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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 398

 

United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1955 volume:

I-Q5 55 ALFRED L. BALLABIO, JR. Editor-in-Chief EDWARD B. HENIC Managing Editor CRAIG G. GILCHRIST Business Manager LCDR. VICTOR E. TYSON, USMS Officer-Adviser 5 expanse., ' an :J ' Q .EV I ,X -Y ' ,,, -, ,Q my S A' 1 .JILL - N -ILT The Regiment of Cadet - Nlidshi UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE CADET CDRPS MARITIME ADMINISTRATIDN UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT DF CDMMERCE I , ,mg M ,X M N X . N Y if X", A X4 fi , x . . , X., , X Q. QNX gy' 1 N 3 presents... T f o U 0 ' K g 35 'Q i 12 Y' ini F ,f 74-fftif """" , Q Z Q . r iz.-. ' "WH-. L.. .a.,u,:wN t K X " '- -'--mm..-.QE-hr... xii:-SQWX ,- ,xxx Q ...'.zS-A?.zZE2EZ11E:g21g3g - A ,-.gzzmii 3 , -- - -'..'.-.xx-PEZ-I -1-'wmukqszgzezggggrlsu 1 -- .. .. ...z::..Hai'2":3a11aa.. .., , , v 1E.1..i.-1.:'E1.s'hqgghz.g5 Embam u it nl .. .. . , , .Q ' 5 4,.5EE:5-gn., A .. ,,,, ,, , ... " "-"-'-'.'.,-,... ,... I i I ' , W . Egww . - ., "' QQ- 'F-.31-x.wqT,5' .::R:.:w- J'-'Tak N ' "'-':'l':'5'5'3'I-I-J-J:A:.y.. +3 . 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M, .-,f -Q., ,,:g,,, -i'f'X:E'5?':-.'i1w,t. N '2x'l3f3sEr:'SiT ssr ilu" sf, lllLLH'l Kl0'ff 'Fm :YQ,fa51'Z?1r,'-fi' 1- A- ae tw- mxg,Qa,:f:-5- ff, 5 sg wal,-V N?" -tt f 'ii 1 X X Q ' -":s:i::r-.Ti-,154--. 'iff 5553?97"' WF T W ' 1 ' -. Q Ea.. x N tw . ,. Q ,V . -.Rf-.X. . nut' Captain Block building the Onrusl. The American Merchant Marine dates its birth at 1607, when English setttlers built the thirty-ton pinnace, Virginia. The tiny vessel sailed from the mouth of the Kennebee River in Maine and made several subsequent Atlantic crossings. Eight years later, Adraien Block built the sixteen-ton yacht, Onrust, to replace the vessel which brought him from Holland. Each colony began building many ves- sels for domestic commerce and fishing. In fact, shipbuilding was the first task of the colonists after homes were erected. Thus, from the outset, America was des- tined to become one of the leading mari- time nations of the world. 10 l -rg, ' 1 ,. 'fr' . . , W , ,.v sg V , ,h The New England colonies prospered until 1741, ' 5,1 . 9 ,ii " ' gl' when civil war in England cut off the flow of immi- . A 'p 5' 'T' grants, money, and trade. In the throes of depression, , I p J' Lf' " ,t , :LQ-f the colonists turned toward the West Indies. A lively A A p 1' T 7. trade sprang up, which brought about a pressing need . ' V jf A A if, of ships and an extensive shipbuilding program was p A 15' " W n v X 5' il: M l undertaken. ln addition to the Indies Trade, and fish- Hgh ' ,fi ,Ill ',.,.f- 'ff' ing off Newfoundland and the Grand Banks, maritime ilm sl A f 4 T A, 4,4- activity was supplemented by trade with the mother- f.' ' ' 1 1,. if! ,' -1 X land' FTQT g 4 - l 4 .V fills' 1 ' H' N is Transportation of tobacco from the South and the X , 6,4-ways? , aft pn ie! Q. triangular trade of African slaves, Indies sugar and it " r p, Si' in Jil? Trl' Jay molasses, and colonial rum added no small part to A, pg' Fifty' 'A ,Y JU, fi all was A T seaborne commerce. ' V Under this combined impetus, American ships - ,511-is soon had no superiors pin construction andjgeamanship. ii fi'4f4 A T' f 7 9 I , ,sf 'ff 5 M., ,aiaa ,, ,. .V , b 'ss p p M ,,,, ,W ,, E V p p l up ,M W. ' p i v 'Ji' , , 'Eff' VW,-sa ownerslof Virgipia gurl Ilglarylaml K I 2 I ,,4, in re ree ee manners to I0 t elr s lpplng. i, s f f v ' n -at , A an 1 , lf, QSM ,f a a p 'ss f X M' r sm,'a"5isi ,ii if at T sss . 1 - sirv l 'N , QQ6 S. ' ,H ' Q1 a " , ff -UCQ of - , i I QQt1 ti 111 Q11 The deep sea fisheries were p X a particularly adventurous 1 school for seamen. yfff-aww,-uv! Shipbuilding was a leading inalustry of Boston, '--4 Salem, Newburyport, and Gloucester. More than two thousand American privateers did much damage to British shipping John Barry began his sea career in the Merchant Marille at the age of eleven. In 1775 Congress appointed ' Eselc Hopkins as Commander- r in-Chief of its little navy. THE REVOLUTION When the Revolution came in 1775, it found the colonies with no navy. However, mariners were eager to go to sea and fight the British. Every colony commis- sioned privateers, more than two thousand mer- chant vessels in all. When a navy was organized at the end of 1775, its heroes were from the ranks of the Mer- chant hflarine. The first Commander-in-Chief, Esek Hopkins, had sailed the World over. John Barry had been to sea since 1756. The greatest hero of them all, John Paul Jones, had gained a great deal of his experience in the American trade routes. John Paul Jones carried his conntry's new ensign to dazzling lxeiglrts. what A ,av ,- --Q' p incur Derby's pride, the Grand Turk, was known as "the great ship" because of her size, yet she -A was less than one hundred feet long. The ship Columbia sailed from Boston in 1787. She found that furs of the seal otter were the one readily sale- able commodity which America could offer the Orient. NEW BEGINNINGS As a new nation, the United States was beset with new problems. Not the least of these was an adverse maritime position. Not only was the fleet decimated, but it was excluded from British markets. These problems led enterprising men like Elias Hasket Derby to search out new markets. The greatest impact on the maritime commerce of the United States was realized from the voyages of the Empress of China and the Columbia. Together these vessels solved the riddle of a successful Oriental trade by discovering the one commodity, fine furs, for which the Chinese would trade. The tremendous profits of this trade brought about rapid port development and new ships, and presaged a golden era for the American Merchant Marine. 1 ' fi ' -. 'M' , ' s'-.,'f',"-If-' J, 'V 5.3,-,,..f.'., :'4 .,,?.v, -?,1'gf','..f J' f" .., ,UM -Aft. 'fi I, ,v3,.,t ,mf-n .,.', if ,an-... -.Lf ,-x ,L..-it--if - ,, . t 12.3"-g."' 4,1 51 A -f ' f 1,9 f . , ,, 'i A- Elias Hasket Derby built up - s"' y s a fleet of merchantmen that l blazed the trail to the Indies. He was America's first A 5 millionaire. MS. vi fb- F35 ill' Th, growth of Ampncan ports gugh as Boston shown above, was stimulated by the China Trade. I X 13 -,N 4en a.f...,,f m.,.,-.- .W-.-W-in-.MQ--. .,., ,T x we x AA f'Fn,N li -,s.U.,. ..- . ,,,-.-. . .. ,,,. ,. W , ., . , . .. ' iff. M, Y, fu, ,, fi, I . S, may if' it -1 lux rm! c it if' F y P . it f my A H 1-. I , yt ,,,. A, , ,J N a fr! g kg I! ,ly 'X 4l K N i fi a ep it fi at T ffl ' X Y' Y: iu V' 7' A 1 . V, Y. . Il , M iz , YV- i i T in T ' A U .g-.,f4f f -.mg ,K F 1 I 'M,f,4fv.' N'i 'X .W V is kr Yi 4 'fn f, 'Q,Lffg','E1Q,fQfi,ffi Y 'jlfglfi ,b. YA ,ig V QQ L Mfg. ,fx f y M ,yt-my gg jf.lj1.i' pQ,g1,yfWi..f, ' Jil, i'iJ'l'iib f 5iW'iffYi7'f l 7'i alll ff t il a at g a e "Lf.1gg1'.jg't fl IF1lllxl,lm'!4 T' '?W7"l1,lt7 fl gltl e '11 "" i ll lu a' ' ' T K' , QQ J' ,x iii ., .. x "X ix ' 4 5 ly V' A I Pi 'ii I N: h 'W53 f-H , " Z, 4' s5757 ff. 4 'T M ffw f V ! e a fw Jil 4' aff "ff ' 'T " if , 1 , 1 w' fl.w M' it - ae . T fa ,314 f T ln ' Q e 'fif V W I' T - 3 T c - , wf7'Wf7.rfffT' is'-' ll'-, Q ""' af :HH 15" "i'h""'!xER5l'.g4'l ' W . . , fp "'N ff liff it ., We f Ayala -f f I I We -V H tw-,U I1 'sal 5-115 we 5, .ra T. as T it T 1 XR fgffax J f ' ,, 'A , ,TM ,WDW fl. ,N f iff fflw f iQ'Q.ffQ 'l SLI ai" A X15 Q, ..,,, 1 I 'jf t i, ' thx 'R ' ' T , f - Q 4 T , . V g,,e1.:,i 'Q'1j.L,'-'lf tw 'a e ' t iffy ' V if X H MW 1 i fl ' ix ' + 1 ,Q fr . .Jiay j if !-fel, 2 at XXI! . Tb' i-'ir'j5WiE:a ' ' i' y , T' "MII f J'lf"7 IM! Wi- ' Xa alm i-ai x , . J w f.- 'i il l 'Y Nils- X QQ: i iigj f' 5g,i,i"l ii Ext' fa , 'T . .A 1 ,f .i'ggii.g,iiQ, ' ' A . gl u mlilll fc-ffl? is-T-. ' "" A'A-" V ,ifiif,.g.:.:::'f:1::Ef2-5-42-w " '- ' - N' " " "A' M --'A I ' s.,,:,::1-Wizf -f Na' - ' ' ' 1jf'f'f41?if'a""" :iiiii11i5'ii:.::i:ii:i:1 . H gf Lf 3 , 5 .ir -, g k ,M-vgg'f'i2:iz:.i' g ,.. ... - f.V,'-Vf WMM .,i2'Ei':'B1f1'v T ,, r E: xl- Y V i .' ff- '. 1 fi ,257-lj'-'If5riffQ .-,v I - .,,, h .'. --'fm -f-- 'j'5gTfL' """' ' " i"' JL 5:'f 7- 'gel v- QQ. .TQ e vzi' -'-Y ' i lg, V 4 .Hd-, V: ' ffl-fa j if ' G,-12,1 f 2-flrff' ..1.. 7-"' ,::- " " ' " i'iE,Hifff 'TwfffffffffffE?f,f3f,?f'f'fff -t-m-..-..sa..- -....-,-......wn -V, ..,,...,.....,s-...N..,. rm..- THE GREAT The American Merchant Marine added a chapter to maritime history with the announce- .45 The Black Ballers fleparterl at fixed limes and arrived with surprising regularity. ment of a revolutionary principle-ships should sail at the announced time, regardless of weather, passengers, or freight. The sailing of the James Monroe in January, l8l8, at the exact time advertised, initiated the Black Ball Line, owned hy Isaac Wriglit 81 Son. This was the first regular, scheduled service from U.S. to foreign ports and return. The success of this service induced competi- tion, and in 1822 the Red Star Line and the Swallowtail Line began operations. But the best packets to he seen, the Dramatic Line of Edward Knight Collins, did not make their appearance until 1835. The perseverance of the packet skippers in making departures and arrivals on schedule gave America the cream of the Atlantic trade for a generation. H- The packet ship Carrick of the Dramatic Line was operated in a crack service between New York and Liverpool. PACKET LINES NEW LINE or LlW'Elflg002l0i31i?hCYET8. ' To sail from New-York on :hr 25th, and from lnvcrp-lol on the 13th, ofenrh month. 33- - ' From Now'-l'ork. Ship SIDDONS, Capt. E. B. Cahb, ilith April. Ship SHEIUDAN, Capt. F. A. Dcpr-5 rt'-r, 215th M:.y. Ship GARRICK, Cupit. A. S. Palmer, 250 June. Ship ROSCIUS, Capt. Jno. Collins, 5521: July. From Liverpool. A Ship SIDDONS, Cugt. E. B. Cobb, 13th June. Ship SHERIDAN, IPL F. A. Depeysler. 125th Ma c':. Ship GAl'Jl.lCK, Capt. A. S. Palmer, 13th ApriL Ship ROSCIUS, Capt. Juo. Collins, 430 Hay. Thr-hc ships are all of the in-t rl.-ss, u iward- of 1000 tnnx hurthvn. luail: in thr' city ol'iNew-York, with suclh improvements as combine :rem 1-peed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care h:u been taken in the arrangement of their accommodations. The price ofpas- sage hence is 8100, for which ample stores. including vine, ke. will be provided. These ships are commanded by exporieleed niuten, who will make every exe-rtiou to give general satisfaction. Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be -responsible for any let- ters, parcels, or packages sent by zhon, 'unless regular bills of hiding, am signed tlierefivr. For freight or pnssxge, apply to ' E. K. COLLINS it CO. 56 South st. N. York, or to W. nk J. BILOVYN Q. CO. Liverpool. - Imtters by the Packets will be charged 125 cents per single sheet,50 cents per ou nee-3 and newspapers 1 cent each. a23 15 1 l South Street, New York, 1828-"Packet Row". 1 THB t o In -fs I, , f UP' E., ? "They stopped only to drink, and then fought again like so many clevzls PREEBUUTBRS Piracy was an institution ovor two bun- dred years old before the American Navy put an ond to it in the 18202. Pirates ranged from tho gallant bucca- neer to tbo brutal out-and-out sea robber, who predoxninutcd. In ull Cases, bowovor, they lived Z1 para- sitic: cxistoiicc, preying on tbo boncsl cn- deavors of others. Tlursc infamous Ill1lI'illlllI'l'S aflflt-tl Holb- ing to tln- bnroia- history of tim NItf'l'f'llillll Marimg lim u brigbl und bloody lllllfxllllllll Ilfjllf. lf: F M. l l 1 l I i Although whaling was one of the earliest industries of the colonies, it did not reach its peak until the 1840 s. By the middle of the decade more than seven hundred American Whalers were employed, and New Bedford was the whaling capital of the World. The profits from this hardy and dangerous industry were tremendous until l860, when Drake's oil well in- troduced a new and much more inexpensive source of illuminants. V,-3 y Q - -K - -. Y -,E ,V 7 -1, .-.V I A xxw , 1 ,, f .A ,, , : E A group, or "pod", of spouting sperm whales have been sighted, and as the crew members wave good luck from the whaleship, the boats take off for the battle. Here the whaleboat is approaching from the right side to give the right-handed harpooner a better chance for striking. When the word is given, the harpooner's glittering weapon whizzes through the air and strikes the pon- derous victim. The wounded animal fights with aim- less fury. Down he goes with the speed of a ray of light, and on gaining the surface, the vast animal flies over the waves with the rush of a flying fish. The fury of a dying whale is sometimes fatal. 17 ' f fve, V 5 ' age MIC, C t , , C 5 1 is Of all Donald McKay's ships, t finest in beauty of design, weather .ai , ,fliness and constant speed was t 1 T Flying Cloud, shown below as s ' ' 2" K' K' was launched at Boston. THE GOLDEN CLIPPBP. Little need be said of the fabulous clipper ship. We have all seen pictures of her, carrying mountains of sail, heeled far over, driving through the sea. These long, slender vessels of consummate grace sailed equally well in light airs and heavy blows, and were at their best on long voyages. So, when gold was discovered in Cali- fornia, and the territory boomed, no better vessel could be found for the arduous voyage around Cape Horn. Tribute must be paid to Donald McKay and his colleagues, who personified the glory oflsail-the Golden Clipper. I D X 4 -f-+C , ' V- , ' -. x 'W' M f 1, , my I X u w+.,,.,, , , no :Xt , f - , ,l I, . 'SV ,, I W I , f - 20 'V , 3pT.9"'jQ2Zf ,sy M X N K , K ,Y MV -dn ., X U 'I .l..'w,,,. 1, ... ' "'+ LN, U ' f K 4 f il -wr ' :tv 7 A V f . -f 5.5! M I jk. ,. , x f '9 N I 2 N 'yr'-ff ia A ' 'Www f-551.1-.' lr, v "Eu-Q. f HN R Qt 'sk y" " la ' 1 XX h 51.55 ., - 1 f QTN, ' A .Lt 72--, ' .e . 1 ,a 'sifQ it One of the most famous of the extreme clippers was the Andrew Jackson, the only ship to equal the Flying Cloud's record run of eighty-nine days to San Francisco. '14 Q1 , SHIPS The clipper ship, Sovereign of the V' ' ' f Seas, beating a Cunard steamship enroute to Liverpool. 2-'fllw f x sm! r, 5 -va- ' Q N : .'r..,,f 1 , ,-"- -.-1 f Q' r-ev' 1 , Q ,. if -'S-1, X ,Sf4fm,1"A"r q A . ,N e e 1, - ' Q " 5 . -ff? ' 5 ' E," -we - " ' X HE Q16 - I 'A f f ' . ' I7 'V' ' t s ." H. L .-- . 'L1.', - -gf fc Y ',- x :fag - 52 511-, '2 -.? : ' ' 12:5 -X :ggi : ' ,A f .- 1 ' 1 ' '5x.:. , . 'f l5' :"1L 4 i, X . 'A ve 'm . :.'5x'xhk, 1 -,V ' 13121, fe K " V, e Tw- ' 1" -- , 4 fp 2 'f5.Lf,f'?- -ax ' '13, t' 'L I V w-1 V, ve , -' ,, -N -,f a - X H 1. Y f .. - E , - .-- . fw"' . :-n,A f:...f - E so iiffgef 9 U F4 V: -A ,frlzy M H 'B' p. it Q . ' " "lb"-cv W wr' " V A 1 X I lfxx W1 of ,ff ,f J ,,,, X steamboat. He constructed four sue- r cessful steamboat.-1, but failed to .see , cial asset of steam navigation, 'ankle accordingly lost financial :supports f,' f John Fitch was the 'inventor of the the need for demonstrating the- Euan- Fulton as the steam- The attention of John Stevens was drawn to the work of Fitch in the development of the steamboat. Shown here is the machinery of the first propeller built by Stevens. The North several boats might brought a poverty- WSS DOI .Af-zz yn,-.,.,. ,.., .,....' ep...-' 14- e . - V ""'-S-...R 21 '1m...- . tf s A A L8 DEEP WATER STEAM It is interesting to note that it was Robert Fulton,s Hudson River monopoly which hrought about the first ocean-going steamship. After operating his Phoenix on the Hudson and in Jer- sey waters for nearly a year, John Stevens decided to move to the Delaware River, far from Fultonis territory. This olved crossing one hundred and fifty miles of open which was accomplished in thirteen days, making the first sea-going steamship in the world. later, the Savannah, Moses Rogers, skipper, Atlantic under sail and steam. Although steam only three days of the twenty-nine day cross- was the first steamer to cross the ocean. Savannah was the frst steam- cross the Atlantic. This three days longer than time, but marks the be- ocean-going steamship IN. X 41 3 s..-W , 1 ,f' use AMERICA TA BS Tal .c ll t. Z Jw N. 'rl 'f A 1777" I The first steamship built for Collins' United States Mail Steamship Com- pany was the Atlantic. The Atlantic delighted Americans by crossing to Liverpool in ten days and sixteen hours, clipping twelve hours from the Cunard record. Collins was dealt a heavy blow in 185-1. when the Arctic collided with a French steamer in the fog of Cape Race. The vessel sank with the loss of more than three hundred lives. Among those drowned were Collins' wife. son. and daughter. W W .4 .4 ,lL- Xl THB LAD lx I I L, f-" ,gh 1 -Elvin il X is In 1851 the Pacific made a single day's run of 330 miles. This stood as the record for a steamer until 1864. By 1840, three English companies, including the famous Cunard Line, controlled the transatlantic trade with their steam packets. Edward Knight Collins, operator of the successful Dramatic Line of sailing packets, swore the United States would not fall behind. By 1850 he had four vessels operating on the England- America run, the Baltic, Arctic, Atlantic, and Pacific. These vessels consistently hested the Cunarders in fierce compe- tition by an average of nineteen hours and thirty-seven minutes per voyage. So it was the work of E. K. Collins which kept the United States the leader on the Atlantic for several years. ln fact, it took the disastrous loss of two vessels and sec- tional politics to strike the standard set by Collins, superior seamanship. The Pacific, sailing from Liverpool, disappeared with- out leaving a splinter behind, perhaps the victim of an iceberg. Swift ships like the Baltic kept the American flag in first place on the North Atlantic. 23 X The Great Republic was one of the largest paddle steamers of the Pacific Mail Line. This line managed to operate successfully, since it was in the protected coastal service, which no foreign ship might enter. .A EAP-.S UF DECLINE The advent of steel steamships and foreign subsidies were the principal causes of United States maritime decline in the 1870's and 780is. Great Britain, with her superior machine works, productive steel industry, and mail sub- sidy, was able to discourage American capital, which turned to railroads, oil, and mining. In this period, one shipbuilder had the cour- age to build ships. He was John Roach, who operated his own steel mill and shipyard in Chester, Pennsylvania. Only one American transatlantic line operated in the latter years of the century. This was the Pennsylvania Railroad-sponsored American Line, with four iron ships of quality, the Ohio, Pennsylvania, Indiana, and Illinois. It truthfully boasted of never having lost a passenger or mail- bag, an unequaled safety record. XJ Zljff . K . x John Roach maintainerl his faith in I i n shiriinf and launclwll one "7' 1 rH5"'5 'Y " ' 4lu'a-.fs -- A mer vu ' 11 1 .ter nl U0 '. H lu f lll V , x f - z- ' The above Iloinwr HH- AIll4""' an Jn: in the 1880 3' lllllIlll'l'll and tim-nty-s1.x' vessels lwlwevrz ' 1 .' tn' U , -l nt mar 91 1872111141 High. sal I 6, ia lldllgi level of our null-L ii., E ll ... i 'dx' 'u x X hm -if K I' 1 T1 V ll ' lf 1 X u L . s "sir 9 ' ef is ss-1 qi.. f K . . E , '5- ., al.. si.. .. -A x V .K W.. 3, . 6 '-f . . - ' 1 . 452' ,, , 8, .far si ' Y President Benjamin Harrison raises the new house flag of the L-illl9l'lClIll Line on the steamship New York, 1893. BRIGHTENING S IES The anew navy' stimulated national interest in a maritime future. Government orders led to the modernization of shipyards, engine works, and machine shops. Maritime ambition was reawakened. In 1891 the government passed a mail subsidy, the Postal Aid Law. It was the good fortune of the United States to acquire at this time a line capable of taking advantage of the subsidy. The Inman Line, an American-owned British company. came under the control of the Inter- national Navigation Company, new owners of the American Line. This transfer brought the nation two fine new ships, built in England. Con- gress agreed to allow these vessels to come under American registry only if two similar vessels Wollfl be built in this country. These were sub- sequently built, and thc United States was Operating four fine vessels. The S anieh-American War showed the need for an sthmian canal. Completion of the Panama Canal immcasurably stimulated Amcrl- can as well as world maritime activity. 25 -at ,.., Q If A 4 Y, ' fu 9 is 'Tb- GX I . I -. The luxurious New York was one of the first twin screw passenger ships built. A crowd of twenty-five thousand people assembled to watch the St. Louis take the water in 1894. Mrs. Cleveland christened the vessel. Shown above is President Cleveland addressing the crowd. se., f .. fs.i5fl!:i5e1ft, -.I .. .Q .,.. . ' ith 4 ,Ln 5-, vi ,ai-glilar, . M , . f'ffI2:i..3LLia:f.af:9i'W'Wif31 ' .:' ",'i,,,:Tggj'gMig' 'f-11:6-gl., , . . fv,1gljyf,rg:.:,,'4.5 V g .J .31 V sw , , -1-Wg, ,-. 'af 5' J -, '.- -1s.e.:,f.fi -- --L f:?17""fe9" - SU! . -.V . , , . sf' 'vi ,"'-521531, . ' ' " '- ' ' The Kroonland was the first 4,,,,... ,Q , lam, ..j,L.-.VW I .Ji -25.5 V-,.s-51.4 1 pq- .5411-n 6.31. steamshlp to run on a sched- - - 'Y fggivfgff " Q,-:':' 'wen' uled coast-to-coast service via V the Panama Canal. I ., Avia- 1' -gg...f q 1 ' of Jef.. at -' " J e Wfflzk 1-1,-M'-ij 5 ffl' Af? iw -,qi V Q -ni. .. I 2 ,Q 1 ,g b 55:55,fsftggggfilgfifQ! 'wif'-Lfqfyi,-.s,,,.,,. .,7,V, ,,,,,,, , Y. I 'ytfsfllii A 1 jeff." ggi? A 1ffa3 gi1f,,3,. .? .A ,.,,p.w'i"' 1" uf I. 'ng -6 if 1 its , ff i'i'.'.g,'tn Q ' C if t 41 we--ff .-. M , .A --,gy ' V .ef , , an ,. Q , , ,: ' 4. X v.,,q4a,, f -. 5:-lx, ' tif. l'- Vwiii iii ljifliw fi' x "f- "" f I' 'wg1" .- ,ff YG - lx:-',. ' " fi .wif-3f:fTL"', :?, i , . f -- , . 1. 942-1 .AshMy-s-at-sfi.f'-'fish , l l 4 inf-'L sf ,mi '25 ,, '- 5,5 fl: 5'-..f -A E..-' --11-U '- I f X 'l i i LN'-,,g 'a llhlr f Y? .ht V' ,iid-iii:-" W , Q ' I " 6 ' 1 V I Wi'.iiefiif, if A- ' .. ,. ' ' ' - f ' ..,.f - 3' 1" ' 'iii hx I 4x ,JL . , ink, R... ip Pi "W wave-iP,,:1.g-QL' .I -In-M. '- -' ,,,g.,-nf:lg.,'ffT,-5 WM--,N ow' ' fm' CA'-iq t. -I Qfwanr.-,.. ., --.. ..nrs4l'mfrfiizw'f-4.- . N " H .I--JL" I i ' ' ,'.,. , '. L ' . L, , ,,gJ-.wr7f1:1- 1 ' - . , '-'YTYTWT-r 41f-w:1,.w,:,- P - ' A , , A + . .at ..., .. t 'Sl' V - ..l.1f, .SXV V ' . .!:ii.,, i R' t.,mA! " T,-:7..l?1',,-.1 .f --ps- lux rim'-N I i e - . f "":.u'.f-'::p"' .am J . . W. , .. W .. I V-l,,1,i.17v . . 'Wi NH. .,,, A-IF N 'fm X-:-. , ',.. ' ...3q5' rf.. ws..-,i I . . ., .. WORLD CUNVULSIUN The sudden outbreak of World War I forced the United States into a position of leadership , in world shipping. Ships of belligerent and neu- tral alike were being dispatched to the bottom. After a slow start, shipbuilding accellerated rapidly, becoming 'cbig businessn for the first time since the middle of the nineteenth century. With United States' entry into the conflict, the government entered into the shipbuilding pro- gram. Yards on all three coasts were producing at top capacity, and new yards were constantly under construction. This tremendous output soon quelled the sub- marine menace. Huge sums had been spent, but the objective, winning the war, was realized. ' American shipbuilding was slowly galvanized into greater activity than at any time in the previous fifty years. Yards were enlarged, thousands of hands hired, and steel and iron orders increased. Shown here are ships being out- fitted for the emergency at the Newark Bay Shipyard. 1 V Xl rihl M 'L l ,Lf ,, ..., 13, :...L4.:..',,li! "X l . 1, , ,, . 'wavy ALM a .Ji1l1J,siL.m,.,...1fa gn. A vessel constructed at the Hog Island Shipyard during World War I, to help build the 'ibridge to Frrumvfi' L Q, xg!- -U ul Q i iff , It t , . A , , .. 7:1-A if r h J. 'i lag I . I il A ' k , 1, i X5 I, k X Q ,JL 1 ss At the close of the war the United States had the greatest surplus of ship tonnage it had ever known. The immediate tie up of a great part of the war-built tonnage THE PUSTWAR WHITE ELEPHANT struck many Americans as tragic. The early armistice found the country with an excess of ships, with more on the ways, and still others paid for and not yet started. At the end of the war the world was burdened with thirty-three per cent more tonnage and twenty per cent less cargo. Hundreds of vessels were laid up, to rot and decay. Billions of dollars rusted away. The post-war cargo-less industry suffered falling freight rates, idleness, and wide-spread distress. Bank- ruptcy resulted for many companies. The sight of a great fleet of wooden ships gradually de- teriorating in one of the Hud- son coves was depressing to the taxpayer. A NEW P-.DAD In 1936, the passage of the Merchant Marine Act brought order out of chaos. The nation finally adopted a permanent, long-range maritime pro- gram. Included in the Act were construction and operating subsidies. Under this Act, a crack liner, the America, was built for United States Lines. New types of cargo ships were built. These were classified hy length, and the combination of letters and numerals be- came the name of the group. C-l's, C-2's, and C-39s were constructed for many companies. It appeared that the United States was destined to have a well-ordered Merchant Marine after all. Wise planning had given the country a foundation for a great Merchant Marine. u lv uhm. i v Q I 'K I Ill' Ks x I g 3 11N 1, Es -XJ, .90 ., ,, Tlw l,ih1'rIj ship was thc' rvlllvr of llu' first phase' of thv :rar f'llH'l'g1'lll'-Y vjfuri Thvu' i"'0f?' Ship. lrhivh ramp into prndurlion lata in 19-13. was slightly .Iargvr than Ihr' Libvrly ship, possvssvd finvr Iuws. and made better spvr-fl. S33 Q 1 F l l l 3 1 i V 1 i l i . 'nd' 9-s.,. , L ' I' I' 1 v 1 .4 .. - . I r I i I I l l i Thousands of Merchant Marine officers and men like Cadet-Midshipman Zito performed acts of courage and valor in the war. J ang -L.. V "N -,,,,, an V . When war struck again, thc nation was oncc more understocked with ships. However, this time a foun- dation had hecn laid. Tlifr acccllcratcd construction Stimulated hy British war orflvrs and thc Merchant 'Nlarinfe Act of l936 served to raise the national potential. President Hoosvvvlt asked for 23,000 Ions of dead- weight carrying cfaparity hy the and of I94-3. This aw-nlml an impossihlv joh, but in little over two years, 40.000 tone had he-cn flvlivvrc-d. This miracle was afwfomplif-lwfal in no small part through prcfulwifzatioxi mffthods learn:-d in World War l. For the most part, the slow, rvlizihlv Lilwrlly-type ship was huilt. lfa-:A of rrunalructtion prrrmitlcd 11 huild- ing tinu- of a mvra' forty-omf days. liatur. thc- longer, fat-tvr Yivtory war 1-orlatriivla-el, with an qv to the pos-t-vsar futurv. V hon thu- war vndd-d. all purtim wnlizmffl that viv- tury would haw- hi-vn impuhsihla- wi-rv it not for llllf niiruflo' nf 4UllFlTllf'llUIl wrought hy Ihr' f-lliphuildi-rs of Aim-ril 11. 20 -Q-A -fm -tw 'l1T""' it - ANUTHER WORLD CRISIS tg! .r.',',',', ' s if f ' .ff , s 'f1f1f'ri1r' 1 i y '-amnn, gig? Q4-35..- V '. I. I vi S ,, 10 A, u .f f 1 'll' .i as, fsf p.. l 5 25, pac itll' L m Rm ,, X 1 1 .1 4 ' I 4 A' ' QT" ff-azr--W-mt"wsmnf'1f1ff f -- -f Men of the Sea Academy are well aware of the heritage of the sea. They accept, in the American tradition, this challenge to carry on. "To instill in him a pride in his profession, and a determination to uphold the traditions of the Merchant Marine . . .v Aw x Q.. is' 'L I" sf . V W A v Irving Lloyd f 9 ' -1... -vw fs , .4 7'-1-M by x , 'Wish ' V 1 i . , X " A. x..-n ? v 4 , , ...--X . A. gait -M 'M"""-., 5, xg .-,. h " Q s V .ku QM". ,- .1 ' " .Heil ' A :le-wr ' 34:51 few V. Q, -11.6 naggjh. 4, , ' . I ,, f Q I . -,J 9 lhlllllhyd , I JL., V '- 1' ai f A -' f A Q 17 l 1 , v One aspect of water transportation has not changed through the years. Now, in the era of the superliner, as then, when the clippers ruled the shipping lanes, the responsibility of the master has not diminished. He must preserve the safety of ship, crew, and passengers. The weight of leadership rests on his shoulders. Similarly, the Administration bears the responsibility of guiding the Regi- ment. With them rests the duty to keep the Academy on a true course. Q16 ulllllqu' wtjllo ' N. ab P v Q ' aaa X ia 3.11-glsvs W9 -2, J III I .cf 'Nm DWIG TMESQM HT D.ElSENHOWER PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES M 5 1 M.ud THE HUNURABLE SINCLAIR WEEKS SECRETARY OF COMMERCE THE HUNURABLE ROBERT BLAINE MURRAY UNDER SECRETARY OF COMMERCE FOR TRANSPORTATION .fm 4 1 'f QP' x 5,3 . u., V Mm' ,W 3, ,, Q. ,,,-- , ,,f1?i.W ' fs' M, y LUUIS S. RUTHSCHILD MARITIME ADMINISTRATOR, MARITIME ADMINISTRATION AND CHAIRMAN, FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE 4 1 - 4 if ' A, my ,. wi :Fwy A A , A 'C E I I r 5 ELDON C. UPTON, JR. Vice Chairman LOUIS S. ROTHSCHILD Chair man G. JOSEPH MINETTI Merrlber FEDERAL MARITIME BUARD li I ARTHUR I. WILLIAMS : SECRETARY, MARITIME ADMINISTRATION AND FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD , UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE 4 .W if xx CAPTAIN IUHN I. EVERETT, USMS REAR ADMIRAL GURDUN MCLINTUCK, USMS SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE ACADEMY H CAPTAIN HARULIJ V. NERNEY, USMS EXECUTIVE OFFICER ' CAPTAIN PEDER GALD, USMS DEAN COMMANDER FRANCIS S. KIRK EDUCATIONAL SERVICES OFFICER, AND REGISTRAR Pslq COMMANDER L. F. DIEDRICKS HEAD, DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 47 CUMMANDER STEVEN GELLER 11 ' 1 u..f4f'- 4. .E -':. 4 .E wry. 35 ..' 1.1: 1 A -vis 'f' 1-1'--'-vi.. ya E62-:gi'f'.fyf if-'z-1'Pff-f-. 1' E 'fi ' -3- "eu-ff-r -: za' ' 1 I 1 . az. , -Q , - '- -Q' ' .., . ..+:: ' 1+ , 1. an--":g3.1 .12--W.-A -- 4.11 .- . 1' Af. " 'ff E aff E if -11 B.-aw-.V na, --... .-1 , -nl", -' - , if , Y .1 '51, . 31,4 - I. -KT :KQHMY - -i. ,, . - -.-A -- I ....,.-,,:-,J,,. 3 ,-,fl ..,-aff ..,,4:.,,,1','- ji-V-..gr,,'1.-A ,px Q .,-.'-I - '-.--:' ...'g'- .- ,JL-xl,-, :ln ,g.g,1 I' -3, ,Q .2 CUMMANDER IUHN W. HULT fm ,,.X S E LIEUTENAMT CUMMIINUER RALPH 0. HARPULE, USMS ENSIGN I. KISZENIK, USMS .ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT TO THE S LIEUTENANT Qjgl ERNEST W. IfAlK, USMS ' ufummur rig. wumnu, usvvus 1,--n--.-9.---g-aasn-,-.,, f-Qgfxgvn.-.K.,. . -. - Y 1 N s V LIEUTENANT CUMMANDER K. A. GEARY, USMS REGISTRAR AND EDUCATIONAL SERVICES OFFICER N U ak J P LIEUTENANT H. I. LEICUT, USMS S I I 1 UEUTENANT fig? l. F. URSCHEL, USMS 5 ASSISTANT TO THE DEAN 1 so LIEUTENANT fig? E. W. MacCRlSKEN, USMS PREVENTIVE MEDICINE AND HYGIENE OFFICER Gia Y' 1 I r X I I i S B , Xisixf ufurfunm COMMANDER 1. A. uumnnm, usms LIEUTENANT CUMMANDER N. C. NILSUN, USMS ufurfumr up in. L. 3pA3sgnnA, Qusms Sl LIEUTENANT G. F. MCGUIRE, USMS F15-, 2 53? 1" 5 L5- , f wAf5'X+yA-1ffa?f4,':a' 4, 'P ,nf ' 1, 1:C'!"' " 'T ZH 4 A- ' 'l44i','.X . '.: .',.,7Z--' 'fffffq 2-"3 A " -x:.iw2"'W:fg,-r-- -vu' ,p--gzggi' ,. ' er -' f ' 2 ' A fQy,.4-vis'-4: iff.ww?.w'2--,1 '- 1 f . , , ,rN.,.,fw-Lg. : .4 - 1.5 Aff -' ,ig-V 7' ' '- - X ' ' ' 1 1, x ,n,?f"'ST"2""qg:Lfi1 4 - 1-' ggi 1:13. " I . ' , ' ' ' "'f.:f1.-?TTwf?'4v4-.. if-55 A H -1 1 , . - fj,,M,gfsr-,Cfifsfg11,-f f' .. . ui. , ..,. v-4,.w!. .,-YW... 1 -w--.-g,X- ,, .-. , ,. L- 1 'i3Jferi'?f' 11 .2"S1y3'. '- ' A . . u, 1 ' ' 4- ' 111' , . v.q,,,,,,q - , I . n ' V s . , .4 ., :WN ' ' ws af N I .1 ' !'v2 9' My x , U- 'h,' fl Wm V, Wax 'Y X 'Qi I lf v E. if i .J 'D' 'D I in U Wri- 'k 5 i' 1 as 1 , .1- 1 1 M-1 .Gff W I If ,f F4 14 ' 1,111 1, 1 fn, 1..,1 , ,. 1 ff 1 V 1 In r K 1! 1 1 .., 1 r 1 I f ' ff' 1 . . ,,,, ' 1 1 ' 1 I 1 , , ,- 1 f S ' f 1 ' Z 1 1 , , A-1 1 1 J., ,.,. 1 1 f J , -1, r 1 1 ,- -w 1 - at , ..k. X, .hx 1 . -. 1 1 .1 1 , ,- . , I - 1 K Wi 1 12 1 1 '- 1 'w 1 1 xfj 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1, ., 1 i 1' 1 x ' Q 1 1- Q . 1, 1 1- . X - Y ' J A AX " . - A ,' 1 h ' 111' 1,,1g, 11,1 ., 1, Y1, V 1 1 1 , . , A -1 , - -, 1 1 1 x 1 1 ff? fj1,,"s V 1 Dj 112' 1 1' f1X.' 'V 1 X ,A 1 - 1 1 11, ,, .. 1 ,: 1 A 1 V V 1- 14 , . . 1 ' 11'-'1' - H1111 11'-, 'W , J '1 X -,T 1 Him. . '1 '- '1 ' 1 " V. 4 "' " 1' ' 1 'NSY .-'1'- . W-1 X 4- 1,7 fi: 'hi fx ..,f1:r UL Fil A! , . x1 I xi ,Lx 51 . 1, 1 .1 A I 11 1 A Q ,-1 Qu., Z, X , A- ,x Q 1 A 111, 111 1' 1 ' N LX.-Q11 ' 111 H -. 34. -, ,1 '. Vj 1' 1 r' 5 1'-.tw-,Rf M1 it' X 3 V Wy 1 N- 1 5-,1 xffix L 1 ' ,N ' - 1 il 4 ' V. ' " , 1 1' 1' A ,! 1 1 'JU "' 1,:"FW 23,1 1,4 ' K' " M K 'A ' 1.f' F f, . -' 11. '- 1 . -11 1' 111 4- 1 1 15 1. 1 1 ,, 1 11 1.1 w.,+ 1 1 . 1 , . S Y ' 11'11'f- 214, X : 12,3115 7 T .-44.1 - " 'gi 1- N.. .1wLWq1ff, A gp 1 .1 '- 4 f 1 1 'C 14 ,, . X, 'sk 11 C' if H111 -1 'TW - WW fx' 1 1 ' me-r H usa 5.1.- .,,,, ,,11.-, m,,.,,.4, .4 .11 I 1 'mx Perhaps no greater contrast exists between past and present methods in the shipping industry than the system of hir- ing a crew. In the past, many a young man was greatly shocked to find himself coming awake on a rolling deck. It would be a year or more before he saw his home again. Today, modern conditions and com- munications make this practice both unnecessary and impossible. Now the crew joins voluntarily, and is protected by many laws. The Regiment of Cadet-Midshipmen is also a crew. It is a crew that is outstanding -- on the parade ground, the athletic field, and in the classroom and laboratory. Like all good crews, its accomplishments are based on a spirit of cooperation, resulting in every man taking his share of the lead. l n ugh! N L c llnm an nh r ll S rch XX dfln ml R4 1 ll'illl 1 I Duskmh I mmnunu ations R Broun -Mlm All ilu n 1 um n 1 ummum 1 um, u m lull mu S1 4 muh I Run nlu rg, C onmussars and BL rthlng arm lll rn m as In ll ukg.,mum 1. Sdn rp.ar Color f u xrd C lp nn flier r U f,,:.14fm,g,f r. . , U ,ffa'V -nnkgfm. , an Q--,,:mw:n? 'f't' . ' Q 151, 'ni lrfiin-, -'K' vs Left to Right J St Am.md, Welfare and Recreation, I-l janmda Dnll master, I Detwenler, Communications, D Carlson, Regxmental Adgutan A Herberger, Regnnental Commander, W Morton, Bandmaster, W Welzel, Commissary and Berthlng, R Taylor, Secunty, R Howe, Aide In Back ground D Leonard Color Guard Captain 57 il! 29, .Ax l Q V ev-1-n-WMV 9! . o"U'f u ' . ' ' o , Q K ' ' Q MQW? "' g . ' A. . V, as . . o . . . ' 0 Q -Q . . ' - ' 0 0 . Q' . '. I . . , 0 u Q Ig 0 ' ' '. v, 0 ,lj fix E. 'Q- -2' , Q. fv ., Q. xv , A .',,,.x k N ,VN Gi Q. X. 'TW - wh 1' x J an ' f' Y ' ' if-, ' - ' my ' 'A W, v ""-...fy ,I 3 , ,. ,nl ' Wm ' 'wr -.c,-sg-..n+-f.4uf, N ,. . ,., 1 x X 1 Q if , 0 - u ' Q .1 ' Q V. 0 . ky, O . +1 ,, , f ' 9 ,p 'X g 0 s ' 0 1 V ' ' ' h ' ' ' . c s 0 . . , - s .. . o I " - - . 1 '- s u O Q .y ,Q x -3045. ,. '- .A . .KP -'Qlg ---'. Aw . -. Y ' v. Qek -0,- xy Q Q" : - i.-x. f' ,.,,,, , Q. wx W i . X. up .I ,. .A 3,1 -ig. 5 .gn QPR? -W , Y 1 'ff 45:2 . A .5 - "" kia- , P -' 'wx-X ' xl' - 'Ax' ' 4, q.Jw-,.'pf,'14 K 1, 1 'K ,O A fm :M ' i . . "X K 1, .. r- ' 1 -f' w.,,.w' xv, 0' , wi. .W .qQ ',tR,8: U ,U - Q x- .K ' x N .Y It V U 1 QQ .,A K f .,., xxx LN l f T: A . M f ,,4 ,, ix. . 5 s -F.: ' X. ' . -.Y 1 - A ' 1, f H ' ' ., A, xr".".Lp' 8.051 X., - V" H f ,' . 5' ' ' nv. wgglfrflgngzi-fi." im , F "XE, Q' ' . 2. HQ- -..,, , gf- I - -. Wgy. . S . 53, ' ' L ,X - ,j . A, . . . ' dx . -. ,- . ,, , 5 f ' ,:,.1..',.1-A., ., .9 I 5 - . w- . v -- f uf.f , L.. .. r 'Q O ' O 0 Q I . - gs-' I xa.O , Q 'fm od' 0 s . 'Db w 2 ' x a oe: x , x ,175 ul x E - 39-n 1? ' QVSQ4' I 4 .QP 9 i 1- A , .. . 91, - -3 82, U l , S . fb 3- 0 4 1' ' Q Y A o H ' iv , 2 x 19 ,-N51 1 1-T751 " 5 "Q if-4: x S , If ""':?v ' sw , I I I 5 una. P .FIN-'1x. ., - . 9 . I - V f ,fm . yy , Q J ' A,-. 2 fix. Q00 -K. w..., ,- km, 'Q -.6 4l :aa . - . ' .Q -. sl' W 0 gf.: , , 'Qi' 5 " in in :8'x."'-v ,44.,t-1,N .ag is A , rf - g ' 3- " , ,gg h Y '1'f'! fi n -. .ig I K ,481 gif in '- xxx. ,ef ,' W 1 - , -.' 2 ' k ff -BRE.: , , "Qi, " 'kv Z . ' - -fig., , I V .ina-N Y I 'Q avg 51'..M ,N PA, "if ' - A5, ..,, - 'i.., x ',4'r', Fv'1!.1", ' A 14. "' ' 4 'V' ' -319' nn . If 'JY ff? - ' 1 2, arvggpf., A-A 1- bf 341-. f-.k , ,N .- "-- ' -- zx 1 , E , 44 53: ' f " :-Y I j, Q ' .I . .-fi 5,431 . . ,lv ,.,,12f.fI-9' , .f igr9,e,, '!., ', '7'1'ig,- ., u -, 5-.04 ,,, . t - I 0 '-:jsp , , I-.,,:, Q- . , IFR' f-.f Y. ' ft'7'Qff'1-i'Wf7g wh, . -'fv 1 Q '.:- , fu' ' ,gg-' ' fi, " 1"-1-2, . 4' , 5.-'zf .1 ' A 'J ' .fp .C it Q ,E 45.4 , , 1 N., -fl! N 1 I t I 4, . A Lf . 4 5 5: ,f""" lf: ' 4 7 'iii ., ' 1 ,556 E' x. f. 1:1 Q K' S, 1!-11 fk Q a , gg. wry, . .-,.,1, 'Q .Y ,,, ,, ' Q"'1i"t- - . f fum 5 -.-, Q-nf-.,, W, .,, - , , CJ 9 .3 -, ...ff Q, W V 1 Left lo Right: L. Sheehan, First Pluioon Comnmmlc-rg I. Brady, Sub Company Connnanderg D. Ik-hrcr, Company c:0IllIllRlYld4:'l'j H. Yee, Cuidon Petty Officvrg R. Butlvr, Second Platoon Conmmndcr. Left io Right: S. Kaplan, Second Platoon T. Richie, Sub Company Commandetg A. Wilm, Commanderg R. Butler, Guidon Petiy 05001 E. 4 .First Company Commander. X H ny ON J Mi s Q? ,, .. .. ev.. 5 ,495 191' gl 9 W as g w Q , Q .. vw " 91" Q"'x Q'g+ : I9 fs 15 'Q U 'Ia ia ' Qixf- a N- mv! tl- A-I 5 N- -v . Q n M BM ' 0 N51' " F , , .u VI H .,,, ' ' , ' ' ' .. .,,, f E " f , ,, N, iq. af V f. qfvg, W I .NX ,, 1 Left to Right: W. Frazier, Second Platoon Commamlcrg E. Brown. Sub Compiiny' Cmnmamrlerz T. Iluycs, Company Cummunderg R. Tis, Cuirlon Pl-lly Ofliccrg S. Bmldcr. First Platoon Cnmmnnzlvr. Left to Right: J. Durand, First ,Platoon Commanderg 4 W. Kelly, Sub Company Commanderg D. Field, Company Commanderg S. Bodder, Guidon Petty Olliccrg G. Hognn, Second Platoon Commander. ny 02 -3 . . 1 1 ' e 1 '- 'N M ll? 'Lil ' "' fin ll ' ' F' ' i 4 ' lg- ri Q A A Nil' T arf fs 3 :xg 'WC Fx. 3 sf pm. 441 956. LHC li min' ff:-1 .2-.'f:'1':4.,f.w1iv2nnl'W efq,wfffsX'fdAe2Prh nay-gsg,i,u4-W ' , .Q ..-.W--'W-M fvyv -Wm M-W... ,V , ,....,,,-,. .. , V ,., -4 , . ,. -.4 - .D-W.........- --1' A- 47: , W. . , 37 A , ,,,,, - Wu, -f , ..... , ...... DA... ...-.-, .-,,-...wwe . .. , Front Row: Higgins Falcone, Cook. Dawson, Davison. Sajovetz, Visniski, Dawson, Dezio. Second Row: Cradclm-k. lluwdvn Forrest, Gearing, Dull, Drummond, Stanley. Firsh, Allrer, Cherrlx. Third Row: Elliot. Connard. France, Bllvm, Clumallvr. trifling, ll F th R w Weitz Duque Canther, Duddleston, Sheehan Flynn Snyder Fifth Row: Giles, Font llulls. Driu-r. Ba mat. our 0 : . , , , . . . , Elias, Evans, Blinkle. Sixth Row: Bnra, VVicke. Rees, LaFrance, McVeigh, Fallon. Denninger. Hayes. Seventh Ibm: immlwn-fl, Fiat-co, Reiss, Bourgeois, Ilickey, Frochlich, Delaney, Gecowets. Eighth Row: Cushing, Ellis, Mathews. Brown, fire-iucr. Crfmkm-. Puente, Flannagan. Back Row: Dully, Booth, Erhard, McBride, Glass, McCarthy, Banta, Frazier, Fleisher, Nlvurn. 63 111 ,,,.,... , .9 ' 'QA I l O U 3 :J L Q . V if V., Vu' I I-'x 0 g 51' . I Q O , 0 1 ' Q Q I ' A hs i 1 ' .xg-fiX'f'+, . , , Q Vik ' . im" T K 6, 5 , ,, ' rx , ' 4r7 ff. -swf' .L 5 11,5 A - Ei gig I Qivbq X. g .X " "wx . - -Hp'-'. - . . V- M I - x gs. Yin ,: ,ly 'y X U.-, .Q x-Y-U ww -rg.. z-?11xXs S., x P 'H' T Ki., ' 4. H 'Q",.v.,.,Xa.kmEb .K V , I a- QQ-Q 3 ,ng A f x A ,. , M ,M fly. ig?,..Qx -' : K? .. .ku N- Ki., - - x r- ..:'w- ,x sg - . ig .sw ll ' X.,- ggfgi 4 .': x.. Q . , , ,R :W O O O .5 1 'C 'F - . 'mfr W r 'lux , ' 'wi ' ' fv- u 'HU 0 o a - o LM., . wir..-5 o ' 0 " U ' Ar s 3 2 I WE? H lx-4: X ts ms- '4 xiii ? , 'V ,hI,' ,,: Nw- ,, 9 f fu ., Z. '11 wg .','S:.'el1 X ' 3 . 'M , .- zfv aa f ,A -.Q f ., 0 ' wi , ' .4 fi ,. 'S 1-Ending., 've 1:-14, , I ag, v...,,J 4, "hfZ,"1?.x- 1 Q, ,H nf I I 1 Inf 5 . 0 3 ' U I 4 . 1:53 i .Q . , - A 5 Z' Te 2 4 4, i gH.y-f Q' x V . N. -.-,i .fa I I CJ l Left to Right: L. Beck, First Platoon Cmnnmnderg R. Junusov, Sub Company Connnumlv.-rg C. Prokop, Company ' Commandcrg R. Enders. Cuiclon Potty Ollicurg C. Allen, Second Platoon Comnmmlcr. 66 L ft to Righti I. lantzen Second Platoon WJ. Fields, Sub Company flommanclerg E. Corrigan, Gom- pany Commanderg L. Beck, Gurdon Petty Olieag W. Mollard, F int Platoon Commander. p ny THREE. ii ,1- ..a.-o5"'g1':-1 in u I , 1. I1 5-ai., M52 1-X, 'g, -' ,f 7 ,X -an -' 3 Q! 9953? uf' Q' 5 5-H' ' y ' T ' . ' Q. V G 547' 'UQJWQ h. n1-fb A 'cs 4 b V 3 Q 4 Q 5 I 3 5 1 3 5 3 3 3 ??w V,-,,,., ,, , Left to Right: C. Grandjean, Second Plattoon Commanderg A. Iurillo, Sub Company Commanderg A. Ritola, Company Commanderg D. Lavalette, Guidon Petty Officerg G. Herzman, First Platoon Commander. 68 Left to Right: P. Pirri, Second Platoon Commandzrg R. Healy, Sub Company Commanderg 1. Walker, Company Commanderg A. Iurillo, Cuidon Petty Ollicerg H. Williams, First Platoon Commander. pany FOUR Nu 5255. Q 1: 9 QW ?i A M . x 017, O O ' e Q' , K. 5, , 4, Je J is ga Qa Q I E5 7? A,. 'i 5. ilg' 'I , . . 'll M1191 Q1 'I Q ra nu 0n 9Q U' 'Q r 1 1 wi .. . X . , , . ,,----Rum., ,. , , Y M' I Et, 'QQ V L 1 .H ' 'pig 5- ' ff -NV -vrhkr - JQE, ' xii 7 yi Aifngr, S, li, 1. , xg." " "lg-5 P? - D:1111L1:fQ-.134-f:,: -A M- ,,,,.1' f-Q 2. -- A ,Q -- .',l' ' -M ' f- A f - -f' "-' ' " 'ZLL 1: 1 ---445 ,---- 'bj' '- :Li:z.:" if, g g:1..j' ff! 'l 93 ' Zigi ,,:' , ' fn: " , ,. 1'-E':Ig1f,f'LQ.,' ..., fl-i f -- . - 9" -4 rf " ,. ig' W 2A'i,g,1-,3w-ff5- - f-23:1 V' , lg, ., -ff ' 5 "1'Q:g.:'. fgf' "WE: Q. - z..x 5 - - "f---'i':,1, 7. ' .V , i1 ' N, X H V 5, - Y . I ' f -5- f ::1i.,wQ ff? 'f ,in Q - 11" X ,xv , KZ, Hff' ,- Y W, ,V Y 4 n J M.. ,. J 'N AY-- -..... .N..-W..,.... ,M --fr A-Y , Yf , ' iifrffv 2'- , . W F 1.1-ft In liigllt: IC. Xl:-rrianu. Nh'lf:1l'v :xml Rvu'1-zxlium H. lqm-h. Nm-urilxp NN, Horn, Mliulaml: ll. Krug. llzlltxllivn QNUIIIHLIIIKILT , IT. l.1'm1xul'4l. Aimlv: ,I. Manilow. lwUllHllllllik'flUUHY1 xl. Fund. K'mnnniw.u'x and llUrthillu,. I . - . . 0 C Q O ' 0 ' rf n 0 9 4" ' - 'Y 0 ' ' . ' U . Q I W . ' I 0 ' I ' . J 0 , Q I 0 I ' 0 Q a Q 0 ' ' - - Q as ' F 4 0 ' ' a , , J Q 0 ' Z ' 0 ' Q '..zfQ' ' - , 'i , 1 , Q Q' ' - ,, O ' . 5 if , a ' . I ' 1 ,f X I fu k f o Q -M f X 7 g n 9 O X V Q Q - . 5 . I . . ' . . . ' - 1 Q , I Q tx L' Q' " O O Q : 9 'QA' , + 2 M, I ... ,jg , ' Y - "riff f , 'Q . , Q Q '-'lk . , 2 V , -..-. , . .r ,, 3-'E pw" 4 'f , , 1 ' , . V x I - .N ' , 1 -' K" U .. fx, A X. 5' ' ., ,A ff 'ff Q ,A v y i,4,.J' - . ' f e- .L f X - ,- - ,., U K , K v,,., .,, -f ,f f ' , -. .' 'f -f. I ,VJ--V 1 rf ' 'xi' I-31. I. x " "" .,,. . V. , ., - y., ,...h'1. , x f M x V ' 13412 ,X if' 4 .'-M ' '1-5.1-. , f, - , ., ' M ' 5 i -, -rg, F41 ' .X . V r -YI , . r., - - V .-x 1 Ks .:- pv,,fg?.5x,.,i: H V N . , I , - 5. -,1,'u,- -- ' 'P' Q . V, , . 1' . 'RT ,:...NV, WY W ' "Y XZ.. :Q W4 Lf -411,-1. Yi ky! 1 ., zu. X - . :' F- f, '-- , .. ' nm? '.. M- . l ,- Q. .,.- ,- .. 5' , . N Ay- ,.' I . "fro 5 1 v ' - 1 1.1 . , .f ,. , -- . -an , - - 'ff 'KIA .. , ?-' ' ,,.. - X ':4r,v- -f' ' Y 7- ..- :4 , Lf' 1 -Q .A ,J fi.-'1 I' xk. ff.:.L:7--45,7 2.1-nl ,, .n -- Iggy. I. . , iq .A Q fn-J., . r ,I , In 5:21-rv-.mfr "A "?,:'f3'? f T" .4-4 'J f4-W, -f ' gf, ,"fJ.,," - . n L- ' f- -1 A M I X' :vi 1 4. 5.5 . v - ' f ,. f ff: - 0 - o 6 Q 'Z ',.4 f---um Left to Right: W. Winsck, First Platoon Commander: J. Bodnar, Sub Company Commandcrg R. Farris. Company Commandcrg R. Welsh, Cuidon Petty Officcrg T, Reid, Second Platoon Commander. 72 Left to Right: G. Dragotto, Second Platoon Commanderg G. Stevenson, Sub Company Commanderg P. Ohman, Company Commanderg D. Kelly, Guidon Petty Oilicerg R. Steen, First Platoon Commander. p ny FIVE -'s if of 'NP- sr , V, ,,,. ,,,-Y ,- e 4 6 ' 5 I 1 2 ,,,,g,,!,,.,,, 5 , l 1 ..,, .., . .-.Au ,,.. ,,...g.,,., . .W ."'l':. A , "" A sw ,qw gf' .da- -..., , ,Q w Z ' 3 LW naiiw-.Anil QL, 3.53 HBS- ,yn Fron! Row: YVelsh. Szatkowski, WVan'en, Glassing, Kraenzel, Koeler, Sullivan, Blilz, Murray. Second How: Nlulry. Tuppvr. Schnieder, Moran, Eldridge, Sheppard, Harold, Small, Renne. Third Row: Magruder, Stockoff, Ryan, Kuhn. Stmtidnkix. Trucx. V ' WV'-kenburg, Taylor. Fourth Row: Farris, Walkins, Libby, Guido, Marb-leblatl, Dloss, Butler, l'rih-lmrd. Nlulwius. Filth en. IL Row: Robertson, Scharrar, Ryan, Kilgallan, Christianson, Behen, McAvenla, Rubms. Sixth Row: Held. Rmnnnmuku.. llulwrtmn. Bumam, Schoenthal, VVayner, VVarren, Thompson, Kelly. Back Row: Ramirez, Neimerski, Owen, Chimento. ll:-xl-rimlgv. Ciunivuri. 73 ,4- '-- -uf-'AN ' 1 L E i E 1 1 E i 1 l l l Q 5 l 1. Q N 4 0 wr-.-U,-t.1.,' -flnffw. Left to Right: A. Weiss, First Platoon Qmnmander: V. DeVito, Sub Company Commanderg R. Sahe, Qompgny Commanderg A. Mills, Guidon Petty Oilicerg C. Wan Dlen, Second Platoon Commander. 1 1 U 1 1, LQ I tl ny mg ..-4.--- 1 I ., .Es X I V L-7 t E x. t ft I 3 r 1 -LL, ' E? "' " 5 11 4 FL ' 'l eft to Right: R. Fcncl, First Platoon Commander: Guincc, Sub Company Con1m:xnd0rg NV. Voight, Com- puny Connnzlndcrz D. Fogzm, Guidon Petty Ullicm-rg A. Mills, Second Platoon cl0llllllZlllllL'l'. 71 9-. E, QSAHF51-V' 17- .. , """ elf 4 'pl wi F'-, ,A . 'a -- 9, w- ,f if Ji 9- all Qt' ,,,.w: -unc 8 ,K Q1 " 'F ,L s .F mr at Ax ,,.c' qnxz Aw. XV Front Row: Gilchrist, McLaughlin. Second Row: Haellieh, Price, Neville, Mobias, Yocum. Stienman. Dloss. Nivrrium. Warren 0'Rourkc Forst, Pacioreck, Murtaugh. Fencl. Third Row: Surrette. Siebert, Petry, Shelansky, Dammon. Lmnutvlluu-x Zum-oli Broccoli, ,W'halen, Mickelson, Fogan, Ford. Fourth Row: Rubano, VValker, Caswell, Schubert, O'Ne1l, Bouy, Ulmnn. Milli Nou: Quinn. Fass, Thomas, Nelson, Sigmond, Newsome, WVaklcy, Stowell. Sixth Row: Tilton. Kardos, VVebster, Singvr. Nh-Nlnnnus . . , , Henna' Seventh Row' Procter, llirte, Mac-Donald, Nagle, Morgan, Eldridge. Eighth Row: Ward, Nolan, flomluin. ldingvr. O'Brieh,lFahnstock. Ninth Row: Berry, Karlson, Proudfit, Swarthout. Strong, Mundy, Doskoch. Tenth Ron: I'ii-rm. Dutton Marherblatt, Guide, Means, Yarashus. Buck Row: Staehler, Kratch, Baird, Patterson, Monnigh, Fath, VVilchek, N-hillingx. Broun 75 Huw'-" ' The Mystic Marchers. Drill ea Kings Point Salute. P A .. il:-ss.-L. 1: I if'- "'.53, . X-404 Q ,-E, .Vlgh H ,,. ,M , .. , , Wm ,,,...M As the Regiment passes in, review, the precision performances of the Drill Team always thrill the onlookers. The marching evolutions of the Drill Team at reviews and half-time of home football games contribute greatly to the enjoyment of these events. Only through hard work during tedious hours of continuous practice has the Drill Team become molded into a sharp unit which never fails to impress the numerous visitors at Kings Point. H. Janinda, Drillmaster, Class of February 19553 Lt. H. Spurr, Drill Officerg F. Shennan, Dx-illmaster. Class of August 1955. -is.... - V 1,7 ...N-,,,ml, -.. "M', Formation. 76 4 'Q Q., KH A. ' ...AQ ' S' N15-N-Jx. irq S!! E - . 1 K I I Farber, Scherger, Croskettler, Kratch. 77 .',,.a' .Mg 0 4 1 J , Q Gu ds Groskeltler, Leonard, Scherger, Fleischer. AFM v !f"'-'-1.4, . f A .- - ,Q" "-M1 a as was gt ' I ,. , X 4 XY,, is 'fx V I I t M YW day 1 ,ya-ff .gms- 'bug f' ,al sx 'xg 'Rock 'n Roll. v I 1 1 F B 1 I 1 1 Y :Q , ea i I l I 2 4 gi ns. n'l:a nd One of the most important organizations at Kings Point is the Regimental Band. Playing daily at morning color formations is one of the lJand's traditional functions. Its excellent marching and playing also add a stirring element to the Regimental reviews. In addition to performing at these events, the Band makes a marked contri- bution to the morale of the Regiment at sports events and at evening mess. 1, Vlfieke, Bandmaster, Class of August l9553 Lt. F. V. Nflfllllllllltill. Band Umeerz W. Mor- 78 ton, lhnulnmstrr, Class of February 1955. I' r T. ' 0 X .-L L Hznlullx all llll'4'Q' ll a 1, . f ill'6'Pn n I 3- 'ff H.. ., ..-.--...,,, , ,, ,,,, , 1' lf' ,- SF as .ov ez,- ' ' an 52 ,. Q. , wg If Q - Q , P. .M ,rd lu Take lime. - Q4 f if L. ,fem . .,W , vu-...., - ,W Q..-1, -nu... Y , ,, . ,V ff ' 'W 5 -W, ,. .. . 3-5, , , WW K 1 Q, , , , , lt.-:ig -f a , ,..+fvfX"' fn . Lrdence inARhytlu11. r M 'ff,l: - if , -f , .9 , 4 7, .,, M1 'C '01 ,W Musa- on .. J P+- . adm.. , -9, . .-- .,.' 1 if f " -+2.45 ... " .ning +1--v.-if: f Jr-cg .11 :rv ,E Q . 4 is Y in . 5 X fu 79' E . , ' ' 321 N .1 n" ks - A Q x 23: 'T .X C x. in-' Q . 'if f' N if tx I v . I ' , S 1 I . 'img .W 1 5 k 1 I i A 'iv-'fav' - ' ,a'ddv." W- ...- ,, ,A ,' 5' 'f"f3'f . - QA is ,gsm . Y H. 1,-F A 1 I - 1 V khan. u v 1 5 'P i l 4 '4 4 Q W v u X - ' su 1 wiv ik 'YT f3Elf5:Q:' f if' 3 ,Q Q,,,, V.: V-h- X 1 ff ' af. . -wsfgbw ' - WL., 2? 6 'lf.'14'-wr ' '-f .,x NP X Sw. - ,x l 's:Y'f"a. - f , t sv 'P . 1 M fs, , , M... 592332.15 ' .-Haig uzgvffy . 51, , 5- 7 , 1 is i Q 'e 3 5 r ,il 1 In days gone by, knowledge was'passed on to new-comers by the old salts who knew their trade through years of experi- ence. The soundness of this method has carried it down to today. Here at the Academy the instructors are men with educational qualifications as well as experience in the field. The Regiment is fortunate in having instructors who have performed -the duties of sea-going men, yet whose knowledge exceeds that' of the usual ship's officer. ' 1 4. X. HV: V wi- ff . ,, , hh' vw mv X kA ' '-JNL F3 " M 'Qi , , 'Q ,0' QU' 3 vii Q E S 'K 1 11' S wg Q N. f-ev? 'gs 'K 8 -b , . Q, - .- ff- ' -., ,V ,X 5 f, -K., Sw J, lx- xml? .A fix , X 4 '?- 145- H 21 , -N--X fx V , uv. .' 'su . ,' 'Wx' QM ff' ,'U'.3 ff-he? A- in ,Kgh -s + . -4 ,' m , .A ,sf a - . 'If.:.f'1Q"?4 ' - 92 ii ix x 1 X '41 , Q M 1 rx H dpxx X . A f- A fri QT, .gpkf V X N an 4w...g - 'X+- -- Y , vq J Q' -4 ., y Y 'i wi!' f'111YQ-Txitggq 'E ,. -N FNYQ wx mx Kfws K x : X . xikx 'K x HN , sWX'3 Y Vicxx 9' .Ns NYY xx b . M ' -xx 'WN f7 21"F'wl'a xxx - 5 Q V N V . I .. A , I' 'U' QV' H U , it ?' W I ' A , Inf? "1"Q if ' s- 'f754 g f 55W'P7 i fi :Q ' O,N.'u W 'VVTQQ A ,my . 1 3'w1 5Xx's'X ,"""S '1 I .xlxsixv A , V ff' mf' ,WWW I , f 1 f 1' of DDQ 4? 'SGW K N E i i ,cf ff LCDR. F. DQ DWYER, USMS LCDR. 0. E. THOMPSON, USMS W.0. C. WILLIAMSON, USMS W1 N1 JM M, LT. W. A. WICHERT, USMS LT. E. MANGODT, USMS little helper LT. R. B. MAY, USMS 87 1 42" 6 - 4 3' I I 'T ? ! f rs! H 5 J 1 5 1 K. H , I 9 3 4 - 4 -4 I A' 1 i I I ,. 4 0. I I 9 I 1 Y 1 4 ! 5 I I S rg ""' U' Fl. fkhn A vJN""W' hh, x9 v f . .4 Q Q V i , . f ?iX twig, : i AP? Agp L X i or weak light! Celestial navigation N. Q EVM I, Q a i in Lligzjg Q. ,El :pw ' V, A ' M4 ,.., V M ,, . ' My gfvx v WHA a Ja , k,. 14 . Ln, V lf.: . .V .N W 1 ,K f , A N' , .A A 1 k V K ga -4 ,fb b, L nf "x LCDR. V. E. TYSON, USMS 89 KJ' .'l W , 'ln wwf 1 LT. G. N. STEINEB, USES F P six 1 I ' f . I NEWS - 4 ? M ,, x f JW 'MQ' 4 - 7,3 gag - - '1 ', if X sg . 4' if y X +1 i , ' ff Wwwwfhf 4ww,'fvwzWzfyf?-Wffw fwff' f ,X ff' ggi ,SS X W' ykyf ,-bgjmjx , , fn, im U :j5f7Wj,,,,N N , 'Nu Sm 'N X X x X X X X X f X W XX 0 N M :fQ1:i6,p5'9f M 'Vw 7, li, 2-Mfg-"?9"j7 ' 5? i X -, N """ from the world over- Q s-:Ev F X 9 - 4 51 IUJ -of xt fl! The French touch eww if 4 .111 1. Af if ,L , Q L, P' S fu , f , ff?-ff ,fi ff' fc v, .Avg ' - , .4 'N Sure Our Ship! H... ,mf1.,3i 4,...,n.J.'.4.n1.A,L' . ...'f'Z:., N fr. tf 4 I . . , 9' Ls N69 Q Q " 6 Q .Q ,A a . 4' ., x A,k ! "All it takes is a mqdicum qf digital dexterity." q f tA' ' I ' 'as 6 J 1 12-" X -- .NM4 4 ,. ..., ., L , . 1 4 1' N L " .4 f 5 .'. gn... . 5 1 5 fm '1 "rf It K JNL 5 6 -. if 'Us 1' "You can do it lad g you're a Kings Pointer." 4 ,, Z' i .". P 1 41-q-nf 4-. -.Q w-rv A 'K' --:lawn I r Q 15+ I Z 1 I 1 1 V . M- 4. ,J W. si 1 3,-rv Y' X? wwlw f :G+ A ,. .nf .,Q - Q L? ' .t :V X, , K F gm-ll ' ,5, V S' '."s,,wi I , In , Q J' .X 1 . . AQ. ' Avwgifagiw R 3 ir? ' n-H -rf" wif' 5: ,,,H,,n. +-"' xg , , A Q X- f 4 A 1 1 1 u. v. i X X n r"'Q'X X it XM Jn' 0 ' 4 -1-K--V+ K LCDR. W. J. ARMSTRONG, USMS LT. J. F. B1:A'1'rY, USMS ' LT. M. W. I-IIRSCHKOWITZ, USMS LCDR. A. C. THIEMAN, USMS H ,.......1.-1 1 n I F fu 11 LCDR. H. 0. TRAVIS, USMS ,, LT. H. E. KING, USMS '17 S E 5 cnn. c. w. smnnmnc Usnls , .-afruf -,J ' N 53' V, ,,.,,.,J, Asst. Head of Department 1 A l V Y ! l ,.,..W-w+ A' S LT. c. H. BARNES, Usnls 1 1 iw 5 . i IA .fb I' Turning down valve stem . 1 ' a , A '7 I 2 - 2 , -, Nfl , on--' 7 " f. V ' ,jf-, Y A . in iq fi'- "l'. -.' w 5 .- 1' 'f G , X L 'ff -fix, . 1' -4- 5 - 4 -ff -. Q J.. 1. D . . ' --A 1 ng .-1 ,,g-Hifi' w X ,fffl-14,13 Y A. ..,iA3 I K x ,.v'F',-Y" WJ v wr Tifl-bins. 3 4' ,iw H .4 U? 5 vmflx X' ? i r X . uh-4, X QE HL: . 2 1 , fl The rernier is of again. -unan- -.Q---Wf--Q-fw 4. i..lnu-ns ...sz----' .. V.. .L M V I X The artistic touch. 2" '71 far, VA V LT. F. X. SCHULER, USMS Wal h that temperature." I s ,ag 'L .-'-f-"""""! LT. J. B. TRAVIS, USMS lmi - I 6 J LT. R. A. Lu-mom, ,IX JX You passed Howdy Dooly." ' 4- 3 if S 'f:'if'Wf-' mv . Q. . .. l -U 1 ,., . k i rl ' 1' 'W .. E he I , h L,Q v??fiA5'35:ERATORS i I Q - f W ", . 4 , Q 4 I 4 f A ,H .tg 1 -W "Q ui f 2 Vf f ,, f , mi ? . 1. N A V 4 ' I J- I G H1 f i" i"iAW"V-f 114 ' p 'EPZA . .ff ni A f 4 ' ,Q V f - f f K f3x4Srlvl1vi4'vf 4wi ,i "' ' 9 a 7 f a , , 5 5 + J l t aff ini E- 9 A v 2 4 ' fl , L I i 4 l"!,.J5 ' Q -5 t 5 I ,A tai ' - 15 L5 5 ,gg wg, 13 A 5 71 "I 2' 4 , t A . s 1 in Qvfl-,,p1A:! ' 2' 43.1 ,1 , f k x . ' H- f. ig. r g ip 1, . 'x "Oops-I seriesecl it!" " ' F .F ' 3 Q 4 . , 1 v 5- H ov 05352 'O' 09 l D o 0 0 I "She's canning up." A.. LT. M. J. GROSS, USMS LT. M. C. THOMAS, USMS 'nf LT. L. B. KANE, USMS I I P ww-4 -.-.- . ..wmwnwa:.:..1u ii 5 Y L - . Q - H i Q ,LU-ft" I il !i'l , .IVJV f gk I The light touch! 3 C. MQ "W HH LCDR. S. 0. CARLSON, USMS 1'- ills CDR. G. H. HAYES, USN Head of Department va Science The Department of Naval Science, under the supervision of the Navy Department, is concerned primarily with preparing Cadet-Midshipmen for commissioning as Ensigns in the United States Naval Reserve. Many of the professional subjects that must he mastered by a Naval Officer are given hy the Departments of Nautical Science and Engineer- ing, hut those which are peculiar to the Naval Service are taught by the Department of Naval Science. The Naval Science curriculum includes Ordnance and Gunnery, Communications, Leadership, Damage Control, Sonar and Radar, Tactics, and Administration, all of which are vitally important to a Naval Officer. Thus, the Cadet-Midshipman graduates with the necessary knowledge that will enable him to serve his country intelligently and efficiently in the Navy should he be called upon. "T1T'29' ft X 3 1'- 1 - P.. LT. R. GREIGER, USN 'wa 'YU LT. H. H. FREELAND, USN LT. UCD J. RYAN, USN "However, if: now oboleoeontf' QS B. L. Inman, USN LT. CJGJ S. NELSON, USN LT. CJGJ W. W. L1Qi 'or I f 'H-ul-.9 3? -noone , af ef ff. -V-mx ww a. Www, 'wyfy ' , I 1 f ,, X if-I . , ., ,. ,gf-ff, L' - R 5,5 , , y a f , 5. . X X x0 ' tg? x f ,f.. x .uf-1 .L x we ' --MQX ' 2 l s 1 X 1 '59, 'fv l 1 ' "HH -fr "' f 1 1" 9 b-xx, x Q. . it-S5 ifx R rx " s, I" 'Y ffm, ...S ..,,, Q I rin wi 5- .1 1 fb W 0 o uh f Q j B 4 'I J .un .712 CTN' wil ,ww 3, gg fy 52 ', -MA X vo 1 'fe W., QP 's N... w...,,Nw , Q LT. W. W. MOORE, USMS X- 51 Egg -px sqm w Ti , 1 x xx xhmxmw, X XY E QQ, .Q N X.NX,Nwf- X n was Q: Q x .f Q mm W is Xxx X .,,-4---b... LT J D MAHONEY, USMS .,.f-' 4- V in -.M fm M H! W, r 4' Q 0 ,, Q, C M 4 2 ,M -Y,-4 N- ww, 7-W . ...A,,.,.....,.,,,..... 1 , 6 1 4 1, x '4 i . v i ' n b 3: 1 Q . 'lf LT. G. A. KEYES, UsMs I -1 I LT. P. M. CRUM, USMS IH LT. A. F. NICKL, UsMs if 3 xx. LT. W. J. BAY, UsMs LT. A. STWERTKA, USMS at 2 S , LT. UCD KEAVNEY, USMS I I 5 LCDR. J. M. DITTRICK, USMS Asst. Head of Department LCDR. C. J. OBERIST, USMS Z, 2 S, ,W is 1 9. if ' ff . , fx ' 5 F '31 n 1 - 'a7",.f , 4 I, " mf---,sm X, A fy FA f 45:1 v? 62" 4 'D if ix Z3 1 ,' 6, 1 A 35 I x 5 -X i. 'MW f 4 xx xx , b XM, "X 5, 1 xx .. Wk - o yn... 3 , . sto and an uages The Department of History and Languages gives to the Cadet-Midship- man an important part of his academic background. As an officer in the Merchant Marine, the Kings Point graduate will necessarily meet numerous people of other countries. Therefore, an understanding of cultural subjects is necessary in order to develop the Cadet-Midshipman's personality so that he can mingle with his foreign neighbors on a harmonious basis. The Department's history course acquaints the Cadet-Midshipman with the sources of American culture, and shows America's part in the evolu- tion of modern society. The course in literature and composition leaves the Kings Pointer with the ability to weigh values objectively, and to express his thoughts and aspirations clearly and effectively. The foreign languages, Spanish, French, and Russian, are taught with a realistic modern attitude for making the language useful. The benefits derived from courses in History, English, and languages are numerous. Every graduate will act as an ambassador of good will, and he will be able to present the United States in its best light to people in all parts of the world. 1 'iw- ,, f- Q CDR. C. W. FERRIS, USMS. Head of Department 1 . X 4... MIR , S I NS! LT. V. J. LUGOWSKI, USMS 1 Mi is Y? L. I . I 1? T in 5: , If 1 111 li W5 X Z! if 1 I 'a 32 Tl V LT. T. H. CIDDINCS, USMS 3 5 L r K 5 Q 1 P z I 1 Ft I , 118 1 LT. M. M. MAYA, USMS LT. J. P. WALSH, USMS 4.1 5 5 S I 1 4 5 I A L 4 I v 2 4 A4 LT. R. BRADY, USMS LT. 0. D'ESOP0, USMS 119 E 3 5 LCDR. W. A. FLINT, USMS Asst. Head of Department LT. D. MeKENZIE, USMS 0 ,1- N 'i 4 my Y Q r V6 l! ,l1.H1 1' z , 4 ' 1 , . Vs s 'I 1' ' 'V 'I 6 I X l ' 2 Q , .' Y 1 'Q ' 5 1 1 5 r Q E 2 A X 5 s 1 F ?: -3 1 llf My Q 'I u 'Q 'Q 1 t ,, 1 if A '44 'l'?'TY,-'Elm K . .af 'P' Q I I Th Y U n o , I .ra-J' I 5',f, ff, x XX Xb :V Q21 MISS B. HARTNET Secretary MISS MARY GREGORIO Clerk-Typist MRS. J. SCHWARTZ. Preparations Librarian 122 MISS L. HAVILAND Circulation and Reference Librarian .4-4-1 ww-H5 .- , , F Music .-lpprecintinn . E121 1.-.sw ul, L 3 A ,J LT. E. H. NORTHROP, USMS Assistant Librarian 1 'V M . 4 fu' -' ' '5j?Lf3fc,.. -,L-3 'P nr . ,71f'ffiI'J ekmf "dn r, fi? 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Af, , .-.w,,fx, U . '::,u:m.m- 1' L.: "Na.1m " .Th J :zjakg , "VA . hwy- , ,W, r "' u . 1 ' x u Til, "J i,g?f,64 1 .77 x Qi :X . B, MRS. JAN KENNY, Business Manager Y' LT. C. F. STRALKA, USMS LT. Cjgj R. A. PATTERSON, USMS W.0. A. ZIELINSKI, USMS 'i 5 r I Q 126 ff 1' -. ,'Jlinn.n1li-"M DHNHU LT. figj T. R. STAPLETON, USMS LCDR. T. D. CARMODY, USMS C.P.0. R. LONDON, USMS ENS. L. PETROKA, USMS f ' fm, 0, M, , ff , V ff fm,-.,, ,.-ff' 4 W X Rv C.P.O. R. G. SCALSCONE. USMS 127 "N-nnar,f"' f ' .- , P ' -1 ni'-"" "Dir Sg ZH! It 4 1 E 1. L 1 , 7' 1 . f' fv.' ' '-,wa A 1 ,Y Q.. --..-.... ...... ...,. ,,..-... -.., Q..---4-....,.. 4 i o P 2 1 si r ? 1 S i 5 LY QWX N . ft' Ii-ving Lloyd s, '1 ,ff K, vs uf. W ln the- olele-n clnys. nmstvrs ancl mutt-s re-zllize-cl tln- lwln-lits of trum- work ale-riw-el from 4-ompvtition. Crows srrannlvle-cl znloll to fnrl or bra-uk out l'1lllYllS. working against tln- rlovk untl uguinst the-ir fc-llow rra-wnn'n on othvr masts. 'l'ln- sounalnc-ss of this itll-an is provvn by its t'XlHlt'llt't' toclay. At Kings Point an vxtvnsivv program of varsity and intramural sports instill tln- prinriples of teamwork in cvs-ry man. APlllt'tl with ll knowlmlgv of the value of coop:-rutivv muh-avor, the Kings Point graulllatv is lwttcr oquippval to an-rolnplisli the work of his vhosen profession. ., f, , ' 1.5 ,Az L-...sw'gK.,,,--1' ,, - g ,M f., ' 1 A may x, X jssx-.:g lgj,Qi:Xis2 5' xv i Q.. ilffig N. I I X .11 pf., if , 5, ,XM I 05537157 1 1 flifg y ,I If in " ' ', - 1 1 fa' l 0 'fi is 1 e s c in as he-, 47 C t - M0 ' 1'9'gf,"' as T A ,7 ,J I it 6 I J N 'XT ,Wy g , D S ' 'l L kw d C R bb' Captain Ragucci Guliano Gelke Schult, Chimento. Second Row: glatiEyRtlCwiI'use1TIyl?Ilifssel,e gnfxwdzh, clfandgf: lfxllgrlgnolllodngr, lgihroeder, Schwageii, Kratz. ,Third liow: Carlson, Mundy, O'Connor, Sawyer, Russell, White, Webster, Chapman, Byme. Fourth. Row: Coach Stralka, Assistant Coach Stapleton, Manager Crowson, Juliano, Assistant Coach Petroka. F00 BALL T CARMINE RAGUCCI Captain Under the able coaching of Lt. Clem Stralka, Lt. Tim Stapleton and Ens. Lou Petroka, the Mariner eleven com- pleted one of its most successful seasons. Posting a record of five wins as against three losses, the Big Team tied a record set by the l94-5 ball club. They also led the Eastern Intercollegiate Football Association in total defense, and ranked high in defensive rushing. Kings Point outscored its opponents, l-46 points to 136. The team was managed by Cadet-Midshipnicn Kelley, Barlow, Crowson, Unkel, Everhart and Allar. The gridiron n1en were sparked by a large group of First Classnxen who kept the team going through the rough spots. The First Class was represented by backs Duane Robbins, Don Carlson, Dick Schult, Charlie Allen, and Pat Anderson, ends Charlie Myers and Tom Cannon, and Carmine Ragucci, team captain, with Gene Landy, lvillie Wletzcl, Bruce Schwager and ,lack Cvelke in the line. 132 ,-r.nnm' 1 LT. CLEM STRALKA Head Coach '99 .QA- ' 1. v-uf ENS. LOU PETROKA Assistant Coach 'S- LT. TIM STAPLETON Assistant Coach if if, . nf l CHARLIE MYERS . . Aff? X" n V., gf f 9,1 Q, L 4 5 :ffm Kings Point opened its season on a hot October second against the Army "Bn team. The Black Knights were in good condition and had depth and power, a combination which proved unbeatable. The final score was 20 to 0 in favor of the invaders from the Hudson. Sf k St .gp X .- X ROGER BARLOW Manager 134 a..-.,....S... Kmqfi M. Waqzaw gcvffeqe Kings Point was again the invader for this bout, and in a trip to Staten Island outplayed the Wagner squad. The 26 to 6 victory was the first decisive win for the team. "Shake, rattle, and roll." BILL WETZEL Kmqfi paw! 04. Q. P. I For their second game the Mariners traveled to Rensselaer Polytechnic. There they showed great spirit and determination, for they had to come from behind three times to defeat their hard-fighting rivals 25 to 20. 135 Q Naughty, naughty. Kmqfi Pam! BM. The University of Rochester put a damper on the otherwise gay Homecoming Day hy handing the team a 13 to 7 defeat, despite a hard fighting Mariner defense. 1 LOU KRATZ Kinqxt M. gwakfyn Qcvlleqe The Blue and Grey resumed its winning ways once again in a romp over a weak but game Brooklyn College team. The score was indicative' of the whole game with the Big Team coming through 51 to 13. 136 Stopped dead. BRUCE SCHWAGER .....A an, li DU ANE ROBBINS 137 7, , CHARLIE ALLEN GENE LANDY Kmgd pam! M Wwe! Gcvlfeqe In the only nlght game on the schedule the squad agaln proved lts prowess by dumpmg a prevlously unbeaten Alfred College eleven In thelr first SIX games, the Alfred defense allowed only elghteen polnts Klngs Poxnt equaled tlus aggregate 1n the 18 to 15 w1n Bear Hug. LOU J ULIANO Q 7' FREDDIE READ DON CARLSON Smashing around end. Kings Dam! 04. Kmga Galleqe In an exciting game at home on Tomb Field, the Mariners once more demonstrated an ability to come from behind. The Kings Col- lege Monarchs were leading 12 to 0 at half-time, but could not stop the grinding offense of the home team in the second half It was another Kings Point victory 13 to 12 Kmqd pc-wb? 414 aQ Cjalfeqe The highly rated Hofstra team came to Kin s Point this year t0 play for the mythical Lon Island Championship Althou h the Mariner defense continued to hold stron the visitors capitalized on a shaky offense and ws ound up on the top side of a 37 to 0 score . . . y , , . O I I . . . . or - - g g S ' S , . Q g, 1. M Y . L . 138 1 .K 1 ,p . '15 qv" f 9' na 'N i ,W .mx -.gf -' - 4 M QE' V, h it . mi Q A X ' 'fs lib ,kk - 3 he Q y L. s I Q xp A x N - I k Q Pi . . , 1 X if X T: ' h W M ws x,xQ A X X X X X fx XX X L Y ' , . . K XX A XX X Z Q Xxx 3 . K . vm Nfl , x' -'Auf , Mi' K A Q X Q i X555 , I , 'WW ' 'A K xx X 55- x ff wif ,Qs f M7 K -Af. x AIM- W ' J"91Q'sgZ,, 511505 ..- -1-Q' QW gf, A -sg, 16+- I W ff fra'-I iz 'H IA :Pas n' 'L , ll' , sv E . f' X A ' 5 QA. If Z ,0,, WW f,f f nf f ,f if , f ff fy ff ffw 4, 'f' c , , , f Mwf ,wi ,f ' V M f A f X I f is W X M 7 4' 'Vfw W ff ,7 f I, ' ' " .. Zz. fy ,V an 'Nm 'J U Q A M . An :- 3 l " 'ls 1 4? 1 1' 1,5 ,. f , .W 7 l x, 1 X Front Row: Butz, Bittner, Zuccoli, Stuebben, Shaughnessy, Coach Daniels, Lipset, Remme, Mutter, Greiger, Herbert Back Row: Sherman, Boska, Aird, Swarthwout, Brown, Crooke McBride, Marshall, Ramsay, Schoenthal, Sirch, Wayner ANTON DANIELS Coach , tw . .. ., V SOCCER LT. Cjgl R. A. PATTERSON Officer-Adviser Hard playing and rugged as usual, the Kings Point Academy hooters chalked up the best soccer season on record. They beat Hunter, Brooklyn, Union, Adelphi, Hofstra, and Fort Schuyler. They were defeated only twice, by C.C.N.Y. and Pratt. The bulk of Kings Point's scoring was done hy Co-Captains Shaughnessy and Lipset, and Swarthout. Boska,,Remsay, Bittner, and Aird kicked the remaining tallies. The highlight of the season was de- feating Brooklyn College, a team undefeated by Kings Point in five years. An outstanding player was goalie Richard ,ben who was named to if K the All-Eaiiif heam. Outstanding also X fm , hnessy and Graham Remsay, to the All-Metro- politan team. The success of the team is due in no small part to the coaching of Anton "Dutch" Daniels. 141 M NORMAN LIPSET Co-Captain ,dk FRANK SHAUGHNESSY 5 Lys! at C0-Captain X .-lat.. I' 7 mms- 11" Q-41 ij , -on- CHARLIE GRANDJ EAN Manager ,w""q'x Xt ,WX Offensive strategy. J OE DURAND , X nv. ,, f fb ,N H ,, ,MN ,,, f-S, K -X X ff, ,,., Just a friendly game. Q33 0 'J!F x X l DICK SIRCH FRED SHERMAN ' ' 'vw , X wt, x ....-..-.xx x Q1 N. .,... .M N . f NSW, x fm Q56 142 , VINCENT DeVITO 4 I , 1' Z at 1 A VV,0 My ' ff 4 . u Q35 Qapf STEPHEN BOSKA DICK STUEBBEN Driving toward that goal. 92" ...J"' 'aff 5 -.1-nil...-Q 0 g,11-lgv1 w-rip-'1 m. 1-' f A.1 may H7 LT. C. STEINER Coach JE 'TI' whim 1 ,2,y,vymf'5'. GLW' R-L V' NNN P' ',vr'aa.:r:,s:,', fx wlgiacffif rm, ' 'GLW ,sg 1 ,,.. BN JACK HAMOR The 1954 Spring season was one of the best the sailing team has had ,Since the days of lied Smith and Jim Fegly in l950. Hon Sutton P54 Captainl with Brandt Beck V55 Captainj and Jack Hamor V55 C0. Captainl scored many impressive victories. The first of these was the Navy Spring Invitational, when the team took second place in a field of thirteen, defeating such teams as Army, Navy, Princeton, Cornell, Ohig State, and the University of Michigan. it Between the Navy Spring, early in April, and the Middle Atlantic Championship, the last week in May, the Academy team maintained an admirable record. The end of the regular season was the Middle Atlantic Intercol- legiate Championship Regatta held annually at the Naval Academy. Ron Sutton, Brandt Beck, and Gary Emery led Kings Point to a 140 point victory over the nine top teams in the Association and brought the historical America's Trophy back to the Academy. BRANDT BECK Captain Co-Captain 1 Ii . H6 Manager BILL MYERS USMNA S Cs lfnm! Huw: Higgini. Mikkz-lson, Howard, Farman, Ryan, Mote, Plitt S1-uuul Now: Piserchia. Buoy. Steplevitch, Katz. Hancock, Steele, Gay lural, Goodwin. Buck How: Scheib, Hamor, Beck, Emery, Rees, Myers SAI LI Y Q Un June l6th, l7th, and l8th, Hon Sutton, Brandt Beck, Gary Emery, ,lack Hamor, Al Nitterour, and Bruce Robeson sailed in the Intercollegiate Championships for the Henry A. Morse Trophy at the Newport Harbor Yacht Cluh in California. Kings Point finished fourth out of the eight hest college teams in the United States. High point skipper for the Academy was Brandt Beck, with his crew Gary Emery, who were only four points behind the National Champion. i? E 5 go i 'bfi'-i..fff ,Q - 3.4, x . Drifting across the line in the Intercollegiate Championships. ff? DICK SCHEIB BOB FISII Freshman champs. P, 4 Fira! leg lo wimlwnral in a fresh southerly. The last leg. Rounding the mark. I -71 as 'J 4 y S 45 W nf JERRY REES - . , mv 4, I 8, tx RSS Jr The first meet of the Fall season was with the Oxford University Sailing Team from Camhridge, England. The Mariners, hard pressed hy the British sailing and tactics, lost hy only two points, 82111 to 80M1. The next time Kings Point met the Englishmen was at the International Invitational Regatta for the Danmark Trophy. Here Captains Brandt Beck and ,lack Hamor defeated ten other teams, including Oxford and McGill University from Canada. Following several weeks of triangular and pentangular meets won hy the Academy, the Plehe team swept the area Freshman Eliminations. Out of a possihle 20 points, Harry Mote made l9 and Dick Farman had l8 for a near perfect record. ln the Nevins Trophy Regatta, Welili Institute got off to an early lead hut was tied hy M.I.T. after five races, with Kings Point only four points hehind. The next day a seesaw hattle for first place hetween lVl.l.'l'. and K-ings Point lasted until the last race when the National Champions from M.l.'l'. pulled out to win. 140 35500 W We i- Ryan Yee, Pfeil DeMarco Herberger Lundgren Grosskettler Barron Planey, Wind, Coach Carmody. , .5 , ,V W ,f ., ,Q-.VW ff 4,7 ,ra V, , , ,Lf , BAS KE BALL The 1954-55 basketball team completed a suc- cessful season winning 10 and losing 10. The season was marked by outstanding court duels, including Pratt, Brooklyn, Long Island Aggies, Webb, R.P.l., and Coast Guard Aca- demy. Two games were outstanding, the win over Kings College and the impressive victory over nationally known New York University. The Mariners had outstanding speed and shooting but they never seemed to get "hot,' together. Games were close and always had the fans on their feet. D0 N' PFEIL Captain 9 CHARLIE KANA Manager I S I v li JJ! Ng. QW 5' milfs have a clvun break e Ch .F j , Q ' Malling the milf V Y . . 4 ,G K, 'IA .-Q, .. Up easy. Q iii! Aw 1 'lx Q I wibx. Q 'Fw 'aiu N21 If . A2 "' 1 P 9 . . nerr i L, sl 5 Si O af gg. Q, . , 9 N'Hw W4 ' Q 44111111 A wa' -1' . ..::. ' ZF V' ,: A fx-w,-My 4 ' 1 ' M X , ,.,.Ma i w I if Vg Move 0 if f .c f mfg :Jun- W.. ver fboy." . WL, ix A .f ,L lk , XQKA , 4? .fr t Hn ,:,,...v If Sams 'N'-u-M., , -.MQW 1, 4. if' ' v X' :Mum , A WEL' X 'iliivv nm my boots and nulrllel' 9 ' . B Bgiflrflihg house reach vfsiw ' Ifs Un- fflmrlvswrl CP 31 0 at M, 3 4 Jumping ,lacks C The soft touch. 11 gt. 1, ff - 4 ll QQ w O Q21 ' fi- W fl Q mx 4Xf1'f 4' '- 7 71 ws M ns. X l X 'll sk 'Q 1 'F Pass it out. Q Ml, A X if A sk A lla IL! Cf l " " ' . . , V,V 1 ' ,' wtf 1i'f.,'w' fl ,' 9 9 9 'W ' ,, V 4 1- 4 f fe 1 Q l I if I is N ' ,- Il's up there sonrvwlxere-. Extending a hand. Swan Lake Ballet. I.1lx 0' Battle of the bulges. Chalk up another It went "Swish" It was a pass Under the dlrectlon of Lt fjgl Walton of the Naval Sclence Department, the Manner J V Basket Although the record IS not too unpresslve, there ' ' were several omens of good things to come. Among B B the more prormsmg of the Plebes were John Lee, Whose 36 pomt game performance 18 a school IV record, and Bob Plant whose floor game sparked throughout the season hall Team compiled a 7-6 overall record. l l J .V . - ' ' -v , 'rf' N ik Y, 1 ,av 1,-fn G ", 1' ' R 1' ,I'l': , 1 Srl: . 1 a eo ' 1 . f V H l Alb Kruse Mills Hoppe Garbiras Cataldo. Second Row: Siflbeff-1 IlZl3'll1:,Rl-,ivzlrpeg Lgllllelii,Lfglldlriedlieanissltldska, eghdersori, Mills, g:O3Clll.P9h'0k3j Baek Row: Tapper, Rillmgef 5 Po, it . I ' " ENS. L. PETROKA Coach Neville, Paine, Williams, O'B1'l9D, Selfl, Kohler- This year"s swimming team posted a 9-4 rec- ord to boost their five year total to 36 wins, 3 ties and 9 losses. The water borne Mariners chalked up vic- tories over Brooklyn, B.P.l., Hunter, the Coast Guard Academy, Adelphi, N.Y.U., Fordham, Manhattan, and Xavier. They lost only to R.P.l., Colgate, C.C.N.Y., and Union. The team entered the Eastern Champion- ship Meet and tl1e Metropolitan Championship Meet. In the latter Cadet-Midshipnian Byrns won the 200 yard hackstroke and Cadet-Mid- shipman Graudjean showed his wake to all comers in the 50 yard freestyle to help the team to second place in the meet. 150 if na. LUARLIE LRANDJEAN 1 J Captain V """" ,on . ,f i 'A 'A , ' , JIM O'LEARY Q Manager ' L Z ff ml , IF! N W,,,,W IRI Flllilb ILATAI MRlllilg1'l' 'll x.., ?"""Nq. IH! vu., up , NIH? 'in-. tg., aux, .-""'i i -2 mx l Z HF Q ,M ,X .am in-.3 17 was ,AZT ".. ,X -3424722 f 4 1 U, A N , nb -X X , N7 -sum .vm mv' ff Q-, ' , M, , if V 4 fw ff ,W Q, if f U 4 Q mm' ' mmf- M5 v wwf ,, 27 gf ',,, i , , 2 ? W ,WW Z T 1 Z . W- ' V f ffj. b 4 , f ,m," , 1. .r,., , ,-.-7. , y Af, . 9. 41 'K 'WN x f ,, :rw VM 7,7 k ,W MQ' ,aw ,-ew! S+-Q my-of f, ' - ' Gus., ,antif- S. nav. wk x X Q.-Q. xx Full speed aslvrn. V' Championship form STEVE BOSKA xl . CHARLIE ALLEN 1 f..f : Pella, White, Steele, Front Row: Munich, Russell, Hayes, Farris, Enders, Schillings, Hereford. Second Row Sawyer, Bently, Peterson. Back Row: Coach Stralka, Kruse, Schwager, Russell, Small. TOM HAYES C0-Captain 160 AM vF'-v-'-- VVRESTLI Sign, Yxibw The 1954--55 wrestling season came to a close with the Mariners boasting a rec- ord of 7 wins and 2 losses. The defeated teams were: Colgate, Tufts, C.C.N.Y.. Coast Guard Academy, N.Y.U., llvilkes- Barre, and Brooklyn Poly Tech. The two teams that the Kings Point matmen lost to were Hofstra and the L. l. Aggies. A highlight of the season occurred when Rudy Enders pinned his Brooklyn Poly opponent in 44 seconds. RAY FARRIS Co-Captain 7,7 SW 'fn-21.1731 LT. C. STRALKA Coach 574iZ ' V , III """ f. Q? , wQqwW rgjjygw, ,Lf f 4 71 f Q C X "mc, 1 f f2 u2Wz .fm :J if ' Vw 7 'fa-" mi' 3 uffw Qwfvww? Q. ,, 3" 'ff V ' 5414 Q, , " Wfif ,1 ' M g 4, , sk f -' . , W,- -12 f , 'V mf' 5 ,f , Q , gf 74 w V, . i 'hy , Qi 8 1 w Just restmg 12 , new Turning the tables. Cf f wwf Y W ,ef ,f +,,, , K ,f ,Z . I W Pain in the neck 'W V ww . as . X eu' 1-' ff' ff f W -...Q ,jwnrf 4.1" ...Mm , ,f Q Kneeling: Fencl, Wickenberg, Catella, Barbato, MacAvenia. Standing: Schram, Fahnstock, Coach Ach, Henig, Pirri, McVeigh. Pl TOL X ED HENIC Captain Despite suffering the hardship of having only seven men for the last h2i1fQfQjf tl1e season, tlie Kings Point handgunners still a creditable nine and six record for the year. team fired against Wvest Point, and Fort Schuyler, as well in and around Long Island. Included and Hempstead. ln the U. Association competition the team finished a Martin Scliramm was named to All-American team, and Dick Fencl to the second team. Straight shooters. I as . .rw . aww Watt ..t. Mwst miss... ...t....., ...,,..w,......f DICK FENCI. Steady hand. W.O. R. ACH 11: 'Hs ,.f' 2 1 BILL M1-VEIGH PW' Coach MARTY SCHRAM Z fl Z .Z 1 sw, s Kneeling: Fahnstock, Rubano, Hicken, Shelanski, Fleischer. Standing: Wickenberg, Ford, Coach Ach, McVeigh, Demg, Damann. ,!'f7ffjWff fs!! it WWHWS 5 4f4 1sfl,W6 KS, f 4 Z W W, Vw - ,fwkm S- A is fS'f'V's-f fissfs5f1e4'5 f if JACK FORD once again 1n the Metropolitan Intercollegiate hifh .a 11 alll if ' 5 ' ' ' P e League, the Kings POIHI squad compiled a fourteen and Q, - . Q . . record, putting them fourth in an C1gl1lC6I1 team league. Wifi ' QV . -. - Ron Hicken placed twelfth and Ralph Wickenberg thirteenth hirty-five shooters. in this tough league of two hundred and t All-Star second team. Both, as a result, were named to the v l " ff had a Once again Coach Ray A losing s Teams, 166 ch can boast nex er 12131115 eason. This applies to both the Rifle and the Pistol and is a record no other Kings Point Coach can claim BILL McVEIGH On target. Bull artist. WHO. R. ACH Coach KRX1 f if 'lx "" 'Q "NN, M 1 Alg., W """" Q 'O Y. ,, V "' ' ' 5 ,. WW' ,f WWWMWW 1 I K 5,43 M H f wav I L ' ' ' X 2 ' f , f ,A , T,,V'N' Jvfw f vm if 2 JWWWWM 9 at , , H , lp ff 01 4 X if QW War P I be ?V.Z'QE Zia!! 5 f 4 X S Q ' , ' , X 'ff A W A I M Q V! 0.4 - QCCJ Q--' ' M 5:53 Q69 S Y , Q X- JACK CELKE Captain 16 Q5 fb Front Row: Williams, McCarthy, Fleisher, Gelke, Ianosov, Mennona. Second Row: Boska, Dneider, Taylor, Munday, Ragucci, Bodnar. Third Row: Hill, Klish, DeMarco, Doubeck, Stanley, Cole. Back Row: Grosskettler, Planey, Coach Cannody, Lockwood, Crowson. 9--st, ,sri n,' BASE BALL In spite of the fact that Kings Point diamond squad could finish no higher than fourth in the Knickerbocker Conference, it was one of the most successful seasons on record. Their five won-four lost record gave them a winning year and with few members graduating the future looks good. The team overall was good in hitting but the sore spot was pitching. The two veterans, Dave Hill and Bob Jano- sov alternated for the nine games with Boska only pitch- ing IM innings. Captain Jack Gelke led tl1e team with a .393 batting average. LCDR. T. CARMODY Coach 1 45- X bf...'T? BILL WETZEL Manager RAY CROYVSON Maxnagcr kX,4p' -,sf Q my JOE CROSSKETTLER Manager 16 "L0w. bull two." 99' f 5-.gs,, f I '19 'N BOB JANASOV "USO-Q..-gay.. 7 f , f 1 , 3 tn., STEVE BOSKA f 1 p ,Z l 0 0 HU JUIIN ISODNAIC IW!! !l'f'r" :ar :ega- , .X- G3iP01 CARMIN E RACUCCI fv TOM CANNON LOU KRAT Z ,ci S v , i fn' nf 1 V111 f ' . if XX: f"f- I V Me F Y s iff or M Q v Q' ' F , -s 2 ix l 4 N .1 ii'-I, ms N F ifi 11 .4 :Q Ai ' Q C v 'lf i 'V-Jslaix If f it 2 4 X i 1-1 ,li . Niispwf D F N WQ , 4 f .ww V' zgw' 1 I! Q 4855 po 4 5, l it l , t ' ii, VN 5, F A -Ei X - ' F if Li ' .ge GA W ' , 6351- QSSFU4, r - 1 ' ' i .4 ' to A All A 'F , '2- V ,, lf-' A F lla F F 2 U f 1 Q93 P0 I Q-5,5 Pg ff h , jr Q15 Pg N Q 6515 Pb Q15 PQ XSQ35 PQ 45:5 P0- Front Row: Lavalette, MacEwen, Broccoli, Glassing, Badger, Mealins. Second Row: Ryan, Kai, Fauske. Meurn, Staebler, Strong. Third Row: Rosenberg, Mathews, Langen, DcLauro, O'Leary. Fourth Row: Falcone, Farris, Bodnar, Coach Libertz, Schwager, Bara. Back R : D k ' ' - .M nvylwmgfgr, X Z . V,,. b , "5 3,5 CDR. J. LIEBERTZ A Coach , ' ' 1 3: ii V f' M I Wiz , , - ,ni wa' gf 1 , , L0 U B ROC! IOLI Captain l T7 'Vw 10,0 OW A r--,f""! os och, Clumento, Merriam, Enders. The 1955 scasoniwas a successful ous for alia Mariucr track team. Much of the succcss of this C311 paign may lm attributed to the axrarcssivv and tlutcr- minccl spirit oxliiliited by all meuibcrs of the tv-HP Tho first tc-st of the season developml into a fisffi tluy for lllt' llariuors as they rolled Ovvr the l,0IHj lsluutl :Xggivs to tlu' tune of 97'-31. Two wrcks lritrf. at lwttcr volulitiouvtl Kings Point track teguu rust with Quvvus Collcgv at the RO0Sevclt. oval, Cruslulli ilu-in in an all out display of fmowcr in track awl fit-ld r-vc-nts. After a setback at the hands of a p0W1'1' ful llufstrgt squtul. the Mariners rellountlcd to gui' am 8-L-FIT tll't'lSl0ll front Upsala College, Curling ill? SCZISUII auul pi't-sowing a Winning record. llriglit spots ou the Kings Point liorifou M lvum vallfialiu lou lll'0CC0lli9s l'6C0l'd W0 flU1'l'Ul'? U' lln' lllll. .lllll llis xit't0l'y in the C.T tl llll.lllll'lUllNllI" lllt't'l ut Nam liritullfl, CORK. llc'1':'. liuilx lrxuiw- tulm' .1 Il'1plvuia1llc't'll'l S6880u.1l vuixxpvlmtnt-11, lsiuia' ilw p.u-'lm ljli livwt to talw .1 sawutul plmw' 4l11117--. BRUCE SCHWAGER j SPO Ya ...---WW D MERRIAM 1 RENATO DiLAURO Manager JACK ROSENBERC ff 1 ,f , Y' 'Qi -,A, Klixtr z W .V ,Q ff' !V'L if x AN N Jmm IDUSKOIQII 173 W ' C15 181355992 Q I it XJ X 4:7 I 4 y 4 4 ,T Front Row: Merriam, Caniecelli, Ramsey, Conch Patterson, Crooke, Unkel, WVayner. Second Row: Edwards, Wilson, Dawson, Rohleen, Landy, Baird, Sawyer. Back Row: Keifer, Mutter, Reinhardt, Collins, Tetens. LT. Cjgj R. PATTERSON Coach "V""'T"""'4-my I ily' fx The U.S.M.M.A. tennis tealn completed another successful season. Finishing up with a record of 6 and 4, the Mariners looked fast and sharp. They defeated such highly favored teams as: Yfehh. Adel- phi, Pratt, Fort Sehyler, and Stevens. The four losses 'Were to Manhattan. St. Johns. Brooklyn Poly' Tefll- and Hofstra. The tennis teznn has ai squad of ten players Hllil two 1ll2'lll3f.'ICl'S. This years euptain was Cadetllidship- niun .lllll Rehleen, u veteran on the squad. Next years Captain will he Cadet-Midshipnian Edwards. follow- ing in the footsteps of his ln-orlier who also eaptzlillvll il Kings Point tennis leant. JIM ROIIIQEEN Captain .IH .gi JIM BAIRD ,ji I QS PUZNT f 'QPF 3 ! fX was Pom? 5 O f x PF W4 F 'W 3 X a GENE LANDY MMM' 5 I all QW HERB DAWSON ED MERRIAM Manager i?4ggvEvQ4g+ 'wfawg fifi ff5iWWnwQ? 44"-5' f Q 'i l fy? E 1 -uv ' .f ff yy-qw ,w-f,,f,- -,yfj,f,, cf ' vi" , I jxghzjf fy". 5' -,7 cf' f Q u 1 le- 2, ,y44.?, lx 4 Q 1 V, V ,Nu- ' r 1 , .'f'-ff"' 'W' I -L--1 , -,MQ ,,. wi' -12' 'fu ' f4"'Ql' f wwf., ,,,fx,,, n .ii .-...W H., ,f .. , wma. .if- I 1 f 0 ' E 1 E E F ,, 9? h Q o Y! g 9' . Q . l : t K xi x ix R L I s B ? r K u x n v 1 F,- f' ' ' X. ' v . u X 'QQ , ,B g n .' -X H P iq ' N. v " V' X 1 E Q. ia Sf - L ' gf X. '35 L 'N . sf " 1' a Q X ' ,N .ig 'f fi. xv 'x ' , K' -fm K s 1 fxx u J k - -W' .V xx 3, . 'xi QT' :Ng " . xx, P, ,lik s 1.1 ku .X-fu?" 'x Q N xcfvlfs XQY 'TU' W' 4-' X 1 In I h ' 0 I , . r - A Vx I A. x in Y ' 1 nv, 3 ' 'fm ! hey' ,. I 5 A'. ' It . QQ 1 I ' ' D '.Q f Q 3. I , - ' .e- X .I ', . . Z R- ,. xi L A a 'f 5 5 .' Z 4' r . A' I ii ' If' 2 . . ', Z i .. . Q P . T 4 E , F I U I U E f 7 I I' I He ff F f Y Q ? ' , V45 , v s f r qw 1 , x, 755, I A 1 ff gflkk fav Q 'ma Q wa x, X- ' -W? ' QM ? .' afff f ff.-:nf ,Q--"ei fyfzf -" ,, sau .fm 2 . 7' w, .x , Laffy , T f i Q I g 'T ..rf' , i. A . 'f fi pug: Irving Lloyd 17 H D-fs 5,93 ,, pi Away from shoresidc nmuscmcnts for long periods of time, the scaman is forced to improvise his own recreation. This is no less true today than in the days of sail. To make the long trips less tedious, he has occupied himself with various activi- ties. Figure carving was a favorite in the old days, and music was always with him. Today, more modern activities are in evidence. Photography has heen added to the many crafts. Music still remains popular. Here at the Academy are found activi- ties for every free-time interest. Radio and automotive engineering stand side hy side with journalism and dehate, all serving to henefit the individual and the school. 'tx ' 5-U7-' v s iss. ws i Q70 .. w. 1 5 1 ,W 5 1 1 .1 'il .1 in R N Ag 1:5 X ' t , 1 t E is x i kewl was? X, .Q 5.3, 1 .t'1z2m.fl.:. els,-tl ,,. . W vMl3.s.g,,w ,L I W, , ' A Je Q 4 A' 1. 5 M M, 'Q Q fg Y' 1' 1 xi s I K S 'K Y Axim dit , rv -. it fm ., ix f ax 1 . 'U 4 s Nga, I iw t Y 5 a x -.-b 1.1. liL..l I l W 43 va ALFRED L. BALLABIO, JR. Midsllips has umlvrtukvn to luring to thc grauiiinto ai lasting record of four Cars at Kings Point. 'rilt' hook is put togvtlici' in tht- liopv that in thc yvnrs to comv the 1lillllll1llH will upvn his yvnrlmuk ami rt-miniscv with plogisiiw. ,R4'1'0l'liP1i in Mitlships is tlw first ttXllt'l'iClll't' of svrviiig mvss. class raitvs 'tml t'Yll"l July' tile' fit ' i ' A . 'st j't'4lt' at svn mul in turvtgn ports, ami tlic ivig push tnwurcl ii1'l'IlSl' 4-xzuus ziml. finally, gLl'1llillAIliUIl. ISU Q UH EHHXHV SER .. . Vw LCDR. VICTOR TYSON, USMS K-'QQ 1 LT. I'lVl'1lUi'l"l' II. N0lK'l'llR0l', USMS I 'T -M lw""'-5 ADV SPH . EU WH M l- - I V ,,, Y ,M ,,,,.-.mu"""' ,pc-ff" 182 FRED BALL RICHARD T. BARA H GQ NA MA NE l S UVHU A HAROLD RUSSELL BARRIE BITTNER 1 A r S i V A IXMNXXEEH EMS S ,,f, , il!1"f mx , X THOMAS REID A E N. f - sewn. offs mmfl. 0' LAWRENCE SHEEHAN ,Aww---4 4s '-wr DANIEL OHRIN Standing: Bittner, Ohrin, W'arren, Benen, Reid. Sitting: Russell, Sheehan. 1 4- 'if Q R ' CZ? 'Wi ,.,..J i. .. 5' 4 :gi ffw E J, .J -A te Wm. D 18 J 5 I 126 44' Carlton, Yocum, Bell. ffm fl. QE, DONALD DeMARCO xx iw 'P xv '- .,"'!-'N WIIJIXM R. RUXYIWICN A JOHN FAUSKE Fellman, Nagel, Fauske, Dunworth Soltz, Murray Yocum, Alber, Cherrix. fU'VUHslfT1QHfii PO'-A H EH I N H TU H1 .lil .ll- xnxx P. gust 1955 Au of Class fi.. UWM-AUVISEH LCDR. VICTOR E. TYSON, USMS BURNIE W. ll0lllQlA5 H28 as twss GEORGE C. HOGAN Xow well into its second year of publication, the new Polaris has firmly established itself as a result of the efforts of a capably directed and diligent staff. Published quarterly, it brings well-illustrated fea- ture articles and other items of interest to the Regi- ment. It has also aroused the attention of many readers outside the Academy. Popularity especially among graduates has become so strong that now half of each issue is devoted entirely to keeping tabs on them and their families. HH NA MA SS NE HE r ri rn 4 rn :rs E F1 2 o :U he cr: :ru ca I' U1 G S U2 L E511 -if-1-1 E01 wifi Db- .Z Zir- G1 I-T-1 :Z Class of August 1955 i I 5 5 ' 1 H1 21 rr: U UI I m 55 3 af 2 129 i AUVEH1 HI WH M 5 'I , W- w 4 5 1 , I. i Sajovetz, Dudziak, DeMarc0, Herbert. I F i L JESSE CHEBUSKI 4 ' fi ' ff- e x r 4 1 5 E , , 1 Sitting: Lyng, Visniski, Bandstra. , Standing: Johnston, Thomas, Quinn, Maier, Rowe, Elliot. 533415 K 'K T V f 1 , V ,',,,. , 3 1 I W 5 9 A 3 5 Q ' ,Q U 1,,,gp4,,fi E 3 Q LAWRENCE G. BARBU 3' I l90 v 9 4 Lt, 'N rx 3 ,.,,..-.- I 6 c i 2 1 I I by ., Sitting: Elias, Murray, Soltz. Standing: Eldridge, Watkins, Dunworth, Cataldo, Nagel, Clarity. X df' 'Mug RONALD WILLIAMSON "tg Q e l Q, Martin Dermfer, Advertising Mzlnugr-r, Hartland, Rosenthal, Wrenrlf-roth. I I I-ff ROBERT STURM 191 5' .1 Hn' H1 WHL N-EH H lb ID ON r-1 Lf. . L 51 5 r.. -Q U LT-4 Q-4 O WJ m C5 ---5 UH EHMXUV SW LCDR. THOMAS H. GIDDINGS JAMES COLLIGAN WW! N lla I -Kugu gr Nw WALTER J. WIXCEK W si X N.. l 1 Hlillll SPUHIB H1 WH 1.-1 Nl M I S SE A fa-3 RAY FARMS Now in its ninth year, Hear This, the paper by and for the Regiment of cadet-midshipmen, has been rol- ling semi-monthly to supply the latest information about the academy. In l95l it switched from conven- tional letter press type of printing and became a pioneer in college news- paper photo offsetting. Columns are devoted to Wl1o's Wiho in sports and activities, also coming events and cartoons. All in all, this means better informed cadet- midshipmen. Surely Hear This de- serves a big Wfhank You." N "Riff i 'ix in ' y4. JACK HAliI"l,lfjll W? SE UH? SF S Ifr-uni Huw: fury, SU-uri, Fermi, Hffrucn. Huck Huw: fruziszr, Hulurnun, Hurne. - V, ln' 'far . 'ig Standing: Dilauro. Frazier, Broccoli. Lipset, Dloss. Ki' 12.3.44- Sitting: Haeiiich. News Editor Wvclsli. Standing: Schulz. Hat tioni. Nl2lL':xYCTlill. llillvonv Benvn. Fvncl. Rcrnnsconi. Haley Sulliuin. Raunirvz. Ulcscn. ldzlvalctie. IU1 13 E , 4 5 0 ' f +, K azwx 1 U' v Sitting: Hank Pesce. Standing: Bolton, Griffin, MacEvitt, Taveniere, Irwing. ,,'v "Huis, f lg if m4,.,.,.l I Sitting: Bowden, Arl Editor. Standing: Lynch, Malay. HANK PESCE f 1 95 MMEQH M UN M I H WE UV SE EHIH ROBERT TAMARO ,ff ,Jli ,,., , -X ,,.. ,- my pf e ff Y1,- Q K , , . Aff, I"'1l . .j,,,i . , E x04 M fffa 7 i o A i ,fd f":i N ' 2 ' ' f-"""' , f l f- f'-"'. N 'Lfx' Q '2 3 J if 1, 2,1 ., f ,fir-X H MN x 'M J, ff, ,Af ,f .- s -. K, K M ,., WIP, A W , ,, rg, v .. . , f-"AX If , j . A , ,,. W M , ,.f-fin ' w e N i , ' A , V , , , ffos. , K s,-f41 X ,ff X H ,1 . X , , , , K XX X ,uMW,.- x x K s j Y, ,, 53111 ,J-, , ' ' ' f-fx :gp-Q , v-fffr V ive ,W XMT3: p Vs ,Q N K 9 -A UH El wr' RLS. was organized in April, 1948. The purpose of the organization is to publicize and promote the Academy. This , is done through press releases on individual Cadet-Midshipmen. During the four-year course a niininuun of six news releases on each Cadet-Midslxiplnan are sent out to hometown newspapers. lYAl"l'. HAROLD Y. NERNEY 100 Y? v -- -a a in 1-j Q --- ,- PM il Hi I N :1 ar 'U CD M O 9 E O K4 Q. CU 2 Q- 5. 0: E? O r '11 O :s Sl. U UAH H ANU MM EU -1 ll? l n 6 I 1--51, Q' Silting: Taxmaro. Standing: P05113 Fvnvl, Baldwin, Hara, Chr-rrix, Nlurruy, Bodflcr. UAH WWE SMH UH H Q! haf ,,-.1 198 Obringer, Bodder, Tis. Puente, Visniski, Bara. X si xi SAM BODDER W Www X..., . W--""'r W' "'?'s. ' I .ku , CHARLES CHERRIX ff, -.Lil 190 Sitting: Cherrix. Standing: Ward, Hickey, Fiacco, Taveniere, Krug, Sajovetz. BOB MURRAY ,R--ew 0 O Q I' 2 I 1 ' , -A 1 0 . ' H' 'df ' x4 s 1 . ' 2 A. I QF lf .1 0 ' ' 3 K A 1' M fi if ' ig: ',g,!.if"' 5 fiifkrk' j n . 5 wi . HVVV :M 25, ,, I ' f f , A -Q Q H . I I If 4 QQ . A 11. 4 5 ' f 7 Q Q 4' -r ' 1' " O : 1 ' 'i 0 "' ' ' ' . If O 9 N, 1., 'g 4: .1.A'4j:,, 7 ', . S N 'W' . ff' '- -- ' ' ' " gi Q 'ffl it . - z . 3 . L Q , l 1 3 U- ...L 1 4 -f7QW,L'f Ej,,KIS17j-4:3 In 1 ll,-. iywiq'-r1,,i,. 1- w 1 ii -,A., 71,,'1,., . A 'pak :sXz.'4zi-15-J: wE'r:'qL-L X, ,.,..,, 4. Q N 3 1 3 I 4 K . Y Q ' i A LQ, " 45 G . 5 E i S S A 1 e 4 i i 3 0 , fl' ggi, . n ,VA I Ifs not all work. '1-Ma. 16 ' "QU Ilm fnrnmfs lIf1Ug,lf0l' . . " 0 P on 15, . QV ' hx A .a 4 a Q Q ' 0 0 ' 4 T1 , ,fZ"'v.f7' 'T ' 5' at rf J, ' . Q 5 --..., s If I 0 1 , 11 C ' I O , A- Q f Q ' 1 " , , C A ' V 0 ' " 0 ' 0 0 0 ' o , . I . . , ft 0 ' U - . . . 5 9 - , ,- . . , . - 4 . . . W ', " 19' . , 3 ,gf-. Q l " 'H' va ' 4, ,P ' ' ' Q' . nf R I 'wr , ' V A . 5 ' , . D I . 4 4 : C , 1' . -3 5 . 3 E P Q f 1' . ' 2 - - , ?,, 1 , I 4 will , Q . Lg Q, V? ' iw g f xr, , ,,,,, ,, M A . , . -, LV n ...' ' A af ' L - K ,r A x' xy A W' gf-va 4, ,, M,,,Q,, H 4 -4. 1 ,W ,.,, ., V l ,. V K A I y..,. .. ,.,, E L' qv. ff: V f -4-- f - ' ' : ff f f'n"3' , f ', f A , , N.. , , QL, WA A whmk ,A ,X xt vig: I H VA M, gmqiwi , f , ig"-'l'Qun-..g-nun-n..,.,,, Y , . f JW, f .f Xf fum. A ., ' f, ' 0-1? v 'iw-Ei "Turn: 'lf'-gumul Huw: '2Yz1x'cl. 1 -mxvxxgxy. ,M.w11:s:gfz. I'.du11x'cis. fwchnvn- 1-X. ,. ,. V L' '- ,.f.,.x ,..,,n. ?..m.wL4. Nu. ilu. .lxz.n. 1'g:au:n.'.:inL'l., irurd, x ,lr I iffwi' .ff ,ff ,f f uf ff" 'J' ffl- 1-J .,- ,V J , ggi, ,Q 15,5 j I O 1 I 9 1 ' 1 N iz ff 2 2- If 'X vw-N 9 W V f , - Q , -qv .V H .1 F 0 . ' U l . U 0 , A A , ,B . A si, ' NN .- W . . .Vw 4 4-nw, --v ! 'I v 'Q lf, -ra- L 5 Q I . , I ' . 0 Q A small IIUIIIIICI' of singers ouch your form ihc protcstant choir. T111-so vocalists add El touvh of czltllmlral atmosphere to the NY'il0y H2111 Chapel Svrv- ivvs ouch ww-k with their hyums. ' Mullins. Hvzul of Music fllbllllllillii lhivf NY. lf. Sl'1ll'l1', Clhoir Uirm-1'im'. QUE V J at if -- if 1 2' 'it f 1 ' 7,1 mf' if 3 gi if . f he T , we 1 1 f T. .1 , , 1.555 iw i 2. ,A 5 X ' XV If V ,I 'li' 1' QQ w ,. , f1"fN y ' as f f ,W , nf? 1 ' , -iff N147 7 'f 2 7 y , ll ',,, ' f 'V "5 Wag, V .x , I ,R 5 2 5 - 2 Yr I V fv V Mm? 'rm ,M X W mb I',5J4l" 'i' I 3 ,Tx v? -1' f 6 -' Z 'fi f KW ' aes:-v+:":" 1 -s - vvu: V ' f, , f K1 'ferr I , f,,,,, ,ff ,, was s NNNN Standing? C 3 g ' Dick Sweeney, President, Class of February 19563 Lt. V. Lugowski, Officer-Adviser. eney. Sitting: 0 Y Q Belsan ,F1anagan, Lt. Lugowski- R bertson VVincek Ohm, Niundi, Swe M C u hlin Ryan, Young: Lusick, :mu ' i The Catholic Choir partici- pates in the Masses which are celebrated in the Star of the Sea Chapel. Their inspired sing- ing make the services even more beautiful, and the Choir gains an appreciation of the Mass itself. 201. D hw it W. F. Searle, Directors Richard Gerety, President, Class of February 1955. y . 4. , - W .ms . 'S '1 ? f ig 5 Q n 55 Q2 5! ' ' ' At the Hayden Planetariumf , Q O I ' x as ,K 1 l . tl I The Glee Club distinguished itself this year by being invited to the Lions Club dinner and the Hayden Planetar- ium. Because. of these trips the organization played the role of ambassadors for the Academy. The Club also sings at functions here on the Campus and is well received by its audiences. n ' s Front Row: Nolan, Puente, Mundy, Nelson, Knight, Abramson, Mills, Ryan, Bartholomew, Staebler Back Row: Chandler, Fallon, Beckett, Bodder, Cole, Rose, Mobias, Mutter, Mc-Reary, Robertson . p , I 1 0 fl . , g . ' I V' Q' Many hard and long hours of rehearsal ww, L ... gp.. ..?-. ..p.. ..V:. ..qg 'oo gf ..,, M I K 1 'Li V I 5 ,, , , ,I 'fs 1 ' xgw A I - + Mi. . -r K 'V il 55+ ' """ f , , ' .,,g'.v Y l H Sam Bodder, President, Class of August 19555 N 1- ,fry vb Q Q I v 1, , ' . f F.. o df 1 0 6 - in . -ill ' M M., f 8 c ! in ' tl as , 1. I ll I , - I. '. Q "I . Ihr. A I I1 1.9. fx rm 'A' 'fi' 'nv xx. if 'Mr 1 , 3 " L .. 1 1 H , - - U N , -N ' .M in .. 4 1 I . f if I . ' ,. . 2 ' ,.. x I ., f fr., 5 I wh J , V uv - ' nw 41, I V w--- Ill- l1m'1'ixi11g its llallllm' l'l'Ulll 11111 lklllx Nulwl 1111111 Mllllllllgl l'lIj'Sll'IHl. ilu' Nl1vl1vlso11 Socivly t'lllll'ilY0l'S to luring to its 111111111w1's IIPNS tlt'Y1'l01llIl1'lllH ill scic11cc Qlllll l'llQlll00I'lllg Lllltl lll lllllllt'l'5 ous 1111111011 fields. 'lll1is .is lll'l'0lI1lll1Slll'1l lllfxillgll il xx11'i01y of lllOllIllly guosl spc11kc1's who oxposc llll' C1llll'l-NllllSlI1Il- llllxll to tlic progrcss 11111110 ill Illcir rcspcvtivc fields. Tllvsv lCl'llll'CS are fol- lowed by l1lS1'llSS10I1 periods in wliicli tlic Cd1101-3llllSlliPIllCll actively partici- pate. 1 tg ,vw ' F... Cdr. C. Ingersoll, Officer-Adviser, Al Weiss, President, Class of February 1955. . A A -way-., 111 , ww ,M-A fi .37 1 1 ,V .,M-r.,,.1,r-,r- MW -1 me he--. Q1 av .gy in U 4 ,uf 31' ,L Ll as hr 0 N'f V 9 . 1-Q , ' "', 4 ,' 4""l l 'rl' fly , I o . wx 'EN W . if . Q ff-- gf ' + 1' ' 5 ' 3 Q 1 S13 L03LLr ,,,-al' L xplgvll :jx-4 rf' ., V ,S ,, J ,lg , ry ln ul 'lu X fl ,. 4 ll " N an gl .-- ,. 'vi - f I an O 3 O fl: 1 l I i G i . Q . . A - 9 vf , I A 'rv' me. Q' .il 2, . i. s G.. N I i 1 V K Sitting: Bowden, Snyder, Butler, Alber, La France. , Standing: Carlisle, Crooke, Proudfit, Grilling, Henry, s Ivey, Kai, Field. JI- -L Lt. W. Von Gronau, Officer Adviser Rudy Enders, President, Class of February 1956. leielalivfzely new here at the Aca- tlenly is the 'liriflent Cluh. Ylihie ie the only activity that can hoaft of eon- ducting most of its hueinees under- water. Submarine epearfiehing and underwater photography are its two main activities. These hardy lads flon ruhher suits and stretch the season froni May to Novernher. The only equipment used hy these men are swim fins for speed, a face mask to increase vision and a speargun to make the kill with. 'IH R 'Q .ln jx Sitting: Tumuro, l'0lry, Enders, Allen, I.:iFraim-4-, St-hull. Sus-uml Huw: lh-lsnn, lum-s, khxm-xuri, Small, Thomas, llvrferrl. Sawyer, Cumpamvllu, lluppv, Rothwell, lforwlu, Quintus, lluitlit-ln. lla-nlx, k'lmmllm', llcllwn. Bilvk HOW! Blll'lll11lll, llussvll, 'l'anv:uwrv, llillm-nv, NVQ-lwh, Mills, llullp, kiltristitmgtm, Nlygqnlly, llw llcginiviilal lhnici- lldlltl main- taincsl wholly hy lfgulvl-Nliilsliipiiivn. km-ps Hlxgllllvlllill spirits high hy playing in Uvl- auo Hull at llllxill limos :mil on llllllll'l'0llS othvr occaisiolls. Nliillf gi trouhlv has lwvu f0l'QJQ0llCll, thanks to thv liwly llllliil' of the Dance Baud. 2 mc! -l C ... -.V-...., ,- ..-.L ...- A.. -1-A' - O r ' " " '74, 'E 323' ,Qu 'ii,.,is,jLff-Q' , :H-'ffiw A ,- :w.,w.- -,ri gf , U- , . .. ',.- 1,53-,z,,,,.', X A ,H-1-'.'.-ci,-f '11 ,, L, ..,,y 2 I . .A , . . v:'f'F-f-tg'y' N L .-. A-. " - F'-Q1 Lff, "?f.'If,-gf' N' ' ' Fl-I 9-Vf-w ,. ,. KL -L , -5' 'Q f5'f'3. 1' '!f ,,1'. ' 1 'ft T' 'M ,, f- r :H ' 5 "If ,ff ,av,.'gH47A,f,w :P'1:5,'4 ' 3 ' . ' ' ' '-If 4 -- 'Et 3 I A V .c!,. ., f. ,f fx Q bfi, ,alll--, 7.1, ,.'v , - Q4-F if 'ffe flfl' ,Kai J 5 ' J -- ,.!'!v. 1,1 y Y, 3.:jfi, -V . .1 M1 aa,.ff.g .,'f,-.pknufv ',f ,Q , ff 'L' f .di V ' - V ., , ' ' " if-' . . fAYl-i-"- 'I' - .af ' e fif A a ' . J .fffg ' 'lf ,, ,ff 'll " jf Z " N 'I ,- ,f .vi-ft ,fi ' V I, 1, , I, fx fy' .11 Mp. A 0 0 bln their headquarters atop Delano Hall are found the Cadet-Midshipmenuwho comprise the Regimental Broadcasting Unit. These amateur . disc jockeys and radio technicians' bring us all A kinds of music from'iBeethoven to "Bop."' These men are also responsible for the melodies 'which '- are piped into the Lounge during informal dances. - As if this was not enough, the men also broad- cast football ganies and record speeches of distinl quished guests. P A 'i I b J in V ia.-" RN" W 2 .. r. 1- an Q ., ,. ., V .ft ' Q, , ' ,...,g,:-,.f o,- - lg. 1. .Q ig ai I 0 1 I l Q M '4 I R n EQ . v 9 A 1 l '- if 'll QIIQ I- t 1 ' 7, Q . Q- H' v 1 ' JA h Y N, . 4 "' --+1 . Q . ,N I I, me Yo r .4 . . r 1' .,' 6. M I I W Ei Q? g ' I iv? 1 if f I ' 'ww I Qs fi 1 H ' 4 , Lx , o lik Alber, Richey, Wenderoth, Murray. :Finn fir i S 9 'Q The Camera Club, centering its activities on the zero deck of Bow- ditch Halil, is dedicated to the pro- duction of fine photography. It is adequately provided V with facilities for the amateur amlcmore advanced of the Cadet-Midshipmen who are interested in this hobby, , During the past year, the Club has managed to extend its facilities by the acquisition of additional equipment. As a result, its facil- ities are also made use of by the other activities in the development of their prints. r T I aj, , '1 - N ...... - A Cdr. C. Sandberg, Officer-Adviserg Tom Richey President, Class of February 1955. -.,. .. -.-, E... i 4 I i n i if E 2 213 The Russian Clulfs main objective is 1 to enhance hy practice what is taught A in the classroom. This has been done in this first year of the clulJ's existence by holding informal discussions in Russian of things pertaining to Russian culture and philosophy. Lt. D. MacKenzie, Officer-Adviserg Bob Tamaro, President, Class of August 1955. Sitting: Benen, Lynch, Tamaro, Fencl. Standing: Ryan, Obringer, Husar, Erdei, Bara. 'X'- 'Q , -,YW W , 46975 J E A ,. 1 ffffff' e KW W M ff' 1. 1 1 1 I fp-1' ' ,vgfrrnz 1, PA"-. iq Ylwlll' Eagle Scout Society allows all CadeI-Nli1lsl1ip111011 who were Boy Svouls to 00111111110 tl1ci1' scouting zxvlivilics. Tlllx 'lllt'Il1bCI'S Illllf' take 111v1'it l1111lg11s 011 such slxbjcvts as llSll'0I10lllf. 111vt11o1'ology 111111 59111111111- ship. Ry 1111111111106 P1ll'IiL'iPLlIiOI1 ill H111 Scout 111m'11111v11i tlwsv 111011 1110 Pl'4'Pill'illg for l1'11111'1'sl1ip. lyili' of ilwir 1l11t1vs is cs1'orti11g g111'sls111'o11111l lin' i'.llIllW1lS. T in ' E. Q-7 I., 0 It 'Thi N1 1 QF' 1 , . .?,,,.,,,A..l'f - . f f' "F" 'S' ' -' B , v D- -1 ,I A .,, 5 - 4 '5' ,,'f'e'- f.-52. 931,311 - 114 45l4 4t Tnl.u ' , v L 5 . z n 5 . N 1 - i ' I i . . , , A Q 2 s fr Sitting: Lynch, Benen, Tamaro. Standing: Fencl, Ryan. Originally, the Music Club was organ- ized just to get together and listen to recorded music but the idea blossomed so that discussion groups are held and trips to the opera and concerts are planned. This is the second year of the clubls existence. 218 f' wwf 35:4 lil. U, Nl1lL'kt'lllit', Ufficcr- Mlwisvr Lum li.-in-u. l'rrsi4l4-nl, llnss of :Kugust V755 -va 13. VN' X A --nm C' .. L., 4, rf' y X , , .-M, l up Q ' n 3 Y ' I I ,-W Z ' n IH lg Q -K-, -S PB f . A +79-9--.- . A f E g L l T111 11 'ai ' Hi, R llql MW, X , 1' k 1, Q I Q 9 Q --4 u-- 41 iq ' ' ' 6 f h I ir .. ,'w,,, ,,. N ., . .x W 1, ., .,.1,,1.,. .-1.x.1.4f,. f'a'g,gU-QUEZ. ,1x.uv,'Q, 1 v .acl ......-I X .',,,, ,H-. ' A 1 , 1, .Q 1-1 J ,K -if Q X, , I jf f AI, UL, " .ggf . ff' K E Eg? g,.,,, .f ' -' V- ,11,:l- ,- I , JL:.::-re:-11 4 I .::Yfi':,1 -.-ff, .. F, . wrfulvrsm .. ., f 'f Q , .'. .A V9,71.,,,e, a.,'f"'f.Rl1fl5!5,I'. w- 91:1 r 2:1 ew sw K min .. 'inf I ' h o V , -an n nur' ', . A , , nun , - M nun S wg, .- , a vs--Q xv. 4 . 'ugh xg U A.. Af ,V 4' . ,V-x. an -4 Q vb rw- .i sw ,Q , .. . - .f . . 5 Q 1 ' lj 1. I .1 O i - .P - 4 .qvl 4 . 7 1 fa- 5, - A ' an A T1 t ' ' 5+ I ef K V Q , A f 1 9, I-' . 1 , V' 1 L . -M I ! HW? ggi . fi , W I . . ,, Me' . as 4' ff . . ' , Z ' 1" . g Q L .F Q , Q ' 'I -1 . ' - ...L fi " ' X 1, . , ,A j , 99 .x , Q z 3, J .44 NLN t I 5. . . Y It 5, Q WZ' - ' 3. A, -'da . ,,, fr 15 ,": V. ' X . . fy Avi' t QL "- -. ,,- . . Q -1 Q . l , ' A.-,.,J fam , . 4 , ,, - 2 f ,FA ' ' 'lv-J' ' . , ,Q Q4 A .ff 4 A ' kg -Jn-.W A -' 5 , A, , , , V A S W .1 V :A - K 1 f -,..fyj'. . 1 , np Pg . P to f Mac: MGQY-ami' saga ,DQm'::i v ,Q Hmmm an- mar na-.mmsg nua- ' ' .1 . f. 1 Q . 11 'S F . 1 i ani, l--l.lw.w5 nH'mmc':,:u'f- A ..- u ff-o j 7 . 1 . . R , 3 ,Q E-'vw'ae -Ry saiis-sw Law-.1134-5aagm1':, N K , V wa: 4 - . . 2. f' .. , . V3 ,lvvxnnhisugvzanssa mm: n-f.fEs'm- Tim i'3m:'::'c- iw : X N ' I Q l 4"E2:nw-sa f1?i'iD36xf'3Hfi'i' H V X ' , " W- , ,-B , A, 1,5 lge-i'ifq aieumwegg ' f V, -,1 n gvrabuzzznsfwai 1 . V ,gi - ' if 1 . iriww :war Em- exam 1 7:-mm 'KY fu 437 uri '1- H 1- ' , -fz rj I '11 vi ,Y1.f3,-QM ' f"1xQ?'2 f ' ."'1"f5K5i. fm" ,fx- , .-Q 1- LL- 5, ,,F'fr7f .1 ' ? - I L fi,-. ,. 4 . f " fv -Q. . x , W 4 ,.E!.qL?L ,.., The Class Ring of the United States Merchant Marine Academy is the key to many doors after graduation. It requires, therefore, the utmost care in the execution of the design. This is the task of the Ring Committee. YV ith the successful completion of this task, the Classes of 1955 now possess one of the most dignified and classic rings in the United States. Mills, amy, Rohlf-en, VVilf'0X- 1 1 5 if is E 2 Z 5 5 Q 2 A 2 E Corrigan, Campbell, Ascherl. :J L. "21 4 '4 G QWK Though they may not get the glory, they certainly contribute to the wlnning of every home football and basketball game. No more need be said, they are the cheerleaders and Neptune II and her keepers. 443. 'bv' fx F X s M A, P0lNT V Iorden, Neptune III, Kochendorfer. XVum1s, Hasin, Nelson, Russell. i I l 1 I 4 A Sitting: Bu Standing: Snyder, The ex-hotrodders in the Regiment comprise the Auto- motive Interest Club. Just because cadets leave their "rods" home on coming to Kings Point is no reason for them to lose interest in cars. Through this club, ideas and theory about motors and bodies can be exchanged and discussed. Though small now, the club is increasing its membership steadily as new enthusiasts join to pool their ideas. Ed Alber, President, Class of August 19563 Lt. J. B. Travis, Officer-Adviser. me-Q .J --r- tler, Field, Fulhner, VVeiss. Sheehan, LaFrance, Landy, Alber. The success of the Kings Point dances depends on the Dance Committee. All plan- ning is its responsibility, even down to the designs on the invitations, favors and decora- tions. These are the men who volunteer their services for the pleasures of others. Choosing a dance hand on the COIl1I11ltl6C,S limited budget is one of the main problems that is ingeniously overcome. mf! in . Sitting: Soltz, Davison, Alber, YVebster, Swartwout. Second Row: Cherrix, Petry, Barbin, Mills, Crifling, Crooke, Catella, VValton, Kratch, Schmidt. Back Row: Bara, Gecowets, Erhard, Flynn, ,l"" Pisercia, Driver, Bowden. 'ix 3 ? Q? I A 3 S a 1. is 5 'l 3 4 3 4 1 T' x ? 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'god :J M, .7 f .J .1 . -.gg N .4 L. , , 1- 'TJ -Fl r- ' '.'SJ: , 'itil 1 A. -' J A., .-1,-11 rg : U V 1- G jr - H- -..-af' f ., 'H'-.' ,: '. , 1-'Q Q1 1' 1 . ol' V I :yr I . 1:2 r, , .',, , ' I 1 ,v J -5, ,M .1 1.- !9." , 1 4 J, .'l-.. .IJ 1 W O f -- ., K" in 5 High-type young Americans, clad in two-button rolls and dungarees FO U RTI-I C LASS So there we were, a weird con- glomeration of high-type young Americans, clad in two-button rolls and dungarees. We waited nervously until a cadet officer ap- peared, and the rat-race began. A ' Perhaps this is significant, per- haps not - our first stop was the Ship's Service Store. Twenty min- 228 0 .ww ,f .W 21 X, 9 ,. ,ff?f'2 X5 X Q I fs Noticably slimmer about the hip pocket. YEAR uleb later we emerged, noticalily dimmer about the hip pocket, and loaded dowin with two lmlging laun- dry bags. llaireuls, linen, aseign- ment, swearing in, and all manner of detail resolved itself, we were 'inf' - A A f 229 3 ,Q I ,, K f fr in R 5 Poised , r in ff X 77 1 f Q HQ Mp A vm, M - A af yy" X Qiiaf 'WWA ,gi , , Q! s X f X ff ft f 5 Fi' ' V 5 Sharp . . . wsu? ,asa 1 ,, fff X Q f nfzvfmvw i ' X wie f 1, 'ff WX my Azul terribly, terribly proud. 3 if 1: NZQMZ me Zmfcfem ln comparative isolation we beoan indoctrination These were the happy days of four hours per and back to the poker game or swimming pool But we never for ot that we were high-type young Ame-1cans Lt Spurr s best class yet and most assuredly the chosen people. In practically no tlme at all we were shaped up and ready to join the regiment We were sharp poised and terribly terribly proud in-uw 'HJ I . W' 1 The halcyon days enflell. 232 Class Rates! 5 M FL3 1,,,,uf,,,, lmlfl nm-fr from tho lnquunlmn. 2 46 The Chosen People Suddenly the halcyon days ended The upper class descended on us wlth tortures held over from the Inqu1s1t1on Class Rates' Chosen to carry laundry, shme swords brace, and sound off ZH I Oh yes, we were the achosen peoplef, Za . Eventually we dropped into the daily routine. Going to class and standing watches. Going toclass and doing cleaning stations. Going to class and standing Saturday inspections. Going to class and extra duty. And, of course, going to class. And went to class . . X X is ,3Qi5Qs5,x ' , i '5 .gt Agxm X 1 ff""N ,find wvnl 10 class L ,. f .,f wma 'js my And went to class - ,. MN. ---',-- -f ui?5FEifcn u I2 M1 X4 AZ' , , qw' . 1,1 n ,vf x 5 .x Auf., i i Dreams of glory. 236 Bmw. a "Big Iron Boat." Awe and trepidation? In the background, Liberty till 0200 tonight It did not take much time before we expected, nay, looked forward to, any un- usual occurrence. Remember the ferry boat trips to the parades? Who can forget the race for the gate at 0200 on dance nights? We carried flags for science. RCA was here with Color T-V. With mingled awe and trepidation we went on field trips to see a genuine 'cbig iron boatf' All this and liberty, too. 237 T ortures too hornble to relate. UCWMZZLQQ The upper class enjoyed it as much as we. The whispered threats and secret plans suddenly blossomed forth. The angry murmuring turned into a dull roar. The upper class had hatched a Frankenstein. Plehe Day finally arrived. From the minds of the doWn-trod- den masses came tortures too horrible to relate. Eleven months under the lash had sharpened sadistic imagi- nations. A i V As usual, the upper class enjoyed it as much as we. Sharpened sadistic imaginations. 'UPF I I f R l l 1 Secret plans suddenly blossomed forth. The upper class had hatched a Frankenstein. 1 Suv The angry murmuring turned into a roar 239 The Uniform-of-the-Day was ' A immediately discarded . . . .E 1,951 . 1 ' L fl - ii! 5 W , - 'ik .ya And we set about to' learn our ship. 'rl-I I R D 1: LASS We packed our bags and pre- pared to joinour first ship. Each ' of us 'was determined to modernize our merchant marine. Our duly was clear. We must bring effi- ' cieney and knowledge to the unin- ' formed. The rude awakening came soon A... K! . " -, ' H wi Dim: :-, A ' '- ' . ..,.- , , Y .... A., A .w,.s .gen .-" . . - .f'!-1'-Q"f.:Q--xr , Some time to relax. 'il 'sus , .r U ,N Strange, new places. YEAR to most. The stubborn reformer? chipped Winches and worked ini the bilga. 1 ' Fai' a year we were cpnstanlly coping with the complexity of modem ship operafion, always :wel lay the lights, opinds, alll needs of new pines and fwtlr f 4 241 ....1.s -Y , x ' fgaam mdk a alexa. 1 , . N :S Awmfdzkww X ,f ' 4 , ' ....,.., ui ' M Q uh 4...- . 0 ' mme louwfz-lime dun. 242 Qacfah ' ' ' ami czmafeaa apemfoa. 243 rv 'Nia-f 0' Q s 9 Hezekiah of aeqifnenlalzhn. Q ,kfafm X, 1, . , fi ,Wg geafinqcfaufnifzecdadflf 3 i 1 Kerman V? Q 'V A ig, I f' ' if G' ,' ,. 1 ,' Q.. QX ,an 1-x ' , 4 1 Mm ww ,,-.-l..i..-ip..- ..-- . pwmpemdwmf XCPUBU . 245 ' ' YT cheeky! caaqn, and Vakmq in like focal fapma 1 if 'lifu Z -sifx. sh 7 . at 'J' x r .- jf' 43311. 'W :N ' nl: X: .39 H' ' 'A' -J ' 3- A 'S ge, r K r 5 w ' I x- ' 1 v ,x 1 ' V. 4 .gg ' ' 1 L 8 ,l 4 QM 1' s 5 4 ' H15 12523 eafzemfzwazmzm zu . V b wr" , ' .. . , ., f Kl ' ., ' A f- --1- E , A x-Xw f V . ..... ,..Z ' . .... . ' , f ,ffg!lIij,il ' ' A 'KQIQ " V Rx. P Y 5 Q- , RA 'R I s n J X 243 0 .. W.. ...- , ,,i -,.' . . .7 :Af ""'l ,pw -. 3 , ex! N Q 3 . lg ' X .x i nw. 5 Seaweihehafah. O Qmawzawwwf 4 249 if . -Q Ex: . 1 V ,w I , f qv? V ., .' iv t Q 1 nr: NYOP .M-1 'Q'-j',j'H:' , Ag, .,,.- , l F 4? OA1 FRlJa'Y augur LYNN suns " 65-A Yiwoo , 30" ii 1 .11 5 E 'Q 'S . . , -K J 1.3.1, .., ,F"7"3""Fp"'WQ' P . 1 I Y , , f . ' "lei I 'S ilfx . fig' fnieniiae Q . J M eww ,wwzf ww 250 -'- S fcanamic glam. il wwf", KA zmefzfi 6a1wenZian.7 , A ? FV- ', -ff: lm f ' u 62' 'M , x 1A.:,. , I Af' I,-' - , Lp. I , ,, ,rf f fa , 1 3' ft ' , 'big-1' if 51,11 4 Y wi . 4 I V 0' . Q' . f ' which Zum? f xx Uacfel endif: clam caaemZZ47 I 252 , q Jme im, au!!! hazel aieau-. C Sfeaecfafzefcwacfaq. g0,dz4f,g, Qwzzfw. 23 'f' Swag am! Jopkdlicaiecf Edd, . X' Wal' Jane lay 03,1 1. . ..- ,.. --Y -v . i yy-fn-,....,-,f...W .,,.vn-1 rr-Q--'ww' ,pf s I E ! F r i E 2 5 I' i X K U if E I I . 5 4 F H :rf--f V-Y.-, r 1 fnquhwq pfwfaqnwpfnw 255 , --11.1 . www. Nddmiinq wliwze afthaae. 26 Sala az' 7400. J , -.1 ,, ,rw..,, ,. , -. -- ,,,..,....V., eww Ame. i -. I I 1 Qvyf. , ' 1 6-dx , Q , . x? A gp ' 4-lb. ' -jyl -w. 2 wwzfdzzwmz W Mal afcvdcfa ian. f3W,aqeaa,Z'aM in mezwmzwzcz 1 Nerd' 41670, Af 96' A QW Hmm. 258 , Ragga all packed J Q Q 2. 7 MMM -nll"" mx. """! 3 ,f i n '-R Wharfs, piers, and quays. c 0 N D c LAS s X X P ,.f. if I' 'f '1 An incomparable year had passed, and we found ourselves once again at the tender mer- cies of orientation. Now we took coffee time when we' could, not at ten o'clock every day as we did at sea. Buffers replaced chipping ham- mers as the target of resentment. For most of us, however, it was a period of renewed friendships, and a return to classes., The common cry of, "The way we did it on my ship-" arose and was quickly squelehed. 260 'Once I was au eighty-seven pound weuklingf' "'V. Si EAR O 'x E i-- ng,-r V7 -.,..T,,... -.-........-f --. Y v-1-Y --.mv-. 1' -V -'--- - ' -.- ,. .,f:Wf'i , , Lai-' 6 7' The familiar faces of old friends 72mg if Y - 'rr' Lt r " , V, My-'I' 5 is 5 A is ' 56Wh0ll I was on the Chichi lllaru-.9 Many of the practical courses which were so impossible before now seemed quite tame. The year at sea on several ships taught us more than one Way of doing things. The trick is to get the sail up and keep your hands in your pockets. 262 "Shucks, nothing to it." , V '- V 4 av akin., , 1. f 'W' v, lang V 15 .J li? " - ,fm -, W, ami? . 5. I ,A z 72M"l-'14 g. m,4l i I fy V 8 nf. , va V qv' fi ,1 ' Wax' H ' A 3529? f ff iii- f W Qi? wx. I X i U W 26? , ew A , w"S'lr . Nw s , L 9 r Q, f , A. 4, N I. -. Th A lr 'Vg Wi' -E is +A gi , My V -a 5 4. 21, .A P, " 3 f du A 1 3? an J., I. Qfiglap . ff If 71" Y' .QVVQ v-'im' L f.: 'mfs 'Q fi' Mi I ' lr 5 -mm K .lr 1-g ff L. f 4, ff .A O. , 4 f -. ,P , f ,nn ,-A -K W! 121 haw A .Y n,+ With joy abounding. Clean sweep for all departments. Boat race rivalry. M. All manner of things came and went while we were here. We returned to find Happy Hour in full-swing, hut this soon faded away. The Mariner departed, bringing joy to the Cadets taking Seamani ship Lab. All departments restocked their larders, and an eyesore was forever gone. The favorite heirloom of all Cadets was Howard. Howard was first the property of 54A, and then of each succeeding class. Howard was unique among Howards. Howard had kittens. Howard and friends. 264 The well-dressed gentlemen. , Q? "ls this your boy, Ma,an1? For our class the end of the year meant the beginning of the big push toward graduation. To the plebes, however, it meant much more. They were kind enough to refresh our memories of class rates. Plebe day came again, with the shoe on the other foot. I I 4 1 11 X it "More chest!,' u. r fi ' pf" I f I fi' ,I ,V x e ut ' . 57 J' . X g e i A 1 A' J' .jg Rav' -if WW' ui E se f x .wmv W vi 'M W' Theelztemeettoeat. F-'I RST GLASS was E-1-it UU, - 1 Most unexpectedly we found ourselves Fu-st Classmen For some thus meant the added respon slblllty of 'Cadet Offleerslnp For all, the ehte of society, entltled to the Juke box tables lll the can teen and no hats ln the hall. But hest of all, graduation was nn sight Three years had fmally passed,-and the First Class, our class, started counting days 4' V: 1,2 if ' I 'V ' ' Y? . ' ' H3-I ,If I" , , I . I , . I I 1 I -I-1 ' W d dhi'54ff,f'9 , W ' . N q ,I f I 'fy :I I x. 4 1, I t 'A I I ,Y v . ' "pl , " I3 . 13. , I , ' h . 3 I, . I ., , . . 'fi I I I I , 1' , tx :I I if , I 1- A: I - . I .,..f, III. . I ,I A I I, I I I .I , .. I, ,I., II l.,. I I . I , , . I , ,g,s, MI I. , ,,I. . X, N Y IN.. I I , I . I ,I I , . W I I . Q V. I Q., :Lvl I 'IS I , I . , In P'-4, .I I 1,15 f I I I , - , -' X- , Af . I t ,Qld ' ' - , - , I , I ' ' mf, ,I I I if I I 1 ' . VA ' f." ' -' .' ' .1 '. ' I. - - I, ' -5 we-1 -If-iz! - ' ' . ', , I 4 , -I. I g:I,s1f - g , I' Q :,I -I I , " E f 1 ' QQ: Q 'if- t ' 11515 E f ' 523' A "I Q - , 9 ISL ? I ' I .gb , . I Q , 4 'Q ' . . :-I .. 3 I I 'l f' , , ' I 5 I- . il if "LN Il qi I ' 5 A7 '5 3 " 12. ' K 1 , . . 1, , ' - x A . N.. I Q '. L' Jw v1 II I ' , ' , Q , . I . I - , , I . I 1 I' fp l ' 4 I, g ,fm ,fav If- . ' , IIJI I -55: 4 'I 5 :lag I1 ' It: ,. -1 RZ 7"f+,f ""'--'Ac' .WJ ' ' ' ' Ni' 4' - I f' ' I -I 4332 , . I,fgf1I:,:2,,Igwim' If I I e 1 I I I - IM II I . .,., a It Lge, , Q-. , , II ", sw, I , I4 I -.-W-Pav. . 1 ' ffl., lf".-1' I 2:55521 ' "Q I ' ' , I ff I ' . F- ' . I .V . ' . I , ' . II . I ' ' 'V W I I I I I . ' I ' . N I I I V O I . ' I U C 0 I I S - C . I I I I 1 I I I I I . l 1 A Q 1 1 , 0 ' O , . -f II I ,I - Ii, 'Q F' II.-y. V15-385.3945 . I I , I I 1: . '-I',44.ef,fp-.Ig,I ' e -- , :1"-1 ir 'J Af.. 2.1, v ,, . . I' F--1 .V .- ,. s ..L,.:t:-"VAT, '- w"?'A: f ' I4 I - I Ti -1 if ,I 1 ,1 i :' ' . - I f, . .g . I ,Yr ?. gh.:- t.I ,yy ,gn .3I.': 44IfI41'-,5IYQjI'A V ,?,,5g.:I ,-QI:I:'1,,3,- ,, I - I--,gig I," I I-, I I H 11,-e,--g.'9,45g,a,ggg1 - 'Vi-fd I--I -f'-"'43"f 'f'-'K' 1 ' -5 QAQ-ea. 1 ,,.,,1.eQ., ,,f.,f,.. .. f Alles! responsibility of Cadet Dfficerahip. EAR F' V 4 1 - '- ' 'M T' Change of com mand. ,. ,f ,Q x, . .- sv 434 1 l 2 QW 2 1 W 1 l 1 1:1 Jw ia Big affair. 268 A military brawl. only , ,fa Informal gathering. One of the more important events of the first class year is the Ring Dance. At this time the Wearing of the class ring becomes official, and our First 'Class status is fully realized. For some the Ring Dance marks the time when the ring becomes the property of some young lady, a portent of things to come. 'B .,Y,,-16' 'WAI '. up IIS' Just a home away from home. F , 5' a 3 ,t .. r ,I , t if , 7' af , X 'MAX i J 15' ""' ' X ffff' f, ' "7 ' , V , ,Q lag' gg 1 ', x,-,ff L:4!'x:' Lf' 1 LJ' Xrfflh ifffgffl,-4' f if As the Cadet advances through the Academy there are less classes ahead of him. As a result, disei line ets a hit easier. B the time the first P g Y I class year is reached, the Cadet gets away with quite a bit. He almost never gets caught. Almost. A i I w 1 Iful :ml fool-prov I. 5 af- f 'W i 260 Tlw oflfls are better Final exams were over. License exams were over. Almost everything was over when the hig morning dawned. Morning mess Inuster: ufiraduation Plehe, sound off!" usir, there are seven hours, twenty-nine minutes, and thirteen seconds until graduation." The big day had arrived. We came to morning chow in hathrobe and slippers, trying to appear quite calm, but highly keyed up. The rest of the morning is spent in tying up the loose ends and preparing to leave. Graduation finally arrives. Impatiently, and yet expectantly we listen to several speakers. Suddenly we are on the stage, receiving the diploma. Never again will we be Cadet-Midshipmen. Now we are mates or engineers, and Ensigns. This is truly the threshold to our lives, with many paths to choose. Ex-Cadet-Midshipman. One second out of four years. 270 """'1 5 Q i Y 5 E I 1 r v I' I V 1 F 2 T I F 1 2 1 I v - F L I I n EI 4 we 1 ---mg. i 1 w. 5.4. ,. A ' 5 A wgt, .. Q Sym J -4-,, iz, If 'A ,M H - .H s V. :TAM uw w.. .1 Q UI - A ' if'?Y "'5"f!.i62dQEMN3N 'R 'ff' :. K EL Kilim-W M.. si 4 , 'il .Vx -dog Q -we 'Viv J? Rf, sf- S .4 ra ,. nf- 'J' I h f I , q. ,, J-.1 lj 'V X, , ., .-g Aki ,S 11 " wg r .4 iw., ...,.- ,, - T...---. , .... 1 lw t C H A DEL f . A .,,, M 'Af2, ,f,:.,W,,,,,,W,,,5,,rx,,,,Q Y X, ' , my ogy , , 1' f? fj's 5 5 O 43. " ,3 1 4- 'lf ,--Jan... 1 1 C Q A, I . R in Ci '2 X. 4, -- ::w.- iin' Q... A.liRAi.i.:L', M' -to 'X I 121, in Ll i ' "N-Q.. .' ' n 4 QQ 14- ,+-- Q13 i Q J-its . ji-'IL '-in-if--is-if -4144.--A 1: L A - ,Y Y w,,,:,,1:i,,:,W V -ls., -,w. v --vm- - 0 4 Q 'ur " A A 1 4 Q Q X if r Q . . As ,, , ' TQ bf . we A : gr- , fi, " V . gg 1 1, , G9 1 , 1 ' 1 , V L ' "Wu, fa' , lf' +L Q,- , j . ,- ' - if V ., ,V 0 , QM . , f , W , f 4 , , , Q . ,i f AV' 4: 5: ,,,.-.ww and i Q i-..... .. .. -,Agia 4:'1,. ',-...L..k nh. ,-A+-.gk 1-il:--f ' 1 4 1 3 5 X3 5 1 Q 5 Nz ? P V 5 S N 'i ff 1. uf '. ! E I E ! F k. X avr' ' fy' As the graduating class secures for sea, it is wise to glance back at their past four years. Extensive study and practical training over this period have combined to make them highly capable ships, officers. Previously, years of labor and ex- perience were required before a man was capable enough to assume a posi- tion of responsibility. Now, in this technological age, it is the Kings Point graduate's systematic education and training which will guarantee his success at sea. .Q lu N. ,, I V ,V .M Z L ,K :.- 1 Z A .X ,,,,- A G c xi .fi v 1 A' ,L l il y is J 4.4 'S Vw,- l 9 T' -amp? 2 .-...gf 2' 9 5 , "'9?' ' "'w-.-JF' -N g Class Officer DONALD J . CARLSON President F WWW ' CLASS OF ebrua 1955 4 1 CDR. CHARLES W. FERRIS Officer-Adviser ,fra . ,mmmf ,Ali gf' ul, ,- r . ' WEP , .. fx ,w "C ' J C lk: " fig' 751-f.x ' ',. Qi ' " ' 'ii' 1 4: " if' t,f,,zf , ' -P v w rg' fl :ry 5??S'?.2," ' , 1 W1 Z, , 'JD-,x'fxf mag A - r ly ' +355 +,' - A Qfigvi wig, ' 4 4 f JOHN LAVVHENCE ASCHEKL 42-66 Phlox Place, Flushing, New York Second Battalion Eflglflfi Sea Duty: S.S, Carden State, States Marine Corp., 5.3, Presi- dent Fillmore, American Presiderit Lines. Voyages: japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malay States, Indonesia, Siam, Mexico. Academy Record: Band, Dance Committee, Midships, Intra- mural Sports, Cadet Officer. mell u, t 'f f 3 ,, , vi ve, 'K ' it' I fy , 'fffi ll. Q6 FLOYD DOUGLAS BALDXVIN 29 Craft Avenue, Glen Cove, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Del Alba, Mississippi Shipping Co.: S.S. Elizabeth Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Gulf Banker, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Voyages: Panama, Ecuador. Peru, Chile, Argentina. Brazil. Uruguay, South Africa, Kenya, Tanganyika, Hawaii, japan, Korea, Formosa. Academy Record: Christian Council, Propeller Club, Debate Council, Astronomy Club, Protestant Choir. Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Chief Regimental Information Service, Cadet Officer. lit DBEIIT ,IA MES BU RNS 285 NYaxburton Avenue, Yonkers, New York Seunnl llzittalion Deck Stu Duty: SS. lilmvc-lmnln, Avmwieaii liiport Lines, S.S. Presi- imlent Tltlltlilllf, Amr-riciin l'i'esitlc-nt l,in1-s, S.S. Alannoda, Matson Niixigution Co., S.S. Santa Flavia, Crum- Line, Voyuglrxv: lfiziiire, Spain, Italy, Egypt, Turkey, Syria, Greece, Lelmnon, Canziclii, New Zeiilantl, Australia, Tasmania, Samoa, lfiji Islands, Hawaii, Mexico, Gnatr,-ninlzi, San Sal- vador, Ecuador, PL-ru, Chile, Colombia. Academy Record: Track, Hear This, Society of Naval Archi- ALBERT JOSEPH BERNASCONI, IR. 46 Brower Street, West Haven, Connecticut Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines, U.S.N.S. General Alexander M. Patch, M.S.T.S., S.S. President Arthur, American President Lines. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Lebanon, Egypt, Germany, England, Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Singapore, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan. Academy Record: Eagle Scout Society, Debate Council, Cadet Officer. THOMAS FRANCIS CANNON 856 VVest Side Avenue, jersey City, New Jersey First Battalion Engine 0 Duty S S, African Glade, Farrell Lines, S.S. Exmouth, Arm-rif,:m Export Lim-s, S.S. Amvrifcm Lfaflvr, Unit:-rl 'ttatfvz Lim-e nfugfws i'fJJIi'.l, Iinglzinfly fwrvnzmy, Italy, fil'f'f2l'f', Yugo- aiw.'1:,, 'l'irlffAy, H1-lgian ffnigo, l'ortwi1!liI'Sf' Angola, Portu- gal, l"rfr.fl, i'.qwi:it'ir1:il ,'5iiI'l'H, Nizgvrin, lalwrizi, 'I rivsff: U'1l'lIl'f lfrmfnff l"ifi9l,:ill, linxflizill, iinel-'I-tllfill, xxiillfljilllllllfl Pmpf-ilf:r Club tects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club. its 'Wx DONALD IABIES CARLSON 529 South 16th Street, Escanaba, Michigan Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Kirk, S.S. Cornhusker Mariner, Seas Shipping Co. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Kenya, Japan, Panama, Korea. Academy Record: Football, Intramural Sports, Class Officer, Cadet Officer. .1 x., STEPHEN TERRENCE CHAMBERS Hungry Horse Hollow, Saw Mill River Road Yorktown Heights, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Morinactern, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines. Voyages: Brazil, British West Indies, Union of South Africa. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. NICHOLAS S. CHRISTOPHER 46 Tremont Street, Brighton, Massachusetts First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Garfield, American President Lines, S.S. Exanthia, American Export Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines. Voyages: China, Indonesia, Philippine Islands, Guam, North Africa, Italy, Spain, Portugal, France, England, Germany, Siam. Academy Record: Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Windjammers, Radio Club, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society. JAMES RILEY COLLIGAN 209 East Shirley Avenue, Warrenton, Virginia Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Jesse Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Del Mar, Mis- sissippi Shipping Co. Voyages: French Indo-China, Java, Sumatra, Malaya, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Curacao. Academy Record: Hear This, Windjammers, Cadet Oflicer. , 1 JAMES VINCENT CORR 615 East 140th Street. Bronx. New York First Battalion Engine Sen Dum: S.S. Excalilnny American Export Lines: S.S. Ameri- can Shipper, United States Lines, S.S. Santa Clara, Graec l.ine. l7UillI,Ql'.V.' Ccrniany, Spain. England, l"ranc0, Crc0L'v, Egvpt, Svria, Tnrkay, lmlmimn, Ymwzncla, Cnlmnliin, Armlwnzu livc'm'1I.' Swinnning Team, lntrgnnural Sym-pg. gr ti i- EDWARD THOMAS CORRIGAN 82 Livingston Street, Brooklyn, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Virgin Islands, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Nether- lands West Indies. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Football, Glee Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Color Guard, Cadet Officer. M4 4, M ,, WILLIAM JONES DEAN 663 - 55th Street, Brooklyn 20, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacpine, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. President Arthrir, American President Lines, S.S. Ameri- can Reporter, United States Lines. Voyages: Norway, Sweden, Denmark, England, France, Ger- many, Italy, Egypt, Arabia, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Sum- atra, Malay States, Indonesia, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong, Japan, Panama. Acrlflwmy Record: Swimming, Sailing Team, Tennis, Intramural Sports, Christian Conneil, Association of Lutheran Cadet- Midshipmen, Dance Committee, Protestant Choir, Clee Club, Cadet Officer. IACK EDWARD DETWEILER 1338 Walnut Street, Allentown, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Letitia Lykes, S.S. Charles Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Gulf Farmer, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Southwest Africa, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey, Colombia, Pan- ama, Peru, Chile, Ecuador. Academy Record: Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. , M I M, ,, , V VINCENT HENRY DeVITO 1336 Sutter Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. African Planet, Farrell Lines, S.S. American Packer, United States Lines, S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Line. Voyages: England, Scotland, Ireland, Union of South Africa, British East Africa, Madagascar, South 'West Africa, Trini- dad, Panama, Ecuador, Colombia, Peru, Venezuela, Chile. Academy Record: Wrestling, Drill Team, Intramural Sports, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. COLIN DO D RAC O'1"l'0 I-Lil Astor Street, Nlilnaultee, Ntiwonxin Third Battalion Engine Sm: Duty. SS, Exliilutor, S.S. I-fxeter, Aiiieritlaii lixpoit Lines, SS. Noitlitield, Keystone Slnppmg Co. lvlttlililf'-Y-' ICAINPI. Ifreneli Sonmlilaiicl, India, Ceylon, llurina, Aixilxia. Sudan. Spain, lfranee, Italy, Lebanon, Syria, Tur- key, Cicero, Colmnlvia, Arulia, Aeuaivrny Iiweurcls Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Soccer, Cadet Officer. ELLIOTT JEROME FAY 3703 Avenue M, Brooklyn 34, New York JOSEPH LAMBERT DURAND 105 Booraem Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Exton, S.S. Exceller, S.S. Constitution, Ameri- can Export Lines. Voyages: Spain, Portugal, Greece, Crete, Turkey, Italy, France, North Africa, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Soccer, Polaris, Radio Club, Fencing Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Society ot Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: T.E.S. Chiriqui, T.E.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Co.g S.S. Gulf Merchant, Gulf and South American Steamship Co., S.S.Alcoa Ranger, Alcoa Steamship Co. Voyages: Panama, Honduras, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Venezuela, Surinam, Trinidad, Saint Thomas fVirgin Islandsj, Puerto Rico. Academy Record: Swimming Team, Dance Committee, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Oilicer. W wan-f lt, n-N, JOHN FECKO 501 Old Lincoln Highway, Irwin, Pennsylvania First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Stella Lylces, S.S. Frederick Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. American Packer, United States Lines, S.S. Chancellorsville, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece, japan, Philippine Islands, England, Ireland, Scotland, Venezuela. Academy Record: VVindjammers, DON MALCOLM FIELD 2569 Bauman Street, Omaha, Nebraska First Battalion Engine Sen Duty: S.S. Ventura, Oceanic Steamship Co., S.S. Empire State, States Marine Corporation. Voyages: Australia, Canada, Hawaii, Fiji, Samoa, Japan, Korea. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Radio Club, Eagle Scout Society, Christian Council, Cadet Officer. CHARLES ROBERT F ULLMER 477 Roosevelt Avenue, Lyndhurst, New Jersey First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Exochorda, American Export Lines, S.S. Presi- dent Harding, American President Lines, S.S. American Farmer, United States Lines. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey, Greece, Germany, Phillipine Islands, Hong Kong, Malaya, Indonesia, Guam. Academy Record: Soccer, Propeller Club, Drill Company, Dance Committee, Cadet Officer. WILLIAM JAMES FIELDS 1115 Norwood Avenue, Ashland, Kentucky Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Chiriqui, S.S. Quirigua, United Fruit Co., S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Panama, Honduras, Japan, French Indo-China, Phil- ippine Islands, Italy, Trieste, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Christian Council, Propeller Club, Glee Club, Windjammers, Drill Company, Midships, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. RICHARD ANTHONY GERETY 111 Commonwealth Street, Franklin Square, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Momiacdawn, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S African Enterprise, Farrell Lines. Voyages: Aruba, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Iceland, Norway Sweden, Denmark, Poland, Finland, Union of South Africa Mozambique. Academy Record: Glee Club, Propeller Club, Polaris, Editor- in-Chief, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engi- neers, Cadet Officer. 7 YVESLEY GEORGE GRIFFIN 27 Ledgewood Avenue, Netcong, New Jersey Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Letitia Lykes, S.S. Reuben Tipton, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Germany, Holland, France, Italy, Yugoslavia, South Africa, Japan, Indo-China, Sumatra, Siam, Federation of Malaya. Academy Record: Hear This, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. JOHN CLIFFORD HAMOR 8 Gardner Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: United States, S.S. American Scout, United States Lint-sg Robin Mowbray, Seas Shipping Co. Voyafgns: England, France, Ireland, Spain, Scotland, Germany, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Madagas- car, Mauritius. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Captain, VVincljammers, Soeir-ty of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intra- mural Sports. 285 1 xv x 286 IOHN GEROG HANSEN 204 West Willow Street, Wenonah, New Jersey Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Kenneth McKay, Lykes Linesg S.S. Del Aires, Mississippi Steamship Co. Voyages: France, Germany, Holland, Belgium, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, British East Africa, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Trinidad. Academy Record: Track, Michelson Scientific Society, Pro- peller Club, Society of Naval Architets and Marine Engi- neers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Otlicer. WILLIAM SCOTT HENDERSON 9714 South Figueroa Street, Los Angeles, Califomia Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Golden State, States Marine Corp., S.S. Lipscomb Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Canada, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Dutch West Indies, British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, Japan, Germany, Holland, Belgium, France, England, Italy, Trieste, Turkey, Greece. Academy Record: Trident Club, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Ram Keeper, Dance Committee. ROBERT EDWARD HEALY 3218 Layton Avenue, Bronx 61, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Howell Lykes, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Japan, Korea, Philippine Islands, Cuba, Germany, Belgium, Holland, France, Spain, Italy, Morocco, Tunisia, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Dance Committee, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. rio GEORGE CHARLES HOGAN Tl NVQ-bstei' Street, Mulvernc, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. United States, S.S. American Builder, S.S. Arnericiui Iteporter, United States Lines, Independ- ence, American Export Lines, S,S. Puelilo, Keystone Ship- ping Co. Voyages: England, Southern Ireland, France, Germany, Italy. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Debate Council, Polaris, Michelson Scientific Society, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural SpOrtS, Cadet Officer. ALBERT IOSEPH HERBERGER 125 Grove Avenue, Albany, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. African Glade, Farrell Lines, S.S. United States, S.S. Old Colony Mariner, United States Lines, S.S. S.S. Tar Heel Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines, S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Line. Voyages: Liberia, Portuguese, Angola, French Cameroon, Bel- gian Congo, Nigeria, Gold Coast, Ivory Coast, France, England, Germany, Venezuela, Netherlands VVest Indies, Colombia. Academy Record: Basketball, Intramural Athletic Board, Intra- mural Sports, Naval Club, Astronomy Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Regimental Com- mander. t i .yn - gv' ROBERT TURNER HOVVE 32 Oak Street, Augusta, Maine Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co., S.S. Reu- ben Tipton, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Argentina, Brazil. Uruguay, Mexico, Germany France, Belgium, Holland, Netherlands VVest Indies. Academy Record: Cadet Ofhcer, Intramural Sports. -113- HAROLD MARTIN IANINDA X 16 Sunrise Avenue, Trumbull, Connecticut Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. African Enterprise, Farrell Lines, S.S. Presi- dent Monroe, American President Lines, S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Hawaii, Japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Malaya States, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, France, ltaly, Spain, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey, Greece. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Chess Club, President, Christian Council, President, Midships, Hear This, Sports Editor, Intramural Sports, Protestant Choir, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Naval Club, Presi- P dent, Drill Company Commander, Cadet Officer. JOHN WILLIAM IANTZEN 196 North Henry Street, Brooldyn, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Miller, United States Lines, S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Comayagua, United Fruit Co. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Panama, Costa Rica, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Trinidad. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service, Tennis, Polaris, Drill Team, Hear This, Glee Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. CHARLES HAROLD KANA Whitehall, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Buchanan, American President Linesg S.S. Mormaerey, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Exoehorda, American Export Lines. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Trinidad, Dutch West Indies, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Peru, Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Turkey, Greece. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Nocturnal Adoration Society, Intramural Sports, Intramural Athletic Board, Cadet Officer. SAUL KAPLAN 1502 Crotona Park East, New York, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines, S.S. General Patch, M.S.T.S. Voyages: Spain, Italy, France, Turkey, Syria, Egypt, Lebanon, Germany, England. Academy Record: Basketball, Cadet Ol-Hcer. N-.A X f W I ,, JOSEPH EDWARD KAUCHEPI 57 Wesley Street, Baldwin, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. America, United States Lines., S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Line, S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines, S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines. Voyages: Ireland, Germany, England, France, Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela, Colombia, Panama, Hawaii, Iapan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, Spain, Israel, Yugoslavia, French Morocco, Portugal, Cyprus, Turkey. Academy Record: Windjammers, Ring Committee, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Intramural Sports, Foot- ball, Cadet Officer. ' 289 WALLACE RAYMOND KELLEY 137 East Street, Oneonta, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President W'ilson, S.S. President Cleveland American President Lines, S.S. Mormacgulf, Moore-McCor- mack Lines. Voyages: Panama, Aruba, Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil, Uru- guay, Argentina, Pefll, Canada, Japan, Hong Kong, Philip- pine Islands. Academy Record: Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. 1' lk' RICHARD NEUMANN 97-I8 31st Avenue, East Elmhurst, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Cray, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Line, S.S. Saucon, Socony Vacuum Oil Co. Voyages: Union of South Africa, British West Africa, Portu- guese East Africa, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific, Society, Windjammers, Midships, Society of Naval Archi- tects and Marine Engineers, Wrestling, Sailing Team, Cadet Officer. PAUL WALTER OHMAN 296 South Main Street, Liberty, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Jesse Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Co. Voyages: France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, England, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador, Chile, Indo-China, Malay States, Java, Indonesia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Russian Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Rowing Team, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Officer. 2 FREDERICK JOSEPH NORRIS 171 McKendry Drive, Menlo Park, California First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormactern, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S President Fillmore, American President Lines. Voyages: Brazil, Japan, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Egypt, France, Italy. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Debate Council, President, Regimental Information. Service, Cadet Officer. 'fir PATRICK VINCENT PIRRI 40-45 201st Street, Bayside, New York Second Battalion Deck Sw Dllfllr S.S. Robin Hood, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Ameri- can Press, United States Lines, S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Linn-. Vnimgvs: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa. Southwest Ati-ion, England, Scotland, Ireland, Colombia, Voiwziwln, Dutch XVcSt lmlics. Ar'ml4'nnl Rvcorrl: Polaris, Michelson Scientific Society. Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Pistol Team, Cadet Officer. ,W vi! X X Q X ,, ,, W ,,,,, ,W ,L 42 WZ? , Mm? f W ,Ml ni .M T ll THOMAS RICHEY Box 556 Lloyd Road, Matawan, New Jersey First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S,S. American Builder, S.S. Old Colony Mariner, United States Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines, S.S. Tar Heel Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines. Voyages: England, Scotland, Irish Free State, France, Germany. Academy Record: Midships, Drill Team, Sailing Team, Pro- peller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine En- gineers, VVindjammers, Camera Club, Class Ring Commit- tee, Swimming. 5 . GERARD BRIAN ROBINSON 8533 Freret Street, New Orleans 18, Louisiana Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Genevieve Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, S.S. James McKay, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Germany, France, England, Belgium, Holland, Italy, Turkey, Japan, Hawaii, Formosa, Academy Record: Hear This, Midships, Drill Team, Propeller Club, Chief Hain Keeper. 293 4, ,, ""UuQH"" LOUIS ANTHONY ROSSI 113 Corning Street, Beverly, Massachusetts Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Press, United States Lines, S.S. Independence, American Export Lines, S.S. Mooremacland, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. President NVils0n, S.S. Pres- ident Cleveland, American President Lines. Voyages: England, France, Japan, Italy, Philippine Islands, China, Canada, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Peru. Academy Record: Windjammers, Sailing Team, Propeller Club. P f J, ,ff f I 1 l I ii S 5 if ,r li Z 5 if Sl fl il ll i! FI ROBERT BRYAN SALIE 9 Burton Avenue, Binghamton, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Howell Lykes, S.S. Helen Lykes, Lylces Lines Voyages: Japan, Korea, Philippine Islands, Germany, France Holland, Belgium, Italy, Spain, Cuba, Yugoslavia, Africa Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society Astronomy Club, French Club, Intramural Sports, Chris- tian Council, Cadet Oilicer. JOHN RICHARD SCIIEIB 1515 llarrell Lane, Austin, Texas Second Battalion Engine SCH DUYUJ S.S. Louise I,.ylws, Lykes Lines, S.S. Del Mundo, M.V. Del Rio, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Spain, Italy, Yugosliiviii. Cuba, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, French lYest Africa, Lilmeria, French Equatorial Africa, Belgian Congo, Portiignese Angola, British Cold Coast, French Ivory Coast. Academy Record: Sailing Temn, VVindjannners, Regimental Information Service, Intramural Sports. ' f X NV 'V 1 Ks. M... MARTIN WILLIAM SCHRAMM 58-11 251st Place, Little Neck, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Comayagua, United Fruit Co., S.S. Exton, American Export Lines: S.S. American Packer, United States Lines, S.S. Chancellorsville, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Panama, Costa Rica, England, Ireland, Scotland, Germany, France, Venezuela. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Regimental Broadcast Unit, Pistol Team, Michelson Scientific Society, Radio Club, Cadet Officer. FRANCIS MICHAEL SHAUGHNESSY 799 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exiria, American Export Lines: S.S. President Harding, S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines. Voyages: japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Spain, Portugal. Academy Record: Midships, Windjammers, Soccer Team, Cap- tain, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Track Team. WVILLIAM GORDON SNEYD 420 Huron Street, Toronto, Ontario, Canada First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Shipper, S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines, S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Spain, Italy, Egypt, Greece, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey. JAMES CLEOPHILE ST. AMAND 130 Darling Street, Indian Orchard, Massachusetts Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. America, S.S. American Planter, United States Lines, S.S. Edward B. Greene, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co. Voyages: England, Ireland, Germany, France. Academy Record: Track, Cadet Officer. GEORGE LOUIS STEVENSON 78 Clemens Avenue, Trumbull, Connecticut Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Gulf Banker, Gulf and South American Steam- ship Co.g T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit CO. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Chile, Peru, Honduras. Academy Record: Football Manager, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. ee er ii f e 1 RAYMOND LEE STEEN Vashon, Washington Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. PSIT Forester, Pope and Talbot Lines, S.S. Marine Flier, Pacific Far East Lines. Voyages: Brazil, Argentina, Venezuela, Trinidad, Curacoa, Panama, Uruguay, Japan, Formosa, Okinawa, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Band, Debate Council, Christian Council, Hear This, Russian Club, Astronomy Club, Cadet Officer. ROBERT ARLINGTON STONE R.F.D. No. 2, Norwood Avenue, Northport, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Executor, American Export Lines, S.S. Argen- tina, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Comayagua, United Fruit Co. Voyages: French Morocco, Greece, Spain, Turkey, Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Costa Rica, Panama. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Christian Council, Glee Club, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. S if RICHARD YVALTER STUEBBEN, JR. 46 Mosefnn Street, Franklin Square, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Farmer, S.S. LaGuardia, United States Lines, S.S. President Polk, American President Lines, 5.5. Keystone Mariner, XVaterinan Line, S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Cuba, Hawaii, Japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Germany, Puerto Rico. Academy Record: Soccer, Baseball, Class President, Class Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engi- neers, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, Hear This, Dance Committee, Cadet Oflicer. ' ROBERT NEVVTON TAYLOR Oak Street, Ncshaminy, Pennsylvania First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: Nlormacmar, Moorr:-McCorinack Lines, S.S 5.5. Prrfsidcnt Tyler, Ani:-riean l'rrvsiclc'nt Lines. Vgffngm-: Brazil, Argentina, Uriiguay, Dutch VVest Indies Philippine Islands, China, lrlclznwsia, Malaya, Siam l"rffn1,,h lnrlfi China. Amlrlrfmrf Ilmgorfl: Drill Cmnpany, fylidsliips, lY'l'017!'llCI' Cllllli jyf,f,y,,,1g1,,, 51,14-ntiiir, 5urgif-ly, flninma Lluh, Cach-t Officer. 29 7 14. A 5 I r, K l 4 4 v , ?' JOHAN S. VAN DER LAAN 2724 N. W. 19th Avenue, Miami, Florida First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: T.E.S. Antigua, T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit Co., S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: Cuba, Honduras, Guatemala, Panama, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Dutch West Indies, Virgin Islands. Academy Record: Band, President Trident Club. JOHN GREGORY WALKER CASPER ROBERT VAN DIEN 98 North Island Avenue, Ramsey, New Jersey Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacpine, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. President Arthur, American President Lines, S.S. General A.M. Patch, M.S.T.S. Voyages: Denmark, Norway, Sweden, japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, java, Straits Settlements, Ceylon, India, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, England. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Astron- omy Club, Cadet Officer. - 203 Lloyd Avenue, Latrobe, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Stella Lykes, S.S. Fredrick Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co., Voyages: Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia, Japan, Philippine Islands, Virgin Islands, West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Intramural Sports, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. nQis EV, 3' i 14: a sill ff... , ' J ,QW X A n I-Z,,a.,., ALLAN JOSEPH WEISS 822 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton Centre, Massachusetts First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines, S.S. Garden State, States Marine Corp. Voyages: Hong Kong, Japan, Mexico, Panama, Malayan States, Java, Thailand, Sumatra, Philippine Islands, Guam. Academy Record: Debate Council, Rifle Team, Astronomy Club, Polaris, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Nav'al Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. 'I ,I , WILLIAM JOSEPH WETZEL 309 VVyona Street, Brooklyn, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Mowbray, Sf-as Shipping Co.g S.S. American Scout, S.S. American Importer, United States Lines, S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co. Voyages: Germany, England, Union of South Africa, Mada- gascar, Portuguese East Africa, Panama, Scotland, Ireland. Academy Record: Football, Baseball, Manager, Cadet Officer. y 1 ji : YQ-or ROBERT VV. WILLIAMS P. O. Box 281, Yardley, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Comayagua, United Fruit Co., S.S. America, United States Lines, S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Panama, Costa Rica, England, Ireland, France, Gennany. Academy Record: Glee Club, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. 299 1 V i I l I I 4 l 1 A I I I I V I I l I 1 I I . 2 I , l l Q I 4 9 ARTHUR THEODORE WILM 148-55 87th Avenue, Jamaica, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines, S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines, S.S. General Patch, M.S.T.S. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Turkey, Syria, Greece, Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Germany, England. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Midships, Propeller Club, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. if 'Q' , MILTON EUGENE YOUNG 828 Moraga Drive, Los Angeles 49, Califomia First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines, S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S, P6cT Sea- farer, Pope and Talbot Lines, U.S.N.S. Mission Santa Bar- bara, Pacific Far East Lines. Voyages: Hong Kong, British Crown Colonies, Korea, Iapan, Philippine Islands, Canada, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Dutch West Indies, Peru, Panama, British West Indies. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and- Marine Engineers, Windjammers, Marlinspike Club, Astronomy Club, Cadet Officer. AZ Oh, stately, strifeborn Alma Mater, The Sound flows softly at thy feet, And sunset strikes across its waters As silver notes invoke retreat. Now dim the paths and trees in darkness, The stars above our ways appoint, We,ll sleep secure aboard 'til morning, God steer thee well, Kings Point. .JV -f J' I " - -' V 'Q 'v N sl' vb s. 'I A , O 1 Q, ' ' I V - 35 + - .- ff' xr ll , ,, 1.0 N, si ' . l . nl I N -gl 'A' ' ',":'Q- gi' Nh , 'JI A ' . -, 4--l 1 ,vl Hifi! IVJXT' -JBA . '. U .-, ap- 5 Y . J G ! . ' I 1 L: 'I' y I Q ". 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I 5 -.4 , - ,fi A vx .1 W, ,, , q 1 u 4 ' in s ' e 'A 'sf' 4 3' , - .V f L-nv f, ,, an X ' ' A Jw I ",',3 ."'v4v.-Iv, ', f 1 ,T , " 1 ix ,V .fgftigtwi Y Na A 1 :Lin ., Q- A L .L V x 1 .' ..f, , 5 '11 1 3+ S N' 'Pr-f r we I bv-. 1 fa A A " . , KN '5 582952 HD. 19" nv- ill Class Officers STEPHEN W. BOSKA LOUIS V. BROCCOLI President Vice President CLASS OF Au us'l: 1955 LT. W2 A. A. WICHERT Officer-A dviser R mb s fu O Wk! it IITI' CHARLES CORNELIUS ALLEN, IR. 30 Ludlow Street, Saratoga Springs, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Flyer, United States Lines, S.S. Mobilight, Socony Vacuum Co., S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lines. Voyages: japan, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Sumatra, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, England. Academy Record: Football, Swimming, Track, Trident Club, Eagle Scout Society, Cadet Officer. f JAMES DAVID BAIRD 3065 Arlmont Dnve, St. Louis 21, Missouri Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Doctor Lykes, S.S. Lone Star Mariner, Lykes Lmesg S.S. American Clipper, United States Lines. Voyages: Japan, Germany, Panama, Puerto Rico, Korea, For- mosa, Philippine Islands. Acagemy Record: Debate Council, Tennis, Hear This, Radio lub. ALFRED LOUIS BALLABIO, IR. 291 F arview Avenue, Paramus, New Jersey First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines, S.S. Ameri- can Traveler, S.S. American Press, United States Lines, S.S. Perote, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Panama, Venezuela, Trinidad, Aruba, Brazil, Uru- guay, Argentina, Peru, Germany, Great Britain, Ireland, Canada. Academy Records: Editor-in-Chief, Midships, Band, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. W W, M! LAYVRENCE GREGORY BARBU 79 Kirkwood Avenue, Merrick, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Van Buren, American President Lines, S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line, S.S. PISKT Forester, Pope and Talbot Lines, S.S. Sonoma, Matson Lines. Voyages: Australia, New Zealand, Samoa, Cuba, Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, Panama, Guatemala, El Salvador, Brazil, Venezuela, NVest Indies, Canada. Academy Record: Rggimental Broadcast Unit, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Christian Council, Pro- peller Club, Polaris. ROGER LAURENCE BARLOVV Route No. 2, Waupaca, Wisconsin First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Eliana, Grace Line, S.S. President Wil- son, American President Lines, S.S. Catawba Ford, Key- stone Shipping Co. Voyages: Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Nicaragua, Pan- ama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Canada, Hawaii, Philippine islands, japan, China. Academy Record: Intramural Sports, Christian Council, Astronomy Club, Athletic Hcprffsr-ntative. LUTHER BRANDT BECK, JR. 222-14 37th Avenue, Bayside, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co., S.S. President Harding, American President Lines, S.S. Mobilfuel, Socony Vacuum Oil Co. Voyages: Guatemala, Honduras, Panama, Cuba, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong, French Indo-China, Malaya, Indo- nesia, Venezuela, Thailand. Academy Record: Sailing Team Captain, Midships, Christian Council, Cadet OHicer. 4 LAWRENCE BENEN 2190 Brigham Street, Brooldyn, New York First Battalion Engine . Sea Duty: S.S. Exchequer, American Export Lines, S.S. Mobi- light, Socony Vacuum Oil Co., S.S. Mormacdawn, Moore- McCormack Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, Egypt, Arabia, India, Burma, England, France, Norway, Iceland, Sweden, Finland, Poland, Denmark, Canada, Ceylon. Academy Recofd: Debate Team, Wrestling, Midships, Hear This. gl WAYNE LESLIE BERRY 869 Arbor Street, Costa Mesa, California Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacgulf, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Alameda, Matson Lines. Voyages: Panama, Venezuela, Trinidad, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Peru, Canada, Hawaii, Tahiti, Samoa, New Zealand, Australia. Academy Record: Dance Committee, Music Club, Cadet Officer SAMUEL STANLEY BODDER 128 Main Street, Freemansburg, Pennsylvania First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Inventor, S.S. Pioneer Bay, S.S United States, United States Lines, S.S. Independence American Export Lines. Voyages: Germany, Italy, France, England, Panama, Hawaii Philippine Islands, Formosa, Japan, Okinawa. Academy Record: Michelson Scientific Society, Glee Club, Protestant Choir, Regimental Information Service, Intra- mural Sports, Cadet Officer. 9 JOHN BODNAR, JR. 225 Monroe Street, Rahway, New Jersey Third Battalion Engine Sca Duty: S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co.: S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Line, S.S. America, M.V. Emory Vic- tory, United States Lines. Voyagges: Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Panama, French Morocco, Portugal, Spain, France, Italy, Trieste, Yugo- slavia, 'lurkcy, Greece, Germany, Ireland, England, Acndcmy Record: XVrc-stling, Track, Football, IVAN FREDRICK BOGINA 1901 9th Street S. W., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacland, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S Colden State, States Marine Corp., S.S. Lipscomb Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Vancouver, B.C., Panama, British VVest Indies Venezuela, Colombia, Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Peru Ecuador, Greece, Turkey, Trieste, Italy, France, Belgium Germany, England, japan. Academy Record: Drill Team, Propeller Club, Windjamriiers, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. IGN STEPHEN WILLIAM BOSKA Box 84, Oakdale, Connecticut Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines, S.S. Old Dominion Mariner, American President Lines, S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Excalibur, Ameri- can Export Lines. Voyages: Germany, England, France, Spain, Italy, Ellypt, Turkey, Syria, Greece, japan, Formosa, Korea, Panama. Acficlemy Record: Swimming, Baseball, Soccer, Band, Dance Baud, Track, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. 4 s l 5 i l 4 i 4 i 5 1 5 I i F 1 I f i 4 I 1 i I ,r 3 l 4 I 1 l l I F 1 2 3 a 1 1 4 I 5 u ? l i 5 5 2 l s i i V Q Q JOHN FRANCIS BRADY 2113 South 60th Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Del Sol, Mississippi Steamship Co.3 S.S. Harry Culbreath, Lykes Lines. Voyages: France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Spain, Italy, Trieste, Yugoslavia, North Africa, Portuguese Angola, Bel- gian Congo, Colony of Liberia. Academy Record: Regimental Information Service. KLM K ta, 4 LOUIS VISCARDO BROCCOLI 93 Howard Street, New London, Connecticut Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines, S.S Old Dominion Mariner, American President Lines, S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines, S.S. Monmouth, Kay- stone Shipping So. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Spain, Italy, Greece Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Egypt, Panama, Japan, Formosa Korea. Academy Record: Track, Cross Country, Intramural Sports Hear This, Russian Club, Astronomy Club, Cadet Officer s 1 EDWARD JOSEPH BRONVN SS-28 217th Street, Bayside, New York First Battalion Engine Seo Duty: S.S. America, S.S. American Hanger, United States Lines, S.S. President Polk, American President Lines. VUUUI-les: Cuba, Panama, Hawaii, Philippine Islands, China, .IHIUHUM MKIIAIYH, lndia, Egypt, Italy, France, Germany, Eng- land, Ireland. ..., . ,Y .. ..,,...--1,-.,...,.,. ., .--www., P P, ,, Academy Record: Basketball, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Class President, Cadet Officer. J tn RICHARD FRANCIS BUTLER 1196 East 45th Street, Brooklyn, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. African Enterprise, Farrell Lines, S.S. Chen'y Valley, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Line, S.S. Robin Sherwood, Seas Shipping Co. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Mocambique, Kenya, Tanga- nika, Chile, Peru, Ecuador, Colombia, Panama. Academy Record: Radio Club, Dance Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. W. iffy RUSSELL SHRIVER BROWN 406 Academy Street, Cambridge, Maryland First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: M.V. Del Rio, S.S. Del Monte, Mississippi Ship- ping Co., S.S. Frederick Lykes, S.S. Ruth Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Cemiany, France, Belgium, Holland, Brazil, Argen- tina, Uruguay, Liberia, Nigeria, Angola, French Equatorial Africa, Gold Coast, Belgian Congo, French West Africa. Academy Record: Polaris, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. al--' 'lar JAMES ROBERT CAMPBELL 612 North County Street, Waukegan, Illinois Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Co., S.S. VVil- Iiam Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Italy, France, Spain, Tunisia, Morocco, Germany, Holland, Belgium, Virgin Islands, Brazil, Uruguay, Argen- tina, Curacao. Academy Record: Soccer, Dance Committee, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Class President, Class Ring Committee, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. LEONARD NICHOLAS CHIMIENTI 40-48 98th Street, Corona, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Executor, American Export Lines, S.S. Ameri- can Manufacturer, United States Lines, S.S. Fredericks- burg, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyagesr England, France, Spain, Italy, Trieste, Yugoslavia, French Morocco, Greece, Turkey, Libya, Algiers. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Windjammers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. .een GEORGE A. DANIELS 87 Rutherford Place, North Arlington, New Jersey First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Gray, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Line. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Pan- ama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador. Academy Record: Midships, Propeller Club, Dance Commit- tee, Christian Council, Tennis, Cadet Officer. RAYMOND GERALD CORKERY 823 Hoflnagle Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Arthur, American President Lines, S.S. Independence, American Export Lines, United States Lines. Voyages: England, France, Spain, Italy, Egypt, India, China, japan, Panama, Pakistan, Ceylon. Academy Record: Wrestling, Regimental Information Service, Chess Club, Cadet Officer. HERBERT CHARLES DAWSON 5754-A Sibert Street, Diablo Heights, Canal Zone First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. United States, United States Lines, S.S. Ex- ford, American Export Lines, S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lines. Voyages: India, Burma, Ceylon, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Japan, Formosa, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Italy, France, England, Germany, Panama. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Hear This, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Society of Naval Arhitects and Marine Engineers, Catholic Choir, Varsity Baseball, Intramural Tennis Singles Championship, Cadet Officer. X HUGO DEZIO 32 Hillside Avenue, Netcong, New Jersey First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines, S.S. Presi- dent Fillmore, American President Lines, S.S. Petersburg, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Italy, France, Yugoslavia, Spain, Greece, French Morocco, Portugal, japan, China, Philippine Islands, India, Malay Strait Settlements, Ceylon, Egypt. Academy Record: Astronomy Club, Midships. MY" 2 RENATO PETER DiLAURO 1210 Myrtlewood Avenue, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacstar, lK1onre-McCormack Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines, S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lincs. Voyages: Italy, Germany, japan, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, India, Ceylon, France, England. Academy Iirfcorfl: Track, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marinv Engineers, Hear This. 311 IOHN DOSKOCH 2690 Valentine Avenue, New York 58, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Frederick Lykes, S.S. Dolly Turman, Lykes Lines, S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steam- ship Co. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Ecuador, Germany, Belgium, Holland, France, Japan, Korea, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Track, Cross Country, Intramural Sports. GARY ALLEN EMERY BURNIE WILLIAM DOUGLAS 216 St. Maryis Boulevard, Riverside, Ontario, Canada Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Dolly Turman, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: England, Norway, France, Belgium, Germany, Italy, Trieste, Greece, Turkey, Spain, Cuba, Panama, Japan, Okinawa, Formosa, French Indo-China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Class President, Swimming, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intra- mural Ping Pong Doubles Championship, Polaris. 110 Can' Avenue, Salinas, California Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. P6rT Trader, Pope and Talbot Lines, S.S. Catawaba Ford, S.S. Ticonderoga, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Canada, Panama, Venezuela, Curacao, Netherlands West Indies, Barbados, British West Indies, Brazil, Uru- guay, Argentina. Academy Record: Sailing Team. ROBERT HYAM FISH RAYMOND OTTO FARRIS 2108 South 34th Street, Omaha, Nebraska Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. E. J. Kulas, Wilson Transit Co., S.S. Robin Gray, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. United States, United States Lines. Voyages: Canada, South West Africa, Union of South Africa, Mozambique, Tanganyika, Kenya, France, England. Academy Record: Wrestling, Track, Cross-Country, Intramural Athletic Board, Hear This. RICHARD GEORGE FENGL, JR. 4723 Schwartz Avenue, Lisle, Illinois Third Battalion Engine Seri Duty: S.S. Charlotte Lykes, john Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. Del Alba, S.S. Del Notre, Mississippi Shipping Go., T.E.S. jamaica, United Fruit Co. Voyages: South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Southwest Africa, Trinidad, Curacao, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Portugal, Germany, Cuba, Honduras, Guatemala. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Band, Regimental Informa- tion Service, Hear This, Michelson Scientific Society, Music Club, Cadet Officer. Q R , , I if ' gi 4 r X 16 Templeton Parkway, VVatertown, Massachusetts First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Luisa, Grace Line, S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines, S.S. America, United States Lines, S.S. Satucket, Socony-Vacuum Co. Voyages: Chile, Peru, Colombia, Ecuador, Cuba, Hawall, japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, Straits Settlements, India, Ceylon, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Ireland, Germany, Pakistan, Panama. Academy Record: Sailing Team, VVindjammers, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engi- neers, Astronomy Club. K' f F-A. - , Q Y V 1.15 4 . V ,f""'ygv, 3 A-'...v.xnf:..: JOHN W. FORD 2418 Mcrwood Lane, Havertown, Pennsylvania Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: Independence, American Export Linesg S.S. African Moon, Farrell Lines, S.S. Bennington, S.S. Key- tankcr, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Gibraltar, France, Italy, Southwest Africa, Union of South Africa, British East Africa, Mozambique, Kenya, Tanganyika, Zanzibar. Academy Record: Intramural Rifle Team Championship, Rifle Team, Band, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Christian Council, Naval Club, Secretary and Vice President, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. WARNER CARLISLE FRAZIER 278 West Main Street, New Holland, Pennsylvania First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Taft, S.S. President Wilson, Ameri- can President Linesg S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Ticonderoga, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Canada, British West Indies, Venezuela, Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay, Peru, Panama, Philippine Islands, Hawaii, China, Japan. Academy Record: Band, Michelson Scientific Society, Baseball. JOHN JOSEPH GELKE Wauchula Motor Court, Wauchula, Florida First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines, Mor- macyork, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. America, United Statues Lines, Custis Woods, Keystone Shipping Co, Voyages: England, France, Cc-rmany, Ireland, Norway, Fin- land, Poland, Greece, Israel, Sweden, Iceland, Venezuela, Nctherlanrl West Indies, Yugoslavia, Italy, Cyprus, Dcninarlt. Acuflnmy llucnrcl: Football, llasclaall, Dance Conmiittee. CRAIG CILLIS CILCHRIST 119-02 221st Street, Cambria Heights 11, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Limon, United Fruit Co., S.S. Mason Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. American Scout, United States Lines. Voyages: Panama, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Japan, Korea, For- mosa, Philippine Islands, Germany, France. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Midships, Intramural Sports, Christian Council, Cadet Officer. CHARLES ALBERT CRANDIEAN 1525 West 2nd Street, Brooklyn, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. San jose, United Fruit Co., S.S. Robin Lock- sley, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Satucket, Socony Vacuum CO. Voyages: Cuba, Panama, Costa Rica, Honduras, Guatemala, Union of South Africa, Madagascar, German West Africa, Mozambique, British East Africa. Academy Record: Trident Club, Swimming team, Captain, Cadet Officer. 31 5 CARMEN GUIDE 167 Stevens Avenue, Little Falls, New Jersey Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President VVilson, S.S. President Taft, Ameri- can President Lines, S.S. Mormacrey, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Tullahoma, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Canada, Panama, Netherlands VVest Indies, Trini- dad, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Peru, Argentina, Hawaii, China, Japan, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. , ,nh ln. ,, f W -i JOSEPH EDWARD CUINEE 616 North Cedar Street, Little Rock, Arkansas I'h1rd Battalion Engiflff Sca Duty S S lillit Lykrs S S. Ceorgv LYW15, Elllffbkth Lykes, Lvkcs Lines S 5 Del Norte, Mississippi Sffffifmhlp Voyages japan Korvi Philippine Islands, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina Germany France, Belgium, Holland. 'HJ' LARRY KEITH HANSON 4813 Gariota Avenue, Long Beach, California Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines: S.S. Santa Leonor, Grace Lincg S.S. PST Forester, Pope and Talbot Lines. Voyages: Chinn, japan, Philippine Islands, Hawaii, Canada. NVQ-st Coasts South and Central America. Puerto Rico, Trinidad, Caracoa, Venezuela, Brazil. Argentina. Academy Record: Propeller Club, YVindjamu1ers. Lilo L 2 Q fi" "" , . BERTRAM FRANCIS HAYFORD, IR. 2705 South Grant Street, Arlington, Virginia First Battalion Engine Sea Duiy: S.S. African Pilgrim, Farrell Lines, S.S. United States, United States Lines, S.S. Morniacsaga, Moore- McCormaek Lines. Voyages: Liberia, French VVest Africa, Gold Coast, Nigeria, Canada, Iceland, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Poland, Fin- land, France, England. Academy Record: Dance Committee, Hear This, Tennis, Cadet Officer. F A 799- a , , EF , N fi Hmm 'i 'C fi .. ' ' fi THOMAS FRANKLIN HAYES 459 East Pine Street, Long Beach, New York First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Presi- dent Harding, American President Lines, S.S. American Planter, United States Lines. Voyages: British West Indies, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Guam, Sumatra, Thailand, French Indo-China, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Java, England, France, Panama. Academy Record: Wrestling, Midships, Polaris, Propeller Club, Latin American Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. , 1 GEORGE MILTON HERZMAN 32 Walton Avenue, Uniondale, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacisle, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines, S.S. Pueblo, Keystone Shipping CO. Voyages: Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay, Dutch West Indies, Spain, Italy, Canada, Iceland, Norway, Sweden, Den- mark, Yugoslavia, French Morocco, Portugal, Trieste. Academy Record: Intramural Athletic Board, Intramural Sports, VVindjammers, Chess Club. CX EDWARD BERYL HENIG 229 Louis Street, Hackensack, New Jersey Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: African Star, Farrell Lines, S.S. KGYSUIYI9 Mariner, Waterman Line, Petersburg, Keystone Ship- ping Co., Morrnacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: Iapan, French Indo-China, Korea, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. A6,ld,fm1, Hff,,fyrf1,- Captain Pistol Team, Mirlships, Intramurznl Ifmg Prmg Dmililcs ffharnpioriship, llflmti- Council, Sn- cjffty of Naval Ar',liitez.tS and Marine I'lflgl!ll'CTS, Cadet Officer. ADOLFO IURILLO 115 Merrick Road, Lindenhurst, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines, S.S. Tar Hcel Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines, S.S. Perote, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Exochorda, American Export Lines. Voyages: England, Germany, France, Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Egypt, Formosa, Japan. Academy Record: Polaris, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. LOUIS CIOVAN NI JULIANO 6 Jordan Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exmouth, American Export Lines, U.S.N.S. General Alexander M. Patch, Military Sea Transportation Service. Voyages: Germany, England, Portugal, Italy, Greece, Yugo- slavia, Turkey. Academy Record: Football, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. IU'-1 ROBERT DALE JANOSOV 415 - 5th Avenue South, Great Falls, Montana Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Eliana, Grace Line, S.S. President Wil- son, American President Lines. Voyages: Canada, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica Panama, Mexico, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Japan China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Baseball, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer sn?-if DENIS WILLIAM KELLY 399 East 78th Street. New York. New York Third Battalion Engine Serl Duty: S.S. lxlOTlllFtCKlZlXVl1, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. African Enterprise, Farrell Lines. V0!l1lL!f'-Y: Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Iceland, Sweden, Nor- WAW, llcunnuk, Finland, Poland, Uninn of South Africa Portuguese East Africa, Dutch NVest lndics. l Acflflvvlfl Rcvorfl: Polaris, Football Manager, XVindjzunuxers . Society ot Nuvaxl Architects and lNliu'iuc Engineers. l ,wk Q it VEK H A HARRY E. P. KRUG, IR. 235 Division Avenue, Belleville, New Jersey Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. African Star, Farrell Lines, S.S. Keystone Mariner, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Petersburg, Water- man Lineg S.S. Moore Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines. Voyages: Japan, Korea, Indo-China, Panama, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Okinawa. Academy Records: Band, Midships, Michelson Scientific Society, Cadet Officer. , ,3- r 5,491 'M- su- in-nr ROBERT JOSEPH LaFRANCE 1375 - 35th Avenue, San Francisco 22, Califomia First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines S.S. P8zT Pathfinder, Pacific Argentine Brazil Lines, S.S Pacific Transport, Pacific Transport Lines. Voyages: Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Dutch VVest Indies British West Indies, Venezuela, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina Academy Record: Regimental Band, Dance Band, Nocturnal Adoration Society, Glee Club, Radio Club, Trident Club EUGENE WILLIAM LANDY 500 Brinley Avenue, Bradley Beach, New jersey Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines, S.S. Santa Rosa, S.S. Santa Barbara, Grace Line, S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Old Colony Mariner, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, Yugoslavia, Turkey, Syria, Cyprus, Israel, French Morocco, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Venezuela, Netherlands West Indies, France, Germany, Holland. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Football, Tennis, Michelson Scientific Society, Debate Council. DAVID GERALD LEONARD 165 Pasadena Avenue, Elyria, Ohio Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Armstrong, Interlake Steamship Co S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines, S.S Santa Rita, Grace Line, S.S. Alcoa Roamer, Alcoa Stearn- ship Co. Voyages: England, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Venezuela, Suri nam, Panama. Academy Record: Christian Council, Cadet Officer. lx ,F ,Q 5 Ere- it nwf', 3? vi E W' A "R 9 uma- K l A P ca, I 1 b A W .4- , ,Q ' . -f -X w N it fl , In Q, M. . i ...-...v -. ....-wen-f-.,,.-vwwwry,-I an-V NORAIAN IRYVIN LIPSET 255 East Olive Street, Long Beach, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: America, United States Lines, S.S. Custis Xlootls, keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Moi-niacstar, Moore McCormack Lines. Voyages: Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay, France, Germany, Eng- land, Ireland. Academy Record: Soccer, Track, Polaris. JOHN FRANCIS MALLOY 28 Robertson Road, Lynbrook, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Independence, American Export Lines, S.S. Cornhusker Mariner, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Mobiloil, Socony Vacuum Oil Co., S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, France, Germany, Panama, Iapan, Korea. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. Ei ROBERT BERCER LYNCH Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Armstrong, Interlake Steamship Co., S.S. American Leader, United States Lines. Voyages: England, France, Spain, Germany. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Regimental Information Service, Pistol Team, Rifle Team, Chess Club, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Fencing Club, Intra- mural Sports, Cadet Officer. NORMAN MANUEL MARBERBLATT 10 Surfside Road, Lynn, Massachusetts Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. African Moon, Farrell Lines, S.S. Constitu- tion, American Export Lines, S.S. Chancellorsville, Key- stone Shipping Co. Voyages: Italy, Turkey, Israel, France, Tangiers, Algiers Casablanca, Greece, Panama, XVest Africa, South Africa East Africa, Portugal, Spain, Egypt, Lebanon, Cilliraltar. v Acadcniy Ilecorcl: Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Intramural Representative, Cadet Officer. EDWVARD CHARLES MERRIAM 1864 Woodbine Street, Brooklyn 27, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Executor, American Export Lines, S.S. Amer- ican Manufacturer, United States Lines, S.S. Fredericks- burg, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Spain, Italy, Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey, French f Morocco, Libya, England, France. Academy Record: Hear This, Tennis, Intramural Low Hurdles Champion 1954. 4-S5 CHARLES ELMORE MYERS 33 Milton Avenue, Westminster, Maryland First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines S.S. Eclipse, Socony Vacuum Co., S.S. Exanthia, Amerii can Export Lines. Voyages: japan, Hong Kong, Cuba, Panama, Malayan States, Philippine Islands, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Suez, Egypt France, Italy, Spain, French Morocco, Spanish Morocco Tunisia, Algeria, Tangiers. Academy Record: Football. 1 ARNOLD LeROY MILLS, IR. 47 Fearing Road, Hingham, Massachusetts Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Ranger, S.S. America, United States Lines, S.S. President Polk, American President Lines. Voyages: England, Ireland, France, Germany, Italy, Egypt, India, Cuba, Panama, Malaya, China, Japan, Ceylon, Philippine Islands, Pakistan. Academy Record: Regimental Information, Service, Rifle Team, Sailing Team, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer. DONALD FOSTER MYERS 258 Jerome Avenue, Mineola, New York Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Del Monte, M.V. Del Rio, Mississippi ping, Co., S.S. Ruth Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Brazil, guay, Argentina, Senegal, French Guinea, Liberia, Ship Uru Gold Coast, Nigeria, Cameroons, French Equatorial Africa, Bel gian Congo, Angola. Academy Record: Track, Cross Country, VVrestling, Intramural Sports, Debate Council, Astronomy Club. L 3 WILLIAM KENNEDY MYERS Country Club Road, Cheshire, Connecticut Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacmail, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Northfield, Keystone Shipping Co., S.S. Excambion, Amer- ican Export Lines. Voyages: Azores, Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Finland, Poland, Newfoundland, Spain, France, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon Syria, Turkey, Greece, Panama. Academy Record: Midships, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Windjammers, Sailing Manager, HENRY IOHN PESCE 110-30 207th Street,.Queens Village 29, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Robin Hood, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Line, S.S. American Press, United States Lines. Voyages: Union of South Africa, Portuguese East Africa, Ire- land, Scotland, England, Colombia, Venezuela, Nether- lands VVvst lndivs. Academy Record: Drill Team, Society of Naval Architects and Marino Engineers, Propeller Club, H4-ar This. 323 ROBERT CARL PETERSON 6 Oakland Avenue, Rockport, Massachusetts First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Luisa, Grace Line, S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines, S.S. America, United States Lines. Voyages: Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Cuba, japan, China, Malaya, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Arabia, Egypt, Italy, France, England, Ireland, Germany. Academy Record: Band, Michelson Scientific Society, Camera Club, Intramural Sports, Cadet Officer. CONSTANT JOSEPH PROKOP 18 Aspen Avenue, Huntington, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Independence, American Export Lines, S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines, S.S. Cornhusker Mariner, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Mobil Oil, Socony Vacuum Oil Co. Voyages: Spain, Italy, France, Germany, Panama, Hawaii, Japan, Korea. Academy Record: Windjammers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. I? DON HILLDRUP PFEIL Franklin Street, Fort Montgomery, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. America, S.S. Old Colony Mariner, United States Lines, S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Canada, France, Ireland, England, Holland, Germany. Academy Record: Baseball, Basketball, Captain, Intramural Sports, Christian Council, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. EDWARD FRANK RAFFAELE 21-11 Harmon Street, Ridgewood 37, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Executor, American Export Co., S.S. America, United States Lines. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Ireland, Spain, Portugal, Italy, Greece, Yugoslavia, Turkey, Palestine, Egypt, Tunisia, Tripoli, Algiers Morocco. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windjammers, Dance Committee, Nocturnal Adoration, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer. CARMINE RAGUCCI 78 Beach Street, Staten Island 4, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Flyer, United States Lines, S.S. Mobilight, Sot-ony Vacuum Co., S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lines. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Italy, Egypt, Pakistan, India, Ceylon, Malayan States, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands, japan. Academy Record: Football, Captain, Baseball, Wrestling. FREDERICK MARTIN READ, IR. 42 Little East Neck Road, Babylon, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines, S.S. Tar Heel Mariner, Pacific Far East Line, S.S. Perote, Key- stone Shipping Co., S.S. Exochorda, American Export Lines. Voyages: France, Germany, England, Spain, Panama, For- mosa, Japan, Italy, Egypt, Lebanon, Syria, Turkey, Greece. Academy Record: Football, Intramural Sports, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Propeller Club, Cadet Officer. 325 JERRY REES 962 Wilson Drive, New Orleans, Louisiana First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Doctor Lykes, S.S. Lone Star Mariner, S.S. S.S. Brinton Lykes. Voyages: Panama, Japan, Korea, Formosa, China, Belgium, France, Holland, Germany, Puerto Rico, England. Academy Record: Sailing Team, Windiammers, Track, Astron- -omy Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. THOMAS HUNTER REID 4 Laurel Drive, Scranton, Pennsylvania Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S, United Statcs, S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines, M.V. Mormacdale, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Petersburg, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: England, Ireland, Scotland, France, Germany, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Hear This, Midships, Wrestling Manager, Radio Club, Trident Club, Intra- mural Sports. DALE LEON REHRER Cherry Street, Pine Grove, Pennsylvania First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Buchanan, American President Lines, S.S., Santa Cecilia, Grace Line. Voyages: japan, China, Philippine Islands, Ceylon, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Panama, Ecuador, Colom- bia, Peru, Chile. ROBERT KENNETH GREGORY RENDE 464 Duryea Terrace, West Hempstead, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Fredrick Lykes, S.S. Mallory Lykes, S.S. Louise Lykes, S.S. Thompson Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Yugoslavia, Turkey, England, French Morocco, Mexico, Italy. 5"-..f F- l tin ANGELO PAUL RITOLA 351 Sip Avenue, Jersey City, New Jersey Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines, S.S. Mor- macmar, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Pioneer Bay, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, France, Holland, Yugoslavia, French Morocco, Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Poland, japan, Panama, For- mosa, China, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Michelson Scientific Society, Intramural Sports. 327 DUANE GORDON ROBBINS 868 West Sth Street, VVest VVyoming, Pennsylvania Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Keystone Mariner, VVatcrman Steamship Co. S.S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines, S.S. American Miller United States Lines. Voyages: England, France, Germany, Spain, South Africa Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Football, Intramural Athletic Board, Intra- mural Sports. JAMES THEODORE ROHLEEN 2514 - 25th Avenue West, Seattle 99, Washington Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Line, S.S. President Cleve- land, American President Lines. Voyages: Canada, Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Hawaii, japan, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Tennis, Captain, Michelson Scientific Society, VVindjammers, Christian Council, Ring Committee, Cadet Officer. Q I ?"i IACK ROSENBERG 23 Harrison Street, Hartford, Connecticut First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Juana, Grace Line, S.S. Philippine Transport, Pacific Transport Lines. Voyages: Canada, Mexico, Guatemala, Honduras, E1 Salvador, Costa Rica, Panama, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Hawaii, japan, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Track, Propeller Club, Michelson Scientific Society, VVindjammers, Cadet Officer. 328 ROY CHARLES SCHMIDT 154 St. Marks Avenue, Freeport, Long Island, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. African Moon, Farrell Lines, S.S. Constitu- tion, American Export Lines, S.S. Chancellorsville, Key- stone Shipping Co. Voyages: Panama, Italy, France, Greece, Turkey, Spain, Union of South Africa, Egypt, Lebanon, Southwest Africa, Algeria, French Morocco, Israel, Portugal, Portuguese East Africa. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Midships, Automotive Interest Club, Windjammers, Cadet Officer. , any RICHARD PAUL SCHLIRF 2947 Bon Air Avenue, Winston-Salem, North Carolina First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: Virginia Lykvs, S.S. Eugene Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Panarna, japan, Formosa, Philippine Islands, java, 'fhajlay,fl, Sumatra, Okinawa, Malaya, Singapore, IUIIY, Gffjfguf, Turkey, Yugoslavia. Academy Hecwd: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, l3aSClJall Manager. PAUL LAVERNE SCHILLINGS 625 Division Street, Ottawa, Illinois Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Cibbes Lykes, Lykes Lines, V.V. Del Viento S.S. Del Sud, Mississippi Shipping Co. Voyages: japan, Formosa, Philippine Islands, French Indo- China, java, Sumatra, Siam, Malaya, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands VVest Indies, Virgin Islands. Academy Record: Protestant Choir, Christian Council, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. HAROLD JOY RUSSELL, IR. 3717 WValnut Avenue, Long Beach 7, Califomia First Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. P8:'I' Forester, Pope and Talbot Lines, S.S. Sonoma, Oceanic Steamship Co. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Brazil, Argentina, New Zealand, Australia. Academy Record: Scholastic Star, Band, Wrestling, Cheer- leader, Midships, Cadet Officer. EDWARD HASKELE SCHULICK 2006 Mermaid Avenue, Brooklyn 24, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Mormacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines, S.S. American Producer, United States Lines. Voyages: Philippine Islands, China, Malaya, Indonesia, Eng- land, France, Germany, Canada, Panama, British West Indies, Dutch West Indies, Brazil, Mexico, Singapore, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Wrestling, Intramural Sports, Regimental Information Service, Midships, Michelson Scientific Society, Propeller Club, Dance Committee, Naval Club, Music Club. ' it-f Gumbet... BRUCE SCHWAGER RICHARD L. SCHULT 43 Lockwood Road, Scarsdale, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Cornhusker Mariner, Seas Shipping Co., S.S. Gopher Mariner, American Mail Line, S.S. American Packer, United States Lines. Voyages: Japan, Korea, Panama, United Kingdom, France, Germany. Academy Record: Football, Track, Intramural Sports, Trident Club, Cadet Ofiicer. 2012 East 26th Street, Brooklyn 24, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines, S.S. Mormac- york, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Samoset, Socony Vacuum Co., S.S. American Inventor, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, Israel, Turkey, Greece, Yugoslavia, England, France, Germany, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, Poland, Iceland, Cyprus, Finland. Academy Record: Football, Wrestling, Track, Inhramural Sports. LAWRENCE JOSEPH SHEEHAN 926 East 40th Street, Brooklyn, New York First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Limon, Unitcd Fruit Co.: S.S. Mason Lykes, Lykes Lines, S.S. American Scout, United States Lines. Voyages: Panama, Costa Rica, Japan, Korea, Formosa, Philip- pine Islands, France, Germany. Acurh-my Record: Midships, Astronomy Club, Eagle Scout Soc-in-ty, Propeller Club, Marlinspike Club, Cadet Officer. l L 1 Q Ear' K v-gr , i:..f'Q. ,,,, ' ni wx! 2: 'Il ,.... FRED SWEN EY SHERMAN 1706 Crestwood Drive, Northwest Washington 11, District of Columbia Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: M.V. Del Sol, Mississippi Shipping Co., S.S. Howell Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Liberia, Angola, British Cold Coast, Senegal, Bel- gium Congo, French Equatorial Africa, Ivory Coast, japan, Formosa, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Christian Council, Windjammcrs, Propeller Club, Polaris, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. ,A RICHARD WALTER SIRCH 26-20 141st Street, Flushing, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Co., S.S. Dolly Turman, Lykes Lines. Voyages: Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, France, Germany, Holland, Belgium, japan, Korea, Hong Kong, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Polaris, Swimming, Soccer, Cadet Officer. W BRUCE EDWARD SNYDER 813 North Olive Street, Santa Ana, California First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. P6cT Forester, Pope and Talbot Lines, S.S. Santa Iuana, Grace Line, S.S. Philippine Transport, Paci- fic Transport Lines. Voyages: Venezuela, Curacao, Puerto Rico, Trindad, Brazil, Argentina, Peru, Colombia, Ecuador, Central American- West Coast, Philippine Islands, Japan, Hong Kong. Academy Record: Regimental Band, Radio Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers. GERALD CARL SOLTZ 170-25 Highland Avenue, Jamaica, New York Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Brazil, M.V. Mormacdale, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines, S.S. Monmouth, Keystone Shipping Co. Voyages: Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay, Trindad, England. Academy Record: Midships, Polaris, Wrestling, Rifle Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Hear This, Automotive Interest Club. L.. IOIIN HENRY STAHL S751 52ml Avcnuc, Elmhurst, New York Second Battalion Engine S00 Dllflli 5-5. Prcsiclcnt Cnrficlcl, :Altll'l'll'lllt Prcsiclcnt Lines, S.S. Srnta Juana, Grace Lino, S.S. Marine lflicr, Joshua Hcndy Co. Voyages: Canada, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Guatemala, Hong Kong, Japan, Okinawa, Pananni, Peru, Salvador. Academy Record: Track, Intramural Sports, Propeller Club, Socicty of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Cadet Officer. .s fi I F Q Wmilianiw 'Q . in--4 DONALD WALTER STOIDA 4 Siara Street, Adams, Massachusetts Second Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Garfield, S.S. President Cleveland, American President Lines, 'U.S.N.S. Mission Santa Bar- bara, Military Sea Transportation Service, S.S. Alameda, Oceanic Steamship Co. Voyages: Japan, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Singapore, Philippine Islands, Guam, Siam, Panama, Fiji Islands, American Samoa, New Zealand, Australia, Hawaii, Curacao. Academy Record: Wrestling Team. FRANCIS ROBERT TAMARO 41 Green Street, Valley Stream, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Dolly Turman, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, S.S. Almeria Lykes, Lykes Lines. Voyages: England, France, Norway, Germany, Spain, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Cuba, Panama, Iapan, Formosa, Indo- China, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Wrestling, Track, Debate Council, Music Club, Michelson Scientific Society, Regimental Informa- tion Service, Intramural Sports, Hear This. QUFH-., FRANCIS CHRISTOPHER TOTO 91 Garfield Place, Brooldyn, New York Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Line, S.S. Exmouth, S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines. Voyages: Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Italy, Spain, France, Portugal, Yugoslavia. Academy Record: Midships, Cadet Officer. v 1 , l 11- ,., 1 1 I 4 1 i x Q 5 2 E' u t ? i ,, 5 f s 1 S i w I l ,W .,,, , H LEO G. VASKE RR No. 2, Elkton, South Dakota Third Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Santa Elisa, Grace Line, S.S. President Cleve- land, American President Lines, S.S. Bunker Hill, Key- stone Shipping Co. Voyages: Canada, Mexico Guatemala Costa Rica Nicarafua v 1 y L- Y Ecuador, El Salvador, Panama, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Japan, Hong Kong, Hawaii, Philippine Islands. Academy Record: Debate Council, Astronomy Club, Track Intramural Sports. XZ, , - ff, ,f ff, f W, , V V ,f 'fi a fi 225753 7,72 W fill- 4 1 4 MICHAEL WARREN 6913 198th Street, Flushing, New York Third Battalion Engine I Sea Duty: S.S. Mormalisle, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines, S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines, S.S. Kittanning, Shell Oil Co. Voyages: Spain, France, Italy, Syria, Lebanon, Egypt, Tur- key, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Netherlands West Indies, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Germany, Finland, Canada, Poland. Academy Record: Tennis, Intramural Sports, Midships, Regi- mental Information Service. WARREN GEORGE VOIGT 316 Warren Street, West Pittston, Pennsylvania Third Battalion Engine Sea Duty: S.S. President Polk, American President Lines, S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines: S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines. Voyages: Cuba, Hawaii, Japan, Philippine Islands, China, Colombia, India, Pakistan, Egypt, Italy, France, Spain, England, Germany, Panama, Singapore, Malay Free States, British Crown Colonies, Suez, Gibraltar. Academy Record: Wrestling, Track, Midships, Christian Coun- cil, Windjammers, Intramural Sports, Cadet Ofticer. IAMES ODUM WICKE 1420 North 12th Avenue, Pensacola, Florida First Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Solon Turman, S.S. Letitia Lykes, Lykes Lines- T.E.S. Chiriqui, United Fruit CO. Voyages: Honduras, Guatemala, Panama, Japan, French Indo- China, Indonesia, Thailand, Malay Strait Settlements, Yugoslavia, Italy, Libya, France, Spain, Cuba, Puerto Rico. Academy Record: Band, Dance Band, Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Christian Council. .9 Quik Q"""-e-I F T ROBERT HOMER WILCOX 47 Wadsworth Avenue, Ceneseo, New York Second Battalion Deck Sea Duty: S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines, S.S, Mor- macmar, Moore-McCormack Lines, S.S. Pioneer Bay, United States Lines. Voyages: Italy, Yugoslavia, France, French Morocco, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Poland, Panama, Holland, Japan, For- mosa, Philippine Islands, Hong Kong, Trieste. Academy Record: Propeller Club, Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Ring Committee, Cadet Oflicer. .4 mann.- WALTER JAMES WINCEK 3028 Emerald Avenue, Chicago 16, Illinois Third Battalion Engine '- Sea Duty: S.S. Frank Purnell, Interlake Steamship Co., S.S. Exemplar, American Export Lines, S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines, S.S. American Producer, United States Lines. Voyages: Portugal, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Morocco, Algeria, Guam, China, Philippine Islands, Malaya, Indonesia, Eng- land, France, Germany. Academy Record: Hear This, Glee Club, VVre5tling, Catholic Choir, Music Club. .10 L 1 - ,JE "ti y 1 1 .Suu 1151.9-14" W -as I N DEX 1:0 Graduates CLASS OF FEBRUARY 1955 Ascherl, J. . Baldwin, F. . Bernasconi, A. Burns, R. . Cannon, T. . Carlson, D. . Chambers, S. Christopher, N. . . . Colligan, J. . Corr, J. . Corrigan, E. Dean, W. . Detweiler, J. DeVito, V. . Dragotto, G. Durand, J. . Fay, E. . Fecko, J. Field, D. . Fields, W. . Fullmer, C. . 9 Gerety, R. . Griffin, W. . Hamor, J. . Hansen, J. . Healy, R. . Henderson, W. . . . Herherger, A. Hogan, G. . Howe, G. J aninda, H. . J antzen, J. . Kana, C. 1 Kaplan, S. . Kaucher, J. . Kelly, W. . Kratz, A L. . Mahaney, P. McVeigh, W. Mollard, W. Morrow, R. . Morton, W. . Neumann, R. Norris, F. . H Ohman, P. . Pirri, P, 0 . . Richey, T. . Robinson, G. Rossi, L. . . Salie, R. . Scheib, J. . Schramm, M. Shaughnessy, F. . . . Sneyd, W. . St. Amand, J. Steen, R. . Stevenson, G. Stone, R. . Stuebhen, R. Taylor, R. . VanDerLaan, J. Van Dien, C. Walker, J. . Weiss, A. . Wetzel, W. . Williams, R. Wilm, A. . Young, M. . 289 289 290 290 291 2919 291 291 292 292 292 292 293 293 294 294 295 295 295 295 296 296 296 296 297 297 298 298 298 299 299 299 300 300 4 S.S. WORLD GLORY S.S. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND N ' - - orfh American Shipping and Trading i American President Lines g4nf,f4'gz72?' '?7'f"f"'W2fL'C'4tf,w ,f , I ,. f ,' Y' ' x, ff V 7 .11 1 142 "5 '?,ra ,., J s, S.S. VENORE Ore Steamship Company U.S.S. MITSCHER H I a,,L aa" "" axfxvi 'L-af'f A ugs. Navi' , -lt n S.S. ATLANTIC SEAMAN L Philadelphia TGHICBVSI IUC- if' - I , . lumen svxes E L SS W s.s. NORTH DAKOTA ,Q I ' Nr lv - I l f ' ,i 'L V ' IC an A , me Inland Sfee amp Y The Texas ComP0"Y ,1,i ' ff, 1-1 ft I A'i' K ' W s s om cotoNY MARINER R' -E ,-Q dlx ' We-f 1 - ' C Y - Q-gyx , --f'11w' '- Q A VDI N CTIVE L' - ...and powered by C-E Boilers Distinguished for various reasons, these ships are also notable for their steam power plants, which include boilers designed for the highest pressure and the highest temperature used in marine service, as well as the first controlled circulation boilers in a U.S. ship "of the line." - B-782 COIVIBUSTION ENGINEERING Combustion Engineering Building 200 Madison Avenue, New York I6, N. Y. 55 og ,T 'E ,Q A- E.. ALL TYPES OF STEAM GENERATING, FUEL BURNING AND RELATED EQUIPMENT FOR MARINE AND STATIONARY APPLICATIONS 337 I I N DEX to C3radua'l:es CLASS OF AUGUST 1955 Gelke, J. Gilchrist, Grandjea Guide, C Guinee, J C. .. n, C. Hanson, L. . . . Hayes, T Hayford, Henig, E B... Herzman, G. . J anosov R.. Irullo, A. . . . L Juliano, Kelly, D. Krug, H. LaFrance, R. . Landy, E Leonard, D... Lipsit, N. . . . Lynch, R Malloy, J Marberbl Merriam, Mills, A. att, N. Myers, C. . . . Myers, D. . . . Myers, W. .... Pesce, H. Peterson, Pfeil, D. R.. Prokop, C. .... . . . Raffaele, 338 Ragucci, C... Read, F. . . Rees, F.. . . Rehrer, D. .. Reid, T. .. Rende, R. . . . Ritola, A. . . . Robbins, D. . Rohleen, J. , . Rosenberg, J. Russell, H. . . Schillings, P. Schlirf, R. .. Schmidt, R. . -Schulick, E. . . Schult, R. . . . . Schwager, B. . Sheehan, L. .. Sherman, F. . . Sirch, R. . . Snyder, B. .. Soltz, G. .. Stahl, J. .. Stodja, HD. .. Tamaro, F. . . Toto, F. . . . . Vaske, L. . . . Voigt, W. . . . Warren, M. .. Wicke, J. . . . Wilcox, R. .. Wincek, W. .. N as Problems in cargo handling vary from port to port. ports served by Alcoa's fleet. Our oflicers are ex- Thirty years' experience has taught the best ways perienced,capable,alert-and takegenuine pridein to get cargo ashore at each of the 59 Caribbean making sure cargo is properly handled and stowed. fPh0Iograpl1: b ,y d'Arazz':nj Alcoa officers ore proud ot their reputotion tor ' smort corgo hondling .f f--V --p-2-.Q--.1 Here, an Alcoa officer checks cargo stowage in the ship's hold. His thoroughness is extra assur- ance that all cargo-whether heavy lift or perish- ables-will arrive in good condition. Alcoa officers are ever on the alert to make sure that merchandise is intelligently loaded and dis- charged. The hnest shipboard and dockside facili- ties make good cargo handling easy. Alcoa's slack insignia is a familiar and welcome sight in harbors throughout the Caribbean area. The 44 ships that comprise Alcoais fleet play an k important role in transporting merchandise to V JW., 1 I this profitable fast-growing market. ef Q ftffq, 4 Alcoa offers regular service from 10 Gulf, ' ee. te'-"2"V?tw it 'ff V - Y - - N7 imc .git-1, ' r -- -as lNorth Atlantic and Canadian ports to 4 'ia 'f f ii-1551 2: Venezuela, Puerto Rico, the lVest Indies, 'Y gg .1 British Guiana and Suriname. Cadets are , , . H ix ,f ,f invited to write for a copy of Alcoa's ,Y,',f. i f . A ' j i . . 1 f ' 1 X 1 8M" x 11" Caribbean ma with ' f 1 . W f . . , . H f I X table showing distances between ports. i j' A .X , fit l ' 7 1 N 1 X f J f' i 1 1 ' ' - , ' ' I f ll A f y . , i , , . , ff. Y. 't x ,' , ' Q X X- 1 ' .- gi ' 5 ll f ly f 9 'X ff it 5 4 t A 1 g f ' if5f,.l lf' 1 ' 4 yi Q V - Z S ' 4 . f 'ii lx , -8 . ' .ti Q 1' so ri ta .t1S'.E R E s T H E c A RIB B E A N L fig! X. ry, xt .A r it lx V, rl V. 'vi M '. V AA, ......,,,ia..u-us-at - .ll 1121, X 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. 30 YEARS'EXPERIENCE SERVING THE CARIBBEAN AREA 7330 THE ORIGINATORS AND PIONEERS OF SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES for MARINE use I NO BATTERIES REQUIRED-SELECTIVE RINGING--COMMON TALKING 9 DIFFERENT MODELS FOR DESK, BULKHEAD AND DECK MOUNTING APPROVED BY U.S.C.G. I I . H O S E - 1V.I C C A N N TELEPHONE CO., INC. 25th St. G' 3rd Ave., Brooklyn 32, N. Y. Affl t d th HOSE-McCANN CORP., Marine EI I ' al E gineers and Co tr I' O "'A""" 'Q""'M"" CARPENTER Aix,-XA N,QAA, 255.33333 DISTII.lIH6 PLANTS - FEED WATER HEATERS EVAPORATORS ' EXHAUST GAS BOII.ERS FIIEI. OII. HEATERS - COHDENSATE COOIERS I COHTAMIHATED WATER EVAPORATORS FII.TERS AND GREASE EXTRACTORS counrnsrns, coouns AND nscnvsns 99 JOHN STREET FOR REERIGERATIUH SYSTEMS NEW YORK 7 N Y JACKET WATER COOLERS - 0Il CO0I.ERS I INSPECTION TANKS - STEAM TRAPS ' DAVIS ENGIN EERI NG Bmmfm 3'-2470 CORPORATION Tall 'IST GRAND ST. 30 IOCKIFILLII PLAZA ' lllzobofh 4, N. J. Now York 20, N. Y. 340 For Business . . . For Pleasure For a World of Service 1 YOU CAN COUNT ON AMERICAN EXPRESS y Here are the world-wide, world-wise services offered by American Express . . . 342 offices in 36 nations always ready to serve you completely, expertly, whatever your needs for business or pleasure. N TRAVELERS CHEQUES fl ef accepted cheques in the world! American Express Travelers Cheques are 10093 safe-immediate refund if lost or stolen. You can buy them at BANKS, Railway Express and Western Union offices. A li' The best-known, most widely I I .f I I l x D I 'K TRAVEL SERVICES The trained and experienced staff of American Express will provide air or steamship tickets . . . hotel reservations . . . uniformed interpreters, and Z plan independent trips or escorted tours. " ' SHIPPING ssnvlcss American Express offers complete facilities to handle personal and household effects shipments, also the entire operation of import or export forwarding, including customs clearances and marine insurance. MONEY ORDERS MQ Pay bills and transmit funds Tj' with convenient, economical iii American Express Money 'E' :If Orders . . . available through- ? out the U. S. at neighborhood stores, Railway Express and ' ' Western Union offices. OTHER FINANCIAL SERVICES Swift. . . convenient and dependable, other world-wide American Express financial services include: foreign remittances, mail and cable transfer of funds, and the purchase and . sale of foreign currency. X31 ge 162139 Y x . ., Iixvillif' ' a R 1? 111 Cfhv L Offices in Principal Cities of the World Now in our Second Century of Service Heqdqm-nm: as Broadway, New York 6, N. YQ 341 The WorId's Best Tug Fleet MORAN has the largest, most eificient fleet of modern com- mercial tugs ever assembled. ORA TOWING and TRANSPORTATION NEW YORK Telephone CHelsea 3-6453 E R. 70BlN 6 50N MARINE EQUIPMENT Office and Warehouse 349-353 WEST I2th STREET NEW YORK WORLD STANDARD for COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT 3 O ' Todd Oil B1u'ners today fire the boilers of thousands of passenger 0 liners, merchant ships and naval vessels. Todd Burners increase their cruising ranges . . . reduce their operating costs . . . make S their operation trouble-free. For each Todd Burner incorporates E all the successful innovations and advances which have kept O 2 Todd the standard for combustion equipment. 3 3 O 3 COMBUSTION EQUIPMENT DIVISION . TUIJD SHIPYARDS CURPURATIUN '81 - I6 45th AVENUE. ELMHURST 73. N. Y. 'Xx x wife, is N ,gig X X NN Z llmfu -f f . wvk-es' , 5 ' 'I Q ss-Nl . Qs, Y 5- K S A , ii lx, pf. , M y 35' ffiigt. if X ,X s .. -1' ef. X N11 ,-'wx tj I 3 - ' f X, - -. ASNE s V-ee . 2 ,A Q .fx xge 1 as K- 1 .A is as 1 '. fe- NS ' it .ww 'S 6 if -- X ff' -t Y9iq.X si56 K, X +?waeiXS'-22-r""' ' Q X we , mf .excise . ii. X N. ,-ff--v-W . ,N , 1 ' 5 r .1 E a? - ' T --P995-9 ' ' 3 F : ..- W' ' , ,W 342 ulqhu I Ill... I DEPENDENT-INTERDEPENDENT The fertile lands of the Americas produce in abundance.. The large markets of the North 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 expeditin g communications. Great White Y?" 2 I ' ' 32:43. gk, , 1 L 'XSL I. 7 N l X ri za i ,.. usrusucam Q Af- , J' ,N oomimcn. l x cm? I wi L, Eyw. 4 3 W, . 4- ,rrV',,,1AVM,,.., lig E??9?f,gf ,Ky4oukAs fin, e GUATEMALA NICARAGUA f -s,., , . -'f',"fL,1J5' ELSAWW I' corona: . - we X i cosrnica ' AQ. ,, 'fir PAruimA f1Ql-g l ri Jagy' N : ,jf ' if 2 'X A l' M3 , ., ECUADOR i f or 1 1 4-'q gf, 2:34 nz f 5 '+L iS.qZ'f:,ppgw5,,-fa3'E'Ii Fleet UNITED FRUIT COMPANY Pier 3, North River, New York City British Honduras wk Colombia if Costa Rica -k Cuba -k Dominican Republic if Ecuador Q EI Salvador Guatemala Q Honduras 1 Jamaica, B. W. I. ir Nicaragua f Panama 'A' Panama Canal Zone 53413 ASTERN- A H E A D ! ELECTRIC ACHOMETER gggm, ACHTERUIT- VOORUITI AKTEROVER FOROVERI ' EN ARRIERE- EN AVANT! zzaxzafJ:.f21f.aifF2uta?Z propeller revolution and engine speed indicator and counter systems From the most exacting naval uses to passen- stances, these sturdy systems outlive the C U R A ger liners, cargo vessels, tankers, dredges and vessels on which they are installed. Many C, xmmltlllillirm C other vessels, Electric Tachometer indicator original installations are Still in Service. 50' "M and counter systems have been used in count- U , X qitco . less marine applications for over 35 years. Sfandafd?f1d.SPeC'a'.fYPeS are 3Ya'l'3ble for p,,.n,,, Extremely accurate and dependable, they re- everY Vl3V'QaT'0"l fequlfemenf- Wflfe f0l' Cala' ' 'L ' quire a minimum of service. In most in- Iogue. Let us quote on your next installation. 'H' 35 YEARS OF SPEED an Elemut Tntuomnen mp. 2218 VINE STREET ' PHILADELPHIA 3 ' PENNSYLVANIA, U. S. A. SPECIALIZATION 9 ' L Ll S T E R Wvr gXi1xY"!!'l2 ' It L5 74 ' in in NI 5, 'I' ll l R Z7 g Kwik Lia., BEST WISHES '?"isNi at I WLAN 1.4 ' f is FROM - , 'rs A ' nn warg' 'ml X all H Doing uthe unusual" in towing and lighter- age is usual for McAllister-any point- any time. McAllister facilities encompass a wide range of service to keep ships and car- gos moving. McAllister experience covers over eighty years of towing and transporta- tion. Every assignment is expertly handled by splendidly conditiond equipment and eminently-qualified masters and crews. gylllgxff 37 90 BROAD STREET T ,I X NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Towluc uoiimict NC I9 RzcToR STREET New YORK CITY Mciuisitn nnuinfns I . 344 The Builders Proudly Present a Blue Ribbon Speed Winner . . . The S. S. UNITED STATES Lt HE 'S iii?-.vias OO 345 Builders of great skips to help keep Amerzra strong on the seas. NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY Newport News, Virginia South Africa 14 Cargo and 2 first class Passenger Cargo Liners oier "'-"' - -'I ulls, cargoes and all types of marine insurance GEURGEB SHARP INC Sh1p Des1gn Qbukvcumilevcd 90 JOHN smssr NEW YORK 7 N. Y ll GHUBB at soN NEW YORK ' SAN FRANCISCO Ocean and Inland Marine Transportation 0 Fire and Automobile Aviation Insurance through Associated A ' Underwriters The only Steamship Company Linking the United States with All Three Ocean Coasts of East Africa ost Africa 0 Regular sailings to South, East, and West-Africa- you the widest range of sailing schedules and fastest transit times between continents. Ann LLL! E S INCORPORATED 26 Beaver Street New York 4, N. Y. Loading Berth: Pier foot of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. W, 346 'i A 52:25 ks YQ ,Q is X 0 eh N use- X551 ' sz-:ss ssrtsS3Nx 3 - -s - e fiery?-5Wil?---iafeis Raising. N55 Q : iff ye X 1 55 K ' 3 sxjafg 5 - 1 sew,-Qspix sq 2iyQsQg:s,l'6gQ. si X I wf?S5vfeF's is lgcgsfsigiti s T X ssrs fx at wi 1 L--- , mis figs xg WRAP X' A Qs gsgfx-.axq fig ,s s1.Q.sSLti.k .kix.k Naval J uisile fell me AdvU"'e'l Architeilufe' J , gfi-ijg! , sa, er. ,T . 'K llflfllilf 1. . SINGLE STAGE-unlrlzso 1 i ?" "V 'Yi' L- .lt ' 4571 STEAM TuRBoPuMP ,,, .. f ' f i' 1 Capacities To-500 GPM 53, -x ' ' .. :iff- Ez" -."'I ii. f -Q "-' -' f ' 'T Discharge Pressures to ll00 psi fzff ' Tg j .afifgf srsAM to 9oo psi Pressure-aso' F. rr '1'A -If f , 1 'A K"x AW ':"""' f iff" Exhaust Pressures To-50 psi i t fs. ,, jj Speeds ro-10,000 RPM 1. 2' Q "A" .,,.A A . A ,' -V l l ' , swrpk lnls d v f f ,, ,ff TH MULTI STAGE TYPE JBF E P f Capacities To-1000 GPM Discharge Pressures To-1000 psi Electric Motor Drive To 3600 RPM Steam Turbine Drive To 5000 RPM ,ff , Af M IQWDIMZH Q' ' ffrp 5 Proved under grueling service in World War II, the re- markable endurance and performance under severe load H "-- . . 1 . . ' conditions as well as normal operatlon IS why more and more marine architects are specifying Pacific Boiler Feed Pumps for the feed water services aboard the vessels they design. Write for bulletins 109 and 118. ucll' c m sinc PARK, CALIFORNIA Building New York S347 CITIES , A PAHE UE EHE EIAEAA AMERICAN All SCENE ,A Cities Service, a progressive unit in the American Petroleum lndustry, is proud to be an important member of the great American oil team keeping America strong. T. Hogan A Suns, Inc. srsvsnonss ,A 531 WEST 19th STREET NEW YORK Ai, NEW YORK World's Best Marine Battery For WORK BOATS - PLEASURE BOATS 0 FISHERMEN--the men who are so dependent on the power required by their batteries-starting, lighting, radio, telephones-choose SURRETTE. 0 ARCHITECTS-who recommend the best-and know from experience-choose SURRETTE. 1 BUILDERS-Year after year, more and more builders everywhere demanding the best in material and con- struction insist on SURRETTE. Greatest capacity in east space. Longest Life v Thick - high - ositive lates A7 P " Engineered and built for marine use. j 'is MOST POWVERFUL LONGER LASTING A MARINE sArrrRies JIFFIISON A INUI SA I , UAS! C US! ' A . X fsmwfi Q rs: 1, S A L N A N H.: 4 348 W... ,,...,11..,., -- J Y GV are 6 1 Symbol of Service S E in World Trade 5 y v Flying high the decks of trim, modern Santa ships, the Grace , Line flag is a of service familiar in key harbors of all the I Americas. To and travelers alike, it is a reminder that Grace ships have been vital inter-American trade for a century. p With world trade-more important than ever to global f economic stability international understanding-Grace Line will continue to its facilities, ships and services for the furtherance of a flourishing, tw way trade between the Americas. To our many friend now attending the National Foreign Trade Con- azention in New Yo k, goes a heartfelt "Godspeed,' and our best wishes for a reward g study of America's future in foreign trade. anne: LIN v ,f f 7 X 10 Hanover Square, New York 5, N. Y. R Agents and Ojfices in All Principal Cities xg K, Ns Q ? 5 ' 349 f GIBBS at Cox, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS America's IIIEBIHIIIIT IIIIIRIIIE Powerful Weapon of Defense g Mighty Implement of Peace! Speeding America's vital cargoes between nations . . . , exchanging raw materials and implements tor finished . and helping peoples ot all countries to better understand each other-is the glorious role of the U.S. Merchant Marine. Modern Freight Services to . . . lllllllllllllllll REPIIBIIII and I SL 'I'hllmll5, UIRGIII ISIIIIIIIS 5 F 1 I 5 5 5 I 1 9 1 1 1 7 6 l I 9 1 7 I 5 9 9 5 1 1 f l 1 I E Xx xxxa'9'X YKQ Xxxxxxsi-VKXXX XX 0 I -I O 2 . E 2 -4 'I ul W C I Q I ggi? Dauntless Towing Line and Q MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK 70 PINE STREET NEW YORK CITY Compliments of 350 I E E DENMARK- Motorists in and around Copenhagen -colorful capi- tal of this gracious land - are fa- miliar with spotless Caltex service stations. Here, as in 67 countries throughout the Eastern Hemisphere, the gleaming Caltex banjo sign stands for the finest automotive I I7 products, service that saves mainte- D I nance costs and the courtesy that every motorist has a right to expect. 7 A ,gk-Vg V --A.. -VA .. v -- CALTEX serves the people of 67 lands IN 67 lands, across half the world, through such developments 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 nations. 'gf , pg. ' ., IMXMTQQ1,-,.,, If lt ,' tt-ws. 21-" 1 1 1. ' w-1-51, .f f 'f 'ftp 5,7 1 '- ff 1 , r , 0 kt, xxx' :IL-if ff X' --- '-' nc, .... E .-:-QF ' X EGYPT - For more than half a century, the Nile's gigantic Asswan Dam has been the key point in Egypt's vast irrigation system. Now, engineers are installing a powerful hydroelectric plant in this dam. Cheap electricity from the plant will aid agri- culture and heavy industry . . . will benefit all Egypt. Caltex lubricants and fuels are used for all construc- tion equipment in this new project to harness the power of the Nile. - ? -inf ' 1 N E X X CTM N-........-i....,.... 3 ,R 1'-Xi 3- PHILIPPINES - Gaily bedecked with pen- nants, the "s.s. Caltex Manila" stands by to deliver the Hrst shipment of crude oil to the new Caltex Philippines refinery at Batangas. Officially opened in Decem- ber, 1954, this modern refinery will pro- vide work for many Filipinos and will help answer growing demands for petroleum products for agriculture, in- dustry and automotive transport. Petroleum Products SERVING EUROPE ' AFRICA ' ASIA ' AUSTRALASIA fl5l I I srfcliuv BEARINGS cnmriuv 665 BEACON ST., BOSTON 15. MASS. S AT KENMORE SQUARE Over 35 Years of Continuous Service. Est. 1919 Complete service on ball and roller bearings for Automotive, Industrial, Aeronautical and Construction Uses. We carry in stock for prompt delivery TRUARC RETAINING RINGS, TIMKEN, HYATT, NEW DEPARTURE, NORMA HOFFMAN, DODGE-TIMKEN, LINK-BELT, M-R-C, Nice, SHAFER, FAFNIR, i-ioovER, SKF, R.B.C., SHATZ, 'R.C.A., AETNA, AND OTHERS Also Pillow Blocks, Flange Units, Oil Seals, Lubriko Grease, Cam Followers, Rod Ends. FOR BETTER SERVICE Call COpley 'I-5325-KEnmore 6-2209 TIIE AMEIIIUAN SIICIETY 0F NAVAL ENGINEERS INU 605 F STREET N W VVASHINGTON 4 D C Founded in 1888 Its quarterly Techmcal Journal can not fall materlally to benefit every person All regular and reserve U S Navy and U S Coast Guard Officers are ellglble for Naval Membership Other memberships are available to c1v1l1an engmeers Annual dues S7 50 No lmhatlon fee No extra charge for Ioumal , o ' , n U , . . o interested in Engineering. , . . America's future is in her ships, for her ships are her chief means of commerce with the rest of the world. As the industry of the world increases, so will the importance of America's Merchant Marine. We wish you well in your appointed duties as the guardians of our commercial fleets. American President lines mQQ 352 H Sbzltz and Travel with the Presidents" General Offices: 311 California Street, San Francisco 4, California x "".Lf A L ,-- 'f ,,..- -.,,w -,-A, ,,,.,..-.....,.. .,., ,NNMQZM -ve, -,NNW '-M ' ,eff X' J-Zim. M. KP, , 'xx' T XX 2 XX' , 'gif' ff.: 1 D fp ...ff-,J 'Q "x, 'K in-.1 :- ..- N L ,X 'MMM' X , ,,,wv"' .0 '52 ire Q, , ,X Q ,mx , 2 5 'f . ,VJ .-gl A .Q . 0 il? ?2 51 55 -fa 2-z ?2 fx ?NNmo -BTW , ,, r - W .,., ... , - k.x, T .X,.,X ..., ........ Anl ' . I X lg Boller . ,fgx '4,n,Ss,,K ,. I 4 Smgle-Pass, ' 1 Header'-rYPe Z ' , , 4 4 51"f'-.. Boiler it A' A 1 ,N ,.., iii, , . X- ' 1 ' ' ' X Q if ' V. E V ,-,,- F ,N LN- - .V , A K K 9 :-M . ww- XY x ,.4. '-evfiw.-Q.,Q , , 1 ' .X S f ' u X X ' If Yi' :Y -? 1 Z- 1 ..,.4, ,J ' V ' -f ' my fl 2 veQ.wwe-w'1+w H syemeggeeffxey e 1' e A 'fu If 'A "V D' VA .- V 4 Q ,. 1 I 4' 5 sf 'A lf , VA -V 1 ff' ,lla . is - I ,, ,,,. ,. -A QN A V 5- A "fl l og - ,Q A i Y Ex 'P f . ,X . ,L 5 3? q if YQ, f B 8gW Smgle-Uptake, H , my K , , 1 ' . ' " ' 2 A ff? - - , T g,,g Q, , ,,.W , Controlled-Superheot Boller A A 4, f l '-- fi.. H, - my ff' ' L-df V ,MV-f ff lfjvlur ' "' ' :Q ,,'.. 'wig -,.-,,. Nlx. , ,.,..... o v A f 3 ,f V65 - '-:QV 1 , N, -wx - 1 ,wx ll' . T Z s --.E --1- X ,ff ,. -N Neff. P 9,,,,f7 '-Q.. '----, ,H 7 .... kai -- 1 For over 75 years BMW boilers have set the standard for Naval and Merchant vessels. Water-Tube Marine Boilers Superheaters o Refractories Airheaters o Economizers Oil Burners Seamless and Welded Tubes 161 EAST 42nd STREET NEW YORK 'I7 N Y I B9 S ll, e l Q I ,.,,,,W,, . ,,,4,, M ,,,,,f Lp X,,.1,QA X,'-: -,.1'1 J .-,.f:.,, T -e1.1 Q. .,,,,1.vl,. . THE nAncocK awucox coMPANv K l , T , nscoc 353 ff-ww... 5 IYILCUX ' '-M-ra ,,,.,,,, ...rg-gi-:f'1:':'::::':':':'l'T:':::':':f:f'1:-2:12-L... .-:1'I" " ' ""7:-:-.F ,.g:2:" Y --,.,.,.1.5.::-:-:-:-:4:-:-:-:g:.:.4., 0 52" . A--'31-:g.,., .:5:' ,.,s:-? "":ft-:-. . , . .-.-:iff .-::' :fl- 'f:E:3.. A ""f'3'2:-:.g.g.g.:.f,5.-.::+'P3"-' ' ..,.,:.g.g.5:5:5:,:,.,.,., 'T9'J'i'Zf'f':'f'1'f'i':'1'f":'' -iff' worn ' ' """"f'f'f0:-f:'.'.'.' ' " ' 'runnnlm' IIIIIN T. CLARK and sun MA"'NE "E'A"'s Stern Frames . . . Rudder TERMINAL OPERATORS and Parts . . . Propeller Struts GENERAL STEVEDORES Tail Shafts . . . Crankshafts etc. METAL G' THERMIT CORP. 100 EAST 42nd ST., NEW YORK I7, N. Y. 17 STATE STEEET CHICAGO - PITTSBURGH - SOUTH sAN FRANCISCO NEW YORK CITY THERMIT WELDING 3X-'X.'X,'X.'X.'X.'XXX.'X.'XN.'XX.'X,'X,'X.'X,'XXNXXN .'N."X.."X.'N..'X.,'X.'X.'X."X."N."N.'N.'N.,"N.'X.'X.'X.'X."N..'X."X.."X.."X.."X.."X.,"X,"N..'X..'X..'X.'X..'X.'X.'X.'X.'N.'N.'N.'X.'X.'X.'X.'N.'X.'X.'X.'X.'X.'N.'X.'X,"X .'X.,"X.'X. 5 3 sflsllshl NEW YORK 5 CHICAGO 3 X652 SAN FRANCISCO 3 5 1345 LOS ANGELES Q Q DETROIT 5 Q CLEVELAND Z Q PHILADELPHIA R 3 PITTSBURGH 3 3 BUFFALO 2 3 JOHNSON s. HIGGINS mf 3 3 WILMINGTON 2 g ESTABLISHED l845 VANCOUVER g 6 S WINNIPEG 5 3 INSURANCE BROKERS TSSSZES 3 Q HAvANA Q and 2 Q LONDON 5 3 AVERAGE ADJUSTERS g 2 , , 5 z 3 63 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, NEW YORK g 5 PHONE: WHITEHALL 4-3160 - CABLE ADDRESS "KERODEN" 5 2x.-x.'x.-x.'x.'x."x,"x.'x.-x.'x,'x,'x,'x.-x.,'x..'x..'x. 'X.'X..'N..'N.-"X.'X."N."N.'X.'N.'N."N.'N."N..'X.'N.'N."N.'X'X.'N.'X.'X.'N.'N.'X'XX.'X'XN.'N.'X-'N.'X'X,'N.'X'X'X.'X,'N."X, xx. 'x..'x.'x.'x.'x.'x..'x."x."x.'x.'x.'x.'x. Q 354 yag Mw,,.... ...I ... - - .9 s x em - I 6342? 2 ' ,, -1 . .1 X, .f',l,'iV:fJfQJ,,JlwtxX ., uf n A R "'1Ai+::gfs?2 I Q 0 U " Q 5 Q xx 1,5 X I xx V Q . flamw- 0 9 'JI' XX t it - .Q'w -A it eu X it ai Q i A xv4bV. ,L,.:.. .,:v E I 21,125 Z, ,vil E ,,,,,:.,,,,,:,algfiig,:g.a:s,,.g.,,3a?fz e ga lnlund U 'xx I D cabling -fioff 5 9 United States Lines ojjfers the worldis fastest superliner- and direct cargo service to world ports! IF ALL THE SHIPS which fly the famous United States Lines house flag could be assembled in one place, you would see the mighty fleet which is illustrated here. Actually, this fleet is always busy plying the world's sea lanes to provide you with unrivaled passenger and cargo service. The S. S. United States, worldis fastest superliner, offers regular sailings between New York, Havre and South- ampton. The S. S. America, her fast, luxurious running mate, also services Cobb and Bremer- haven on regular crossings. In addition, 46 modern cargo ships ply es- sential world trade routes . . . link this country to Europe, the Far East and Australasia, with fast direct service. Shippers and passengers both here and abroad depend on United States Lines, backed by more than 60 years of experience. C O llltgll Asgdfdi' lines 1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK flf, NEW YORK ' OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD 355 Uniforms for the Cadet-Midshipmen of the United States Merchant Marine Academy uCongratu.lations on the splendid record made by the graduates of this Academy on every part of the globe." JEFF GEJMDSTIEHN, llllfln 387 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK 16, NEW YORK Compliments of Kfvsmuf smvvmn co. TANKER I Brady Marine Repair Co. Operators and Agents General Marine Repairs Specializing in Worldwide E I Transportation of Liquid Products in Bulk E I 5 o I 1000 WALNUT STREET Hoboken 3-1703 727 - 733 MONROE STREET .PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA HOboken 3-1704 HOBOKEN, N.J. Klngsley 5-2600 356 GREATER STRENGTH, BI-ILIJT DI-LOK FURGED STEEL U STUD LINK I-INCHIIR SHI-IINS MORE THAN som STRoNGER THAN REGISTRY REQUIREMENTS UNIFORMITY OF LINK SHAPE Gm SIZE RUST AND CORROSION PROOFED ANcHoRS-AI.I. TYPES, SIZES AND MAKES... READY FOR SHIPMENT I FROM STOCK WHEN ALL ELSE FAILS THEY HOLD N I I x " www Continued Service . . . 1 I - to the Service 2 III Myne 'IIIE IIEIIALIIIIY 0F MEIIII' The above trademark has earned the right d - M I d S h I p m a n to be considered as such. It signifies a de- nd bl STANDARD f QUALITY th t Laundry pe a e - - o a has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of your career. ABT CAP CIIMPANY, INC. 729 BRoADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. QFICE cg eip 931 X I 4 O v 41 Off? w iw' AI.I. CLASSES OF OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE INSURANCE HOME OFFICE II6 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 38 NEW YORK OFFICES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES CLAIMS AND SETTIING AGENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD 358 As a fellow seagoer... We congratulate the Cadet Midshipmen at Kings Point who are graduating to become oflicers in the United States Merchant Marine. With your strength, your imagination, your enthusiasm, may each of you help add lustre to its already glorious history. 39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. 359 I I E l From Warships to Rockets to the Nautilus To master temperature, pressure E Half of World War II warships were equ1pped I with propulsion pip1ng by The M. W. Kellogg Com and chemlcals use pany. Now, in addition to producing booster rockets for Navy aircraft, Kellogg has been closely associated , . with the design of cr1t1cal power piping for the V Nautilus and the Sea Wolf. piping and process equipment J The M. W. Kellogg Company, 225 Broadway, New York 7, N. Y. l CA SUBSIDIARY OF PULLMAN INCORPORATEDD 4 Compllments o Your Supplier o Naval Um orm Slurts IIU N III ID N N IIHIIIII IQ ll? IIEZIID III N 'IU ., 709-31 BROADWAY NEW YORK N. Y A ' 4- 770 f f 0 SERVING the Phlllppmes Hong Kong, Iapan, China, Formosa Korea Ilklnawa Thailand, Indo-China, Guam 360 I s I 1 I I I 5 . I I 2 ' ' v I . . 5 I I i , I I I .T . -4 2 I - A Lgonqum 2 f' ff, 'X ly 1 U' Mal WM? Wifi! 'lik 9953? , , WI, ,f fm ff as 1. , , X ,view 1 ffyu iiffxf A , . I I I U lx - I f 0 I I I I I , , I .' . If 0 I I. f ' 'I 1 I l'. . Il ' . - . . . , - . , I' 'I , XXX it A. ii iq XXL, up Q tp A :os .ksiifigtss..1 i ,owxss X X XX -I .LA. I. is ' ,1 g 7 1-J., ..', Fil. 'vw?:-,xi My ' - fi ' I ' V ,Q o one's going to put Salt on this birds tail! 1 lt's enemy-proof . . . filled with power, speed, stamina! And hidden away in the cockpit of this huge Flying Cutlass are ia thousand and one secret mechanisms . . . every electronic protective device known to man. Many of these devices were developed and produced by Hallicrafters-a "primary producer" for the United States Armed Forces. see ear see allicrafters 4401 West Fifth Avenue, Chicago, Illinois WorId's leading exclusive manufacturers of communications radio HALLICRAFTERS FACILITIES ARE NOW BEING USED FOR THE DEVELOPMENT AND PRODUCTION OF: GUIDED MISSILE CONTROL EQUIPMENT COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT ' COUNTERMEASURE ' EQUIPMENT ' COMBAT INFORMATION CENTER HIGH FREQUENCY ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT ' MOBILE RADIO STATIONS ' MOBILE RADIO TELETYPE STATIONS ' PORTABLE TWO-WAY COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT ' RADAR RECEIVERS AND TRANSMITTERS IALL FREQUENCIESI ' RADAR EQUIPMENT 361 K N sm ODE SIGNODE manufactures ten- sional steel strapping, tools and accessories for securing cargo on deck, in E'tween decks and in lower ' holds, and for securing centerline bulkheads in grain ships. V For , complete information and descriptive folder RuberEW. and Robert C. MURRELL Consulting Naval Architects Marine Engineers S urveyors 4 111 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. WOrth 4-2770 write ' A ' E Sn I G N 0 D E BestWislies STEEL STRAPPING CUMPANY 26""E,gXQieQ121e'1ue' UNIVERSAL TERMINAL AND , sTEvEDoR1NG court 360 Furman Street Brooklyn 2, New York Y 34-1 Bienville Street New Orleans 16, La. V 383 Brannan Street 24 STATE STREET San Francisco 7, Cal. NEW YORK 4 NEW YORK O ! 362 Q v tbere's et Future fir Mu Y in Freight a. . for international trade will be active for years to come. Services between the 3 coasts. of the U. S. and THE FAR EAST 0 INDIA ' MEDITERRANEAN NORTH EUROPE ' PERSIAN' GULF ' SOUTH AND EAST AFRICA UNITED KINGDOM 0 also WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES 'k INTERCOASTAI. and RELATED SERVICES Gulf-Pacific and 'Pacific-Gulf Service Pacific to Atlantic Lumber Service Pacihc lo Havana Service Brownsville ' Chicago ' Dallas ' Fresno ' N w Orleans ' Norfolk ' Portland ' Son Francisco 90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Agents in principal cities and world ports ton ' Houston ' long Beach ' los Angeles ' Memphi ' Seattle ' St. Louis ' Washington, D. C. ' Toky 363 SEPARATE AND DIRECT SERVICES TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, I MEXICO, CUBA AND HAITI SHIP VIA Transportadora , Crancolombiana, Ltda. 2' New Yo k an st. P' Chicago uth La Salle SI lug n ' ms Compliments of ,i,,,-,,,,,-,- The lnterlake Steamship Cumpang .. CLEVELAND, OHIO Albert Ullmann Mam'ne 0 va mu :xU1.UklllllN1Qx,1 . a 84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK sa, N. Y. : ' E -----------fl ' A ,Y S.S. UNITED STATES SETS NEW RECIIRIJS During 112 Atlantic Crossings, THE STORY BEHIND THE STORY: l From the start of her maiden voyage 30 months ago, the S. s. UNITED STATES has been setting record after record, making headline after headline. Now she's in the news again-and with good reason. During her two and one-half years of service, she has crossed the Atlantic 112 times at an average speed in excess of 30.5 knots, or 35 land miles an hour. 'That's speed Mfor a ship S uperliner Averages 30.5 Knots almost five blocks long! l To average such high speeds through all seasons of the year-and all kinds of weather-the UNITED STATES depends on three Sperry navigational aids. With the Sperry Gyro-Compass, she is sure of accurate direction-guided by continu- ous true-North indications of her com- pass. With Mc1alMike+, her Sperry Gyro-Pilot, she holds automatically to her course in heavy seas, steering the straightest course to her destination in the shortest time. And with dependable Sperry Radar on her bridge, she can be sure of Safe passage through fog and darkness. I Wherever ships sail, Sperry plays a major role in improving the safety and precision of navigation. A variety of instruments is in use on Navy, Coast Guard and Army ships, ocean vessels, lake carriers, river and harbor craft, yachts and work boats. Whatever the navigation problem, Sperry is "at home" OH the 'r.u. Rza, u.s. rn. orF. 0'l'I06'L'0Pf LWIIPIII' DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION GREAT NECK N Y COMPLIMENTS 'OF 8 I Tracyg Inc, 'lr I For three-quarters of a century, Matson ships have served Hawaii... .supplying de luxe, round- to nd mm HAWAH trip means of travel.. .and giving equally experienced W1 care to cargo shipped to and from Hawaii. FIII' LII! IIIIUSI IIIVII, ma Lunuuf .. lor the finest lraight sarvica, me mrsoii cameo rim... L I AURAND CLEANING TOOLS Clean off accumulations of scale, paint, rust or any foreign matter from any hard surface with Aurand Cleaning Tools. Toothed cutting wheels, loose pinioned on rotating head chip away accumulations at high speed. Positive depth shoe prevents cutting into permanent surface and assures uniform cleaning of entire area. FOR FULL DETAILS, WRITE DEPT. S idfiiininiiniciiim Sz E0 IP. co IZIO ELLIS STREET CINCINNATI 23, OHIO 366 skits Flagship EDWARD B. GREENE I THE CLEVELAND-ELIFFS IRUN COMPANY 1850 - OVER A CENTURY OF SERVICE TO INDUSTRY - 1955 1460 UNION COMMERCE BUILDING CLEVELAND 14, OHIO 'A' The First Company on The Creat'Lakes To Use United States Merchant Marine Cadets. if The First Company To Use All Steel Ships on The Creat Lakes For Transporting Iron Ore. 367 "1 1 I i l 5 ...S R.. . pg 5 fl? I, Q , . s . A 'S 3' ,T g my 'f1K'15 -,Qu MM 5? ya, ,A , , YA! V7 1 ,f Q snuon Ponrluurs A - coMMENcEMEN'TsT - cANolns ffl., A if '?'L'f'sr v fy, ,, .N Rxijfgf 'f " V ., :-i , ,wk . " V, , . ,U ,pf-E, 4" Xfwygf - ,1n1:31'z-'.q,,,f ., - K . Lf, r 3, I," 4 , A v.,.-y 3 .f-ff. ., A l L, 5, ' Q' f ,Swv ,,-L f"f'1 5' v "' 'IQ' z 1, " ' if ,- I3' W o I ,Q-ag GROUP PICTURES ' SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHY ' AERIAL ' I 3 'L ul-'Q il I T , I I 5, .. A 1, if " 2 -'R' 1' - w '- I -1 AQ' W., f T'..i ,fig-sf"M rw - '- 3 V .V 41" ,lsszjhx . w b -, . . R Y,7.,i in-x..i:.n,.,, .-:r IH. Qui" MN I SOCIAL AFFAIRS ' EVENTS OF THE YEAR ' IN' I' ' CLASS PICTURES ' INSIDE in A 1 f .4 W-, .- ,, -H 'ei I 4 um A Q F VIEWS ' LANDSCAPES .sf uw., TJZ... I fi: VIEWS ' FORMALS nnAMATlc PRESENTATIONS 'PACIFIC TRADERS SHORT ROUTE' AM E RI C A MAIL LINE Lia. COMMERCIAL CARGOES TO FAR EAST x . , X y, :,s.,.- Weekly Sailings From Pacific Northwest Ports To JAPAN 0 CHINA 0 HONG KONG 0 INDIA PHILIPPINES 0 STRAITS 0 INDONESIA For Rates-Space-Further Details, phone or write: Seattle ill: Stuart Building . . . San Francisco 445: 222 Sansome St: Ch' 133: 110 South Dearbom St. icago New York C4J: 17 Battery Place . Portland 143: Pacific .Building . . Los Angeles 4175: 611 Wilshire Blvd. . Tacoma: 1417 Division Ave. . . Vancouver, B. C.: Marine Building etroit me an ui mg Windsor, Ont.: 9 Capitol Theatre B CAN CABLE ADDRESS 9 3 L 4 F' LINE' . Seneca 4400 Exbrook 2-1468 Dearbom 2-2257 Hanover 2-0493 Columbia 2771 Madison 6-8191 Broadway 9517 . Pacific 2157 Executive 3-5346 W d 'd 3 9170 Washington, D. C.: Nat'l Press Bldg D ': 12.31 Di B k B 'ld' . . oo W - ldg. Clearw't'r 2-1740 'MAILINE' Au. cones For over a half-century 'Bath Iron Works has kept pace with tradi- I tions of the Navy Department by building dependable destroyers, ocean escorts and other Navy vessels. BATH IRON WORKS Shipbuilders 69' Engineers Bath, M Marine Gear Drives Used Extensively in Motor Propulsion and Auxiliary Machinery of Naval and Merchant Vessels. FOR MERCHANT SHIPS Passenger Ships Cargo Vessels Tankers Tugboats Dredges Auxiliary Equipment Including Gears, Speed Reducers and Couplings, Used for Gun Training. Gear Pumps Rammers Winches Windlasses Cranes Steering Mechanisms THE MILWAUKEE L K wlscoNslN coRPoRATioN Enjoy Coke . . . ice cold Right from the bottle K. COPYRIGHT 1952, THE COCA-COLA CO I V l 67 WALL STREET I NEW YORK 5, N- Y- I OF OF EQ? V INSURANCE BROKERS FRANK B HALL 8: C0 I N C WHafehalI 4-3300 AVERAGE ADJUSTERS COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS CHELSEA Za, Ly HBPIETAHRCOHP NEW YORK 4, N Y. NEW YORK N, Y 26 WATER STREET 400 WEST 23rd STREET 372 if 3 E 'L V ,..g. I' as s I 35 'Gigi' In w L f 1 . at , if L-S.,-A J X if ' 1- in X xi V, - i f 'N ' A ' WIJ' fkf,gIlLfZEfl -u, - B SEQ Ex X in rw f-eff? fx f EF' i A K ii 9 41 fa Wie-'rWi f' A f Web ,- fr- Il ' ' K V .,', ,', 'DL f X T13-I ii it Kg I XX 1' X ' A JK Q i , 40 - J h iw is gg A- '. I foam h ,if -Nl X --.-Q5 3 O x nf- I 15 My DQR ,Q i v 1 l O49 ef-ef rp I 'I Ill tres IU H!l"'f J tal 6 6 f fi I X ,f V VL xx X I ,F .3,"""' H-JL-:Q I I fe . 1 TWEQLQM ' F - f T D gif: U , Q Q J' If ULXUT X 5 .g li C F' Sf ff I ,af C RA t lf -X "iv V Ulf' f KW H--ff ji F151 F Q? I X Q C , ,N N 5 ,I N C V f'. ' . r " H If' - - 1 QW fly N NH iJjj""L. 'x I iiii P C.--f . N N , 3- 51 1: A L.L"X. 4-X' ' . -- X C I Fri Q A ' 63 G-5 -2- A' f' ' Tffeix -- e s Q rs X Q - I-: 4 X L C, B r Nw 4:41 'MM X -- IMAX t QQ Q D' R 5 X .nf le .1 ,:'i,fi! - Q oA N l-tj Q -X AMERICAN PACIFIC AMERICAN REPUBLICS LINE REPUBLICS LINE SCANTIC LINE Freight and Passenger Service between Freight and Passenger Service between Freight and Passenger Service between the East Coast of the United States and the West Coast of the United States and the East Coast of the United States and the countries of the countries of the countries of ARGENTINA o BRAZIL 0 URUGUAY ARGENTINA o BRAZIL 0 URUGUAY DENMARK o FINLAND o NORWAY POLAND o SWEDEN 0 gi OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES OF TH! WORLD 373 it 4 J I1 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 insur- ance through agents and brokers everywhere in the United States and Canada, and a World-wide net work of Foreign Service Oflices. Sir TIUHTH HHIERIBH CUHTPHHIES Insurance Company of North America ii? Indemnity Insurance Company of North America Sir Philadelphia Fire and Marine Insurance Company E 374 Cpl t f THE ANTLERS RESTAURANT v 67 WVALL STREET NEW YORK CITY BUSHTUPULITHH SHIPPING CUHIPHTIU, IHC. STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND MANAGERS 42. BROADWAY NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK Phone Dlgby 4-6363 ,,3,?,,w g::Q, , -fm , ,,.,. ,,v,7,. 'wc . ,:::ff,a- ' , hx., 1 , :WM :'v.::1:.a5mZILi-L' '- 'fgjwye "" be 3, xg' ' a c W"i 9'K AN HDR CHAIN ' :cf-A-:nz-:h1en.aannx:euL-.+-ga. hw-m Q-s .1 'n..n.1 aux-. Ammn cowlmmaw INC' " MARINE EQUIPMENT Sprague Steamship DECK - ENGINE - BOILER ROOM c IJ y PARTS AND SERVICE 0 a n OWNERS - OPERATORS - Bulk CargO Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels I - - I World-Wide Service Gene-ral Steamship Agents 429 WEST 17th STREET, NEW YORK WAtkins 4-5959 IO POST OFFICE SQUARE BOSTON 9, MASS. I T E - -I Em' Wada. I Marine Electric Corporation 600 FOURTH AVENUE BROOKLYN 15, NEW YORK - .J 376 THE lll'l'Illl 'FATE AVAL I 'PITUT' i' 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 earliest inception, over eighty years ago, the U. S. Naval Institute and its publication, 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 these 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 33.00, 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 knowlf edge of the Navy and maritime and national defense matters. 377 9 1 4 If li 2 Z yr 1 Y f 'Z E H v i 2 .2 11 L W if we BIDS YUU CLASS UF '55 S X" ' v .,! Z ew u. K. LINE V-3x33 AFRICA LINE coNTINENr LINE S I oRIENr LINE NIEDITERRANEAN LINE , . CARIBBEAN LINE , 0 Amerrcun Flag - Trade Routes . . W fl I - . f S I. I J Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc. A Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, BYOWFISVIIIB, Chrcago, 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 Marine Insurance Representatives Throughout the World Union Marine 81 Cen. 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. RAWLING, U. S. Marine Manager 2 PLATT STREET NEW YORK 38, NEW YORK iii.- 379 Available Everywhere In the llnltod States and throughout tho World llx a . 17 i Sand lor ll I Agonh International Distribution could only be built on a line ol Marino Paints that ollord the shipowner the maximum in protection, durability and economy. It's a sale habit to specify International. X nlernaliundl Paint Company. Inc. Il lst Stroot,NwYurlr-S.llndrrI Avo.S.San Framiuwllli ArIr4IrrIcIotlonStvoot,lloa0rllll A WOIID-WIDE PAINT OIGANIIAYION A U iform Shops A d Sh ps vice TGS ect M a 'B' -..l SULVE YUUR 55 a ,COMPLIMENTS OF E Trinidad Corporation L . LAIINDRY PRUBLEMS The solution is in two words, "Linene Collars". For Linene Collars can be worn on both sides and then thrown R h h Th r ar's . . y! Y away. ng t, gust t rown awa e come in packages of ten and ar a price h b l bl l f h li l l L l h f d p p fill d Collars always look fresh and white, never cracked or scorched. To solve our laundry problem and maintain per- Y ppe ce wear Linene Collars. CCI 2 BIRD REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. t Iii PUTNAM AVE. CAUBIIIIIGI, MASS. MARINE TRANSPORT LINES specialize m transporting chemicals petroleum and other " ' L' oo n O lo" -1- 1-i LIQUID CARGCES also bulk dry rezght transportation MARINE TRANSPURT LINES, Inc. Ship Management and Agency: Charter Brokers ll BROADWAY U NEW YORK 4, N. Y. I 380 r The Curtis Bay Towing Company of Maryland THE CURTIS BAY TOWING COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA THE CURTIS BAY TOWING COMPANY OF VIRGINIA, INC. BAY-RIVER AND HARBOR TOWING MERCANTILE TRUST BUILDING I2 SOUTH TWELFTH STREET ROANOKE DOCK BALTIMORE 2, MD. PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNA. NORFOLK IO, VIRGINIA Cable-Radio "CURTlSBACO" RED AN I Compositions for i Ships' Bottoms ' Anti-Corrosive - Anti-Fouling - Boottopping MARINE PAINTS IN COLORS I Stocks in All Principal Ports ' 0 IIEII IIANII CIIMPIISIIIIIIIIIIS CII. INCORPORATED I BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Phone Dlgby 4-3297 ffiih , mania IIKWIIQ SHIPS SERVE THE WIIIILII! Go down to the docks at any port in the world on a given day. and you'II probably find an Ingalls-built ship. From Yokzihoma to New Orleans, from New York to Honolulu. Ingalls-built ships sail for each branch of the military services and most steamship lines in North and South America. THE SHIPBUILDING CORPORATION GENERAL OFFICES: Birmingham, Ala., U.S.A. SHIPYARDS: Poscagoula, Miss. - Decafur, Ala. BRANCH OFFICES: New York, PiHsbur h, Chica o, Houslon, 9 9 Washington, D. C., New Orleans Bernuth Lembcke Co Inc C pliments of 9 '9 ' I + Vanguard Military Equipment Co. Manufacturers of UNIFORM ACCESSORIES NEW YORK NEW YORK Wm 421454 2:44 GREAT NECK I DINFR 6004610361 GRPATNFCK N Y Womb made peed 5 64664 iz- ' 6 CUTTFRMIU RD. C pliments of MARITIME REPORTER Maritime Rep B ld 117 EAST NEXV Sir Josepb W. lsfzerwood 6- fo., ltd. NAVAL ARCHITECTS and ENGINEERS New York and London PLOT YOUR COURSE and STAY ON IT Q 1 7, . . save regularly ET. ,K Lfiglw 1 DIVIDENDS Enom , ev ' ,gut DAY or DEPOSIT It Y 1 L-K ADDED AND - 9 A COMPOUNDED - ' ,J , it , 4 TIMES A YEAR , ' 1 ' If nia- '- ' g 'md - U H - XX Also, deposits made during the , .mn -94 QQ' ' 'I , First I0 Business Days of Janu- s. X - V' " --Eff 'xp' ,,,,,, ,,,,. ,, ' - s ar , A ril, Jul and October, . v., 1 , ,.,,, , , , Y P Y .. A ff' " ' ' X14 -. - , and during the First 3 Business ' '- ' FW' ' , ,Y X Da s of all other months, cam , I N I V ., ,,, l y -9 .nl , ' gs: L , ' interest dividends from the lst - . V soil 311' - x f I of those months. ,I rx--' 1 .,:..Z-3"" ' - ig Money may be withdrawn 'Syfz fsu ,f r A' Y - P , during the last 3 business days "Q ' .llfnv-f-?'!-if "' ly, ' 2: if if E ' of any quarter without loss of Img . ,f ,L ' "-.AA I 'MQ' " , ' interest. l X f X ' : , Write or como in for free - "5 'll dig 'V 'Q E' banking-by-mail forms NOW E9 Q f 41, jg Q- ' ' A , THE SEAMEN'S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered I829 Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. ' Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N. Y. CABLE ADDRESSI SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation QEATRAIN LINES, ENC. 15 BROAD STREET New YORK 5, N.Y. 383 CLASS OF Bara, Richard Theodore Barrett, James Warren Bowden, William Richard Chebuske, Jesse Arthur Cherrix, Charles Baynard Crooke, Thomas Edward Stratton Enders, Rudolph Alfred Abramson, Robert Paul Alvarado, Rodrigo Joseph Anderson, Patrick Joseph, Jr Chichester, Donald Allan Conners, Robert John De Marco, Donald Joseph, Jr Dermer, Martin Daniel Dloss, Franklin David Erdei, Edward Joseph Fauske, John ,Stanley Ferrier, Bruce William Fleisher, J ack Gilleeny, James Francis Geurdes, William Filip Gorsch, Charles, Jr. Grosskettler, Joseph Augustus February 1956 DELCK Flanagan, Joseph Patrick Fogan, Donald Francis Froehlich, Kenneth Ronald Griffing, Paul Martin Hodges, Winthrop Donnison, Jr. Lavalette, David Roger MacDonald, Charles Ebenezer, II Maley, Frank Jerome ENGINE Haefiich, 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 Planey, William Bernard, Jr. Ramsay, Cecil Grahm, Jr. 384 7 'Jw . :Q 2 C L r ,r,, fc wM?4,4!fz'l"4Y'f' Nelson, Roger Benjamin Ohm, Walter Robert, Jr. O'Neill, Daniel Petry, Richard Allen Proudfit, Richard Arthur Sweeney, Richard Anthony Welsh, Robert Fason 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 Cliiford Tis, Robert John Wenderoth, Anthony John Yee, Hal Fong ESSO SUPERTANKERS... Esso Shipping Companyls 26,700 DVVT 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 46 years old... with the NEWEST ideas in marine instrumentation! The McNab organization is no "war baby." In fact, McNab began building MARINE INSTRUMENTS way back in 1909 - when modern electronic tech- niques weren't dreamed of. Yes, ma- rine instrumentation has come a long way-in 46 years, and McNab has con- tributed materially to this progress. Today, when marine instruments have more or less standardized, McNab de- velopment has not relaxed. Watch for newer and better marine instruments - - resulting from McNub's "OPERATION UPDATINGJ' Keep 'Ihb with McNab s! .- Q if -l' .1 . For Good Food and Refreshments its.. uLrnAsoNlc Ds-scAi.ens NDICATORS T H E U A Ii S '6Ask for Jerryv ANNuNclAron5 TORSION REVOLUTION l INDICP-T095 45 CUTTER MILL ROAD GREAT NECK 2-3979 385 i .. CLASS OF Alber, Edwin Ernest Bailey, Robert Wayne Balmat, Charles Allen Banta, John Roscoe Barbin, Richard Lee Blenkle, John Herbert Booth, Malcolm Williams Bourgeois, Peter Jaime Buechler, Albert Charles Burke, Patrick Lawrence Crowson, Raymond Brady, Jr. Cushing, Charles Robert Duffy, John Aloysious Ellis, Loren Jesse Fahey, William Francis Allison, Raynor Joseph Behan, William Anthony Berkowitz, Howard Edwin Boland, Charles Richard Booy, Richard Robert Brown, George Philip Burnham, Donald Charles Canevari, Frederick James Caswell, Peter Richardson Chimento, Thomas Michael D'Agostino, Robert Damman, Philip Thomas Denig, Roger Eugene De Scisciolo, Frank Dudziak, Donald John Edwards, David Elmer Eldridge, Paul Talbot Fahnstock, John Morris, Jr. Farber Leland Adam Gaenlcke Albert Peter Garvey John Joseph 7 . Friedman, Robert Louis . 7 Q Augu t 1956 DECK Foren, Richard Kierstead Giles, Alexander Wetherarl, Jr. Green, Richard Lester i Homan, Robert Gillian Jordan, Dominic Donald Kelly, Edward Vincent Kochendorfer, John Theodore Koffman, John Henry Kopcsic, Robert Malvin Kratch, David Arnold Kruse, Raymond,Gilbert Langer, Thomas Maurice Lockwood, James Alfred Mattioni, Faustine McAvenia, Harold Gerard, Jr. ENGINE Gaylord, Andrew Wilbert, Jr. Gibbons, Marion Ellis Goldstein, Paul Gross, Charles Hannis, Jr. Hasin, Marvin Karl Hereford, Don Keith Hessel, Mark Lewis Hill, David Norman Jones, John Hunt Kaisand, Duane Earl Katz, Robert Ernest Kiefer, Robert Henry King, Lawrence Peter 'Marshall, Francis William McDonnell, Dan Jack Mills, Fredrick Deman Mundy, Robert Edward Mutter, William Hugh Nagel, George Otto O,Boyle, Martin Joseph Ohrin, Daniel Frank Oleaga, Henry Frank 386 , Q, I .nf fm' ,WW ,, ,f we Um.. McBride, Thomas Edwin Murray, Robert Joseph Olesen, Martin Liel J Patterson, Robert Miles Sajovetz, Roger Emil Sawyer, Charles Thomas Schultz, Martin Leslie Schultz, Eugene Stephan Seitz, Frank Charles, Jr. Stowell, Marshal Alfred Vaugan, Roger Aloysious, 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 Small, Dennis Dean Spero, J oseph Richard Steele, Glen Porter Stepelevitch, Robert -Michael Swartwout, Richard James Tetens, Nils Uwe W'akely, Stephen Walker, Paul Wfayner, Willialii Edward Webste1', Lee Ronald Weinig, Joseph Frank'Xaver Wickenherg, Ralph Francis Williams, Harmon Muller W'illiamson, Ronald Edward Wrurms, Charles "WRITE DOWN YOUR ALLOY" P O S T ' S MOTOR MARINE for Stafically Poured Marine Bearings P O S T ' S DUBL-DU-T MOTOR METAL for Centrifugally Spun Marine Bearings E. L. POST 8: CO., INC. "THE HOUSE OF BABBITT" 50 CLIFF STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y. Congratulations to The Classes of '55 from the Cadet Canteen NAT AND LIL, PROPRIETORS 'lr OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOO Q X ffl 6110 0!. X W0 pg Men. nas ? ?' '-tv' Walt-'Diuwq 387 1 .r'--4 CLASS OF s i J Anderson, Gary Marshall Armstrong, Robert Wesley Barr, Edgar Irving Buttner, Patrick Elliott Firestone, J ack Gilman, James Daniel Hicken, Ronald Watson Hickey, John Kenneth Holmes, David Mitchell Adams, Ronald William Adrian, Barry Browning Apicella, Frank Leonard Bernard, Francis Xavier Beveridge, James Joseph Burr, Thomas Kenneth Butler, Michael Robert A Collins, James John Cook, George Francis Crane, Robert Charles Dahm, Ralph Albert Dinwoodie, Robert Greene Domanosky, Carl Leonard Donahue, William Joseph Drudick, Donald Joseph F, bruclry 1957 DECK Horton, Jerry Douglas Kahl, James George Kauffman, Roger Stuart Killian, Charles Frederick Klish, Theodore, Jr. Kruse, Harold Lehman, Ralph Edward Mapes, Robert LeRoy Mercurio, Pasquale Anthony ENGINE Eldridge, Russel Gordon Farrell, Thomas William Freedman, Michael Bartholomew Gerrety, Thomas Frank Gilley, Sullivan Edgar Glassing, Edwin Saiom Grassi, Ronald Edwin Harsche, Frank Michael Heidelberger, William Jenkins, George Stanley, Jr. Johnson, Norman Eugene Kresge, Charles Barnet ll Leuschner, Carl Julius Luco, Jorge MacGill, Bruce Edward MacLean, William Francis 388 J aaa ,.,2 M ' ':', g fwg M ,,,, ,. ' 1' ffvf ssss f f 'aav ,,e,, . ,, E M Mooney, Frederick- Rollin Quigley, Edward Thomas Regnier, Anthony Samuels, William Morgan Swanson, Matthew Clark Thompson, George John Vanderploeg, Harold Alvin Zabriskie, Humphrey Daniel Mennonna, William Newton Mordecai, Trevor Teague Morris, Kenneth Harold Muggeo, Francesco Paul Nunziato, Joseph Anthony Rafferty, Francis Donald Rohrdanz, Robert Richard Romano, Anthony Phillip, Jr Schillinger, Dana Randall Schneider, Joseph Charles Schwenk, Roger Carl Simons, Phillip Bryant Starace, Nicholas Frank Tokerud, Lloyd Dewain Wilson, George CHIPPIIIG HAMMER TESTED AND PROVEN BY NAVAL AND MERCHANT VESSELS THE WORLD OVER Every part of your ship... both inside and out. . .from The large flat surfaces to the smallest corners, angles seams-and anchor chains CO.lNC- 'l'00...noIhing removes rus1', SERVES THEM ALL scale and old paint, so quickly and thoroughly. ' 5UPPlied in 9-C- and A.C. models Write for details FOR SHIPS OF EVERY NATION pEAN coMPT.sTe KAN and EUIGZTRXAL sHlPaoAno AMER E and IND MEN-r ELECTRICAL MARIN CAL EQUW INSTALLATION ELEC-Tm EQUIPMENT O NAvToATnoN moms MOTORS' GFNERATORS SIGNALLING DEVICES AND CONTROL EQUIPMENT LAMP BULBS 0 BATTERIES 0 ' EUROPEAN FUSES MANUFACTURERS THERMOMETERS d EN Enecmc TOOLS on GMRS Day and nighf service by qualified fechnicians The most complefe Calalog ever published, I32 pugei, fully illustrated. Write for your FREE copy Today. U' ward Me ARIIESSEII fp ' 1 COMPLIMENTS OF THE LOG 370 LEXINGTON AVENUE NEVV YORK 17, N. Y. GM IAVIHN 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 I GReat Neck 2-0032 ESTABLISHED I922 l...T....-.L CLASS OF -.S Augu t 1957 f,f . U 'f V, W 1 , "" 747 X Q fa - t A ' S " . J ff J. . J . Q..-:sf ,fikfiiir "' 'lv' ' WW wif' "', , '77 M fflfiivf' 'Mm wff!','f-'W' K , 1 HV 'ffvykwfgg ' ff,',, 'fly .fff-'ff'E?3f,' - K ' win, VV! -.ff ff . r ,Ga , ' I , , U 4, f. y. ff . ""i ez' W , 1' J A f ' . ' Cf, 'T ,HX 'sf - . X- f - ff , Andino, Richard F. Barron, John E. Basley, Raymond C. 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. Eckert, William S. Edwards, John R. Engel, Wayne T. Epler, Cyrus Field, James S. Aimone, Robert J. Albright, Donald J. Anderson, Byron L. Anthony, John D. Antonucci, Emil V. Baer, Ronald H. Barton, John J. Benalcazar, Fausto R. Blum, Herbert Boyle, Thomas J. Branson, Donald L. Bratz, Theodore A., Jr. Brickell, Charles H., Jr. Brittingham, Gerald W. Brynda, William J . Buckel, John Joachim Burger, Thomas J . Byrnes, Rob'ert 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. DECK Q Glossner, Locke H. Hanna, Terence C. Harries, William P. Heeley, Eric W. L. Hudson, Alfred R. Hunger, Jack E. Johnson, Peter F. Levy, Howard Allan Lex, George B., Jr. Lezette, Robert F. Loughlin, James D., Jr. Louis, David R., Jr. Lydick, Homer J. Lynch, Peter G. MacFarlane, Ronald G. Mahar, Joseph L. Mapes, Joseph L. Mattioni, John McAvoy, James E. Mercer, Douglas D. Miller, Charles R. Murphy, Terrance J. Murphy, Thomas F. Neilson, Thomas J. Nordrum, John N. Osbourn, James P. Owen, David R. Pattey, Reginald Pella, Paul D. 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. ENGINE Douglas, Willialn L. Doyle, Thomas J., III Edwards, Thomas E. Etkins, Robert Florek, Robert J. Frazier, Lawrence E. Gagen, John J. Gallagher, John P. Gatti, John Gebhardt, Frank G. Greiner, John A. Grieger, Richard A. Griffin, John C. Gross, James G. Grua, Charles Haunfelder, Frank W. Hayes, Edward J. Hirst, Raymond E., Jr. Hopkins, Joseph F., Jr. Hubenette, Robert W. Johnson, William R. Josephson, Gerald A. Jung, Robert Katz, Donald Kelly, George F. Klehr, Charles B., Jr. Kovalcik, Steven G.. Land, Roland Laubenheimer, Bruce W. Law, Thomas M. 390 Levison, Floyd S. Lundgren, Carl E. Lynch, Joseph F. Lyons, William H. Maxson, Sherwood D. Maxwell, William, Jr. McCauley, James F. McCollum, John V. McConville, John P. McGavin, Joseph J. McNamara, John, Jr. Miller, Larry G. Minich, Ronald W. Mitchell, John H., Jr. Moore, Robert L. Morgan, Arthur J. Morreale, Jerome L. Neate, John D. Newbery, William T. Nickerson, William T. Noble, James R. Offenberg, Sergey P. O'Hearon, Leo R. Olshefski, Leon A. Osterberg, John A. Outterson, David L. Paganelli, John J., Jr. Pauster, George R. Pokos, Louis E. Presley, Frederick D. Scardasis, John T. Schirmacher, Theodore G Schrader, Stephen D. Shaw, Joseph T. Slaughter, Barry H. 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 . Wade, Clifford N., Jr. Wall, Ronald F. Waterman, Thomas G-L. Welden, Kirby L. Werner, Ronald A. White, David Y. Wighton, John C., Jr. Rapacki, Edward Remoll, Charles M. Reyer, Ronald J . Russell, Edward H. Schimek, Robert M. Schindo, Edward J . Schroeder, Thomas G. Schwab, Donald Scully, Ronald G. Sharpe, William M., Jr. Sidoti, Joseph Smith, James N. Smith, Richard T. Smolnik, Daniel Stahl, Donald P. Stone, Robert L. Sturzenberger, Lawrence Sullivan, John C. Swanson, Thomas H. Sweeney, Alfred J . Szczepanski, Robert A. Tatelman, Richard W. Thomson, Robert M. Tomlinson, Edward B. Wind, Alexander, Jr. Wright, Robert Young, Robert E. Zamurut, Joel B. 'MWW TUGS, BARGES And All Types Of Hull Insurance TALBOT, BIRD 8: CO., INC. I z!7ZJt67f6?fIZ06 azzdwfmwekm A in Joan smsrr - New Yoiuc 1, Nr ir. PULLING POWER f lyap thog M Mep D D h Th t he i4lMON 14 J0ffN5'0N DlW.9l0N LAKE SHORE EWFINEERINC COMPANY 17 BATTERY PIACF NEW YORK 4 N Y 'Y . . . . . . can be most ef ective plied to a towline r u h a Towing achine. or ower can belused under heavy sea conditions, without damage to towline or connections it a plied through a Johnson-Type Automatic Electric Towing Machine. Towing hawser can be shortened with- out sto ping. This machine, by means of automatic tension and cable reclaiming controls, pays out with each eavy surge on the towline, then checks up gently and reels in as the stress is relieved, is permi s t use of smaller towlines. 0 I i 1 A , 1 , . . HERFF-JONES COMPANY Official Jewelers U.S.M.M.A. CLASSES OF 1943 - 1944 1945 - DEC. 1946 - 1947 - 1948 - 1949 - 1950 - DEC. 1951 - 1952 - AUG. 1953 1954 - 1955 FOR HER... An Afectionate Lasting Gift . . . A Beautiful Miniature Graduation Ring Set with any stone you desire, with or without a surrounding setting of diamonds O Eastern Division 14 PARK PLACE, NEWARK 2, N. 1. MARKET 3-2295 Available to All Graduates ACADEMY RINGS AND MINIATURES SPECIAL CURVED NVEDDING BANDS CLASS OF Augu t1958 Allar, R. T. Bartholomew, W. J. Beckett, J. M., III Bentley, P. C. Bolton, C. Bruning, G. J., Jr. Budris, C. C. Butz, J. V. Carnicelli, M. B. Cary, G. L. Catella, R. J. Chislette, J. W. Clarity, M. G. Clegg, W. L. Coheleach, R. F. Connard, R. J. Cook, J. C. Danese, T. E. Aaird, T. R. Albino, M. L. Antkowiak, P. R. Badger, A. A., Jr. Baldwin, J. G. Bandstra, G. H. Barbato, A. E. Barnhart, J. L., Jr. Bell, F. I., Jr. Belsan, J. E. Bender, P. A. Benzingcr, A. H. Bittner, B. G. Blitz, S. Blivin, C. R. Brancaccio, G. Brash, D. A. Bredehorst, K. F. Campanella, J. Carlisle, S. K., Jr. Carlton, G. A. Cataldo, A. J., Jr. Chandler, W. W. Christianson, R. K. Ciaccio, B. I. Cole, J. L. Croly, Henry E. Crommie, F. P. Daria, F. J., Jr. Day, Robert S. Delaney, J. C. Dawson, G. W. Duffy, F. K. Dunworth, J. R. Duque, F. I. Elliott, R. V. Evans, R. F. Farman, R. F. Ferguson, R. H. Flanagan, G. T. Fleischer, H. R. F orst, R. J. Fox, R. C. Gearing, R. R. Grace, J. G. Granquist, R. F. Gras, E. W. Guiliano, A. G. Hadfield, R. R. Denninger, F. G., Jr. Doubek, J. A., Jr. Driver, C. S. Drummond, J. J., Jr. Duddleston, A. W. Duff, M. Ea an M J g , . . - Eldridge, W. L., Jr. Erhard, M. R. Falborn, J. R. Falcone, H. J. Fallon, C. A. Fellman, P. R. Fiacco, R. G. Flynn, F. E. Forrest, R. E. France, R. K. Ganther, H. B. Garbiras, D. R., Jr. Gecowets, J. L. Glass, W. W. Greiger, P. J. Guglielmo, A. M. Guldner, J. J. Hancock, H. F. Harlin, P. J. Harney, R. J. Healy, W. J. Herald, R. E. Higgins, H. S. Hillman, L. J. DECK Haines, A. D2 Hanissian, N. A. Himmel, S. J. Hohman, W. G. Hoppe, F. T. Horton, C. J. Howard, W. D. Langlois, J. R. Lenney, R. E. Lyng, J. H. MacEvitt, J. C., III Maier, W. H. A Matthews, J. F. McCarthy, B. A. McCreary, L. R. McKinley, H. H., Jr. McLaughlin, J. M. Meurn, R. J. ENGINE Hunt, R. V. Jacobs, L. M. Jones, D. W. Kai, K. L. Kardos, R. F.. Karlson, E. S. Karp, R. J. Katz, R. C. Kidron, G. B. Klementz, R. W. Knight, S. R. Koehler, R. Kraenzel, T. C. Kuhn, R. G. Lampkin, L. L. Landrie, J. H. Langan, F. R. Lee, J. C. Libby, R. F.. Lusick, M. J. Matteo, D. A. McEwen, A. L. Mealins, B. H. Meinert, W. P. Mercado, C. E. Michalski, T. A. Mills, S. K., Jr. Moran, G. P. Mote, H. J. Mullaney, C. Nagle, R. C. 392 Mikkelsen, D. C. Morgan, W. A. Munday, W. S. Munnich, G. W. Nuson, H. J. I 0'Brien, J. J., Jr. 0'Connor, H. T. Ogle, J. L., Jr. 0'Rourke, B. J. Paciorek, S. J., Jr. Petersen, W. A. Price, W. C. Proctor, C. M. Quinn, J. M., Jr. Quinn, R. C. Raguso, R. A. Reinhardt, W. E. Rohas, D. J. Neville, W. H. Niemerski, S.- C. Nigro, A. D., Jr. Nolan, J. T. Nugent, H. M. O'Callaghan, T. P. O'Leary, J. P. Orvieto, F. P. Owen, J. H. Pace, J. V. Paine, M. S. Palmer, R. C. Pedersen, R. G. Pierro, R. Plant, R. A. Plirt, R. G., Jr. Puente, C. J. Quintus, P. J. Pamirez, J. A. Reberholt, A. C. Remme, G. L. Rich, Terrence L. Riess, J. R. Rininger, J. S. Robertson, D. M. Robertson, J. A. Rodda, G. B. Rolnanowski, T. H. Rosemere, C. J., Jr. Ruhano, N. A. Ryan, J. N. Rothwell, G. C. Rowe, T. R. Ryan, L. J. Seibert, S. W. Sherman, J. M. Sigmond, R. S. Singer, R. Stanley, R. K. Strong, B. W. Taylor, T. J. Thomas, J. P. Tilton, S. W. Walker, E. B. Ward, L. A. Weeman, T. Wilson, J. B. Young, E. T., Jr. Zahn, P. E. Ryan, R. E. Scharar, C. H. Schneider, W. J. Schoenthal, L. L. Shelanskey, C. J. Sheppard, J. B., II Sousa, J. M. Staebler, L. B. Steinman, B. I. Stewart, A. C. Stockhoif, R. H. Strand, W. C. Stratidakis, G. Sullivan, H. E. Surrette, D. A. Swanno, J. E. Tapper, E. F. Thompson, R. L. Truex, R. D. Unkel, J. H. Veri, C. C. Warren, J. Warren, M. J. Watkins, S. A. Vlfells, J. B. Whalen, D. L. Wilclleck, D. R. W'interich, D. C. Yanus, J. R. Yarashus, R. T. Yocum, C. H., Jr. Zuccoli, F. Luxury in Everything hut Price foot Va QT 'P ' n AE In Bates W Amerioa's only shoes Style endorsed by the SHOES FOR MEN College Advisory Board 0 o "Sl.IPPEl-FREE WHERE YOUR FOOT ENDS" Most Styles 310.95 to 318.95 Mfxsgllsllzllg-frilggrrllrrs Congratulations from MA URICETS T0 THE CLASSES OF 1955 A just a Walk From The Gate Quail ' p but ponder the planning, e many organizations and individuals necessary to ' MID ' ' ' give SHIPS llfe and reality. The moist lmportant and certainly Glancing through this book, one can not hel work and support of th the most gratifying reflection of this is the sup ort s f l p so ree y given by the leading representatives of the maritime industry. Important because without their contributions, MIDSHIPS could never reach the printing press. Gratifying because through good times and had , we are reassured ofthe faith placed in Kings Point by the industry she has been dedicated to serve. It is this hand l " ' ' c asp of fiiendship which makes us feel a part f 0 the American merchant marine. lVe wish to take this opportunity to say thanks and to hope sinc l l will ere t lat the book and our graduates Y :- live up to and even surpass the expectations of our advertisers. ADVERTISING lNIANM:FR. 1055 394 Best Wishes to the Class of ,55 From POLARIS MAGAZINE Representing the USMMCC and Over 10,000 Graduates POLARIS wishes you the members of the Class of 1955 smooth sailing, and promises that the log of your voyages will be recorded in our pages in the years to come. Compliments of Socony Mobile Oil Co., Inc. MARINE SALES AND MARINE TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT FXSQIW Q 395 ADVERTISING INDEX 1955 Alcoa Steamship Co., Inc.. .. Alumni Association ........... American Export Lines, Inc. ...... American Express Co. ............... .... American-Hawaiian Steamship Co. ..... . . . . American Mail Lines, Ltd. ............... American President Lines .................. .... American Society of Naval. Engineers, Inc. .... . . . . Antlers Restaurant, The .................. .... Arnessen Electric Co., Inc. ...... Art Cap Co., Inc. ............ . Aurand Manufacturing Co.. . . . Babcock and Wilcox Co. .............. Baldt Anchor, Chain and Forg Div Bates Shoe Co. ....................... . . . . Bath Iron Works Corp. ............ . Bearings Specialty Co.. . . . Bernuth Lembcke Co. .... . Brady Marine Repair Co.. .. Bull and Co., A. H. ...... . Cadet Canteen ................ Cadet Laundry .........,.......... California Texas Oil Co. Ltd. .... . Carpinter and Baker ............ Chelsea Ship Repair Corp. .... Chubb and Sons ............ Cities Service Oil Co. .... . Clark and Son, John T.. .. Cleveland Cliffs Iron Co.. . .. Club Tavern .......,.......... Coca Cola Co. ................. . Combustion Engineering, Inc. .... . Conhagen, Inc., Alfred ........ Cosmopolitan Shipping Co. .... Curtis Bay Towing Co. ..... . Dauntless Towing Line .... Davis Engineering Corp. .... Electric Tachometer Corp.. . . Esso Shipping Co. ....... . Falk Corp. .......... Farrell Lines, Inc. ..... Gibbs and Cox, Inc.. .. Goldstein, Jeff ..... Grace Lines, Inc. .... . Great Neck Diner ..... Hall, Frank B. .... . Hallicrafters Co. ........ Herff-I ones ................. Hogan and Sons, Inc., T. ..... . Hose-McCann Telephone Co.. . . . Ingalls Shipbuilding Corp.. . . . Interlake Steamship Co. ............... , , , , International Paint Co. .,.............. . Isherwood and Co., Ltd., Sir Joseph W.. .. . . . . Johnson, Inc., Almon A. .............. .... Johnson and Higgins ...... Kellogg, M. W. .....,.,.. Keystone Shipping Co... . Log, The ................,,....,.... Lykes Brothers Steamship Co., Inc. ..,. . McAllister Brothers, Inc. .,....... . McNab, Inc. ....... I. 1 .... - Marine Electric Corp. ...... Marine News ..... A .......... , Marine Office of America ..... Marine Transport Lines ..... Maritime Reporter ........ Matson Navigation Co. .... . Maurice's .................. Metal and Thermite Corp. ............. Moore McCormack Lines ..,.....,...... Moran Towing and Transportation Co. .... Morrel, Robert W. and Robert C. .....,. . National Malleable and Steel Castings Co., .. New City Printing Co. ...........,....,...,.... .... Newport News Shipbuilding and Drydock Co. ..... .... North American Companies .................. .... Oaks Cafe .................. Pacific Far East Lines, Inc.. . . . Pacific Pumps, Inc. ........ . Polaris .......,.......... Post and Co., Inc., E. L. ,....... Red Hand Composition Co., Inc. ..., . Reversible Collar Co. ............. Routel Studios .............. Seamans Bank For Savings ..... Seatrain Lines, Inc. ......... . Sharp, Inc., George G. ..... .. Signode Steel Strapping Co.. .. Socony Mobil Oil Co. ...... Sperry Gyroscope Co. .... Sprague Steamship Co. ..... States Marine Lines ........ Surrette Storage Co., Inc.. . . . Talbot Bird and Co. .... . Tobin and Son ........ Todd Shipyards Corp. ................. Tracy, M. and J. ................ , ...... . Transportadora Grancolombiana, Ltda. ..... Trinidad Corp. ....................... Ullman Marine Office, Inc., Albert ............. Union Marine and General Insurance Co., Ltd. Union Shirt Co., Inc. ........................... . . . . United Fruit Co. ............................ . United States Lines Co. .................. . U. S. Naval Institute ........................ Universal Terminal and Stevedoring Corp. .... Vanguard Military Equipment Co. ........, Walt Disney Studios .............. 3 360 356 389 379 344 385 376 372 358 380 382 366 393 354 373 342 362 375 397 345 374 385 360 347 395 387 381 380 68-9 383 383 346 362 395 365 376 363 348 391 342 342 366 364 380 364 379 360 343 355 377 362 382 387 7' I I.,-'E 'A "f iff - . ff"-5 eg, , I, .E A. - -.,!...-...,:5 . . I . '"-Mfwm-3,,,,,Z,.,,,Nwe'w,r-3 I ,, 5 U , ,uwfwf 'MH' I e X 'I I I 7 vlilr wa., -M"'- ' ,j . f 'Y 1, . ' X mag 'f r. ' - ' E' 'Y' w . -w .412 wg Q V " I . . V L V A S ' '14, U I ,www ',, 1 - I , Vg his , 3 ,S Mxywygwc 'vos-moan, , . 4, ,Q-,j:41., 1 W , Y 5- W V J V,- UCED- BY IG. U S- PAT. en twinlde a friendly 'good night' skyline marks the end of another busy day - one marvels at the routine coordination so essential to the success of a greatmetropolis, - Significant, and above all other human attributes, is - friendliness, that very fair and honest regard for the other fellow. Proof, that ENGRAVATONE practices this golden rule, is a growing list of satisfied friends - and it is not surprising that singularly better and economical college and school annuals are consistently produced under our banner of good fellowship and cooperation. 0 NEW CITY PRINTING CII. UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY UNion 'I-2400 New vim rn-me Lbngacre 4-9151 ag J' Qu -"ei -m-wsu ..,',.,.,, QwnHigbwA'oTmLb To the ADMINISTRATION, for their cooperation and interest in our work. To LIEUTENANT COMMANDER VICTOR E. TYSON, our.OfHcer-Adviser. His knowledge . and tact prevented many possible Inistakes. To LIEUTENANT EVERETT H. NORTHROP, our Editorial-Adviser. His eagle-eye pre Served grammatical, integrity. To MR. FRED BALL and the craftsmen of the New City Printing Company, for an excep tional job in all aspects leading to the finished product. Our special thanks go to MR. BILL ARMSTRONG, MR. ISAAC J. COVINO, and MR. DAN CONSONNI. To MR. GEORGE ROUTEL, for his fine photographs seen throughout the hook. To MR. IRVING LLOYD, for the excellent divider photographs. To MR. JIM CARNEY of the DeLuxe Craft Manufacturing Company, whose distinctive cover gives our M idships individuality. To MR. HAROLD LEVENTEN, for his efforts in the advertising department. To MR. C. BRADFORD MITCHELL of the American Merchant Marine Institute, for hls contributions and advice on our 4'PictOrial Historyw section. To the following organizations for their cooperation in providing us with authentic pictures: UNITED STATES LINES GRACE LINE LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP Co lWIO0RE-MCCORMACK LINES ALCOA STEAMSHIP CO. NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDI DRYDOCK Co. AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES THE TEXAS CO. MATSON NAVIGATION Co. FARRELL LINES ROBIN LINE ESSO SHIPPING Co. UNITED FRUIT Co. NG AND AMERICAN EXPORT LINES AMERICAN HAIVAIIAN STEAMSHIP CO. AMERICAN MAIL LINE THE BETTMANN ARCHIVES THE OLD PRINT SHOP PEABODY MUSEUM THE MARINERS MUSEUM MARINE HISTORICAL ASSOCIATION SEAMAN,S CHURCH INSTITUTE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY GLOUCESTER CHAMBER OF COMMERCE MASSACHUSETTS HISTORICAL SOCIETY SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY To the Regiment for their fullest cooperation and patience. To all those persons and groups who helped make our Mirlships a reality, we are sincerely grateful. 398 Wwgwf 55Mm' t' fa . , , S31-1' , . - 'Ill 51 1 .35 I xi 'z 1 fi ,571- W , ein'- ,Q gig iii ' 'A-5 4 in ,A jd' -'f f 1: W


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, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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

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1961

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.