulgence and experience, combined with unlimited affability, made working on this publication both worthwhile and pleasant. Lieutenant Stuart Palmer, USMS, provided invaluable editorial guidance. He managed always to wade through heaps of verbiage turned into him at the last minute and still create order out of chaos. We thank him for his time, his aid, but most of all, his ready smile. Thanks are due also to Mr. Fred Ball of New City Printing Company. This volume went to press only at the expense of his fingernails. The necessary technical advice and prodding he furnished, shedding light and direction on our blind gropings. To him goes the Distinguished Service Badge for duty performed above and beyond the call of the contract. Credit for many of the unusual layout effects belongs to Danny DaviadoflF of New City Printing Company. His artistic talent so freely lent to our cause has not gone unappreciated. Danny Consonni and Charlie Bahr were very kind in setting up MIDSHIPS. They worked unselfishly on our behalf and are well deserving of one of our choicest accolades. We are very proud of our cover. Mr. N. W. Allis and S. K. Smith Company afforded us every assistance in producing it. The combined efforts and organized aid of everyone at New City Printing Company are also recognized. Their good natured encouragement from behind the scenes reflects itself on every page. Thanks to them, too. And our heartfelt gratitude is extended finally to all those thoughtful people who must remain anonymous whose help and guidance went into this book. Their help lightened our burdens; their advice showed us the way. We warmly appreciate all the many kindnesses which we have received. tmmammm Mj- — « ; V;ii ■ 1: " ' «i ' iwi S " fKJ S, v-- ?g ' ' IS

Suggestions in the United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) collection:

United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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