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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 436

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1953 volume:

I 1 K mmmmmtvmii ' -«r ' jsnm ' iiwwwjWfw ' llB)»}l«UMMnil (fVKmmmmmmmm Mummumvmmmmm soipu NOT PRINTED AT GOVERNMENT EXPENSE i.msmimeiismmimmKiwymaiimiiiiMitml •ammKaBsmmBmfs - " The rockij ledge runs far into the sea, And on its outer point, some miles away, The Lighthouse lifts its massive masonry, A pillar of fire by night, of cloud by day. " And as the evening darkens, hi how bright, Through the deep purple of the twilight air, Beams forth the sudden radiance of its light With strange, unearthly splendor in the glare! " Not one alone; from each projecting cape And perilous reef along the ocean ' s verge. Starts into life a dim, gigantic shape. Holding its lantern o ' er the restless surge. " Steadfast, serene, immovable, the same year after year, through all the silent night Burns on forevermore that quenchless flame. Shines on that inextinguishable light! " The startled waves leap over it; the storm Smites it with all the scourges of the rain. And steadily against its solid form Press the great shoulders of the hurricane. " The sea-bird wheeling round it, with the din Of wings and winds and solitary cries. Blinded and maddened by the light within. Dashes himself against the glare, and dies. " ' Sail on! ' it says, ' sail on, ye stately ships! And with your floating bridge the ocean span; Be mitie to guard tliis light from all eclipse. Be yours to bring man nearer unto man! ' " — HENRY WADSWORTH LONGFELLOW tSCCdUSC the MJTIO of the past is dimmed by time and passing events, we offer this book that you may call to mind the days that were spent at Kings Point. Realizing that we could not cover all the incidents as each individual remembered them, we have tried to assemble in this issue of Midships a composite of Academy life from plebe days to graduation. We trust that when you read it, whether now in 1953 or in years to come, you will look within these pages and remember not only the outstanding events but also the day by day occurrences that, even though not as colorful, provided the humor, the anxiety and the sadness that made our four years of study pass so quickly. The passage has not always been smooth for Midships, for there were many problems in the photography, editing, and publishing of this book. Somehow we managed to survive the storms and sincerely hope that this log of the graduating class will meet with your approval. The editors and staff of Midships join in wishing to each and every member of the graduating class the best of luck in his future endeavors, and, of course, smooth sailing. s I ,, ; U. S. MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY !te !ie epmeni ( f mm i t United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps l Office of! i - nil Ji fie sen is . . . Ofice oSiritime Training • Maritime Administration • United States Department of Commerce ' 3 f-i. r ym ' - ytrwfr- 3 ; • J ' . y : ' d ( 1 i ie ass WsSSiSB Si lM ne p (} t oj. . . Sentries of tlie Sea Throughout the pages of this log something has been told of the color and history of the guiding beacons men have placed on the edges of the world ' s seas. The young man embarking on the voyage of life must have some beacon of his own so that he may slip by the rocks and shoals along his course. For the modern mariner a sound theoretical and practical education serves as that guide. Here at Kings Point men labor to impart to the future ship ' s officer .... the necessary academic background and the fundamentals of a practical nautical education essential to a successful career at sea. The administration draws up the plan, instructors lay the foundation in the basic year, the sea year braces up the structure and two final years at the Academy see the tower rise to completion. miashiftS, then, is a pictorial log of the creation of that guide. It is the story behind the attainment of the knowledge and experience the new officer takes with him into the ships and onto the seas of his tomorrow. V a aiiii j a, anaaffiMBBMi— I I M r»ii (Qufi iofiy ejufiimenis Jvefiiisemenis To the individuals who inhabit the forsaken and lonely towers which have been raised at the edges of the seas ... to the stalwart men clinging to the wave pounded rock or secure on the bleak dune, enduring the monotony of dreary hours, the ravages of an angry sea ... to all those who stand by the beacons upon which the mariner must rely, we dedicate this edition of our log. IN MEMOEIAM Pttieni ieuienant Qflmm QH. fiice USMS Lieutenant Maurice Price was born in Tulsa, Oklahoma on May 8, 1921, and graduated from Kings Point in October, 1944. While in his sea year serving as a Cadet-Midshipman aboard the S.S. Henry Knox, he was badly injured when his ship was torpedoed in the Indian Ocean. He showed, by his constant loyalty and devotion, his love for his Country and his Alma Mater. All hands mourn the loss of this gallant shipmate and true friend. Not alone in this page, but in our hearts we remember him. GORDON McLINTOCK Rear Admiral, USMS Supcrinti ' iulcnt Aide to the Superintendent Assistant to the Executive Officer Died September 10, 1952 while on duty at Kings Point tlieyhavelli o( sup " " " welhscoori (ulplannin! inttiesmool onwar vill «B«B m R«ia jew WQMS arc hardly adequate to de scribe tlie many duties of the administrative personnel. From the day he enters the gate until the last day aboard they have the undramatic but most important task of gov- erning the daih lives of the Cadet-Midshipmen. The task of supervising nearly a thousand Cadet-Midshipmen as well as coordinating the many departments requires care- ful planning plus great ability. Proof of this ability lies in the smoothness with which . cademy life flows steadily onward with the passing years. leniber li ihatKii i J I ■ » " MN ? g y yrf.-V . ' ' - ' P ' — --- J :n fl J " ,.; » " »- „,,„fl Ml ' ' , VB J " iSW i s- . „..- .- Alexandria Light Flashing— green— three second period on head of eastern harbor breakwater . . . Forty-two feet above water . . . Visible eight miles . . . Number 7274 . . . Black tripod on octagonal tower. ( V0 SltlCC fU ft first took to the sea his major concern has heen the land whicli gave him his heginning. The rocks and reefs that tear the hearts from our modern ocean liners have claimed the lives of thousands of our seafaring ancestors. The pounding of the surf on a lee shore is as awe inspiring and fearful a sound today as when the ancient Greek vessels heat their way into Alexandria from the Eastern Mediterranean. The Island of Pharos was the curse of shipping around Alexandria and collected so great a toll of ships and men from the rich trade that something had to he done. A lighthouse was huilt, the first in the world, and the engineering and work that went into it was of such genius that it hecame known as one of the seven wonders of the ancient world. The massive white marble structure rose from a rock off the eastern end of the island to a height of nearly four hundred feet, presenting the sea with such an uncompromising foe that the light remained as a sentinel of safety that sailors could rely upon for over a thousand years. The new tower at Ras el Tin, located near the ruins of the old, is not as massive or spec- tacular, but like its predecessor it casts its beam unfailingly over the treacherous sea and guides the wandering ships to the land of the Nile. wii ni y). Sisenliswe i L msfidle p{nciaifi HUeem 4- " I- SECRETARY OF COMMERCE I- I- m Iki £iikv CHAIRMAN OF THE FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE eiiefii . ' Williams 4- 4. I- |. 4 MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE l SECRETARY OF THE FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE I Safil (J. j Ld dIi XIlMJLJJLI IIIIB IIS eafi Jmm . . Wiedemann 4, USMS CHIEF, OFFICE OF MARITIME TRAINING COMMANDANT, UNITED STATES MARITIME SERVICE 26 I IS ajiim dn . Svefieii usMs 4, •I ' " l ' $ ' 4 ' CHIEF, DIVISION OF CADET CORPS TRAINING SUPERVISOR, UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE CADET CORPS 27 USMS SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY 28 i USMS " EXECUTIVE OFFICER |, USMS DEAN ajiiain aifmenJ . QHedlem USMS ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER f C nnEiif 31 ' llli EDUCATIONAL SERVICES OFFICER j ommmJefi . cj. Siemens HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 32 ' ' If ASSISTANT ACADEMIC DEAN HEAD. COMMISSARY DEPARTMENT Qt. ,C. 9lilsen HEAD, FINANCE AND SUPPLY DEPARTMENT ieuienani m J . eidi PUBLISHING OFFICER Jjieuknani ' Ionian . lim i DRILL AND ACTIVITIES OFFICER SHIPS SERVICE OFFICER {}(}) Jams S. " Ration, (U Qn CLOTHING AND TEXTBOOK OFFICER J,ei,nad . (Unsdeil, (U QHr ASSISTANT TO THE REGISTRAR OFFICER-IN-CHARGE DISTRICT OFFICE New Orleans, Louisiana OFFICER-IN-CHARGE DISTRICT OFFICE San Francisco, California OFFICER-IN-CHARGE DISTRICT OFFICE New York. New York WINTER lenKil Staffs Left to Right: J. Flaeke, Regimental Color Guard: G. Ryan. Regimental Commissary; H. Champlain, Regimental Aide: J. Morgan. Regimental Drill Master: E. Miller, Regimental Adjutant: 0. Mattioni, Regimental Commander: W. Clark, Regimental Welfare: R. Edwards, Regimental Bandmaster: J. Meusel, Regimental Security: T. Lang. Regimental Communications. SUMMER Left to Right: D. Paolini. Regimental Drill Master: J. Flaeke, Reg- imental Aide: T. Copeland. Regimental Welfare: D. PaHon, Regi- mental Adiutant: J. Morgan. Regimental Commander: P. Clark, Regimental Communications: D. Thomas. Regimental Security; G. Madden. Regimental Commissary: W. Pettyjohn, Regimental Bandmaster. attalion LCDR. F. A. LITCHFIELD. USMS First Battalion Officer 38 Left to Right: G. West. Battalion Security: R. Adams. Battalion Welfare: F. Ablan. Battalion Adjutant: J. Wal- ker, Battalion Commander: G. Camba, Battalion Aide: J. Hayes, Battalion Communications: T. Donnelley. Battalion Berthing. ;ilM MFR Left to Right: M. Cone. Battalion Communications; A. Duffy. Battalion Security: D. Beeson. BaHalion Adjutant; J Childs. Battalion Commander; G. Caron. Battalion Aide; G. Casparius. Battalion Welfare: J. Gold. BaHalion Berthing. B Company Staffs WINTER Left to Right: A. Young, Second Platoon Commander; S. Fidelman, Sub-Company Commander; Cawley, Company Commander; R, Gavazzi, First Platoon Commander; L. Lentz, Company Chiet Petty Officer. Located just north and slightly east oi Murphy Hall, and connected by a fine concrete thoroughfare to the rest of the neighboring boroughs, stands the charm- ingly quaint residential area known as Palmer Hall. Situated slightly off the main arteries of Academy travel, it yet offers a variety of fine accommodations to thq passing tourist or occasional travehng salesman. We recommend that those staying for a brief visit stay clear of the room s located near the office dis- tricts as the overhead and upkeep are very severe. Rather we suggest the re- mote residential districts where the na- tives may be observed going about their natural ways amid more leisurely sur- roundings. The people are as a rule independent but friendly, although oc- casionally a silently distrustful and sloppily attired character may be seen peering from his out-of-the-way and therefore much-sought-after abode. SUMMER Left to Right: H. Cayting, Second Platoon Commander; B. Hartline Sub-Company Commander; G. Brown, Company Commander; A. Jones, First Platoon Commander, H. Fuller, Company Chief Petty Officer. 40 Company Staffs WINTER Left to Right: D. fay, Second Platoon Commander; R. Stevens, Sub-Company Con McGuinness, Company Commander: M. Fate. First Platoon Commander: H. Bivir Company Chief Petty Officer. Murphy Hall is the home of the 2nd Company and bulwark of Academy revo- lutionists and reactionists. Here a small but brave contingent of sub-subversives are continually plotting and initiating brilliant reforms in Academy living. The slogans ' Two coffee pots in every room " and " More food for the masses " have met with joyous acclaim and fervid re- sponse from the usually retiring lower- classmen. The aromatic blend of deli- cate sardine appetizers, coupled with onion sandwiches and home brewed cof- fee makes the Hall a gourmets ' paradise (and occasionally delights the heart of our good Commander). Even with this temporary set-back the graduating class may leave secure in the knowledge that it has passed on to succeeding classes, not only hot plates and utensils, but also a deep appreciation of good living. SUMMER Left to Right: R Commander Company Chi Company Com BreMiller, Sec( ■f Petty Officer; H. Isbrandtsen. Sub-Coi nander; F. Woods. First Platoon Commander; nd Platoon Commander. y ' ompany I ( R , k s A w « ' ft ' . S:: if " ' 111! a n N I r 4 W ■ » r r i rt f v-v COMPANY ONE — PLATOON ONE ella R. Alcala [r .f. Bnw P Bouracois M Gibbons, J. Lipscomb. J. Quick, F. 1 Cabot MsXon Second Row: R. Ger°ry, M. Polan, N. Starace. R. Chirco. T. Burr, K. Hegar?;, W KefllT " : Smijh C Abad. Third Row: J. Gilman W Brunn, J. Kridler, G Hogan. K HolTPr R Smvthe J OSullivan, J. Nuniiato, G. Wilson. Fourth Row: L. Untl. L. Hartley, f Me h! ih J Gagen W. Rennie, W. Behan. i. Kapiko, W. McVeigh, F. Descisciolo. Back Row: E. ' ' • ' " ' J ' ' p j 9enp„, j ibert, J. Cunniff. F. Rossbach, E. Sealander, W. Storey. ' ' S. Cox, W. Gawler. COMPANY ONE — PLATOON TWO Front Row: L Tokc Mehaney. R. Dein Herberger. F. Can C. Domanosky, T Beveridge. L. Besi Row; D. Cam rud F. Almberg, P. Overman, R. Fudge, M. English, R. De S Obonnell, J. Lucco. Second Row: H. Hanks. C. Welti jrte R Tatelman. R. DAgostino. N. Christopher. D. Here d Row: A Weiss, J. Fahnstock, 0. Fowards. B. Woole la R Thomson. T. Mulholland. A. Schultl. Fourth Ro :, ' ari, J. McAvoy, G. Brown. R. Oudda, B. Escue, P. Ca Gerchman. Fifth Row: J. Kaucher. M. Young. J. Elsn. o R. Javello. R. Matte. H. Chinery. J. Van Dcr Laan. ion E Erne, J. Eichinger, C. Boland, J. Fecko, D. Burnhan, F. Rack, S. Fishbein. W. 43 i i i i d s ' . 1 COMPANY TWO — PLATOON ONE Th " d RowTj G rcii p. Burke, R. Weichard D. Downs, A. . " " " " ' i ' ' ' !;„ ' p ' ? " ' ' " ' COMPANY TWO — PLATOON TWO Front Row: R. Bailey, E. Bellone, W. Morton, E. Orski, C. Ka Arreola, J. Lansangan. Second Row: M. Schramm, A. Buech Quigley, W. Fahey, B. Siegel, R. Ripa, J. Rodriguez. Third R Giles, J. Blenkle, D. Kelly, C. Balmat, R. Evans, E. Borison, Row: J. Banta, C. Cushlng. J. Duffy, P. BuHner, L. C I, J. Durano, D. ■r, F. Norris, E. ¥-. O. Butler, A. . Barbin. Fourth R. Duke, C. Steln- P. Hill, T. Richey, 1 i 44 ompany 2 -«l , 1 iii 4 i i r i )V : i attalion _ LCDR. H. C. FISH, USMS Second Battalion Officer 46 i , Battalion Berthing: W. Goforth. StraHon. Battalion Adjutant; A. immandcr; V. Krecicki, BaHalion ?. Dunn. Battalion Welfare; S. Martillano, BaHalion Aide. SUMMER Left to Right: N. Kilburn, Battalion Communications- P Heinemann. Battalion Morale: D. Payne. Battalion Ad- jutant; J. Reed, Battalion Commander: S. Kish. Battalion Aide; J. Gate, Battalion Security; R. Matheney, Battalion Berthing. - ' X 47 Company Staffs Left to Right: W. Hoffman, First Platoon Commander; R. Grier, Sub-Company C Olson, Company Commander; B. O ' Conner, Second Platoon Commander; J. Reed " Company Chief Petty Officer. ' Like the vital organ that it is in the Academy ' s economic Hfe, Cleveland Hall teems with that kind of acti ity common only to the great commercial enterprises of our times. Within its hinterlands are the canteen, low rent, plain pipe rack, multimillion dollar tailor shop. Off an- other of its congested highways is that great monument to American Enter- prises, the e erlasting thorn in the sides of Macy ' s and Gimbel ' s, the Ships Serv- ice Store where e erything from women ' s hose to slide-r ules is sold. And it is here that the brains of this vast empire dail - contemplates the problems of the throng who for the necessities of life come to the Wall Street of Kings Point. SUMMER Left to Right: J. McLellan, Company Chief Petty Officer; J. Mahoney, Sub-Company Commar der, C. Nelson, Company Commander; D. Mahoney, Second Platoon Commander; R. Schwar: First Platoon Commander. 48 1 Company Staffs WINTER d Platoon Commander; R. John, ander: C. Stewart, First Platoon C Company Chief Petty Officer. Home of the 4th Company with its assorted ghosts, gobhns, and other weird apparitions. The exact origin of the ghosts or, for that matter, a coherent de- scription of them are still being sought, but so far, no night securities have had initiative enough to investigate or even step from their offices. Old-timers and set-backs have discussed die mystery on many happy occasions while their coffee was cooling on the window sill, and have come up with the plausible explanation that the ghost is actually a hallucination on the part of the mid watch, brought on by indigestion from the evening meal which is in turn sorely aggravated by the night lunch. Left to Right: D. Froude. First Platoon Commander; J. Long, Sub-Company Commander: E. Hansen, Company Commander, M. Scufalos, Second Platoon Commander, F. Scarsellato, Company Chief Petty OHicer. 49 ompany 3 ♦ ({ i Wf A r r . COMPANY THREE — PLATOON ONE Front Row: W. White, L. Kiny, W. Fields, J. Griffin, H. Hessel, D. Stodja, B. Idvian A Danseco Second Row: R. Lynch, A. Gaenicke. W. Henderson, M. Cutvane, M. Butler J Collins R Adainos, R. Hicken. Third Row: R. Hinfon, 0. Kaisand, J. Haser, R. Licyenanski J Calliqan ' R Dahm, C. Kesling, R. Zogran. Fourth Row: J. Walker. C. Killian, F. Bernard, j. Huffman ' G Robinson, G. Kappes, C. Janvier. Back Row: F. Marshall, J. Sfahl, R. Krasc, T Smith, D McDonnell. J. Ascheral, W. Ivion. COMPANY THREE — PLATOON TWO Front Row: F. Brown, B. Stephens, J. Mayuve. C. Gross. R. Kopcsik. F. MaMioni, F. Mooney. W. Sncll. A. Anastasio, J. Raya, R. Healy. Second Row: H. Simpson, J. Kockendorfer, T Huahes R. Friedman. B. Levin, J. Weiss, W. Donahue. G. Lynch. J. Hansen, W. Urd, L. Cox Third Row- P. Graf, R. Kaplan, L. Scheib, J. Plummer, W. Moore. P. Lawen, R. Mundy, F. Rafferty, R. Homan, T. Mordecau, J. Jantlen. Fourth Row: W. Korb. A. Gorthwaite. F. Barllett, R. Pietch, R Jessen, J. Morreale, R. Deland, I. Rossi, J. Wylie. Back Row: R. Frani- R. Howe, E. Corrigan, R. Reomtsema, L. Farber, P. Kiel. R. Grant. H. Janinda. 51 V ■i (t { " % ft -t ■i . r r ■c- r " % . . COMPANY FOUR — PLATOON ONE Fronf Row: R. Katz, R. Morrow, R. Stone, C. Torrijos, F. Shaughnessy, B. Paparone, R. Cascon. Secnod Row: R. Green. F. Herbert. B. Lim. C. Davis. J. Coleridge, W. Mutter, H. Domingo. Third Row: G. Goodwin, R. Rohrdanz, T. Lauriat. S. Gilley, J. Moran, C. Morency, A. DeGuzman. Fourth Row: A. Regnier, R. Nagel, J. McCoy, F. McNerney, V. Lane, W. Smyth, P. Pirri. Back Row: R. Burns, R. Steubben, R. Gladbach, H. Zabriskie, W. Snowdon. i COMPANY FOUR — PLATOON TWO Front Row: T. Whichard, J. Jermanok, P. Hahn, J. McGavin, 6. Lindberg, H. Lazar, E. Prescop. Second Row: R. Domini. T. Gunter, R. Melhorn, T. McCullough. N. Johnson, J. Hopkins, T. Farrell. Third Row: J. Lynch. R. Hartig. M. Bradly, M. Pascucci, R. Kieter, A. Gayiord, C. Leuschner. Fourth Row: B. MacGill, J. Wiltshire, E. Durbin, T. Langer, J, Lockwood, H. McAvenia. D. Hill. Back Row: T. McBride, D. Kratch, J. Fitzgerald. W. Peters, G. Quackenbush, V. lacono, J. Kottman. i. K 52 (( -«( I I ! ■ ' r w j.f attalion LCDR. D. E. BOYLE, USMS Third Battalion Officer 54 . Ross. Battalion . Angert, Batta- Adjutant, J. O ' Don- F. Groepler, SUMMER Left to Right: D. Paquctte, Battalion Welfare; R. Wood, Battalion Security: J. Wilson. Battalion Adjutant: L. Potente, Battalion Commander: D. Zager, Battalion Aide; D. Wills. Battalion Communications. P. Richardson. Battalion Berthing. Company Staff4 • i ■ WINTER Left to Right: R. Weisgerber, Second Platoon Commander; E. Firgau, Sub-Company Commander; F. Mahr, Company Commander: D. Edwards. First Platoon Commander; D. Thomas, Company Chief Petty Officer. iiiil l i i ii iiiiiiiiii»i il i iM iiiiii i i iM i i i i i l iij i i ft l1 i lil ii |lil »i SUMMER In the wild and wooly desert section of the Academy is Barry Hall, location of the famous Bar Fi ' e Ranch. The stout vaqueros that ride roughshod over tlie range are prone to rampant ramblings that make them susceptible to the clutches of tlie indefatigable sheriff and his exuberantly efficient posse. While the problems of the sheriff ' s office are being diligently handled, one can find the first classmen laboriously performing the ex- tremely technical engineering experi- ment of their newly gained mattresses, each desperately endeavoring to discover new and better ways to secure complete relaxation. Left to Right: R. Smith, First Platoon Co Wolff, Company Commander: T. Sor Company Chief Petty Offi nder; F. Martin, Sub-Company Commander; W. , Second Platoon Commander; A, Ahrens, 56 C oln p a n y Staffs WINTER Left to Right: B. RemoMino. Second Platoon Commander: J. Camp, Sub-Company Commander: Hess, Company Commander R, Kay. First Platoon Commander: 0. Patton, Company Chief Petty Officer. In the northeastern-most section of the Academy is sitiikted the struggUng com- munity of Jones Hall. Lacking greatly in natural resources, except oil. and en- tirely dependent on their environment and the elements that be, the hardy peasants are, needless to say, sadly lack- ing in the simple luxuries that their neighbors enjoy. The never-ending struggle with the unproductive rocky soil, coupled with the howling tempests that strike terror and misery to the un- fortunates caught unawares, has pro- duced a sullen, melancholy atmosphere. But their daily safari to the mess hall across windswept Barney Square has made a hardy breed that can withstand many b urs on awkward squad. SUMMER Left to Right: H. Schriber. Company Chief Petty Officer: J. Mirabal. Sub-Company Com- mander; F. Meyer, Company Commander: M. Rivard, First Platoon Commander; J. McCarte, Second Platoon Commander. ompany 5 V (i s I (I V ■M V «, it •N y. r . f, ii r ' ' r i r. vl ■I? f lwfe r jC i COMPANY FIVE — PLATOON ONE Front Row: C. Albright, M. O ' Boyle, S. Chambers, G. D Second Row: J. Carroll, M. Stowell, R. Crowson, D. Park Third Row: P. Ohman, P. Eldridge, ;. Wallace, P. Gross, Fourth Row: R. Soriano, J. Savedra, J. Wahl, J. Sawtell. Back Row: F. Walker, V. Storer, W. Baunack, M. Pomer ■agoHo, D. Kelly, C. Lowry, J. Buiy. A. Dicarlo, W. Buckley, R. Shvodian. . Swanson, D. Santoro, J. RittenHouse. L. Trudeau, 0. Stewart. W. Shvodian. inti, G. Fotis, J. St. Amand, D. Valk. COMPANY FIVE — PLATOON TWO Front Row: T. Gerrety, F. Capadanno, D. Ohrin, M. Lawrence, E. McHugh, J Mercanti. Second Row: R. Stephens, M. Race, R. Rodriguei, F. Quarto, B. Wong R. Neumann. Third Row: E. Grahn, I. Eldridge, F. Toto. J. Potter, E. Dudiiak R. Wickenberg. Fourth Row: J. Trainor, G. Stepelevitch, W. Kinsella, J. Spero P. Wanbaugh, R. Sprung. Fifth Row: J. Vanderbeek, A. Van Emmerick, J Walton, W. Wayner, J. Ward, J. McDade. Back Row: H. Aleaga, C. Lundgren 59 COMPANY SIX — PLATOON ONE Front Row: J. Evora, H. Pesce, G. Malia, C. Wurms, J. Garvey, H. Berkowitz, J. Wright, J Weinig. Second Row: R. Galligan. C. Piserchia, R. Sajovetz, J. Brown, E. Raffaele, K. Laird P. Walker. H. Rubio. Third Row: G. Theilhorn, W. Deam, C. Horn, R. Ortolano, E. Schuize, M Olesen, W. Visniski, F. Konopka. Fourth Row: J. Raycs, C. Sawyer. J. HIckey, T. Prichard, R, Weinig, R. Phillips, A, Fink, R. Roberge. Back Row: T. Ward, R. Salie, D. Johnston, D. Francis, J. Wheatly, F. Baldwin, V. DeVito, R. Swartwort. COMPANY SIX — PLATOON TWO Front Row: G. Murray, F, McGeechan, R. Naples, W. Wuner, R. Schulick, W. Miller ,G. Schneider, Second Row: F. Mills, R, Ferrer, J. Zekauskas, A. Petosa, C. Miller, J. Pillow, I. Bogina. Third Row: R. Kennedy, G. Anderson, R. Nesbitt, H. Solomon, P. Fitzmorris, J. Purcell, A. Bernasconi. Fourth Row: T. Quinn, O. Kornstein, R. Chapman, W. Ringeisen, N. Tetens, G. Stevenson, W. May. Back Row: R. Patterson, M. Jabo, F. Worral, M. Schultz, R. Williamson, O. Davit. 60 r . ; ' ■1. y ompany 6 k -s It iv I (V { K H I! r f r f r-t- ' — Drill Team Displaying a high degree of precision and discipHne the Drill Company runs through its complex maneu ers at all re ie vs, home football games, and parades. The Company is also frequently inxited to perform in ci ic celebrations and other outside functions. Under the able guidance of Lt. H. Spurr since its inception in 1942, the Drill Company this past year has been commanded by Cadet-Midship- men John C. Morgan and Dan Paolini. Men of all classes make up the membership of the fifty man company. Through regular practice sessions coupled with creati e skills they ha e developed many intricate routines which ha e caused it to be said that the Kings Point Drill Company is one of the outstanding marching organiza- tions in the East. CLEAN white bells, gloves and leggings LT. H. SPURR Officer Adviser JOHN C. MORGAN Regimental Drillmaster DAN PAOLINI Regimental Drillmaster [iJflCC d aifl tliey KO forHi to answer the call of the sea. Aheady they liave sailed to the many ports of the world, only to return for further education. Having successfully completed three years of aca- demic study and a year of sea duty, they have qualified as deck and engineering officers. Now as alumni, they leave to achieve their specific goals. To a greater degree than the graduates of any other college, they will soon be scattering to the four comers of the earth to meet the duties of their chosen ., A f! profession. iJ ■ y ' y : WM, A 4 .M- I ill I ,f mm m mdiatii I im Jill I J mil :l .1 F • ' ' ■ ' V„ %, % Nantucket Lightship - i Croup jlashing-white— every r ine seconds in one hundred eightij-five feet of water fourteen miles southwest of Asia Rip . . . Sixty-five feet above water . . . Visible fourteen miles . . . Number 468 .. . Twenty thousand candle- power. Three flashes one second each, tivo eclipses one second each, one eclipse four seconds . . . Diaphone, two tone air blast, blast three seconds, silent twelve seconds . . . Red hull, NANTUCKET on both sides in white . . . Established 1854. k LUhcfiC the SCd iMjJiC is the heaviest and the threat of disaster the greatest, ride the ships thai never sail — the most vulnerable of the sentinels of the sea. They are small ships in size hut earry in their lights the grave responsi- bility of safety to thousands of ships and men who gamble their lives upon them. The history of these little vessels is a heroic one; they go where lighthouses cannot, drop their anchors, and stay to fight the sea till time or tragedy takes them. One of the more famous of them, the Nantucket, took her station along the Massacluisetts Coast and there was run down in a fog and sunk by the S.S. Olympic which she was aiding. Others have been simk by enemy ships or lost with their crews during heavy gales. However, in the case of the Nantucket, within hours another little ship with a freshly painted name on her side was on station, had relit the torch, and was sounding the melancholy warning blast over the grave of her sister. When the big ships batten their hatches and slow their engines to meet the heavy seas, the little ships with the big lights roll and pitch, rear and swing, pound and shudder, fight desperately for existence in the screaming winds. They bang their bells yet more furiously than ever, never giving an inch of cable to the sea. Like damned souls they do their penance. Chained to their watery hell they toll — that we may sail in safety. c Jf J e , f -A t . •§ t ■ f S-J! . Vf ' -Jl ' Sl t t.-t.f.- .f ,f- .Lf.A f-- J.j 1 W-.J ! {; J.fiMS . J f. uWJjj JJ »l-f! ,-ij ■ Class Officers MARTIN J. CAWLEY Vice President JAMES J. WALKER President LCDR. L. E. BEJAHANO Officcr-Adiiscr -vT -vT Vy i lass of i9S3 i i i 9 251In.e,io.8AyaUBoulev«d,Man Germany. , ,. „.„ Dance Committee, frop RALPH L. ADAMS 5600 Fempark Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sei I Duty: S.S. Dick Lykes, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, S.S. Gibbes Lykes, S.S. Nancy Lykes, Lykes Brothers; M.V. Del Viento, Mississippi Shipping Company. ' Committee, Cadet RESTITUTO AZUL AJERO Legaspi City, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Presidei American President Lines; S.S. LaGuardi; Lines; S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines. Countries Visited: China, Celebes, Malaya, Indonesia, Panama, Philippine Ishinds, England, Ireland, France, Itlay, Greece, Palestine, Germany. 4 f FRANCISCO SANTA ALMAZORA Binan, Lagu KinR! Point. a. Philippinr Iilandi S.S. Pioni-rr Wave, S.S. American Counlrici Vitilrd: Frnncr, Crimnny, Spain. Canada, Briliih VV. ' st Imlii ' s. Piiniimu, Mnwuii, Japan, China, Philippine Mnnd.1. Soca-ly Islamls, Australia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Latin American Club. Society of Naval Architectii and .M.irine EiiKinccrs, Midthips, Hille and Pistol Cluh, C-idct Odiccr. V k -I ' ■i Vi W Vieib, DONALD FRANCIS ANGERT 3806 Ridgecroft Road, Baltimore 6, Nfaryland Plcbe Vear; Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Elizabeth Lykcs, Lyki-s Brothers. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Panama, Belgium, .Netherlands, Nonvay, Sweden. Academy Record: Propeller Club — President, Track Team. Drill Company, Polaris, Ski Club, Windjammers, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. f Sm Duty, s ' " ■ " lan. - " " ' d. Ohio • " I ' Siiay, 1 ' :, ' ■ ' ■ " ' any p- " ador P " • Acarf. ' Sentina ' " ance v ' . ' ' " " i, CJi,i , • ' - ' ' -. Bool Cub. ■ CHARLES AT AMI AN 16 Montclair Avenue, Paterson, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. American Leader, United States Lines; S.S. Ex- moulh, American Export Lines, S.S. Santa Isabel. Grace Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador, Al- geria, Tunisia, Eg ' pt. French Somatiland, Saudi Arabia, Pa- kistan. India. Ccylun. Italy. FraiKc, Eni, ' land. G.rm.iny. FRANCIS VALENTINE BEECHINOR R.F.D. No. 3, Middletown, New York. Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. America, S.S. Pioneer Dale, S.S. American Clip- per, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacwave, Moore-McCor- mack Lines. Countries Visited: Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Poland, Philippine Islands, Japan, China, Panama, England, France, Germany, Ireland. Academy Record: Marlinspike Club, Naval Club, Propeller Club, Debate Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. - Ml |Pii»s % ROBERT RAYMOND BIGGS 202 North Park Street, Hastings, Michigan Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty! S.S. Catawba Ford, Keystone Tankers Company. Countries Visited: Canada. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Basketball, Midships — Circu- lation Manager, Christmas Card Committee, Propeller Club. ROBERT SAMUEL BOWERSOX 35 Van Buren Street, Albany, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: Liberia, Belgian C( Equatorial Africa, Gold Coast, Angola ama, Colombia, Peru, Chile. ngo, Nigeria, French England, France, Pan- THEODORE OLIVER Rratm. Sea Duly: S S n , ' " « " » Visited: M„_. . " " " " ' " Com: pany. Countries VisiipH. xr gj»l " , Ecuador ' Br ' ' n a " ' " " " Philippine Islands Kot • ' ' ■S ' -n ' m ' • " " ig Committee. UruEuav- r ' " " ' " " -- " . Peru f ' lguay, Japan, China EDWARD BURKE 236 Colman street. New London. Connecticu. Plebe Year: King. Point. 5 S Uruguay, Sea Doty: S.S. Excelsior, American Export Mo ' r ' i.-McCormaclc Lmes.. Lebanon, I JAMES HAROLD BURT 19 Rollinson Street, West Orange, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: Amcricai Countries V: S.S. S.S. Ex nbion, S.S. LaGuardia, 1: Portugal, French Morocco, France, Italy, (ireece, Israel, Eg ' pt. Spain, Gibraltar. Academy Record: Football, Swimming, Christian Council, Ca- det Officer. 73 RODOLFO C. CAMBA Bani, Pangasinan, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, American President Lines; S.S. American Builder, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Italy, France, England, Scotland. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Polaris, Latin American Club, Intramural Volley Ball — Team Championship, Cadet Officer. VITO ANTHONY CAMPING 83-43 246th Street, Belle Rose, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty; S.S. Cherry Valley, Keyston American Shipper, United States Lii McCormack Lines. Tankship Company; S.S. s; S.S. Uruguay, Moore- Countries Visited: England, France, Germany, Spain, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Trinidad. Academy Record: Chess Club, Hear This, Soccer Team, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. JAMES BERNARD CAMP 345 East BIythedale Avenue, Mill Valley, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Panama, Columbia, British West Indies, Dutch West Indies, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- tina, Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Russian Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Track, Windjammers, Cadet Officer. Arnenc Cogitrin FtilipE Aodmy Q S 74 EDGARDO ROSALES CARLOS 146 Rizal Street, Tarlac, Tarlac, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Farmer. United States Lines; S.S. ident Fillmore. S.S. President Cleveland, S.S. Mount Davis, ■rican President Lines. sited: England. France. Germany, Ireland, Hawaii, Malaya, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, Ceylon, Islands. MARTIN JOSEPH CAWLEY 259 Second Street, Colver, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Zoella Lykcs, S.S. Doctor Lykcs, Lykcs Brothers; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Italy, Spain, . lReria, French Morocco, Cuba, Brazil, Argentina, China, Japan, Philippine Islands. ELIAS GEORGE CHAGGARIS 35 Beechwood Road, Summit, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacrio, S.S. Brazil, Moore -McCormack Lines; S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Finland, Poland, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Midships. 75 1 15 I WINSTON FRANKLIN CLARK 31 King Street, Barre, Vermont Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Joseph Block. Inland Steel Company; S.S. Com- ayagua, United Fruit Company. Countries Visited: Canada, Panama, Costa Rica. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Christian Council, Protestant Choir, Ski Club, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. ] I ' 1 HOLLIS DeWITT CHAMPLAIN, JR. 1703 Chesterfield Avenue, Falls Church, Virginia Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Ma Mormacelm, Moc Countries Visited: Japan, Korea, China, Philippine Islands, Ma- laya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Poland. Regimental Band, Dance Band, Football, RONALD RICHARD CHERRY Evergreen Street, Shavertown, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: England, Ireland, France, Germany, Panama, Philippine Islands, China, Malaya, Java, Sumatra. Academy Record: Polaris, Mascot Keeper, Propeller Club, Ring Committee. Pltbt Vfi Sti Dull ' SuDut IJWjSi iH Mi- DIOSDADO LAMERA COCJIN Marbel Koronadal, Cotabato, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. President Jefferson, S.S. Dartmouth Victory, American President Lines; S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines; S.S. Extavia, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Malaya, Indonesia, China, Germany, France, England, Portugal, Spain, Italy, Yugoslavia. KENT BURDETTE CORDUAN 644 Coleman Place, Westfield, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. African Hainbow, S.S. African .Moon. Farrell Lines; S.S. President Harding, American President Lines. Countries Visited: South. West and East Africa, Panama, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, PakisUn, Egypt, Italy, France, Trinidad, Arabia. Academy Record: Christian Council, Propeller Qub, Midshipi, Academy Book Club. JOHN DAVID CREGAN 151 Bidwell Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mount Davis. S.S. President Cleveland, S.S. Pres- ident Van Buren, American President Lines; S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines. Countries Visited: France, England, Italy, Eg Tt, Pakistan. India, Ceylon, Indonesia, Malaya, China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Academy Record: Architects an Servic News Hear This. Propeller Club, Society of Naval 1 Marine Engineers, Regimental Information Editor. S fTi. ' i L 0p ' A . ' -1 ANTHONY MORRIS DASILVA 91 East George Street, Providence, Rhode Island Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Dut ' : S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Tankers Company; S.S. Scientist. S.S. America, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Ireland, England, France, Germany, Spain. Academy Record: Rifle and Pistol Club. Polaris, Regimental Information Service, Windjammers, Swimming, Naval Club, Cadet Officer. 77 ELPIDIO RAROQUE De LEON Alamjnos Pangasinan, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. President Grant, S.S. President Polk, American ALFREDO VALENTE DIVINO Botolan, Zambales, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Pioneer Mail, United States Lines; S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Egypt, Lebanon, Panama, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, Guam, Japan, China. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Michaelson Scientific Society, Latin American Club, Fencing Club, Midships, Chess Club. President Li S.S. An Countries Visited: Cuba, Panan pine Islands, Malaya, Ceylo France, Germany, Spain. Farmer, United States Lines. China, Philip- Egypt, Italy, Latin American Club, Chess Club, Cadet MIL «( ' »■ § MAURO BUENO DOMINGO 32 Rizal Street, Laoag 6, Ilocos Norte, Philippine Islands e Year: Kings Point. icker. United J a Countries Visited: Japan, Korea, China, Philippii Hawaii, Panama, England, France, Germany, Spain Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Society, Cadet Officer. Islands. WILLARD TATTERSALL DONNELLY 308 Marshall Street, Ridgewood, New Jersey Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. President Wilson, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Ring Committee, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Astronomical Society, Cadet Officer. in Duly; S,S, Lip fippi Shi Gxuitrin V trj, Brj 78 ■ i MILFOH13 CHARLES DOST 70-25 7 1 It Slrrrl, Clrndulr. Nrw York Plrbc Year: I ' liss Chrisli.in. Sea Duly: S.S. Shirlry Lykt ' s. S.S. Stella Lykri, S.S. Barbara Lykrs; Lykt ' s Brothers; S.S. Del Santos. Mississippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited Bi-lgium. Aim uny, ArRfnt Cuba. Puerto Rico, Germany, France, Holland, a, Italy, Greece, Palestine, Spain, Brazil, Urug- SERGEI GEORGE DOUBIAGO 14-48 134th Street, BeechhursI, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Sierra, Matson Navigation. nd Pistol Club, Society of Naval Architects and Ma s, Chess Club. PETER AUGUST DULK 852 Jersey Av Kings Point. e, Elizabeth, New Jersey Sea Duty: S.S. Junior, United Fruit Company; S.S. Ruth Lykes, S.S. Lipscomb Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Del Mar, Missis- sippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Honduras, Guatemala, Japan, Formosa, Suma- tra, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Christian Council, Cheer- leader, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Cadet Officer. r ROBERT JOSEPH DUNN 147 Grand Avenue, Lead, South Dakota Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Adela, Grace Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Band, Dance Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. DAVID HARVEY EDWARDS P. O. Box 223, Fishers Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. African Ri Lines; S.S. Argentina, Mo Countries Visited: British West Africa, Union Portuguese East Africa, Tanganyika Kenya West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Polaris, Propeller Club, Basketball, Soc Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. of South Africa, Colony, British E-ty of Foieflei, Cniitria Yi Htpublic, CMtJr bdrayRi MEDFORD GEORGE DYER 24 Park Street, Haverhill, Massachusetts : Kings Toint. Sea Duty: S.S. An Countries Visited: Venezuela, Grt Japan, Korea, France, England. Academy Record: Cross Country, ciety — President. ?ce, Saudi Arabia, Germany, Basketball, Eagle Scout So- 80 JH c I. DAVID ANTHONY FAY 209-33 39th Avenue, Ba ' side, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. i; S.S. Pioneer Lake, merican Export Lines. Countries Visited: Venezuela, Colombia. Dutch West Indies, Panama. Hawaii. Korea. Japan, Guam. Philippine Islands, China. Azores, Algeria, Greece, Turkey, Spain, Portugal. Academy Record: Swimming, Propeller Club, Latin American Club, Spanish Club, Drill Team, Regimental Information Ser- vice, Michaelson Society, Cadet Officer. f SoatI) Ba, Colony, Biitisb ROBERT RAY EDWARDS Thayer, Missouri Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Magnolia State, States Marine Corporation; S.S. Ticonderoga, Keystone Tankers Company; S.S. Panot Forester, Pacific-Argentina-Brazil Line. Coontries Visited: Canada, Japan, Panama, Jamaica, Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, Curacao, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Trinidad. Academy Record: Band, Football — Manager, Basketball — Man- ager, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Academy Book Club, Cadet Officer. Plebe Veai Sea Duty: Countries is Costa Ric; ada. MELMN WARD FATE 50 ni West Fourth Street, Mansfield. Ohi Pass Christian. S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Lines. Colombia, Ecuador, d: Chile. Nicaragua. El Salvador, Guatemala, Mexico, Can- tal Band, Dai Academy Record: Reginn Society of Naval Architects and Marine Officer. Band, Propeller Club, gineers. Cadet Plebe Year: FRANCIS EDWARD FAY 17 Allen Street, Massena, New York Kings Point. J " Am " ir l ' - 1° ' 2 ' " ? " c ' , ' ' ' ' ' ' ™ ' ' Tankers Company; S.S. American Scientist, S.S. America, United States Lines Countries Visited: France, Germany, England, Spain, Ireland. ' ' " cfeTy ' :cfd " offic«° ' " " ' " " ' ' ° ' " ' ' " ' " ' ' ' -h-I-n So- [ft fi SaDit JACKSON WILLIAM FINDLING R.F.D. No. 2, Canajoharie, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. E. G. Grace, Interlake Steamship Company: S S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines. Countries Visited: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Drill Team, Rifle and Pistol Club, Cadet Umcer, EDWARD JOHN FIRGAU 408 West Meadow Avenue, Rahway, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Banker, S.S. American Miller, S.S. Pioneer Sea, United States Lines. CounWeS Visited: Germany, France, England, Panama, Hawaii, Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: DiiU Te:im, Intramural Wrestling Champion- ship, Cadet Officer. SHELDON B. FIDELMAN Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Kendall Fish, S.S. George Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Fran lands, Germany, Mexico, England, Irelonc Academy Record: Society of Na gineers. Soccer, Cadet Officer. 82 Turkey e. Bclgiu... , Scotland Union of Nether- al Architects and Marine En ) .. V « v1 JAIME VALENCIA FRANCISCO Laoag, Ilocas Norte, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Press, United States Lines; S.S. Presi- ident Monroe, S.S. General Gordon, S.S. President Harrison, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Fran Panama. Japan. Chin; Academy Record: Socie ginecrs. Michaelson Club, Cadet Officer. Germany, England, Cuba, Ha f - of Naval Architects and Marine En- Sociity, Propeller Club, Latin American lib, Cidtt PAUL FRIEDMAN 5444 Arlington Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Sue Lykes, S.S. Letitia Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Gulf Banker, Gulf and South American Shipping Com- pany. Countries Visited: France, Germany, Netherlands, Belgium, Japan, Korea, China, Dutch East Indies, Panama, Cuba, Co- lombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Hear This, Propeller Club, Dance Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Ring Dance Committee. Q ROBERT KEOWN FRANKENFIELD 1105 Cedar Crest Boulevard, AUenlown, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: Trinidad, Brazil. Uruguay, Argentina, England, Ireland. France, Spain, Germany. Academy Record: Polaris, Windjan ORLANDO DELMENDO GARCL 1 10 Espana, Ma Kings Point. lila, Philippine Islands vcster, S.S. Pioneer Bay, United Countries Visited: China, Japan. Korea, Hawaii, Panama, Philip- pine Islands, Spain, England, Germany, France. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Polaris — Circulation Manager, Rifle and Pistol Club, Chess Club, Windjammers, Pistol Team, Fencing Club, Cadet Officer. ,. Keb, eaj " D " oad, Hatk Co..„f_.._ .. " ' S. Alc:n= Afri ™P - " " Club. Cade, - ' ' oa Hange r «. S S R ,,, 464 West 3rd Street, PlebeVear: Kings Poinf American Importer V-J es. C-SSnl ' p Uppine islands, " ' ' " - a- Regimental l - ' Tl ' Setic ' Board, Baseball Officer. WILLIAM H. GOFORTH, JR. p. O. Box 61, Laurellon, New Jersey Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Barbara Lykes, S.S. Jessie Lykes, S.S. Ruth Lykes, Lykes Brothers; Alcoa Ranger, Alcoa Steamship Com- pany. Countries Visited: Germany, France, Holland, Canal Zone, Japan, Korea, Philippine Islands, Venezuela, Aruba, Trinidad, Africa, Bermuda. Midships, iX If if 11 n IS f 1 SI 1 11 ri Si Q . i ii II, ' - ' ' V r f Barry and Jones Hall % .;S!j« , C ' w- STEPHEN SPERO GOLDRICH 524 70th Street, Kenosha, Wisconsin Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Louise Lykes, S.S. John Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Gulf Far- mer, Gulf and South American Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Germany, Neth erlands, Belgium, Wales, England, Brazil, Uruguay, Ar- gentma, Netherlands West Indies. Academy Record: Class Ring Committee — Chairman. Russian Club, Debate Council, Regimental Information Service — Chief. pkbi ' As " " itr- ' . JEROME HAROLD GOLDBERG 5712 Wyndale Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Sue Lykes, S.S. Letitia Lykes, Lykes Brothers; Si.b. Gulf Banker, Gulf and South American Shipping Com- pany. ° Countries Visited: Panama, Cuba, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chi e, Germany, France, Belgium, Netherlands, Japan, Korea. Netherlands East Indies. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Sailing Team, Band, Cadet Otncer. i i X ALEX EDWARD GOLDBERGER 621 North Van Buren Street, Bay City, Michigan Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Steamship Company. Counfries Visited: British West Indies, Dutch West Indies, Vene- zuela, Mexico, Dutch Guiana, British Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey, France, Germany, North Africa. Spain, Italy, Netherlands, Academy Record: Swimming Team, Midships, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. « ii RICHARD JOHN GREEN 8043 15th Street North East, Seattle, Washington Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: M.S. Ocean Mail. Amcricnn Mail Line. Countries Visited: Canada, Philippine Islands, Japan, Korea China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Indonesia. Academy Record: Midships — Editor-in-Chief Informalion Ser vice. Camera Cluh, Marlinspike Club, Cadi ' t OfficiT. 86 ' ROBERT WALLACE CRIER, JR. 2405 South Writ lOlh SIrcrl, Miami, Florida Plebe Year: Pnss Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Sylvia Lyk. ' s. S.S. Murnnri-t Lykt-j. Lyk -» Bro- thers. Counlrirs Viiiled: Italy, YuKoslavin, Turkry, Franco, Holland, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Malaya, Grnnany, England, Mexico, Academy Record: Tropellir Club, FencinR Team, Windji Latin American Clul.. Hinj! Committee, Cadet Officer. FREDERICK GROEPLER 119 Holls Terrace, North Yonkers, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty; S.S. Jo.«ph Block, Inland Steel Company; S.S. Execu- tor, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Yugoslavia Morocco, Tangier Zone. Turkey, Spain, French LOUIS DAYTON GUERNSEY ; City, Missouri 1806 East 81st Street, Ka Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Beaver Slate, States Man Countries Visited: France, Japan, Belgium, Greece, Germany, Turkey. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propelle Club. Cadet Officer. Corporation. Italy, Netherlands, Club, Astronomy PEDRO BIGLETE GUIA Barrio San Roque, City of San Pablo, Laguna, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Pioneer Dale, S.S. American Producer, United Stales Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Hawaii, Japan, China, Philippine Is- lands, England, Germany, France, Korea. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Catholic Ch oir — Organist, Hear This, Michaelson Society, Latin American Club, Fencing Club, Dance Band, Propeller Club, Russian Club, Cadet Officer. Academy Record: Drill Team, Christian Council, Class — Vice President, Marlinspike Club, Russian Club, Hockey Club, Cadet Officer. ., i HOWARD WILLIAM HARRINGTON 404 Gaines Street, Elmira, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Pioneer Lake, Pioneer Lines; S.S. American For- warder, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines. Countries Visited Hawaiian Isli Panama, England, Ireland Scotland. Academy Record Venezuela, Colombia, Dutch West Indies, Philippine Islands, Japan, China, Korea, C JAMES KENNETH HAYES 609 East North Street, Dothan, Alabama Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Del Santos, Missippi Shipping Company; S.S. John Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Germany, Bel- gium, Holland, France, England, Wales. SoDi Windjammers, Cadet Officer. 88 ROBERT CHARLES HERZOG 12-45 1 19th Street, College Point, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty; S.S. Ruth Lykes, S.S. Gibhes Lykes, Lyk Brothers; ted Fruit Company; S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi S.S. J Shipping; Company, Countries Visited: Honduras, Guatemala, Mexico, Curacao, Bra- zil, Uruguay, Argentina, Italy, Japan, Kidjan, Malaya. Academy Record: Swimming Team, Cadet Olficer. i " «ap . EDWARD KARL HESS R.D. No. 1, Elvcrson, Pennsylvania Kings Point. ROBERT FAQUIER HINES 241 Writ Main SIrrfl, Bay Shorr. Nrw York PIrbe Yrar: KinKi I ' oiiil. Sea Duly: S.S. Sania Muria. Gi AniiTka, Uniti-d SlaU-i Linn, S.S. Pii Dale, S.S. IrcUnd, Counlricl Viiitcd: Chilr. China. Calnmbia. Fran Japan, Ptinumn. IVru, Philippine Islands. England. Academy Record: Sncifty nt Naval Architrtts and Marine En gincers. Propeller Club, Christian Council, Cadet Officer. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombii Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Swedei land, Poland. Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Norway, Denmark, Fin- ely, Cadet ROBERT ARTHUR HINDLE 842 North 11th Street, Reading, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: Amirican Countries Visited: Netherlands West Indies, Greece, Egypt, Ara- bia, Germany, Venezuela, Mexico, Japan, Korea, France, Great Britain, Panama. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Basketball Team, Windjam- mers, Latin American Club. f i ALFRED JOHN HINTZ 16-29 Decatur Street, Ridgewood 27, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Planter. United States Lines; S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Mormacelm, Moore- NlcCormack Lines. Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Michaelson Society, Propeller 89 KENNETH AUGUSTUS HOCH 71 Todt Hill Road, Staten Island 14, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Eugene Lykes, S.S. Louise Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Del Rio, Mississippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited: England, Italy, Yugoslavia, Spain, Liberia, French West Africa, British Gold Coast, Nigeria, Belgian Congo, Angola. Academy Record: Football, Propeller Club, Drill Team, Michael- son Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. WILLIAM OTTO HOFFMAN R. R. No. 2, Lebanon, Ohio Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Helen Lykes, S.S. Velma Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: France, Belguim, Holland, Germany, Italy, e, Turkey, Japan, Korea, China, Philippii laya, Indonesia. Islands, Ma WILLIAM NOLAN HOOKS 2 Broadway Terrace Norwich, Connecticut ;be Year: Kings Point. I Duty: S.S. American Manufacturer, S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. LaGuardia, American Export Lines. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Regimental Dance Committee, Ring Dance Committee — Chairman, Cadet Officer. Countries Visited: England, Scotland, Ireland, Northern Ireland, France, Italy, Greece, Israel. Academy Record: Windjammers, Propeller Club, Christian Coun- cil, Cadet Officer. f t«j,. X. Itdiod, sCoiia- I CHARLES H. HUNT 124 Hoffman Avenue, Trenton, New Jersey : Kings Point. r, S.S. Pioneer Sea, United States Countries Visited: France, Enfiland, Germany, China, Philip- pine Islands, Hawaii, Panama, Chile, Japan, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia. Academy Record: Polaris, Propeller Club, Windjammers, Mid- ships, Cadet Officer. ROBERT PRITCHARD JOHN 430 So Flebe Year: jth West End Av Pass Christian. sler, Pennsylvania Sea Duty: S.S. Eugene Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. America, S.S. American Packer, United States Lines; S.S. Brazil. Moore- McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Ireland, England, Scotland, France, Trinidad, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil. Academy Record: Drill Team, Christian Council, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Camera Club. Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. BURRIS JENKINS 510 East 23rd Street New York City, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exanthia, American Export Lines; S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Italy, Yugoslavia, Spain, Portugal, Panama, China, Philippine Islands, Guam, Java, Sumatra, Malaya, France, Ireland, England. Academy Record: Fencing Club, Society Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Rifle and Pistol Club, Chess Club, Pistol Team, Polaris — Editor, Cadet Officer. 1 i Wiley Hall in the Spring. V FRANK JOSEPAITIS 73 Forest Street, New Canaan, Connecticut Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Exanthia, S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. President Harding, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Ireland, England, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Yugoslavia, Portugal, Spain, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Algeria. Academy Record: Band, Windjammers, Michaelson Society, W ' THOMAS JONES 119 West 10th Avenue, Conshohoeken, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Virginia Lyke Ale Runnc , S.S. Mason Lyk, Countries Visited: Fra: Spain, Greece, Cuba British West Indies, Fre Union of South Africa. Ale c, Bclgi ch M. , Netherlands, Germany, Italy, Dutch Guiana, British Guiana, Portuguese East Africa, Michaelson Socity, Propeller Cluh, Regimental Dance Committee, Drill leani. Cadet Officer. 92 SAMUEL WEBSTER KAAI 2279 Tantalus Drive, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. President Johnson, American President 1 Countries Visited: Philippine Islands, China, Malaya, Indonesia, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy. ANDREW EDWARD KEEFE 1300 Third SIrrcl, Rriutrlacr, New York PIcbe Year: Pais Chriftian. Sea Duly: S.S. P T S.-iifarer. Pop.- and Talbol Steamship Compuny; S.S. Pmidinl Wilson, Ainrricun Prrsidi-nl Lim-s. Counlrirs Visiird: Ciinaclii, Paniima, VVm- urla, British West Indli ' i, N. ' thrrland. We.t Indirs. Pui-rto Hico, I) nilnican Re- piihlii, Brazil, ArKrnlmii, UruKuuy, lluwaiiun Islands, Japan, China. Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Society of Naval Archileets and Marine Ed- Kineers, Michuelsun Society, .Mid.ihips. ROBERT PRESTON KAY 422 Fourth Street, N. W. Hickory, North Carolina Plcbe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Lipscomb Lykcs, S.S. Dick Lykes, S.S. Harry Cullireath, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: France, Holland, Germany, England, Japan, Panama, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. VINCENT STEPHEN KRECICKI 19 Green Lane, Trenton 8, New Jersey Flebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Charles Lykes, S.S. Helen Lykes. Lykcs Brothers; T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Company; S.S. Del Norte, Delta Lines. Countries Visited: France, Germany, Holland, Belgium, Panama, Guatemala, Honduras, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Japan, Philippine Islands, Virgin Islands; Cu Academy Record: Basketball, Cadet Officer. tSSK ' ' ' . Jl ' Y k it - " • ' . WILLIAM MICHAEL KRESSE 420 East 72nd Street New York City, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Scientist, S.S. Pioneer Cove, United St.UfS Lines; S.S. Examiner, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: France, Germany. Hawaii, Japan. China, Philippine Islands. Korea, Siam, French Indo China. T r % i GEORGE JOSEPH KUNKEL 9443 225th Street, Queens Village 8, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. ' -McCormack Lii fo AcaJn untries Visited: Norway, Sweder Union of South Africa, Portugu Africa, British South West Africa Academy Record: Catholi Club, Sailing Team. , Denmark, Finland, Poland, ' se East Africa, British East Trinidad. Choir, Windjammers, Academy Book THEODORE LANG, JR. 296 Woodcleft Avenue, Frceport, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. E. brook, American Export Lines; S.S. Presi- dent Harding, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Chile, Peru, Japan, China, Formosa, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, France, Italy, England, Ireland, Portugal, Algiers, Greece, Turkey, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Drill Team, Christian Council, Fencing Club, Propeller Club, Windjammers — Vice Commodore, Regimental Information Service, Sailing Team, Hear This, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Hockey Club, Cadet Officer. HERMINIO LUNA LISBOA Catanavan, Quezon Province, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Farmer, United States Lines; S.S. President Cleveland. S.S. President Fillmore, S.S. Mount Davis, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Hawaii, Japan, China, Malaya, Cey- lon, India, Pakistan, Suez, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, England, Ireland. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Naval Club. FRED JOSEPH MAHR 2317 29th Avenue, San Francisco, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. P. T. Pathfinder, Pope and Talbot Steamship Company; S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines. Countiies Visited: Canada, Panama, Netherland West Indies, Venezuela, Puerto Rico, Trinidad, Dominican Republic, Cuba, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Hawaii, Japan, Philippine Islands, Academy Record: Propeller Club, Ski Club, Windjammers, Scho- lastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. ksruii luCaiil WQul - 94 4m THOMAS PATRICK MALONEY 20 Brouksidc Avenue, Caldwrll, New Jersey Plebe Year: KiiiKi Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Excellrncy, American Export Lines; S.S can Banker, United States Lines. Countries Vi Italy, Spain, Portngal, Fre , United Kinudom. ch Mo Academy Record: Informatiu This, Murlinsp.ke Club. PrcpelUr Club, Hear ROMEO BARINKI MALIMBAN Fe Street, Balayan, Batangas, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Press. United States Lines; S.S. Preii- dent Monroe. S.S. President Harrison. S.S. General W. H. Gordon, American President Lines. Countrie Ha ited: Germany, France, England, Cuba, Panama, Island, Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Catholic Choir. Polaris. M « SERAPIO CASTILLO MARTILLANO 51 Nangalisan Street, Laoag, Ilqcos-norte, Philippine Islan ebe Year: Kings Point. en, American President L ds Countries Visited: Japa kistan, Egypt, Italy, Frar Chii la, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pa- England, Scotland, Ireland, Pan- Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Latin American Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Catholic Choir, Naval Club. ROBERT JAMES McCORMICK 87 Abbey Ave Plebe Year: Kings Point. , Warwick, Rhode Island S.S. Ex Countries Visited: Panama Canal Zone, Panama, Costa Rica, Italy, Portugal, Spain, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Hear This, Polaris, Society Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Windjammers. m V ■f v . ALAN LEE McCUISTION 795 7lh Street, Elko, Nevada Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. American Mail, American Mail Line; S.S. Mag- nolia State, States Marine Corporation. Countries Visited; Japan, Philippine Islands, China, India, Malaya. Pltbt StiD i DANTE MATTIONI 1840 West Passyunk Avenue, Philadephia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. General Gordon, S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. Exochorda, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacpine, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finland, Poland, France, Italy, Greece, Egypt, Turkey, Spain, Lebanon. Academy Record: Football, Baseball, Christian Council, Class Council, Russian Club — President, Latin American Club, Ca- . - y JOHN FRANCIS McNULTY 21)1 Protpecl Pla cr, Brooklyn 17, Nc w York Plcbc Vea r: Klitt(t I ' fiint. Sea Duly: S.S. Kindull Fl h, S.S, GforKc Lyk( .. Lyk. B Urothrri. Counlricv Sfiiith Girmi Siutlii N ' itiled: Yiiifoila Africa, PurdiKlli-M ny, Francr, HflKii id. ■a, ll.ily, Ct.-rti-, Ea t Afrita. Hriliih m, Holland, Mexico Tiirk -y, Union oi Soiithwnt Africa. Enicland, Ireland, Academy Record: Schnliiil Futirth Ciaii — PrcsuK-nt ic Star, Proixller Club, Polaris, Windjunimcrt, Ca fiaskclball Jet Olfitcr ■ii. Mp • V, t JUERGEN WOLFGANG MEUSEL Bristol Road, Ivyland, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Margaret Lykes, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Italy, Yugoslavia, Turkey, France, Holland. Mexico, Java, Sumatra, Malaya, Japan, Philippine Islands, Panama, Hawaii, Germany, England. Baseball, Football, Propeller Club, Cadet BURDETT HITCHCOCK O ' CONNOR 123 North Mountain Avenue, Montclair, New Jersey e Vear: Kings Point. Farrell Lines, S.S. Mormacsurf, iited: Academy Record: Sailing Team, Propelle Norway, Sweden, .nd. Club, Cadet Officer. V EARL JAMES MILLER 1737 West 8th Street, Brooklyn 23, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. American Far- mer, S.S. America, United States Lines. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Soccer Team, Polaris, Chris- tian Council, Regimental and Battalion Class Rates Board, Drill Team, Windjammers, Cadet Officer. JAMES MURRAY O ' DONNELL 629 Hoyt Avenue, Everett, Washington Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Oregon Mail, American Mail Line, Chii Ceylo Academy Record; Scholastic Star, Ski Club — President, Tennis Team, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Table Tennis Doubles Championship, Information Service, Cadet Officer. A- GILBERT NORMAN NELSON 348 68th Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Mormacmail, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Ex- ton, American Exi)ort Lines. Countries Visited: Dutch West Indi tina, French Morocco, Spanish Mo isia, Libya, Greece, Turkey. Academy Record: Executive Committee, Christian Council, Soc- cer Team, Astronomy Club, Hear This, Propeller Club, Debate Council, Dance Committee. Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- Algeria, Spain, Tun- 98 " iSiniia, NORMAN HUGO OLSON 540 Hope Street, Providence 6, Hhode Island Plebe Year: Kings Point, Seu Duty: S.S. KiltunninK, Santa S.S. Cvdliu, Urucc nil Lines. Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Lines; S.S. Alrieun Enterprise, Fur- Countri Uni Msited: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, uf South Airica, PortuKuese East Afrieu. Academy Record: Intramural Athletic Hoard, Soccer Team, Drill Tcani, Propeller Club. Dance Cimniitlee. Windjammers, Chris- tian Council, StK-iety of Naval Architects and Marine En- rs. Class Council, Regimental Class Rates Board — Co- hainnan, Cadet Officer. HUGO WILLIAM PALM R. R. 13, Box 396A, Kirkwood 22, Missouri Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Steamship Company. Countries Visited: Italy, British West Indies, Dutch West Indies, Greece, BelKium, Germany, France, Turkey, Venezuela, Dutch Guiana, Netherlands, Yugoslavia, British Guiana, Mexico. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Windjammers, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. mm I V W 1 CHARLES GILMAN PHIPPEN Box 416, Hanover, Massachusetts ir: Kings Point. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Mascot Keeper. MARTINO ANTHONY PIRONE 266 Parker Street, Newark, New Jersey Plebe Year: Pass Chriitian. Sea Duty: S.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Company; S.S. Aimee Lykes, S.S. James Lykes, Lykes Brothers. I, Honduras, Japan, Philip- Malaya, England, Holland, t ranee. Academy Record: Baseball Squad, Intramural Table Tennis Doubles Championship. BERNARDO SALDIVAR REMOLLINO 24 Romy Street, Pasay City, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, S.S. Willamette Victory, rican President Lines; S.S. American Builder, S.S. Amer- Scientist, United States Lines. Academy Record: Latin American Club, Cadet OiEecr. fjk , Road, FlusV»n6 ' ■yotk 163-15 D ' l " " ' ' " ' ' " ;„ . „ president Unes- Sea Pc Excan- ' - " ™- ' ,„ece. tg i ' Couowes „i , Syria- , Spain Hecord:,_.M a ?S;fSSS«- luikey, „ Greece, i t " • " ■ France, p oce " " r ' o?eVler r- ,A Con« " ' Chrisima ARTHUR THEODORE ROSS 880 Greene Avenue, Brooklyn 21, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Germany, France, England. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Dance Band. HERBERT ROSS 414 Rose Avenue, Venice, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Oregon Mail, American Mail Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Ceylon, Malaya, Korea. Academy Record: Band, Cross Country Team, Michaelson So- ciety, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Pro- peller Club, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. : fSr ' !! A ' . , m Flag Pole and Missouri Plaque »ies Visited- xy, f ' .uguay. ' " ' ,, Dance - rine Aeaden.y i„di.g " -t 6Bcet. Engineers ' CHARLES EDWARD SALISBURY 75 Chestnut Street, Saugus, Massachusetts ifear: Kings Point. ,S. Argentina, Countries Visited: France. Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, zil, Trinidad, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Midships. Bra- FELICIANO GENUINO SALONGA 850 Miguelin, Sampaloc, Manila, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Pioneer Mail, United States Lines; S.S. Extavia. American Export Lii Countries Visited: Japan, Chii " , Panama, Hawaii. Yugoslavia, Italy, Spaii Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Pistol Club, Michaclson So- ciety, Russian Club, Midships. ►, ( licbaelion So- RUBEN REYES SANIDAD 1801 P. Lroncio, Sampaloc, Manila, Philippine lilandt PIrhr Yt-ar: KinK Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Pioniir Buy. S.S. Amtrican llaniilir. Uniird Stall] Lini-s; Counlrirs Vililed: Philippine Inlands. Korea. Japan. China, Hawaiian Islands, Cennuny. Spain, England. France. CInb — Vice Presi- NICHOLAS JOHN SCIVETTI 1524 LongMlow Avinuc, Bronx, New York Plebc Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Dartmouth Victory. American President Lines; S.S. Exfurd, S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Panai Turkey, Syria, Algeri giers, Azores. 1, PortuRal, Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Libya, Palestine, Cyprus, Tunisia, Tan- Academy Record: Footl)aU, Fencing, Rifle Chib, Radio Club, Astronomy Club. 1 .-d BH i P ebe " •■ P ' «Ch ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' • " «• Bluff . ' • ' «• ' ■ ' ' O-fy: SS ' •■ ' " ■ " " ' - ' ' ' nsas J " " • Korea, Plebe . THOMAS JOHN SCOTT 522 East 8-lth Street, New York 28. New Y a DufyL Tyler, A ltd State oric Kincs Point. S.S. Limon, United Fniit Company; S.S. President rican President Lines; S.S. American Clipper, Uni- Islands. . ' ler, American President Lines; S.S. American Clipper, tl States Lines. ries Visited: Costa Rica, Panama. China, Philippine Isl: alaya, Dutch East Indies. France, Germany, England, Gi rmy Record: Cadet Officer. Countries Malaya, Dutch East Indies. F; Academy Record: Cadet Officer. 103 EDWARD FLEETFORD SISE 1527 Avenue E, Galveston, Texas Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Kenneth McKay, S.S. Thompson Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Steamship Company. Countries Visited: Yu goslavia, Italy, Greece, Palestine, Cuba, France, Germany, Great Britain, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record: Drill Team, Football, Dance Committee. MARTIN GRAY SMITH 28 Shaw Road, Swampscott, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Scientist, S.S. Pioneer Cove, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacfir, S.S. Uruguay, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines; S.S. Sacona, Socony Vacuum Oil Company. Countries Visited: Nor vay, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Ger- many, France, Italy, Mexico, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Football. s ' PAUL WELDON SMITH Upper Loudon Road, Loudonville, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: M.V. E. J. Block, Inland Steel Company; S.S. Comay- agua. United Fruit Company; S.S. President Harding, Ameri- can President Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Canada, Canal Zone, Cuba, Panama, Costa Rica, Bermuda. Memorial Monument 104 i PA,,L HENRY SONNEN ,a Slr -«. ' ' ■on»w» " ' l " ' ' 303 South NiKK " „, Y.r.r: KiiiB ' » ' " ' " ' ;Coniiack id, Ga. 303 Soum !-«. " •.- Sea Duty: " J ' ,,„, umcs; ! .». " • A..» " " » ' " ' " ' Trinid»a. B ' »i ' .l ' St» Duty, " ' p ■ ii Um»; »• ' • ' ■ " ., Coun..e. V .U.a: , C.n.daUr SP-. U- V. ' Uriiltu»y ' , f ' , ' ri..v. ProPclU- Turki-y. Lil ' " " " - . . ... im.ticuo - ' i Counltie ' • " •V;a,.ntimi, H " " - - Ac«acn.y RicofO. Club. W (i f 4 CHARLES STEWART Hughe ton, West Virginia ROBERT CLARK STEVENS, JR. 620 Blount Street, East Fensacola Heights, Pensacola, Florida Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. .Antigua. United Fniit Company; S.S. Del Santos, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Stella Lykes, S.S. Gene- vieve Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries ' isitea: .Argentina, Brazil, Cuba, Honduras, Guate- mala, Uruguay, Germany, Franee, Belguim, Italy, Palestine, Algeria, Spain, Greeee. Plebe Year; Sea Duty: S.S. Kenneth .McKay, S.S. Thomps. Lykes, S.S. Eugene Lykes, Lykes Brothei Countries Visited: Italy, Y ' ngosla Norway, Sweden, Ge..ii«..y, France, England, a, Greece, Palestine, Cuba, Mexico. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Football, Cadet Officer. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Windjammers, Camera Club, Society of . aval Architects and Marine Engineers, Ring Dance Committee, Propeller Club, Christian Council, Cadet Officer. 105 EUGENE ANTHONY TESORIERO 45 Grace Avenue, Great Neck, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Traveler, S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines; S.S. President Buchanan, American Presi- dent Lines. Countries Visited: England, Ireland, Scotland, France, Germany, Italy, Egypt, India, Ceylon, Pakistan, Malaya, Philippine Is- lands, China, Japan. Academy Record: Football, Midships — Art Staff, Debate Team, Camera Club, Catholic Choir, Ring Committee, Dance Com- mittee. I § Plebe Yeai Sea Duty: FRANCIS JOHN THOMAS 1340 South Grant Street, Denver, Colorado : Pass Christian. S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Dutch West Indies, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Cana- da. Academy Record: Regimental Intramural Champion Rowing Team, Regimental Intramural Wrestling Champion, FootbaU, Track, Cadet Officer. IWnVeii; So Dili: [jtmliies i dilOii ' t J WILLIAM MARTIN STRATTON, JR. Route 2 Box 2395, New Love Drive, Santa Maria, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Beaver State, States Marine Corporation. Countries Visited: Japan, Panama, Italy, Greece, Turkey, France, Belgium, Holland, Germany. Academy Record: Football Team, Propeller Club, Drill pany, Hear Thi; GEORGE EDWARD TURNLEY 15114 6lh Avrnuc, Harvey, Illinoii rar: Kings Puinl. i-rican Mrrchanl, S.S. American Importrr, Counlrii-i Viiilrd: any. Fruncv, Ennlnnd, Academy Record: Midihipi Hi-nr Thii, Pi cil. Executive Council, Wuleil int Chu Club, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. ; iA BOYD THAYER TOWNSLEY Lihue, Kauai, Territory ol Hawaii Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Hawaii, Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Swimming Team, Radio Club — President. Reg- imental Broadcast Unit, Dance Committee, Class Council, Ca- det Officer. r MOISES MORANTE VALDEZ 2516 Sato, Cagalangin, Manila, Philippine Islands Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Willamette Victory. American President Lines; S.S, American Clippper, United States Lines. ; France, Germ Academy Record: Scholastic Sta T.MES JOSEPH WALKER 203 Uoyd Avenue, Latr aneer. Cadet Officer. II TEONABDO VISTA, • p niPPine Islands . .- Year: Wng ' ' ° ' " ' ' Plebe Year. _ . . c «; Pioneer Kir gsPomt SS American Invenlor, S.b. sea D " «V-- J el " - ' • ----- Trinidad., Canada. Wave, Un- ' e " t Plebe e».. , s s. n " — — ;,» Duty. S.S.P-onf jites. ,. Trinidad. Canada, Academy Record: Sch 108 Rear entrance, Wiley Hall. RAY II. WKISGEHBKR 88-14 110th Avenuf, Ozone Park, New York Pli-lw Year: KiiiK I ' ' inl. Sob Duly: S.S. Mormaiixirl. Moorc-MtCorniick Lints; S.S. Afri- , I ' lumt, Fii til Lii Countrirj Visiird: Nor vay, Uiiiiin of South Africa, Kenya, Southwest Afritii Academy Record: Latin Ai Committee, Christian C i Sweden, Denmark. Pohmd, Finland, Mozaml i |ue, Tangayiku Territories, Trinidad, icricnn Club — Vice President, Danco imtil, Midships, Cadet Officer. O ' l I t c 1 i, s ■ s; . . % ANDREW ALBERT YENOLEVAGE 3 South Quince Street, Mount Canmel, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Export Lines; S.S. American Countries Visited: Eg ' pt» Ceylon, Portugal, Greece, Morocco, Tunisia. Cyprus, French SomaHland, Eritrea, Hadraniaut, India, Lipari Islands, France, Germany, England, Sicily. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Track. Ski Club. Rifle Team. GEORGE DEWEY WEST, JR. 224 23rd Street, Dunbar, West Virginia Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Del Santos, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Dick Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countrie Belg Academy Record: Regi Manager, Windjammi lited: Mexico, Brazil, Uruguay. Argentina, France, Netherlands, Germany. ALFRED WRIGHT YOUNG ird, Bellerose, New York Export Lines; S.S. Mount Inland, S.S. President Van Buren. 6 Pennsylvania Boule Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. LaGuardia, Davis, S.S. President Clei American President Lines. Countries Visited: Italy, France, Greece, Israel, Ceylon, Pakistan, Malaya, Indonesia, China, Japan, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Class President, Nfidships, Hear This, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. Cadet Officer. 11 N N ■s rs Class Officers DONALD M. FITZGERALD President DONALD K. PATTON Vice President i it lir tV LCDR. T. 11. GIDDINGS Officer-Adviser f9S3 1 i 1 1 1 i i ik 2304 Morris Avenue. Bronx, Plebe Year: Vass Ch ' ' ' ' -. ,,, Brothers. - " -• IrS ' or .S-aen. . ,„, Marine _ -J. Society oi Sea uuty- china, ru. " rr- - " -• IrS ' or .S-aen. . ,„, Marine Lf DAVID EMORY BEESON 2805 Wasliington Road, Augusta, Georgia Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. James McKay, S.S. Norman Lykes, Lykes Bros. Countries Visited: Netherlands West Indies, Union of South Africa, Portuguese, East Africa, British West Africa, France, Germany, Belgium, Japan, Philippine Islands, Java, Malaya, Hawaiian Islands. Academy Record: Chess Club, Russian Club, Propeller Club. ROBERT JOHN BENSON 421 Greenwich Avenue, New Haven, Connecticut Plebe Year; Pass Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Buckeye State, States Marine Corporation; S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Italy, France, Greece, Yugoslavia, Japan, Panama, Nansei Islands, Panama Canal Zone, Brazil, Urug- uay, Argentina, British West Indies. I V rii 112 LOUIS FRANCIS BESIO I ' libc Vc»r Sra Duly: Academy Hrcard: Piiiiil. into Adrla, , Matirna, Nrw York Orncr Lincf; S.S. Amrfican Mail, adu. Jupun, I ruck. PropilU- Pun ima. Colombia, Ecuador. Korea, FormoM, Philip- i I HENRY WRIGHT BIVINS, JR. 50:3 MaRnolia Street, Greenwood, Mi ' ssisiippi Pkbc Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Cibbes Lykcs, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Runner, Alcoa Steamship Company. Countries Visited: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies. British West Indies, Trinidad, Puerto Rico. France, Holland, Belgium, Germany, Dutch Guiana, British Guiana. Academy Record: Rifle Team, Chess Club, Propeller Club, Radio Club. Michaelson Society, Cadet Officer. CHARD STUART «n Sea oZ , t ' " " ' " ' " ■ " • ' ' ' " ' " ' -- " " We, vL ' ' " " " " « Co4a ' ;; y ' es Brother,, SS n, M ' ayu b! ' ' : ' , Japan Pi, , " ««, — Hecord;t;„ c ■ ' -- " - ' - lir JOHN ALFRED BLATTER Warner Lane, Thomaston, Connecticut Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Willamette ' ictor American President Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Japan. China, Philippine Islands. Malaya, Cey- lon, India. Pakistan, Eg -pt, Italv. France. Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Chile, Peru, Turkey, Lebanon, Spain. Record: KiBe Te il. rriip.lUr Club. EDWIN BERNARD BORISON 209 Beach 71st Street, Arverne, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. a Duty: S.S. Frank Lyke LykfS, L kes Brothers. S.S. Kendall Fish, S.S. Mallory :), Japan, Countries Visited: England, Ireland, Scotland, Philippine Islands, France, Belgium, Holland. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Michaelson Society — Vice President, Debate Team, Hear This, Propeller Club, Eagle Scout Society, Ring Committee — Chairman, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Regimental Band. GEORGE PURNELL BROWN 5 Overlook Avenue, Belleville 9, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Java Mail, American Mail Line. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Drill Team, Pistol Team. " - WALTER BERNT BRUUN 39 Bosworth Strcot, Slaleii Island 10, New York. Plebe Year: KinKs Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormaiolm, Mmirc-MiCormack Lines: S.S. Robin Kirk; Robin Lines; S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines. Countries Visited; Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Finland, Poland, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa. Germany. Academy Record: Football, Basketball, Christian Coimcil, Choir. -« ORVILLE DEAN BUTLER 767 Magnolia Avenue, San Bruno, California PU-bf Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. President Wilson, American President Lines; S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Phillipine Islands, Canada, Pan- ama, Venezuela, Curacao, Barbados, Trinidad, Brazil, Argen- tina, Uruguay. Academy Record: Michaelson Society, Propeller Club, Midships. Within the Ov - l i " «l ' lMI ' » " - - I DENNIS PORTER CANNON 30 U Keystone Avenue, Port Arthur, Texas Plebe Yeai Sea Duty: S.S. Tillie Lykes. Lyke eamship Company. Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Ranger, Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Jamaica, Wnezuela, Dutch Guiana, Aruha, Puerto Rico, Trinidad. Academy Record: Scholastic Star. Christian Council, Protestant Choir, Propeller Club. Basketball, Windjammers, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Latin-American Club. GEORGE RENE CARON, JR. 62 Broad Street, Danielson, Connecticut Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Frederick Lvkes, S.S. James Lykes, Lykes Bro- thers; S.S. Del Mumlo. Delta Line. Countries Visited: Japan, French Indo China, Phillipine Islands, Indonesia, Malay States, Hawaii, Panama, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies, Germany, France, Nether- lands, Ireland, England, Cuba. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Catholic Choir, Nocturnal Adoration Society, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. V i -V GEORGE AXEL EHRHARD CASPARIUS 72 Bonny Bank Road, South Portland, Maine Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Reamer, Alcoa Steamship Company. Countries Visited: France, Belgium, Germany. Norway, Scotland, Holland, Bermuda, Virgin Islands, Venezuela, Trinidad, Dutch Guiana, Haiti, Barbadoes British West Indies, British Guiana, Aruba Dutch West Indies, Puerto Rico. Academy Record: Christian Council, Propeller Club, Wrestling, Drill Team, Rowing Team, Dance Committee. FRANK SALVATORE CAPODANNO 131 Crafts Street, Newtonville, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. I President Lines; Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Cey- lon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama Canal Zone, Brazil, Argentina, Trinidad, Uruguay. Academy Record: Russian Club, Propeller Club, Catholic Choir. HAYWARD F. CAYTING 468 Main Street, Lynnfield Center, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Gulf Farmer, Gulf and South American Shipping Line; S.S. Velma Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Canal Zone, Cuba, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Southwest Africa, Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Germany, Belgium. Academy Recor d: Windjammers, Sailing Team, Propeller Club. i I c JACK RODNEY CHILDS, JR. 14808 Hamlin Street, Van Nuys, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Urug- uay, Argentina, Canada, Japan, Philippine Islands, China. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Windjammers. PHILIP KEARNY CLARK 1407 West 7th Street, Aberdeen, Washington Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: M.S. Island Mail, American Mail Line. Countries Visited: Canada, Japan, China, Phillippine Islands, Indonesia, Ceylon, Malaya. Academy Record: Band, Polaris, Swimming, Propeller Club. MARSHALL WESTON CONE 114 Ruddiman Drive, North Muskegon, Michigan Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Eugene Lykes, S.S. Whittier Victory ' , Lykcs Bro- thers; M.V. Del N ' lento, Mississippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Brazil, England, Italy, Yugoslavia. Academy Reccrd: Propeller Club, Intramural Basketball Cham- pionship Team, 1951, lntram u-al Softball, 1952. . jL LEO FRANCIS CONWAY 19 Woodside Avenue, Gloversville, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. John Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Runner, Alcoa Steam- ship Company. Countries Visited: Venezuela, France, Germany, Holland, Bel- gium, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, British West Indies, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record: Hear This, Propeller Club, Catholic Choir. LEONARD RONALD CONLON 28-30 200 Street, Bayside, Long Island, New Work Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Tillie Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Ranger. Alcoa Steamship Company, Countries Visited: Panama, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Puerto Rico, Venezuela. THOMAS DALTON COPELAND 105 Stevens Street, Frecport, Long Island, New York Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Maria, can Export Lines; S.S. An S.S. ExcoIUt, Am United States Lii Countries Visited: Panama and Canal Zone, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Italy, Yugoslavia, Spain, Portugal, France, Eng- land, Germany. Academy Record: ProprlUr Club, Drill Company, Dance Com- IT ' X t- 4 in 4 WILLIAM LESTER CULLISON, JR. 813 Eait 33rd Strcrl, Biltimore 18, MaryUnd Plcbt Yr.r: Pan Chruliun. Sea Duly: S.S. America. L ' nitiJ Slalri Linc»i S.S. EiprcM. Aiitcncnn Export Lines. Counlrirt Viiitcd: EnRland. Ireland. Fruncr. Egypt, AnKlo-EsyplUn Sudan, Krench Sumaliland, Fakiitan, India, Crylun, Burma, Saudi-Arnliia. Academy Record: Chiritian Council, Miuhaelton Society, So- ciety of Naval Architects and .Vlarinc Engineer!, Propeller Club, .Midihips. THOMAS H. CROOKS 93 Momingside Avenue, Vonkers, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. 108.16 Lykes, Lykes Brothers; T.E.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Company. Countries Visited: France, BclRuim, Netherlands, Germany, Eng- land, Italy, Greece, Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Cuba, Guatemala, Mexico, German Southwest Africa. Academy Record: Drill Company, Catholic Choir, Nocturnal Adoration Society. ► jX JAMES RONALD CUNNIFF Hurley, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Magnolia State, States Ma • Corporation. Countries Visited: Germany, France, Belguim, Holland, Japan, Korea. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Michaelson Society, Midship Advertising Staff. ROBERT JAMES CRUMMY 239 Hoosiek Street, Troy, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty; S.S. President Garfield (Willamette Victory), American President Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. Excali- bur, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Mexico, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon. India, Arabia, Egypt Italy, Fr Pakistan, Ecuador, Colombi Greece, Spain. % Peru, Chile. Leba Panama, Turkey, Academy Reord: Football, Rowing Team, I Adoration Soeiety, Catholic Choir, Propell Society. ar This. Noct iroal Club, Eagle Scout c DAVID LEWIS DOWNS Lorraine Avenue, Northport, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Indonesia, Canada, Mexico, Panama, El Salvador, Guatemala, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Christian Council. CHARLES WORTHING DAY R.D. No. 2 Voorheesville, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Limon. United Fruit Company; S.S. Executor, American Export Lines. lited: Spair Countries Morot tania. Academy Record: Panama, Costa Rica, Azore Islands, French Algeria, Greece, Turkey, Yugoslavia, Tripoli- Tennis team, Polaris, Cadet Officer. ROGER MAEDING DUKE 53-31 Woodside Avenue, Woodside 77, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. William G. Mather, S.S. Cadillac. Cleveland- Cliffs Iron Company; S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines. Countries Visited: Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela, Colombia. Academy Record: ARTHUR LOUIS DUFFY 923 Second Street, Fall River, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Countries Visited: Italy, Spain, Greece, Yugoslavia, France, Ger- many, Netherlands, Belgium, Cuba, Mexico, Guatemala. 120 B k : ROBERT HOWARD EVANS 32 Continental Street, Newark, Delaware Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Malaya, India, Cc i()n, Indonesia, Formosa. Academy Record: Drill Company, Swimming Team, Midships. EDWARD GEORGE ERNE 935 North 2Gth Street. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers, S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Steamship Company. Countries Visited: France, Belgium, Germany, Holland, Norway. Scotland, Venezuela, British Guiana, Dutch Guiana, Haiti. Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico, British West Indies, Mexico, Ne erlands West Indies. Academy Record: Photography Staffs — Pol t c i JOHN MICHAEL FITZGERALD 605 West 175lh Slrt-i-l, New York City, New York Plebe Year: Ki.iKs Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Joseph Lykes. S.S. Almeria Lykes. Lykes Bros.; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries Visited: ItaW. England, Ireland, Denmark. Holland. Germany, France, Cuba, Guatemala, Honduras, Brazil, Uru- guay. Argentina. Dutch West Indies. PAUL EDWARD FITZMORRIS 83 Fairview Avenue, Great Neck, New York ar: Kings Point. S.S. President Polk, roak, S.S. Uruguay, Mo e-McCo Plebe Yeai Sea Duly: Morma. Countries Visited: Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Germany, France, Italy, Finland, India, Poland, Egypt, Pakistan, Ceylon, Su- matra, Philippine Islands, China, Japan, Hawaii, Panama, Trinidad, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Cuba, Argen- tina. Academy Record: Debate Council — President, Eagle Scout So — Vice President, Propeller Club, Drill Company. iety JOSEPH LAWTON FLACKE 4 Kale Street, Albany, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty; S.S. Express, S.S. LaGiiardia, Anicrieun Export Lines; S.S. Satucket, Socony Vacuum Oil Co.; S.S. ritc-rsliurc, Keystone Tankers. Countries Visited: Italy, Greece, Israel, Spain, Morocco, Eijypt, India, Pakistan, Ceylon, Arabia, Yugoslavia. Academy Iteeord: Midships, Band, IJancc Hand, Ca Ut Officer. 122 DONALD RICHARD FROUDE 167 Virginia Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Dick Lykes, S.S. Margaret Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, Lykes Bros. Countries Visited: France, Germany, Holland, Belgium, Italy, Japan, Dutch East Indies. Academy Record: Swimming Team. E . L ™pr H.iuge Bjsin ,ind Mjllory Pii y THOMAS LAURENCE GERCHMAN 730 Delaware Street, Forest City, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Mormacfir, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. SanU Isiihfl, Grace Lines; S.S. American Reporter, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Norway, Denmark, Finland, Poland, Bermuda, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, England, France, Germany. Academy Record: Debate Council, Chess Club, Propeller Club. a ROBERT HENRY GALLAGAN 702 Weslfield Avenue, Weslfield, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Strlla Lykes, S.S. Barbara Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Antigwa, United Fruit Co. Countries Visited: Cuba, Guatemala, Honduras, France, Belgium, Holland, Denmark, Scotland, Germany. Academy Record: Polaris. ' 5S. ] M V y M i JAMES MARK GATE 54 N. Robinson Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. General Gordon, S.S. President Harrison. S.S. President Cleveland. American President Lines; S.S. Alameda. Matson .Vavigiilion Co. Countries Visited: China. .Australia, New Zealand, Japan, Samoan Islands, Philippine Islands, Hawaiian Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Team. Midships, Fencing Club, Regimental Intramural Rowing Championship. 123 V JOSEPH MICHAEL GOLD 220-16 43rd Avenue, Bayside, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Earlham Victory, S.S. Empire State, States Marine Corp. Countries Visited: Japan, Korea, Indonesia, Hawaii, Panama, Malaya. fC r J ROBERT BARRON GRANT, JR. 610 Via Monte D ' Oro, Redondo Beach, California Plebc Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Pueblo, S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Tanker S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines; S. S. Mormacspruce, Moon McCormack Lines. Academy Record: Sailing Tc 124 JOHN WILLY GUTH 63 Front Street, Paterson 2, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. President Cleveland, S.S. President Garfield, American President Lines; S.S. Exporter, American Export Countries Visited: Hawaiian Islands, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Canal Zone, Spanish Morocco, French Morocco, Greece, Turkey. i PATRICK PAUL HAHN Washington Heights, Bangor, Pennsylvan : Kings Point. Countries Visited: Tunisia, Algeria, Spanish Morocco, Greece, Italy, France, Turkey, Great Britain, Ireland. Academy Record: Drill Team, Polaris, Catholic Choir, Fencing Club, German Club, Radiological Monitor. £ ri i " HSJ I IIAHOLD KICIIAIID HANKS IIFD No. 1, FriK ' u City. Alabmnu : I ' .ivs Christiim. S.S. Alcoa RunniT, Ak-oa Steamship Co.; S.S. John Lyki ' 5 Bros.; S.S. Ufl Sud, Mississippi ShippiiiK Co. Visilcd: Vi-nc iK ' lii, Trinidad. Jumuica, Ntlht-rliinds West liulirit, Spain, Britzil, UniKiiay, ArKcntina, France, Hol- land. Hdijiuin. Germany. Academy Krcord: Scholastic- Star. rrnp llir f:iiih. Plcbc Yc Sea Duly: Lykc Countries 1 BILLY EUGENE HARTLLNE G200 Tramore Road, Baltimore, Maryland P.iss Chhsli.ii Visited: French Mo Saudi-Ariibiix, Indii bifiuf, Pakistan crican Export Lines; S.S. African ■ Eg Tt. Anglo-EKVptian Sudan, Ceylon, Union of South Afhc Academy Record: Propeller Club. Astronomy Club. Latin Ameri- can Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. EDGAR HANSEN, JR. 12 WiUard Avenue, Baldwin, New Yorl Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Empire State, Slates Marine Corp. Countries Visited: Japan, Korea, Malaya, Indonesia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star I ral RowinK Champic logical Monitor. ship. Midships. Windj eball. Regimental Intn J FRANK PARKER HEINEMANN 68 Princeton Street. Garden City, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Dollv Turman. S.S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Alcoa Runner. Alcoa Steamship Co. Countries Visited: France. Belgium, Holland, Germany, Denmark, Norway, Scotland, Ent land. Wnezuela. Mexico, Puerto Rico, Dutch Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica, Guadaloupc, Virgin Islands. Academy Record: Radio Club, Ring Committee. 125 ROBERT LEROY HINTON 309 West Martin Street, Mertinsburg, West Virginia Plebe Year; Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf and South American Ship- ping Company; S.S. Tillie Lykes, S.S. Adabelle Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Pan Japan, Philippine Isl Academy Record: Drill Team, Tennis Team, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Italy, Cuba. HENNING C. ISBRANDTSEN ; South Awixa Avenue, Bay Shore, Long Island, Nev Christian. Vlormac Gulf, e-McComiack Corporation. Countries Visited: F Japan, Panama, A Venuzuela, Brazil, m, Netherlands, Germany, Barbados, Tobago, Trinidad, uguay, Argentina, Canada. Academy Record: Basketball Team, Propelle Team, Athletic Representative, Cadet Officer. Club, Tennis MICHAEL JABO 4!4 Baxter Street, Binghamton, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Sierra, Matson Line. Countries Visited: Australia, New Zealand, Fiji Islands, Islands, Canada. Academy Record: Country. Football, Basketball, Track, Band. Cross CHARLES EDWIN HORNE, III 71 Hawthorne Avenue, Cranston, Rhode Island Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Countries Visited: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies, Bermuda, Norway, Sweden, Denmark. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Naval Club. " 4 - • » ' ■ ' ,: . ■0»fa!k- ISf Pass Christian. j Compa% Moote- PlebeVear: Pass j eV In -f V- M " " ' ' ' Sea D«.y- W erfcan ' Export Unes, ' chequer, Am i„j.s. Sweden, y ' n ' ?° a, Pakis- McCormack L , " I Sudan, Ceylon, md. Academy Record: i FN f 1 " R -.1 -, RONALD FRANK JAVELLO 301 Portage Avenue, Three Rivers, Michigan Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Countries Visited: Italy, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Java, Malaya, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies. Academy Record: Windjammers, Latin American Club. JOHN FRANKLIN JAYNE 328 North Penataquil Avenue, Bay Shore, New York Plebe Year; Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Banker, United States Lines. Countries Visited: England, France, Germany, Spain. fcl .Voile, I ' NE tt, eff Tork [ales Lines, .ny, Spiin. JULIUS JEHMANOK 2H7 BrMul Slr.- t. llruublyii. New York PU-bf Yr»r: Kmil» I ' liinl. Siii Duly; S.S. Sunlu Miiriu. Cruit- Lin..; S.S. Mrlapiin. ti.il.d Fruit ( ' oini)iiriy. C ' oiinlrin ' i ilrd: Panunui. ICciiadiir, Colciniliiii, Cuita Hiia, ll.Muluras. r.rii. Chilr. Cualiiimla. Acadriny Kccord; SwimniiriK Ti-i iainiiiirs, Sthola.lit Star. HadioliiKical Monitor.Wind- GEORGE ALBERT JOHNSTONE Box G60, Lakihursl Road, Toms River, Ni-w Jersey Plebc Year: Kinfts Point. Duty: S.S. Puchlo, Keystone Company; S.i American President Lines; S.S. Exchequer, ;ident Polk, ican Export Countries Visited: Cuba, Panama, Hawaii, Japan, China, Philip- pine Islands, Malaya, India, P.ikistan, Saudi-Arabia, French Somaliland, Egypt, Italy, France. Academy Record: Drill Team, Sailing Team, Windjammers, Christian Council. NELSON FREDERICK K,ro " B-.on Street So iLBV Sea Duty. ssT ' ' " " " ' « .. Cec.I,a,c;aceil-- ' " . - ' n .n E,p„, ,. CountriVc !■• . - i ' ort Lines- c c Turkey ? ' • ' ■■ ' • Porfug,, „ . ' - Santa P ' opeller Club. 40 9 I ' " I ALBERT HOLDEN JONES 360 Gladys Av , Long Beach 14, California Pass Christian. S.S. Island Mail, An rican Mail Line. Philippine Islands Indonesia, W Academy Record: Swimming Team, Regimental Intramural Box- ing Championship, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Marlinspike Club, President Christian Council— Cadet Officer. 129 4 Lifesaving Instruction. ' VINCENT JOHN LANE 44 Carver Road, Newton Highlands, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines; S.S. Cliffs Victory, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Company. Academy Record: Drill Team, Polaris, Catholic Choir, Regi- mental Information Service, Windjammers Club. 1 STEVEN EDMAN KISH 436 East Lopez, Port Angeles, Washington Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. American Mail, M.V. Ocean Mail, American Mail Line. Countries Visited; Japan, China, Java, India, Philippine Islands. A cad em Hrgi. Hecord: Football, Propfller Club, Christian Council, ii-ntal Intrumurul Football Championship, PHILIP JOSEPH KLEI 167-22 142 Avenue, Jamaica 5, New York FIcbc Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Planter, United States Lines; S.S. Fredericksburg, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Mor-mac- teal, Moore-McCorniack Lines. Countries Visited: Germany, France England, Brazil, Venezuela. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Polaris. 130 •J. t ROBERT KROLL LA PORTE 574 West End Avenue, New York City 24, New York Y ' ear: Kings Point. Sea Duty: M.V. Company; S.S. American Milh E. J. Block, S.S. Joseph Block, Inland Steel Petersburg, Keystone Tankers Company; S.S. r. United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace sited: Colombia, Curacao, Venezuela, Canada. Rifle Club, Polaris, Information Service, Cam- THORNTON BEST LAURIAT 62 West Hill Avenue, Melrose 76, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormachawk. Nroore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Flyer, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Venezuela, Brazil, Germany, France, England. Academy Record: Christian Council, Regimental Band. i m K i THOMAS JAMES LANGSTON 202-11 53rd Avenue, Bayside Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Vi: ited: Canal Zone, Ha ids, China. Brazil. Ui Colombia, Chile, Ecuad aiian Islands, Japan, Philip- iguay, Argentina, Trinidad, T BURT LEWIS LEVIN Sea Breeze Court, Riviera Beach, Florida Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Alcoa Runner, Alcoa Steamship Company; S.S. Gibbes Lykes, S.S. Dolly Turman, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Venezuela, Trin- idad, France, Holland, Belgium, Germany, Denmark, Norway, England. GILBERT ROLAND LINDBERG 77 Seaview Terrace, Bridgeport Connecticut S.S. Expeditor, Ameri- Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lii Export Lii Countries Visited: Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela,, ugal, French Morocco, Colombia, Yugoslavia, Alge: " Turkey, Spain, Israel, Cyprus. Academy Record: So ■ Team, Tennis Team. LINDLEY ALLEN LENTZ 255 Cilkcson Road, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvani PIcbc Year; Piiss Christian. Countries Visited: Islands, China, Pakistan, Arabii President Buchanan, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, China, Philippine Singapore, Malaya, Sumatra, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, France, Spain, Azores. Academy Record: Christian Council, Protestant Choir, Propeller Club, Rifle and Pistol Team, Regimental Class Rates Council — Chairman, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engin- eers, Astronomical Society, Latin American Club, Windjam- mers, Marlinspike Club, Academy Book Club, Cadet Officer. j JOSEPH MICHAEL LONG UO-08 Borkcl Pla Plebe Year: Pass Christia , Queens Village, New York H ' m d. PRESTON NORMAN LOWEN Box No. 15 Spring Clcn, New York Plebe Year: KinRs Point. Countries Visited: Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Poland, Finland, Netherlands West Indies. Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Can- ada, England, Germany, France. tramural . lhletic Representa- Countries Visited: Canada, Mexico, El Salvador, Guatemala. Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Dutch East Indies. • GEORGE CLARK LOWRY Box No. 26, oodbridge, ' irginia Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Lykes, S.S. Tipton, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Alcoa Runner, Alcoa Steamship Company. Countries Visited: England, Ireland, Scotland, Japan. Philippine Islands, Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Trinidad, British Guiana, Dutch Academy Record: Propeller Club, Polaris, Latin American Club. 133 DANIEL JOSEPH MAHONEY R.F.D. No. 1, Greenland, New Hampshire Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Countries Visited: Union of South Africa. Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Novia Scotia, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, England, Ireland, France. Academy Record: Hear This. GUY RANDOLPH MADDEN 9 Jefferson Avenue, Crescent Park, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormactern, S.S. Mormacmail, Moore-McCor- mack Lines. Countries Visited: Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Midships, Drill Team, Fencing Club. Ski Club Christian Council, Regimental Intramural Rowing Champion- ship. JAMES EUGENE MAHONEY Greenland, New Hampshire Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. E. J. Block, Inland Steel Company; S.S. Exchequer, American Export Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Malaya, India, Pakistan, Ara- bia, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Ireland, Cuba, Panama, Hawaii, Ceylon, French Somaliland. Academy Record: Representative. This, Wrestling, Intramural Athletic M»KM i» FRED V. MAIUIN, JU. II Crtnf l-nnr, Ililluvillc, Nrw York PIcbc Ycur: Kini I ' oiiil. Sm Duly: S.S. African Slar, Furrt-ll Uncf; S.S. Indt-prndcncc, Anicrican Export Linfi, Counlrici Viiilrd; Uniun nf South Africa, PortuKucir Eait Africa, Britiih East Africa, Madagaicar, Syria, l.cbanrm, Iiracl. Egypt, Turkey, Morocco, France, Italy, Spain, Gr.icr, FortuKal, AlKcriu. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Propeller Club, Navy Club, iVIidshipi, Polaril, Christian Council, Dance Committee. I ' y ■ Momacrio, itiles Liffit EiitAlrica, , Atgenbiii, EDWARD JAMES MARKEY so Davenport Road, New Rochclle, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Anuricnn Scout, United Slates Lines; S.S. Ex brook, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Ireland, England, Spain. France, Greece Turkey, Lybia, French Morocco. Academy Record; Sailing Teom, Swimming. ft RICHARD ALFRED MATHENY 60G Pacific Avenue, McKeesport, Pennsylvania Plebe Year; Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exchestcr. S.S. Excalibur. Americin Export Lines; S.S. Frontenac, S.S. Cliffs Victory, Cleveland Cliffs Company. e, Turkey, Lebanon, Academy Record: Basketball, Baseball, Propeller Club. Countries Visited: North Africa, Italy, Gr Egypt, France, Spain, Azores. JACK LUGER MARSHALL 5 School Lane, Scarsdale, New York Flebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormackite, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. calibur, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Turkey, Greece Windjammers, JOHN WILLIAM McCARTE 49 Upland Road, Attleboro, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Argentina, S.S. Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Dutch West Indies, British West Indies, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Drill Team. f f ROBERT WAYNE MATTE 398 Ridge Street, Fall River, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty; S.S. Mormacgulf, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Cleveland, S.S. President Garfield, American Presi- dent Lines; S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Panama, Venezuela, Dutch West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Tangiers, Algeria, Greece, Turkey, Spanish Morocco. Academy Record: Windjammers, Band, Midships, Propeller Club. StiDil)- FRANCIS XAVIER McGEECHAN Levant, Maine Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. African Star, Farrell Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Madagascar, British East Africa, Portugal, Spain, Morocco, Algeria, Egypt, Trans-Jordan, Syria, Turkey, Greece, Italy. Cyprus, France. Academy Record: Polaris, Hear This. I in Dull! JOHN JOSEPH McCOY 2233 North West 28th Street, Miami, Florida Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Moore-McCorniack Lines; S.S. Countries Visited: Spain, Greece, Italy, Turkey, Japan, Korea, China, Malaya, Indonesia, Philippine Islands, Dutch West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, China. Academy Record: Camera Club — Treasurer. 136 ' %»k A IMI» jk» , 1 4f ■ -• 1 FREDERICK MEYER 324 Paulison Avenue, Passaic, New Jersey Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Junior, United Fruit Company; S.S. Exermont, Anu-rican Export Lines. Countries Visited: Honduras, Guatemala, Panama, Costa Bica, Portugal, France, Ilalv, Yugoslavia, Turkey, Cyprus, Syria, Israel. Algeria, French Morocco. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Christian Council. Windjani- JOHN HENRY MERRELL 651 Jewett Avenue, Staten Island 14, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. Argentina. S.S. Mormacyork. Moorc-McCormack Lines; S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines. Wi WILFRED LORIAN MILLER, JR. Pueblo, Colorado Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Kings Point. Sea Duly: S.S. QuiriKua. United Fruit Company; S.S. Frederick Lykis, S.S. Gibbes Lykcs, Lykcs Brothers. Countries Visited: Cuba, Guatemala, Panama, Japan, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Malaya, Italy. France, AlReria. Academy Record: WrestlinR, Soccer, Propeller Club, Drill Com- pany, Latin American Club, Windjammers, Michaelson Society. Academy Record: Srholasti, 1(1. Camera Club — Presi- ' ]M c JULIUS A. MIRABAL 174 Van Siclen Avenue, Brooklyn 7, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Mowbray, Seas Shipping Company; S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Tankers Company. Countries Visited: Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Tanganyika, Kenya, Madagascar. Academy Record: Basketball, Midships, Windjammers, Latin American Club, Drill Company, Propeller Club, Michaelson Society. WALTER DANIEL MOORE 1076 77th Street, Brooklyn 28, New York Plebe Year: Puss Christian. Snapper, S.S. President Munroe, . Countries Visited: Japan, China, Korea, Formo.sa, Ceyh n, Philippine Islands, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, Franee, Academy Hecord: Seholastic Star, Softball Intramural pions,. Propeller Club, Intramural Football Champions, Officer. 138 JOHN CORBETT MORGAN 241 Spring Street, Portland, Ma Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines; S.S. La Guardia, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Bay, United Stales Lines. Countries Visited; England, Scotland, Ireland, Gibraltar, Italy, Greece, Israel, Panama, Hawaii, Philippine Islands, Japan, Korea, Siam. Academy Record: Drill Team, Christian Council, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. StiDut) Cmntrifi H Andeniy LinH; Si jijllM, Inly, xii, lapu. updlMQik, y fj GEORGE W. MURRAY 417 East 65th Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Tullahonia, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. American Scientist, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Venezuela. Colombia, Netherlands West Indies, England, France, Germany. Academy Record: Drill Team, Catholic Chi CHARLES WELLMAN NELSON, JR. R.F.D. No. I Center Road, Ashtabula, Ohio Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: M.V. Del Vunto, Delta Lines; S.S. Frank Lykc Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: South An a, Dutch East Indies, Japan. Academy Record: Basketball, Debate, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and .Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. ROBERT NAPLES 43-59 Burling Street, Flushing, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exathia, Americin Export Lines; S.S. f Merchant, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grai Academy Record: Regimental Intramural Boxing Championship 1930. Basketball, Football, Regimental Band, Cathohc Choir. Propeller Club. 139 BASIL JOSEPH PAPARONE 2834 Arctic Avenue, Atlantic City, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Java Mail, American Mail Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Ceylon, China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Malaya. RALPH JOSEPH ORTOLANO County, Pennsylvania 600 Ma Plebe Yeai Countries Visited: France, England, Germany, Panama, Canal Zone, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, Japan, Thailand, Burma, French Indo China, Korea, Portugal, Spain, Italy. Academy Record: Eagle Scout Society, Windjammers Club, Rifle and Pistol Club, Chess Club, Latin American Club, Ski Club, Propeller Club, Polaris, Regimental Dance Com- mittee, Rifle Team — Captain, Pistol Team, Tennis Team, Sail- ing Team, Cheerleading Squad, 1952 Intercollegiate Ail- American Rifle Team, 1952 Intercollegiate Ail-American Pis- tol Team, 1952 Metropolitan Intercollegiate All-Star Rifle Team. DONALD RAYMOND PAQUETTE 552 Summer Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts Year: Kings Point. merican Export Lines; S.S. Santa Countries Visited: Portugal, Spain, French Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Malta, Greece, Turkey, Italy, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Drill Team, Propeller Club, Catholic Choir. t g 1 M ■t DANIEL LEWIS PAOLINI 244 Wheaton Road, Syracuse, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines; ! Enterprise, Farrell Lines. Countries Visited: Spain, France, Tunisia, Algeria, The Morocco Africa, PorluRise East Africa. Academy Record: Latin American Club, Fi Club, Drill Company, Pistol Team. 140 WILLIAM EDWARD PETERS GIO Tharii Slrrct, TuunKilown. Ohio PIrbe Year: Pu» Chriilian. Sra Duly: S.S. Champlain, Cli-vtOnnd Cliffi Iron Company; S.S. Elthoincr. Aniirkun Etporl Lini-i; M.V. Murniucdalr, Mourr- McCriiiiuk Lin. 1. Countrici Vi itcd: Krcnth Morocco. Italy. Egypt. AnKlo-Esyp- tinn Sudiin. Ariiliiii. I ' nkistiin, India, Ceylon, Norw.iy, Swe- den, Ucrnnark, Kinl.ind, Poland. Academy Rrcord: Propeller Club, Society of Naval ArchilccU and Murine Engineers, Footl .all. DONALD KENNETH PATTON 28 Johnson Avenue, Teaneek, New Jersey ar: P.iss Christian. ican Export Lines; S.S. Mormacser, Countries Visited: Italy, YnRoslavia, Spain, Portugal, British West Indies. Brazil, Urugay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Debate Council. Michaelson Society, Class Officer— Vice President, Cadet Officer. PIcbe Y( Sea Out: WILLIAM REED PETTYJOHN 310 Grayson Street, Nocona, Texas ar: Pass Christian. S.S. Norman Lykes. Lykes Brothers, S.S. Del Mar, .Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Schuyler Otis Bland, In- galls Shipbuilding and Dr dock Company. Countries Visited; Japan. Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Malaya, Siam, Brazil, U ' ruguay, Argentina, Curacao. Academy Record: Band, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Archi- tects and Marine Engineers, Buccaneer. DEAN MARION PAYNE 18 South Boardman Street, Fond du Lac, Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Tillic Lykes, S.S. Adabelle Lykes, Lykes Bro- thers; S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf and South American Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Colombia, Ecuador, Peru Chile P Philippine Islands. Italy, Cuba. Japan, attalion and Regimental 141 ' ■■ . f RICHARD ALBERT PFEIL R.F.D., Highland Falls, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Gene can President Line: McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: He laya, Ceylon, Indii Sweden, Denmark. aii, Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Ma- Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Norway, Academy Record: Football, Basketball, Track, Swimming, Pro- peller Club, Spanish Club. JACK HENRY PILLOW Box 88 Route No. 1, Camino, California Plebe Year; Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacdawn, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Urug- uay, Argentina, Peru, Costa Rica, British West Indies, Nether- lands West Indies. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Windjammers, Midships. LOUIS JOSEPH POTENTE, JR. 344 First Street, Newburgh, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines; S.S. La Guardii ican Export Lines. Countries Visited: Venezuela, Colombia, Curacao, Net West Indies, Gibraltar, Italy, Greece, Israel, Canada. Baseball, Catholi. Propeller Club, JAMES MONTGOMERY PURCELL 1337 Ximeno Avenue, Long Beach, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty; S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Pananui, Venezuela, Netherlands West Indies, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Colombia. Academy Record: Pinpill.i Cliili, WindjinnnHis, Christian Council Midships. , •:.,„« Point. . T ..bpq. LylsfS 418 Park " " ' " Plebe Year: K ngs P " ' " ' . 5. Norman Lyl ' es. Lykes Bro- Sea Duly: S.S. !« " «» ' ' Portuguese ' " " • r ,r.c.o Union of South Ah-a g ,g.„„, ,„t,ies Visited: Cu - 5;; °;t Africa F nce, ' " ' ■ " ■ r- .r.rio Union or .3 countries V; " : " ' - South WekAWeaf " Academy Record: MELVIN FRANCIS RACE 129 Avenue A, Point Pleasant, New York Kings Point. hip Company; S.S. Countries Visited: Trinidad, British West Indies, Brazil, Argen- tina, Uruguay. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Christian Council, Mid- ships, Latin American Club, Protestant Choir, Cadet Officer. JIMMY H. REED 2512 Hillroad, Bo Plebe Vcai Sea Duty: s; S.S. President Arthur, Countries Visited: Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama Canal Zone, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Mexico, Canada, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakis- tan, Egypt, Italy, France. Academy Record: Tennis President, J.V. Basketbal Tea -Capta Plebe Class — Vice nl .,i 1 WILIJAM BLAIR RENNIE, JR. mil Ria tarn r, Meicc. Ml i, lA ft k ;12 Kullon Sir l ' .i» Chriiliu •■I, l ' ill loii, l ' inn«ylv Sfa Duly: S.S. Simla no«a. S.S. Snnlu Mamariln, Crnrr Unci; S S l ' r »i€l -iil MiinriM ' . AniiTicnn I ' ri ' iidi-nl Linr»i S.S. Amrr- iiiin Kiirwurclt-r. Unili-d Slali-j Lini-». Cuunlricl Vijitcd: Cuba, Panama, Hawaiian Mamlj. Jap»n. China. I ' hilippin.- Wamh, .Malay Slat..., C-.-ylnn Imlia, Puki.- I. n, Eilypl. llaly. Franc.-. EnKland, V.n. ui-la, Colombia. Kimulor. Wru, Chile. .N.th.rlandj W.-.t Indif.. Acadriny Record: UiKiiin-ntal Broadcast Unit. Ruitian Club. C:hr. tlan Council, Bu l .ll,.ill, H.ind. PHILLIP DAMD RICHARDSON 247 Byrani Road, Byrani, Connedicul I ' lcbc Year: KinKs Point. S.-a Duly: S.S. Excambion. American Export Lines; S.S. Robin Kettering, Robin Line. Countries Visited: Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turki-y, Leban- on Ewypt, Union of South Africa, Madagascar. Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Hear This. Propeller Club. Counfriej V • ■ ' • ■ ' - ' • " ' Lin . . " • ' Ugosi.,, ' " oa, f, . ' Piditor A • a ' ii(y III •v. t; MARCELL ANTOINE RIVARD 8 Hall Street, Barre, Vermont Sea Duty: T.E.S. . ntigua. United Fruit Company; S.S. Louise Lykes. Lykcs Brothers; S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Cuba, Guatemala, Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia, Spain. Mexico, Gennany, France. Brazil. Uruguay, Argentma, Holland, Belguinl. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Company, Propeller Club, Gregorian Choir. Regimental Information Service. Varsity Wrestling. Nocturnal Adoration Society, Polaris — Files Man- ager. Naval Club, Michaelson Scientific Society, Ring Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. § y r J ROBERT HARRIS ROSSMAN 6013 Roosevelt Boulevard, Philadelphia 24, Pennsylvania Sea Duty: S.S. Barbara Lykes, S.S. Reuben Tipton, Lykes Bro- thers; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Company. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Cuba, Gua- temala, Honduras, Mexico, France, Germany, Holland, Belgium. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Cheerleader — Captain, Windjami peller Club, Information Se JORGE RAFAEL SAAVEDRA 17 Tren Street, Catano, Puerto Rico r: Pass Christian. ? Lines; S.S. Brazil, Moore- Countries Visited: Panama, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Dance Band, Latin American Club, Cadet Officer. pel Show, Polari pany. Varsity Wrestling, Varsity lers, Michaelson Society, Pro- Ring Committee. 1950 Cha- -Editor-in-Chief, Naval Club, Drill Corn- Winter at K. P. WILLIAM EDWARD HORTON SAVAGE 80 Lafayette Avenue, Chathiini, New Jersey Plebe Year: KinKS Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exculibur, American Export Lines; S.S. Ameri- can Reporter, United States Lines. Countries Visited: England, France, Germany, Bel ;ium. Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lelnmon, Syria, Egypt. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Soccer, Wrestlins, Polaris, Midships, Michaelson Society. Propeller Club, Regimental Band, Intramurals. PItbe Ve lahoii Ctastiiei ftlao ' 1 Sob, Eqj lib i J , A GEORGE ARTHUR SCHNEIDER 43-57 Utopia Parkway, Flushing. New York I ' car: Kings Point. ity: S.S. American Planter. United States Lines; S. )ina. Keystone Shipping Company. Academy Record: Football Te HANS RICHARD SCHWARZ 352 Weslervelt Avenue, Staten Island 1, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Producer, United States Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. Petersburg, Key- stone Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Algeria, Balearic Islands, Cyprus, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Lebanon, Madeira Island, Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Palestine, Portugal, Sicily, Spain, Turkey. Academy Record: Choir, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club. MARK SCUFALOS 2508 Lincoln Way V., Massillon, Ohio Plebc Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Virginia Lykes, Lykes Brothers; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Company; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Company, Countries ' isitcd: Morocco, Italy, Greece, YugoslaWa, Israel, Spain, Cuba, Brazil, Uruguay. .Argentina, Netherlands West Indies. British Honduras. Guatemala. Academy Record: Debate Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Academy Book Club, Hear This, The Buccaneer, Cadet Officer. 147 WALTER SHOSTAK 209 Avenue E, Bayonne, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Excalibur, S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines; S.S. Petersburg, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Mormac- wave, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: France, Italy, Egypt, Greece, Yugoslavia, Palestine, Cyprus, Turkey, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Fin- land. Academy Record: Baseball, Basketball, Propeller Club, Russian Club, Midships. ROBERT MILTON SHECKLER 5818 Lansdowne Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. James MacNaughton, Wilson Transit Company; S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. American Trav- eler, United States Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, England, Ireland. Ring Committee, Chess Club, Russian Club, I ROBERT SHULICK 506 Virginia Avenue, Ambridge, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Leader, United States Lines; Exanlhia, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Germany, France, England, Spain, Italy geria, Sicily, Yugoslavia, French Morocco, Portugal. Academy Record: Soccer, Gregorian Choir, Russian Club. 148 % ROBERT JOHN SHVODIAN 325 East 194lh Street New York 58, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Expediter, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Portugal, Spain, Italy, Yugoslavia, Turkey, Israel, French Morocco, Algeria, Cyprus. Academy Record: Swimming Team. WILLIAM MARTIN SHVODIAN 325 East I94lh Street, New York 58, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Petersburg, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Pioneer Bay, United States Lines Company. Countries Visited: Republic of Panama, Hawaii, Philippine Islands, Japan, China, Thailand, Korea. Academy Record: Swimming Team. RALPH EVERETT SMITH 5350 Grove Sreet, Skokie, Illinois. Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Kendall Fish, Lykes Brothers; S.S. Gulf Mer- chant, Gulf and South American Shipping Company. Countries Visited: England, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Panama, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Colombia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Team, Debate Council, Christian Council. Class Council, Propeller Club — Secretary, Information Service, Buccaneer, Naval Club, Midships, Astron- al So ety. 149 . ' J; J Admiral ' s Residence HUGH CARLTON SOLOMON 533 West 150th Street, New York City, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Executor, American Export Lines; S.S. An can Merchant, United States Lines. Countries Visled: France. t W, ROBERT EDWARD SMYTHE 59-16 Woudside Avenue, Woodside, Long Island, New York ;be Year: Kings Point. 1 Duly: Endeavo Lines. S.S. Esparta, United Fruit Comp.iny; S.S. African , Farrcll Lines; S.S. American Shipper; United States lilcd: la. Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Union of South Africa, Portugese East Africa, Germany. Academy Record: Drill Team, Polaris, Midships, Russian Club, Varsity Baseball, Propeller Club. 150 TOM A. SOMMERS Route No. 2, Box 415, Ironwood, Michigan Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. E. G. Grace, Interlake Steamship Company; S.S. President Garfield, S.S. President Cleveland, American Pres- ident Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Dutch East Indies, Malaya. Academy Record: Drill Team, Dan Propeller Club, Track, Naval Club, Midships, :e Committee. 1 L ■ 1 W-J i - - ' df ROBERT AHREND SPRUNG, JR. 84 Fangbom Place, Hackcnsack, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: Japan, China Philippine Islands, Australia, British Columbia, Apia, British Samoa,, American Samoa. Academy Record: Varsity Tennis, Propeller Club, Naval Club, Intramural Representative, Polaris. J-f BRUCE K. STEPHENS 51 Remsen Avenue, New Bruns %-ick. New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Executor, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad, Port- ugal, Greece, Turkey, Italy, Spain, Morocco, Algeria. Academy Record: Ring Committee. RICHARD HAYDEN STEPHENS Mineral Ridge, Ohio Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Catawba Ford, Keystone Tankship Company; S.S. American Veteran, United Slates Lines. Countries Visited: Germany, France, England, Canada. Football, Baseball, Christian Council, Eagle 151 OSCAR LEE STEWART 323 Duncan Avenue, Norfolk, Virginia Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Armstrong, Interlake Steamship Company; S.S. President Garfield, S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Malaya, Philippine Ulands, Java, Hawaii. Academy Record: Christian Council. n :si» ir i ARTHUR DAVID SWANSON 104-55 115th Street, Richmond Hill, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines; S.S. Bra: Mo -McConnack Lii , Countries Visited: Spain, Portugal, Italy, Israel, French Mi British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Drill Team. X € ' VAN TONE STORER 1050 Stanyan Avenue, San Francisco, California Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacdawn, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Canada, Panama, Venezuela, Dutch West Indies, British West Indies. Jamaica, Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- tina, Straits of Magellan, Chile, Peru, Costa Rica, Columbia. Academy Record: Pistol Team, Propeller Club, Naval Club, Rifle and Pistol Club. I DERALD DAVID THOMAS 437 Forest Avenue, Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: T.E.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Company; S.S. Freder- ick Lykes, S.S. Gibbes Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Cuba, Guatemala, Canal Zone, Japan, Philip- pine Islands, Indonesia, Malaya, Italy, France, Algeria. Academy Record: Proneller Club. Naval Club. MifUbi " - RICHARD PASQUALE SURIANO 148 Windsor Parkway, Oceanside, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Exiria, S.S. Exttcr, American Export Lints. Countries Visited: Portugal, Spain, Franc. Italy, YuRosla Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Egypt. Catholic Choir, Propcllir Club, Drill Te 152 JOHN WILLIAM TRAINOR 812 Union Street, Rockland, Massachusetts Plebe Year: Kings Point. Countries Visited: En I.uid, Ireland, Scotland, Algeria, Greece, Turkey, Spain. Academy Record: Polaris. S.S. ch Morocco, LAWRENCE JOSEPH TRUDEAU, JR. 57 State Street, Willimansctt, MassachusetU Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American For vardtr, United States Lines; S.S. .Mormactfal, Moore-MtCormack Lines; S.S. Exceller, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Great Britain, Brazil, Venezuela, Uruguay, Argentina, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Drill Team, Catholic Choir. i f € S.S. EDWARD JOSEPH TONER 113 Grange Street, Franklin Square, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: M.V. Del Rio. S.S. Del Santos, Delta Lii Doctor Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries N ' isited: Gold Coast, Senegal, Liberia, Belgian Congo, Angola, Nigeria Sierre Leone, French Cameroons, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Japan, Philippine Islands, Bermuda. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Catholic Choir, Naval Club. 153 lev HjII from Aspinwall Way. DONALD BILLINGS VALK 354 Fairmounl Avenue, Chatham Township, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. P. T. Trader, Pope and Talbot. Countries Visited: Canada, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Brit- ish West Indies, Dutch West Indies, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Polaris, Christian Council, Propeller Club, Soc- cer Team. JOSEPH GERARD VICKERS 13-52 New York Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. African Endeavor, S.S. African Star, Farrell Lines; S.S. LaGuardia, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: South West Africa, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Madagascar, Spain, Italy, Greece, Israel, Nova Scotia. Academy Record: Polaris. •I ALLEN VAN EMMERIK 56 Carman Avenue, Massapequa, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacsaga, Moore-McCormack Lines United States Lines Countries Visited: Netherlands West Uruguay, Argentina, Norway, Swede land, Enghind, Ireland. France. Academy Record: Wrestling, Indoor and Outdoor Tra country. Midships. 154 FRANCIS GEORGE WALKER 200 Rintin Street, Franklin Square, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Parismina, United Fruit Company; S.S. LaGu dia, American Export Lir Countries Visited: Gualen Zone, Italy, Greece. Is: Costa 9 JOHN FREDERIC WARD Hedges Lane, Amagansett, Long Island, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Magnolia State, States Marine Corporation. Countries Visited: Belgium, Germany, Netherlands, France, Japan, Korea, Canada. Academy Record: Drill Team, Polaris. RAYMOND EDWARD WEINIG 517 Center Street, Shawano, Wisconsin Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Kendall Fish. Lykes Brothers; S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf South .American Shipping Co. Countries Visited: England, Japan, Formosa, Philippine Islands, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador. Wrestling. Christian Council. Drill Team, ROBERT NORMAN VVIECHARD 346 Washington Terrace, Audubon 6, New Jersey Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exanthia, American Export Lines, S.S. Mor- macfir, S.S. Uruguay, Moore-McCormack Lines. Countries Visited: Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finland, Italy, Spain, Portugal. Academy Record: Football, Track. WILLIAM LINDSAY WESCOTT, II diamond Ledge Road, Center Sandwich, New Hampshire Year: Kings Point. S.S. Argentina, S.S. Mormacwave, Countries Visited: Trinidad, Curacao, Venezuela, Brazil, Urug- uay, Argentina, Canada, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Bermuda. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Camera Club, Ski Club, So- ciety of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Russian Club, WindjammtTs, Drill Company. S gSP ' k - ' -m Ok DONALD FRANCIS WILLS Box 6S7 Balboa, Canal Zone Plebc Year: Puss Christian. Sea Duly: S.S. Presidinl Johnson, American President Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moorc-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Olivia, Grace Lines. Countries Visited: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Singapore, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Trini- dad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Class Hing Cuir Club, Midships. 156 littee. Drill Tc J. STUART WILSON P.O. Box 505, Nederland, Texas Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sol, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Lip- scomb Lykes, Lykes Brothers. Countries Visited: Liberia, Belgian Congo, Nigeria, Gold Coast, Portuguese Angola, Cameroons, Japan, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Siam, Malaya, French Equatorial Africa Senegal. Academy Record: Polaris — News Editor, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, Astronomical Society, Naval Club. 1 1. . I ■! ROBERT DAVID WOOD Lincoln Avenue, Sayville, New York Plebe Year: Pass Christian, Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Scout, United States Lines; S.S. Ex- brook, American Export Lines. Countries Visited: Great Britian, Eire, French Morocco, Algeria, Libya, Spain, France, Greece, Turkey. Academy Record: Drill Company, Intramural — Sailing, handball, wrestling, Softball, Propeller Club. ' A A •«gf WILLIAM CARL WOLFE R.D. No. 2, Box 124, Alloona, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. American Producer, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Lines. Countries Visited: Panama, Colombia, Ecuado France, Spain, Ireland, England, Germany. Academy Record: Basketball, Baseball. Peru, Chile LUTHER FREDERICK WORRALL 62 Montague Street, Brooklyn, New York Plebe Year: Kings Point. Duty: S.S. Jesse Lykes, Lyke United Fruit Company. Brothers; T.E.S. Quirigua, Countries Visited: Italy, Greece, Africa, Portugu " ranee, Belgium, Germany, Holland, England, nion of South Africa, British South West ■ East Africa, Cuba, Guatemala. Academy Record: Propeller Club. FRANCIS LEONARD WOODS Springfield 4, Massachusetti 320 Chapin Ten Plcbc Year: King.s Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Empire Slate Virginia Lykes, Lykes Lir Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Brazil, Belguim, Cuba, France, Greece, Ger- many, Holland, Italy, Israel, Japan, Morocco, Spain, Yugo- States Marine Corporation; S.S. ?s; M.V. Del Viento, Mississippi Academy Record: Football Team, Latin American Club, Regi- mental Intramural Boxing Championship, Academy Book Club, Cadet Officer. 158 JAMKS BAII.EY WRIGHT IIO ' J Hkc Airiiu.-, I.ima, Ohio. Pli-bi- Year: Puss Christian. Sra Duty: S.S. Frank Armstrong, Jnfprlakc Sicnnuhip Coinpuny; S.S. Ainrritiin ImporliT, Unitfd States Lini ' S. Countries isiteil; Knghtncl, France, Germany, Canaila. Academy Hecord: Drill Teum, liif .rni.iliim Service. DONALD GARVEY ZAGER 13 East Main Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts Plebc Year: Kings Point. Mo Sea Duty: S.S. Mormackite. American Importer, United Stati Countries Visited: Brazil, muda, France, England, C J -McCormack Lines; S.S. ines. Dutch West Indies, Ber- Class Council, Cregorian MARTIN WURZER, JR. 6910 Oakley Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plebe Year: Pass Christian. Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Lines. Countries Visited; Canada, Mexico, Peru, Chile, Costa Colombia, Nicaragua, El Salvador, Ecuador. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Midships, Rifle and Team, Cadet Officer. JOHN RAYMOND ZEKAUSKAS 333 Grove Street, Kingston, Pennsylvania Plebe Y ' ear: Kings Point. Sea Duty: S.S. Exporter, .American Export Lines; S.S. Morma- cyork, Moore-.McCormack Lines, S.S. Kittanning. Keystone Shipping Company. Countries Visited: Azores, Spanish Morocco, French Morocco, Tunisia, Lvbia, Spain, Italy. Yugoslavia. Greece. Turkey, Trini- dad, Curacoa, Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- tina. Academy Record: Wrestling, Gregorian Choir, Russian Club. A iS; U: f j; IV.SJ ' ! - - , r .X j4 y ■IIII M II lk - ' .Z--; iHl gill .fr t I - 0 A r t - i j -: - -. ' rt ' i ' .! Fulton Hall in Winter ? at yUjlOn OUfi MlVdt at the Academy we benan our indoctrination into the " System " . Within a few weeks, class rates, marching and the pressure of school work liad revealed the intricacies of modern ships and the traditions made by cadets on them. We were doubtful upon reporting aboard ship for our sea year, but learned to enjoy sailing and hated to return to school. As second classmen we had all of New York to keep us busy on week- ends. However studies demanded attention also, and we associated ideas brought from sea with those of the classroom. Never fully understanding why the time slipped by so fast, we gleaned the last from the books and " prepped " for that final quiz . . . license exam. ■ til jfirr ' , . . _ ? 0mf St©rj inCC hiSW U vCi dfl men have hecn strugRlinR among themselves for possession of the sea and the control of its ueahh. The term, " Queen of the Seas, " remains hut an empty hoast of false power, however. The oceans of the world recognize no nation or people as their master, hut retain their destructive powers to be unleashed with a fury that mocks men ' s futile struggles. The ravages of storms and surf have taken a far greater toll of ships and men than all the naval engage- ments in history. The greatest threat to mariners and their vessels is the great num- ber of reefs that seem to ha e been placed deliberateh ' in the paths of shipping. They lie just beneath the surface or barely awash so there is no warning of their presence until the vessel strikes or the surf breaks beneath the bow. One such reef was Race Rock which, in the eight years previous to the construction of the light on it, caused the destruction of eight major ships and numerous smaller vessels. The building of the sentinel that guards it was a small victory over the sea, since the glacial boulder upon which it is built is three to thirteen feet below water at low tide and washed by treacherous currents. However, the light was finished in six years and since its inauguration in 1878, has reduced the danger to a minor threat. Today it serves as a fine example of a sentinel of safety that has succeeded in making its contributions to the annals of shipping. OUnik GloAA, I JCGA jUfii-i ' ' - " Uc - " - " ' J» . . ' f; ' -■ ' ' tw dJ SJi, 0Mp ' ' ' ryt a • - -.WJ. nn miJUH V - C m e o j OuJ m ' • { im H y, ' % - ' -r bmnictb J 3 ' C( i 9UcCd, Utyl A.t.a : C ' H£ .MucJ29 i- ' - imam mmm : ' ] tnw wril h 2 . - ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' UpJ -- iL, ' : Jsavyt j JU -- ' " - - uU tc MEDICOS POSITIVE Wmn REAL GO«fE Efren Sanchez Mav Know The Real Neplune Story But He Isn ' t Talking At approximately 1500 on Sunday 12 February the body of Neptune, alleged good luck charm of the Merchant Ma- rine Academy, was found dead of natu- ral causes by the son of Captain Nerney. The matter was reported in due course to ' ickcry Gate and the Sergeant of the Guard. At that time the Command Duty Officer was notified " that the ram was in apparent dead condition " . In the best traditions of the service no of- ficial judgment of the ram ' s condition was given until l.S.W when Captain Os- senfort pronounced the ram unquestion- ably deceased. ' ' - . c i 2 4Si ' !- „,,.„ -frffHUU JB First Aug. ' 53 Men Arrive To Start Training 100 Aboard In Next Two Weeks; " Pass " Gels Equal Number The first members of the Class of August ' 53 arrived at Vickery Gate last Monday morninf; and are now well started on the indoctrination propram designed to mold them into first class Fourth Class Cadet-Midshipmen. Though still civilian-clad at the time of the Senate debate, they too were affected by this year ' s appropriation delay. The uncertainty of the situation made it im- possible to send their orders until very recently — with the result that the one hundred fledglings anticipated will be arriving over a two week period. In addition to bringing the Cadet-Midship- men personnel total here close to the one-thousand level once again the Class will swell the ranks at the Pass Christian Cadet School by an equal number. Half a dozen sections will be created of the latest recruits and they will be equally divided into three Deck and three En- gine groups, thereby guaranteeing the usual " draw " when the inevitable de- bates arise. A- n , I d Cti A ' Jcocci.a l ajL C UIjU lZ: J o .tJ.i i , i smt; ' 53 A ' s Going itII-Out In Plebe Day Plans McNuIly Announces Saturday Overnight Liberty; No ROSO ' s To the exultant joy of the nostripers of the academy, it was recently an- nounced that the Class of 53A will hold its Plebe Day this Friday, the third of March, and Recognition Day on the fourth. o Third Class stripes will be available until later, but so far this hasn ' t caused any Fourth Classmen to reject the earlier dates. Whole-hearted organization for the day ' s activities is underway, including such new features as a Regimental staff consisting of Plebes, and the chowtime broadcasts supervised by them. The usual Plebe company commanders and class rates mongers will be parading. " Mac " McXulty, the Fourth Class president, announced to the 5. . men that although squared corners and RO. ' O ' s will no longer be theirs after the third, regular Plebe liberty hours will be the order until they go to sea. However, the Regimental dance of the fourth will, of course, occasion overnight liberty for the upper fourth classmen. -9 A«. •cai -t- - ' ■ ' ' " a ' a Jud " aU s :tvo( j 2£ iJ! ru:c 2; , Plebes Fiddle As Flames Flicker Kings Pointers Cut Fighting Time To Two Days Unaccustomed as they were to such civiUan-like luxuries as seconds and thirds on milk, 0630 reveille calls, movies every night, beautiful Waves passing back and forth, and no studies at night, all members of the two Fourth Class sections who spent four days of last week at the Philadelphia Naval Yard ' s Fire Fighting School managed to pass the course and return home with barely a third degree burn among them. During each of the " academic days " , however, the plebes — divided into nine- man groups — saw enough and fought enough flames to last them for some time to come. Taking the course along with naval personnel, they commenced training on small and open oil fires, practicing both windward and leeward approaches, and gradually worked up to the house spe- cial, a roaring, oil washed boiler room. . fter observation of the first two groups, the navy people were convinced that the Cadet-Midshipmen had enough background training to benefit ade- quately from the two-day course and that is what all future sections making the trip will get. Such training for upper classmen will be contingent upon word which the Ad- ministration is awaiting from Washing- ton. W itfiniiiiny z o 95 From Pass Arrive K. P. On P ' riday, 24 March, the men from Pass Christian were literally dumped into the regiment and the halls were soon filled with cadets with no hats and no stripes, asking who painted the brass black in their new rooms. A few Stars and Bars were evident in the group but the majority are from the Middle West and West. Of the 95 men in the class some 30 states and the Canal Zone are represented. When asked as to their first reactions on the " Point " they summed it up with " Bigger " , and all voiced the opinion that a short indoctrination period would be helpful in getting used to the system. The closing of the Cadet School at Pass Christian brings to mind the simi- lar fate of the San Mateo Cadet School in June of 1947. At that time the SOB ' s, then the " J " sections, returned to the Academy to become the first full-year fourth class to complete indoctrination at Kings Point. The San Mateo contin- gent was followed in October of the same year by the victims of the Hurri- cane which demolished the Pass, thus making another first, the first time in the history of the Cadet Corps that an entire class shipped out of one training school. In three years, the present 53B ' s from the Pass will no doubt lay claim to some other historical " first " . 3 -- ji Uind GlcuU yeGA » v6 ! MM«WnHI I CZ ( Uc t o 4 eccAc y- 3ai U 2 _ j i2 j » i T f J • " ■■• ' - : 2 4 g l IH —M 1 ' iS T- Vi ' j dt cJ ' - ' r jia.J ' = i .jgr JiBiJ Jt " - ' ec04ut QlaM yecA m iHMIM (AjL . .UllJcA. ' West Poiiil Impressions iJurini; llii- Wi t I ' didi ( aflits ' re- cent visit to Ihc Academy, each mem- ber of the delegation was contacted by a member of the HKAR THIS staff. They were asked to state (heir salient impression of Kings Point and to com- ment on any differences they had noted between the two " systems " . The Cadets were most co-operative and objective in their obser ations. some of which are summarized below. Cadet Lieutenant Mark Oliphant from Indiana was impressed with the techni- cal training aids here at the Academy. A visit to our electronics laboratory prompted this opinion. Cadet Captain Tomaselli commented favorably on the classroom procedures. The technique whereby the instructor covers and explains the subject matter, in contrast to the examination and home study method received his approval. Cadet Captain .Mfred Griffin especially noted the practical aspects of the cur- riculum. He could see that each subject taucht was aimed at preparing a cap- able Merchant Officer. Mr. Griffin also commented favorably on the extensive facilities of the Ship ' s Service Canteen and its hours of service. i I ij II aMU j " " " " j aati cA£ J! : Jm. ' ' ' ( _- « a4a Red Cross Blood Donations Are High Academy ' s Personnel Donates 413 Pints On Friday, the 11th of January, the Red Cross ' s Mobile Blood Donor unit visited the Academy, and we are very happy to report, were very pleased with the results obtained. There were Ali donors, as compared to only 296 men last year. The Red Cross officials re- ported that we had set somewhat of a record with our very low rejection rate. Only thirty-four men were turned down to give a percentage rate of about b% compared to the average rejection rate of 20%. Headed by Admiral and Mrs. McLin- tock, the blood donors consisted of offi- cers, Cadet-Midshipmen, enlisted, civil service and civilian personnel. The Red Cross nurses were especially pleased with the pleasant and co-operative spir- it all the donors displayed. As com- pared with similar institutions, opera- tion at Kings Point was the smoothest run of the lot. - m ddoii McLn- fc s iyuo y oW ' " CiciM - o CAaMAnczy 4juJ-H !i 2dy it ( KaJiA i e c Adm. Telfair Knight Retires After 15 Years Service Ailiiiiriil-Klcrl ll lli - ' rit-rli ' iiiann Will Suoro.d Adiiiinil T.lfuir Knifcht As (l ininiiiii lanl On thr l t. of July I ' l.M, Rear Ad- miral IVUair Knicht, USMS, Chief of the Office of Maritime Training and Commandant of the United States Mari- time Service, will be officially relieved of his duties by Capt. Hollic J. Tiede- mann. Admiral Knight is Koing into retire- ment after many years of brilliant service in the United States Maritime Service. He took up duties with the Kovernment as the first Secretary of the Maritime Commission, was later ap- pointed Assistant to the Commissioner for Training; and during the recent war was named Deputy Administrator for Training lor the War Shipping Admin- istration, which title was later changed to Chief of the Office of Maritime Training and Commandant United States Maritime Service. Capt. HoUie J. Tiedemann is presently the Chief of the Division of Maritime Service Training and .Assistant Com- mandant United States Maritime Ser- vice. Capt. Tiedemann holds a master ' s ticket and has years of sailing experi- ence. He was the first Commanding Officer on the T.V. American Mariner and served as Superintendent of the USMS Training Station at Saint Peters- burg, Florida. 2Q6 ft ' - .. C-A4 Open L. I. Industry Fair View Exhibits Kings Pointers March In Formal Review Away From Home Leaving and arriving as ' scheduled, the Regiment encountered no delay on their trip to the Industrial Exposition at Roosevelt Field. They arrived at the field, mustered, and marched in review in orderly precision. The main speaker and reviewing of- ficial, the Honorable Leonard W. Hall, was introduced by Rear Admiral Gor- don McLintock. Mr. Hall is well known to us all as one of the Academy ' s best Congressional friends. The Regiment ' s appearance at the Ex- position was through the courtesy of NEWSDAY, leading Long Island news- paper, and its publisher, Alicia Patter- son, who chartered fourteen buses for the journey to Mincola. Miss Patterson is a long time friend of the Academy and one of its strongest and most en- thusiastic supporters. m i - rirtttMl riyir- yyiJO jUl ' ' • ' ' ■• rs .fjL . " fms - " Regiment Participates In Carlsen Welcome After a 24-hour delay due to engine trouble and fog, Captain Henrik Carlsen arrived in New York by plane from England and the once-postponed wel- come ceremonies were put into effect. Tens of thousands of New Yorkers lined the route and perched in the win- dows and on the line of march to wel- come the city ' s hero with the traditional cheers and ticker tape. The Regiment embarked in the " Mary Murray " , a Staten Island ferry, for Manhattan and their part in the hero ' s welcome. Commander O ' Connell acted as Grand Marshall in the parade hon- oring the heroic skipper of the S.S. Fly- ing Enterprise. ' J M A 5VW ifUi GIgAA, l feoA, SALUTE THE ENSIGN ?? ; -i I CAN ' T EVEN SEE IT. ■ i JjMH •S„ ' J, " r- " to " ?, " ? " ' ' . ' I " ' ' ' ' ■P cfe ' r P ' ac - Spec,- f:°Pt a- ' - s I , TT y M . j. itaiateh ' feimir ZidZ t4 ,.J ' t z£jL trnvJck ouj, °f -America . " • ■ anuarv .g,, . m ' ' ° he ?? o ;, ' ' !.• " ' Voice Marine Ac " " " d Sta, ' ' " " " lobiJe l Cadei-Aj ' " ' ,. ' " the da,7v ? ' ' " f ' " - ' ■e record ' ' ' ' ' e W , " ' ' " d ' ' «e program- 1 ' ' " P ' d L[ , ° ' ei-erv ' ' • " 2x5 " -sir 3 c v,- oP J . lPl¥i ' «» U ■■ ' ii atu rnyfiL cQcvy uUi d i ■ ;: c;?W " ' -lU Ihval Joclced " f n ' °° " hen fh " " ' .!,. ' ' ° " rs o at Pier ; • ' ' •e United Sf,, ° ' ' ' ' - and thp n„ ' n«s of (hp „„ • ° wg r , jS»Mtv V ' ' T . cBj IM- ' T Z: ' ' " »£ COHJESj 1 " ' a fiio ' V ' Fred Mat,. . ' " ' " . Pu; ed ,V " ' ° f in pl " " ' ' °1 i I C b UtyV l c ouiAl 2 i BUT-TALYUNS , ( USE !! ,J ' % 3 c n l ny d - t J! r " i COMe t lCiUT IM, T5 M0T LOCVitO. S - ' e rJ5 - ' 2j - z Ll » •» t ' ■ - .So :iv£. - aluul I $ the OhCMtfOn of a ship is divided into departments to promote its best efficiency, so is the Academy able to promote the best possible training by dividing into departments. The head of each department is a specialist in his own particuhir task, and is able to direct the teaching so that the Cadet-Midshipmen receive not only the most important ideas pertaining to the edu- cation for a career at sea, but also keep abreast of the latest trends in the Marine Industry. -■ " " ' « l».J ' »r « » ' rra l - OS -Me T • l i. I " d±:-:J T1 ? f ' ' ' ' -V--» 4.1 .,- ;..«I,, , ' ■ ' »l»- ,j DifaitmiiLti nil Hfi 1 iin 1 tU4-. Tillamook Rock Flashing-ichitc-every five seconds on rock one mile off shore . . . One hundred thirty-three feet above water . . . Visible eighteen miles . . . Number 686 . . . Seventy-five thousand candle- power. Flash .8 second, eclipse 4.2 seconds . . . SIREN, first class air, blast five seconds, silent forty seconds . . . White square tower on dwell- ing . . . Established 1881. i: UnCe ime mmmOjtU .he ... has canned »„ a„ „n.,c„.l„g struggle for possession of the land. Each breaker that pounds incessantly on the shore, whether large or small, takes its grain of sand. The results of the conflict are often spectacular, especially where the shore offers resistance, as along the Oregon coast. This stretch of land at the base of the Cascade Mountains is a jumbled mass of sheer cliffs, roaring caverns, and jagged rocks that is marveled at by tourists, enshrined by painters and poets, but feared as a nightmare of death and destruction by mariners who venture to pass. The number of dangerous rocks in the area is vast, yet one in particular has offered the greatest threat to shipping — Tillamook Rock. It stands one mile offshore directly in the path of shipping, so that the construction of a sentinel to guard it was imperative. The light was secured only with great labor and difficulty. Since the rock had sheer faces and an exposed position, it was neces- sary to hoist men and materials aboard by means of a derrick — but the sea on occasion removed them at a faster rate. Even since the completion of the light in 1881, the sea has continued to question its permanence with storms that sometimes place the rock awash. Although the lantern is one hundred thirty-three feet above the level of the sea, the protective glass has on more than one occasion been shattered by stones hurled by giant waves. Yet the raging waters have repeatedly fai led, and the sentinel of the sea continues to shine. - HE TRAINING AND DEVELOPMENT of officers to assume the responsibility for the navigation of today ' s merchant vessels and for the care and stowage of cargoes carried is the objective of the Nautical Science Department. Deck officers of today ' s merchant fleet no longer find their field governed by rules of thurnb and the importance of a technical background steadily becomes more apparent. It is the aim of the Nautical Science Department to send into service an officer not only versed in practical affairs but also well grounded in the theoretical aspects of his profession. This aim is accomplished in such courses as boat handling, cargo, applied marine electronics, seamanship, ship stability and of course, navigation; through hours spent in modern laboratories; and through the association with experienced instructors, each a specialist in some phase of the deck officer ' s job. The Kings Pointer takes with him from the classrooms and laboratories of Samuels Hall one of the finest backgrounds available in his field, a background calculated to make him one of the best officers aboard the best ships in the world. Fron Row: Lt. W. A. Wiehert; LCdr. f. D. Dwyer; Lf. W. J. OHan; Cr berg; Lt. E. Mangodt; Lt. G. N. Steiner; WO C. Williamson ' , Second Row. w. r.... Lt. T. D. Nicholson-, Lt. A. J. Friseri Lt. R. B. May: LCdr. O. E. Tliampson; Back R. Lt. A. E Fiore: LCdr. V. E. Tyson; LCdr. J. H. LaOagt. COMMANDER R. EISENBERG, USMS Head o( Department 229 It ' s a lot easier than sending smoke signals. City Island, here we come. 230 J i If my calculations are correct we should be somewhere near Denver. A demonstration in the art of " coming about " . 231 -f?-A SBCONO fvUkT ' -Jj l Tic it good ' c3usc it ' s wet down there. ' Looks like we dropped a stitch back here. . y • • tr I ■ J I wra m i i ■ ■ ' ■ ' ' V H lOM HIS STUDIES OF PRACTICAL ENGINEERING and its theory in classrooms and laboratorie s, the Kings Pointer acquires the ability and knowledge which makes him a capable officer in the engine rooms of merchant and naval vessels. Practical courses in electricity, steam and diesel engineering, the theory of hydraulics, thermodynamics and strength of materials are elements which make up his background. Sessions in the labs show him how a maritime power plant works. His theoretical courses give him the understanding of why his plant is constructed as it is. His classes are taught by qualified instructors, themselves marine officers, well versed in the practical aspects of the field and in advanced theory. His laboratories are constantly being improved through the acquisition of up to date equipment. He is impressed in the classroom with the necessity for thrift and in the lab he learns the operative practice which will achieve it. The graduate goes into his new career as a well grounded, well trained officer, completely capable of assuming the responsibility for the finest marine power plants afloat. ' ront Row: U. R. A. Labdon, Lt. F. X. Schuler, Cmdr. C. W. Sandberg, Cmdr, L. S. IcCready, U. H. M. Kirby, Lt. J. B. Travis, LCdr. C. I. Hubert. Second Row; Lt. M. r. HIrschowltz, Lt. M.J. Gross. Lt. J. F. Beatty, LCdr. W. J. Armstrong, Lt. M. C- Thomas, LCdr. 1. C. Martin. Back Row: LCdr. S. 0. Carlson. LCdr. H. O. Travl Lt. G. Barnes, Lt. L. B. Kane, Lt. H. E. King, Lt. A. C. Thieman, Lt. R. C. Panuska mK fmrm COMMANDER L. S. McCREADY Hc id of Dcpartmcnf ' AlJ NrA ) 75 B 8 y ' IMEfcA6ET n Crank her another de9ree. Zeke Acetylene welding under Chief Newton. , T An explanation of diesel components. That must be the one. Overhead arc welding. ris- All fhis for ice cubes. Professor Mafte instructing. Keep cranking Bob we ' ll find that short yet. Can ' t beat these when It conies to cutting out doll clothes. y)( TCM Hy0» 06€f O S A o $ ' 247 NONE Fundamentals of the Maneuvering Board I N TIME OF CRISIS the Navy must call upon its reserves to fill out its fighting complement. The merchant officer of today must be repared not only for the normal pursuit of his profession but also to answer the needs of his country. At Kings Point the Naval Science Department has been set up to give the graduate a training which will enable him to step into a | naval billet should conditions require it. Through training in all phases of naval i operations such as gunnery, naval leadership, sonar, radar, tactics and adminis- trative duties, the Kings Point graduate goes into the futiu-e completely capable of assuming the duties of a Naval Line Officer. | Front Row: Lt J. J. Berchman, Jr.; Lt. N. T, Henley; LCdr. R. H. McMcnamy; Lt. B. Setxer; Lt. B. W. Locke. Second Row: Lt. R. T. Maklnson; Lt. W. J. Malone: Lt. J, Kooni; Lt. E. T. Campbell; Lt. K. R. Corcoran. LCDR. P. C. McMENAMY Head of Department I I :pck cmce -iis Jfl R LT. ). W. LOCKE Assistant Head of Department 249 Vessel Nomenclature Nuclear Fission 250 Men behind the Guns Visual Aid Judicial Revue Gun Crew Computing The Grades Easy She ' s Loaded " The Purpose of Trade " IP ' S OFFICER is to work in close harmony with the shoreside departments " ' " " p company, he must have a basic understanding of the functions of these itments and his own relative position within the organization. It is the aim of lyfanagement Department to provide the graduate with this understanding. All Cadet-Midshipmen are given courses in various phases of the shipping industry such as labor relations, admiralty law, marine insurance, marine transportation and economics. The Deck Cadet-Midshipman spends the first month of his first class year in steamship company offices to further his education in the structure of the shipping company. The invaluable training in the overall aspects of his industry greatly aids the Kings Pointer to be a better officer when he enters his profession. Problems of Scheduling mUBBBl COMMANDER L C. KENDALL Held ot Department Sitting: LCdr. L. Jarett: Lt. S. Kirschen: LCdr. F. C. S«taro. Stand- ing: Lt. R. C. Beetham: Cmdr. L Kendall: Lt. J. D. Mahoney: LCdr. W. E. Von Gronau. 253 " Hubba Hubba! ' Jap Quiz THE Cadet-Midshipman enters th6 vanced phase of his scholastic f he repeatedly comes in contact with the principles of higher mathematics, physics and chemistry. To take up these prin- ciples as they are encountered in various courses would be not only prohibitively time consuming but very often repetitious. For this reason the DeiJartment of Mathematics and Science has been set up to give all Cadet-Midshipmen the education which will prove valuable to them in their year at sea, their advanced years at the Academy and their future life as ships officers. The courses in the sciences and mathematics prepare the student for his work to come and he progresses rapidly through advanced theory confident in his command of the basic tools and the language in which this theory is stated. It Should Work Front Row: Lt J. H. Drucker: LCdr. C. J. Oberist; Cmdr. C. D. Ingei Cmdr. J. M. Dittrick; Lt. G. A. Keyas. Second Row: Lt. J. P. Contc: Lt. W. J. Bjy: Lt. P. M. Crui A. F. Nickl. On The Ruddy Spheroid COMMANDER C. D. INGERSOLL Head of Department 1 s s w md " Science £ - j{ " i« rp,. v V V l ' i Bl COMMANDER J. M. DITTRICK OY of his native land, today ' s mariner must have a knowledge of the d language of the countries he is to visit. With this thought in mind the tment of History and Languages strives to present the Cadet-Midshipmen with .»rts which will best benefit him throughout his career. No man can be considered Jated who lacks the ability to express himself in his native tongue and it is vital at times for the mariner to overcome the barrier of language. For these reasons the Cadet-Midshipman is required to attain a proficiency in the English language as well as in one foreign language, Spanish, Russian, French or Portuguese. Through a knowledge of world history the traveler may better understand those whom he meets, and by this insight strengthen the ties of friendship so essential in the shrinking world of today. COMMANDER C. W. FERRIS Head of Department g s iskfitj ma, K rt m fimg I f . -. , .. Cannon, Chaplain R. Harpole, A. Jones D. Raffensberger. Second Row: J. Bryant, R. Eldridge, N. Albertson. D. Rothgab G. Johnstone, G. Lindberg. Third Row: R, Adai D. Gaenicki, F. MacOonnell. R. Nelson, W. Bradley. C. Miller, R. Smith. Back Row: K. Marvin, G. Cdwards, J. Lofmark. G. Madden, C. Bell, F. Malley, J. Depue, J. Weinig, J. Ramsey. A Word of Advice m COMMANDER R. 0. HARPOLE Senior Chaplain ms The spiritual and moral guidance of Cadet-Midshipmen is the undertaking of the Catholic, Protestant and Jewish chaplains. Regular services are offered for all faiths and activities, such as the Christian Council and the Gregorian Choir are under the auspices of the chaplains. Advice and help are always available from the Chaplains ' Offices for the individual who will find an attentive ear for his religious and personal problems. Through the counsel of these men the character of the Cadet-Midshipman is reinforced, his way is smoothed and he is carried over the shoals in his academy life and on into his profession. Candlelighting Service INV Mi LCDR. J. T. McKENNA Associate Ch,ip|jln HHE CATHOLIC CADET-MIDSHIPMEN are especially fortunate in having provided for them daily religious services, as well as weekly and monthly devotions. Every morning they may attend Mass at the Star-of-the-Sea Chapel. Each Friday evening devotions are held, followed by the question-box period. Once a month, First Friday devotions are held. The cadets owe much to " Father Mac " for his work with them. It is due largely to his efforts that they have such a superb opportunity to develop their religious life while at the Academy. Rftponsivt (f • Nil Giving The Benediction 262 RABBr A. RUBIN I B HE JEWISH CADET-MIDSHIPMEN are privileged to have Rabbi Alvin Rubin conduct services for them in Wiley Hall Chapel I each Friday evening. Although Rabbi Rubin is not attached to the Academy, he gladly gives of his time each week so that the Cadet-Midshipmen may attend together. After the services, a discussion is held and different aspects of religion are studied. The Cadet-Midshipmen are welcome to bring guests and many invite their friends. Proof that these friendships are lasting is to attend the weddings that are performed in the Chapel after graduation. Responsive Reading By Cadets 263 ' ACTUAL MATERIAL for specia ' ents and term papers as ell as recreational reading are all offered to Cadet-Midshipmen by the Academy Library. One of the oiitstandin 4 maritime reference libraries in the comitr) , it contains a collection of oser 30,000 books and regularly subscribes to over 400 domestic and foreign periodicals. Other features are phonograph records, with facilities for playing them, and microfihn files of the " New York Times " and the " Journal of Commerce. " In addition to its regular services the Library Department is developing the Index to Maritime Periodicals which in part is published regularly in the Academy quarterly, " Polaris. " As part of the regular course of instruction, Cadet- Midshipmen receive classroom lectures and demon- strations by the Library staff on library services and use of library facilities. sitting: Mri. J. B. Schwarti; Miss L. Havilan; Miss E. I Standing: LCdr. L. E. Bejarano; Lt. E. H. Northrop. LCDR. L. E. BEJARANO Head of Department i J J LT. E. H. NORTHROP Assistant Head of Department 265 HYSICAL ENDURANCE and coordination are vital assets in the life jlariner. To develop and further these attributes in the idshipman, the Department of Physical Training and Athletics , isive program. Facilities are available in the gymnasium in which enable the individual Cadet-Midshipman t( pursue his interests in athletics at any time. Intramural events scheduled throughout the year drave large numbers of participants and spectators. Varsity teams are fielded in every major intercollegiate sport and strong rivalries have added special interest to encounter in these various games. Regularly scheduled courses in physical training and marine aquatics are also given every Cadet-Midshipman. Upon his graduation the Kings Pointer leaves the Academy not only techno- logically capable but also physically able to meet the rigors of his daily routine. Front Row: WO A. Zielinskh Lt. A. Feld; Cmdr. J. W Lt. T. R. Stapleton; LCdr. T. D. Carmody. Socond Ro ' arata; U. C. F. Stralka; Mrs. A. M. Rock; C. Sp. R. C. Sp. R. A.Pattorton; H. P. Hart. m COMMANDER J. W. LIEBERTZ Head of Dcpartmcnf M s m wmf 267 That ' j I ot " loss Gars ' Tahiti Bound » L - ...jr-- - | - Ugh I 268 A Crashing Right The Old One-Two Heavy Ain ' t it 269 On Your Mark T KINGS POINT the Medical Department is entrusted with two tasks, " " ining the well being of each Cadet-Midshipman and training .. ... A in ship ' s medicine. Modern dental and sickbay facilities are available in Patten Hospital which is equipped for minor surgery and hospitali- zation. Features include a sixty bed convalescent hospital, modern dental laboratories and a special diet kitchen. The U. S. Public Health Service Hospital on Staten Island affords treatment for any serious illness or injury. A compre- hensive course in preventive medicine is also under the supervision of this department and upon its completion all Cadet-Midshipmen are awarded a certificate from the United States Surgeon General. LCDR. S. GELLER Head of Department LCDR. M. CUTLER Senior Dental Officer mmn academics and regimentation leave little " free time " almost everybody uses it to good advantage by joining a group that is of interest. VVIiether it be sailing, science, writing or debating, there is sure to be one extra-curricular activity that will appeal. They are run with Cadet-Midshipmen ideas and initiative, while an officer adviser stands by to give any help that may be needed. Each of the various activities either directly or indirectly promotes the welfare of the Academy, and also gives Cadet- Midshipmen a chance to relax and get away from studies. ona ine S OM SUiejli COasi of New England the wind and waves in fog and d arkness have taken their toll of broken ships, scattered cargos and missing seamen, since the earliest approach of man. On this shore stands a hcacon of safety that for more than two hundred years has sent its searching beams seaward so that wandering or tempest tossed vessels might have a guiding star to steer by. The light fittingly enough stands on Great Brewster Island directly above Dead Man ' s Rock, the most infamous of the old graveyards in the area. On occa- sion it was not averse to taking two or three vessels during a stormy night, but now must be content with breaking only the mountainous waves that pound upon it. The history of the earliest light in America is as tumultuous as the sea over which it watches. It was born of necessity— the need to keep the living from the tragedy of the dead. Even after its founding it was not exempt from tragedy: the first keeper and his family were drowned in a storm along the coast. A good deal of blood was shed in the Revolutionary War by both sides for the control of the light and the British finally destroyed it. After the war the light was reconstructed and repowered. It has come down to us through the years more modernly equipped, of course, but still standing white and serene in the cold brilliance of its own light — a tower of strength that we might make our landfall safely. RICHARD J. GREEN Editor-in-Chief m f [HlOf The Midships staff headed by Cadet-Midshipmen Green and Cullison, has the task of gathering, organizing, and presenting the material for the yearbook. Late into the night Cadet-Midshipmen may be found working at their desks trying to get just a httle more copy for the printer. Slowly the book takes shape, only after months of planning and groundwork. Finally the last article is written, the last picture is in place, and the volume is ready for publication. It is then that all who have shared in the making of this book are rewarded by seeing their ideas carried to completion. The genuine feeling of accomplish- ment is increased by the realization that this book will bring back fond memories to many men in years to come. ALFREDO V. DIVINO Atiistjnt to the Editor ALEX E. GOLDBERGER Business Manager February 19S3 ROBERT H. EVANS Business Manager Auguft 19S3 277 DITORIAL STAFF O. D. BUTLER Editorial Editor HUGH CAMPBELL Managing Editor 1 1 • ' i ■ .T - J ' ■ . 1 1. . . J!Lm..t, f« ' mmmm ' r ' ' V ,-y ALLEN VanEMMERIK Art Editor ART and LAYOUT STAFF I Ze Artistes ADVERTISING STAFF PAUL FRIEDMAN Advertising Manager JOHN CARNES Advertising Manager ROBERT BIGGS Circulation Manager JAMES LARSEN Circulation Manager CIRCULATION STAFF Count ' em again. BUSINESS STAFF 281 iistssi JOHN W. GUTH Editor-in-Chief ROBERT J. Mccormick Editor-in-Chief Acaaei V.-. . -Barogr HEAR LCDR. T. H. GIDDINGS Officer-Adviser For a while it appeared that the Acad- emy newspaper, HEAR THIS, was destined for the " deep six " . In February 1952 the presses stopped rolHng and for eight months the Regiment was without its weekly publication. All hands missed their favorite articles and also the exciting sporting news. After summer leave, however, the publi- cation was reactivated. The jstaff was again organized and on 16 September 1952 the first issue of the new HEAR THIS reached the rooms of Cadet-Midshipmen. The general appearance of the paper had not ' 1 r mr changed but most of the upperclassmen noticed some differences. Instead of the usual four pages there are now six. Pictures arc printed by photo offset, a method for clearer reproduction of photography. Most apparent to all is the fact that the paper is now published bi-weekly. For the second year HEAR THIS is sonsoring the Winter Queen contest, an event which everyone hopes will continue. The News Staff is very busy maintaining an accurate coverage of all happenings around the Academy and also reporting any graduate news which it is fortunate enough to receive. In the sports section one can find detailed descriptions of all Academy sports, both intercollegiate and intramural. During the past year the office of Editor has been occupied by two capable men, Bob McCormick, Class of 53A, and John Guth, Class of 53B. These men directed the work of a staff comprising about thirty Cadet-Midshipmen. Availiable at all times was the publication ' s Officer-Adviser, LCdr. Thomas H. Giddings. J ' - ' 285 " ' ' " " s Staff BOB CRUMMY Pony Express. Vloote-1 . neet a T. iL„„„ F ' ' Pablito Sez " 8oe, in p ' n ' f Places before f ' P ' " d New je? ' " ' ' ' ' J - 11 havp ? :. ' ° " y I hoDe vn? ?. " y Madden. Guv „,f ' ° " " oy . ' ' -end and saw fh ' 1 =°° nen cJk r fo into Stadium die of the - have m.v ( TED LANG l n aze me e .rrued at " " andltis " ' ' " es, whic ' rivecenr " rvventy. " " " " • ' " " is reads rhf, ,, PAUL FRIEDMAN W- ' learn h w to ° " W - " ' cov ' ' . t. ' r Heaven o vYn ' ' " ' %y os poiNt yissJ ocoP " " s finally - " oi the t-o ?oVansco- ; ,chare ; .,aus«y 288 f " ivnoxville News-Sentinel f InformatibJi Service Regimental Information Service was organized to publicize and promote the Academy through press releases so that the public might become more aware of its existence and the training pro- gram carried on here. During the four years he is at the Academy, a minimum of six news releases are sent out to the hometown newspapers of each Cadet-Midship- man. In addition to these, special stories may be sent out for any number of unusual e ents on both iudi% ' idual and Academy basis. Aided by Captain R. S. Mecklem as Officer- Adviser, Steve Goldricli and Ralph Smith liavc directed the functioning of the service. Although our Academy is the xoungest of the four Federal Academies, its name and mission is being sprcatl rapidly, largely through the efforts of Cadet- Midshipmen active on the Staff of Regimental Informatiuu Service. y THE WORLD ' S ' • ' rv, " : ' ' . pT ' i ' dtxhutij CAPTAIN R. S. MECKLEM Officer-Adviser A plan of action Promising young men And in conclusion h% That ' s a joke so Debate Council The record of debate in 1951-1952 was a wide one. The Debate Council took part in one hundred thirty de- bates, winning sixty, losing sixty, with two ties and eight no-decision. Striving to surpass that record, the Debate Council has embarked on an ambitious program for 1952- 1953. Following the season ' s opener, a victory over the fair ladies of Barnard, the Council has met St. John ' s, Brooklyn, West Point, Hofstra, New York University, Fordham, Good Counsel, and Annapolis. On December 16th, Kings Point was host to the combined team repre- senting the University of North Wales and the Univer- sity of Southampton. The season ' s first tournament was at Temple in Philadelphia. Kings Point was entered in se eral other large tournaments: at N. Y. U. on Decem- ber 12-13, at Johns Hopkins on January 30-31, at Boston on February 26-28, at Hofstra on March 7, at Brooklyn on March 13-14, at Georgetown and Notre Dame on March 19-21, at Philadelphia on April 16-18, at West Point on April 23-25, and the season ' s close at Dartmouth on May 1-2. In extent, quantity and (}uality. Kings Point now com- pares favorably with the leading debate teams of the nation. Even wider preparations are being made for the coming season so that Kings Point in 1953-1954 may be assured of debate activities second to none. T. LANGSTON Director Front Row: A. Cabot, W. Rennie, T. Langston, M. Schr, J. Weinig, R. Denig, C. Domanosy, M. Polai As Cadet-Midshipmen sit down to another meal they hear the dehghtful strains of " Slaughter on Tenth Avenue " , a very suggestive recording, which is a fa orite of the Regimental Broadcast Unit. From their center of operations atop Delano Hall, these men pro- vide the Regiment with the " sweetest music " this side of Vickery Gate. As if this were not enough the members also occupy their time by broadcasting football games, recording the speeches of distinguished guests and piping music down to the lounge for informal dances. Through the addition of new equipment, sound technical advice and individual initiative, the Regimental Broadcast Unit has become an integral p art of Academy life. Regimental Broadcast Unit Trident ducts mi marine fograph; activitie . t Vi in ad plan to permits Got a problem You ' re ort the air 294 Disc Jockeys Trident Club Sitting: G. Madden. R. Henderson. M. Kappes. H. Fogt. L. Conlon. R. Matte, W. Bruun, in diving helmet M. Crommie. Standing: L. Hartley. A. Jones. R. Bradley. E. Sealander. S. Schuiti, J. Van Der Laan. R. HuHman. F. Rossbach, Lt. Feld Otticer-Adviser. Newly formed at the Academy is the Trident Club, an organization which con- ducts most of its acti ities underwater. Sub- marine spearfishing and underwater pho- tography constitute the Trident Club ' s main activities. A twenty-si. foot motor whaleboat ob- tained by the club will be used to make weekend trips to the eastern part of Long Island Sound. Montauk Point, one of the world ' s best fishing grounds, will also serve as hunting grounds for the spearfishermen. In addition to spearfishing the members plan to explore a ailable shipwrecks shown on the navigation charts for this area. To accomplish this, di ing apparatus which permits descents to ele en fathoms will be used. Sitting: R. Pietry. R. Gavazzi. S. Doubiago. Standing: D. Rothgaber. R. Smith. E. Alba, N. Albertson. Astronomy Club 293 Camera Club J. MERRELL President D. Payne, J. Lansangan, R. Sanidad, J. Merrell, J. Rodriguez, F. Norton, R. Ferrer. In the basement of Bowditch Hall congregates a group of individuals who are commonly known as " shutterbugs " . Late at night the members of the Camera Club are found here developing, enlarging and retouching photographs. To these patient men photography is a science and must be treated as such down to the finest detail. They take pride in their expert shots of the many familiar Academy scenes. A member of the Club is always present at dances and other important social functions so that a Cadet-Midshipman may have his picture taken alongside that best girl. In the future years these men will be able to look through their collections and recall many fond memories of the days spent at Kings Point. Chess Club Sitting: J. Potter, A. Divino, R. Sheckler, S. Doubiago, H. Bivins. Standing G. Malia, H. Janinda, M. Crommie. Lt. Nickl defeats twenty Cadet-Midshipmen Organized in October 1951 as the result of a suggestion from Cadet- Midshipmen, the Chess Club has recei ed an enthusiastic reception among devotees of the game at the Academy. No ices have been in- troduced to and schooled in the fundamentals of the game while experienced players have improved their play. The club is composed of two sections, the social group which pro- motes games within the Regiment and the intercollegiate group which arranges tournaments with teams from the nearby colleges. An interesting activity of the club was the competition held during the summer of 1952 in which Lt. Nickl, the Club ' s Officer-Adviser, matched his skill against a group of Cadet-Midshipmen and defeated each of his twenty opponents in simultaneous games. W % B. Lim, R. Smith. D. Cannon. R. Zogran. Back Row: J. Childs, R. Javello. R. Welsh. D. Murphy. J. Rodrigu J. Lansangan. D. Jalbert. J. Cuniff, R. Ferrer, A. De Guiman. H. Domingo. Propeller Club The fact that the Propeller Club maintains the largest membership of anv single organization of the Acad- emy shows that it appeals to Cadet- Midshipmen of all classes. In an effort to acquaint the Regi- ment with actual problems of the maritime industry, distinguished men in the field of shipping are invited by the Club to speak on such important subjects as pilferage, cargo handling, safety and ship construction. Films pertinent to merchant marine activity are shown at the meetings. During the year the men also enjoy social entertainment in the form of tea dances and picnics. Popular among all the members is the annual dance held in New York City which is spon- sored by the Propeller Club, Port of New York. R. Smith Secretary: D. Angert. President; Security Board. D. Cannon. Vice Pr 297 ngo. M. Rivard, F. Weiss. R. Sheckler, R. Rossman, T. Langston, e, A. Oanseco. Standing: Cmdr. Ingersoll, Officer-Adviser, Kridier. D. Dudzial , A. Cabot, D. Arreola. Michelson Society Static Electricity The weather With a view to stimulating the Cadet-Midshipman ' s outlook on the scientific world, the Michaelson Society was formed. Through frequent demonstrations and discussions the members are kept informed of recent developments in modern science. The subjects of their discussions fall within a wide scope ranging from the simple laws of physics to the highly complicated study of guided missies. By supplementing the science courses of the Academy, these men ha ' e been able to avail themselves of knowledge which will some day prove useful in the world of research and progress. Acceleration Experiment 298 Important to every Cadet-Midshipman is the day when he is permitted to wear his class ring. It is an absolute necessity therefore that the Ring Committee make a choice which will be most satisfactory to the class. It is the job of the Committee to meet with the representatives of the various ring com- panies, examining and comparing rings with regard to their quality of workmanship and discussing the problems of price and payment. These items must be carefully considered be- fore arriving at a decision. Although the class ring of August ' .53 differs from that of February ' 53 both in design and manufacturer, each ring possesses details which make it exceptional work. 299 53B Ring Committee D. Cannon. B. Stephens. F. Hcinemann. J. Wilson. E. Borison, D. Patton. R. Rossma D. Wills. R. Stieckler. Sitting: F. Ablan, P. Friedman, W. Clarlc, R. Adams. Standing: R. Ohm, G. Caspariu G. Hawlces, J. Chebuslce, i. Wylie, B. Urn, D. Kornstein. Dance Committee W. CLARK Regimental Morale Officer The afternoon before Were it not for the work of an enterprising Dance Committee, the Academy formals would be far from successful. The entire task of planning and production is placed in its hands. The first step is to decide on the type of dance and also a theme which will present a combi- nation of ideas. Next the orchestra is chosen. This always presents a difficulty because the Committee is continually faced with a limited budget. Following this, the artistic and creative abili- ties of the members are brought into play. The design of the invitation, the favor and the original decorations are all the work of Cadet- Midshipmen. At last, in a whirl of streamers, the final pro- duction takes place. However, this is not the end. For many of the members the Dance Committee is a year roimd job and it is to t hem that the Regiment can be especially grateful. The Magic Carpet Finishing touches X :2I Involved in moving around the Academy was the Radio Club. From its former location above Truxton Arcade the Club moved to the combination workshop and radio shack in the basement of Palmer Hall. At the present time the Club is in the process of reorganization and rebuilding. Equipped with soldering irons the members are completing work on a transmitter and other apparatus. It is here that a man may obtain the knowledge necessary to procure a license as an amateur operator. It is hoped that in the near future " ham operators " both ashore and at sea will hear the call letters W2VWH, re- minding them that the Academy is once again on the air. Radio Club Soldering Sam Come in, Rogers Hall t f And all the ships at sea Eagle Scout Society The Eagle Scout Society provides all previous members of the Boy Scouts of America with an op- portunity to take part in scouting activities in and around Nassau County. The members are given the privilege of obtaining merit badges in such sub- jects as astronomy, meteorology and seamanship. Their duties include acting as escorts to various groups such as Cub Scouts, and explaining to them the significance of the Academy and the Cadet Corps. The men are also given a chance to " rough it " . Right here on Long Island are camp sites such as Camp Wauwepex where the members can spend the weekend practicing their ability to live in the woods. Here at the Academy the Eagle Scout Society has been highly successful in upholding the principles of the Boy Scouts of America. H. Fogt, N. Albertson. J. Wylie. 302 L _ eling: W. Miller, G. Johnstone. J. Purcell. Standing; R. Sutton. 1. Wylii D. Jalbert. R. John. H. Harrington. N. Albertson. R. Javi Cannon. J. Pillow. Javello. Vice Con nodore, Harrington. Con aron. Secretary Windjammers If one walks down to Crowninshield Pier in the afternoon, he will notice several Cadet-Midshipmen vigorously working on the small boats. They are members of the Windjammers, an organization composed of men who not only enjoy sailing but take pride in maintaining their small vessels. Early in the spring the Windjammers begin their work by scraping, sanding and painting the boats, replacing frayed rigging and mending worn sails. It recjuires e ery man ' s help to keep the tweKe boats in top condition throughout the summer. From April to September the Windjammers represent the Academy in week-end sailing races at Larchmont, competing against many well known yachting personalities. New members soon learn the fundamentals of sailing and before long are thoroughly skilled in the many techniques of this e.xciting sport. A thorough overhaul Making things shipshape The Fleet in Drydock Morale Boosters Front Row: F. DIoss, G. Wurms. Second Row: L. Nelson, R. Ortolano, R. Rossman, Capt., J. Moran, M. Hasin, R. Duckworth. Back Row The Girls. Ram Keepers Fight Team Fight Home Agaii 304 JL ne m eiic efiafiimenf o the Academy has two ecjually important objectives. One is tlie development of physically fit, liealtliy men tlirouKli the ri ;ors of competitive sports. Every Cadel- Midsliipman while lie is at the Academy is encouraged to participate in athletic events. The second important function is to instill in each man a sense of competitive spirit combined with the ((ualities of good sportsmanship. It is hoped that each man will go forth to meet life with the ability to keep giving his best win or lose. f t _ ' V - 1 s i . " .if f$ ihc tl()li$h were the first to reali e and exploit fully the advant ' ages of seapower, so also have they suffered the greater portion of the ship- wrecks and tragedies that are the inevitab ' e perils of the sea. The turbulent waters that surround the British Isles cover a vast multitude of sunken ships, with each year adding modern vessels to rust beside the hulks of the Spanish Armada and others that have gone before. In the gray mist of the fog or the violent winds of the winter gale, ships must forever be on their guard against the gravestones of the sea, the reefs boiling beneath waves, waiting as each keel slips by for one that wanders from its course or is driven before the storm. The Eddystone, situated fourteen miles from Plymouth, took such a toll of chan- nel shipping that it was the first to receive the attention of the nation. The first lighthouse on the rocks was the design of an eccentric engineer who added so many towers, balconies and cranes that both the construction and its designer were washed away in a storm three years after its conception in 1700. The second light was made on a more acceptable design and went into operation in 1706. However, the tower was made of oak and in 1755 burned down as a result of a shattered oil lantern. Another light was immediately begun and, profiting by previous mistakes, was made of granite. It went into operation in 1759. To all intents the tower was per- fect, being able to withstand both storm and fire. However, in the following years the tower shook exceedingly during storms. Upon investigation it was discovered that the sea had undermined the ledge on which the light stood. In 1882 the present tower was built on a safer position and has successfully withstood the elements so that today it stands as a sentinel of the sea that we might pass in safety. Football 308 Front Row; Robert Bailey, Ross We( Wetiel, Robert Wiechard, Rjy Le Cle Cannon. Walter Bruun. Robert Napl Row: E. R. McCullough, Rodrlgo A[ Champlain, Richard Ptell. Richard D ' Agostino. William Shvodian. Tor nessy. Third Row: Patrick Ander Hamman, Jack Gcike, Frank Rack R. C. Franiman. Duanc Robbins. J. Howe, Michael Gingo, Franklin Vin Huttman, Charles Watson, Harry S Ralph Taddeo. Charles Myers " Mobius. Lou Julino, Don Fran Hill. Dc Scisciolo, Roy Sh Cha Alle William Tommy Second Ragu Richard Pietsch do, Dante Mattioni, Holli Schult, Edward Sise, Robert Chimento, John O ' Shaugh- in, Kenneth Guscott, Harold Lee Webster, Mark Hessen, Kappes. Fourth Row: James ;nt, Raymond Crowson, Jerry ith, Lou Kratz. Don Carlson. Fifth Row: George Jenkins. Paul . Bob Crummy, George West. Paul mcs Lockwood. ck Row: Cl«m Stralka, Coach; Tim Stapleton. Assistant. oil " ' ); nil ' " 31 61 f i»OI»l l»IM»IMIOOO »«MMMUkO| «V« « tv The Mariners suffered the first defeat of the season in their first game, but the final tally does not reflect the fighting spirit which was dis- played with vigor on the field. The Kings Point men gained nine first down as against Roches- ter ' s six, also they intercepted four passes as compared to the one taken by the Yellow Jackets of Rochester. Don Carlson, with the aid of Tim Allen, made the only touchdown for Kings Point while Bill Watson added the extra point. A few breaks might have changed the picture entirely, — but that ' s football. In their first home game of the season the Mariners played to a 20-20 deadlock against a heavily favored team from N.Y.U. Both defensive teams displayed aggressive- ness as pointed out by their fast line rushing and by the fact that each kicker had an extra point blocked. Offensive play was marked by short, quick passes. Allen was the first to score for Kings Point, when N.Y.U. fumbled a punt on the 4-yard line which the Mariners quickly recovered. Also scoring for Kings Point were Aharado and Frank Smith. Kings Point was leading by a T.D. in the final period when the Violet ' s Sauchelli passed 17 yards to Burney and paydirt. Rack ' s last minute attempted field goal was wide and as the final gun sounded the scorboard read Kings Point— 20 N.Y.U.— 20. 311 The Kings Point eleven won their first victory of the season against Rensselaer Polytechnic In- stitute in Troy, N. Y. The team started a little slowly and at half time the score was tied at 13 to 13 but from there on in, the team turned on the steam. Sparked by Carlson, Byrne and Wiechard, the Blue and Gray made a 65 yard drive to paydirt, a 49 yard run for a touchdown and a 70 yard passing play that made a touch- down and put the Mariners ahead to win 32 to 20. 312 The play was domiiiatctl 1)_ ' (Carlson, W ' ifcharcl and Harry Sinitli. Early in tin gaiiu ' Clarlsoii carried the; hall over Wagner ' s goal after Wiechard made a hlock at the critical moment. Harry Smith scored the second touchdown and completed three passes for a gain of sixty- nine yards. In the closing moments the Nhiriners drove to the opponent ' s one yard line, but a fumble gave Wagner the ball. The ' unleashed a desperate passing attack which carried them to the Kings Point thirty yard line. With eight seconds left and Wagner threatening to score, Wiechard in- tercepted a i ass, insuring an Academy victory. At New Haven, Connecticut on October 25, 1952, the Mariners lost a hard fought battle to the home town Teachers. During the first half, play was confined to the mid-stripe section. Both teams displayed fine defensive tactics, while the offensive platoons suffered as a result of fumbles. Early in the third period the Teachers started a drive from the Kings Point 17 yard line, which resulted in the score. Soon after this they scored again. Highlighting the game was Carlson ' s 99 yard run for the Mariners only touchdown. This added a spark to the team but it was not enough. The clock ran out with the Mariners in posses- sion on the New Haven 21. The was w Afte The defeat of Brooklyn was an ideal climax to Homecoming Day. Notable was the debut of Schwager and Rack in the backfield during of- fense, and as events were to show, the switch was well advised. After a somewhat slow start the Mariners ' of- fensi e machinery gained momentum during the second quarter and by the third period was un- stoppable. Suffering only minor set backs the team moved down the field relentlessly to gain thirty three points while holding Brooklyn scoreless. 315 The game started as an evenly matched con- test between two fast moving teams. Kings Point and Hofstra each scored twice in the first quar- ter. The quarter ended with Hofstra ahead by one point. The second quarter was as evenly matched as the first, except for the last se en minutes in which Hofstra broke loose with three touch- downs. The score at the half-way mark was Hofstra-32— Kings Point-13. During the second half Kings Point played good ball, but was unable to close the gap and Hofstra emerged victoriously. TIu ' Kings Point — Adflplii l)attlr was waged on a iniiclcly field in a steady rain, vvliicli might aeeount tor tlie iiuihility of eitlier team to score. C ' ontiniK ' d hinihling, poor passing and sloppy rnnning, " attrihntetl largely to the weather, charaeteri .icl the offensive play of both teams. Defensi ely both teams were sharp, neither team allowing the other to get into a threatening posi- tion. In the second (juarter a long Adelphi pass was knocked down by Naples, who played great defensive ball all afternoon. In the final ([uarter the Mariner offense began to click, but time ran out before they could bring their long down field march to a fruitful conclusion. This was the final game of the season and the last for the following men: CJaptain Bob Wiechard, Dick Pficl, Harry Smith, Bob Naples, Ed Sise, Bill Schvodian, Rocky Brunn, Skip C haniphiin, Dante Mattioni, and Martv Smith. € r Top Row: D. MatHoni, W. Bruun, M. Smith, G. West, H. Champlain, H. Smith, R. Pfiel, Bottom Row: R. Crummy, R. Naples, E. Sise, W. Shvodian, R. Wiechard. MARATA Biistnc ' ss Manager GEORGE WEST Team Manager 318 Executives Cl APPV LOQ. THE CAPTAIN OF TP EL US MERCHANT MAQ. N£ AC PEMy 5 0AJE or-THrr fJEST UN£MAN Vile iMALL C0Li€(3£ rooT- %■ floJsi WieckoAd . . . For the first time in its brief but exciting history Kings Point football was honored by ha ing one of its pla ers named first string Little All-American. The worthy recipient of the award was the team ' s Captain, Bob Weichard. Bob, a rugged 5 ' 9 " , 170 pounder, came to Kings Point from Audubon, New Jersey. An outstanding end in high school, he switched to guard for the Mariners. In his first and second years he pro ed his ability to play fast ball si.xty minutes a game against any odds. Last year he was named second string Little All- American. His teammates unanimously elected him captain of the 1952 squad. The term " Little " All-American does not refer cither to Bob ' s size or ability, but to the enrollment of Kings Point. His leader- ship and team spirit ne. t fall will be sorely missed by the team. 319 TOM CARMODY Coach Basketba JIM McGUINESS and BILL WOLFE Co-Captains Getting Set Kings Points cagers began the season with a loss to Brooklyn College. During the following weeks, despite losses, they played skillfully and hard. The record was not so poor as it appeared because many of the games were very close. Often the Mariners fought opposing teams to a tie, only to ha e them break away in the last few minutes to score the few extra points needed to win. The season was marked by outstanding court duels. The most outstanding of these clashes were the two games played against the New York Aggies, the fiercely fought contest with the Coast Guard Academy and the close struggle with Kings College. The wind-up game with Arnold proved to be the best of the season. The fans were on their feet throughout the contest. Only after terrific playing lasting into overtime did Kings Point drop the game by the narrow margin of a single point. The Mariners had outstanding speed, but lacked rebound ability. Much of this speed belonged to Hal Yee, one of the season ' s greatest disco eries. Yee and Domini turned into an outstanding defensi e pair. Despite a near-epidemic of flu, license exams, and studies, Co-Captains McGuiness and Wolfe were suc- cessful in leading the team through a tough year. Several games were started with a " plebe fi e " in the persons of Cilman, Plane -, Yee, DoMarco, and DeArco. Mathcny, keyhole shof h- 4l p I ■■hhW A little husHe by Wolfe 323 K ' 1 He ' s Little But Fast 324 First and Ten Up For Two More i Ties It Up Not This Way Sonny --mm - ■■■10 ■=■0 0 ' ■■m0 325 Front Row: J. Gold, Row: 1. Huffman, C. Wu Coach, D. nberg, J. Jones, N. Johnson, A. Van Emmerick, R. Crowson, R. Weiniq. Second R. Hecker, R. Rossman, C. Sawyer, M. Gibbons, F. Steele. Back Row: C. Stralka. liller, J. Zekauskas, K. GuscoH, R. Patterson, L. Webster, D. Small. Wrestling Under the watchful guidance of Coach Clem Stralka, the Kings Point wrestling team put on a good showing for the year and displayed several com- petent newcomers who should insure future years of success. The line-up for the season was: F. J. Almberg, 123 lbs.; A. Van Emmerick, 130 lbs.; R. Enders, 138 lbs; M. Gibbons, 145 lbs.; C. Mobius, 155 lbs.; G. Zekauskas, 165 lbs.; R. Bre- miller, 175 lbs.; and B. Schwager in the unlimited class. With Ray Ferris return- ing from sea to help out in a few meets, and the consistent performances of the co-captains, Dick Bremiller and " Zeke " Zekauskas, the matmen turned in a creditable showing for the Academy. r 326 Oh. Agony 327 Swimming Al Goldberger Hugh Soloman Roger Duke DON FROUDE Captain 328 ' : H. Williams. W. Mutter, Duke, Al Feld. Coach, D Manager, W. Sutton, F Captain, J. :h, J. Adein W. Shvodi, J. McCullough. Second Ro k, A. Jonej. H. Soloman. Sealander, A. Goldbergc Al Feld tutored the Mariner tankmen through another winning season, losing only one match and placing second in the Metropolitan Championships. The ersatile team captain, Don Froude, in addi- tion to swimming breaststroke, set the Metropolitan Conference Indi idual Medley record this year. Among the outstanding performers on the team were Al Goldberger, Hugh Solomon, Bob Herzog, Roger Duke, Al Jones, Bill Mutter, and Ed Mills. Performing from the springboard were Red E ans and Pat Anderson. Bob Sii odian and Willie Sutton managed the team and kept the scores in order. Since Al Feld has been coaching at Kings Point, he has set the en iable record in dual meets of 33 wins, 3 ties and 4 losses, an accomplishment that deserves special praise for a job well done. 329 SWIMMING TEAM RE CORD K. P. OPP. Brooklyn College 50 34 New York University 41 43 Brooklyn Poly Institute 54 30 Hunter College 53 31 Fordham University 48 36 N. Y. State Tech. 48 32 Long Island University 42 42 City College of N. Y. 51 33 Adelphi College 50 33 Manhattan College 52 31 Totals 489 345 Fast itart Cloie Race ' 53 Graduates Front Row: W. Shvodian. J. Jermanok, K. Duke, D. Froude. Back Row: R. Shvodian, R. Herzog, A. Goldberger, H. Solomon, A. Jones. lab i r ' Xj 331 Rifle and Pistol Rifle Team Front Row: Hicken. Fahnestock, Mundy. Second Row: Chinchester, Pomerantx, Wickenburg, Denig. Standing: Fishbien. Pierce, Ortolano (capt.) Chief Ach ( coach I , McVeigh, Kapiko. The Rifle Team ' s season was quite successful. Three new records were set this year: a new range record, highest score for an Academy team and record stand- ing total for range and team. The Mariners won twenty of twenty-three matches, twelve of which were shoulder to shoulder. Standings, with the season not yet o ' er, were third in the regional matches and a probable second in the Metropolitan Intercollegiate League. The men graduating are Fishbein and Orto- lano, who is first in the League anil second in the entire nation. 1 RALPH ORTOLANO Cjpf jin The Pistol Team has compiled an impiessi e record, winning nineteen of twenty postal matches and six of nine shoulder to shoulder matches. Its current standing is second in the U. S. Revoher Association. The team has won and lost against Oregon State, last year ' s national champions. This year the team will lose Stoner, Wuzer, and Brown who was All-American honor- able mention last year and who will probably make the first team this year. Also lost via graduation will be Ortolano, All-American in pistol and rifle and number two man in the country last year. George Brown and Willy Wurzer Van Tone Storer and Ralph Ortolano Sailing R. Fox, D. Gr( The Mariner Sailing stiuad li ed up to their tradition as a winning team and turned in a fine performance for the fall season. Co-Captains Bob O ' Connor and Charlie Phippen took the tiller to lead Kings Point to seventh place in the Schell Trophy meet where they were in competition with the best teams in the country. On home waters they were best however, and defeated Hofstra in the Little Three Champion- ships. Acting as Officer-Advisers, Lt. A. Fiore and Lt. C. Steiner coaclietl the team on the finer tactics. 334 ' - , ■ i ' i ' i ' r K? z. yr »ii 0tam Rampage By Levin 338 Soccer is the most recent sport to gain recog- nition as a varsity activity. The Academy can well be proud of its rugged, hard fighting team, for it has always turned in a good performance. The Soccer team has never had a losing season and looks upon this past season as the best to date. The records give it five wins, one tie, and Soccer three losses for the year. " Dutch " Daniels, aided by Co-captains Olson and Fiddleman, put to- gether a team that did not lose a single game on the home field. Honors for high scoring go to Swarthout, Levin and Haser, while Olson, Ramsey and Miller were outstanding as defensive players. The fast moving line consisted of Levin, Haser, Shulick, Swarthout, and Fiddleman. Right Half- back Holzer, although plagued with injuries, turned in a good performance as did Fullbacks Savage and Miller. Gavazzi and Walker alter- nated at the goalie spot. " Savage " Boot i: Front Row: LaBonski, Walker. Hazcr, Rccd. Holier. Carroll. Olson. Fidclman. Schulick Luco, Levin, Buzy, Gavazii. Back Row: Bartocci. Knudtscn, Brown. Ramsey. SwarthoMt, Kilburn, Fotis. McBride. Nelson. Melhuish, Miller, Savage. Graf. Wakcly. NORM OLSON AND SHELLY FIDELMAN Co-Captains 339 Mixup s.: . ' Working in impending disaster Olson — Teeing off Driving for that goal 341 !■■ M Front Row: Nagel, Cushing, Lynch, Hillas, Jabo. Back Row: Jones, Lavalette, Mazuere, Cro mmie, Gilly, Keefer, Gross, Dyer. 342 Cross C Which way did they go, coach!! Country Despite the mileage that the Kings Point leather lungers put in on the Cross Country course, they were edged out in their meets. However, Coach Jim Liebertz ' s team usu- ally gave its opponents a good run. The team was led by D. Lavalette and Captain Med Dyer, and always made a fine showing. There were few upper classmen running and the lack of experienced men handi- capped the team. Tliere was a good turnout of Plebes, howexer, and they are expected to provide wins in the future seasons. 343 Front Row: Martin, Sleiertin. Gibbons, Classen, Lieberti, Lipsit, Brocoli, Kresse. Second Row: Wallace. Rosenberg, Voight, Chimiento, fath, Henry, Besio, Schult. Third Row: Lavalette, Adelman, Lewis, Jabo, Schon, Flynn, Vamos. Back Row: Rosello, Schwager, McNulty, McCaffrey, Sedlack, Guest, Wettler, Allen. Outd oor COMMANDER J. M. LIEBERTZ Coach 344 Tho 1952 season for tlif Mariner tracknu ' ii proved by far the best since tlie Aeadenu ' s be inninj?. Ably directed by (. ' oacli Jim Liebertz, and sparki ' d by tlie mile relay team, the Mariner squad completed an ontsfanding season against strong opponents. The mile relay team included I ou Brocoli, Clharlie Nuss, Bill Kresse, and lk)b Sleiertin, who opened the season with a (lying start by winning at the Setoii Hall Hela s on April 19, turning in the fine time of 3:25. A week later at the Penn Helays they ga e a repeat performance, although a muddy track increased the time to 3:29. The team then took on the New York Conference (Championships, and out of seven schools placed second to Adelphi. On May 7th the K. P. men defeated Fairleigh Dickinson 88-52. The following week, at the Small Metroiiolitan CCollege (. ' hampions, only Adelphi of the fourteen schools provctl better. Kings Point played host on the 17th of May to tweKc upstate schools in the New York State CCollegiate Track and Field Championships, in which the team placed a strong third. They visited Ilofstra on the 21st of May and carried tlirough in the rain to win from one of their toughest opponents with a tally of 74-66. The team then went on to trample the Long Island Aggies and New York State School of Applied Arts and Sciences, 106-66-7. The relay team rounded out the season at the IC4A Championships on 30-31 May. They cjualified on Friday, and on Saturday took fifth place, bringing honors to the Academy with its first IC4A medal. Others on the team ga e good performances also, including B Guest handling the discus and ja elin, Don Sedlack tossing hammer, Mike Jabo placing in the 120 high hurdles, and Herb Henery who set a new school record of 12 ' 4 " with the pole vault. Track Kings Point ' s Pride Bill Kresse, Charlie Nus —The mile relay team Bob Slelertin. Lou Broc Front Row: Ripa, Geike, Rack, McCullagh, Nolan, DeMarco, Matheny. Second Row: Hecker, Wahl, PoUnte, Dost, Cassell. Smythe. Back Row: Pirone, Jenasov, Dawson, Bartochi, Fleisckmann, Hansen, Shostack. Baseball The baseball team opened the spring sports season with plenty of spirit, but despite numerous position changes, was imable to produce a real winning combination for Coach Tom Carmody. Backing up the plate, Jack Gelke faced the hard hurling mound staff which included " Cuz " Pi- rone, Lou Potente, and Ed Hansen. Jack Nolan, Millie Dost, Don Pfeil, and Howie Cassel handled the infield chores, while Frank Rack, Pete McCullagh, and Jack Fleisher joined forces to patrol the outfield. This aggregation proxided good baseball and fine teamwork, even tliough short in the win column. 346 JACK NOLAN Captain Mil Dost lays one down TOM CARMODY Coach ■Him mmm 347 Potente — Delivering RALPH ADAMS Manager ; _; ' t0m m m0m m0m0m0 9mm f mm 4 349 Coach and his boys sweat it out .■. m 0 ' f 0 Front Row: Landy, Hinton. Second Row: Stahl, White, Reed, Day. Isbrandtsen, Sprung. Back Row: Jones, Rohleen, Patterson, Maylater, Levin. Tennis O ' Donnell, calling his shots Sweating it out! The Mariner netmen, under the leadership of Coach Bob Patterson, completed a rugged tennis schedule with a rec- ord of three wins and fi e losses. Led by Captain Jim Reed, the team did much better on the courts than the record indicates. Reed lost only two singles matches in the entire season. Charlie Day, Jim O ' Donnell, Rob Sprung and Henig Is- brandtsen, all eterans with at least plebe year experience, played good, aggressi e tennis. Charlie Stahl and Ronald White rounded out the squad. Coach Patterson says the prospects for the coming sea- son are very bright, with at least four veterans from this year ' s team returning to fill the top positions. Heads up. Gussie! Manager Burt Ucvin, formerly of the Miami iyiidic«t« INDEX TO GRADUATES CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1953 Ablan, F. VO Adams, R 70 Ajero, R 70 Almazora 71 Angert, D 71 Ataniian, C 71 Bauer, L 71 Beechinor, F 72 Biggs, R 72 Bowersox, R 72 Braida, T 73 Burke, E 73 Burt, J 73 Camba, R 74 Camp, J 74 Campino, V 74 Carlos, E 75 Cawley, M 75 Chaggaris, E 75 Champlain, H 76 Cherry, R 76 Clark, W 76 Cocjin, D 77 Corduan, K 77 Cregan, J 77 DaSilva, A 77 De Leon, E 78 Divino, A 78 Domingo, M 78 Donnelly, W 78 Dost, M 79 Doubiago, S 79 Dulk, P 79 Dunn, R 80 Dyer, M 80 Edwards, D 80 Edwards, R 81 Fate, M 81 Fay, D 81 Fay, F 82 Fidelman, S 82 Findling, J 82 Firgau, D 82 Francisco, J 83 Frankenfield, R 83 Friedman, P 83 Garcia, 83 Gavazzi, R 84 Giel, J 84 Goforth, W 84 Goldberg, J 86 Goldberger, A 86 Goldrich, S 86 Green, R 86 Grier, R 87 Groepler, F , ■ 87 Guernsey, L 87 Guia, P 87 Harrington, H 88 Hayes, J 88 Herzog, R 88 Hess, E 89 Hindle, R 89 Hines, R 89 Hintz, A 89 Hoch, K 90 Hoffmann, W 90 Hooks, W 90 Hunt, C. 91 Jenkins, F 91 John, R 91 Jones, T 92 Josepaitis, F 92 Kaai, S 92 Kay, R 93 Keefe, A 93 Krecicki, V 93 Kresse, W 93 Kunkel, G 94 Lang, T. Lisboa, H. Mahr, F 94 Mahniban, R 95 Maloney, T 95 Martillano, S 95 Mattioni, D 96 McCormick, R 96 McCuistion, A 96 McGuinness, J 97 McNulty, J 97 Meusel, J 97 Miller, E 98 Nelson, G O ' Connor, B. O ' Donnell, J. Olson, N. . 98 98 99 Palm, H. . ■ 99 Phippen, C 99 Pirone, M 99 Quigley, M 100 RemoUino, B 100 Ross, A 100 Ross, H 100 Ryan, G 102 Salisbury, C 102 Salonga, F 102 Sanidad, R 103 Scivetti, N 103 Scott, T. 103 Sheppard, R 103 Sise, E 104 Smith, M 104 Smith, P 104 Sonnen, P 105 Stevens, R 105 Stewart, C 105 Stratton, W 106 Tesoriero, E 106 Thomas, F 106 Townsley, B 107 Turnley, G 107 Valdez, M 107 Vista, L 108 Walker, J ' . 108 Wcisgerber, R 109 Wist, G ■ . . 109 Yeuolevage, A. Young, A. . . 109 109 352 INDEX TO GRADUATES CLASS OF AUGUST 195 3 Barton. U 112 Ikison, I) 112 Benson, H 112 Iksio. L 113 Bivins, 11 113 Blatter. K 113 Br.Millrr, H 113 Borisoii, E 114 Brown, C 11-1 Brunn, W 114 Bntler, 115 Cannon, D 115 Caron, G 115 Capodano, F ll(i Casparius, G llfi Caytihg, H 116 Chikls, J 117 Clark, P 117 Cone, M 117 Conlon, L 118 Conway, L 118 Copeland, T 118 Crooks, T 119 Crummy, R 119 Culiison, V 119 CunnifF, J 119 Day, C 120 Downs, D 120 Duffy, A 120 Duke, R 120 Erne, E 121 Evans, R 121 Fitzgerald, J 121 Fitzmorris, P 122 Flacke, J 122 Froude, D 122 Gallagan, R 123 Gate, J 123 Gerchman, T 123 Gold, J 124 Grant, R 124 Guth, J 124 Halm, P 124 Hanks, H 125 Hansen, E 125 Hartline, B 125 Heinemann, F 125 llinton, R 126 Home, C 126 Isbrandtsen, H 126 Jalx). M 126 J.illxrI. 1) 128 J.iv.lio. H 128 Jayne, J 128 Jernianok, J 129 Johnstone, G 129 Jones. A 129 Kilhurn, N 129 Kish, S 130 Klei, P 130 Lane, V 130 Langston, R 131 La Porte, R 131 Lauriat, T 131 Lentz, L 132 Levni, B 132 Lindbcrg, G 132 Long, J 133 Lowen, P 133 Lowry, G 133 Madden, G 134 Mahoney, D 134 Mahoney, J 134 Markey, E 135 Marshall, J 135 Martin, F 135 Matheny, R 135 Matte, E 136 McCarte, J 136 McCoy, J 136 McGeechan, F 136 Merrell, J 137 Meyer, F 137 Miller, W 137 Mirabal, J 138 Moore, W 138 Morgan, J 138 Murray, G 139 Naples, R 139 Nelson, C 139 Ortolano, R 140 Paolini, D 140 Paparone, B 140 Paquette, D 140 Patten, D 141 Payne, D 141 Peters, W 141 Pettyjohn, W 141 Pfeil, R 142 Pillow, J 142 Potente, L 142 Purcell, J 142 Quac ' kcnbush, C 144 Racv. M 144 Reed, J 144 Ronnie, W 145 Richardson. P 145 Ui ird, M 145 RcMlrigucz, C 145 Rossman, R 146 Saavcdra, J 146 Savage, VV 146 Schneider, G 147 Schwarz, H 147 Scufalos, M 147 Sheckler, R. 148 Shostak, W 148 Shuiick, R 148 Shvodian, V 149 Shvodian, R 149 Smith, R 149 Smythe, R 150 Solomon, H 150 Sommers, T 150 Sprung, R 151 Stephens, B 151 Stephens, R 151 Stewart, 151 Storer, ' 152 Suriano, R 152 Swanson, A 152 Thomas, H 152 Toner, E 153 Trainer, J 153 Trudeau, L 153 Valk, D 154 Van Enimerik, A 154 Vickers, J 154 Walker, F 155 Ward, J. 155 Weinig, R 155 Wescett, W 156 Wiechard, R 156 Wills, D 156 Wilson. J 156 Wolfe, W 158 Wood, R 158 Woods, F 158 Worrall, L 158 Wright, J 159 Wurzer, M 159 Zager, D 159 Zekauskas, J 159 353 Class of February 1954 Abad, G. Dudda, R. Kornstein, D. Rittenhouse, J. Adelmann, J. Durnwirth, R. Kridler, J. Rodriguez, J. Ahrens, A. Roes, R. Albertson, N. Edwards, P. Lansangan, J. Roman, S. Albright, C. Eichinger, J. Lim, B. Rossbach, F. Alcala, R. Essex, H. Luebbe, R. Rothgaber, D. Almberg, F. Evora, J. Luke, J. Arreola, D. Ferrer, R. Lynch, R. Salisbury, T. Santoro, D. Beabes, M. Fink, A. Malia, G. Scarsellato. F. Bellone, E. Fogt, H. Matthews, W. Schriber, H. Bragan, C. Fotis, G. May, W. Schweitzer, G. Brown, F. Fox, J. McCellan. J. Selnion, M. Brown, J. Francis, D. McNemey, F. Shanahan, R. Buckley, W. Fudge, R. Melhuish, E. Shufeldt, A. Buzy, J. Fuller, H. Mercanti, J. Smith, T. Camangian, J. Campbell, H. Garcia, J. Graf, P. Miller, C. Moody, D. Smyth, W. Stessney, B. Carroll, J. Grahn, E. Nesbitt, R. Storey, W. Gascon, R. Guscott, K. Nicholson, K. Torrijos, C. Christie, C. Corjulo, A. Hammann, H. Harshman, J. Olsen, C. Trillich, C. Cox, L. Hawkes, G. Pascucci, M. Valentine, V. Danesco, A. Davis, D. Hecker, R. Holzer, H. Quick, J. Wahl, J. Wallace, J. De Guzman, A. lacona, V. Rack, F. Werner, R. De La Cruz, D. Raffensberger, D. Wichard, T. De Land, R. Kaplan, R. Raya, J. Wylie, J. Di Carlo, A. Kelley, C. Reyes, J. Domingo, N. Knudtsen, E. Ripa, R. Zogran, R. Bartlett, G. Baunack, W. Bell, C. Bradley, W. Cabot, A. Games, J. Cerchione, J. Chapman, H. Colvctt, H. Cox, S. Crommie, M. DeiJue, J. DeSocio, R. Domini, R. Dudziak, E. Eldridge, J. Class of August 1954 Escue, B. Franzman, R. Hormuth, G. Howe, R. Johnson, W. Kapiko, J. Kappes, G. Kinsella, W. Korb, W. Larson, J. Lawrence, M. Lazar, H. LeClerc, R. Luboniski, H. Lynch, J. M azure, J. Meemian, C. Melanson, E. McDade, J. Moran, J. O ' Donnell, G. Overman, P. Petosa, A. Pierce, H. Pietsch, R. Potter, J. Precop, E. Quarto, G. Rubio, II. Schreiber, D. Selander, • E. Shearer, D. Shortt, J. Simpson, B. Smith, H. Smith, R. Snell, W. Steinhauser, Sutton, R. C. Till, F. VandcrLaan, J. Weis, J. Wilson, C. Wiltshire, J. Witsman, H. Wong, B. " ■1 Class of February 1955 Asclicrl, J. Baldwin, F. Bcrnasconi, A. Bogiiia, I. Caiupbfll, J. Clianibirs, S. Chitty. C. Christopher, N. Colligan, E. Corrigan, E. Corr, J. Canii ' ls, G. Dean, V. Detwfiler, J. Devito, V. Dragotto, G. Duranil, J. Fay, E. Fecko, J. Field, D. l-ieUU, W. Fullmer. C. Garthwuilc, A. Gercfy, R. German, A. Griffin. W. Il.iinor J. Hansen. J. llayford. B. Mealy. H. Henderson, W. Herberger, A. Hogan, G. Howe, R. Haninda, H. Jantzen, ]. Kana, C. Kaplan, S. Kauther, J. Kellev, W Kelly. D. Muhaney, P. MoUard. W. Morrow. H. Morton, W. Meyers. C. MeHugh. E. McVeigh. W. Nelson, F. Neumann, R. N ' orris, F. Ohman, R. I ' esce, H. Pirn, P. Raffaele, E. Riehey, T. Robinson, G. Hossi, L. Salie, R. Sehranim, M. S.egel. B. Shaiighnessy, F. Sneyd, W. St. Amand, J. Stahl. J. Slecn. R. Stevenson, C. Stojda, D. Stone, R. Stiiebben, R. Taylor, R. Thielhom, C. Toto, F. Vandien, C. Walker J. Wanbaiigh, P. Weiss, A. Williams, R. Wilm, A. Young, M. Class of August 1955 Allen, C. Baird, J. Ballabio, A. Bara, R. Barbu, L. Barlow, R. Beck, L. Benen, L. Berg, I. Berry, W. Bodder, S. Bodnar, J. Boska, S. Brady, J. Brauner, B. Broccoli, L. Brown, E. Brown, R. Chimicnti L. Cochrane, P. Corkery, R. Crawford, W. Dezio, H. Delavro, R. Doskoch, J. Douglas, B. Enier ' , G. Farris, R. Fath, W. Fend, R. Fish, R. F " ord, ]. Frazier, W. Furlan, A. Gelke, J. Gilchrist, C. Glassing, E. Golanka, J. Grandjean, C. Guide, C. Guinee, J. Hager, C. Hanson L. Hayes, T. Henig, E. Herznian, G. lurillo, A. Janosov, R. Jiiliano, L. Kaminsky, S. Koch, J. Krug, H. Kiimmer, R. LaFrance, R. Leonard, D. Lipset, X. Malayster, F. Marberblatt, N. May, R. McKee, G. Mills, A. Myers, C. Myers, D. Myers, W. Otey, J. Peterson, R. Prokop, C. Ragucci, C. Read, F. Rees, E. Reid, T. Rcnde, R. Ritola, A. Rohleen, J. Rosenberg, J. Schillings, P. Schlirf, R. Schmidt, R. Schneider, B. Schulick. E. Schult, R. Schwager, B. Steelman, G. Sheehan, L. Sheppard, L. Sirch, R. Smith, R. Snyder, B. Soltz, G. Tamaro, F. V ' aske, L. Voigt, ' . Warren, M. Watson, F. Wicke, J. Wilcox, R. Wills, W. Wincek, W. 355 Class of February 1956 Abramson, R. Ferrier, B. Lahr, G. Ramsay, C. Alber, E. Flanagan, J. Lavalette, D. Rennie, W. Alvarado, R. Fleisher, J. Lofmark, G. Reubens, A. Anderson, P. Fogan, R. McDonough, J. Rose, C. Barrett, J. Bartocci, J. Follett, R. MacDonald, C. Rosenthal, R. Froehlich, K. Mackechnie, B. Rice, T. Bowden, W. Gallo, J. Magruder, P. Scherger, J. Carter, D. Geurdes, W. Gorsch, C. Maley, F. Mills, E. Schramm, E. Chebuske, J. Griffing, P. Mobius, P. Sweeny, R. Cherrix, C. Chichester, D. Chimento, M. Gilleeny, J. Crosskettler, J. Momm, C. Murray, R. Sturm, R. Szatkowski, R. Szczepanski, F Hackenfort, R. Nelson, R. Connors, R. Haeflich, J. Nitterour, A. Taveniere, W. Crooke, T. Demarco, D. Dernier, M. Harper, J. Hartland, S. Hendelman, J. Obinger, R. Ohm, W. Olman, D. Taylor, R. Tis, R. Twombly, R. Dloss, F. Hodges, W. O ' Neill, D. Welsh, R. Ellis, L. Husar, C. ■ • Petry, R. Planey, W. Wenderoth, A. Enders, R. Irwin, R. Wissman, H. Erdei, E. White. W. Kelly, D. Pompura, T. Fauske, J. Kolesar, D. Proudfit, R. Yee, H. Class of August 1956 Allison, R. Caswell. P. Fahey, W. Aquinas, P. Chinery, H. Fahnestock, J Bailey, R. Cook, G. Farber, L. Balmat, C. Corn, R. Foren, R. Banta, J. Crowson, R. Friedman, R. Barbin, R. Cubbison, D. Gushing, C. Gawler, W. Barr, E. Gaenicke, A. Behan, W. D ' Agostino, R. Garvey, J. Berkowitz, H. Dammann, P. Gaylord, A. Bethel, D. D ' Arco, C. Geary, J. Beveridge, J. Dinig, R. Gibbons, M. Binder, E. Denlinger, M. Giles, A. Blenkle, H. De Scisciolo, F. Gingo, M. Boo th, M. Domanosky, C. Gilley, S. Boland, C. Domzalski, A. Oilman, J. Booy, R. Duckworth, D. Goldstein, P. Bourbeois, P. Dudziak, D. Goodwin, G. Brown, G. Duffy, J. Green, R. Bryant, R. Edwards, D. Gross, C. Buechler, A. Eldridge, P. Gross, P. Burke, P. Eisner, J. Hasin, M, Burnham, D. Byrne, E. Emerson, R. Herefo d, D. English, M. Hessel, M. Canavari, F. Estrada, J. llicken, R. Hill, D. Hickey, J. Hill, H. Hill, P. Hilhs, E. Homan, R. Huffman, J. Irion, W. Jenkins, G. Jessen, R. Johnson. N. Jones, J. Jordan, D. Kaisand, D. Katz, R. Kauffuian, R. Kelly, E. Kesling, R. Kiefer, R. King, L. Kochendorfer, J. Koffman, J. Knopka, F. 356 Class of August 1956 Continued KoiHsik, H. Kratcli, D. Kriise, R. Langer, T. Lockwood, J. Lord, V. Lynch, C. Luco, J. Marshall, F. Mattioni, F. Meadows, J. Mercurio, P. Mills, F. Morency, C. Mundy, R. Mutter, W. McAvenia, H. li Kn.li-, T. Riiigi ' iscn, VV. Swartwoiil, R. MtCuiio.iKh, E. Roberge, R. Tetens. N. MtDonnell, U. Sajovet , R. VanderWk, J. Nagel. G. .Saniuels, V. Visniski. VV. Norton, F. Sawyer, C. Schneider, J. Vuughan, R. O ' BoyU-, M. Oiirin, D. Seit , F. Wakely, S. Schulze, K. Walker. P. Oleaga, 11. Schwenk, R. Walton. J. Olesen, M. Silver. B. Ward, T. Pard, D. Small, D. Wayncr, VV. Patterson, R. Solomon, G. Webster, L. Piserchia, C. Spero, J. Weinig. J. Phillips, R. Steele, G. Wickenberg. R Ponierantz, M. Stepelevilch, R. Williams, II. Pricluird, T. Stowell, M. Williamson, R. Rficlu-rt, W. Sutton, W. Wurms. C. Class of February 1957 Adrian, B. Anastasio, A. Anderson, G. Apicella, F. Armstrong, R. Barish, R. Barron, J. Bartells, J. Bernard, F. Bielak, B. Bonnet, J. Burr, T. Butler, M. Campbell, R. Chapman, R. Chirco, R. Coleridge, J. Collins, S. Crane, R. Cutrone, M. Dahm, R. Davis, C. De Maria, F. Dinwoodie, R. Donohue, W. Douglis, W. Dnidik, D. Duncan, R. Durbin, E. Laird, K. Lehman, R. Eakin, D. Leuschner, C. Eldridge, R. Lipscomb, J. Farrell, T. Lundgren, C. Finck, P. Lezctte, R. Firestone, J. MacgiU. B. Freedman, M. MacLean, W. Gagen, J. Mapes, R. Gerrety, T. Margraf, D. Gorman, J. Martine, E. Grasssi, R. Melhom, R. Mennonna, Harsche, F. Miller, L. Heeley, E. Mooney, F. Hegarty, K. Mordecai, T. Heidelberger, W. Morreale, J. Holmes. D. Morris. K. Herbert, F. Muggeo, F. Hopkins, J. Mulholland Horton, J. McAvoy J. Hughes, T. McGavin, J. Kahl, J. Nunziato Katz, R. O ' Sullivan, J. Kennedy, R. Killian, C. Orski, E. Klish, T. Pattey, R. Kresge, J. Plummer, J. Kruse, H. Pokos. L. Polan, M. Quigley, G. Quinn, T. Rafferty, F. Reginier, A. Reintsema, R. Rohrdanz, R. Romano, A. Sawtell, J. Scardasis, J. Schillinger, D. Schroeder, H. Simons. P. Snowdon, VV. Smith, J. Starace, N. Swanson, M. Swanson, T. Tatelman, R. Thompson, G. Thomson, R. Tokerud, L. Vanderploeg, H. Welti, C. Wheatley J. Wilson, G. WooUey, B. 357 Mrs. Rose Rooney as a fellow sea-goer . . . we congratulate the Cadet Midshipmen at Kings Point who are graduating to become officers in the United States Merchant Marine. May each of you help add lustre to its already slorious history. AMERICAN EXPORT LINES 39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. 359 1 Compliments of Best Wishes from Brady Marine Repair Co. General Marine Repairs Meseck Towina Lines, Inc. HOboken 3-1703 HOboken 3-1704 727 - 733 MONROE STREET HOBOKEN, N.J. One Broadway New York 4, N. Y. 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 360 i Builder of Groat Ships Salutes the liuildcrs itf (I ( router Mcrrhaut Marine i e vport e vs Shipbuilding and Dry Dork (o. NKW { ' OHT NEWS. MH(,1M V THERMIT MARINE REPAIRS Stern Frames . . . Rudder Parts . . . Propeller Struts Tail Shafts . . . Crankshafts etc. METAL THERMIT CORP. 100 EAST 42nd ST., NEW YORK 17. N. Y. CHICAGO • PITTSBURGH • SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO THERMIT WELDING WORLD ' S BEST BY ANY TEST! The line of binoculars wonhy of your recommendation. Only their advanced optical and mechanical design and preci- sion manufacturing methods can provide the seeing pleasure of close-i p sharpness and brilliance — and a lifetime of service. Write for a free copy of 3--page booklet " Binoculars and How to Choose Them. " Bausch Lomb Optical Co. 142S3 Lorab Park. Rochester 2, New York. 361 Telephone CHelsea 3-6453 R. TOBIN SON MARINE EQUIPMENT Office and Warehouse 349-353 WEST 12th STREET NEW YORK THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND Dredging - Construction - Engineering and Distributors of SAND - GRAVEL - STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG THE ORIGINATORS AND PIONEERS OF SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES for MARINE use NO BATTERIES REQUIRED — SELECTIVE RINGING — COMMON TALKING 9 DIFFERENT MODELS FOR DESK, BULKHEAD AND DECK MOUNTING APPROVED BY U.S.C.G. HOSE-McCANN TELEPHONE CO., INC. 25th St. 3rd Ave., Brooklyn 32, N. Y. Affiliated with HOSE-McCANN CORP., Marine Elcctricaf Engineers and Contractors 362 . A typical POSITION DAY of the Moorc-McCormack Fleet en route Rio de Janeiro to Trinidod S.S. BRAZIL sailing from Rio de Janeiro S.S. URUGUAY sailing from New York S.S. ARGENTINA en route Jocksonville— Rio de Janeiro S.S. MORMACDALE orriving Vancouver S.S. MORMACDAWN , in port Buenos Aires S.S. MORMACDOVE in port Stockholm S.S. MORMACELM In port Copenhagen S.S. MORMACFIR en route Philadelphia— Los Piedras S.S. MORMACFUEL arriving Curocao, N.W.I. S.S. MORMACGULF in port Rio de Joneiro S.S. MORMACHAWK en route Santos— Belem S.S. MORMACISLE in port Philadelphia S.S. MORMACKITE arriving Rio de Janeiro S.S. MORMACLAND in port Recife S.S. MORMACLARK en route Buenos Aires— Santos S.S. MORMACMAIL en route Santos — Montevideo S.S. MORMACMAR in port Santos S.S. MORMACMOON en route Nev York— Oslo S.S. MORMACOAK en route Santos— Baltimore S.S. MORMACOWL sailing from Santos S.S. MORMACPENN en route New York— Gothenburg S.S. MORMACPINE in port Lulea, Sweden S.S. MORMACPORT in port Manaos, Brasil S.S. MORMACREED possing Straits of Magellan S.S. MORMACREY en route Trinidad— Boston S.S. MORMACRIO soiling from Paranagua, Brasil S.S. MORMACSAGA en route Lulea— Baltimore S.S. MORMACSEA sailing from Aruba, N.W.I. S.S. MORMACSPRUCE in port Montreal S.S. MORMACSTAR arriving Son Francisco S.S. MORMACSUN in port Rio de Janeiro S.S. MORMACSURF in port Rio de Janeiro S.S. MORMACSWAN in port New York S.S. MORMACTEAL jn route Copenhagen— Baltimore S.S. MORMACTERN en route Philadelphia- Trinidad S.S. MORMACTIDE en route New York— Bohia S.S. MORMACWAVE en route Philadelphia — Belem S.S. MORMACYORK en route Los Angeles— Cartagena S.S. MORMACWREN every day . . . MOORE-McCORMACK ' S 39 VESSEL FLEET From Montreal to Buenos Aires . . . from Jacksonville to Lulea . . . from Vancouver to the Magellan Straits . . . you ' ll spot Moore- mack ships in a score of ports and another score at sea, any day, every day. Experience has trained our hands for service. MOORE-McCORMACR 5 Broadway ciP - - New York 4 Offices in Principal Cities of the World 363 i iLFiip mnum iAi(] MARINE EQUIPMENT Deck - Engine - Boiler Room Parts and Service 429 W. 17fh St. WAtkins 4-5959 NEW YORK CITY 402 Aisquith St. Orleans 2363 BALTIMORE, MD. Honorary President ARTHUR M. TODE National President HUGH GALLAGHER National Vice President for Student Ports PROF. STANLEY H. BRE THE PROPELLER CLUB of the United States The AMERICAN MERCHANT MARINE plays an important part in our daily lives, and in the welfare of our Nation. It provides generally the means of transporting from farm and factory the goods we produce. It furnishes the nucleus of our Armed Forces au. iliary. It provides employ- ment for thousands of our people in ship yards and factories as well as on the high seas. Since the AMERICAN MERCHANT MARINE affects the welfare of every citizen and since the defense requirements of our country are the concern of all of us, the AMERICAN MERCHANT MARINE becomes ihe individual problem of every citizen. If all of us will simply keep these things firmly in mind and make this understanding known to as many people as possible, we will have done a great .service in maintaining our AMERICAN MERCHANT MARINE, our greatest instrument of world trade, a main part of our transportation system, and an essential au.xiliary of our Armed Forces. 7Ae A ne Ucan Me icUcait Ma une — 9tuiii,pe4tlaUj 7a 0 4 1, iee ia n. " iik A:ecorat S. S. UNITED STATES World ' s faitnt and most modem superliner. flagship of United States Lines ' world-wide fleet. TEAMWORK c M ' s v 7 Merchant MaHne V reaf in her own righf, the new s. s. United States takes on added import- ance as flagship of a fleet of 48 great ships — one for every state in the union: IN EXPRESS FREIGHT SERVICE: 46 modem cargo ships link the East Coast of the United States with Ireland, Great Britain, France, Germany, Belgium, the Netherlands, Spain . . . Hawaii, Republic of the Philippines, Japan, Indo- China and other Far Eastern markets . . . Australia , New Zealand . ( Sailings also from U. S. ports on Gulf of Mexico). IN DELUXE PASSENGER SERVICE: S. S. United States, first American ship in over 100 years to hold the Atlantic Blue Ribbon. S. s. America, one of the largest, most luxurious, and most popular liners on the Atlantic run. Comfortable cargo ship accommodations for 6 to 12 passengers on sailings to Europe and the Far East. From Melbourne to Bremerhaven, this American-flag " team " is a welcome sight to Americans in foreign ports. It ' s vital to our country ' s foreign trade. Forty of these modern C-2 cargo vessels . . . each more than 10,000 deadweight tons . . . make up the backbone of this great cargo fleet. Six of these modem Victory t -pc cargo vessels . . . over 10,000 dead- weight tons each . . . complete United States Lines ' fleet of 48 great American-flag ships. The luxurious s. s. America . . . choice of dis- criminating travelers for comfort, food and en- joyment . . . links New York with Cobh, Havre, Southampton and Bremerhaven. Regular sailings. UNITED STATES LINES ONE BROADWAY. NEW YORK, N, Y. Offices in principal cities throughout the world 365 k 1.1 J NORTH AMERICAN SHIPPING AND TRADING CO., INC. ROBERT A. MURPHY Vice President Operations 52 Broadway, New York 4, N. Y. CHARLES E. AUGENTHALER President CAPT. B. E. MURRAY Kings Point ' 43 Port Captain T — • 1- 366 Pure as sunlight 367 5- 3=« ' _ Flagship EDWARD B. GREENE The First Company on The Great Lakes To Use United States Merchant Marine Cadets. The First Company To Use All Steel Ships on The Great Lakes For Transporting Iron Ore. THE CLPUMD-CLIFFS UON COUPAM 1850 — OVER A CENTURY OF SERVICE TO INDUSTRY — 1953 1460 UNION COMMERCE BUILDING CLEVELAND 14, OHIO ■ ■— 53 " " " « ,- m . »j ii t«feilft« gr-. rrom the early torpedo boats down to the new experimental U. S. S. Timmerman, each class of Bath-built ships has been a distinct advancement in naval construction. Durins these years of achieve- ment there has arisen a tradition of craftsmanship that now exemplifies the Shipbuilders and Engineers of the Bath Iron Works. BATH IRON WORKS BATH, MAINE 368 „. 369 I The ESSO supertankers of 26,800 dead- weight tons and 230,000 barrels cargo capacity are among the finest in the American tanker fleet. ESSO SHIPPING COMPANY 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, N. Y. Gibraltar 8-0777 Paul C Steck, inc. PRECISION SHEETMETAL and EXPERIMENTAL WORK Manufacturer of WAVEGUIDE FORMS, CHASSIS, CABINETS AND OTHER MECHANICAL COMPONENTS FOR ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT Aluminum Brazing Aluminum Spotwelding and Heliarc Welding Oxy - Acetylene Welding and Cutting Arc Welding — General Machine Work — 119 MERSEREAU AVENUE MARINERS HARBOR, STATEN ISLAND 3. N. Y. 370 KmJlMrf A ncient Problem,., modern solution For centuries, a mariner ' s only instruments of navigation were the sun and stars. Then came early forms of compasses and astrolabes— primitive instruments— but at least they relieved navigators from utter dependency on the solar system. With the development of the Sperry Gyro-Compass early in the 20th Century, a new era was born ... an era that made navigation an exact science. While great improvements had been made in magnetic compasses and sextants, for the first time navigators had in the Gyro-Compass a true-north sr[ GREAT NECK, IN CANADA PV GmSCOPE COMPMY III DIVISION OF THE SPIHRT CORPORATION seeking direction indicator free from the disturbing influences of electrical storms, ship ' s magnetism, variation and deviation due to local attraction. With the advent of loran and radar Sperry brought further peace of mind to the shipmaster in helping him surmount the hazards of heavy weather. Sperry Loran gives the modem mariner his position anv- time, in all weather, anywhere within range of radio signaJs from land-based transmitting stations. Sperry Radar is his safeguard and protection when visi- bility is poor . . . permitting his ship to operate on schedule through fog, rain and darkness. Today, this group of three Sperry instruments— with their complementary auxiliaries— provides a vessel with a modem means of making navigation safer, simpler and more efficient. NEW YORK . CLEVELAND . NEW ORLEANS • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED • SEATTLE • BROOKLYN MONTREAL. QUEBEC 371 STRAUSS ' MARINE SCHOOL Frepaiatory Courses for Licenses AM Grades . . . Steam or Diesel I . S. Steamboat Inspection Service Licensed by the State of New York Owned and Operated by A. A. STRAUSS JOHN MITCHELL 61 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4 Phone WHifehall 4-0742 sPiGut sifumsHip codiPflny Owners - Operators BULK CARGO VESSELS DRY CARGO VESSELS WORLD-WIDE SERVICE GENERAL STEAMSHIP AGENTS 10 Post Office Square Boston 9, Mass. The Curtis Bay Towing Company THE CURTIS BAY TOWING COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA THE CURTIS BAY TOWING COMPANY OF VIRGINIA, INC. BAY-RIVER AND HARBOR TOWING MERCANTILE TRUST BUILDING BALTIMORE 2, MD. 12 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNA. Cable-Radio " CURTISBACO " ROANOKE DOCK NORFOLK 10, VIRGINIA I I AT MORE THAN 350 WORLD PORTS Caltcx provides quality marine lubricants. Caltcx marine fuels and Diesel oils are available at ports half the w orld over. These dependable sources of supply plus courteous, efficient Cdltcx on-board service help speed turn-arounds . . . assure smooth sailing ... act as a lifeline for world shipping. CALTa — -,,. ,.-■ r.. ..-: -.r , „B»J SERVING EUROPE . . . AFRICA . . . ASIA . . . AUSTRALASIA I 373 Robert W. and Robert C. MORRELL Consulting Naval Architects Marine Engineers Surveyors 111 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. WOrth 4-2770 Marine Insurance Representatives Throughout the World Union Marine Gen. Ins. Co. Lid. Phoenix Assurance Co. Ltd. Columbia Ins. Co. of N. Y. United Firemens Ins. Co. Imperial Assurance Co. Norwich Union Fire Ins. Soc. Ltd. Eagle Fire Co. of N. Y. J. E. RAVVLI.-VG, V. S. Marine Manaffer 2 PLATT STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK i KEYSTONE SHIPPING CO Operators of Tankers Trans- porting Liquid Cargoes to and from all Parts of the world. 1000 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA Klngsley 5-2600 I THE PILOT MAKING PORT in fog or darkness now can be advised by voice radio of condi- tions affecting the movement of his vessel. Inset shows shore radar station, where the operator sees every section of the harbor and its approaches, and talks with the master or pilot. SHIPS THAT MAKE PORT " ON THE BEAM " How the Raytheon Harbor Radar System protects precious lives and costly cargoes, speeds shipping, cuts costs MILLIONS of dollars are lost every year by shippers and ship operators when ships are unable to maintain schedules in fog-shrouded ports. But a new radar sys- tem pioneered by Raytheon helps to solve this problem. In the Raytheon Harbor Radar System, one or more radar antennas at strategic shore points cover an entire harbor, its channels and approaches. A clear, accu- rate picture of the harbor appears on a large radar screen. Here, day and night, in good weather and bad, a radar operator " sees " every craft, buoy, ob- struction and dock. By means of radiotelephone he talks with the master or pilot aboard ship. With the Raytheon Harbor Radar Sys- tem — now being manufactured for major world ports — each ship can be advised of its exact position with respect to buoys, obstructions, other vessels, docks and land, whether or not it has radar aboard. By combining their skill and ex- perience with modern electronics, pilots are thus able to guide ships in and out of port safely in the thickest weather. By speeding the movement of ships and eliminating hours or days of delay due to bad weather, the Raytheon Harbor Radar System promises to save huge sums for shippers and ship operators, and facilitate the handling of port traffic. TUNE IN John Cameron Swayze with the news, sponsored by Raytheon, NBC Radio Network Sunday afternoons. See local paper for time and station. MARINERS PATHFINDER RADAR, ii recinl awaniwinner, uiiiutalled on 6 out of 10 trann-oceanic U.S. veasela that have radar, including new.faat liner, S.S. United States. FATHOMETERS ' , a product of the Submarine Signal IJivision of Raytheon, are extremely sensitive depth sounders which accurately register true bottom, obstructions and schools of fish. RAYTHEON MARINE RADIO TELEPHONES are rugged, depend- able, popular. Made with a wide range of frequencies and power for pleasure craft and work boats. i xce Aiicc III C fi ' r ii. tir RAYTHEON MANUFACTURING COMPANY RAYTHEON TELEVISION RECEIV- ERS, like all Raytheon electronic products, are reasonably priced, give excellent performance. Avail- able in 15 models, all Futurued for UHF and sharp pictures in distant fringe areas. You are invited to write for further Information on any Raytheon product 375 COMPLIMENTS OF (euu 0 ' 42) S. A. LON6 INCORPORATED TANKER CHARTERING SPECIALISTS 21 WEST STREET NEW YORK 6. NEW YORK MAripte Office of aimierica ALL CLASSES OF OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE INSURANCE HOME OFFICE: 116 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 38. NEW YORK OFFICES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES - CLAIMS AND SETTLING AGENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD H«r«, on Arcoa officer ' i, ' - ;. i ' ir- ' » -. ' tlir ship ' s hold. Hii ihorouKhnns it rx .in.c th.it .ill .Mn-o -uhrthrr hr.ivv lift . .ihlcs - %ill -irrivT in tjood rondition. .1 ajuur- ■ p ' -riih- Problems in cargo handlingv-irvfrinn port I ' ljuut. ports scrvrd by Alro.i ' s tlrrt. Our olfirrrs .irc c - Thirly years ' c poricncc has tauqht the best ways pcrirm cd, capable, alert— and takcRrnuincpridcin to i»et car o ashore at each of the 59 Caribbean making sure cargo is properly handled and stowed. x li ' •■ 5 ., tf Stoi (Photographs by d ' Ara ien) Alcoa officors are ever on the alert to make sure that merchandise is intelli(!cntly loaded and dis- charged. The finest shipboard and dockside facili- ties make good cargo handling easy. Alcoa officers are proud of their reputation for smart cargo handling Alcoa ' s stack insignia is a familiar and welcome siizlu in li.trlx- r liirouehout the Caribbean area. Tlic 44 ships that comprise Alcoa ' s fleet play an important role in transporting; merchandise to (his prohtable, fast-growing market. Alcoa ofTcrs regular service from 10 Gulf, North .Atlantic and Canadian ports to Wnczucla, Puerto Rico, the West Indies, British Guiana and Surinaine. Cadets are invited to write for a copy of .Xlcoa ' s 8} " . 11 " Caribbean map with table showing distances between ports. 3 YEARS 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. EXPERIENCE SERVING THE CARIBBEAN AREA L •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 Rates— Space — Further Details, phone or write: Seattle (1): Stuart Building Seneca 4400 San Francisco (4): 369 Pine Street .... Exbrook 2-1468 Chicago (1): 333 No. Michigan Ave. . . . Dearborn 2-22 ' i7 New York (4): 17 Battery Place Hanover 2-0494 Portland (4): Pacific Building Broadway 5447 Los Angeles (14»; 530 W. Sixth Street .... Tucker 8181 Tacoma: 1417 Division Ave Broadway 9517 Vancouver. B. C: Marine Building Pacific 2157 Washington, D.C.: 1053 Nat ' l Press BIdg. . . Executive 5346 Detroit: 1231 Dime Building Cherry 1850 Windsor, Ont.: 220 Douglas Build ing . . Windsor 2-1740 l l CABLE ADDRESS VT " MAI LINE " ALL COOES Continued Service . . . to the Service Cadet-Midshipman Laundry Compliments of Your Supplier of Naval Uniform Shirts UNION SHIET CO., INC. 729-31 BROADWAY NEW YORK. N. Y. ALgonquin 4-2770 Specify to insure acme THE HIGHEST FACTOR OF AVAILABILITY AT ALL TIMES DEPENDABLE PERFORMANCE AT SEA-IN-PORT IN FAIR WEATHER OR FOUL MULTI STAGE TYPE JBF Capacities To — 1000 GPM Discharge Pressures To — 1000 psi Electric Motor Drive To 3600 RPM Steam Turbine Drive To 5000 RPM SINGLE STAGE-UNITIZED STEAM TURBOPUMP Capacities To — 500 GPM Discharge Pressures to 1100 psi STEAM To 900 psi Pressure — 850° F. TT Exhaust Pressures To — 50 psi Speeds To— 10,000 RPM. PACIFIC ryiU ' tMon PUMPS Pacific Pum ps inc. HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIFORNIA Export 0(( ce: Chanin BIdg., 122 E. 42nd St., New York 0«ice$ in M Principal Cities " T HERFF. JONES COMPANY Official Jewelers U.S.M.M.A. CLASSES OF 1943 - 1944 1945 - DEC. 1946 - 1947 - 1948 - 1949 - 1950 - DEC. 1951 - 1952 - AUG. 1953 JffY FOR HER . . . An Agectionate 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, N. J. MARKET 3-2295 • Available to All Graduates ACADEMY RINGS AND MINIATURES SPECIAL CURVED WEDDING BANDS Compliments of THE PEROLiK mtm m. 10 EAST 40th STREET NEW YORK CITY Huiocotl 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 105S EAST GRAND ST. 30 ROCKEFELLER PLAZA Elizabeth 4, N. J. New York 20, N. Y. but ihe best for Americans top Superliners I! Baldt S. S. AMERICA ANCHORS and DI-LOK FORGED STEEL CHAINS Tlicro ' s no equivalent to DI-LOK; each link die-forged with stud as an integral part; uniform link shape; longer life and greater strength; rust and corrosion proofed; smooth and perfect operation over wind- lass wildcats. ANCHORS — all types, sizes and makes for every need. New, used and reconditioned Anchors and Chains — available for ship- ment from stock. " The anchor chain of the S. S. United Slates is — which is fitting for the world ' s most modern passenger liner — the greatest chain cable ever forged for a merchant ship in this country. Stretched to full length the mammoth anchor cable reaches ten city blocks. " This quotation taken from the press book prepared by the i nited States Lines on the SS IMTED STATES . . . and as appeared on page 108. October, 1952 issue of The LOG Magazine. Baldt ANCHOR, CHAIN FORGE DIVISION of The Boston Metals Company P.O. Box 350 •CHESTER, PA. 381 U tl I r 36 years " m the service Salutes MIDSHIPS AND THE MEN OF THE UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY — uo,.. ©ffiffl •PANy ONLY SKILLED HANDS CAN CREATE A MASTERPIECE A Masterpiece is never mass produced. It takes skilled hands to create a fine piece of art or an exquisite piece of jewelry. The BALFOVR interpretation of your 1953 Class Ring brings you beauty in design, master die cutting and high- est quality. A Masterpiece ring from the factories of the L. G. Balfour Company measures up to the highest stat dards of fineness, quality and finish. For those who desire the finest, the skilled hands of BALFOUR craftsmen assure that your class ring will be " A Masterpiece in Gold. " VISIT OUR FIFTH AVENUE BALFOUR STORE 521 FIFTH AVENUE AT 43rd W. G. I ' FOHH, U. ' prcst-ntative L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Accepted and praised by L the most critical expert in the world . . . the Aviericcin Amateur liuc io Ofjerator hallicrafters A Ham ' s Dreom — The SX-71 — Planned with you, the ad- vanced amateur, in mind. Communications Receiver SX-71 is a double conversion set. built-in NBFM limiier stage. 5.S8 kc to h-i mc. in 5 bands. Plus A 46 to 55 mc band. Tem- perature comp.: voltage regulator. I r-f, 2 converters. ,t i-f stages. Xtal. filter. 3-position selectivity. 115V AC. 1 1 tubes, regulator, rectifier $199.50 Precise Selectivity— The S-76— Amazingly selective! Crisp station separation. Double conversion with 50 kc 2nd i-f. Giant 4-in. " S " meter. 5.(0-I580 kc. 1.72-32 mc in 4 bands. 1 r-f, 2 converters. 2 i-f stages. 5 position selectivity. Phono input jack, i watt output. 115V ' AC,y tubes, regu- lator, rectifier £169.50 low Price — High Performance! — S40B- 540 kc to 4. mc in 4 bands. Electrical band spread. Temperature com- pensated. 1 r-f, 2 i-f .? watt output. Built-in speaker. 115 V .■ C only. 7 tubes, plus rectifier. lS-77 — same as S-iOB. for 11 5 V AC or DC) $99.95 Xhe first Hallicrafters radio was built specifudlly for the ham operator more than twenty years ago. Today, Halli- crafters sell more communications sets to the armed forces, professionals and hams, than all other manujacturers com- bined. Yet today, these Hallicrafters sets are still designed specifically for the most critical expert in the world — the American amateur operator. There is no higher standard. A hallicrafters " The Radio Man ' s Radio " World ' s Leading Maniijacttirer of Precision Radio and Television • Chicago 24, Illinois The Finest Buy in SW ! —The S-38C- Best perform- ance per dollar you II find, the S-.iSC is the out- standing low priced set on the market. 540 kc lo . 2 mc in 4 bands. Maximum sensitivity per tube- far outperforms ordinary broadcast sets. Built-in speaker. 115 V AC or DC. 4 tubes plus tectifiet $49.50 383 Serving the Orient • India • Persian Gulf • Straits Settlement • Mediterranean DIAMONDS Engagement Rings Wedding Rings Merl Associates w. 191 FLATBUSH AVENUE BROOKLYN 17, NEW YORK NEvins 8-9300 Gum 35 STATION PLAZA GREAT NECK, L. I., N. Y. GREAT NECK ' S OLDEST TAVERN Luncheon, Cocktails and Dinner served in warm, friendly atmosphere Your Hosts; John A. Brooks, Senior and Junior and Willard Macleary GReaf Neck 2-0032 ESTABLISHED 1922 and now CARGOCAIRE for tankers Seat K A i x IjIxk , ]f xr. 15 Broao Street New York 5. NY. Marsh Mi:Lexxan INCORPORATED Insurance Brokers CONSULTING ACTUARIES AVERAGE ADJUSTERS 70 Pine Street • New York Atlanta Chicago New York Sun Francisco Minneiii olis Detroit Boston Los Angeles Pittsburgh Scuttle St. Louis St. Paul Duluth Indianapolis Portland Washington Cleveland Buffalo Phoenix Vancouver Montreal Havana London Milwaukee Toronto Tulsa Albert Ullmann Marine Office, ma 84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 38. N. Y. tJ s=si 385 Marine Industrial CARBON DIOXIDE Fire Protection All Types and Sizes Portables and Systems SALES REFILLING INSTALLATIONS HYDROSTATIC TESTING INSPECTIONS REPAIRS Fire Hose and Accessories Authorized Representative C-O-TWO FIRE EQUIPMENT CO. Active Fire Extinguisher Co. 88 Park Place, New York 7, N. Y. • COrtlandt 7-3751 HUGHES BROS., Inc. Clearing House For Marine Difficulties ALL CLASSES OF VESSELS AND MACHINERY BOUGHT AND SOLD CHARTERING AGENTS S UITE 1107 — 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4, N. Y. SECTION 53A-130 First Row: Ablan, Vista, Sanidad, Dost, Camba, Valdez. Second Row: Clark, Cordiian, Boworsox, Domingo, Carlos. Third Row: Fay, Ajero, Kaai, Goldberg, NIcGuinness, Hindcl. Back Row: Braida, Young, Tiirnley, Bauer, Walker, Hayes. 386 • Compliments of WE INTERLACE STEAMSHIP COMPANY CLEVELAND, OH 0 INSURANCE BROKERS FRANK B. HALL CO. INC. 67 WALL STREET NEW YORK 5. N. Y. WHitehall 4-3300 AVERAGE ADJUSTERS 387 U. K. LINE CONTINENT LINE MEDITERRANEAN LINE AFRICA LINE ORIENT LINE CARIBBEAN LINE LYKES LIMES Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON. GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Br( Chicago, Corpus Chnsti. Dallas. Gulfport, Kansas City. Lake Charles. Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D. C OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS SECTION 53A-131 First Row: Fidelnian, Francisco, Atamian, Siivctti, DoiiWago. Second Rote: Diilk, Salisbury, Campino, Don- nelly, Fate. Third Row: Beechinor, Burt, Stevens, Champlain, Findling. Back Row: West, Cawley. 388 ARNESSEH EUCTRiC CHIPPING HAMMER Efficient, speedy, thorough and rugged . . , the ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CHIPPING HAMMER removes rust, scale and old paint, right down to the smooth, clean, metal surface. It cuts time, labor and costs, just as efficiently as it cuts rust . . . One ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CHIPPING HAMMER removes rust eight times faster than any other method. Over 3,000 ships are equipped with the internationally fa- mous ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CHIPPING HAMMER . . . Used the world over, by ships, railroads, bridges, public utilities, coal-mines . . . and wherever rust problems exist. Operates from ordinary lighting current, supplied D.C. — or gasoline-powered models. Convince yourself — at our expense . . . Ask for DEMONSTRATION— WITHOUT OBLIGATION . . — test it — with your own men on your own job. AC. I FREE Try it For immediate service, demonstrations, delivery or details; write, ' phone, or cable — ARNESSEN ELECTRIC COMPANY. INC. 116 BROAD ST., NEW YORK 4, N. Y. SiGNODE manufactures ten- sional steel strapping, tools and accessories for securing cargo on deck, in ' tween decks and in lower holds, and for securing centerlinc bulkheads in grain ships. T For complete information and descriptive folder write SIGNODE STEEL STRAPPING COMPANY 2600 N. ' eslcrn Avenue. Cliicago 47, 111. 360 Furman Street Brooklvn 2, New York 341 Bienville Street New Orleans 16, La. 453 Bryant Street San Francisco 7, Cal. 389 JOHN T. CLARK and SON TERMINAL OPERATORS and GENERAL STEVEDORES 17 STATE STREET NEW YORK CITY cosmopoLiTfln SHippine STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND MANAGERS 42 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Phone DIgby 4-6363 SECTION 53A-232 First Row: Hines, Ilerzog, Sheppiird, Malimhan, Thomas, Hoffman. Second Row: McCiiiston, O ' Connor, Cliorry, Phippen, Palm, Fay F., Giel. lliird Row: Hooks, Himt, Townsloy, Olson, Kri ' sse, Stratton. Back Row: McNuIty, Meiisfl, Ilintz, Krccicki, Miller. } Jl(nM te ' Al ' B0 0 uliitl ' ov 1 1 VVin " P ' GE GP EXCtt " VISION G 3V s;: .v» lilSC- REGULAR SAILING FROM U. S. PORTS TO MEDITERRANEAN LEVANT SERVICE [O GENOA — NAPLES — VENICE TRIESTE — PIRAEUS — INSTANBUL and Worldwide Tramp Service STEVENSON LINES T. J. STEVENSON CO., INC. 80 Broad Street. N. Y. Norfolk HASLER CO. Philadelphia JOHN C. ROGERS CO. Charleston PALMETTO SHIPPING CO., INC. Genoa, Italy STEVENSON LINES Savannah, Ga, SMITH KELLY Washington. D. C. STEVENSON LINES Tel. WHitehall 3-2977 Newport News HASLER CO. Baltimore TERMINAL SHIPPING CO. Mobile. Ala. PAGE JONES 391 ISTHMIAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY 71 BROADWAY NEW YORK 6, NEW YORK SECTION 53A-233 Fimt Rotv: DeLeon, Almazora, Jolin, Kunkd, Friedman. Second Row: FrankcnftUl, Dmiii, Stewart, Harrington, Maloney. Back Row: Goforth, Smith, Grier. 392 I WORLD STANDARD for COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT f Todd Oil Hiirncrs toda) ' fire tlic boilers of tlioiisands of jjassenRer liners, merchant sliips and na al vessels. Todd Burners increase their cruising ranges . . . reduce their operating costs . . . make their operation trouble-free. For each Todd Burner incorporates all the successful innovations and advances which have kept Todd the standard for combustion equipment. COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT DIVISION TODD SHIPYARDS CORPORATION 81-16 45th AVENUE. ELMHURST. QUEENS, N. Y. s = =vxxxxs»g»B»a» ' = ' x.xs««» T menca s mERMnnT mnmnG Powerful Weapon of Defense Mighty Implement of Peace! Speeding America ' s vital cargoes between nations . . . exchanging raw materials and implements for finished g00d5 . . . and helping peoples of all countries to better understand each other— is the glorious role of the U.S. Merchont Marine. i Modern Freight Services to PUERTO RICO . . . oominicnn republic end St. Thamas, UlRCin ISinnOS I NEW YORK • BALTIMORE • PHILADELPHIA • WASHINGTON 393 THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY Producers of " MOLLOY-MADE " Covers 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO 18 ILLINOIS Designing and planning of the 1953 MIDSHIPS covers executed bij our New York Office 52 VANDERBILT AVENUE NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark lias earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a de- pendable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of vour career. ART CAP COMPANY, I3fC. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. r w SECTION 53A-334 First Row: Hcniollino, Tosoricro, Quia, Ross, H., Sonnen. Second Row: Cocjin, Yenolcvage, Jones Thrid Row: Ross A., Sise, Weisgerber, Ryan, Hess. Fourth Row: Hock, Biggs, Keefe. Quigley. 394 -4k f Tlie World ' s Best Tug Fleet MORAN hai« the largest, most efficient fleet of modern com- merrial tug8 ever assembled. MORAN TOWING TRANSP0RTAT40N NEW YORK NORFOLK NEW ORLEANS NEW YORK JERSEY CITY SAN FRANCISCO TO THE ACADEMY GRADUATES OF 1953: Congratulations on your choice of a maritime career and the completion of your training, and best tiishes for success and happiness at sea. May you always share our pride in the serfice of the American Merchant Marine to our Country and the world. S 5 i:l tii: t s £ v ' ' »«»SiSN ' N ' »»SS ' ssjs- - American President Lines " Travel with the Presidents " General Offices: California Street, San Francisco 4, California 4 » --- ;; ?s!: --- « sssssjs — . ;;:c::::: :;. .. ' 395 GIBBS COX, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK T. Hogan Sons Inc. Stevedores 531 WEST 19th STREET NEW YORK 11, N. Y. SECTION 53A-335 First Row: Grocplcr, Lisboa, DaSilva, O ' Oonnell, Edwards. Second Row: Camp, Angert, Mattioni, Ciiomsi-y. Third Row: Firgau, Pirone, Goldrich, Garcia. Fourth Row: Mahr, Dyer, Kay, Nelson, Scott. 396 ' ■F COMPLIMENTS OF Capt. Albert E. Olioer The only American steamship company serving ALL THREE ocean coasts of Africa • Regular sailings to South, East, and est Africa — 14 Cargo and 2 first class Passenger Cargo Liners offer you the widest range of sailing schedules and fastest transit times between continents. INCORPORATED 26 Beaver Street New York 4, N. V. Loading Berth: Pier foot of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. ONE OF THE MAJOR FLEETS UNDER THE AMERICAN FLAG COMPLIMENTS OF Robin Lines SECTION 53B-140 Front Row: Criiinniy, Copeland, Woods, Flacke, Crooks, I ' fcil, Cullison. Second lioir: Hivins, Ikmin, Wietliard, Evans, Borisoii, Casparius. Back Row: Butler, Downs, Cone, Duke, l)r(iiiil!ir, (Runway, Barton, Clark. 398 I . A Serving The Ships That Serve The Nation For over 73 years n W boilers have set the standard for Naval and Merchant vessels, Wetter-Tube Marine Boilers Superheaters • Refractories Airhealers • Economizers Oil Burners Seamless and Welded Tubes THE BABCOCK WILCOX COMPANY 161 EAST 42nd STREET, NEW YORK 17, N. Y. BABCOCK WILCOX PLOT YOUR COURSE and STAY ON IT . . . save regularly For over 123 years we have helped our depositors reach their savings goals by en- couraging sound financial navigation and providing a place to save safely and con- veniently. Start saving here today. Dividends paid from day of deposit. Write or come in tor free banking-by-mail forms NOW, THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered J829 Main Office: 74 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. • Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N. Y. CABLE address: SEASAVE new YORK Member Federal Deposit Insu ! Corporof on SECTION 53-B-141 Front How: llartline, Jones, Lcntz, Erne, Isbrandtscn, Chikls. Second Row: Brown, C;i ting, Gold, Blatter, Duffy. Third How: Gerchman, Javello, Besio, Hanks. Back How: Cannon. West with the ueens Hawaii . . . Hong Kong . . . the Philippines — these are some of the alluring ports-of-call of American President Lines ' palatial liners, the S.S. President Wilson and the S.S. President Cleveland. With accommodations for 832 passengers, these 610-foot " Queens of the Pacific " operate on a 6-week, 19-knot schedule between California and the Far East. From the elegance of the dining salon to the spacious comfort of the luxury suites, it is evident that detailed thought was given to making the Wilson and the Cleveland truly ships of distinction. Quality is evident, too, far below decks, where four C-E Bent Tube Boilers provide for every power and heating requirement aboard these sea-going hotels. For C-E Boilers are quality boilers — service-proved aboard passenger ships plying important routes to all parts of the world. COMBUSTION ENGINEERING, Inc. Combustion Engineering Building 200 Madi$on Avenue • New York 16, N. Y. ALL TYPES OF STEAM GENERATING, FUEL BURNING AND RELATED EQUIPMENT FOR MARINE AND STATIONARY APPLICATIONS 401 TOWING-LIGHTERAGE Doing " the unusual " in towing and lighter- age is usual for McAllister — any point — any time. McAllister facilities encompass a wide range of service to keep sliips 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 M LIGHTERAGE McAllister brothers Moor The Modern Way- The Johnson-Type Automatic Mooring Winch will hold a constant tension on a line indefinitely, and simplicity of control makes possible its operation by the most inexperienced. It permits the use of long- lived steel mooring lines, with added economy and safety, because the spring is in the winch and not in the line. Modern methods save time and money — time lost in port can never be regained, and time is money! Almon a. Johjvsos, Inc. 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4, N. Y. 19 RECTOR STREET SECTION 53B-146 Front Row: Shostack, Smythc, Langston, Boeson. Sccoud Row: Sliccklcr, Jalhcrt, Ciinniff, Coiilon. Third Row: Ronnie, Mattf. mm mi i stititu No one knows better than tlie U. S. Navy, the importance of the American Merchant Marine and the Marine Indnstries, both in wartime and in peacetime. Hence from its earhest inception, over seventy-five years ago, the U. S. Naval Institnte and its pnl)hcation, die Naval Institute Proceedings, have fought for a strong U. S. Merchant Marine. Admiral Mahan, the great writer on naval warfare and national power, emphasized the importance of the Merchant Marine in some of his earliest papers in the Proceedings. Since then the Proceedings has published countless articles on the U. S. Merchant Marine and its problems. Many of these articles have been widely reprinted or quoted, not onl - b - magazines and news- papers, but also by nationally syndicated commentators. Recognizing die vital inter-relation between the Navy and the Merchant Marine, the U. S. Naval Institute advocates a better knowledge and understanding by each, of the problems of the other as well as of their common problems. Hence the U. S. Naval Institute extends a cordial invitation to all individuals of the Merchant Marine and the Marine Industries to become associate members of the U. S. Naval Institute. The post office address is Annapolis, Maryland. Annual dues in the Naval Institute are but $3.()(), uhich Inings with it without additional cost a full ear ' s subscription to the Na •al Institute Proceedings. The U. S. Naval Institute is non-profit in its purpose, all its financial resources being committed to the advancement of professional, scientific, and literar - knowl- edge of the Navy and maritime and national detrnse matters. 403 BEST WISHES UNIVERSAL TERMINAL AND STEVEDORING CO. 24 STATE STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK I SECTION 53B-242 front fioii): Klei, Hansen, Lane, Grant, Madden, Fitzgerald. Secorirf fioif: llalin, Moore, Gate, Heinemann, Long, Hinton, Froude. Back Koxu: Lauriat, Jernianok, Kish, Johnstone, Markey, Jayne. -1 there ' s a Future for You in Freight . . for international tratic will continue thr uf;h the years. Services between the 3 coasts of the U.S. and THE FAR EAST • INDIA • MEDITERRANEAN NORTH EUROPE • PERSIAN GULF SOUTH AND EAST AFRICA UNITED KINGDOM also WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES States Mctrtne lines OFFICES: Brov 90 BROAD STREET • NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Agents in principal cities and world ports Hie • Chicago • Delias • Galveston • Houston • Long Beocti • Los Angeles • Memphis New Orleans • Norfolk • Son Froncisco • Seattle • Washington, D. C. • Tokyo 405 AMERICAN SHIP BROKERAGE CORPORATION Steamship Agents Brokers for the Sale, Purchase and Charter of Cargo Ships, Tankers, Etc. COMPLIMENTS OF Trinidad Corporation TELEPHONE: WHitehall 3-6393 CABLE ADDRESS " SHIPBROKER " 24 STONE STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. SECTION 53B-243 Front Row: Quackenbush. Lindberg, Payne, Pettyjohn, Paparonc, Scufalos, Ret-d. Second Row: Mahoney, D., Stephens Merrell, Lowen, Morgan, Levin. Third Row: Nelson, Peters, Kilbum, McCoy, Mahoney, J. Back Row: Matheny, Marshall, Schwartz. I ELEVEN BROAD AY NE YOKK 4, NEW YOHK Ship Operators Tankers Dry Cargo Vessels M gW 70i4 ici, Marine Electric Corporation 600 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN 15, NEW YORK 407 COMPLIMENTS OF 7H viMtc TteuAX. (R? 26 WATER STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Regular, Dependable American Flag Service WEEKLY |jrL " ,?J|s from New York and Baltimore to HAVANA WEEKLY SAILINGS from New York and Baltimore to VERA CRUZ - TAMPICO WARD LINE (CUBA MAIL LINE) New York 1 20 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Baltimore Hinkins S.S. Agency, Munsey BIdg. Over 100 years of continuous Service SECTION 53B-344 Front Row: : Race, Miller, Rodriguez-Garrastequi, Savage, McCcccli Potente, Swanson, Ortolano, Pacquette, Purcell, Sprung, Sclincidcr, Pillow, Shavodian R. Back Row: Paolini, Wurzer, Riviin ' an. Rossmaii, Naplc-s, Murray. Second Row: Third Row: McCarte, Stewart. Day, Patton, 1. Mirabal, Meyer, Shavodian W. J.. PRUDENTIAL Ownirs and Oprrntors oj 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 3-1040 Wessel, Duval Company, Inc 67 BROAD STREET NEW YORK 4. N. Y. 409 m mmfmmmmmmm ■r COMPLIMENTS Coston Supply Co., inc. Steamship Supplies and Signal Equipment 31 Water Street New York 4, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF RICHARD NATHAN CORPORATION 150 BROADWAY NEW YORK 38, N. Y. SECTION 53B-345 Front Row: Richardson, Martin, VanEmmerik, Sonimcrs, Capodanno, Guth. Second Row: Lowry, Home, Toner, Ward, Stephens, Wright. Third Row: Fitzniorris, Wilson, Storer, Wood, Thomas, Wescott. Buck Row: Smith, Gallagan, Worrall. 410 NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BUFFALO DETROIT CHICAGO HAVANA PITTSBURGH JOHNSON HIGGINS ESTABLISHED 1845 • INSURANCE BROKERS and AVERAGE ADJUSTERS SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES SEATTLE MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG VANCOUVER 63 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK PHONE WHITEHALL 4-3160 • CABLE ADDRESS " KERODEN " MARINE PAINTS »«I !«« INITIAL PRIMIKG SILVER PRIMOCON WILL AVOID UNNECESSARY RE-WELDING OF SEAMS-RENEWAL OF RIVETS-FILLING IN OF PITS ON BOTTOM PLATING. This folder tells why — Send for it today ! International Paint Company. Inc. 21 WEST STREET S. LINDEN AVENUE 1145 ANNUNCIATION STREET MONTREAL. QUEBEC VANCOUVER. B. C. NEW YORK 6, N. Y. S. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. NEW ORLEANS. LA. «700 PARK AVENUE 105 WEST. 2nd AVENUE WORLD ' S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS 411 T BANCO DE PONCE New York Agencies YOUR LINK TO PUERTO RICO Call on us In IN NEW YORK CITY New York to 51 Broadway — Dlgby4-ll40 expedite your 153 E. 1 16 St.— ENrlght 9-3425 Puerto Rico Market or credit IN PUERTO RICO requests . . . Ponce, San Juan, Mayaguez, your letter of Arecibo, Guayama, Cayey, credit or Ufuado, Santurce, Caguas, collection Cabo Rojo, Arroyo, Aibonito, transactions. Aguirre. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation HAGAN AUTOMATIC COMBUSTION CONTROL for po-Li ' er plants, specifically adapted to oil-fired marine boilers HAGAN CENTRIFUGAL SEPARATORS for removal of moisture and oil from steam or air HAGAN CORPORATION PITTSBURGH, PA. I SECTION 53B-346 Front Row: Saavedra, Weinig, Trainor, Wills, Tnideaii. Sccoml Row: Suriano, Vickors, Zager, Wolfe, Shulick. Back Row: Jabo, Valk, Zekauskas, Walker. v ■ t l - - - ' - ' - - - - II Compositions for Ships ' Bottoms Anti-Corrosive - Anti Fouling - Bootfopping MARINE PAINTS IN COLORS Stocks in All Principal Ports RED HAXD COMPOSITIONS fO. INCORPORATED 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Phone DIgby 4-3297 betuein COLOMBIA ECUADOR VENEZUELA and New York— w««Wy Canada— forfnigMy Gulf Ports— Every ?0 Dayt European Ports— MomtJy Transportadora Grancolombiana, Ltda. Grnpral Agents 52 Wall Street, New York. 3, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF M St J Tracy 413 ■r Weekly Freight Service: New York to Havana Fortnightly Freight Service: New York to Pastelillo Fortnightly Freight Service: New York to Nassau , B.W.I. Weekly Freight Service: Baltimore Philadelphia to Havana Owners and Operators of tramp tonnage throughout the world NORTH ATLANTIC GULF STEAMSHIP CO., INC. 120 WALL STREET • NEW YORK 5, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF Vanguard Military Equipment Co. Manufacturers of UNIFORM ACCESSORIES fHarias ©Id English l autrn 135 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK, NEW YORK 377 NASSAU ROAD ROOSEVELT, LONG ISLAND NEW YORK ISBRANOTSEN COMPANY, Inc. MERCHANTS AND SHIPOWNERS 36 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N Y. COMPLIMENTS OF CONTINENTAL RADIANT GLASS HEATING CORP. 1 EAST 35th STREET NEW YORK 16. NEW YORK Great Neck Diner Formerly MARTIN S DINER Excellent Food Air Conditioned Free Parking Space for Diner Unly CUTTER IILL and IIDDLE N ECK RD. GREAT NECK, L. I. Tel. GReal Neck 2-2069 415 Pilot Marink corp. SALINITY INDICATOR SYSTEMS with Automatic Temperature Compensation (Patented) and Automatic Dumping Control PILOT MARINE CORP., 39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. iiniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMnnniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii jyJU , Uf4 - MARINE SPARE PARTS AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTORS FOR AMERICAN HOIST DERRICK CO. (WINCH PARTS) KOPPERS CO. (AMERICAN HAMMERED - PISTON RIN(3S) Also in Stock For Immediate Delivery Parts For WILSON TUBE CLEANERS • WORTHINGTON PUMPS • WHITIN GENERATORS McGOWAN PUMPS • DEMING PUMPS • B W BOILERS THOS. CALICCHIO HAnover 2-1538-9 6 Gouverneur Lane New York 5, N. Y. Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllllllllll I I iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiii iiiiiiiiiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 416 (e supas iPiEiii i mm Marine Underwriters 99 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. BEckman 3-2470 Comp imprifs of Bernuth Lemke Co., Inc. 417 Hulls, 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 Aviatii Underwriters WmJJcGee CoJnc. OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE UNDERWRITERS ' V 111 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK Uniforms for the Cadet-Midshipmen of the United States Merchant Marine Academy " Congratulations on the splendid record made by the graduates of this Academy on every part of the globe. " JEFF OiLilTEIi, Die 387 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 16, NEW YORK 418 . BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF AUGUST 53 ffi ar f al|iB A BI-MONTHLY NEWSPAPER BY AND FOR THE REGIMENT OF CADET-MIDSHIPMEN Electric Tachometer propeller revolution anc engine speed indicator and counter systems From the most exacting naval uses to passen- ger liners, cargo vessels, tankers, dredges and other vessels, Electric Tachometer indicator and counter systems have been used in count- less marine applications for over 35 years. Extremely accurate and dependable, they re- quire a minimum of service. In most in- stances, these sturdy systems outlive the vessels on which they are installed. Many original installations are still in service. Standard and special types are available for every navigation requirement. Write for cata- logue Let us quote on your next installation. ElECTRIC TnCHOmETER THE 22)8 VINE STREET CORP. PHILADELPHIA 3 PENNSYLVANIA, U. S. A. 35 YEARS OF SPEED MEASUREMENT SPECIALIZATION COMPLIMENTS OF POLARIS The K ngs Po nt Journal of Maritime Affairs and Marine Engineering Review 419 DINE AND DANCE AT THE BALALAIKA 157 WEST 56th STREET CARNEGIE HALL BUILDING NEW YORK, NEW YORK " Where Graduates and Cadets Meet " 420 A practical and economical method of producing college and school annuals Xew City Printing Company 802-806 Sip Street Union City, New Jersey UNion 7-2400-2401 New York Phone: LOngacre 4-4084 SENIOR PORTRAITS COMMENCEMENTS CANDIDS C GROUP PICTURES SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHY AERIAL VIE) mt Ik, OCIAL AWAIRS EVENTS OF THE YEAR CLASS PICTURES INSIDE VIEWS LANDSCAPES b ■Bv t H BiKM H i h % r ' VIEWS • DRAMATIC PRESENTATIONS ROVTEL STUDIOS 5711 MvTtle Avenue 5935 Myrtle Avenue HEgeman 3-7283 Brookhn 27, New York OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR 1953 MIDSHIPS ..- ■- fi: iy: " i i ' i ' V. ' -- ' - ■ ' ' ■ ' • ' IV " Af ' ' U ' v?i ■,» . ' tfi ? " ' .■• ' v.«i ■■ ' • ' jl ■:■■■•■ ' •■ i4« Wvii " iJ t HALT! Before the 1953 MIDSHIPS " Falls out, " just a word about a group of people whose picture appears nowhere on the pages of this book but without whose contribution this book would not have been possible . . . OUR ADVERTISERS. To these people we say, " Thanks for a wholehearted support and a genuine interest unparalleled in the history of MIDSHIPS. " Sincerely, Editors-in-Chief 424 ADVERTISING INDEX 1953 I Active Firi- ExtinKuislit-r Co. ... 386 Alcoa Stcanvship Co 377 . nuTican Export Lines 359 .American Hawaiian Steamsliip Co 360 American Mail Line. Ltd 378 American ( " resident Lines 395 American Sliip Brokerage Corp 406 Argo Marine Supply Co 416 Amessan EU-clric Co 389 Art Cap Co 394 Arundel Corp 362 Bahcock Wilcox 399 Balalaika 420 Baldt Anchor, Chain, Boston Metals Co 381 B.ilfour Co., L. G 382 Banca I Ponce 412 Bausch Loml) 361 Bath Iron Works 365 Bernuth Lemke Co., Inc 41 " Boland Cornelius 391 Bull Lines 393 Brady Marine Repair Co 360 California Texas Oil Co 373 Cargocaire Engineering Corp 384 Caq ' inter Baker 417 Cluihb Sons 418 Cities Ser ice Oil Co 392 Clark Son., John T 390 Cleary Brothers, Inc 394 Club Tavern 384 Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co 368 Coca Cola 367 Combustion Engineering, Inc 401 Conhagcn, Inc., Alfred 364 Continental Radiant Glass Heating Co 415 Cosmopolitan Shipping Co., Inc 390 Coston Supply Co., Inc 410 Curtis Bay Towing Co 372 Davis Engineering Corp 380 Electric Tachometer Corp 419 Esso Shipping Co 370 Farrell Lines, Inc 397 Gibbs Cox, Inc 396 Goldstein, Inc., Jeff 418 Great Neck Diner 415 Magen Corp 412 Hall Co., Frank B 387 Hallicrafters Co 383 Hear This 419 Herff Jones Co. 380 Hogan Sons, Inc 396 Hose McCann Telephone Co., Inc 362 Hughes Bros., Inc 386 Interlake Steamship Co 387 International Paint Co 411 Isbrandtsen Co., Inc 415 Istliniian Steamship Co : 392 Jarkka Corp 417 Johnson, Inc., Almon A 402 Johnson Higgens 411 Keystone Shipping Co 374 Long, Inc., S. A . ,378 Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Ini . .388 Marias Old English Tavern . .414 Marine Electric Corp. . . . 407 Marine News . 408 Marine Office of America . . . .376 Marine Transport Lines, Inc. . . 4(1 " ! Marsh 4c McLennan, Inc. . . . 38.5 Masters, .Males 4c Pilots of Amerua . . . 397 .McAllister Bros.. Inc . 402 .McGee, William H 416 Vicseck Towing Lines, Inc 360 Merl Associates 384 Metal Thermit Corp 361 Moran Towing Transportation 395 Moore-McCormack Lines .... . .363 New City Printing Co .421 Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dcnk Co .361 Nortli American Shipping Trading Co 366 North .Atlantic Gulf Steamship Co 414 Pacific VkiT East Lines 384 Pacific Pumps .379 Pilot Marine Corp. 416 Perolin Co., Inc .380 Polaris 419 Propeller Club of America 364 Prudential Steamship Corp 409 Raytheon Manufacturing Co .375 Red Hand Compositions Co 413 Richard Nathan Corp 410 Morrell, Robert W. Robert L 374 Robin Lines 398 Routel Studios 422,423 Seaman ' s Bank for Savings 400 Seatrain Lines, Inc 385 Sharp, Inc., George G 395 Signode Steel Strapping Co 389 Smith Co., S. K .394 Sperry Gyroscope Co 371 Sprague Steamship Co 372 States Marine Corp 405 Stcch, Inc., Paul C 370 Stevenson Lines 391 Strauss Marine School 372 Sun Shipbuilding Dry Dock Co 382 Tohin Son, R 362 Todd Sliip ards Corp 393 Tracy. M. J 413 Transportada Grancolunibiana 413 Trinidad Corp 406 Ullnian Marine Office, Inc. Albert 385 Union Marine General Insurance Co.. Ltd 374 Union Shirt Co 378 United Fruit Co 378 United States Lines 365 United States Naval Institute 403 Universal Terminal Stevedoring Co 404 Vanity Fair Laundry 378 Vanguard 414 Ward Line 408 Wessel, Duval Co., Inc 409 425 Acknowledgements As a book of the size and scope of MIDSHIPS nears completion we cannot but pause and consider the hours of labor and the varied ideas which go into its produc- tion. Within these covers are represented many varied skills and talents. To all the persons and organizations who have contributed of their time and interest we wish to express our appreciation. To Rear Admiral Gordon McLintock, Superintendent, and Commander Richard H. O ' Connell, Regimental Officer, goes our thanks for understanding cooperation and interest in our undertaking. Without an officer- adviser whose time and advice is constantly available — and infallible — a MIDSHIPS would be lost. We have been blessed in having Lieutenant Commander Victor E. Tyson, Jr. as our guiding and untiring link with the executive department and Lieu- tenant E. H. Northrop to make our literary efforts more readable. We would also like to thank Jimmy Camarata, Athletic Association Business Manager, for his efforts in coordinating our athletic coverage — and the members of our staff for their untiring efforts. Words could never express the appreciation we feel towards the never- ending efforts of Fred Ball for his almost superhuman efforts for MIDSHIPS, having taken our problem to heart as though it were his own. To a skilled professional. Bill Armstrong, goes our thanks for another " creation " . Our gold star for patience, this year, goes to Richie Kramer for his job-like ability in deciphering our weekly com- muniques . . . and to all the rest of the gan g at the NEW CITY PRINTING COMPANY for those pleasant Saturdays and the fine work, again, thanks. The por- traits show at a glance the excellent work of Mr. George Routel and the ROUTEL STUDIOS . . . acknowledgment is also due to Mr. Henry Blum and the S. K. SXHTH COMPANY for another cover of distinction . . . Captain L. II. Morine, Chief, Public Information Division, U. S. Coast Guard, for the helpful pictures and information regarding lighthouses . . . Kamal Aboul Kheir, Attache, Royal Egyptian Embassy, for the picture of the Alexandria lighthouse . . . and last but not least we wish to thank the officers and Cadet-Midshipmen of the Academy and it is to them that we submit this MIDSHIPS 1953 for final approval. THE EDITORS 426 i« r " " ' T " T " " " i ' n


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