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

 - Class of 1954

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United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 442 of the 1954 volume:

ili " ' ■ ' ' _ y im (V i . s,yv! Class of February 1954 HUGH T. CAMPBELL Editor-in-Chief JOSE G. LANSANGAN, JR. Assistant to the Editor HAROLD E. FOGT Business Manager Class of August 1954 JOHN W. CARNES Editor-in-Chief WILLL M A. SNELL Assistant to the Editor HERBERT W. COLVETT Business Manager LCDR. VICTOR E. TYSON, USMS Officer-Adviser NOT PKINTED AT GOVERNMENT EXPENSE M THE MISSION of the United States Merchant Marine Academy M ILV To attract a high type of young American with a definite ambition to become an Officer in the United States Merchant Marine; To impart to him the necessary academic background and the fundamentals of a practical nautical educa- tion essential to a successful career at sea; To develop in him a high sense of honor, uprightness, and loyalty; To instill in him a pride in his profession, and a determi- nation to uphold the traditions of the Merchant Ma- rine; and By effective teaching, training, and guidance, to send him forth to his calling with a deep respect and af- fection for the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps and its Academy. or " W i . ?., • ' fa t-:- vc: - - ' I UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE CADET CORPS OFFICE OF MARITIME TRAININp MARITIME ADMINISTRATION UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE END OF THE SEA . . . " ' f The sea has always been a mystery to man. Its power has inspired him to awe and its beauty to wonder. Many peoples have told stories of tJie sea and evolved l kends and myths about it. Perhaps some of the jnost famous amogtg l!rese come from ancient Greece. Accwdicig Mythology the world was divided into three realms. " " of the fd and ruler of earth and Mount Olympus, while ades was given the underwop dominion of the dead. .;% ,o Poseidon w»s iT i;)aaastery of the sea and all its creatures. His realm waf largei l all thers combined and his power second only to that of s Tirother Z Thus the sea has always been a domain inde- pendent of all others andirom the beginning those of the sea have been set ar men. ' f 7eus wa: anait from or%i£ : .4 4«i EDICATION There are some in each generation who, restless and dissatisfied, turn to the sea to which they are akin. From it they create great legends of daring and determination, and build lives rich with character as honest and powerful as the sea itself. Such a man was Hans Isbrandtsen. To perpetuate his memory and to the preservation of his love of the sea, we dedicate the 1954 Midships. Isbrandtsen was born September 7, 1891, on a small island off Copenhagen, Denmark. Descendant of an impressive line of masters and shipowners, it was only natu- ral that he too should follow the sea, and after a compulsory stint in the Danish Navy he began his career as an appren- tice in a Danish shipping house. In 1914 he came to the United States and, opening a small office at 17 Battery Place, he entered the chartering field. A few years later, in partnership with his cousin, he formed the Isbrandtsen-MoUer Steamship Company and operated a fleet of vessels for the United States Shipping Board during World War I. After the Armistice a purchase of sixteen ships was made, the basis of the present fleet. A shrewd trader as well, he soon combined his shipping interests with vast trading activities in steel, grain, coal, coffee, tea, and rubber, and did much to develop natural resources throughout the world. Typical of a lifetime filled with zest and vigor, Hans Isbrandtsen was on a world wide inspection tour of his holdings when he died at Wake Island on May 13, 1953. Hans Isbrandtsen 1891-1953 n i W -- % ■ ' ' V %■ ' ■.l T:Ai7 M s ' t ' M J CONTENTS UPi ADMINISTPnATION OUPi STOhY OUPi DEPAPiTMENTS c r OUPi GRADUATES OUP, TEAMS OUPi ACTIVITIES OUPi ADVEPiTISEPiS ■mi DS ?? ! . r g .J IN MEMOMAM i Lieutenant James R Conte, USMS Instructor, United States Merchant Marine Academy Died January 1954 Of all the memories we carry away from Kings Point, one of the finest will be that of a man whose cheery smile, ever present wit, and kindly demeanor endeared him to the heart of every Cadet-Midshipman. For six devoted and loyal years at the Academy, with his hands and his head and his heart he helped to mold and build men. Embarked now on that last long voyage which we all must take and from which none return, all who knew him join with us in saying " Bon Voyage, shipmate and friend. " 4 k w lm- nnn nnn n II nil IliilLiiii WILEY HALL ACTA NON VERBA wwT ' Twm : Poseidon was the Supreme Master of the Sea. When displeased his trident stirred the waters of his domain into an angry boil. Seamen feared and respected him for he was the protector of ships and sailors at sea. Upon his disposition depended the livelihood of all who lived by the sea, and it is said he was a moody ruler, his caprices causing hardship and his favors good fortune and plenty. His will was not limited to the sea alone for he was the giver of inland lakes s. and streams, and earthquakes were caused when he rocked the earth that his waters supported. If the fate of the Regiment is not dependent upon the caprice of gods, its future and that of the Cadet Corps is only slightly less dependent upon the decisions made and the judgment exercised by our Administration. What figure in mythology is more sugges- tive of that responsibility than the Supreme Ruler of the Sea? n PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES ' ' . t;f Dmqht D, E senfioiuer I SECRETARY OF COMMERCE The Honorable Smcla r Weeks ., mf- - - 1 i The Honorable Robert Blaine Murray UNDER SECRETARY OF COMMERCE FOR TRANSPORTATION Louis S. Rothschild tobert W. Williams, Mei Louis S. Rothschild, Chairman Eldon C. Upton, Jr., Member Federal Maritime Board UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE SECRETARY, MARITIME ADMINISTRATION AND FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCEj Arthur J. Williams Rear Admiral H, J. T edemann, USMS CHIEF. OFFICE OF MARITIME TRAINING AND COMMANDANT. B4ITED STATES MARITIME SERVICE vr CHIEF, DIVISION OF CADET CORPS TRAINING SUPERVISOR, UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE CADET CORPS Captain John T. Everett, USMS ffif inm SUPERrNTENDENT g UNITED STATES M MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY Rear Admiral Gordon McLintock USMSl Captain Harold V. Nerney, USMS p 1 gm ! Captain Peder Gald, USMS W ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER H Captain Raymond S, Mecfelcm, USMS hECIMENTAL OPiCANIZATION COMMANDER RICHARD H. O ' CONNELL, USMS hECIMENTAL STAFF F. P. BROWN, Regimenfal Commander R. A. WERNER, Regimental Adjutant I m: I D. Raffensperger, Berthing and W. Baunack, Color Guard Capta H. Fogt, Security J. McLellan, Aide Brown, Regimental Commander HI LIEUTENANT NORTON J. SPURR, USMS Drill And Activities Officer PlECIMENTAL STAFF Summe J. D. CERCHIONE, Regimental Adjutant H. B. SMITH, Regimental Commander R. Howe, Color Guard Captain C. Wilson, Communications H. Colvett, Commissary E. Dudiiak, Security J- Wiltshire, Aide J. Cerchione, Regimental Adjutant J. Lynch, Welfare and Recreation H. Smith, Regimental Commander LT. COMMANDER F. A. LITCHFIELD, USMS First Battalion Officer " " i Battalion ONE 1EK HALLS Left to Right, Top to Bottom: J. Lansangan, Re i Seturity; J. Adelmann, Commis lary; R. Ripa. Communications; V Valentine, Adjutant: N. Albertson Aide: H. Hammann, Battalion, COMPANY Winter Left to Right, Top to Bottom: J. Kridler and R. Fudge, Platoon Com- manders B. Escue, Guidon and F. Rossback Sub Company Commander H. Fuller, Company Commander. ONE ' rent Row: G. Abad, T. Burr, R. Aimone, E. Donnelly, D. Albright S. Bodder, W. Kelley, C. Ragucci. Second Row: P. Overman, I. Quick, J. Nunziato R. Dudda. J. Kapiko, C. Bee, R. May, J. Butx. Third Row: J. Lipscomb. W. Sneyd, J. Anthony. G. Horton, _ Juliano, T. Cannon, H. Dawson, R. DeSocio. Fourth Row; W. Matthews, E. Antonucci. F. Harsch3. J. Edwards, R. Brown, A. tttis, R. Schlirf. G. Cook. Fifth Row: W. Eckert, L. KratJ, W. Storey, J. O ' Sullivan, R. Kummcr, T. Hayes, L. Bohlin, R. Bentley, tixtti Row: S. Fishbein, W. Engel, J. Gagen, J. Eichinger, F. Malayter, S. Cleary, J. Chapman, R. Basley. Back Row: J. Bures. FIRST PLATOON v rent Row: M. Selmon. L. Corsa. R. Andino, R. Alacala, G. Wilson. L. Tokerud. N. Christopher. R. Baer, A. Coriulo. Second Row: , ' . Luco, N. Pierce, M. English, G. O ' Donnell, H. Russell, N. Beebe, P. Mahaney, R. Gerety. R. Thomson. Third Row: N. Starace, . Morris, W. Wetzel. T. Boyle, M. Polan, A. Schultz, C. Epier, T. Burger, G. Connor. Fourth Row: R. Tatelman, C. Domanosky, . Rehrer, B. Woolley. J. Dollard, R. LaFrance. J. Buckel, G. Belsan, R. Cisek. Fifth Row: R. Shekler, C. Welti, L. Hartley, G. Irittingham, W. Brynda, G. Hogan, J. Beveridge, J. Kaucher. E. Brown. Sixth Row: H. Blum, J. Cameron, R. Peterson, J. Van der Laan, J. Barton, J. Fecko, T. Bratz, L Pokos, T. Hergerger. Back Row: W. Frazier, J. Gelke. SECOND PLATOON mm. 43 COMPANY Winter Summer Left to Right, Top to Bottom : J. Shortt and D. Schreiber, Platoon Com- manders, E. Fay, Guidon and E. Melhuish. Sub Company Commander, C. Steinhauser, Company Commander. Left to Right, Top to Bottom: D. Arreola and J. Garcia, Platoon Cotr-- manders, C. Wilson, Guidon and H. flolzer, Sub Company Comman- ' - K. Guscott, J. Camangian, J. Rodriquez, B. Hayford. J. Evora, J Bonr Fit-gerald, C. Kana, W. Morton, J. Griffin, D. Drudik, V. Donnely, H. Davidson. Third Row; R. Claridy, J. Hoggalt, B. Snyd Fairman, R. Taylor, P. Johnson, E. Fay, J. Brady. Fourth Row: F. Norris, C. Stcinhauscr, J. Helander. W. Harries, J. Corr, Buttncr, L. Shecan, A. Wilm. FiHh Row: J. Held, S. Kaminisky, T. Hanna, J. Rosenberg, D. Eakin, J. Wicke, C. elan-.on. Sixth Row: R. Butler, G. Hall, R. Wemer, C. Miller, J. Firestone, H. Schroeder, J. Kahl, W. Jenkins. Back Row: C. Gnia. 45 SECOND PLATOON LT. COMMANDER H. C. FISH, USMS Second Battalion Officer Battalion two ROGERS AND CLEVELAND HALLS 1 ■ Winter 1 Left to Right, Top m Domingo, Commun ■ Security; C. Trillic to Bottom: H. cations; L. Cox, 4, Recreation; R. i .1 i: Summer Left to Right, Top to Bottom: J. ' Lubomski, Commisssary; R. Healy, Rt ' creation, W. Snell, Security; J. Raya, Communications; H. Lazar, Adjutant; E. Prescop, Aide; R. BattaJion iP dJfj — TKo- COMPANY r Summer LeH to Right, Top to Bottom: C. Bell and H. Simpson, Platoon Com- manders, W. Fields, Guidon and R. Pietsch, Sub Company Commander, R. Le Clerc, Company Commander. Winter Left to Right, Top to Bottom: A. Danesco and P. Graf, Platoon Com- manders, W. Bradly, Guidon and D. Wylie, Sub Company Commander, R. Zogran, Company Commander. THhEE II t: B. Adrian, P. Lynch. R. MacFarlane, J. Weis, G. Heixn nie, J. McNamara, T. Modrecai, F. Irons, J. Mitchaell, J. McGregor, D. Lynch. Third Row: . Osbourn, H. Vanderploeg, J. Robinson. S. Maxson, D. Stosja. Fourth Row: G. Magnusson P. Rafferty, R. Byrmes, J. Pathe, D. Stone. Back Row: G. Thompson, J. Nordum, R. Rende, R. Moore, R. i. Hubennette, J. Stahl. FIRST PLATOON Row: J. Raya, W. Lord, G. Josephon, A. Deguzman. R. Jung, M. Cutrone. W. Lyons, C. Robillard. Second Row: W. n. J. Melanko, R. Rauch. W. Nickerson, W. Henderson, T. Murphy, J. Colligan, J. Cerchione. Third Row: E. Glassing, P. F. Herbert, F. Rockey, R. Kauffman. R. Janosov, S. Gilley, R. Dahm. Fourth Row: W. Reiman, J. Morreale, W. Korb, J. L. Chimienti, R. Land, S. Kavalcik, G. Kelly. Fifth Row: W. Pierce, H. Simpson, N. Martens, F. Bernard, D. Pfeil, C. Prokop, R. Pietsch, N. Mollard. Back Row: C. Bell, T. Murphy, J. Reiger. COMPANY Winter Summer Left to Right, Top to Bottom: T. Gunter and W. Bradley, Platoon Com- manders, J. Hansen, Guidon and J. Weis, Sub Company R. Domini, Company Commander. Left to Right, Top to Bottom: A. Schufeldt and R. Kaplan, Platoo Commanders, T. Gunter, Guidon_and R. Lynch, Sub Company Commander, w: R. Gascon, H. Lazar, J. McCauley, W. Johnson, A. Morgan, R. Stone, F. Shaughnessy, J. Mattioni. Second Row: K, R. Minich. B. Laubenheimer, D. Schoeman, R. Morrow, W. Donohue. J. Hopkins, J. Jantzen. Third Row: C. Brickell, J. Mapes, J. McAvoy, G. Ryan, J. McConville, R. Melworm, W. Planey. Fourth Row: P. Quarrier, J. Walker, i. Roh- T. Lay, J. McCollum, D. Robbins, D. Katx. Back Row: H. Janinda, J. Ascherl, R. Roder, J. Mahar, W. Newberry, J. Neate, R. Ryan, R. MacGill. FIRST PLATOON w: T. Farrell, F. Uvison, E. Kelley, H. Mercurio, A. Lurillo, E. Prescop, B. Douglas, L. Olshefski. Second Row: C. David, hner, D. Reilly, K. Hager, R. Lezette, R. LeClerc, R. Williams, R. Domini. Third Row: F. Quigley, R. Adams. J. Cole- Mooney, L. Rossi, J. Mazure. J. Sheehy, P. O ' Donneli. Fourth Row: J. Lynch, D. Branson, R. Szcezpanski, C. Grandjean, L. Hansen, H. Zabriskie, C. Killian. Fifth Row: ' R. Pirri, H. Smith, R. Rohranz, H. O ' Connor, J. Osterberg, D. Outterson, K. Siegel, R. Reintsema. Back Row: J. Moran, J. Schieb, J. Wiltshire, R. Franzman. SECOND PLATOON te. 51 LT. COMMANDER D. E. BOYLE, USMS I FTALION THFSEE Winter Le« to Right. Top to Botton: J. Mercanti, Aide; G. Malia, Security; C. Albright, Commissary; E. Knudt- sen, Recreation; J. Reyes, Adjutant; J. Brown, Communications; H. Schriber, Battalion Commander. Summer Left to Right, Top to Bottom: W. Baunack, Security; S. Chomber, Commissary; H. Chapman, Com- munications; A. Petsoa, Aide; H. Rubio, Adjutant; R. DeSocio, Rec- reation; I. Eldridge, Battalion Com- COMPANY O ' Summer Left to Right, Top to Bottom: J. Mazure and R. Sutton, Platoon manden, G. Dragatta, Guidon and B. Wong, Sub Company Comma F. Quarto, Company Commander. Winter Lett to Riglit, Top to Bottom: J. Buzy and G. Fotis, Platoon Comman M. Lawrence, Guidon and J. Lulte, Sub Company Commander, D. Santoro, Company Commander. FIVE i in Front Row: R. Corkery, R. Mapes, C. Klehr, D. Ketchen, R. Stewart, Hatfield, J. Schneider, Welden. Second Row: R. Smith, H. Yee. C. Vandein, A. Mennonna, A. DeCarlo, H. Krug, W. Sharpe, R. Armstrong. Third Row: Toto, H. Lydick, W. Heidelberger, T. Waterman, F. Gebhardt, Hayes, W. Kinsella, R. Pattey. Fourth Row: J. Eckes, R. Henkens, W. Riddle, R. Lynch, A. Romano, J. Guinee, D. Demarco. Fifth Row: R. Streen, R. Salie, G. Thompson, T. Coughlin, L. Sturzengerger, R. Harney, W. Fath, R. Rovig, Back Row: J. Sulliyan, P. Wall. A FIRST PLATOON Front Row: R. Grassi, J. Keneally, J. Talbert, G. Pauster, W. Grassmuch, D. Thompson, R. Williams, B. Wong. Second Row: R. Newmann, E. Martine, T. Gerrety, J. Gatti, R. Fend. N. Marberblatt, D. Holmes. L. O ' Hearon. Third Row: J. Sidoti, F. Mug- gio, W. Slavik, W. Wincek, E. Rapacki, E. Schulick, J. Whighton, J. Malloy. Fourth Row: A. Wilson, G. Sorenson, B. Berry, J. Wahi, B. Anderson, A. Targon, C. Guide, W. Munday. Back Row: J. Bodnar, D. Leonard, R. Reyer. SECOND PLATOON It Row: E. Merriman. A. Mill. D. Smolnik, J. Smith. F. Tamaro. H. Pesce, J. Lynch. R. Horton. Second Row: A. Bernasconi K er R. Smith. A. Tamls. A. Wind. A. Petosa. H. Chapman. E. Tomlinson. Third Row: V. O ' Keefe. T. Swanson. cKrader. W. Douglas. R. G. Scully, C. J. Shelansky. Toftelmior. Fourth Row: T. Schroeder. R. Eldridge, D. Johnston. T. Schi macher. R. Wright. R. L. Tracy. R. Dinwoodie. I. Bogina. Back Row: T. Stevenson, C. Peters, T. Doyle, G. Welton. Row: J. Ford, F. Cortiz, J. Donovan, G. Remoll, R. Smith, C. Kresge, J. Unkel, E. Shindo. Second Row: R. Schimek, T. G. Schillings, W. Voigt, M. Warren, D. Myers. R. Young. P. Pella. Third Row: J. Doskoch. H. Witsaman, F. Presley. F. Stone, OSS. T. Roseme. P. Simons. J. Sweeney, T. Reid, D. Stahl, J. Zamurut, E. Potapa, E. Zabawa, W. Buckley, D. Schiliinger, G. Anderson. Back Row: B. Stesney, E. Russell, V. Devito, P. Ohman, R. Farris, P. Quarto, J. Boska. SECOND PLATOON J r DWLL TEAM Oldest extra-curricular activity at the Academy, the Regimental Drill Team has grown from nine men to the smart organization it is today. Trained and manned by Cadet- Midshipmen, this snappy unit marcjies at all reviews in addition to performing at football games and local festivities. The Drill Team also serves as honor guard and escorts, and carries out special duties at Academy functions. High point this year was a special show- ing at the Roxy Theatre at a New York Premiere. There ' s A Song In My He BAND I integral part of any military organization e band ably fulfills its responsibility under e capable baton of Warrant Officer F. V. r Tiger Rag 61 showmen At Rest Taking The Field ' f1 im ' .rr A T PiECIMENTAL DANCE BAND An organization within an organization, the Dance Band has become especially important this year, providing the music for all the class dances and the cadet-officers ' dances. Why? . . . ' Cause they ' re the best and who wants anything but the best? In addition to such social functions, Delano JJeanery was transformed into a top notch supper club (almost) when the ] oys " played for our supper " on Friday nights. attract a high type of young American with a definite ambition to become an Officer in the United States Merchant Marine. ' C rc The statue of Amphitrite will never fade from the memory of Cadet- Midshipmen, since making offerings to this graceful image for aid in exams has become a quarterly ritual. Although Amphitrite is sometimes pictured as a mermaid, she, like many gods and goddesses, could change into human form. It is said of her, " Along the deep with beauteous ankles Amphitrite glides. " This would please Poseidon because it is written that despite his unfaith- fulness he loved no one but her. When she became his bride he created the constellation of the Dolphin in the heavens since this 1 fish carried her acceptance to him; thus it was that the ftj fairest of the Nereids became Poseidon ' s goddess and symbol of the calm sea. So it is at night the stars reflect on the surface of her kingdom the mute devotion of her lord. By day she stands a symbol of the calm sea and truly a symbol of Our Story. Clipl Clip! Ciiip! am Here is where all the trouble begat) A haircut arid a bite to eat. Nice of them, eh? II OUPiTH CLASS YEAh II ' H The upper classmen were very helpful. They B showed us how to stand up straight, sit down, dress, H shine shoes, clean heads, stow our gear, make our H sacks, and most of all they showed us how to " fluff off. " «- B IS 1 1 1 " Sorry, Mister, you ' re on. Play it, Sai The Men in White " ... a high tyi)e .«V. Just another spoonful? Don ' t spill the gravy. Serving mess was only one of the minor irritations around. It wasn ' t the serving that was so hard, it was eating the food. There was a game we played — " Where ' s Joe ' s hat? " In the soup, no doubt. And all that extra ice cream. How we hated to finish it up. Terrible waste of food. n with a definite ambition . . . ' M-mmmm . . . good! The good ole days. Liberty hounds. Fourth Class field trip. Fond Memories 0 Camel Caravan. tiat first year at K ngs Point Winter Wonderland. at ' ■k jib. ». i :X- m Square that corner, Mister. Sir, Cadet-Midshipman Scuttlebutt. None of us will d Such fun we had playing games with the upper classmen. For 364 days of the year they were the hounds and we were the hares. Then came Plebe Day. Plebe Day, the day when the tables were turned. " From now on you are no longer upper classmen. You are now the Worm Class. Sound off, Mister! " Plebes no more, class rates are now a thing of the past. London, Paris, Yokohama, Bombay and Cape Town, look out, here we come, Third Classmen now. Plebes ' Last Will and Testament. Guilty as charged. Battle of the Baritones. iieiter forget those Class Rates i i l ' THE SEA . . . 1 A jealous mistress a constant friend. 1 76 jt ;..m-y J B fevt. " ' i ?Hll B B HlhD CLASS YEAPi Well, here we are at last, really heading for the brine. Going aboard all types and shapes of ships — from Luxury Liners to Copra Carriers. We ' re on our way to the lands we ' ve heard and read so much about, but never seen. To England, France, Italy, Egypt, Africa, Japan, to the places where itrange and exotic happenings are daily occurrences. Hot Barnacles!! Now we find out for ourselves if the " Sea Stories " we ' ve heard are true. The World is Our Campus . . . I ■ texts— Ou Our ship and the sea our district supervisors, the Masters, tlie Engineers, the Mates and most all tlie Seamen, our instructors. COMMANDER A. E. CHAMPEAU. USMS District Supervisor CAPTAIN A. G. FORD, USMS District Supervisor San Francisco ■ With a seabag in one hand and a sea project in the other we attempt to break our necks cHmbing an almost vertical gangway. We meet the " Old Man " and the " Mate " ; they just snarl. But these things don ' t count to us, for this is our FIRST SHIP ! A Ship Goes to Sea . . " Let go fore and aft, " " Full Astern " ' " Half Ahead, Hard Right " " So-Long Miss Liberty " " Pilot Away " " Full Ahead, take Departure, 1333, Ambrose Light Ship, " " We Made it!! " 0090 All Clear Forward Gulp, why had it suddenly grown ' irdroom? Better go out and get a ' boa! Tilt! Who changed the deck ard? Thus began our first lesson at se i At Sea . . Not a thing in sight but water. We ' ve sighted nothing for a week outside of a few errant During this time we ' ve been acquainting ourselves with the actn ities connected with our positions . . . slushing down wire rope, pulling burners, cleaning bilge drain wells, throwing parties . . . Landfai " Is that actually a foreign country? " We found new countries ... to us, new customs, new people, new beverages. We found all this a little hard to take at first, but a Cadet-Midshipman, Third Class, is one of the most adaptable people on earth, the type that enjoys new experiences ... We Return to the Cradh This section is dedicated to the proposition that a seaman ' s life is not always connected with water. We found various way to occupy time while in port, and it wasn ' t all sightseeing. Familiar, Isn ' t if? Cri Civilization r ' ' ' The Day After. Some of us spent our time taking in the more cultural aspects of the Mediterranean, thinking that it would come in useful later on — never can tell when you ' ll have to sit for a camel ' s license. I ' d Walk A Mile For A . The Land Of The Kh yber Rifles Sandalwood and Cherry Trees Arriving in the Far East, we found a land of Pale Golden People . . . undoubtedly the result of too much hot saki. They are a very friendly folk, and we found that they could satisfy our needs in a most exemplary and down-to-earth fashion. Ancient Mariners Homeward Bound " Going Home " . . . two words that express a feeling anyone gets when he heads back to the States. We spent most of the time just lounging around, off, and polishing off a tome Ship Management Depart- ment on " What ' s wrong with the Sea Project. " jmTwm. -i a " « Ofd .. 4 ' ' L , flCPPE AY y I The last trip, the last sign-off, the last ship ... for two ears. The year that seemed like a week is o er. Memories jf good times, both short and long, will be the source of nany a sea tale told over a pot of brew. The thought of •eturning to Kings Point rims through our minds, quickly. We went to sea, we liked it, we ' re going back. The purpose )f the Sea Year is to give us practical training in our field, [tdid. ' — Have Another- W t - LiMie Boy Lost. i And so we wanderers returned. Re- turned to the " Happy Life " at the Acad- emy. With great anticipation we awaited inspections . . . drills . . . parades. Why, we could hardly hold back our enthu- siasm. The Ship Management Depart- ment was also waiting for our Sea Proj- ects. How long they waited is a matter for history and the Academic Board. ECOND CLASS YEAh Getting Back In Swing m m •When I Was A Plebe Now that we were back in the land of paper collars and 0600 reveille, we decided to add some spice to the old place in the form of " Sam ' s Salty Sea Stories, " instrnc- tors ' instruction period on current nautical practices, inciting riots in the plebe classes, and in general trying to incite a mass exodus with the motto, " Back to the Sea. " The Blue Ribbon Story " Queen of the Oceans, " the S.S. United States, the fastest and finest passenger ship afloat. This is a day that will be well remembered with pride by every cadet present. Today we of the maritime industry are honoring a great ship and her master, Commodore Manning, for breaking the Atlantic Crossing Record and returning the title of " The Fastest Ship Afloat " to the United States. This is indeed a " Blue Ribbon Victory. " This part could be entitled " Why We Like the Merchant Marine, " or " The Luxurious and Spacious Ac- commodations Aboard a Naval Ves- sel. " Why, there is all of six inches between the racks, and life in the lower holds is very companionable. Upper And Lower To Washington n . ' -1 U.S.S. Mercer, Floating Hotel, alto Navy Style. (il !! Washington jrme, " or :ioiis Ac- aval Ves- iK incites fe in the nionable. Our arrival was met only by a thick fog and a few of our small letter officers. Great, now we can begin a tour of the notable places in Washington. ' M : World Traveler. What a tour! Right down Pennsylvania Avenue from the Capitol, past the White House, and back to the Barracks Ship. You just can ' t win, even on Inauguration Day. ' Report . . . Dust on eyelash. ' Give Me Liberty Being a Second Classman wasn ' t too bad. What with having overnight hberty, our social life bloomed. Bloomed until our billfolds were dry . . . two beers. But then, there is always something to do around the academy, like work- ing extra duty. The time when we will become First Classmen is rapidly approaching. " The Lure of Gold " is causing strange things to hap- pen in our classmates. Oh well, we all knew that " Our Boys " just couldn ' t do anything so low as " Striking " . ■HM . ' HBH tew . ' O Hk ' m College Men? With less than a year left until we leave the " Inner Sanctum by the Sound " , we find our boys becoming quite proficient with the Coffee Pot, Pig Sticker, the Pleasure Yachts, and RO Form 8 ' s. Yachting Party •n IhST CLASS YEAR, Homecoming The Everprescnt Brass ■ t 1 •• 1) u ., K %M ' •! ! f1 K - Hr ' ' ■ " 1 % wUi ' IS hJ " t. -JH In Memoriam The Crowd goes Wild Typical Third Classman This is the Day when all ex-cadets come back and tell everyone how hard they had it when they were i here, and also how much they miss the place, now that they are OUT. We did our best to remind them of the " Old Days " . We constructed scenes recalling mem- orable occasions in the Institution ' s past history. The review we gave them should have reminded them well of the sweat soaked uniforms and nose happy bugs that accompany all warm weather parades. Local Nite Spot That Which Came and Went The Rape of The Mariner The American Mariner was recalled from active duty in Hague Basin to in- active duty in the Hudson Boneyard. Before she left a few minor items were re- moved . . . when last seen, her keel was still in place. One Last Lick The stately and strifeborn under- went an overhaul during our year as First Classmen. Some of the changes were for the better, some for worse, but mostly, they were for the befter. Termites Glorified Quartermaster On The Watch This year found the end of the Wiley Hall Quartermaster and the BOOW ' s daily inspection also bit the dust. We had one addition in that the ACOD reappeared on the scene. Flight Training? Here Lies Happy Hour . . . and may it rest in peace. We shall long remember with warm affection the " Hup Twup Treep Haw " which told the world that the men of the Regiment had become washboards. Regs Books Hitler had nothing on us. We can burn books with the best, especially Regs Books. The one sad note in the whole proceedings was the fact that a new Regs Book had been issued — a much smaller one. ' ' Howard " I ' w I Unstable Equilibrium All good ships have a cat, and as this Aca demy trains men for the sea, why not have a ship ' s feline? He, or rather she, started her career in the Cadet Corps in the fall of 1953. She was found by a Second Battalion Ensign leaning against a lamp post outside the Kings Point Tavern and, as he thought it was a hungry Cadet, he brought her back aboard. Between " Howard " and " Muster, " morning colors has been given added life. " Let ' s go forward " The Campus Queens On the 7th of April 1954, Kings Point played host to thirty college queens who were competing for the title of Campus Queen. We have to thank the New York Journal American for having the contest here at the Academy. Bless their hearts! The Campus Queen, and escort 107 Cadet Officers Dance Just for Grins k: ' .i • .? ; [tWi i « Victory March GRADUATION ie Long Haul i ver n weary day done, ims is end of the line as Cadets. Today we get our licenses, com- missions, and degrees. No more class rates, regulations, or tests. We are going on, into the Maritime Service, the Navy, or private business, with the knowledge that we, as graduates of Kings Point, have the finest training a man could possibly get anywhere. Here ' s to fair weather and smooth sailing always. To impart to him the necessary academic background and the fundamentals of a practical nautical education essential to a successful career at sea. The ancient sailors believed that Nereus had fifty beautiful daughters, the Nereids. Each one personified one of the various aspects of the sea, and although some were onerous, like the Nereid of Storm, those who loved the sea saw her as a symbol of great splendor. So as the mood of the sea changed the early sailor dreamed of the passing of these lovely creatures. The seamen were not just dreamers however, for they learned to meet the problems that presented themselves on the ever-changing blue surface. Thus it is today that the mariner must learn scores of arts to cope with waters commanded by fifty fickle women. NAUTICAL SCIENCE The lore of the sea is complex as well as ancient, and new chapters are added daily to record the advances in design of ships and equipment. The goal of the department is to prepare deck officers not only as competent third mates but as masters in the years ahead. To such theoretical considerations as navigation and meteorology must be added such practical subjects as seamanship, cargo stowage and boathandling. The proper combination of these and other courses produce officers that are a credit to the flag they sail under and the school they represent. COMMANDER R. EISENBERG, USMS, Head of Department Seamanship Masfer Craftsman Lcdr. F. D. Dwyer, USMS Lt. E. Mangodt. USMS Lcdr. O. E. Thompson. USMS First Year Before the Mast Lt. W. A. A. Wichert, USMS W 1 1 : • Lt. R. B. May, USMS W.O. C. Williamsen. USMS Three Kids and a Fid . : 401 s Sr— M !»• E £ i I H y i 1 Q 1 i 1 For Professional Use Only Lt. L. Pearson. USMS To Guide the Navigator Naoal Architecture Symposium of Experts on Heavenly Bodies . ' , ' S- " Meteorology and Astronomy I See the Moon Electronics The Other Way 1 • •• • . Jblfi ' i IB SS l in Lf. A. E. Fiore, USMS 124 Getting Up in the World lb Reality in Miniature Lt. W. J. O ' Hara, USMS Gyro and Firefighting To Get a Breath of Fresh Air n ■t ENGINE i 1 , , ' 1 ■ b m JfeMNC " To develop Marine Engineers, second to none " — this is the motto which stands as the by-words of the Department of Engineering. In its quest to fulfill its mission the Department of Engineering acquaints the prospective officer with all the knowledge that he will need in order to go aboard ships as a highly qualified engineering officer. In his plebe year the Cadet-Midshipman is taught the hows and whys of the marine power plant. In his second year, he is placed aboard a merchant ship where he cares for and operates different types of power plants and thereby obtains an opportunity to put into practical application the knowledge he has acquired. In his last two years at the Academy he is taught the advanced theory and practice of Marine Engineering by a select group of instructors who themselves are qualified officers in the maritime field. The aim of the Department of Engineering is not only to train qualified marine officers but also to send out officers who will strive to better and further advance the science of Marine Engineering. CMDR. L. S. McCREADY, USMS, Head of lepartment :mDR. C. W. SANDBERG. USMS. A$$t. Head of Department s . Machine Shop Wheel of Industry Engineering Drawing i • ' White " Blue Prints U. H. M. Kirby, USMS Lt. F. X. Shuler, USMS Modern Desig Lf. L. B. Kane. USMS Lt. M. C. Thomas, USMS W— gggg— f Lcdr. S. O. Carlson, USMS The Ole Tension Tester The " Newton " Thread Processes k Continued [f1 - " Tr H. " f w wLr??B IB Uf H ll ' n ' ' I IH « onlyI i Short Cl ts U. H. E. King. USMS Lt. G. H. Barnes. USMS 132 Ledr. H. O. Travis, USMS Lt. (jg) M. W. Hirsehkowitz. USMS Doctors of Motors 1 ' Diesel " 1 Lt. R. A. Labdon. USMS U. J. B. Travis, USMS Norwegian Steam Lcdr. C. I. Hubert USMS ill Lt. (jg) R. C. Panuska. USMS Electriciti) Chief (EMC) R. C. Maloney, USMS Lt. K. R. Corcoran. USN SCIENCE In the advent of world crisis the United States Navy must be able to fall back on a reservoir of adequately trained Reserve Officers to fill the necessary billets. To contribute to this supply the Academy presents a curriculum in Naval Science which includes gunnery, naval leadership, sonar, radar, tactics and administrative duties. Under the capable guidance of Naval Line Officers, the Cadet-Midshipman graduates with the necessary knowledge that will enable him to serve his country in the Navy, intelligently and efficiently, should he be called upon. LT. B. W. SETZER, USN. Assf. Head of Department Lt. H. H. Freeland, USN Lt. J. L. Koons, USN A Shoot ' em Upl Lt. (jg) B. Schienbolt. USN U. (jg) J. J. Ryan, USNR Lt. (jg) S. S. Glass. USN U. J. J. Berchman, USN L». S. Kirtchan, USMS Lt. J. D. Mahoney, USMS 140 Lt. (jg) W. W. Moore, USMS V ANAGEMENT In the days of sail American supremacy on the seas was due in no small measure to proficiency in matters of commerce, and today this knowledge has become a matter of necessity to the officer. To meet the requirements of the modern maritime industry, the Department of Ship Management provides courses in Law, Insurance, Economics and commercial practice as they apply to that industry. Always it is kept in mind that the officers of today will be the executives of a few years hence. Shades of Shipping Office I MATHEMATIC mo SCIENCE The never-ending stream of technical achievements of today ' s marine industry makes it necessary that the Merchant Marine Officer be able to comprehend fully the theories behind these present developments and those which are yet to come. To this end the Department of Mathematics and Science is dedicated. The Department thoroughly grounds each Cadet-Midshipman in the physical sciences and the higher mathematics which are so essential for the complete mastery of the many technical courses in the four year curriculum. Supplementary work in the Department ' s fully-equipped laboratories enables the Cadet-Midshipman to put into practice the theories presented in classroom lectures. Ledr. C. J. Oberist, USMS Lt. G. A. Keyes, USMS Lt. A. F. Nickl, USMS Lt. J. H. Drucker, USMS Lt. P. M. Crum, USMS Lt. (jg) W. J. Bay, USMS Chief (YNC) J. V. Ciancio. USMS i HISTOhY AN[ Lcdr. T. H. Giddings, USMS Lcdr. J. P. Walsh, USMS Lcdr. M. M. Maya, USMS ANCUACES In a world where barriers between nations are ever decreasing, the present day graduate must be able to take his place as an intelligent and effective personality, Merchant Marine Officer, and private citizen. The Department of History and Languages seeks to accomplish this end by planning its courses in History, English and Foreign Languages to meet the needs of young men in an interdependent world. Cadet-Midshipmen must gain an understanding of the fundamental principles of American democratic life and a knowledge of their operation in order to defend and interpret them, both at home and abroad. Moreover, this department imparts a sound comprehension of the historical and social backgrounds of other nations. By the very nature of their future work, Cadet-Midshipmen are unofficial representatives of American democracy. What they take from History and Languages shall speed them on their course. LIBPiAPiY I The Academy Library constitutes an integral part of the educational program. It serves to supplement classroom work and readily provides reference material on any phase of marine operations from keel laying to scrapping. All important English language periodicals will be found here. In addition to marine publications the library is well supplied with works in other fields as well as books of purely literary interest. The latest periodicals and newspapers are provided in addition to a music room where Cadet-Midshipmen may listen to records from the library ' s well stocked collection. LT. E. H. NORTHROP, USMS, Assistant Librarian ' mi CHAPLAINS In the Academy ' s endeavor to prepare good officers, great stress is placed on character building. In forming the character of the men of the Regiment, religious experience is believed one of the prime essentials. Religious services of all faiths are held on the Academy grounds under the leadership of chaplains of the respective faiths. In the four year stay at the Academy, many cadets will encounter difficult situations that will prove to be important problems in their lives. At that instant there can be no greater help than the kind words of a chaplain and his sincere endeavor to help them through a critical period. In the offering of services and the giving of guidance to Cadet-Midshipmen, the chaplains are always available to help cadets in their daily spiritual needs and give them a chance to obtain a greater understanding of God and thereby enjoy a fuller and better life. CMDR. R. 0. HARPOLE, Ptotestant Chaplain LCDR. J. T. McKENNA, Catholic Chaplain Ac c ii A cA aa Ar •f • • ' fr •% •I :::: ' = : = :- , • : I . . . . . . 5 5|iif«!pt Christian Council Front Row: OePue, Trillich, Bell, Albertson, Cdr. Harpole, Cabot, Sfcne, Wiley. Janinda. Second Row: J. Nordrum, J. Osterberg, H. Lydirk. T. Mordecai, R. Steen, L. B. Beck, D. Leonard, J. Mapes, C. Miller. D. Fairman. J Wicke, W. J. Fields, J. Rohlecn, J. Henris, E. Russell. R. Barlow, T. Anderson, D. Schillinger, J. Hill. Back Row: Charles Davis, Alan Wilson, Robert Jung, Thomas Neilson, Edward Hayes, Harold Danzis, Edhan Barr, Richard Tatelman, Robert Mapes, Eric Heeley, Samuel S. Bodder, Barry B. Adrian. Protestant Services, PHYSICAL I: i ' ' . ThAININC To enable the Cadet-Midshipman to be equal to the hardships that he must face in a career loaded with physical strain and long hours, the Department of Physical Training and Athletics prepares a well rounded program dedicated to physical fitness. Through an intensive instruction and supervision of physical training classes, intramural events, and varsity athletics, the department plays a unique role in the Academy training. From the courses the graduate emerges well fit, but perhaps even more important, he emerges with a sense of good sportsmanship, fair play and co-operation; these are invaluable assets to an officer at sea. CMDR. J. W. LIEBERTZ, USMS. Head of Department w J, 1 3k Hk V 1 r i Hiiiiiajilk .% ' ::iMiii 1 1 1 Lf. C. F. Stralka, USMS Lt. (jg) A. Feld, USMS Spc. R. Scalcione. USMS Lt. T. R. Stapleton. USMS W.O. A. Zielinski, USMS Spc. R. A. Patterson. USMS MEDICAL Maintaining the health of every cadet in the Regiment falls into the hands of a group of highly trained Medical and Dental Officers who comprise the Academy ' s Medical Department. The offices of the Medical Department are located in the well-equipped and efficiently run Patten Hospital. Not only does the Medical Department strive to safeguard the cadet ' s health from a physical standpoint, but it presents a course in preventive medicine which enables the graduating cadet to embark on a maritime career with a basic knowledge of anatomy, pharmacy and first aid. |l Cmdr. J. W. Holt. USPHS T. Shanahan, Assistant r iS ■fTif H IS sif SI SB n DELANO HALL To deoelop in him a high sense of honor, uprightness, and loyalty. K.: When Poseidon was pulled by his great Hippokampos in his shell chariot, there was no one swift enough to precede them and herald the coming of the sea god. However, when Poseidon ' s son, Triton, became a man, his lower body was that of a great, swift dolphin, and he was easily able to stay ahead of his father. Poseidon ' s arrival was thereupon announced to the entire domain for Triton possessed a conch horn which when raised to his mouth became a resounding trumpet. We of Kings Point also send out our swift sons to herald our Academy and " make its name known and respected. ' ' - A ff m Wi -e. » - 91 r • 9!? %« 6j ! 1 m tf m II t» «» 4lOilOa(V lt l « Row: Jenkins, Snowden, Smith, White, MacNai nan, Werner, Ragucci, Cannon, Le Clerc, Rack, Carlson. Second Row: Lipscomb, Alvarado, Schroder, Read. Third Row: Hughes. Orski, Schroeder, Russell, Olshefski, Myers, Landy, Allen, Byrnes. Fourth tnara, Romano, Seigel, Bobbins. Back Row: Carpenter, Siegel, Francis, Kelly, Juliano, Hiedelberger, Quigley, O ' Connor. CLEM STRALKA Coach FOOT October 3 . 10 . 17 . 24 . 31 . West Point " B " Home Rensselaer Poly. Inst Home Wagner College Home Kings College Away Brooklyn College Home November 7 . . . Hofstra College Away 14 . . . Univ. of Rochester Away 21 . . . Adelphi College Home Kings Point v$. Army ' ' B ' ' Opening day of the 1953 football season found the Mariners of Kings Point playing host to a well-seasoned Army " B " squad. The Blue and Gray received the opening kick-off and as they tore gaping holes in the Army forward wall, it appeared that the Mariners were on the road to victory. However, Anny then began to stiffen their defenses and- scored as their fullback, Ed Bulhird, intercepted Pat Anderson ' s pass and scooted o er for a touchdown. The e.xtra point was missed and Army led 6-0 as the lialf ended. Late in the third quarter, after a successful drive, Army once more scored and led 12-0, as the attempt for the extra point was missed again. However, the Kings Pointers weren ' t to be denied and, after a brilliant sixty yard run by Timmy Allen, they hit pay-dirt as fullback Jack Lipscombe went over on a hand-ofF from quarterback Duane Bobbins. Kings Point, likewise, missed the try for the extra point and the score was 12-6 as the game ended with the Mariners again threatening to score. Kings Point vs. R. R I %Vith the Academy celebrating its tenth anniversary on October 10th, the gridiron men highlighted the festivities by defeating R. P. I., 24 to 6. In the first period, the Kings Point eleven drove up to the one foot line, where Timmy Allen crashed over for the score, giving the Academy a 6 to lead. Throughout the first half the spectators saw the Mariners constantly pressing the attack. Towards the end of the second quarter, after a crushing march of seventy-five yards, halfback Don Carlson went over on a brilliant running play for another Mariner score. This touchdown secured a 12 to lead for the Gray and Blue at the sound of the half-time gun. In the second half R. P. I. returned looking very good. After receiving Lijjpcomb ' s punt early in the third quarter, Rensselaer ' s Willie Lick made a spectacular eighty yard return for R. P. I. ' s only score of the game. R. P. I. continued to play fine ball for the rest of the quarter, but could not score through the Mariners ' defense. In the final quarter the game was " put on ice " by the Mariners as Carlson, with excellent blocking, cut through right tackle and dashed a thrilling sixty-five yards for Kings Point ' s touch- down. Shortly afterwards, Lipscomb and Byrne began a fifty-eight yard march on the Mariners ' last scoring journey which made the final score 24 to 6. Another Long Gain, DON FRANCIS, Manager ROSS WERNER Captain car Football — Twenty-five Years Ago. iu Kings Point os. Wagner On October 17, fresh from tlieir triumph over R. P. I. the previous Saturday, the Kings Pointers were eager for their second straight victory as they engaged the Sea Hawks from Wagner College. They were successful in their struggle as they won a low scoring but hard fought game, 6-0. The first quarter saw an impressive Wagner eleven combine a series of first downs to bring them deep into Mariner terri- tory. However, excellent line playing on the part of Guscott, Haniman, and Ragueci, of the Gray and Blue forward wall, stopped the Sea Hawk attack. The Mariners finally got rolling in the second quarter. Deep in their own territory, quarterback Duane Robbins tossed a thirty-five yard pass to end Charlie Myers who lugged the pigskin another thirty yards before crossing the goal line with the only touchdown of the game. Throughout the entire second half the Wagner team showed signs of weakening and upon such occasions the Mariners capitalized and threatened to score, only to lose the ball on fumbles. As the game was ending in another Kings Point vic- tory, the Sea Hawks made a belated bid for tlie equalizer, but fell short as the Mariners repulsed their attack. Kings Point us. Kings College On October 24 the Mariners experienced their first away game of the season, as they voyaged to Wilkes- Barre, Pennsylvania to phiy the Kings College eleven under the arcs. Shortly after the opening kickoff it started to rain and the rest of the game was played in a field of mud. Upon regaining possession, after Kings College failed to thwart their strong defenses, the Mariners put plenty of hustle into the ground attack and moved deep into enemy ter- ritory. Then Duane Robbins chucked a pass to Charlie Meyers for the first score of the game. The Mariners picked up the conversion and sliortly thereafter the first :riod came to an end. Towards the end of the second er Harry Mills of Kings College received a pass and galloped fifty-three yards to pick up six points for tlxe hosts. The conversion was good and half-time found the two teams tied at seven-all. In the early part of the third quarter Mills caught another pass and was once more off for a TD, this time the play covering sixty yards. The conversion was not good and for the remainder of the quarter the Mariners kept possession, advancing up the wind-swept, rain- soaked gridiron as best they could. In the final period, the Mariners ' air attack began to click exceptionally well, with completions from Robbins to Siegal and Orski pre- senting a threat to Kings ' one touchdown margin. How- ever, time ran out before the Mariners could successfully penetrate their opponent ' s end zone, leaving the final score of the encounter 13-7. w - m Kings Point us. Brooklyn The Mariners dealt a cruel blow to the Kingsnicn of Brooklyn College as they overwhelmed them 40 to 0. The Gray and Blue wasted no time. They struck in the first few minutes of the game when Duane Robbins intercepted a Brooklyn pass and tore up the sideline twenty-five yards for a touchdown. Towards the end of the first quarter the Mariners scored again when Robbins rifled a bullet pass to Charlie Meyers in the end zone. Throughout the second quarter the ball changed hands several times as neither team could penetrate the other ' s strong defenses. The second half saw the Mariners having the situation well in hand as they completely controlled the ball. Robbins once more hit Meyers for a third touchdown and Lipscomb added the extra point. Dick Shult plunged over from the five yard marker as the score became 26 to 0. Then again in the opening minutes of the fourth quarter Robbins tossed a forty yard pass to Leon Olsliefski who carried it over for the fifth score. Frank Rack then added the extra point and the Mariners led 33 to 0. The Kingsmen threatened to score midway through the fourth quarter, but they fumbled the ball, thereby setting up another touchdown for the Gray and Blue who recovered the ball. Rack plowed over for the last touchdown and he also kicked the extra point. The remainder of the game saw most of Kings Point ' s substitutes getting action as they continued to hold Brooklyn College scoreless. And Away We Go The Visitors Are Always Welcome. Kings Point vs. Hofstra On November 7 the Gray and Blue journeyed to nearby Hofstra to play the Dutchmen of Hofstra Col- lege. On the opening kick-off halfback Nunuiata sped right down the field to draw first blood for the Dutchmen. The conversion was no good and for the latter part of the first quarter Kings Point checked all further Hofstra advances. Throughout the sec- ' ond quarter the Mariners displayed particularly fine maneuvering, both defensively and offensively. Just before the half ended Charlie Meyers scored from the four yard line on an end around play. The conversion failed and at the half the score was tied 6-6. During the entire third quarter no further scores were made by either team. The action was primarily see-saw, with only small gains both ways. However, after about five minutes in the fourth quarter, the Hofstra eleven really broke loose. With the Mariner forward wall unable to hold them back, the Dutch- men steadily marched upfield to score. The play went through the line and the conversion was good. The Mariners took possession but could not make any substantial gains. On taking the pigskin once again Hofstra lost no time in going over for another TD, the score made this time on a long aerial pitch. The Dutchmen continued to show passing accuracy as they went on to score twice more via the air with the conversions good. The game ended with the final score 33-6 in favor of Hofstra. Yes, He Caught It. Twenty Yard Gain. 1 Mud Besmeared Kings Point vs. Rochester On November 14 the Mariners played their final away game of the season as they met the University of Rochester. On the first play after receiving the opening kick-off the Gray and Blue fumbled and Rochester recovered. Taking advantage of the fumble, Rochester scored on four plays and made the score 7-0. Kings Point then got nowhere and punted to Rochester deep in their own terri- tory. Soon, however, Rochester was forced to punt also, but this time Jelke blocked the punt and Kings Point scored a safety, making the score 7-2. After receiving the ball again Carlson took the ball for a thirty yard run into the end zone, making the score 8-7. After an exchange of punts Rochester was once more deep in their own territory. Again Kings Point blocked the punt and scored another safety, making the tally 10-7 at die half time. However the the second half was a different story. Rochester took complete control for the remainder of tlie game. They struck three times through the air and on end sweeps. The final score was 25-10 in their favor. oj Kings Point vs. Adelphi Returning home after two away games, the Mariners in the final game of the season played host to the Panthers from Adelphi College. Throughout the en- tire first half Kings Point dominated and kept control of the ball but could not score when it had the op- portunity. Adelphi, however, relied on two despera- tion passes to score, one in the closing minutes of the first quarter and the other late in the second quarter. The score at half time was 13-0 in favor of Adelphi. The third quarter saw the Mariners break the ice as Le Clerc went through the Panther defenses to block a punt and score. The point after touchdown was good and the score was 13-7. Throughout the last quarter the Mariners tried desperately to score as they piled up yardage, but just could not cross the goal line. In all, the Blue and Gray gained 280 yards to 40 yards for Adelphi, but were on the shorter end of the score as they bowed 13-7. This final game of the season saw Werner, Guscott, Hamman, Le Clerc, Smith, Kinsella, Pietsch, and Rack playing their last game for the Mariners. Special tribute should be paid to the efforts of these First Classmen who, under the guidance of Coach Clem Stralka, helped make another distinguished Mariner VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Left to Right: Coach Carmody, Lundgren, Herberger, Barron, DeMarco, Planey, Wind, Butler, Kaplan, Domini, Yee. BASKETBALL The 1953-54 basketball season can be considered one of the best in a long time at the Academy. Under the captaincy of Bob Domini the Mariner hardwood men dropped only six games of a tough schedule, with the added distinction of having beaten some of the area ' s top clubs. The quintet ' s greatest hour this season was perhaps the thrashing administered to Wagner, which boasted one of the finest records in the nation. However, it might well be argued that the RPI game, which was televised over WPIX from O ' Hara Hall, was one of the finest exhibitions ever displayed by a Kings Point team. With a healthy supply of lettermen coming back next year, the Academy is assured of victory again. TOM CARMODY Coach High Tap. Decembe 2 . 4 . 12 . 16 . 18 . January 9 . 15 . 16 . 22 . 27 . 30 . February 2 . 5 . 10 . 13 . 17 . 19 . ' 53- ' 54 SCHEDULE Brooklyn College Away Wefbb Institute Home Long Island Aggies Away N. Y. S. Maritime Col Home Kings College Home Hunter College Away Hobart College Away Rochester University Away Pace College Home Queens College Home Adelphi College Away Rensselaer Poly. Inst Home Long Island Aggies Home Pratt Institute Away U. S. Coast Guard Away Wagner College Home Hofstra College Home Basket Bound. J. V. BASKETBALL TEAM Kneelinq: Coach Hal Foqt, Manager Joe Sneider. Front Row: Donohue, Kenneally, Harries, Butter, Cammeyer, Mennon Back Row: Gliman, Coyle, Rorig, Gallagher, Freedman. JAYVEES This season ' s team was potentially the best junior team that Kings Point had in many years. Under the admirable guidance of Coach Hal Fogt, the team compiled a record of 5-7. Dick Ravig, Jim Oilman and Jack Gallagher did exceptional work under the boards. The set shot and driving specialists were Mike Butler, Joe Coyle and Willie Mennona. Vinnie Kennally, " Turk " Donohue, Bill Harries and Joe Cam- meyer were the play makers. This team had excep- tional speed and did most of its scoring on fast breaks. :ront Row: Orski, Byrnes, Rack, Hansen, Potente, Ripa, Pattey Matheny, Domini, Lockwood, DeSocio, German, Mundy, Mennonna, Williams Heeker, Leird, Simons, Moran, McBride, Margraf, Hill, Vaughan, Reichert. BASEBALL TOM CARMODY ftM r The 1953 Mariner Baseball team started the season with a trip to West Point to play the Army in a prac- tice game. The team lost a scrappy 7-3 decision. From here, the Mariners went on to a season which saw them end with a 5 won, 11 lost record. That records can be deceiving is proven in a recap of the Kings Point-Fordham game which Fordham won in the last of the seventh, 4-3, on a wild pitch by Bob Ripa, Mariner pitcher who had stood the Metropolitan champions on their ears for six innings. Coach Tom Carmody was plagued by lack of pitch- ing depth, ace Ed Hansen being the sole dependable starter for the entire season. In the newly-formed Knickerbocker League, of which Kings Point is a member, the team ended with a respectable 4-3 aver- age and placed four of its men on the first Knicker- bocker League All Star team, Co-Captains Hansen and Rack, Mennona and De Socio. For 1954, Coach Carmody will have five regulars back, and if he locates the pitchers for the team, the now ten-team Knickerbocker League will surely find a contender for top spot in the diamond men from Kings Point. Returning lettermen for the 1954 season are Can- non, Domini, Smith, Dawson and De Socio. You Missed The Apple, Jack. ' AL FIORE Coach SAILING Despite poor sailing conditions and the loss of their best skippers, the " tars " managed to pull out on the winning side of their season. Most of the fall season was consumed in trying to keep the boats in repair. The dinghys have been used in all weather, every day of the sailing season, and need continuous maintenance. In the intersectional regatta at the United States Coast Guard Academy, for the Schell Trophy, the Mariners topped the best of the eastern college sailors at the end of the first day ' s races. The following day the regatta saw fluky airs and unfamiliar boats set them back to fifth place in a fleet of twelve. The high point of the season came when the combination of Ron Sutton with crew " Sam " Samuels and the high point skipper Brandt Beck with Gary Emery sailed away with the much coveted Nevins Trophy of the New York Invitational Regatta. A high winning potential was shown by the team when the plebes took a clean sweep of the Freshman Eliminations. ■ m 1 C " - - = -==- — " ' iw — - - —-- 1 . . 1 k K ' 1 T H Bi 1 MP - ' S B .T _ - - s: - dl B g h L, FRANK BARTLETT Manager H ' 53 FALL SCHEDULE Oct. 3 Hexagonal: Columbia, Fordham, Lehigh, St. Johns, Webb. USMMA Oct. 10 Hexagonal: Cooper Union, Fordham, Hobart, NYS Maritime Col., St. Joseph, Webb. USMMA Oct. 17 Triangular: USMMA, Lehigh, Princeton Oct. 18 Freshmen Eliminations Oct. 24 Fourth Annual N. Y. Invitational Regatta for 25 The Nevins Trophy: USMMA, Haverford, Georgetown, NYSMC, Princeton, Syracuse, Rutgers, Midwest and New England Entries Oct. 31 Schell Trophy Regatta: Nov. 1 USMMA and U. S. Naval Academy— Middle Atlantic Entrants Nov. 7 Greater N. Y. Championship: Columbia, Cooper 8 Union, Fordham, Hofstra, USMMA, NYSMC. Rutgers, Stevens, Webb Nov. 14 Middle Atlantic Fall Invitational Regatta for 15 the WAR MEMORIAL TROPH Y Ft. Schuyler HOME HOME Annapoli: BILL MYERS Manager CHARLIE GRANDJEAN Captain In the past season, piloted by Coach Al Feld and team captain Charles Grandjean, the Marshall Poolers showed again that they had the strength of a big college team. The tankmen scored overwhelming victories over Adelphi, Manhattan, Brooklyn, N. Y. C. Tech, Hunter, Fordham, and the United States Coast Guard Academy, losing only to N. Y. U., L. I. U., and C. C. N. Y. by close margins. The team was led by such old timers as C. Grandjean, E. Fay, W. Dean, and S. Boska. Newcomers R. Ryan and R. Burns showed great promise for the future by breaking long standing records in the free style sprints and backstroke respectively. The Blue and Gray swimmers have won recognition as one of the best teams in the area, boasting a four year record of 27 wins, 3 ties, and only 5 losses. 4 - ' J POiiir i Off On The Gun. AL FELD Coach IP ooklyn College Home . . Brooklyn Poly. Inst Away January 9 . . . Hunter College Away 13 . . . Fordham University Home 23 . . . N. Y. State Tech. Icist Away 30 . . . Long Island University .... Home February Fly Butterfly, Fly. City College of N. Y Away U. S. Coast Guard Away Adelphi College Home New York University Home Manhattan College Home I H. Holzer, G. Lee, I. Eldridge, SOCCEPi AL FELD The edition of the United States Merchant Marine Acad- emy Soccer team for ' 53 had to rely on sohd regulars back from the previous season and some new plebes. Throughout the season the hooters were a rugged and hard playing combination that never quit. The loss of Co-Captain Carl Miller, due to an injured wrist, in the early season play, hurt, but the hooters, under Co-Captain Lee Carroll showed well against all opponents. The won-lost record of 3-5 was not a true indication of the caliber that the team possessed. The losses were extremely close and the opponent was always aware of Kings Point power. With the exception of a few positions the team earned berths on the second string All-Met-Team. Many new faces were put into the spotlight. Among these, Tom Neilson, Eric Healey, George Lex and Pierre Regnier showed the most promise. Such men as Miller, Holzer, Lynch and Carroll will be hard to replace, but the new Co-Captains, Frank Shaughnessy and Norman Lipset, should prove capable of filling the gaps left by graduation. 1 October ' 53 SCHEDULE 3 . . Newark Col. of Engin. . . . . Away 10 . . Pratt Institute . . Home 17 . . City College of N. Y. . . . . . Home 24 . . Long Island Aggies . . . . Away 31 . . Brooklyn College . . . . . . Home November 7 . . Queens College . . . . . Away 14 . . N. Y. S. Maritime Col. . . . Home 21 . . Union College .... . . Home ED DUDZIAK AND JOE LUMBOMSKI. Managers Coining At ' cha. CARL MILLER Co-Captain J a: ' - . r ' -; (Left-Right; Back-Front) G. Pauster, F UCIerc, J. Bodnar. B. Adrian. D. White, H. Russell, W. Stavik, C. Remoll, J. McNamara, W. Wincek. ' J. Ma Almberb, R. Tamaro, R. Farris, P. Mobias, T. Hayes, P Pella. R. Hanna. J. Hopkins, E. Russell, A. Romano, H. Levy, T. Newbery, Enders, F. Mooney, T. Murphy, T. Reid. i .WPiESTLINC This years wrestling season saw the Mariners ■■ winning two matches while dropping five. The I main cause of the unimpressive record was lack ' of experience, particularly in the heavyweight division. Some very fine individual performances were turned in, however. Cadet-Midshipman Ferris was undefeated during the entire season; Cadet- Shipman Almberg, Pella and Pauster also had noteworthy records. CLEM STRALKA Coach " Coach Said There ' d Be Days Like This. 197 Near pii December I I . 16 . January 15 . 22 . 28 . February 5 . 11 . 13 . ' 53-54 SCHEDULE . Upsala College Home . Brooklyn Poly. Inst Away . Long Island Aggies Away . U. S. Coast Guard Home . Hofstra College Home . New York University Away . City College of N. Y Home . Wilkes College Away Terry Murphy and Tom Reid, Team Managers. NORMAN PIERCE AND ELDRED PRESCOP Co-Captains WFLE The rifle team was truly outstanding this year, winning nine of their first eleven matches. The team is the best yet produced at the Academy. During their fine season they set a new league record for team score, and Ralph Ortolano broke the standing individual league mark. You Have To Keep The Sling Tight. October 30 . . ■S3- ' 54 RIFLE SCHEDULE . Queen, College . . Home November «13 . . 17 . . «20 . . . Columbia University . . . . Equit. Life A. Soc . Fordham University . . . . . Home . . Home . . Away December =■ 4 . . " 12 ' . ' . . Manhattan College .... . New York University . . . . C. C. N. Y. and Hotstra . . . . Away : Ho ' tsYr January :ii : : . Rutgers University .... . St. John ' s University . . . Brooklyn Poly. Inst. (Eve.) . . . Home . . Home . . Home February «11 ' . ' . II : : 20 . . •24 . . . Massachusetts Inst. Tech. . . Cooper Union . Cornell University .... . La Salle M. A. (Jr. V.) . . . M. 1. T Tournament . . . . Newark Coll. Eng . . Home . . Home . . Home . . Home . . Away . . Away March • 4 . . 6 . . 20 . . «26 . . . Brooklyn Poly. Inst. . . . . National Sectionals . . . . . Seton Hall University . . . . . Away . . Away : Away . . St. John ' s Tournament . . . Coach— CSP Raynor Ach . . Away -Metropolitan Intercollegiate Rifle League Matches (Left to Right; Front to Back) M. Schramm, T. Edwards, A. Morgan, T. Burger, C. Shelanskey, R. Lynch, E. Henig, W. McVeigh, N. Pierce, R. Ortolano Coach Ach, W. Korb, P. Pirri. PISTOL It looks like Coach Ach has added another year to his record of never having a losing season. As Midships went to press the pistol team had a record of eight wins to five losses, with only three more matches to go. The team is close to clinching a third place in the U.S.R.A. competition, and are also firing their N.R.A. targets. Next year ' s team will have a big job on their hands, llling the vacancies caused by the graduation of Ralph Ortolano, Norm Pierce, and Bill Korb. For A Total Of 67. ' 53- ' 54 PISTOL SCHEDULE November 12 . . 24 . . December 2 N. Y. S. Maritime College Home 5 U. S. Coast Guard Away 18 Freeport Pistol Club Home 15 Hempstead Pistol Club U. S. Military Academy 16 . . 19 Grumman Pistol Cll February 2 Roslyn Pistol Club Away 13 U. S. Naval Academy Home 16 . . Grumman Pistol Club Home March 3 Hempstead Pistol Club Away 12 Freeport Pistol Club Away 31 N. Y. S. Maritime College Away Coach — CSP Raynor Ach M 1 ' ' % v ua . .5.. i ' P , VJ - J LOU BROCCOLI Captain ChOSS COUNTPiY The ' 53 season of the Mariner " hill and dalers " was somewhat of a surprise, considering that most of the men had no previous experi- JPimi ence in the college standard of five miles. Locke Glossner and Bill I Maxwell were a consistent one-two combination that, with the able " ■ assistance of Jim Noble, Joe Shaw, and Niel Wade, proved unbeatable in freshman competition. The climax of the season came when the harriers swept the New V York State Freshman Championships. ) U s ' [ ' % ' 53 SCHEDULE October 10 . . . Open .... 17 . . 24 . . 31 . . November 7 . . . N. Y. State College Champions Queens College Long Island Aggies . Adelphi .... Home Away JIM LIEBERTZ Coach , ailL - ■ ■III Returning Track Lettermen LAVALETTE, BROCCOLI, ROSENBERG ThACK JIM LIEBERTZ »i; Coach The Academy ' s intercollegiate track team, al- though not coming out on top last season, showed remarkable team spirit and good sportsmanship. Sparked by Captain Jabo, capably handled by Coach Jim Liebertz, the team made a good showing for themselves in both track and field events last year. This coming season, with many new prospects from the class of 57B, and returning lettermen Jack Rosenberg, Dave Lavalette, and Lou Broc- coli, Coach Liebertz expects the team to have one of its best seasons. " fll ' 54 SPRING SCHEDULE Hunter College Home Collegiate Track Conference Relays .... Away Penn Relays Away L. I. Agricultural Technical Institute .... Home Queens Colle ge Home Adelphi College Home College Track Conference Championships Away Hofstra College Away N. Y. State Track and Field Championships . Away , I. C. 4 A. Championships . . Away LOU BROCCOLI Captain R. DiLAURO, Manager TENNIS Last season was one of the most successful that the tennis team has had. Co-Captains Jim Reed and Henry Isbrandtsen led the Kings Pointers to a record of seven wins and three losses, trouncing such teams as Seton Hall, Brooklyn College, and archrival Fort Schuyler. This year Coach Patterson will face a tough sched- ule with only one returning letter man, Captain Bill Escue. Some confidence, however, is placed in Chris Bell and Mike Rubio who also return from last season ' s team. 1 Ti »«« April ' 54 SCHEDULE 12 . . N. Y. State Maritime College . . . . Home 14 . . Manhattan College . Home 22 . . Queens College . Away 24 . . Wagner College . Away 26 . . Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute . . . . Away 28 . . Stevens Institute of Technology . . . . Away May 1 . . St. John ' s University . Home 4 . . Webb Institute of Naval Architecture . . Home 6 . . Seton Hall University . Away o , Pratt Institute Home 15 . . Hofstra College . Away A. PATTERSON Coach ■ ' 5? :- ' -Ji iJ aLiij I I To instill in him a phde in hts pro fes si on and a deternunation to uphM the tradltioiis oftiK Merchant Amongst the most famous voyages of antiquity is that of the Argo and her heroic master, Jason, who undertook to recover the Golden Fleece and win the kingdom of lolcus for himself. From its inception the project was favored by the Gods. Pallas-Athene counselled the shipbuilder Argos in the construction of the vessel that was to carry Jason through so many adventures and dangers, and with her own hands placed in the hull a plank from the speaking oak of Dodona which retained its power of prophecy. For his crew Jason called on the fifty prin- cipal heroes of Greece. These accepted to I ' a man, counting it an honor to partake in i SO noble and heroic a venture. MIDSHIPS A Concept Through A Decade JOHN W. CARNES Editor-in-Chief Class of August 1954 Much water has passed under the keel since the words on the preceding page were written by the first editor a decade ago. Staffs have come and gone, and through their cumulative efforts almost twenty thousand copies of MIDSHIPS have found their way to the four corners of the earth. A bigger and better MIDSHIPS has been the constant goal, and although each book has reflected the individuality of its staff and the personality of the times, one tiny thread remains ... the spirit of the pioneer 1944 volume. Therefore, ten years later I too would like to say, it has been a pleasure to have been instrumental in producing this yearbook, and " May there be bigger and better MIDSHIPS in the years to come " . (Signed) JOHN W. CARNES Editor-in-Chief Midships 1954-B For the stafiF M I D S H I P S HUGH CAMPBELL, Editor-in-Chief crass Of February 1954 JOE LANSANGAN. Assistant To The Editor Class Of February 1954 K! " H m Lk H SbS Hi LCDR. VICTOR TYSON, USMS, Officer-Adviser 215 M I D S H I P S HAROLD FOGT. Business Manager Class Of February 1954 HERBERT COLVETT Business Manager Class Of August 1954 ir ChV choprer op cttn, tidrttt i: drta on rac Meek, Nkxu For Conduct Above And Beyond " . . . A MIDSHIPS JACK HUNGER, Layout Director HARRY WITSAMAN, Advertising Manager ADVERTISING STAFF (Left To Right), H. Russell, Fend, J. Lynch W. Bradley, F. Shaughnnessey, H. Witsaman, J. Mazure, Schirmacher, H. Reid. PHOTO STAFF (Left To Right) , W. Korb, Murphy, Mitchell, Schramm MIDSHIPS G. C. H06AN Business Manager WILLIAM MATTHEWS Managing Editor FRED SHERMAN Associate Editor and forming AL WEISS Circulation Manager DENNIS KELLEY Circulation And Exchange Staff POLAWS CHARLES MEERMAN Business Manager Clasi of August 1954 ««IJK Li edStatAcM T„ G»VE TO ai PEL FUND Amongst the myriad of school newspapers, some might adhere more closely to their publishing dates, but few will approach " Hear This " in diversity and interest. Printed bi-weekly, our paper provides a complete coverage of academy affairs, sports, and several io« columns devoted to events of note in maritime circles and of general interest to the regiment. A deep bow is due the staff for their efforts and their accomplishments. -• " . ' Move K " - ' " " " " 11 ra kip kw n HSlllL ' ! ' «vfeSho,J,_ p " ' eastern r " " ' " . " • ■ To ■ " ' ' jnrf o •, Dicker „, u HEAPi THIS NEWS STAFF Kneeling: M. Cufrone, J. Rodriguez. Standing: J. Colligan, J. McConville, R. Fend. W. Nickerson, R. Stebben, W. Wincek. R. Adams. 228 d CIRCULATION STAFF Kneeling: D. Calabro. Sitting: H. Pesce. Standing: B. Hayford, B. Carney, R. Dahm. COLUMNISTS Sitting: Frank McNerney, Editor. Standing: G. Shufeldt, T. Smith. H. Janinda, R. Steen, J. Colligan. G. Josephson. JAMES MORAN Chief INFOPiMATION SEPSVICE Contrary to popular academy opin- ion, the function of R. I. S. is not to inform on the various nefarious ac- tivities of unscrupulous cadets. This organization serves to dissemi- nate information about the academy and do their bit toward helping to make our existence known to the wide world outside Vickery Gate. They handle press releases for the academy, sending information to home town papers concerning the activities of local Cadet-Midshipmen. ' ' NN STATION Finally was chief of Regimental Information Service. CHARLES CHERRIX, Associate News Editor JOHN GRADY. News Editor INFOPiMATION SEhVICE SAMUEL BODDER Sports Editor SPORTS STAFF S. Bodder. R. Tis. R. Obrino NEWS STAFF Sitting: J. Brady. Standing: H. Blum, C. Cherrix, A. Morgan, H. Lydick, C. Wade, H. Davidson. " It would be hard to classify the debate season as anything but successful. In competition with the nation ' s best, Kings Point emerged as top dog an impres- sive number of times. The loss of Ken Guscott, Jack Rittenhouse and Don Davis in mid-season put us under a disadvantage, but the gap was filled ably by Chuck Meerman, Gene Landy and Fred Norris. Next season holds great promise as se eral men return from sea and a goodly number of this year ' s group gain experience in the finer points of argumentation. DEBATE Before The Battle Giving The Word Says The Opposition !,l;! CAMERA CLUB ' Have you got all of in focus yet Willie? " Descended from an ancient cult of Royal Shutterbugs, ever delving into the mysteries of light-intensities, speed, deep-hole openings and apothecaric potions — these men have each spent fortunes trying to turn out great masterpieces of likenesses both in black and white as well as color. Started ' way back in the Academy ' s history, the Camera Club has served to accommodate the excessive influx of born talent, and with the guid- ing hand of its officer-adviser, Lcdr. Martin, its members have achieved wonders in this issue of Midships. The Club would like to wish bon voy- age to Lcdr. Martin, who is leaving us and the Academy. We ' ll miss you, sir! Bui then! A job well done. r Cf • -ri.-ti " t- --f ' t Front Row: Barr, Uxar, Fields, Luke, Depue, Franxman, Weis, Gunter, Matthews. Second Row: Bell, Simpson, Gilman, McColIum, Peitsch, Lynch, Moran Folsom, Green, Gilley, Chapman, Smith, Robinson. Back Row: May, Francis, Brown, Mollard, Miller, Santoro, Ferrer, Healey, Douglas, Brown, Sheehan, Quarrier Richie, Shaugnnesset, Hartley. , PPiOPELLEh CLUB The Propeller Club, Port of United States Merchant Marine Academy, is an active student port, chartered and .pledged to the national organization to further and promote the objectives of the Propeller Club of the United States. In short, the objectives of this port and all of the over one hundred Propeller Club Ports throughout the world is to promote, further, and support an American Merchant Marine, to. aid and economically justify river, inland waterways, and harbor improvements, to maintain a continuing program of public relations, and to collaborate with other associations whose members are dedicated to the promotion of the American VIerchant Marine. The club has carried on an active program through the season, by inviting prominent men of the shipping and allied industries to participate in meetings and to enable the club members to better understand and appreciate the problems of the industry, and to make them more capable of carrying on an active membership in the parent organization upon graduation. Lighter Moments ' For Failure to pay dues! " T rt- , f J ■■■ §!.♦ Front Row: F. Rossbach, A Schultz, Vice President; L. Hartley, Secretary-Treasurer; J. Van der Laan. President: M. Kapoes Second Row: H. Fogt, W. Moilard, W. Bradley, D. Holmes, J. Eichenger. The Trident Club is composed of some hardy lads whose main interest is under- water spearfishing. Sea life really abounds in Long Island waters and last season ' s catch includes a twelve pound blackfish, a thirty pound stingray, and a thirty-nine pound striped bass which were speared by members. Donning rubber suits, some members stretch the season from May to November. The equipment most used is: swim fins, to A-Hunting We Will Go The Thing From The Deep Ok, I ' ll go! But at least LEND me a frying pan. TWDENT CLUB increase one ' s speed; a face mask, to clear up underwater vision; and a speargun, either rubber or spring powered, which can be very accurate when used by an ex- perienced skindiver. The members of the Trident Club really enjoy their sport, especially when they go out on their 26-foot diesel-powered whaleboat and spend a summer week-end camped out on a beach enjoying fried fish caught only a few min- utes before. A Lagoon Dragoon r- V f— -■« DANCE COMMITTEE The connubial contentment of many a Kings Pointer has had its inception at a Regimental Formal Dance. Responsible for, and engineers of these exotic affairs is the Dance Committee. Men who derive enjoyment in volunteering their native inventiveness and ingenuity for the pleas- ure of others, these magnanimous miracle makers work wonders at the expense of much personal free time and sleep. Their willingness and talent make their every endeavor a roaring success. He ' s Engaged ... He Uses Putty! lL - " . ' i lft__ H ij 1 i ? •, ' ■«SVi V The Web And 1 Ok! Break it up. .i.( . Wrapped By Hand i ' t fc laUe, Fox, Weiss, orrow, Neuman, Borge WINDJAMMEhS A female crew I Standby to board. Saltier than sea horses are the Wind- jammers, the Kings Pointers who go down to the Sound in small boats. From their headquarters at the head of Brad- ford pier, Cadet-Midshipmen sail forth in accordance with the finest yacht club traditions. In addition to afternoon sail- ing, the Windjammers ' program occa- sionally includes weekend cruises. Fondest possessions are the " S " boats which are entered at local races and envied for their lines as well as their speed. I ' d like to dedicate, " I ' d Love To Get You On A Slow Boat To China " , to my Company Commander. Director " Al " CABOT The mellow strains of delectable rhythm which waft over every meal emanate from the Regimental Broadcast Unit. Unseen, but well sung, these gentlemen are also responsible for the melodies which are piped into the lounge during dances. Caring for and cataloguing the Regiment ' s recording s, this unit supplies sound technology whenever needed. Front Row: Barbu, Cabot (Director), Schramm. Back Row: Davis, Mapes, Davidson, Loughlin. PiECIMENTAL BROADCAST UNIT -ii W Left to Right: Anderson, So - W. F. SEARLE Director Wm GLEE CLUB Among the new entries in " What ' s What At Kings Point " is the Glee Club. Under the extremely capable baton of Mr. W. F. Searle and aided by Cadet-Midshipman Chris Bell, the choral group has come to almost overnight recognition. Their debut at the Hotel Pierre displayed an activity which promises to be a credit to the Regiment. H V UjJJJLi zaxnrrdraaiffEO Give him the hook! Ramkeepers Gascon and Fox with Miss Elsa .Maxwell at the Neptune B all at the Waldorf Astoria. CHEEPiLEADEhS AND PiAMKEEPEPiS Cheerleaders Russell, Pella, and Alcala. What is a school without cheerleaders and what is a sen- ' ■ ice academy without a mascot?; ' Enough said! Here are the men who supply these essential items, f Ramkeepers Korb and Rossi. The gentleman in the center is Neptune III. 54 A COMMITTEE Ferrer, Brown, Luke, Selmon WNC COMMITTEES When the class starts thinking seriously about a term like " Kings Point ' 54 " it is time for the Ring Committee to be formed. To these men goes the job of preparing drawings of the rings and specifications of the respective contracts. However, hard work reaped its well-earned reward in a handsomely executed product. 54 B COMMITTEE Depue, Simpson, Wong, Bartlett, Moran AUTO INTEhEST CLUB In this day of low slung sports cars, imported and domestic, it is not too hard to understand the formation of the Auto Interest Club. Though small in number, there is plenty of spirit in this group, like their riding fast no matter if it is over a keel or tires. Rapt discussion of mutual motor interest preside over the meetings. T - ' ;■ A ' immm NAVAL CLUB The Naval Club was founded to provide an organization where discussions and group activities would enable Cadet- Midshipmen, future Naval Reserve Officers, to further their pro- fessional interest and understanding of the Navy and its com- ponent operations. Through the efforts of their officer-adviser, Lt. Malone, the past season was highlighted by several field trips, including in- spection tours of the aircraft carrier USS F. D. Roosevelt and the fleet submarine USS Gato. Guest speake rs and official Navy films are features of the regular meetings. Front Row: F. Coritz, J. Mapes, J. Davidson, A. Shuferdt, T. Smith, Lt. W. J. Malone, USN, A. Cabot, W. Matthews, T. Mordecai. Second Row: R. Ward, J. Shaw, L. O ' Hearon, J. Hubenette, D. Schoenmaw, C. Bricitell, G. Ryan, P. Quarrier. J. Ford, B. Douglas, J. Griener, S. Gilley, D. Schwab. H. Fickcn, " ' - - E. siegel. J. Wright, T. Murphy. B. Bielak, W. Wills, F. Rocky, R. Land, J. Pathe, H. Janinda, B. Woolley, L. Sturzenberger, T. Doyle, D. Holmes, J. Nordrum. J. Tabbert, E. Schindo. Back Ro ' !? X? I think I ' ll sHck to ships. ' PiADIO CLUB The purpose of the Radio Club is to provide the atmos- phere that will attract new recruits to amateur radio as well as to serve the Academy. Three new novice class licenses were obtained by mem- bers of the club in the past year, and the men are gaining experience from the operation of their own transmitter on the novice bands while studying for their general class licenses. A new high-power radiotelephone transmitter is on the air now, and a VHF transmitter for use in the local civilian defense program is being completed. Front Row: C. H. Kresge; R. J. LaFrance, Secretary-Treasurer (KN6DWZ); B. E. Snyder. President (W6E0V) ; D. M. Field, Vice President (WOGJI); R. F. Butler (KN2HAC). Back Row: J. L. Mapes ( (WOFVM) ; M. J. Polan (W2MVS); Quarrier, P. H.; C. H. Davis; D. R. Owen; C. L. Domonosky; J. B. Henris (KN2HAP) ; J. A. McNamara. Not Pictured: T. H. Reid; R. R. Rhordanz; L. H. Glossner; J. L. Mahar; A. S. Cabor. S. N. A. M. E. The Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers is the leading professional Society in the field of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering. As such, it offers many opportunities to those Cadet-Midshipmen belonging. Among these opportunities are the chance to improve one ' s knowledge of his chosen profession, to meet many prominent members of the marine and related industries and to submit papers on technical subjects dealing with the marine field. EAGLE SCOUT SOCIETY This organization is devoted to keeping former scouts i tact with the scouting; camping, and good fellowship offe: the Boy Scouts of America. By a continuing participation Boy Scout movement while in school and at sea, it prepares for leadership in units of their own in the future. Visiting g and parties are conducted on tours of the Academy by members of the Society. In addition to escort duty, the Society cooperates with the local scout troops in a guidance and advancement pro- gram. The efforts of the Society have served to establish a firmer friendship for the Academy in the surrounding area. Front Row: J. McLullan, W. May, J. Fox. F, i R. Zugran, D. Wylie, F. Maliia. Second Row: J. Moran, P. Quarrier, J. Lynch, R. Newma C. Bell. R. Byrn ayes, T. F. Murphy. IP Stability Problem. MICHELSON SOCIETY Being constantly exposed to modern technologiical improve- ments, the future maritime officer is well schooled in the sciences. To bring him in even closer contact with the scientific fields not co ered by the Academy curriculum is the chief aim of the Michelson Society. Taking its name from the late Nobel prize winner who started his career in science as an instructor at the Naval Academy, the society endeavors to give its members in- formation on a wide variety of subjects from an equally wide variety of guest speakers. Sitting: Lynch, Schramm, Mollard, Neiiman, Areola, Secretary; DePue, Vice President; Fend, Wcis. Matthews. Second Row: Bell, fox, Healey, Weis, Santoro, Ferrar, Danseco, Andino, Luco, Bee, Hartly, Oilman. Back Row: Luke, Cerchione, Laiar, Alcala, Rossi, Giiley, Bclsan, Kapiko, Shaughnessey, Roleen. Not Pictured: Ken Guscott, President. f-1 ( " « Yes, the stars have long been the sailor ' s closest friend and shipmate. A constant guide, a goal, someone to keep him company through the long, lonely night watch, we as seafarers are forced to lean on them for guidance as even the best navigator is helpless when skies are overcast. Here is our conception of the Heavens and a selection of some of the brightest navi- gational stars. . . . May they forever shine onward, always a guide for us across the pathless oceans of life. li ' miPMIVBilHpHMaM A NEW DAY BEGINS By effectioe teaching, training, and guidance, to send him forth to his calling with a deep respect and affection for the United States Merchant Marine Cadet Corps and its Academy. «» ccms Nereus dwelt in a beautiful grotto-palace beneath the Aegean Sea. He was, after Poseidon, the most important of the sea deities. Being represented as a kind and benevolent old man, he was the personification of livelihood earned by the sea. He was also gifted with the power of prophecy and stood ever ready to aid mariners in distress. If we might, we would invoke him as a patron of our graduates. That his prophetic powers might aid them to fore- see a great future . . . that his protection be extended to them in distress . . . that his favor be upon their efforts in the ancient pursuit of living gained from the sea. m.. ' S ' - • . ' r m- . Class of February 1954 ■11 GREGORIO NAZARENO ABAD Burgos Street, Naic, Cavite, Philippine Islanda Sea Duty: S.S. President Tyler, S.S. President Wilson, S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines; S.S. Mormacgulf, Moore- McCormack Lines. Voyages: Philippine Islands, China, Japan, Hawaii, Panama, Vene- zuela, West Indies, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Camera Club, Midships, Gregorian Choir, Cadet Officer. JOHN RICHARD ADELMANN 36-11 22l8t Street, Bayside, New York Sea Duty: S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Forwarder, S.S. Ameri- can Reporter, United States Lines. Voyages: England, Ireland, France, Germany, Spain, Italy, Greece, Esypt, Turkey, Lebanon, Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Swimming, Track, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. I rrr.! ( ■ t ARTHUR WILLIAM AHRENS 340 Franklin Turnpike, Mahwah, New Jersey Third BaHalion Scfl Duty: S.S. Excambion, S.S. Executor, S.S. Constitution, Ameri- can Export Lines. Voyages: France, Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Egypt, French Morocco. Academy Record: Propelle NORMAN ALBERTSON 199 East Main Street, Smithtown Branch, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines; S.S. Mormac- wave, Moore-McComiack Lines. Voyages; England, Germany, France, Spain, Norway, Sweden, Den- mark, Finland, Poland, Canada, Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- tina, Bermuda. Academy Record: Christian Council, Society of Naval Architects and .Marine Engineers, Protestant Choir, Eagle Scout Society, Sailing Team, Camera Club, Windjammers, Ski Club, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. CLAYTON LOUIS ALBRIGHT, JR. 1407 Winston Avenue, Baltimore, Maryland Third Battalion -A DANIEL A. ARREOLA 118 M. Acosta, Pasay City, Philippine Islands First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Leonor, Gra S.S. President Monroe, Americar Voyages: Mexico, Guatemala, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Cuba, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Straits Settlement, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Hawaii. Academy Record: Polaris, Regimental Information Service, Propeller Club, Intramural Sports, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Officer. K tl J ELMER ALMARINDO BELLONE 3559 Tuscala Street, Seaford, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. African Crescent, Farrell Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, British East Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Midships, Intramural Athletic Board, Intramural Sports. S.S. AFRICAN MOON Farrcff tinei JOHN JOSEPH BROWN 840 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts Third BatUlion Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Wentley, Seas Shipping Company; S.S. Con- stitution, American Export Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Spain, Italy, France. Academy Record: Cross Country, Polaris, Propeller Club, Wind- s. Cadet Officer. I •Mt wt WALTER BERNT BRUUN 39 Bosworth Street, Staten Island 10, New York First BattaUon Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacelm, Moore-McCorniaek Lines; S.S. Robin Kirk, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. American Shipper, United States Voynges: Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Poland, South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Germany. Academy Record: Football, Basketball, Christian Council, Choir, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Mar- ine Engineers, Trident Club, Swimming, Cadet Officer. WILLIAM BUCKLEY 250-04 87th Avenue, BcUerose, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines. S.S. Mor- macisle, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: England, Germany, France, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay. Academy Record: Polaris. JOSEPH JEAN BUZY 192 West End Avenue, New York City, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines; S.S. Mormac- wave, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: France, Germany, England, Spain, Norway, Sweden, Den- mark, Finland, Poland, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Catholic Choir, Soccer, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Olfier. JUAN CRUZ CAMANGIAN Bolinao, Pangasinan, Philippine Islands First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, S.S. President Fillmore, Amer- ican President Lines; S.S. P T Pathfinder, Pope and Talbot Lines Voyages: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlement, India Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Canada, Panama, Venezuela, Brazil Trinidad, Netherlands West Indies, Uruguay. Academy Record: Hear This, Latin American Club. HUGH THOMAS CAMPBELL 173 Lake Avenue, Boonton, New Jersey First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Reuben Tipton, ' S.S. Almtria Lykes, S.S. Mason Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Del Valle, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Italy, Trieste, Yugoslavia, Greece, Algeria, Japan, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Straits Settlements. Academy Record: Hear This, Ring Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Midships, Editor-in-Chief. JOHN LEE CARROLL 303 Guyon Avenue, Staten Island 6, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Line; S.S. Constitution, Ameri- can Export Lines; S.S. Mormacelm, S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCor- mack Lines. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, France, Italy, Gibraltar, Portugal, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad. Academy Record: Soccer, Co-Captain Soccer, Propeller Club, Intra- mural Sports. 1 1 J e- ' GUN RAMP b. LAWRENCE MARCUS CLETUS COX 3439 North 15th Street, Milwaukee 6, Wisconsin Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Del Mundo, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. J McKay, Lyk. Voyages: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, West Indies, France, Belgium, Netherlands, England. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Choir, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Sports, Foot- ball, Cadet Officer. ROBERT JAMES CRUMMY 239 Hoosick Street, Troy, New York First BattalioD Sea Duty: S.S. President Garfield, (Willamette Victory), American President Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Line; S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines. Voyages: Mexico, Japan, China,, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Arabia, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama, Pakistan, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Lebanon, Turkey, Greece, Spain. Academy Record: Football, Rowing Team, Hear This, Nocturnal Adoration Society, Catholic Choir, Propeller Club, Eagle Scout II S.S. ESSO NEW YORK Esso Shipping Company i ANTERO-RANULFO HERNANDEZ DANSECO Anda Street, Lopez, Quezon, Philippine Islands Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line Voyages: Philippine Islands, China, French Indo-China, Java, Suma- tra, British Malaya, Canada, Guatemala, El Salvador, Nicaragua, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Wrestling, Drill Team, Gregorian Choir, Midships, Michelson Scientific Society, Camera Club. Assistant Chairman Class Rates Board, Dance Committee, Radio- logical Monitor, Cadet Officer. DONALD DeWITT DAVIS 23 Havasupai Road, Flagstaff, Arizona Third Battalion Voyages: Mexico, Guatemala, Panama, Cuba, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, Singapore, Malay States, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy. France. Academy Record: Band, Dance Band, Debate Team, Windjammers, Class President, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. ARTURO CABOTAJE DeGUZMAN 6 Reizar Avenue, Quezon City, Philippine Second Battalion Voyages: Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Straits of Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Sicily, Italy, France, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Polaris, Regimental Information Service, Propeller Club, Catholic Choir, Michelson Scientific DOMINADOR BRAVO DE LA CRUZ Tuao, Cagayan, Philippine Islands Voyages: Hawaii, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, French Indo-China, Indonesia, Malaya, India, Ceylon, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Japan. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Midships, Camera Club-President, Cadet Officer. I ROBERT EDWARD DeLAND 5122 Avenue L, Brooklyn, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Lockslcy, Seas Shipping Co.; S.S. American Importer, United States Lines; S.S. Exiria, S.S. Examiner, Ameri- can Export Lines. Voyages: Germany, France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Greece, Turkey, Larnica, French Morocco, Spanish Morocco, East, South and West Africa, England. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Class Council. r L t. Ik ALAN DONALD DiCARLO 230 Linden Street, Holyoke, Massachusetts Third Battalion Voyages: Morocco, Tunisia, Libya, Greece, Turkey, Yugoslavia, Italy, Spain, Portugal, France, England, Ireland, Germany. Academy Record: Basketball, Windjammers, Matson Navigation Company Mta 1 HERMENEGILDO TABUGAN DOMINGO 84 Quezon Drive, Dau» Mabalacat: Pampanga, Philippine Islands Second Battalion Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Canal Zone, Guatemala, Canada, Japan, Hong Kong Philippine Islands, " Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Intramural Boxing Champion, Cadet Officer. RALPH HENRY DUDDA 63 High SUeet, Mystic, Connecticut First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. African Crescent, Farrell Lines. Voyages: South East Africa. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Christian Council, Cadet Officer JOSEPH CHARLES EICHINGER 187-36 Mangin Avenue, St. Albans, Long Island, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: M.V. Del Sol, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Gulf Mer- chant, Gulf South American Steamship Co. Voyages: Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, Panama, Portuguese Angola, Mexico, French West Africa, Gold Coast, Nigeria, Belgian- Congo, French Ecjuatorial Africa, Ivory Coast. Academy Record: Regimental Broadcast Unit, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. --.-d HAROLD LEE ESSEX 164 Taylor Sta et, Brooklyn 11, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Margaret Lykes, SrS. James McKay, Lykes Bros. South Africa, England, France, Holland, Belgiiun, Philip- Islands, Japan, China. I JAIME CRUZET EVORA 3796 Taft Avenue Extension, Pasay City, PhUippine Islandi First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, S.S. President Cleveland. American President Lines; S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Voyages: Japan, British Crown Colonies. Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama, Colom- bia, Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil, Argentina, Peru, Netherlands West Indies. RUDOLFO MARTINEZ FERRER Bayambang, Pangasinan, Philippine Islands Third Battalion Hca Duty: S.S. Anchorage Victory, American President Lines; S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines. Voyages: China, Germany, Java, Malay States, Panama, Canal Zone, Philippine Islands, Strait Settlements, Sumatra. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Polaris, Regimental Information Service, Class Ring Committee, Camera Club, Catholic Choir, Radiological Monitor, Cadet Officer. - ( ALBERT NELSON FINK 115 West Sheen Avenue, East Peoria, Illinois Third Battalion S a Duty: S.S. Eugtni- Lykes, S.S. Gibbcs Lykcs, Lykes Voyages: Yugoslavia, Italy, England, Canal Zone, Japan Korea, Philippint ' Islands. STANLEY FISHBEIN 21-35 80th Street, Jackson Heights, Long Island, New York Voynf es: Canada, Mexico, San Salvador, Guatemala, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, France, Italy, Ireland, England, Egypt, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Malay States, Philippine Islands, China, Japan. Academy Record: Rifle Team, Rifle and Pistol Club. Michelson Scientific .Marine I This, Society of . a Her CUil). v: : «. i c- 6 JOHN MICHAEL FITZGERALD 605 West 175lh Street, New York City, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Joseph Lykes, S.S. Almeria Lykes. Lykes Bros.; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Italy, England, Ireland, Denmark, Holland, Germany, France, Cuba, Guatemala, Honduras, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies. Academy Record: Basketball, Class President, Propeller Club, Latin American Club, Drill Team. HAROLD ERNEST FOGT, JR. 218 East Center Street, Berea, Ohio First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Champlain, Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Co.; S.S. African Glade, Farrell Lines; S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines. Voyages: Liberia, Belgian-Congo, Angola, French Equatorial Africa, Nigeria. Gold Coast, French West Africa, England, France. Academy Record: Glee Club, Auto-Interest Club, Drill Team, Mi d- ships. Camera Club, Propeller Club, Christian Council, Protestant Choir, Eagle Scout Society, Polaris, Trident Club, Basketball, Regimental Broadcast Unit, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. GEORGE LANDE FOTIS 1447 East 5Sth Street, Brooklyn 34, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Excellency, S.S. LaCuardia, American Export Lines. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, JACK HAROLD FOX 631 Swain Way, Stockton, California Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Alameda, Matson Navigation Co.; S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines. Voyages: Australia. Hong Kong, Japan, Philippine Islands, Canada, Fiji Islands, Samoan Islands, Tahiti. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Ram Keeper, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Drill Team, Windjammers, Intramural Sports. I DONALD MORTON FRANCIS 2 Linden Road Falmouth, Massachusetts Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. E. G. Grace, Intirhike Stc.imship Co.; S.S. Mor- macspruce, Moore-McCormack Lnies, S.S. American Chief, United States Lines. Voyages: Great Lakes, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Finl.ind, England. Academy Record: Football, M ti it, ' ( r, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. 1 ai . •ii !!!! !! RICHARD BURROWS FUDGE 657V Columbia Street, Elmixa, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Excellency, S.S. La Guardia, American Export Li Voyages: France, Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Yugoslavii French Morocco, Lebanon. A4:ademy Record: Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. Ij H ' % r ' ' - - ' is ■ ¥ 3 W i r3 - ' Bt i fWh i ifei sj M M S , I ■ - ' l.- v a ig V gl; H kiflvHw f flBR Sft iy l pZT- y Mff ' JBKtfBB J FULTON HALL HOWARD KEKAIHONOLII FULLER 515 laukea Street, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii First Battalion Voyages: Japan, Cuba, Panama, Philippine Islands, Malaya, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Venezuela, Colombia, West Indies. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, I - v V JOSE ROMASOC GARCIA Alaminos, Pangasinan, Philippine Islands Academy Record: Cadet Officer. PETER LOUIS GRAF Guadalajara No. 32, Mexico City, Mexico Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Forwarder, United States Lines; S.S. Mor- macfir, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: England, Ireland, Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Poland. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Drill Team, Islands, Malaya, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, French Indo-China, Okinawa, Formosa. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Debate Council, Football, Wres- tling, Michelson Scientific Society, Class President, Cadet Officer. HAROLD B. HAMMANN 96 North Pine Avenue, Albany, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. African Moon, Farrell Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. American Packer, United States Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Italy, France, Spain, Germany, England. Academy Record: Football, Class Officer, Class Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. RUDOLPH CARL HARTIG 20 Claremont Street, East Hartford 8, Connecticut Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines; S.S. Robin Ket- tering, Seas Shipping Co. Voyages: France, Spain, Greece, Turkey, Egypt, Italy, Union of South Africa, Madagascar, Lebanon, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Band, Choir, Intramural Sports, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. GRAHAM HAWKES Boston, Massachusetts First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Exminister, S.S. Constiution, American Export Lines. Voyages: French Morocco, Gibraltar, Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Sudan, French Somaliland, Aden, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Burma. Academy Record: Dance Committee, Propeller Club, Midships, Ring Dance Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine En- gineers, Cadet Officer. S.S. EXBROOK rican Exoor Lines 1 1 RICHARD HECKER 111-26 126th Street, South Ozone Park 20, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Wilfred Sykes, Inland Steel Co.; S.S. Constitution. American Export Lines. Voyages: Canada, France, Italy, Gibraltar. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Wrestling, Baseball, Manager; Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Dance Com- mittee, Radiological Monitor, Cadet Officer. ROBERT LeROY HINTON 309 West Martin Street, Martinsburg, West Virginia Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf South American Steamship Co.; S.S. Tillie Lykes, S.S. Adabelle Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Panama, Cuba, Italy, Japan, Philippine Islands, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador. Academy Record: Tennis, Drill Team, Cadet Officer. HERBERT MARTIN HOLZER 551 Fox Street, New York 55, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Line; S.S. Constitut ican Export Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Gibralta Spain, France, Italy, Ireland, England, Germany. Academy Record: Soccer, Drill Company, Cadet Officer. i ? .% . T VINCENT J. lACONO, JR. 45-09 97th Place, Corona, Long Island, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Co.; S.S. African Enter- prise, Farrell Lines. Voyages: Panama Republic, Costa Rica, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Company, Cadet Officer. CHARLES EDWARD JANVIER, JR. 28 East Coulter Avenue, Collingswood, New Jersey Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Inventor, United States Lines; S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Tanganyika, Kcma, Germany, France, England, Ireland. Academy Record: Dance Committee, Propeller Club. f 1 I " i r • » . ' ' a J 1 J M ' ROBERT IRA KAPLAN 327 - 5th Avenue, Creenport, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sol, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Gulf South American Steamship Co. Gulf Merchant, Voyages: Liberia, French West Africa, Belgian Congo, Gold Coast, Ivory Coast, British West Africa, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Hear This, Regimental Information Service, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. EINAR BJARNE KNUDTSEN Evna Road, Parkton, Maryland Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Louise Lykes, S.S. Elizabeth Lykes, Lykes Bros. ' • Voyages: Spain, Italy, Yugoslavia, Trieste, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Cuba, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Soccer, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Archl- 1 tects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. t S.S. SANTA ROSA Grace Line DAVID KORNSTEIN 886 Broadway, Bayonne, New Jersey Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Exochorda. American Export Lines; S.S. American Scientist, United States Lines. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Egypt, Lebanon, Turkey, Germany, England. Academy Record: Dance .Committee, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. JOHN RALEIGH KRIDLER 25 College Street, Poland, Ohio First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Champlain, S.S. Cliffs Victory, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Company; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines. Voyages: Canada, France, Italy. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Regi- mental Intramural Rowing Champions, Cadet Officpr. JOSE GARCIA LASANGAN, JR. Santa Ana Pampanga, Philippine Islands First 1 Sea Duty: S.S. Anchorage Victory, American President Lines; S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines. Voyages: Germany, China, Canal Zone, Malaya, Java, Indonesia, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Michelson Sicentific Society, Camera Club, Hear This, Midships, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. i BIENVENIDO LANSASlGAN LIM San Joaquin, Mabalacat, Pampanga, Philippine Islands Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line; S.S. President Arthur, Amer- ican President Lines; S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines. Voyages: Canada, Mexico, Guatemala, Costa Rica, El Sa lvador, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Philippine Islands, Japan, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India; Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Yugoslavia, Trieste, Turkey, Israel, Lebanon, Cyprus, Syria, French Morocco. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Team, Michelson Scientific Society, Propeller Club, Catholic Choir, Intramural Sports, Dance Committee, Midships, Cadet Officer. .i i ' h ' tw 1 ,. f . m m 0 M . :r: NOON MUSTER JOHN PAUL LUKE 224 Sanovia Street, Exeter, Pennsyl Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. William G. Mather, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co.; S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. Junior, United Fruit Co. Voyages: French Morocco, Tunis, Spain, Greece, Turkey, Guatemala, Honduras, Costa Rica, Panama, Great Lakes. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Michelson Scientific Society, Wind- jammers, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Ring Committee, Intramiu-al Sports, Cadet Officer. 1 " i ROGER CASEY LYNCH 2916 Beacon Avenue, Seattle, Washington Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Washington Mail, American Mail Line. Voyages: Japan, Hong Cong, B.C.C., Philippine Islands, Malaya, India, Canada, Ceylon. Academy Record: Basketball, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society Cadet Officer. r GEORGE MICHAEL MALIA 21 West Prospect Street, Ilion, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. E.G. Grace, Interlake Steamship Co.; S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Egypt, Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Great Lakes. Academy Record: Band, Chess Club, Ski Club, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Class Vice President, Cadet Offic WILLIAM JAMES MAY 2042 Haring Street, Brooklyn 29, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Japan, French Indo China, Philippine Islands, Canal Zone, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Curacao. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Michelson Sientific Society, Christian Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Protestant Choir, Radiological Monitor, Intra- mural Sports, Cadet Officer. JAMES LOUIS McLELLAN 5300 W Street, Bradbury Heights, Maryland Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Cadillac, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co.; Exanthia, American Export Lines. Votjagi ' s: Spain, Italy, Portugal, Yugoslavia. Acmlcmy Rtcord: Scholastic- Star, Marlinspikc CI- Cacht OfficiT. JAMES ANTHONY MERCANTI 241 North MacQueslen Parkway, Mount Vernon, New York Third Battalion ippi France, Italy, French S.S. P T VOYAGER Pope Talbot Lines CARL THOMAS MILLER 220 Baltimore Street, Hanover, Pennsylvania Third Battalion Voyages: Japan, Philippine Islands, Panama, Venezuela, Aruba, Jamaica, Trinidad, Ireland, England. Academy Record: Soccer, Propeller Club, Windjammers, Christian Council. ■i RAYMOND ARTHUR NESBITT 1322 - 35th Street, Orlando, Florida Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Shirley Lykes, S.S. Reuben Tipton, Lyki Chiriqui, United Fruit Co. Voyages: France, Germany, England, Ireland, Spain, Italy, Morocco, Yugoslavia, Honduras, Panama, Cuba. Academy Record: Basketball, Tennis, Track. MICHAEL PASCUCCI 6 William Avenue, Statcn Island 8, New York Second Battalion s™ nuty: S.S. Ruth Lyki-s, S.S. Tillic Lykcs, Lykos 1 AntiKua, United Fruit Co. Voyages: France, Germany, Bclsium, Cuba, Guatemala, Mexico, Japan, Okinawa, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Polaris, Hear This, Windjammers, Dance Commit- tee, Intramural Sports. FRANK HERBERT RACK 261 Graff Avenue, New York, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacsaga, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines. Voyages: Spain, Great Britan, Germany, France, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad. Acrnhmij Record: Baseball, Co-Captain; Soceir, Football, Intramural DONALD JAY RAFFENSPERGER Steinwehr Avenue, Gellsyburg, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Del Alba, Mississipi Shipping Co.; S.S. William Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Italy, France, Morocco, Japan, Indo-China, Philippine Islands, Mexico. Academy Record: Eagle Scout Society, Christian Council, Propeller Club, Swimming, Team Manager, Hear This, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. JOSE MAURICIO REYES 109 Ridout Street, San Juan, Rizal, Philippine Islands Third BaHalion Sea Duty: S.S. Sonoma, Matson Navigation Co.; S.S. President Arthur, American President Lines; S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines. Voyages: Australia, Canada, Ceylon, China, Cyprus, Egypt, Fiji, France, Trieste, India, Israel, Italy, Japan, Yugoslavia, Lebanon, Malaya, Morocco, Pakistan, Philippine Islands, Samoa, Sicily, Syria, Tahiti, Turkey. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Hear This, Polaris, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. t ROBERT JOSEPH RIPA 125 Penn Avenue, Exeter, Pennsylvania First Battalion JOHN O. RITTENHOUSE 338 Lenox Avenue, Uniondale, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. James MacNaughton, Wilson Transit Co.; S.S. Sante Luisa, Grace Line. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Polaris, Hear This, Debate Council, Soccer, Wind- jammers. JOAQUIN REYES RODRIGUEZ Apairi, Cagayan, Philippine Islands First Battalion Voyages: Panama, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Sicily, Italy. France, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Hear This, Camera Club, Midships. FRANKLIN HENRY ROSSBACH 213-46 33rd Road, Bayside, New York First BattaUon Seo Duty: S.S. P T Seafarer, Pope Talbot Lines. Voyages: Canada, Panama, Venezuela, West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Trident Club, Swimming, Band, Cadet Officer. h ...-Jm, -t. 1 DELANO HALL Voyage: France, Spain, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Turkey, Greece, Prin- cipality of Monaco, England, Germany. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. IP FRANK SCARSELLATO L2 Euclid Avenue, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania Second Battalion 3. American Builder, United States Lines; S.S. Exceller, Export Lines; S.S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: England, Scotland, Erie, France, Portugal, Spain, Italy, French Morocco, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Radio Club, Camera Club, Society ■ . «.l, J- " HAROLD FRANCIS SCHRIBER 2312 Richmond Avenue, Portsmouth, Virginia Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Japan, Indo-China, Philippine Islands, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Windjammers, Drill Team, Cadet Officer. MAYNARD ALVIN SELMON 1901 Ocean Parkway, Brooklyn 23, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Uruguay, Moore-McCormaek Lines; S.S. Elmira Victory, " nplar, American Export Lines. Voyages: Brazil, Uruguay, Bermuda, Argentina, Italy, Sicily, Trieste, Yugoslavia, Turkey, Greece, French Morocco, Algeria. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Camera Club, Propeller Club. Michelson Scientific Society. Sea Duty: S.S. James MacNaughton, Wilson Steamship Co.; S.S. Pueblo, .Keystone Tankship Co.; S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines. Voyages: England, Ireland, Canada. Academy Record: Photography Editor Midships, Photography Editor Hear This, Photography Editor Polaris, President of Chess Club, Dance Committee, Michelson Scientific Society, Camera Club, Buccaneer. V AUGUSTUS WACKERHAGEN SHUFELDT 50 Shufeldt Street, Kingston, New York Second Battalion S. P T Seafarer, Pope Talbot Lines. Sea Duty Voyages: Panama, Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil, U Canada. uguay, Argentina, , Propelkr Club. i THOMAS GERALD SMITH 1017 East Indian School Road, f noenix, Arizona Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Wilson, American President Lines. Voyages: Costa Rica, Panama, Venezuela, Trinidad, Barbados, Nether- lands West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Peru, Hawaii, Canada, Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Drill Team, Naval Club, Cadet Officer. WILLIAM RUSSELL SMYTH, JR WILLIAM HENRY STOREY, JR. 177-31 Leslie Road, St. Albans 12, Queens, New York First Battalion United States Lines; S Sea Duty: S.S. Ameri ican Export Lines. Voyages: Ireland, France Gibraltar. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Intramural Sport; La Guardia, Amer- Italy, Greece, Israel, Sicily, CONRADO QUITALIG TORRIJOS 420 Asturias, Sampaloc, Manila, Philippines Second Battalion Voyages: Japan, China, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egjpt, Italy, France, Germany, Great Britain. Academy Record: Catholic Choir, Propcllir Club, Michclson Scientific Society, Chess Club, Radiological Monitoring. Jfe r • fi j % ■ i i CHARLES H. TRILLICH 68th Avenue, Brooklyn 27, New York Second Battalion Voyages: England, Ireland, Venezuela, Japan, Philippine Islands, Panama. Academy Record: Christian Council, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Polaris, Dance Committee, Ring Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. VIRGIL GENE VALENTINE 22 Van Winkle Street, Miami, Arizona First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Sonoma, Matson Navigation Co.; S.S. President Cleveland, American Presi- dent Lines. Voyagca: Canada, Tahiti, Australia, Fiji Islands, Samoa Islands, Pana- ma, Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Peru, Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Philippine Islands, China. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Team, Astronomy Club, Track, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. i JAMES ARTHUR WAHL 920 Harrison Avenue, Defiance, Ohio Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. James MacNaughto Luisa, Grace Line; S.S. Americi Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, England, France, Germany. Academy Recoid: Scholastic Star, Baseball, Basketball Manager, Intra- mural Sports. 41 " S« ' m I r ■ ' H ' , v A JAMES WALLACE 97 Richardson Street, New Brunswick, New Jersey Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. Mormactide, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages; England, France, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay. ROSS A. WERNER 45 Grace Church Street, Rye, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Pumell, Interlake Steamship Co.; S.S. Exanthia, American Export Lines. Voyages; Spain, France, Italy, Portugal. Academy Record: Football Captain, Cadet Officer. i. ' TOMMY WHICHARD 1923 - 18th Avenue, Gulfport, Mississippi Second Battalion Sea Duty: SS. Stella Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Del Viento, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Steamship Co. Voyages: Germany, Denmark, Norway, Panama, Japan, Formosa, Dutch East Indies, Brazil, Surinam, Venezuela, Trinidad, Dutch West Indies. wm JAMES DAVID WYLIE, JR. 375 Grand Street, Westbury, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. La Guardia, Amer- Export Lines; S.S. Junior, United Fruit Co. Voyages: Ireland, England, France, Gibraltar, Sicily, Italy, Greece, Israel, Panama, Honduras, Costa Rica, Canada. Academy Record: Michelson Scientific Society, Eagle Scout Society, Dance Committee, Windjammers, Christian Counil, Prolfstant Choir, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. Sea Duty: S.S. Letitia Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Alcoa Runner, Alcoa Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Rih» Committee Chairman, Dance Committee, Ring Dance Committee, Cadet Class of August 1954 Officer-Adviser LIEUTENANT COMMANDER V. E. TYSON RODRIGO TANDANG ALCALA Los Banos, Laguna, Philippine Islands First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. Ar- gentina, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines. Voyages: Hongkong, China, Philippine Islands, Indonesia, French Indo-China, British Malaya, Trinidad, Uruguay, Argentina, Bra- zil, Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Greece, Turkey, Syria. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Team, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Arhitects and Marine Engineers, Latin American Club, Camera Club, Regimental Information Service, Dance Committee. FRANK EDWARD RARTLETT 2407 Rhode Island Avenue N. E., Washington, D. C. Second Battalion Voyages: Cuba, Panama, Hawaii, Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Indonesia, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Ring Committee, Tennis Manager, Sailing Manager, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. i£. CHRISTOPHER KIRKHAUGH BELL 135 Highland Road, Rye, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines; S.S. Exporter, Voyages: South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Gibraltar, France, Italy, Trieste, Yugoslavia, French Morocco. Academy Record: Protestant Choir, Regimental Information Service, Midships, Tennis, Basketball, Band, Christian Council, Cadet Officer. WALTER HENRY BAUNACK West Road, Carmel, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Forwarder, United States Lines; S.S. Ex- porter, American Export Lines. Voyages: Great Britain, Ireland, Spain, Greece, Turkey, Italy, Libya, French Morocco, Spanish Morocco, Algeria, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Drill Team, Intramural Sports, Russian Club. ALAN SEYMOUR CABOT 244 Tindolph Avenue North, Thief River Falls, Minnesota First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Cleveland, S.S. President Buchanan, Amerian President Lines; S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Voyages: Argentina, France, Italy, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Ceylon, Indonesia, Malay States, Brazil, Peru, Chile, China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Sumatra, Venezuela, Colombia, Netherlands West Indies, Panama, Canada, Uruguay, British West Indies, Hawaiian Islands. Academy Becord: Christian Council, Regimental Broadcast Unit, Radio Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Michelson Society. WALTER LYNN BRADLY 2413 Crenshaw Boulevard, Los Angeles, California Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Magnolia State, States Marine Lines; S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines. Voyages: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Panama, Netherlands West Indies, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Peru, Venezuela, Colom- bia, Trinidad. Academy Record: Midships, Trident Club, Eagle Scout Society, Christ- tian Council, Swimming, Drill Team. JOHN WILLIAM CARNES 910 Central Avenue, Sandusky, Ohio Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Line; S.S. Parismina. United Fruit Co.; S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Guatemala, Hon- duras, Costa Rica, Cuba, Portugal, Spain, Gibraltar, France, Italy. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Swimming, Midships. w f, ■Jf ■ d. A JOSEPH DONALD CERCHIONE Box 404, MacKay, Idaho Secoond Battalion Voyages.- Canada, Costa Rica, Guatemala, El Salvador, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Hawaii, Japan, China, Philippine Islands. Academy V.ecord: Scholastic Star, Polaris, Windjammers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. HUGH E. CHAPMAN R.F.D. No. 1, North Main Street, Danielson, Connecticut Third Battalion Voyages: England, Ireland, Scotland, Nova Scotia, Netherlands West Indies, Brazil, Germany, Fraiite, Spam. Academy Record: Heginu-ntal Infoi-uiation Svr ur, Intramural Sports. HERBERT WILLIAM COLVETT Valparaiso, Indiana First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Shirley Lykes, S.S. Frederick Lykes, Lykes Bros.; T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co. Voyages: Belgium, Cuba, France, Germany, Guatemala, Holland, Honduras, Japan, Philippine Islands, Academy Record: Basketball, Michelson Scientific Society, Propeller Club, Midships, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. JAMES EARL DEPUE 511 California Drive, Burlingame, California First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Wilson, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Eliana, Grace Line; S.S. Ventura, Oceanic Steamship Co. Voyages: Japan, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong, El Salvador, Gu mala, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Fiji Islands, Australia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Rmg Committee, Christian Council, Propeller Club. Midulso.i Sci.iitific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine I ' lnuinr rs, Uruguay, Brazil, Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Michelson Scientific Society, Chess Club, Trident Club, Naval Club, Propeller Club, Swimming, Track, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. X ROBERT GEORGE DOMINI 25 Villa Court, Hempstead, Long Island, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Planter, United States Lines; S.S. Mor- macstar, Moorc-McCormack Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines. Voyages: France, England, Germany, Spain, Italy, Gibraltar, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, British West Indies, Curacao, Netherlands West Indies. Academy Record: Baseball, Basketball Captain, Propeller Club, Class Vice President, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Sports, Cadet OflScer. RALPH DEAN DeSOCIO 215 Fobes Avenue, Syracuse, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Parismina, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Constitution, Ameri- can Export Lines. Voyages; Spain, France, Portugal, Italy, Cuba, Guatemala, Panama, Costa Rica, Honduras, Gibraltar. Academy Record: Baseball, Hour This, Dance Conimittir, Intramural Basketball Championship Team, Cadet Offieer. t EDWIN CHARLES DUDZIAK 2741 South West 34th Court, Miami, Florida Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Sylvia Lykes, S.S. Sue Lykes, S.S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Japan, Sumatra, Siam, Malaya, France, Belgium, Holland, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Soccer— Manager, Michelson Scien- tific Society, Cadet Officer. IRVING R. ELDRIDGE 46 County Road, Barrington, Rhode Island Third Battalion Voyages: Germany, France England, Spain, British West Indi( Netherlands West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Soccer, Drill Team, Midships. m S.S. HEREDIA United Fruit Company BILLY J. ESCUE 710 East Chester Street, Jackson, Tennessee First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Del Norte, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Shirley Lykes, Lyk. Voyages: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies, Virgin Islands, France, Belgium, Holland, Italy, Cuba, Puerto Rico. Academy Record: Tennis, Captain; Propeller Club, Intramural Athle- tic Representative. ROONEY CLIFFORD FRANZMAN 1260 West 2nd Street, Reno, Nevada Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Adela, S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Line; S.S. Mor- macrey, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: Canada, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad. Academy Record: Ski Club, Regimental Heavyweight Boxing Cham- pion, Propeller Club, Class Vice President, Latin American Club, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer. Li . ' X LYNN ALLAN HARTLEY 3613 South Cabrillo Avenue, San Pedro, California First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Wilson, S.S. President Cleveland, Ameri- can President Lines; S.S. Santa Eliana, Grace Line; S.S. Soloma, Matson Navigation Co. Voyages: Guatemala, EI Salvador, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Fiji Islands, Samoan Islands, Australia. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Regimental Intramural Rowing Championship, Christian Council, Trident Club. THOMAS LEON GUNTER 3327 Houston Street, Corpus Christi, Texas Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Margaret Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co.; T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Co. Voyages.- Spain, Argentina, Cuba, Germany, Yugoslavia, Greece, Honduras, Brazil, Uruguay, Netherland West Indies, Panama, Italy. Academy Record: Midships, Debate Council, Sailing Team, Pistol Team, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. JOSEPH JAY KAPKO 1416-C Pua Lane, Honolulu, Oahu, Territory of Hawaii First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Wilson, S.S. President Van Buren, American President Lines; S.S. P T Trader, Pope Talbot Lines. Voyages: Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama, Canada, Netherland West Indies, Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil, Argentina. Academy Record: Rifle and Pistol Team, Intramural Rowing Cham- pions, Intramural Swimming Champions, Society of Marine Engi- neers and Naval Architects, Cadet Officer. GUSTAVE ARTHUR HORMUTH 10 Plymouth Street, Babylon, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Ranger, S.S. Washington, United States Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: Germany, Great Britain, France, Trinidad, Barbados, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Company, Polaris. S.S. AFRICAN ENTERPRISE Farrell Lines WINTER NEXT DOOR WILLIAM D. KINSELLA 1717 North Lotus Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Trent, Seas Shipping Co.; S.S. American Re- porter, United States Lines. Voyages: South Africa, Mozambique, Zanzibar, Tanganyika, Kenya, England, Germany. Academy Record: Football, Wrestling, Debate Council. GEORGE MICHAEL KAPPES 2S30 WoodhuU Avenue, Bronx, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. America, S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Line; S.S. Hibueras, United Fruit Co. Voyages: Germany, France, England, Ireland, Cuba, Curacao, Vene- zuela, Colombia, Dominican Republic, Panama, Costa Rica, Academy Record: Football, Trident Club, Naval Club, Intramural WILLIAM CHARLES KORB 38 Hopkinson Avenue, Brooklyn 33, New York Second Battalion Duty: Farrell S.S. Hibucras Lines; S.S. A , United Fruit Co.; S.S. African Endeavor, ncrican Banker, United States Lines. JAMES ELLIOTT LARSEN 130 Addison Avenue, Elmhurst, Illinois First Battalion Sea Dutxj: S.S. Sylvia Lykes, S.S. Sue Lykes, S.S. Stella Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Japan, Indonesian Republic, Thailand, Singapore, France, Belgium, Netherlands, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece. Academy Record: Midships, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. { MELVIN MICHAEL LAWRENCE 20 McHale Street, Swoyerville, Pennsyb Third Battalion Voyages: France, England, Ireland, Germany, Union of South Africa, British East Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Acadenuj Record: Drill Team, Polaris, Regimental Broadcast Unit, Windjammers. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Polaris, Midships, Drill Team, Propeller Club, Windjammers, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Pistol Team, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. Va vm JOSEPH FRANK LUBOMSKI 1086 Martin Avenue, New Kensington, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Wentley, Seas Shipping Company; S.S. Uru- guay, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: South Africa, British East Africa, Mozambigua, Canada, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad, Barbados. Academy Record: Track, Soccer, Polaris, Regimental Information Service, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Drill Team, Ram Keeper. I I J RAYMOND PAUL LeCLERC 25 West Dane Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Second Battalion Duty: S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lines; S.S. American Press, Unite3 States Lines; S.S. Buckeye Mariner, States Corporation. Voyages: Panama, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, British Crown Colonies, Malay Free States, Singapore, Ceylon, India, Suez, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, England, Korea, Pakistan, Sumatra, Indonesia. Academy Record: Football, Wrestling, Propeller Club, Regimental Drill Company, Intramurals. WILLIAM JOSEPH MATTHEWS 336 North Allegheny Avenue, Lindenhurst, Long Island, New York First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Builder, United States Lines; S.S. African Glade, Farrell Lines; S.S. Exiria, American Export Lines. Voyages: Ireland, Scotland, England, Liberia, Angola Belgian Congo, Nigeria, Gold Coast, Ivory Coast, Portugal, Spain, Italy. Academy Record: Track. Michelson Scientific Society, Dance Com- mittee, Midships, Cadet Officer. Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacsurf, S.S. Argentina, M S.S. Pioneer Bay, United States Lines. Voyages: Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Panama, Austrailia, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, British West Indies. Academy Record: Polaris, Midships, Propeller Club, Windj, Track, Cross Country, Cadet Officer. JAMES EDWARD MAZURE 459 St. James Place, Chicago 14, Illinois Second Battalion Sitj Duty: S.S. Tyson Lykes, S.S. Doctor Lykcs, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Alcoa Ranger, Alcoa Steamship Co. Voyages: Japan, Korea, Indonesia, Siam, Malaya, Panama, England, Germany, Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, Italy, Greece, Mexico, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Trinidad, Dutch Guiana, Singapore. Academy Record: Wrestling, Track, Cross-country, Intramiu-al Sports, Regimental Information Service, Midships, Windjammers, Cadet Officer. JOHN L. McDADE 503 West 169th Street, New York, New Yorl Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines; S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines. Voyages: India, China, Japan, Philippine Islands, Panama, England, Scotland, Italy, Spain, Portugal, East Africa, France, Malaya. Academy Record: Debate Council, Drill Team, Track, Michelson Scientific Society, Windjammers, Eagle Scout Society. S.S. ESSO GLOUCESTER Esso Shipping Company CHARLES JOHN MEERMAN 4322 West 63rd Street, Chicago, Illinois First Battalion ican Export Lines; S.S. La Guardia, Santa Eliana, Grace Line. Voyages: Italy, Canada, England, Germany, Canal Zone, Panama, Colombia, Guatemala, San Salvador, Mexico, Peru, Chile, Japan. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Drill Company, Windjammers, Debate Council, Propeller Club. EDGAR JOSEPH MELANSON 16 Ocean Circle, Lynn, Massachusetts Voyages: Pai Germany . Academy Record: Sailing First Battalion , Costa Rica, Italy, Spain, Portugal, England, France, i IP L C JAMES ANDREW MORAN, JR. 462 East 137th Street, Bronx 54, New York Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Inventor, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Luisa, Grace Line. Voyages: Germany, France, England, Panama, Ecuador, Colombia, Chile, Peru. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Cheerleader, Base- ball, Football Statistician, Propeller Club, Intramural Sports, Ring ERNEST MELHUISH Forge HUI Road, R.F.D. No. 4, Newburgh, New York First Battalion Voyages: Germany, Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia, Japan, Indonesia, Malaya, Philippine Islands, Algeria. Academy Record: Soccer, Cadet Officer. ANGELO JOSEPH PETOSA 1161 North Railroad Avenue, Grant City, Staten Island 6, New York Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Exeter, S.S. Exiria, American Export Lines; S.S. Amer- ican Importer, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacnite, Moore- McCormack Lines. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Regimental Information Service. PERCY CARLTON OVERMAN, JR. 42 Elm Avenue, Warwick, Virginia First BattaUon Sea Duty: S.S. Alcoa Ranger, Alcoa Steamship Company; S.S. Fred- erick Lykes, Lykes Bros.; T.E.S. Antiqua, United Fruit Co. Voyages: Cuba, Japan, Philippine Islands, Honduras, Guatemala, Dominican Republic. Haiti, Panama. Puerto Rico, Dutch Guiana, NORMAN FRENCH PIERCE 39 Frost Street, Fall River, Massachusetts First Battalion Sea Duly: S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co.; S.S. America, United States Line. Voyages: Panama, Costa Rica, Guatemala, Honduras, Ireland, Eng- land, France, Germany. Academy Record: Rifle and Pistol Club, Rifle Team, Co-Captain; Regimental Pistol Champion, Regimental Information Service, Christian Council, Drill Team, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Officer. RICHARD TAYLOR PIETSCH 10849 South Fairfield Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Second Battalion Sea Duty: T.E.S. Antigua, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Doctor Lykes, S.S. Tyson Lykes, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Cuba, Guatemala, Honduras, Panama, Japan, Korea, Java, Sumatra, Siam, Malaya, Singapore, Mexico, England, Germany, Netherlands, Belgium, Spain, Greece, Italy. Academy Record: Football, Track, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Windjammers, Baseball, Regimental Class Rates Board, Midships, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. FRANK PAUL QUARTO 40 School Street, Norwich, Connecticut Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines. Voyages: Philippine Islands, French Indo-Ch: England, France, Germany, Malay States. Academy Record: Drill Team, Midships. China, Indonesia, ELDRED EDWARD PRESCOP 1233 - 11th Street, Santa Monica, California Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S., President Taft, S.S. President Cleveland, S.S, President Wilson, American President Lines; S.S. Ventura, Matson Naviga- tion Co.; S.S. Navajo Victory, Pacific Far Eastern Lines; S.S. Empire State, States Marine Corporation; S.S. Mormacgulf, Moore- McCormack Lines. Voyages: Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Fiji Islands, Samoa Is- lands, Hawaiian Islands, Philippine Islands, China, Japan, Guam, Tinian, Saipan, Mexico, Canal Zone, Colombia, British West Indies, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Netherlands West Indies, Ja Record: Activities Committee, Captain-Rifle Team, ' 51 PATTON HOSPITAL JASON DAVID QUICK M.D. No. 14, Newburgh, New York First Battalion Voyages: Canal Zone, Republic of Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Union of South Africa, Mozambique, France, England, Balanga, Bataan, Philippine Islands Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, S.S. President Wilson, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Flavia, Grace Line; S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines. Voyages: Japan, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Canada, Mexico, El Salvador, Guatemala, Pana- ma, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Regimental Information Service, Propeller Club, Camera Club, Michelson Scientific Society. DONALD LOUIS SCHREIBER 1051 Goss Avenue, Louisville 4, Kentucky First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacsurf, S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCom-.ack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Bay. United States Lines. Voyages: Australia, Panama, Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Trinidad. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Windjammers, Drill Company. S.S. YAQUE 2 United Fruit Company _ - m ' 4 HERNAN DAVID RUBIO 173 DuHaut Street, Santurce, Puerto Rico Third Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Adabelle Lykes, S.S. Dolly Turman, Lykes Bros.; S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Steamship Co. Voyages: Union of South Africa, South West Africa, Mozambique, Dutch Guiana, Venezuela, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, England, Germany. Academy Record: Tennis, Eagle Scout Society, Latin-American Club, Windjammers, Trident Club, Cadet Officer. JOHN HOWARD SHORTT 3102 Newkirk Avenue, Brooklyn, New York First Battalion HARRY EDWARD SIMPSON Eastern Avenue, Essex, Massachusetts Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines. Voyages; Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey, Greece. Academy Record: Drill Team, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, Naval Club, Cadet Officer. I - HARRY B. SMITH 4704 Glenwood Avenue, Willoughby, Ohio Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines; S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co.; S.S. Edward B. Greene, Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Company. Voyages; Cuba, Panama, Hawaii, Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Belgium, Portugal, French Morocco, Canary Islands. Academy Record: Football, Baseball, Propeller Club, Intramurals. First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Sonoma, Malson Navagation Co.; S.S. P T Trader, Pope and Talbot Lines. Voyages: Australia, Fiji Islands, Samoa Islands, Hawaiian Islands, Panama, Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Rifle Club, Christian Council. WILLIAM ANTHONY SNELL 19636 Van Aiken Boulevard, Shaker Heights, Ohi Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Line. Vovages: Panama, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Israel, Egypt, French Morocco, Portugal. Academy Record: Drill Team, Regimental Information Service, Mid- ships, Wrestling, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Protestant Choir, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. u i RONALD LLOYD SUTTON 412 Moran Road, Crosse Fointe Farms, Michigan Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. American Reporter, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Line., S.S. Mormacfir. Moore-McCorniack Lines; S.S. La Guardia, American President Lines. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Spain, Norway, Sweden, Den- mark, Poland, Finland, Canada, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru. Chile. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Sailing Team Captain, Windjam- mers, Propeller Club, Naval Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Officer. CARL VON STEINHAUSER Route No. 490, Homosassa Springs, Florida First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Del Valle, M.V. Del Viento, Mississippi Shipping Co.; S.S. Howell Lykes, Lykes Bros. Voyages: Germany, France, Japan, Philippine Islands, Brazil. Academy Record: Drill Team, Windjammers. JOHN FREDERICK VEIS Vliyirn G«niuny, EagUnd, France, Ireland, Iceland, Denmark, Sweden. Faland. Fmland, Noreay. Chess Qub, Midships, Drill Team, y. Propeller Qub, Cadet Officer. FREDERICK J. TILL, JR. laSO BOnst Atcmk, Beaufort, Sooth Carolina Fint Battalion Sm Dafy.- S,S. KcndaU Fidi, S.S. Reuben Tipton, Lykes Bros. Voftga: Ccmiaiqr. France, Belgium, Holland, Spain, Ital -, Yugo- dnia. Onion of Sondi Africa, Mozambique, Tangangyika, Cuba. -:.. Society- of Naval . jchitects - CHARLES TERRENCE WILSON 5915 North Putney Street, San Gabriel, California First Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. Magnolia State, States Marine Lines; S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line. Voyages: Canada, Japan, Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Canal Zone, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Hear This, Soccer, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. JAMES FAULKNER WILTSHIRE 605 South Queen Street, Martinsburg, West Virginia Second Battalion Sea Duty: S.S. America, S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacpenn, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: Iceland, Sweden, Finland, Poland, Denmark, Norway, Ireland, England, France, Germany. Academy Record: Hear This, Windjammer, Eagle Scouts Society, Athletic Representative, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. -n ' - H i lN fc HUK H W HAROLD LINCOLN V ITSAMAN 3708 Fish Creek Road, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Third Battalion Producer, United States Lines; Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyanes: Germany, France, England, Spain, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Trinidad, Netherlands West Indies. Academy Record: Midships, Regimental Information Service, Debate Council, Intramural Sports, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Archi- Engineers, Class President. BUCK W. WONG 1114 X Street, Sacramento, California Third Battalion Voyages: Hawaii. Japan, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong, Mexico, Guatemala, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador, San Salvador. Academy Record: This, Ring Committee S.S. SANTA ISABEL Grace Line INDEX TO GRADUATES CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1954 Abad, G 262 Adelmann, J 262 Ahrens, A 263 Albertson, N 263 Albright, C 264 Almberg, F 264 Arreola, D 265 Bellone, E 265 Brown, F 266 Brown, J 266 Bruun, W 267 Buckley, W 267 Buzy, J 268 Camangian, J 268 Campbell, H 269 Carroll, J 269 Cascon, R 270 Corjulo, A 270 Cox, L 272 Crummy, R 272 Danseco, A-R 273 DeGuzman, A 274 De La Cruz, D 274 DeLand, R 275 DiCarlo, A 275 Domingo, H 276 Dudda, R 276 Eichinger, J 277 Essex, H 277 Evora, J 278 Ferrer, R 278 Fink, A 279 Fishbein, S 279 Fitzgerald, J 280 Fogt, H 280 Fotis, G 281 Fox, J 281 Francis, D 282 Fudge, R 282 Fuller, H 284 Garcia, J 284 Graf, P 285 Guscott, K 285 Hammann, H 286 Hartig, R 286 Hawkes, G 287 Hecker, R 287 Hinton, R 288 Holzer, H 288 lacono, V 289 Janvier, C 289 Kaplan, R 290 Knudtsen E 290 Kornstein, D. ..... 291 Kridler, J 291 Lansangan, J 292 Lim, B 292 Luke, J 294 Lynch, R 294 Malia, G 295 May, W 295 McLellan, J 296 McNerney, F 296 Mercanti, J 297 Miller, C 297 Nesbitt, R 298 Olsen, C 298 Pascucci, M 299 Rack, F 299 Raffensperger, D 300 Reyes, J 300 Ripa, R 301 Rittenhouse, J 301 Rodriguez, J 302 Rossbach, F 302 Rothgaber, D 304 Santoro D 304 Scarsellato, F 305 Schriber, H 305 Selmon, M 306 Sheckler, R 306 Shufeldt, A 307 Smith, T 307 Smyth, W 308 Stesney, B 308 Storey, W 309 Torrijos, C 309 Trillich, C 310 Valentine, V 310 Wahl, J 311 Wallace J 311 Werner, R 312 Whichard, T 312 Wylie, J 313 Zogran, R 313 SERViSXO i ' You WILL FIND Radiomarine serving you in every phase of maritime electronics. In addition to pro- ducing, selling and servicing a complete line of com- munications and electronic navigational aids. Radio- marine maintains a world-wide, shore-to-ship communications service. Radiomarine also manu- factures specialized electronic apparatus to military specifications for Government agencies. The thousands of Radiomarine-equipped, Radio- marine-serviced commercial vessels, U. S. Military vessels, pleasure craft plying the high seas, harbors and inland waterways of the world ... all are a tribute to the complete scope of Radiomarine ' s resources in the marine field. Today, as in radio pioneering days and throughout the growth of marine communications, Radiomarine continues to forge new advances . . . continues to surpass exacting requirements for quality. Let Radio- marine serve you. Use Radiomarine facilities, equip- ment and services all the way . . . every way. Radiomarine Products and Services A. ELECTRONIC NAVIGATIONAL AIDS -Radar, Radio Direaion Finder s, Specialized Electronic Equipment. B. COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT -Radiotelephone and Radio- telegraph Transmitters and Receivers, Lifeboat Emergency Equipment, Automatic Radio Alarms. C. SPECIAL EQUIPMENT— Custom-designed and manufaaured to military specifications for Government agencies. D. PORT SERVICE OFFICES— 34 Radiomarine sales and service port offices in the United States plus service agencies in foreign ports provide speedy, reliable inspection and maintenance on all types of radio-electronic equipment. E. COASTAL RADIO STATIONS— 1 1 coastal stations and 2 affiliates in the Atlantic, Pacific, Gulf Coasts, Great Lakes, Mississippi and Ohio Rivers provide shore-to-ship communications with ships the world over. RADIOMARINE CORPORATION of AMERICA 75 Varick St., New York 13, N. Y., Offices and Service Stations in princial ports. " ■ ' ■ on and Service — York 20, N. Y. M ELECTRONIC NAVIGATION AIDS Foreign Distribution and Service — RCA International Division, 30 Rociejeller Plaza, Neu B. COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT A SCKVICE OF RADIO COKPOKATION OF AMCMCA INDEX TO GRADUATES CLASS OF AUGUST 1954 Alcala, R 316 Bartlett, F 316 Baunack, W 317 Bell, C 317 Bradly, W 318 Cabot, A 318 Games, J 319 Cerchione, J 319 Chapman, H .320 Colvett, H 320 Crommie, M 321 Depue, J 321 DeSocio, R 322 Domini, R 322 Dudziak, E 323 Eldridge, 1 323 Escue, B 324 Franzman, R 324 Gunter, T 325 Hartley, L 325 Hormuth, G 326 Kapiko, J 326 Kappes, G 328 Kinsella, W 328 Korb, W 329 Larsen, J 329 Lawrence, M 330 Lazar, H 330 LeClerc, R 331 Lubomski, J 331 Lynch, J 332 Matthews, W 332 Mazure, J 333 McDade, J 333 Meerman, C 334 Melanson, E 334 Melhuish, E 335 Moran, J 335 Overman, P 336 Petosa, A 336 Pierce, N 337 Pietsch, R 337 Prescop, E 338 Quarto, F 338 Quick, J 340 Raya, J 340 Rubio, H 341 Schreiber, D 341 Schultz, A 342 Shortt, J 342 Simpson, H 343 Smith, H 343 Smith, R 344 Snell, W 344 Steinhauser, C 345 Sutton, R 345 Till, F 346 Weis, J 346 Wilson, C 347 Wiltshire, J 347 Witsaman, H 348 Wong, B 348 of work This busy Grace Line Santa is doing more than just loading and unloading cargo. By helping the Americas to trade with each other, she is helping to build the expanding world trade essential to good international relations. Grace ships have been helping the Americas do business together for nearly a century. Today Grace Line ' s fleet of swift, modern Santas is busier than ever, bringing northward the vital commodities our nation needs from Latin America . . . carrying south the endless variety of goods needed by our neighbors in Central and South America. As a larger world trade becomes increasingly important to sound foreign relations, Grace Line will continue to encourage the growth of inter- American trade and travel. As always, exporters, importers and travelers in all the Americas can look to Grace Line for facilities, service and experience in keeping with the highest standards of the American Merchant Marine. GRACE LINE 10 Hanover Square, New York 5, N. Y. Agents and Offices in All Principal Cities In this year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and fifty-four, know all men by these presents, that in appreciation of a warm and sincere person- ality, a vivacious and ever present smile; because she reminded us of home and everything good in life, and mostly because her friendship has meant so much to us. We, the staff of Midships, do hereby confer upon: MRS. BARBARA JAEGER the degree of Honorary Editor-in-Chief, 1954 Midships. Problems in cargo handling Tinny years ' experience has taught the best ays to get cargo ashore at each of the 59 Caribbean ports served by Alcoa ' s fleet. Our ofiicers i pcrienced, capable, alert-and take genuine p making sure cargo is properly handled and stowe {Photographs by d Arazien) Alcoa officers ar.- i vc r on the alert to make sure that merchandise is intelligently loaded and dis- charged. The finest sliipboard and dockside facili- ties make good cargo handling easy. Alcoa officers are proud of their reputation for smart cargo handling ' s stack insignia i» i I i i The 44 ships that comprise Akoa ' s lleet plas an important role in transporting merchandise to this profitable, fast-growing Alcoa offers regular service from 10 Gulf, North Atlantic and Canadian ports to Venezuela, Puerto Rico, the West Indies, British Guiana and Surinamc. Cadets are invited to write for a copy of Alcoa ' s 83 " X 11 " Caribbean map with table showing distances between ports. 3 YEARS 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. EXPERIENCE SERVING THE CARIBBEAN AREA To those who wonH he there . 1 This yearbook contains the record and mem- ories of the Class of 1954. It lacks but one thing to make it complete, and that is the former class- mates who, for various reasons, will not be with us on Graduation Day. In order that they may not be forgotten, we have set aside this page for them and offer, here- with, our tribute to their memory and the many fine times we ' ve shared. Caltex serves the people of 67 lands In 67 lands, across half the world, through such develop- ments as these, Caltex is able to supply better fuels and lubricants for industry, for agriculture, and for motoring millions. These require a continual investment of funds and skills, backed by a faith in a better future for free 1 Our Advertisers AX EYE TO THE FUTURE To produce a yearbook of Midships ' quality quite a large amount of support is needed. Where have we gotten that support and why was it given? Throughout the maritime industry and its aUied fields, Kings Point and Midships have become a symbol of the life-blood of the industry. Fortunately, in good times and bad, there are numerous people throughout the maritime field who have an eye to the future. Without this support. Midships couldn ' t begin to achieve its present position. Their backing not only has made this book possible, but shows their firm belief in the Academy and its role in the future of the industry. To these progressive people and the firms they represent we say thanks and sincerely hope the book and the graduates of the Academy live up to the faith our advertisers have in them. Enjoy Coke ... ice cold Right from the bottie ComplimentM of THE PEROLIK COMPM, IHIC. 10 EAST 40th STREET NEW YORK CITY WRITE DOWN YOUR ALLOY " POSTS MOTOR MARINE © Statically Poured Marine Bearings POST ' S DUBL-DU-T MOTOR METAL © ' Centrifugally Spun Marine Bearings f. L POST CO., INC " THE HOUSE OF BABBITT " 50 CLIFF STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF M M Tracy The new s.s. United Stales is the world ' s fastest, most modern super- 53,330 tons. Sails every two weeks between New York, Havre and Southampton. hy serving the Wworld... United States Lines serves the nation with a world- wide fleet of 48 great American flag ships The superuner United States, truly worthy of the proud name she bears, has put the American flag again on a ship second to none in the world for speed, comfort, service and cuisine. This great vessel is the flagship of the swift, up-to-date fleet of forty-seven other ships which fly the famous United States Lines house flag — popular with American shippers and travelers since 1893. This American-flag fleet plies essential trade routes . . . links this country to Europe, the Far East and Australasia. The United States Lines ' company-owned fleet provides shippers and passengers here and abroad with regular, dependable service. The luxurious s.s. America . . . choice of dis- criminating travelers for comfort, food and enjoyment . . . links New York with Cobh, Havre, Southampton and Bremerhaven offering regular sailings. Forty of these modern C-2 cargo vessels ... each more than 10,000 dead- weight tons . . . make up the backbone of this great cargo fleet. Victory- Six of these modei type cargo vessels 10,000 dead-weight tons each . . . complete United States Lines ' fleet of 48 great American-flag ships. United States JLines BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK • OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLV PRUDENTIAL Owners and Operators of AMERICAN FLAG VESSELS Maintaining Regular Berth Services to PORTUGAL, MEDITERRANEAN, NEAR EAST AND PERSIAN GULF PORTS PRUDENTIAL STEAMSfflP CORPORATION 17 State Street, New York 4, New York Telephone: WHitehall 3-1040 Tankship Management Corp. Ship Operators and Agents 44 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. M. T. T. C. Line Bercovici Navigation Agency, Inc. 25 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, N. Y. TeL WHitehall 4-6565 Extend their best wishes to the Graduating Class of the U. S. Merchant Marine Academy, Kings Point, N. Y. 20 Years is Quite a Wliile in this Business... That ' s a faa. Twenty years old is a pretty respect- able age in the business of precision elertronics. Hallicrafters, born in the depression of the early thirties, and blooded in the last war, is now in its twentieth year. And in that twentieth year is tak- ing its rightful place in the elertronics industry. The first Hallicrafters receivers were built for amateur operators. The hams that have been called the most critical experts in the world. One thing about those people— they were outspoken. If they liked something, or didn ' t, they said so on the air and off. They liked Hallicrafters equipment. When the war came along there was a tremen- dous need for precise communications equipment that was rugged, that could take it on the battle- field. It was needed in quantity. Hallicrafters filled a large part of that vital need. And again, the peo- ple that used the equipment liked it. Today Hallicrafters is applying the techniques learned over the years to the produrtion of radio, television, and, of course, communications equip- ment. Other produrts have found their way into the Hallicrafters line. High Fidelity equipment for the home. Portable units for industry, that ' s the Littlefone. And other things we can ' t talk about. The people that use Hallicrafters equipment today like it, just as that first ham customer of Hallicraft- ers 20 years ago liked what he bought. That ' s all we at Hallicrafters plan for the next twenty years — a policy and produrts that people will continue to like— and continue to find depend- able. We feel that we can ' t ask for more- or deliver less— than just that. Hallicrafters products today . . . Hallicrafters television today features a number of unique design features, such as the functional " Easy-Angle " tuning panel, one-knob tuning for both UHF and VHF, plus a chassis aimed at repro- ducing all the grey tones blended into the deepest blacks and whitest highlights possible. We call it a " New Dimension in TV Pictures. " This transmitter, the Hallicrafters HT-20, is built to avoid television interference, is an ama- teur ' s dream. Its output is 100 watts on either voice or code. It is especially designed with all spurious outputs above 40 Mc, at least 90db below full rated output. All stages are metered through a single meter with eight positions. Frequency range is 1.7 Mc to 31 Mc continuous. The Hallicrafters " World-Wide " is the finest portable radio obtainable. It covers the world with eight full bands including regular AM. It plays anywhere, even on trains, planes and ships. It covers the marine beacon band that no other port- able receives. In fact, this portable is guaranteed to outperform any other portable, anywhere, any time, at any price. hallicrafters 4401 West Fifth Avenue, Chicago 24, Illinois Hallicrafters Ltd., 51 Camden Street, Toronto, Canada World ' s Leading Exclusive Manufacturer ej Communications and High Fidelity Equipment, Radio and Television Hallicrafters HT-20 Transmitter World-Wide 8-Band Portable , The flrunde Corporation BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND Dredging - Engineering Construction Sand - Gravel - Stone Commercial Slag STRAUSS ' MARINE SCHOOL Preparatory Courses for Licenses All Grades . . . Steam or Diesel U. S. Steamboat Inspection Service Licensed by the State of New York Owned and Operated by A. A. STRAUSS JOHN MITCHELL 61 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4 Phone WHitehall 4-0742 BEST WISHES UNIVERSAL TERMINAL AND STEVEDORING CO. 24 STATE STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK fr- " ;y ' As a fellow seagoer. We congratulate the Cadet Midshipmen at Kings Point who are graduating to become officers in the United States Merchant Marine. With your strength, your imagination, your enthusiasm, may each of you help add lustre to its abready glorious history. AMERICAN EXPORT LINES 39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. i COMPLIMENTS OF Robin Lines ' I IN THE ROYAL CANADIAN NAVY its Sperry Navigational Radar BACKED BY SPERRY SERVICE it is standard for larger vessels of the Royal Canadian Navy, for navigational purposes. ■ Sperry Navigational Radar, engi- neered with the precision that is tradi- tional with Sperry, provides information of the fine exactitude required for safe navigation. In crowded harbor or open seas, in total darkness, fog or blinding storm conditions, Sperry Radar gives ships " eyes " of unfailing accuracy to help them " see " their way safely. ■ And equally important as Sperry ' s engineering precision— is Sperry Service. Sperry field engineers, strategically located all over the world, keep Sperry Radar at peak operating efficiency. Sperry also maintains special training schools where customers ' personnel can be trained in the use and care of Sperry Radar. With Sperry Radar you can count on engineering of high precision and reliability. You can also count on quick convenient service. ■ Danger is routine to the ships of the Royal Canadian Navy. Floating ice- bergs, rocky shore lines, intense fog, all combine to make navigation difficult in every season of the year. Due to the reliability and accuracy that is so essen- tial under such conditions, Sperry Radar was installed in ship after ship. Today, GREAT NECK, NEW YORK • CLEVELAND • NEW ORLEANS • BROOKLYN • LOSANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO • SEATTLE IN CANADA • SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED. MONTREAL. QUEBEC erRoscopf coMPMr Albert Ullmann Marine Office, mc. 84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF Trinidad Corporation Robert W. and Robert C. MORRELL Consulting Naval Architects Marine Engineers Surveyors 111 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. WOrth 4-2770 s EATKAISr IS Bro ,D Street I XC. New York S, N. Y. 4 THE WED STATES UUi IISTITUTE No one knows better than the U. S. Navy, the importance of the American Merchant Marine and the Marine Industries, both in wartime and in peacetime. Hence from its earUest inception, over eighty years ago, the U. S. Naval Institute and its pubhcation, the 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 the se articles have been widely reprinted or quoted, not only by magazines and news- papers, but also by nationally syndicated commentators. Recognizing the 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 $3.00, which brings with it without additional cost a full year ' s subscription to the Naval 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 literary knowl- edge of the Navy and maritime and national defense matters. Compliments of Bernuth Lembcke, do., Inc. NEW YORK JERSEY CITY SAN FRANCISCO 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, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Gulfport, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D. C. OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS Serving The Ships That Serve The Nation B W Single-Upfake, Controlled-Superheat Bo For over 75 years B W boilers have set the standard for Naval and Merchant vessels. Water-Tube Marine Boilers Superheaters • Refractories Airheaters • Economizers Oil Burners Seamless and Welded Tubes THE BABCOCK WILCOX COMPANY 161 SAST 42nd STRIET, NEW YORK 17, N. Y. BABCOCK 3 wncojcH when you f y PAL Dependable DC-6Bs ond DC-« ' s ■K with Ful-Rest reclining seats or sleeper berths. PHiupmi Am lim ROUTE or THE , • . . JOHN T. CLARK and SON TERMINAL OPERATORS and GENERAL STEVEDORES 17 STATE STREET NEW YORK CITY ■ " , - - F 1 Sr m r ' _ _« Vi p. ' ■ j|- :.:£ ' ■: ii i ?} " in Ill ■111 mm ttei , „„ Dress Riah ' iSi ■ " i T A typical POSITION DAY of the Moore-McCormack Fleet en route Rio de Janeiro to Trinidad S.S. BRAZIL sailing from Rio de Janeiro S.S. URUGUAY sailing from New York S.S. ARGENTINA en route Jacksonville— Rio de Janeiro S.S. MORMACOALE arriving 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— Las Piedras S.S. MORMACFUEL arriving Curacao, N.W.I. S.S. MORMACGULF in port Rio de Janeiro 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 New York— Oslo S.S. MORMACOAK en route Santos— Baltimore S.S. MORMACOWL sailing from Santos S.S. MORMACPENN route New York— Gothenburg S.S. MORMACPINE in port Lulea, Sweden S.S. MORMACPORT in port Monaos, Brasil S.S. MORMACREED ng Straits of Magellan S.S. MORMACREY en route Trinidad— Boston S.S. MORMACRIO sailing from Paranagua, Brasil S.S. MORMACSAGA en route Lulea— Baltimore S.S. MORiVlACSEA sailing from Aruba, N.W.L S.S. MORMACSPRUCE in port Montreal S.S. MORMACSTAR arriving San 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 »n route Copenhagen— Baltimore S.S. MORMACTERN en route Philadelphia— Trinidad S.S. MORMACTIDE en route New York— Bahia S.S. AflORMACWAVE en route Philadelphia— Belem S.S. MORMACYORK jn 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-MccSrmacr KEYSTONE SHIPPING CO Operators of Tankers Trans- porting Liquid Cargoes to and from all Parts of the world. 1000 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA KIngsley 5-2600 The only American steamship company serving ALL THREE ocean coasts of Africa • Regular sailings to South, East, and West Africa — 14 Cargo and 2 first class Passenger Cargo Liners offer you the widest range of sailing schedules and fastest transit times between continents. ONE OF THE MAJOR FLEETS UNDER THE AMERICAN TED New York 4, N. Y. Loading Berth: Pier foot of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. I N C O R P O R 26 Beaver Street im INDEPENDENT-INTERDEPENDENT The free lands of Middle America produce in abundance. The free markets of North America purchase in abundance. Each helps the other. The United Fruit Company has been serving the Americas usefully for over fifty years — employing and developing human skills, culti- vating the soil, transporting and selling crops, and expediting communication. Great White Fleet UNITED FRUIT COMPANY Pier 3, North River, New York City British Honduras -k Cole Guatemala if Hondur Costa Rica -k Cuba ir Dominican Republic -k Jamaica, B. W. I. -k Nicaragua it Panama ■ dor • El Salvador Panama Canal Zone Continued Service . . . to the Service Cadet-Midshipman Laundry i [osmoPOLiTHn SHippine STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND MANAGERS 42 BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Phone DIgby 4-6363 am 11 WORLD STANDARD for COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT Todd Oil Burners today fire the boilers of thousands of passenger liners, merchant ships and naval 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 45Hi AVENUE, ELMHURST, QUEENS, N. Y. Qcinc ...prove themselves THE HARP WAY! It may interest you to know that the consensus of our operating division, including our machinery superintend- ent who is long experienced in this sort of work, and also the . . . opinion of (independent) representatives is that your pump units represent, in general, a very high degree of engineering skill in design and ... we are also of the opinion that you have done a very fine job of manufacturing. Our basis for this opinion is the excellent performance which your units gave under the entire operating range of main turbine load during official trials and since. This fine performance was evident both under normal rated operating load conditions and also under overload. " While it may be of a somewhat con- fidential nature, we have no hesitancy in telling you that some of the (inde- pendent) representatives who witnessed our trials also . . . expressed admiration of the performance of your pumps under unexpected load conditions. We refer particularly to an occasion when it was necessary to shut one of your pumps down with the boiler operating at full rated load, thereby throwing the entire feed water load for both boilers on to one pump. The pump handled this ex- treme condition in a manner surprising to us and, therefore, most pleasing. (Signed) Name on request Pacii MULTI STAGE TYPE JBF CapocitiesTo — lOOOGPM Dischorge Pressures To — 1000 psi Electric Motor Drive To 3600 RPM Steam Turbine Drive To 5000 RPM PACIFIC PUMPS S QciFlc Pum ps inc. HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIFORNIA Exporf Office: Chanin BIdg., 122 E. 42nd St., New York Offices in AH Principal Cities SENIOR PORTRAITS COMMENCEMENTS CANDID! . _ lL Mflii ' ¥ 1 ■ ij-:- ' :;:;:.:::; H= J. ' ' GROUP PICTURES SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHY » J.-k.,.v. ' ' ■ " " . SOCIAL AFFAIRS EVENTS OF THE YEAR CLASS PICTURES INSIDE VIEWS • LANDSCAPES f u 13 y JUXi -r v 1 DRAMATIC PRESENTATIONS mm :M . . ' 4 cfC€(n. ROUTEL STUDIOS 5711 Myrtle Avenue 5935 Myrtle Avenue HEgeman 3-7283 Brooklyn 27, New York OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR 1954 MIDSHIPS HAGAN AUTOMATIC COMBUSTION CONTROL jor power plants, specifically adapted to oil-fired marine boilers HAGAN CENTRIFUGAL SEPARATORS jor removal of moisture and oil from steam or air HAGAN CORPORATION PITTSBURGH, PA. Vanguard Military Equipment Co. Manufacturers of UNIFORM ACCESSORIES 135 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK, NEW YORK 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 Oxy - Acetylene Welding and Cutting Aluminum Spotwelding and Heliarc Welding Arc Welding — General Machine Work — 119 MERSEREAU AVENUE MARINERS HARBOR, STATEN ISLAND 3. N. Y. Flagship EDWARD B. GREENE THE CLEVELAND-CUFFS IRON COMPANY 1850 — OVER A CENTURY OF SERVICE TO INDUSTRY — 1954 1460 UNION COMMERCE BUILDING CLEVELAND 14, OHIO 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. w 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 Electrical Engineers and Contractors MARIIVE OmCE OF AlMIERICA ° " = C bJ m 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 WORId| S. S. INDEPENDENCE and S. S. CONSTITUTION ANCHOR CHAIN America ' s newest, fastest luxury liners SS. Independence and SS. Constitution — like many other ships in the Nation ' s expanding merchant fleet — rely on the strength and inherent safety of America ' s premier anchor chain — Naco. And the free-running qualities of Naco anchor chain cannot be exceeded. Smooth, all cast-steel construction and uniform link size make handling faster, safer. For speed, safety and strength specify Naco chain and National or E-Z type Naco joining links. Emlt by Bethlehem Steel Company, Quincy, Mass., for American Export Lines, Inc. NACO ANCHOR CHAIN National Malleable Steel Castings Company, Cleveland 6, Ohio Compliments of Your Supplier of Naval Uniform Shirts UNION SHIET CO ., INC. 729-51 BROADWAY NEW YORK. N. Y. ALgonquin 4-2770 ■ ' " ' " SOLVE YOUR LAUNDRY PROBLEMS The solution is in two words, " Linene Collars " . For Linene Collars can be worn on both sides and then thrown away. Right, just thrown away! They come in packages of ten and at a price that ' s unbelievably low for such fine col- lars. Linene cloth faced, paper filled Collars always look fresh and white, never cracked or scorched. To solve your laundry problem and maintain per- fect appearance wear Linene Collars. REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. Ill PUTNAM AVE. CAMBRIDCE, MASS. V rajiacoil 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 lOSa lAST GRAND ST. 30 KOCKIFELLiR PLAZA 4, N. J. Naw York 20, N. Y. Ill ' Compliments of imerican Trading and Prodnction Corporation Marine Division 420 Lexington Avenue New York 17, New York SS AMERICAN TRADER SS BALTIMORE TRADER SS CROWN TRADER SS MARYLAND TRADER SS NEW YORK TRADER SS TEXAS TRADER 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 INTERCOASTAL DIVISION Between U. S. Gulf and U. S. Pacific Coast Ports States Mcrrt ' ne jfies 90 BROAD STREET • NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Agents in principal cities and world ports OFFICES: Baltimore • Norfolk • New Orle Long Beach • Los Angeles • San Franc Houston • Golveston -esno • Portland • Seattle Brownsvill Washingto • Mobile • Dallas • Memphis D. C. • Chicago • St. Louis • Tokyo %if% ¥ WORLD ' S BEST BY ANY TEST! The line of binoculars worthy of your recommendation. Only their advanced optical and mechanical design and preci- sion manufacturing methods can provide the seeing pleasure of close-up sharpness and brilliance — and a lifetime of service. Write for a free copy of 32-page booklet " Binoculars and How to Choose Them. " Bausch Lomb Optical Co., 14 2 Lomb Park, Rochester 2, New York. Great Neck Diner Home of Quality Food • AIR CONDITIONED • FREE PARKING • ALWAYS OPEN CUTTER MILL AND MIDDLE NECK ROADS GREAT NECK, LONG ISLAND GReat Neck 2-2069 W. Riemann M. Ramoska i " hate to let you down— but you must learn to carry American Express Travelers Cheques. You ' re never adrift when you pro- tect your travel cash with American Express Travelers Cheques, instantly accepted everywhere, qtiick refund if lost or stolen! Buy them at any BANK, at Western Union, Railway Express offices. Only 75 per $100. 100% SAFE— SPENDABLE ANYWHERE 1 THE BEST-KNOWN CHEQUES IN THE WORLDI American Express Travelers Cheques 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. " EFF OOLIITE 387 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 16, NEW YORK gl Serving the Orient • India • Persian Gulf- Straits Settlement • Mediterranea n ■ ' A y BOUTE OF THE BEARS an B an HI GIBBS COX, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS and now CARGOCAIRE for tankers THE HEyiDRY OP MERIT Tlie above trademark has earned the right to 1)6 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, I C. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. Available Everywhere In the United States throughout the World Inlernotfonal Distribution could only be built on a lint of Marine Pointt that afford the shipowner the maximum in protection durability ond economy. It ' s a sole habit to specify Internotional. International Paint Company. Inc. SI Wait SlTNl, N w YvV ■ S. Unikn A». S. Son trondsto • 1 145 tenaiciolioe StrMi, Ntw OrlMei WO tO-WIDE PAINT OUCANIZATIO r ie Curtis Bay Towing Company of Maryland k 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 F TUGS, BARGES WM H And F " ' Hull All Types MO g Insurance THB TALBOT, BIRD CO., INC. t nSitimnce llnde mvUevi 1 111 JOHN STREET • NEW YORK 7. N. Y. M OlGNODE manufactures ten- sional steel strapping, tools and accessories for securing cargo on deck, in ' tween decks and in lower holds, and for securing centerline bulkheads in grain ships. ▼ For complete information and descriptive folder write SIGNODE STEEL STRAPPING COMPANY 2600 N. Western Avenue, Chicago 47, 111. 360 Furman Street Brooklyn 2, New York 341 Bienville Street New Orleans 16, La. 453 Bryant Street San Francisco 7, Cal. Marine Insurance Representor Throughout the World Union Marine Gen. Ins. Co. Ltd. Phoenix Assurance Co. Ltd. Columbia Ins. Co. of N. Y. United Firemens Ins. Co. Norwich Union Fire Ins. Soc. Ltd. Eagle Fire Co. of N. Y, J. E. RAWLI. ' WG, U. S. Marine Manager 2 PLATT STREET NEW YORK 38, NEW YORK SIGMUND J. PEHEL Naval Architect Consulting Engineer T Publications 17 BATTERY PLACE 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 Sprape Steamship Company OWNERS - OPERATORS Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels World-Wide Service General Steamship Agents 10 POST OFFICE SQUARE BOSTON 9, MASS. Ilulls, cargoes and all types of marine insurance — CHUBB SON ttnae ' Kui ' Kite ' K ' i 90 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 7. N. Y. Ocean and Inland Marine Transportation • Fire and Automobile Aviation Insurance through Associated Aviat Underwriters SuiA mu 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 GReat Neck 2-0032 ESTABLISHED 1922 Compliments of Dauntless Towing Line 70 PINE STREET NEW YORK CITY From the early torpedo boats down to the new U. S. S. Dealey DE 1006, each class of Bath- built ships has been a distinct advancement in naval construction. During these years off achievement there has arisen a tradition of craftsmanship that now exemplifies the Shipbuilders and Engineers the Bath Iron Works. BATH IRON WORKS • BATH, MAINE i. liili HRIU A PARI OF THE GREAT AMERICAN OIL SCENE Cities Service, a progressive unit in the American Petroleum Indus- try, is proud to be on importont member of the great American oil team keeping America strong. AMERICAN SHIP BROKERAGE CORPORATION Steamship Agents Brokers for the Sale, Purchase and Charter of Cargo Ships, Tankers, Etc. TELEPHONE: WHitehall 3-6393 CABLE ADDRESS " SHIPBROKER " 24 STONE STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. THE JAR ION eamship Terminal Operator AND General Stevedores 15 WHITEHALL STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. 111, M ■ _ m m mi m ja m S " . 1 fH ' SUN SHIP-,, years Salutes MIDSHIPS AND THE MEN OF THE UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY Johnson Higgins ESTABLISHED 1845 • INSURANCE BROKERS and AVERAGE ADJUSTERS • 63 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK PHONE: WHITEHALL 4-3160 • CABLE ADDRESS " KERODEN " NEW YORK CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES DETROIT CLEVELAND PHILADELPHIA PinSBURGH BUFFALO SEAHLE WILMINGTON VANCOUVER WINNIPEG MONTREAL TORONTO HAVANA LONDON (O iaiPM iiia Marine Underwriters 99 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 7, N. Y. BEekman 3-2470 H. Newton Whittelsey, Inc. Naval Architects Marine Engineers Ship Brokerage ■A- Main Office 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Cable— WHITSH IP 1 PREVENT.Z::s FAILURE Genuine Cedervall Seals Now in Use on Thousands of Vessels of Every Type. • Stem tube completely sealed in oil. • Automatically seals out damaging sand, grit and corrosive sea water. Eliminates necessity : shaft liner. expensive bronze WRITE FOR BULLETIN No. 628 LLnJJlir freedom from EXHAUST NOISE; is 7 engineered to your individual needs. Uniflo ' s unique design and construction result in light- weight, compact and adaptable unit. WRITE FOR BULLETIN No. FGD-728 MARINE PRODUCTS ENGINEERING CO. 20 VESEY STREET, NEW YORK 7, N. Y. The World ' s Best Tug Fleet MORAN has the largest, most efficient fleet of modern com- mercial tugs ever assembled. MORAN TOWING and TRANSPORTATION NEW YORK I COMPLIMENTS Coston Supply Co., Inc. Steamship Supplies and Signal Equipment 31 Water Street New York 4, N. Y. Compositions for Ships ' Bottoms Anti-Corrosive - Anti-Fouling - Boottopping MARINE PAINTS IN COLORS Stocks in All Principal Ports RED HAP COMPOSITIONS CO. INCORPORATED 1 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Phone DIgby 4-3297 PLOT YOUR COURSE and STAY ON IT save regularly For over 125 years we have helped our depositors reach their savings goals by en- couraging sound financial navigation and providing a place to save safely and conveniently. Start saving here today. Dividends paid from day of deposit. Write or come in for free banldng-by-mail forms NOW, THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chortere y 1829 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 Insurance Corporation Telephone CHelsea 3-6453 . R. TOBIN SON MARINE EQUIPMENT Office and Warehouse 349-353 WEST 1 2th STREET NEW YORK Protect What You Have Insurance Company of North America, founded 1792, oldest stock fire and marine insurance company in the country, heads the group of North America Companies which write practically all types of Fire, Marine and Casualty insui - ance through agents and brokers. nofiTH in compfloiEs Insurance Company of North America Indemnity Insurance Company of North America Philadelphia Fire and Marine Insurance Company AMERICAN-ISRAELI SHIPPING CO., INC. 27 William St., N.Y. 5, Dl 4-7600 ISTHMIAN STEAMSHIP CO. COMPLIMENTS OF 26 WATER STREET NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Wo ViiMii Se TVuiei. Marine Electric Corporation 600 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN 15, NEW YORK I Favorite. Round the World Leading Ships of Leading Maritime Nations Are Protected by Gargoyle Marine Oils! Good reason engineers and owners of all types of vessels — from the smallest to the mightiest — specify Gargoyle! These famous oils are backed by the world ' s greatest lubrication knowledge . . . are available at over 380 world ports. At every one of these ports there ' s a Gargoyle Marine representative ready to supply correct lubrication without delay. Get top-notch service and top-quality Gargoyle marine lubricants for your fleet. Gargoyle Marine Oils SOCONYVACUUM OIL COMPANY, INC., MAGNOLIA PETROLEUM COMPANY, GENERAL PETROLEUM CORPORATION you gained fUdA. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION? L GREATER STRENGTH, BALDT DI-LOK FORGED STEEL STUD LINK ANCHOR CHAINS MORE THAN 50 o STRONGER THAN REGISTRY REQUIREMENTS UNIFORMITY OF LINK SHAPE SIZE RUST AND CORROSION PROOFED ANCHORS-ALL TYPES, SIZES AND MAKES . . . READY FOR SHIPMENT FROM STOCK D lflt DI-LOK CHAINS WHEN ALL ELSE FAILS - " THEY HOLD 1904 — CELEBRATING OUR 50th YEAR — 1954 COMPLIMENTS OF THE CLEVELAND RUG CLEANING MACHINERY ( :o. CLEVELAND, OHIO BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF AUGUST ' 54 par (5I|ta A BI-MONTHLY NEWSPAPER BY AND FOR THE REGIMENT OF CADET-MIDSHIPMEN That ' s Our Slogan when it comes to talking about the STEEROMOTOR. Ruggedly constructed, de- signed for long years of service, and dependable in emergencies when a steering gear must respond in- stantly, it combines ease of handling and accuracy on a course. The STEEROMOTOR features selective control from any of several Steering Stations, with instantaneous change-over from the Pilot House. Yes, " Straight Steering " is our business — we ' ve been at it long enough to know all the angles, and that doesn ' t mean only the Rudder Angles, for we are pioneers in Electric Steering. Almon a. Johjvsoiv, Inc. 17 BATTERY PLACE NEW YORK 4, IS. Y. Sir Joseph W, Isherwood Co., Ltd. NAVAL ARCHITECTS and ENGINEERS .. New York and London THERMIT MARINE REPAIRS Stern Frames . . . Rudder Parts . . . Propeller Struts Tail Shafts . . . Crankshafts etc. METAL fir THERMIT CORP. 100 EAST 42nd ST., NEW YORK 17, N. Y. CHICAGO • PITTSBURGH • SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO THERMIT WELDING •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 Rai»s— Space — FurthT Da oi s, ph Seattle (1): Stuart Building . . San Francisco (4): 222 Sansome Chicago (1): 333 No. Michigan A New York (4): 17 Battery Place Portland (4): Pacific Building . Los Angeles (14): 530 W. Sixth Street Tacoma: 1417 Division Ave. Vancouver. B. C: Marine Build; Washington, D.C.: 1053 Nafl Press Bldg, Detroit: 1231 Dime Building . . . Windsor, Ont.: 220 Dougla s Bui lding CABLE ADDRESS in or wrift: . Seneca 4400 Exbrook 2-1468 Dearborn 2-2257 Hanover 2-0494 Broadway 5447 . Trinity 7171 Broadway 9517 . Pacific 2157 Executive 3-5346 Woodw ' d 3-9170 Windsor 2-1740 W. T. DOORS - HATCHES - SCUTTLES for NAVY and MERCHANT SHIPS Made in ALL SIZES and WEIGHTS to suit Navy Standards, U. S. Coast Guard or American Bureau regulations. Manufactured in Navy Standard Sizes to complete Navy Specifications. All Sizes: — Standard and Special available for Commercial or Navy Ships. MEDIUM STEEL, STS, ALUMINUM or STAINLESS to suit weight and material specifications. Our line is long and varied such as: Manually operated with Dogs in door or Dogs in frame, Dutch type Weather- tight, Oil Cargo Hatches, Stowage Reels, etc. WITHOUT A DOUBT - WIRE - WRITE OR PHONE Our Engineering staff is at your Service with qualified Naval Architects specifically trained and with the " Know-How " to ably help solve your particular problem. JULIUS MOCK SONS MAIN OFFICE AND PLANT 777 Rutland Road, Brooklyn, N. Y. SLocum 6-9400 M. RINE DIVISION 150 Nassau St., New York 38, N. Y REctor 2-7863 Quick Acting W. T. I( kum mum iiC MARINE EQUIPMENT DECK - ENGINE - BOILER ROOM PARTS AND SERVICE k 429 W. 17th ST. NEW YORK CITY 402 AISQUITH ST. BALTIMORE, MD. Orleans 2363 COMPLIMENTS OF Bay side Federal Savings and Loan BAYSIDE — GLEN OAKS WINDSOR PARK Save and Earn 2%% ESSO SUPERTANKERS... Esso Shipping Company ' s 26,700 DWT supertankers are a familiar sight on the sealanes. Round the clock these great ships and their officers and crews perform their important task — theirs is a proud role in our nation ' s merchant fleet. ESSO SHIPPING COMPANY- 30 Rockefeller Plaza • New York 20, New York COHFUMEXTS Brady Marine Repair Co. Geaeral Marise Wipain a-n03 727-733 MOMi 3-1704 HOBOKBt. N.J. The Petty Officers Qub " The bes of them all In the " handy " bottle pleasure to it ! America ' s future is in her ships,, for her ships are her chief means of commerce with the rest of tfte world. As the industry of the woHd incfeoses,, so will the importance of America ' s AAerchont Marine. We ¥nsh you weH in your oppointed duties as the guardians of our - flClBMi g -: f tk ' a »i tjp American President Lines Qo nplime Ui o A Friend COVCPUMEVrS Micthell dr Company NEW TOKK CXTT COLOMBIA ECUADOR and New York—wmkfy Canada- FortnigMy Gulf Porfs-w tUy European Ports-Mont»r Trsnsportadora Grancolombiana, Ltda Oeneral A genu 52 VaU Strwt, Nt York 5. N. Y. COMPLIMENTS OF Capt. Albert E. Olioer MARINE TRMSPORT ELEVEN BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Ship Operators Tankers Dry Cargo Vessels I Best Wishes to the Classes of 1954 From POLARIS MAGAZINE Representing the USMMCC and Over 10,000 Graduates INSURANCE BROKERS FRANK B. HALL CO. INC. 67 WALL STREET NEW YORK 5, N. Y. WHitehall 4-3300 AVERAGE ADJUSTERS Compliments of The Interlake Steamship Company CLEVELAND, OHIO mmd DINE AND DANCE AT THE BALALAIKA 157 WEST 56th STREET CARNEGIE HALL NEW YORK, NEW YORK " Where Graduates and Cadets Meet " BUILDING |o REGULAR SAILING FROM U. S. PORTS TO MEDITERRANEAN Cr LEVANT SERVICE GENOA — NAPLES — VENICE TRIESTE — PIRAEUS — INSTANBUL and Worldwide Tramp Service STEVENSON LINES T. J. STEVENSON CO., INC. 80 Broad Street. N. Y. Norfolk HASLER fir CO. Philadelphia JOHN C. ROGERS Charleston PALMETTO SHIPPING CO., INC. Tel. WHitehall 3-2977 Genoa, Italy STEVENSON LINES Savannah, Ga. SMITH fir KELLY Washington, D. C. STEVENSON LINES Newport News HASLER CO. Baltimore TERMINAL SHIPPING CO. Mobile, Ala. PAGE JONES ACCOMMODATION LADDERS OF ALUMINUM ALLOY Great Bend Mfg. Corp. MANUFACTURERS OF MARINE AND INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT GEORGE WASHINGTON BRIDGE PLAZA FORT LEE NEW JERSEY New York City PLaza 3-8300 FOrt Lee 8-8400 DIAMONDS Engagement Rings Wedding Rings Merl Associates iH: 191 FLATBUSH AVENUE BROOKLYN 17, NEW YORK NEvins 8-9300 Class of February 1955 DECK Baldwin, Floyd D. Bernasconi, Albert J. Burns, Robert J. Carlson, Donald J. Chambers, Stephen T. Christopher, Nicholas S. Colligan, James R. Corrigan, Edward T. De Vito, Vincent H. Fecko, John Fields, William J. Gelke, John J. Gerety, Richard A. Griffin, Wesley G. Hamor, John C. Henderson, William S. Herberger, Albert J. Hogan, George C. Juliano, Louis G. Kaucher, Joseph E. Kelley, Wallace R. Mahaney, Patrick D. McVeigh, William J. Mollard, William B., Jr. Morrow, Robert H. Myers, Charles E. Neumann, Richard Pirri, Patrick V. Ragucci, Carmine Robinson, Gerard B. Salie, Robert B. Shaughnessy, Francis M. Sneyd, William G. Steen, Raymond L. Stone, Robert A. Stuebben, Richard W., Jr Van Dien, Casper R. Weiss, Allan J. Williams, Robert W. Young, Milton E. ENGINE Allen, Charles C, Jr. Ascherl, John L. Campbell, James R. Cannon, Thomas F. Corr, James V. Daniels, George A. Dean, William J. Detweiler, Jack E. Dragotto, Golindo Durand, Joseph L. Fay, Elliott J. Field, Don M. Fullmer, Charles R. Hansen, John G. Hayford, Bertram F., Jr. Healy, Robert E. Howe, Robert T. Janinda, Harold M. Jantzen, John W. Kana, Charles H. Kaplan, Saul Kratz, Louis A. Morton, William R. Norris, Frederick J., Jr. O ' Donnell, Gerard P. Ohman, Paul W. Raffaele, Edward F. Richey, Thomas Rossi, Louis A. Scheib, John R. Schramm, Martin W., Jr. Schult, Richard L. Schwager, Bruce B. Siegel, Bertram Stahl, John H. St. Amand, James C. Stevenson, George L. Stojda, Donald W. Taylor, Robert N., H Toto, Francis C. Van Der Laan, Johan S. Walker, John G. Wetzel, William J. Wilm, Arthur T., Jr., HERFF JONES COMPANY Official Jewelers U.S.M.M.A. CLASSES OF 1943 - 1944 - 1945 DECEMBER 1946 - 1947 - 1948 - 1949 - 1950 DECEMBER 1951 - 1952 - AUGUST 1953 1954 - 1955 FOR HER . . . An Affectionate Lasting Gift . . . A Beautiful Miniature Graduation Ring Set with any stone you desire, with or without a surrounding setting of diamonds Eastern Division 14 PARK PLACE, NEWARK 2, N. J. MArket 3-2295 Available to All Graduates ACADEMY RINGS AND MINIATURES SPECIAL CURVED WEDDING BANDS Class of August 1955 Ballabio, Alfred L., Jr. Barbu, Lawrence G. Barlow, Roger L. Beck, Luther B., Jr. Broccoli, Louis V. Butler, Richard F. Dezio, Hugo Di Lauro, Renato P. Doskoch, John Douglas, Burnie W. Emery, Gary A. Fish, Robert H. Anderson, Patrick J., Jr. Baird, James D. Benen, Lawrence Berry, Wayne L. Bodder, Samuel S. Bodnar, John, Jr. Bogina, Ivan F. Boska, Stephen W. Brady, John F. Brown, Edward J. Brown, Russell S. Chimienti, Leonard N. Corkery, Raymond G. Dawson, Herbert C. De Marco, Donald J. Farris, Raymond O. Fath, William C. Fencl, Richard G., Jr. Frazier, Warner C. Gilchrist, Craig G. DECK Ford, John W. Guide, Carman Hanson, Larry K. Henig, Edward B. Landy, Eugene W. Leonard, David G. Malloy, John F. Marberblatt, Norman M. Merriam, Edward C. Mills, Arnold L., Jr. ENGINE Grandjean, Charles A. Guinea, Joseph E., Jr. Hager, Karl A. Hayes, Thomas F. Herzman, George M. lurillo, Adolfo Janosov, Robert D. Kelly, Denis W. Krug, Harry E. P., Jr. La France, Robert J. Lipset, Norman L Lynch, Robert B. Malayter, Frederick E. Pesce, Henry J. Peterson, Robert C. Pfeil, Don H. Planey, William B. Prokop, Constant J. Myers, Donald F. Myers, William K., Jr. Read, Frederick M., Jr. Rees, Earl G. Rende, Robert K. Sheehan, Lawrence J. Sherman, Fred S. Snyder, Bruce E. Vaske, Leo G. Wicke, James O. Wilcox, Robert H. Rehrer, Dale L. Reid, Thomas H. Ritola, Angelo Robbins, Duane G. Rohleen, James T. Rosenberg, Jack Russell, Harold J., Jr. Ryan, Allen E. Schillings, Paul L. Schlirf, Richard P. Schmidt, Roy C. Schulick, Edward H. Sirch, Richard W. Soltz, Gerald C. Tamaro, Francis R. Voigt, Warren G. Warren, Michael J. Wincek, Walter J. Yee, Hal F. ( T ' COLVETT-BVTUK CORPORATION 61 LINCOLNWAY VALPARAISO, INDIANA P. O. BOX 12 KOUTS, INDIANA TAX CONSULTANTS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE MORTGAGES Class of February 1956 Alber, Edwin Ernest Bara, Richard Theodore Barrett, James Warren Bowden, WiHiam Richard Chebuske, Jesse Arthur Cherrix, Charles Baynard Crooke, Thomas Edward Stratton EUis, Loren Jesse Enders, Rudolph Alfred DECK Fogan, Donald Francis Froehlich, Kenneth Ronald Griffing, Paul Martin Hodges, Winthrop Donnison, Jr. Lavalette, David Roger MacDonald, Charles Ebenezer, 11 Maley, Frank Jerome Murray, Robert Joseph Nelson, Roger Benjamin Nitterour, Albert James Ohm, Walter Robert, Jr. O ' Neill, Daniel Petry, Richard Allen Proudfit, Richard Arthur Sweeney, Richard Anthony Welsh, Robert Fason II Abramson, Robert Paul Alvarado, Rodrigo Joseph Chichester, Donald Allan Chimento, Thomas Michael Conners, Robert John Dermer, Martin Daniel Dloss, Franklin David Erdei, Edward Joseph Fauske, John Stanley Ferrier, Bruce William Fleisher, Jack Gilleeny, James Francis Geurdes, William Filip Gorsch, Charles, Jr. Grosskettler, Joseph Augustus ENGINE Haeflich, Jack Murray Harper, John Albert Hartland, Sherman Donald Hendelman, Jesse Cyrus Husar, Cornelius Irwin, Robert Burns Kolesar, Donald Lahr, George Reeve, Jr. Magruder, Peter Putnam Mills, Edgar Sanford, Jr. Mobias, Paul Erich, Jr. Momm, Charles Hugo Obringer, Raymond Eugene Olman, Donald David Ramsay, Cecil Grahm, Jr. Rennie, William James Reubens, Arthur Rose, Charles Douglas Rosenthal, Roger Ryan, Allen Edward Scherger, John Edward Schramm, Eugene Charles Sturm, Robert Charles Szatkowski, Richard Szczepanski, Felix Anthony, Jr. Taveniere, Warren Walter Taylor, Robert Clifford Tis, Robert John Wenderoth, Anthony Irwin Congratulations from MAURICE ' S TO THE CLASSES OF 1954 A Just a Walk From The Gate Compliments of OFFICER ' S CLUB UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY Class of August 1956 DECK ir Bailey, Robert Wayne Balmat, Charles Allen Banta, John Roscoe Barbin, Richard Lee Barr, Edgar Irving Blenkle, John Herbert Booth, Malcolm Williams Bourgeois, Peter Jaime Buechler, Albert Charles Burke, Patrick Lawrence Crowson, Raymond Brady, Jr. Cushing, Charles Robert DuflFy, John Aloysious Fahey, William Francis Foren, Richard Kierstead Giles, Alexander Wetheral, Jr. Green, Richard Lester Allison, Raynor Joseph Behan, William Anthony Berkowitz, Howard Edwin Boland, Charles Richard Booy, Richard Robert Brown, George Philip Bumham, Donald Charles Byrne, Eugene Thomas Canevari, Frederick James Caswell, Peter Richardson D ' Agostino, Robert Dammann, Philip Thomas Denig, Roger Eugene De Scisciolo, Frank Dudziak, Donald John Edwards, David Elmer Eldridge, Paul Talbot Eisner, James Walter, Jr. Fahnestock, John Morris, Jr. Farber, Leland Adam Friedman, Robert Louis Gaenicke, Albert Peter Garvey, John Joseph Gawler, William Clay Gaylord, Andrew Wilbert, Jr. Gibbons, Marion Ellis Hicken, Ronald Watson Hickey, John Kenneth Homan, Robert Gillan Huffman, Jerry Lee Irion, Walter Eugene Jessen, Richard Tallman Jordan, Dominic Donald Kelly, Edward Vincent Kochendorf er, John Theodore Koffman, John Henry Kopcsik, Robert Malvin Kratch, David Arnold Kruse, Raymond Gilbert Langer, Thomas Maurice Lockwood, James Alfred Lynch, Gerald John ENGINE Gilley, Sullivan Edgar Goldstein, Paul Goodwin, George Daniel, Jr. Gross, Charles Hannis, Jr. Hasin, Marvin Karl Hereford, Don Keith Hessel, Mark Lewis Hill, David Norman Johnson, Norman Eugene Jones, John Hunt Kaisand, Duane Earl Katz, Robert Ernest Kiefer, Robert Henry King, Lawrence Peter Marshall, Francis William McCullough, Eugene Roger, Jr. McDonnell, Dan Jack Mills, Fredrick Denman Mundy, Robert Edward Mutter, William Hugh Nagel, George Otto O ' Boyle, Martin Joseph Ohrin, Daniel Frank Oleaga, Henry Frank Mattioni, Faustine McAvenia, Harold Gerard, Jr. McBride, Thomas Edwin Olesen, Martin Lie Patterson, Robert Miles Sajovetz, Roger Emil Sawyer, Charles Thomas Schultz, Martin Leslie Schulze, Eugene Stephan Seitz, Frank Charles, Jr. Stowell, Marshall Alfred Vaughan, Roger Aloysius, Jr. Visniski, Walter William, Jr. Walton, James Peter Ward, Thomas Minter Park, David O. Phillips, Rufus Guthrie Piserchia, Carl Rocko Pomerantz, Martin Leonard Prichard, Theodore Allan Reichert, William Herman Ringeisen, Wallace John, Jr. Schneider, Joseph Charles Schwenk, Roger Carl Small, Dennis Dean Spero, Joseph Richard Steele, Glen Porter Stepelevitch, Robert Michael Swartwout, Richard James Tetens, Nils Uwe Vanderbeek, John Warren Wakely, Stephen Walker, Paul Wayner, William Edward Webster, Lee Ronald Weinig, Joseph Frank Xaver White, William Raymond Wickenberg, Ralph Francis Williams, Harmon Muller Williamson, Ronald Edward Warms, Charles NEW HIGH-SPEED TEXACO TANKERS POWERED BY C-E BOILERS With the recent commissioning of the S.S. California, all four of The Texas Company ' s fast, new tankers are now in service. Designed and built by the Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Company, these ships are regarded as truly typical of the most modern marine practice. Specially designed for the transportation of an unusually wide variety of refined petroleum products, these new tank- ers have an overall length of 565 feet, a beam of 75 feet and a loaded draft of 31 feet. Deadweight tonnage is 19,203. They have a service speed of 18 knots. The California and her sister ships are each powered by two C-E Sectional Header Boilers. Normal steam capacity of each boiler is 54,000 pounds per hour at 600 psig and 850 F; overload capacity is 69,000 pounds per hour. • North Dakota • New York ic Connecticut • California COMBUSTION ENGINEERING, nc m Combustion Engineering Building 200 Madison Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. ALL TYPES OF STEAM GENERATING, FUEL BURNING AND RELATED EQUIPMENl B-472B FOR MARINE AND STATIONARY APPLICATIONS Class of February 1957 DECK Anderson, Gary Marshall Armstrong, Robert Wesley Barr, Edgar Irving Bielak, Benjamin George Bonnet, James Conrad Buttner, Patrick Elliott Coleridge, John James Firestone, Jack Gilman, James Daniel Herbert, Frank Lawrence Holmes, David Mitchell Horton, Jerry Douglas Hughes, Thomas Burdette Kahl, James George Kauffman, Roger Stuart Killian, Charles Frederick Klish, Theodore, Jr. Kruse, Harold Lehman, Ralph Edward Mapes, Robert LeRoy Mercurio, Pasquale Anthony Mooney, Frederick Rollin Orski, Edward Francis Pattey, Reginald Quigley, Edward Thomas Regnier, Anthony Samuels, William Morgan Schroeder, Henry Lorenz Snowdon, William Thomas Swanson, Mattew Clark Thompson, George John Vanderploeg, Harold Alvin Zabriskie, Humphrey Daniel Adams, Ronald William Adrian, Barry Browning Apicelia, Frank Leonard Bernard, Francis Xavier Beveridge, James Joseph Burr, Thomas Kenneth Butler, Michael Robert Byrne, Eugene Thomas Collins, James John Cook, George Francis Crane, Robert Charles Cutrone, Martin Bernard Dahm, Ralph Albert Dinwoodie, Robert Greene Domanosky, Carl Leonard Donohue, William Joseph Douglas, William Lawrence Drudik, Donald Joseph Eldridge, Russell Gordon ENGINE Farrell, Thomas William Freedman, Michael Bartholomew Gerrety, Thomas Frank Gilley, Sullivan Edgar Grassi, Ronald Edwin Harsche, Frank Michael Heidelberger, William Jenkins, George Stanley, Jr. Kresge, Charles Barnet, II Leuschner, Carl Julius Lipscomb, Jack Carlton Luco, Jorge Lundgren, Carl Edward MacGill, Bruce Edward MacLean, William Francis Mennonna, William Newton ue • ' M ' Mordecai, Trevor Teagu Morris, Kenneth Harold Muggeo, Francesco Paul Mulholland, Thomas Patrick Nunziato, Joseph Anthony Rafferty, Francis Donald Reintsema, Richard Carl Rohrdanz, Robert Richard Romano, Anthony Phillip, Jr. Schillinger, Dana Randall Schneider, Joseph Charles Simons, Phillip Bryant Starace, Nicholas Frank Tokerud, Lloyd Dewain Welti, Charles Robert Wilson, George Thomas Crowe Woolley, Bruce Clark mm UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY UNion 7-2400 York Phone: LOngacre 4-4084 [urning the pages of our book of experience reveals a long list of localities we have dutifully and satisfactorily served. The ENGRAVATONE special method of producing better and economical college and school annuals needs no greater recommendation than the honest acclaim of the editors and staff members who have assisted in producing these books, year after year. We take pride in calling these faithful workers our friends and can truthfully say their untiring efforts and cooperation have made their own special annual consistently better each year. Class of August 1957 DECK Andino, Richard F. Barron, John E. Basley, Raymond G. Bee, Carl P. Belsan, Gerald E. Bohlin, Kenneth A. Bures, Frank, Jr. Cameron, James D. Chapman, John R. Cisek, Robert W. Cleary, Shaun Connor, Garrison F. Corsa, LeRoy S. Davis, Charles H. Dollard, John C. Donnelly, Eugene V. Eckert, William S. Edwards, John R. Engel, Wayne T. Epler, Cyrus Field, James S. Glossner, Locke H. Hanna, Terence C. Harries, William P. Heeley, Eric W. L. Helander, John P. Hill, John B. Hudson, Alfred R. Hunger, Jack E. Johnson, Peter F. Keneally, Vincent T. Ketchen, David C. Levy, Howard A. Lex, George B., Jr. Lezette, Robert F. Loughlin, James D., Jr. Louis, David R., Jr. Lydick, Homer J. Lynch, Peter G. MacFarlane, Ronald G. Magnusson, George S. Mahar, Joseph L. Mapes, Joseph L. Mattioni, John McAvoy, James E. Mercer, Douglas D. Miller, Charles R. Munday, Walter S. Murphy, Terrance J. Murphy, Thomas F. Neilson, Thomas J. Nordrum, John N. Osbourn, James P. Owen, David R. Pathe, James R. Pella, Paul D. ENGINE Penaranda, Guillermo Peters, John E. Potapa, Edward, Jr. Pratt, Philip R. Quarrier, Philip H. Rieger, James V. Rieman, Philip A. Robeson, Bruce J. Rockey, Francis C, Jr. Roder, Robert J., Jr. Roseme, Thomas G. Ryan, George J. Ryan, Roger C. Rymon, Larry M. Scardasis, John T. Schirmacher, Theodore G. Schoenman, Dan A. Schrader, Stephen D. Shaw, Joseph T. Siegel, Kent R. Slaughter, Barry H. Slavik, William G. Smith, Raynor A. Smith, Richard C. Sorensen, Gilbert, Jr. Stone, Donald E. Tabbert, John H. Tamis, Anthony F. Targon, Albert M., Jr. Theriault, Paul J. Thompson, Donald J. Thompson, Gerald F. Tracy, Robert L. Wade, Clifford N., Jr. Wall, Ronald F. Waterman, Thomas G. Welden, Kriby L. Werner, Ronald A. White, David Y. WightOH, John C, Jr. Wilson, Alan R. Aimone, Robert J. Albright, Donald J. Anderson, Byron L. Anthony John D. Antonucci, Emil V. Baer, Ronald H. Barton, John J. Beebe, Noel F. Benalcazar, Fausto Blum, Herbert Boyle, Thomas J. Branson, Donald L. Bratz, Theodore A., Jr. Brickell, Charles H., Jr. Brittingham, Gerald W. Brynda, William J. Buckel, John J. Burger, Thomas J. Byrnes, Robert K. Cammeyer, Joseph Carney, Robert P. Carpenter, Dante Claridy, Richard J. Coritz, Frederick J., Jr. Coughlin, Thomas J. Coyle, John D. Danzis, Harold R., Jr. Davidson, Harold J., Jr. Deming, Austin J., Jr. Di Biasi, Daniel J. Donnelly, Vincent J. Doyle, Thomas J., HI Edwards, Thomas E. Etkins, Robert Fallon, Charles A. Fawcett, Elmer E. Ficken, Henry M., Jr. Florek, Robert J. Frazier, Laurence E. Gagen, John J. Galazzo, Livio Gallagher, John P. Gatti, John Gebhardt, Frank G. Greene, Samuel J. Greiner, John A. Grieger, Richard A. Griffin, John C. Gross, James G. Gross, Ronald C. Grua, Charles Harney, Raymond J. Haunfelder, Frank W. Hayes, Edward J. Hirst, Raymond E., Jr. Hopkins, Joseph F., Jr. Horton, Charles J. Hubenette, Robert W. Irons, Floyd E. Johnson, William R. Josephson, Gerald A. Jung, Robert Katz, Donald Kelley, Edward E. Kelly, George F. Klehr, Charles B., Jr. Kovalcik, Steven G. Land, Roland Laubenheimer, Bruce W. Law, Thomas M. Levison, Floyd S. Lynch, Joseph F. Lyons, William H. Martens, Norman G. Maxson, Sherwood D. Maxwell, William, Jr. McCauley, James F. McCollum, John V. McConville, John P. McCormick, John J., Jr. McGavin, Joseph J. McNamara, John, Jr. McNamee, Elmer W., Jr. Melanko, John Melworm, Ronald S. Miller, Larry G. Minich, Ronald W. 428 Mitchell, John H., Jr. Moore, Robert L. Morgan, Arthur J. Morreale, Jerome L. Neate, John D. Newberry, William T. Nickerson, William T. Noble, James R. O ' Connor, Hugh T. Offenberg, Sergey P. O ' Hearon, Leo R. Olshefski, Leon A. Osterberg, John A. Outtprson, David L. Paganelli, John J., Jr. Pauster, George R. Peters, Charles J. Plitt, Russell G., Jr. Pokos, Louis E. Presley, Frederick D. Quigley, Francis J. Rapacki, Edward Reilly, Donald R. Remoll, Charles M. Reyer, Ronald J. Rovig, Richard W. Russell, Edward H. Schimek, Robert M. Schindo, Edward J. ] Schroeder, Thomas G. i Schwab, Donald j Scully, Ronald G. | Sharpe, William.M., Jr. ,i Shelanskey, Charles J. i Sidoti, Joseph : Smith, James N. Smith, Richard T. J Smolnik, Daniel | Stahl, Donald P. ; : Stone, Robert L. J ' ■ Sturzenberger,LawrenceIj i Sullivan, John C. j] , Swanson, Thomas H. ji Sweeney, Alfred J. I Szczepanski, Robert A . | Tatelman, Richard W Thomson, Robert M. Tomlinson, Edward B Unkel, Jack H. Ward, Richard C. Wind, Alexander, Jr. Wright, Robert Young, Robert E. Zabawa, Edward T. Zamurut, Joel B. .4U ADVERTISING INDEX 1954 Alcoa Steamship Co 355 Alumni Association 404 American Export Lines 365 American Express Co 389 American Hawaiian Steamship Co 393 American-Israeli Shipping Co 401 American Mail Line, Ltd 408 American President Lines 411 American Ship Brokerage Corp 395 American Trading And Production 386 Art Cap Co. 391 Arundel Corp., The 364 Babcock and Wilcox 371 Balalaika 416 Baldt Anchor, Chain, Boston Metals Co 405 Bath Iron Works 395 Bausch And Lomb Optical Co 388 Bayside Federal Savings Loan Association 409 Bercovici Navigation Agency 362 Bemuth Lembcke 370 Brady Marine Repair 410 California Texas Oil Co 357 Canada Dry Co 411 Cargocaire Engineering Corp 390 Carpinter Baker 398 Chubb Son 394 Cities Service Oil Corp 395 Clark Sons, John T 372 Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co 381 Cleveland Rug Co 406 Club Tavern 394 Coca Cola Co., The 359 Colvett-Butler Corp 421 Combustion Engineering, Inc 425 Conhagen, Inc., Alfred 409 Cosmopolitan Shipping Co 376 Costen Supply Co 399 Curtis Bay Towing Co 391 Dauntless Towing Lines 394 Davis Engineering Corp 386 Esso Shipping Co 409 Farrell Lines 374 Gibbs Cox, Inc 390 Goldstein, Inc., Jeff 389 Grace Lines, Inc 353 Great Bend Mfg. Corp 417 Great Neck Diner 388 Hagen Corp 380 Hall, Frank B 415 HalUcrafters Co 363 Hear This 407 Herff-Jones 419 Hose-McCann Telephone Co 382 Insurance Company of North America 400 Interlake Steamship Co 415 International Paint Co 391 Ishenvood Co., Ltd., Sir Joseph W 407 Jarka Corp., The 396 Johnson, Inc., Almon A 407 Johnson Higgens 397 Keystone Shipping Co 374 Lykes Bros. Steamship Co 370 Marine Electric Corp 402 Marine News 401 Marine Office of America 382 Marine Products Engineering Co 398 Marine Transport Lines, Inc 413 Masters, Mates Pilots of America 413 Matson Lines 407 Maurice ' s 423 Merl Associates 417 Metal Thermite Corp 408 Micthell Co 412 Mock Sons, Julius 408 Moore-McCormack Lines 373 Moran Towing Transportation 398 Morrel, Robert W. and Robert C 368 National Co., Inc 390 National Malleable Steel Castings Co 383 New City Printing Co 427 Newport News Shipbuilding Drydock Co 385 Officers ' Club 423 Pacific Far East Lines 390 Pacific Pumps, Inc 377 Pehel, Sigmund J 393 Perolin Co., Inc., The 360 Petty Officers ' Club ' . 410 Phillipine Air Lines, Inc 372 Polaris 414 Post Co., Inc., F. L 360 Prudential SS. Corp 362 Radiomarine Corp. of America 351 Red Hand Composition Co 399 Reversible Collar Co 386 Robin Lines 366 Routel Studios 378-9 Seaman ' s Bank of Savings, The 399 Seas Shipping Co 366 Seatrain Lines, Inc 368 Sharp, Inc., George G 370 Signode Steel Strapping Co 392 Socony-Vacuum Oil 403 Sperry-Gyroscope Co 367 Sprague SS. Co 394 States Marine 387 Steck Co., Paul C 380 Stevenson Lines 416 Strauss Marine School 364 Sun Shipbuilding Drydock Co 397 Talbot Bird Co., Inc 392 Tankship Management Corp 362 Tobin Sons 400 Todd Shipbuilding 376 Tracy, Inc., M. . J 360 Transportadora Grancolombiana, Ltda k . . . 412 Trinidad Corp 368 UUman Marine Office, Inc., Albert 368 Union Marine General Ins. Co ., Ltd 393 Union Shirt .384 United Fruit 375 U. S. Lines Co 361 U. S. Naval Institute 369 Universal Terminal Stevedoring Corp 364 Vanguard 380 Vanity Fair Laundry 378 Walt Disney Studios 401 Whittlesly, Inc., H. Newton 398 ACKNO WLEDGMENTS These are the last words to be written for the 1954 MIDSHIPS, and with them another book becomes part of the past. It is fitting that this should be our last task, that we here inscribe the names of those groups and persons who made the 1954 MIDSHIPS a reality. To them on the eve of MIDSHIPS 1954, we extend our most sincere and deepest appreciation for a year of aid, co-operation, encouragement, and fraternity. To the Administration, for smoothing the way whenever possible. To Lcdr. V. E. Tyson, far more than an officer-adviser, a real friend. To Lt. E. H. Northrop, a thousand thanks for a thousand hints from our editorial adviser. To Mr. Fred Ball and the entire staff at New City Printing Company for their unsurpassed interest and technical advice. To Mr. George Routel and Mr. Fred Black of Routel Studios. Their cameras were the eyes of MIDSHIPS. To Mr. Emil Schmidt of Craftco Covers. We ' re proud of this cover and owe a vote of thanks to the Craftco people for the courtesy and consideration they extended. To Mr. Cyrus Judson and Mr. Frank O. Brayard of the American Merchant Marine Institute, new friends whose advice and encouragement was most welcome. To Mr. John Scherger and Mr. Jimmy Powers of the Parents and Friends Asso- ciation of Kings Point for the help in stimulating advertising interest. To the Board of Editors and the Managers of Midships for their leadership in their department and for their devotion to the yearbook. To the Midship Men and all their contributions, and to those men not officially on the staff but whose co-operation smoothed the road. To all the United States Flag Steamship Companies that so generously donated photos of their ships for our graduate section, to Mr. John Rogers, and to the House of Seagram for excellent photos. And lastly and mostly, to those who Midships so proudly reflects — to the Regiment . . . Goodbye, Good Luck, and Good Sailing. Jluc V. GcuyupJtelL Editor-in-Chief, February ' 54 Editor-in-Chief, August ' 54 Ill Tv


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

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

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

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