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

 - Class of 1961

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United States Merchant Marine Academy - Midships Yearbook (Kings Point, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1961 volume:

' Mil l,V .;■ . •....:, ■ ' ' - v j v •aC E ' l hen they picked up Jonah and threw him overboard; and the sea ceased from its raging. Thereupon the men feared the Lord profoundly; and they sacrificed to the Lord and made vows. Now, the Lord had assigned a great fish to swallow up Jonah; and Jonah was in the belly of the fish three days and three nights . . . The Book of Jonah 1:17-2:1 ti iHwniiimiim!m)WWiMffi«M i ' dtf mMs m . ' ' ' Xot Printed at C. The Graduating Class Presents JERE G. PRICE Editor-in-Chief JAMES C. KRONZ Managing Editor PETER S. IIERRICK Business Manager DAVID C. KUTSCHER Advertising Manager HAROLD V. SCREEN Jr. Public Relations Manager CHESTER L. KUEFIL Ji Photography Editor 961 MIDSHIPS -POINT, NEW YORK Academy m 1961 JERE G. PRICE Editor-in-Chief JAMES C. KRONZ Managing Editor PETER S. HERRICK Business Manager DAVID C. KUTSCHER Advertising Manager HAROLD VV. SCREEN Jr. Public Relations Manager CHESTER L. KUEHL Jr Photography Editor MIDSHIPS KINGS POINT, NEW YORK p Table of Contents ADMINISTRATION 26 REGIMENT 44 DEPARTMENTS 70 ATHLETICS 94 ACTIVITIES 132 CADET LIFE 180 GRADUATES 230 ADVERTISERS 318 5 Indians of Northeastern America pursuing the Great Leviathan along the coast. Long Islanders preparing to strip the blubber from a whale on the beach. The whale was captured a short distance from the shore and hove on shore using winches. efore our forefathers came to tlie American continent, the epic in American history concerned with whaling had long since begun. Whaling was first taken up by the American Indian tribes of the Northeastern region of what was later to become the United States. At first these Indians were content with the bone and oil they could extract from the carcasses of dead whales that washed up on the shores bordering their tribal holdings along the Atlantic Ocean. Later, as the de- mands for these staples become greater, these same Indians began to venture out on the ocean, at first only a short distance from the head lands, in pursuit of the great leviathan. In the personal diary of Captain George Waymouth, an early English explorer, we find the first written record of the observing of such a hunt. He wiote that they went after the whale " with a multitude of tlieir boats; and strike him with a Bone made in fashion of a harping iron fastened to a rope; which they made great and strong of Barb of trees, which they veer out after him as he riseth above the Water; with their Arrows they shoot him to death; when they have killed him and dragged him to Shore, they call all their Chief Lords together and sing a Song of Joy ... " While frequent mention of whales appearing off our New England coast are to found in early Colonial publications, there are no records of attempts being made to capture, take or kill these whales until after the year 1672. The first recorded epic of whaling in the history of our country is found in Alexander Star- buck ' s History of Whaling. The history of the development of whaling as an early American industry is very vague and at best, often very sketchy. It seems that the first real interest ap- peared on the island of Nantucket about 1690. Obed Macy, in his History of Nantucket, writes " In the year 1690, some people were high on a hill . . . observing the whales spouting and sport- ing with each other, whom one observed there, pointing to the sea, ' is a green pasture where our children ' s grand children will go for bread ' . " However, they never waited for their owti children much less their children ' s grandchildren. New Eng- landers were busy at " offshore whaling " before the turn of the eighteenth century. Within a few short years, htudy seafaring men from the communities stretched along the north shore of Long Island were joined in the pursuit of this great titan over the oceans of the world. In exactly which one of the New England fishing towns whaling was first taken up is another point in this historical sketch which will have to remain at the best very sketchy. The development of whaling as an in- An artist ' s conception of the main street of Nantucket in the year 1790. W - fU ■€ ' fe 1? ' A " ' ' Wr, M ' Jiii. J% W l w llL;£ - m ' » » SIp ' wm -ahiiiifen B ftlMI H A whaler " trying out " oil while cruising the Off-Shore Grounds. America and Whaling dustry took many years and it seems that this was one of the facts that was lost during this period. Historians have supported the legend that the island community of Nantucket initiated the whaling industry. For example, the aforementioned Obed Macy writes " A whale of a kind called ' scragg ' , came into the harbor and continued there for three days. This excited the curiosity of the people, and led them to devise measures to prevent his return out of the harbor. They accordingly invented and caused to be wrought for them a harxjoon, with which they attacked and killed the whale. This first success encouraged them to undertake whal- ing as a permanent business, whales being at that time numerous in the vicinity off the shores. " Wherever in America it began, one thing for certain can be said, that it did begin here and grew to a one time world industry. The American Colonists had the know how and the enterprising spirit that was necessary for its success. The islanders of Cape Verde, the Azores, and many lesser island groups had the brawn and the will to do what the American Colonists set out for them to accomplish. As a nationality, we can not claim full credit for developing the mechanics of this industry. Many, often more than half of every crew that signed on a New England or Southampton whaler were not born Americans. The officers were mostly Americans, but occasionally we find the record of an alien who, through initiative, physical adeptness and integrity, achieved status in the industry. The owners and captains of these whalers, very often the same man, were, with again a few alien exceptions, of old Colonial American stock. These were men who had grown up in families that, for generations, had gained their livelihood from the sea. While we are searching for a nationality to which we can attribute the birth and growth of this industry, let us always bear in mind that during this time America wasn ' t the uni-lingual and multi-race society that it is today. The men who crewed the whalers of the eight- eenth and nineteenth centuries were of many colors, originated from many countries, and spoke various languages. But in all reality, they were Americans— they were hardy, brave, adventuresome, and willing to sac- rifice their lives for a nation the name of which many were never even able to pronounce correctly. Now that we know something of the origin of the industry and those who peopled the factories or, more properly, the ships, let us discuss the subject of whaling completely. Let us endeavor not to leave a page un- turned in this long lost and outmoded art that was so influential in the development of our prosperous country and in general, our merchant marine and fishing industry. Mnnsfivk ' ' hasto. Abingdon .; M i shfii ' ld VlIrHifax BrijlgcN tcr Y piympton Jooto c. y y Kingston JVliaaieboro M r ' ' ' m Carver Cen, Four Cor. FAl LRIVERX M AcuslA net . ' . j ' Mli madoS the Bay mtaumut NEW BEDFORD :::| Apponefonsc tmli H " W ifta i r » grounds. laying idle at a New Bedford wharf awaiting itfittcd and crewcd for a voyage to distant whaling i he mate sings out forward " Anchors avveigh— man the star- board watch " and the voyage begins. The entire ship ' s company is in a dither and men are running hither and yon trying to accom- pHsh things at the last minute. Back aft by the helm, the captain stands braced against the list as the sails fill with wind and bend the ship towards the sea. He is the master of this vessel, one of many whalers setting sail from the whaling capitals along our New England and Long Island coasts during the golden era of whaling, and is quite capable of assuming this position of esteem and respon- sibility. Five voyages ago, he set sail on the bark Wanderer as a green hand and now at the age of thirty-one, he is captain of the schooner rigged Anne B. for his second voyage. If fate dealt him as good a hand as it did last voyage, he would be retiring after this trip. Last voyage, he earned over twenty-two thousand dollars and was only gone for a little less than three years. With a good voyage now, he should be able to retire at the age of thirty-five with no difficulties for the rest of his life. The captain that he had replaced retired after four voyages as skipper, but he was not a family man and wasn ' t as prone to settle ashore as he. Amid all the excitement and confusion, the cabin boy is detailed to run forward and deliver a message to the boatsteerer that was brought to the ship by launch. Looking in both direc- tions. Skip, the young cabin boy, finds his sense of direction and scampers off to discharge his duties. The envelope is heavy with the smell of perfume and, while the lad is of a young and tender age, he knows only too well that the en- velope contains a message of love wishing this brave and gallant man a safe voyage and a speedy return. Speaking of Skip, he is fourteen years of age and is putting out to sea from Williamstown, Vermont for the first time. He is young but of a sound body and set mind-already he sees him- self as the one he now serves; singing out orders to set the sails for some far and distant sea. Already he feels the deep inner urge to command and master a whaler on an open voyage. Yes the captain sees Skip and knows his thoughts only too well. It was only those few short voyages ago that he was shanghied on board a whaler. He didn ' t like the idea when it happened, but he learned to love the sea and its ordeals after four years of the most intimate relations with it. The coastline was beginning to take on a nondescript appearance and already it was dif- ficult to locate the estuary of the Acushnet River from where they had taken their departure only a while ago. Within the next few hours, towards sunset, the coastline would fade and with dawn the Anne B. would be alone in the kingdom of the whale. The crew was made up of men, both ex- perienced and green, from New Bedford, foreign lands, and small inland towns such as the one from which Skip had come. Within this crew, the cross section of young America could be seen. There were immigrants, decendents of the original settlers, and representatives of various Indian tribes that had populated the vast North American continent long before the European white man. Every ethnic group imaginable was represented and all were of the same hardy, sincere, and dependable stock. These men were whalemen and in no other industry on earth could their likes be found. To Skip, this was all new— but as the coastline faded, he was still overcome by a strange feeling of loneliness that accompanied each fleeting glimpse of the fading coastline that he caught as he hurried about doing his duties. Fortunate- The wives of wlialemon. These were the women who stayed home waiting for the return of their husbands for many years at a time or went whahnR with them aboard the vessels they commanded. ly, he was young and had never really set down to survey his emotions. His mind was burdened with what lie thought were more important things— he had to get to know this strange kind of a boat, or rather ship that he had come to call his home. His duties, or chores as they were called back on the farm in Vermont, were easy enough. It was the things that were not of im- mediate importance to him that he was con- cerned about— the things that his success would someday be contingent upon. A cutaway view of a bark industry in the nineteenth cei nployed in the whahng " " ■■• " ■ ' " " " • " ■ " ' " " ' ' Just before the mate went forward to weigh anchor, Skip heard the captain tell him to have the crew muster on the poop deck promptly on the first even bell after they cleared the estuary of the river. Just what the captain had to tell the crew was of great importance to Skip and he knew that he must make that meeting. Little did he know that it was customary for the captain of a whaler to address the crew and inform them of how things were to be run aboard his vessel at the start of each voyage. Little did he know about how his stern but impressive idol would conduct himself on this voyage. Up until this point, Skip thought him to be a pretty democratic person and definitely not the type that would be a tyrant as soon as the land ceased to be in view. Except for a little matter called wages, Skip thought him to be pretty fair and level headed. As he signed articles, the captain told him that his lay was 1 250 and if he didn ' t like it, he could look for a berth on another ship-he was too green to be worth anymore than that. A lay. Skip found out, was the share a man received of the net profits of the voyage after he signed off articles at the end of the voyage. Well, these few seemingly stern words could be forgotten and with youth. Skip didn ' t even consider the money end of the voyage. He was young and through his eyes, the most important thing was success-that would definitely include wealth and was definitely the most important of the two. A view of the forecastle of a typical whaler Take note of the seachests located in the low i r right Seanu n stowed all of their gear in these chests. " What are you here for? " the captain shouted at the crew. " What are you here for? Maybe some of you don ' t know, so I ' ll tell you. You come to go awhaling-to get oil-to work. Work! That ' s what you ' re here for. We don ' t ship you to play. If you ' ve got any other idea, you ' ll find out you ' re mistaken. I ' ll see to that I will! " " And I warn you-Fll have no fighting aboard my ship. Any quarrels you have, bring ' em to me. I ' ll settle ' em for you, I will. And I don ' t want to hear no cussin ' . It ' s an infernal bad habit, and I won ' t have it. If I catch anybody swearing, I ' ll see to it that he ' s flogged-dammed if I don ' t! " " As for grub, you ' ll get plenty of vittles-if you work. If you don ' t work, there ' s a good chance you ' ll starve. No need to grumble about the grub, neither. If you don ' t get enough, tell me ' bout it. " " Obey the officers ' orders at all times. Do your duty, and I ' ll treat you well. But if you make trouble, look out! I ' m no man to stand for it, I ain ' t! No, not me— and don ' t you forget it. " Well, the sooner we get a cargo of oil, the sooner we ' ll get home. I guess that ' s all. Now go forward, where you belong. " As Skip set out to work his way forward, he began to consider the meaning of the captain ' s words. " What are you here for? " The words seemed to hang in the breeze about him. " Whales . . . oil . . . work. " Even a landlubber could see the difference between a whaler and a merchant man and between a whaleman and a merchant sailor, even Skip was beginning to understand. Well, the ne.xt thing on the agenda for a green cabin boy was to learn his ship from stem to stern. So it was that Skip started forward to explore this island that was to be his home for the next few years-a home as strange to him as a virgin jungle to the young explorer on his initial expedition. while crossing the main deck from port to starboard near the midships section, Skip came across the sailmaker, old Jimmy Mitchal. Jim had shipped for many years aboard Yankee whalers, sailing in both the forecastle and the steerage. Now, with age, he preferred to ship as a sailmaker rather than a harpooner or boat- steerer. Needless, to say, he was probably one of the most respected men on board, and for Skip, he was a blessing from Heaven. While fighting to traverse what first seemed to be an uphill climb and the next moment, a downhill tumble, Skip heard old Jimmy sing out " Come here boy. " And with that. Skip spun around to see who it was that was beckoning him. ' Ter green ain ' t ya? " said Jim. Looking puz- zled and at a loss for words, Skip didn ' t reply and only managed to stare at Jim with a look of half amazement and half amusement at this bearded man with such stern and authorative voice. Perhaps there was friendship to ' be had in this world of apparent strangers who were all so busy with their duties that they only ever rarely passed the time of day between each other when meeting or passing during the course of their work. Maybe within the heart of this Nimrod of the Sea Skip could find a warm spot to harbor all that was in his mind— maybe this man would console him when he was troubled and cajole him when his accomplishments be- gan to go to his head. Maybe here Skip could find recognition and friendship. " Yer green, ain ' t ya? " the old salt bellowed again and Skip, still in a daze, continued to stare on as if he had lost his tongue. " Well, answer up lad— it ' s only a question. Not meant to be an insult. Everything has to have a start. Nothin, not even a whaleman, just is! " The saloon on the CHARLES W. MORGAN. The cap- tain sat at the head of the table and his wife and officers sat around him. mmiummmi iptain s private stateroom. The bed was supported by gimbals and a magnetic compass was suspended from the overhead so that he could keep an eye on the progress of the ship without going up on deck. In a meek voice half filled with fright and the other half respect Skip replied " Yes sir. " " Well let me give ya some advise if ' n yer new. First off, I tain ' t sir. Only them that live beyond me in the stern receive that distinction and privilege. " " Next, to tell you is you had better git them shoes off afore they ' re ruined or ya break yer darn wiry neck. Ain ' t no need fer fancy foot gear aboard this here ship, we keep the decks holistoned an ' what we can ' t reach with the hohstone, nature keeps smooth and polished with the wind and the sea. Besides, do ya good to git yer feet conditioned to yer home. Makes ' em as hard as leather— someday you ' ll never need to wear shoes again. " " By the way better head for the Fo ' c ' sle an ' git some straw and a bunk fer ya to sleep on afore night ' s on us. It ' s late in the year an ' won ' t be long afore she ' ll be closing in on us fer the evening. Look to see who ya can trust up there and strike up a friendship with a couple of the fo ' c ' sle gang. Ain ' t everyone of ' em that ya kin trust on these ships. Too much riff-raff bein ' shipped these days-they ain ' t lookin ' at what they ' re shaggin ' to fill out the crews. " " Well, be gone now an ' do as I told you. If you run into any trouble, just sing out " Sails " an ' I ' ll be right with you-a young feller like you needs a might bit o ' protection once in awhile. " So it was that Jim closed his conversation. Without a second thought, Skip started on his way heading for the- " now wait a minute, Where ' s the forecastle? " he thought out loud. " Damn youngsters-nowadays they ship ' em without even tellin ' ' em which end is the bow. " Yes, old Jim heard his exclamation and came to his aid immediately to rescue him from the near clutches of distress. " I guess if ya ain ' t ever seen a ship afore, I can ' t blame ya fer not knowin ' how she ' s built. Come along with me an ' I ' ll learn ya all I knows about ' er. First, we ' ll head forward an ' settle what I set you out to do. " On the way forward, to the hatch opening from the forecastle to the deck above, Jim ex- plained everything that caught his eye and did so with ease and an air of professional knowl- edge. " Thar ' s the trypots. No, not along the rail. There afore the main mast where they belong. That ' s whar we try the oil out of the hides o ' them darn critters, the whales. She ' s a bark lad with square riggin ' on the fore an ' mainmasts and fore an ' aft rigging on the mizzin. Plenty o ' room fer head sails forward too. Can ' t say as I ever sailed a smoother ridin ' ship myself-course, what ' s one man ' s goose is another ' s gander! " So it went that Skip was taught everything that was on deck and all that was below them too. While they were touring the ' tween deck area, Jim told him to take " extra note " on every- thing there because, being a cabin boy, this is where he would be doing most of his work. " Here, this space is the fo ' c ' sle. This is whar you ' ll bed down an ' spend yer restless nights ' till ya get used to sleepin ' with the motion o ' the ship. No, not that bunk. Take this one back ' ere. She pitches less than she rolls an ' besides, you ' ll git some heat in the cold weather from this here bulkhead. Crew mus ' all be green— ain ' t a sea- soned whaleman alive that ' d pass up a berth as good as this. Come on, lets have a look at the midships section. That ' s whar we cut the blanket pieces into horse pieces an ' slice the horse into bible leaves. Store all the empty barrels an ' tools here too, makes ' em handy when needed in a The tiny galley found aft on a vv entire crew was prepared in thi ■. The cliow for the all area. hurry. Watch yer head, ships ain ' t made fer a feller as long as you to walk upright in. Them ' s the main timbers an ' they ' ll give ya a wicked bang on the head if ya don ' t watch yer head. " " This here ' s the steerage. Harpooners, the bo ' sun, an ' my self live here. Yer gonna have to clean this here hole every mornin ' and take my word, we don ' t fancy no kind of bugs— especially cockroaches, runnin round loose down here. Make sure she ' s kept ship-shape an ' yer bound to git on with all o ' us. " " Here ' s the saloon, captain sits there an ' the mates all ' round ' im. See them two cabins off to the side there? The first officer berths in the after one an ' the second an ' third officers call tlie foward one home. You keep them clean too —only, give ' em a special touch. They got the ins with the ole man an ' -can have the whip cracked on ya without too much trouble. Keep clear o ' the ole man an ' his friends, don ' t fight, an ' do yer job. That ' s about all that ' s necessary to avoid a floggin ' . " ' Tou ' ll help cooky serve chow to the mates an ' the ole man. After they ' re through, git clean dishes out fast— the steerage gang gits second crack at usin ' the saloon an ' we don ' t like bein ' held up. " " The whole crew is eatin on deck tonight so ' s I guess you won ' t have to turn to ' till the mornin ' . " ' ■ " • " " " " ■ ' ' • " ■ " " ' " ' Rouse out when the watch on deck calls ya, they don ' t like to have to call a second time. Guess we better go on deck an ' git ready fer chow, it ' s ' bout time now. " Eight bells on the twelve to four were being made and Jim explained to Skip about the set- ting of dog watches and chow call. This, along with a few brief introductions to members of the crew that Jim had sailed with before occupied the few minutes left before chow time. Suddenly, the cook emerged from the galley The Iiand operated windlass used for hoisting the anchor and hoisting blanket pieces of blubber from the whale aboard the ship. A sketch showinp the crew scrambhng for salt junk. and began to bang on an old pot with a serving spoon. " Well, young feller, that ' s what we been waitin ' fer. Better hurry on over to the pot afore it ' s all ate an ' we don ' t git our share. Here, grab a cup an ' a plate an ' unsheath yer knife so ' s yer ready to harpoon yerself a hunk o ' salt junk. Tain ' t much fer taste, but helps to fill the empty space in yer midships section. " All of a sudden, Skip saw a mass of men emerge from the fo ' c ' sle hatch and decend upon the steaming pot of salt junk, or salt horse as it was called occasionally to give the menu a little variety. Along side of this pot was a keg filled with hardtack, a kind of biscuit that was too hard to chew without first being soaked in water or coffee. Salt horse and hardtack were the staples of the whaleman ' s daily diet. Salt junk or salt horse, or by any other name, was nothing more than heavily salted beef of a low grade. Often, this beef still rotted when cruising the warmer climates towards the end of a voyage. The hardstack was constantly subject to mildew and meal worms and as time drew on, even the water in the casks began to stink. For long periods of time, the menu was completely void of fresh fruit, fresh vegetables, and fresh meat. The captain avoided making landfalls as long as the ship had an adequate supply of fresh water. Occasionally, the cook would mi. up a batch of labicrosse which was nothing more than a hash of salt horse and hardtack properly seasoned with the necessary spices and herbs. Another favorite of the Yankee whaleman was plum duff, a pudding made with fresh fruit. These dishes were only served on special occasions such as religious holidays, national holidays, and to cel- ebrate the passing of various landmarks of the voyage such as the point at which the hold became half full of oil. On rare occasions, when an e.xtra large whale was harpooned and it yielded an unusual amount of oil, the captain would order the cook to make plum duff or labicrosse as a reward for the men for the fine job they had done. Later on after chow, Jim took Skip forward to the hatch cover where the ship ' s keepers and the watch below gathered to spin yarns, sing, and scrimshaw after the evening meal. This, and an occasional frolic were the only ways the men had to reduce the boredom of a long and often monotonous voyage. A jaggini; wlieel carved from whalebone b y a wlialema skilled in the art of scrimshaw. The men sat smoking their pipes, talking, scrimshawing, and joking about their friends and their occupation. But most of all, these men scrimshawed carving trinkets such as fancy cor- set stays, jagging wheels, or just fancy ornaments and knick-nacks out of whalebone and teeth. Some of these carvings are so delicate that they have come to be attributed to be the works of genuine masters. This was the way a whaleman lived with death by violence on one hand and extinction by boredom on the other. Skip sat by this gathering listening and watch- ing with awestruck senses. The stories were many and varied, but all pertained to the only topic— whaling. The songs, mostly ballads, were of wine, women, adventure, and their love of the life as a whaleman. They talked at length about Mocha Dick, the great white whale that was continua lly out- smarting the best of boatsteerers and running away with the irons of deft harpooners after they were fast to his hump. Stories such as this and about the otlier monsters of the ocean deeps gave young Skip a lot to think about. Were these tales merely the boyish fancies of the minds of old and aging men? Could there be a whale, a white one at that, that was capable of being in one ocean one day and another ocean on the opposite side of the world the ne.xt day? Ships, whales, and whalemen— what an adventure this voyage was going to be. As dark approached, the men began drifting towards the forecastle hatch. Tomorrow would probably be a rugged day with the green hands practicing at the manly art of pulling an oar and the first day on lookout for whales. The captain passed on his offer of a silver dollar for the first man who sighted a whale and one to each member of the crew that brought the first whale to bay alongside the ship. With a prize as noble as this offered, you could be sure that action would begin well before they crossed the A landlubber ' s impression of what a man on lookout aboard a whaler must look like. The shoes and clothing are definitely not the type used. equator into the South Atlantic wlicic they in- tended to make tlieir first cruise. With the stories he had heard on deck, Skip went below to attempt to get some sleep. Need- less to say, the night was a restless one and Skip was awake the next morning before the watch on deck came below to rouse him out just before daybreak. Skip washed his face hastily and then ventured out on deck to let the fresh salt air awaken him the rest of the way. Well, today was the day-today Skip would start his new job. About the best place to start anything is at the beginning, so Skip started aft to the galley to see the cook. After learning more about his duties from the cook. Skip went below and set the table in the saloon for breakfast. After serving the morning meal, Skip cleaned the officer ' s quarters, the steerage, the saloon, and the pantry and then went on deck to catch a breath of fresh air. The captain had ordered all green liands into the boats for pulling practice immediately after breakfast and the men were still working diligently at mastering this difficult art. Lookouts were posted high in foremast and were already busy scanning the horizon for the plumed spout of the great leviathan and the re- ward of one silver dollar. The carpenter was busy at his bench cutting planking for the boats and assembling barrels to hold the oil tr ' ed from the first whale that was yet to be captured. His was a busy job, often as many as three whales a day would be «iSitffii: L toms of the south sea h V h ilenien taken by the boats when the ship started cnoising the whaling grounds and it was his duty to have an adequate supply of barrels assembled and ready in the hold to place the oil in. A supply of hoops and staves were stored in the hold and he received no assistance in assembling the casks. Jim, the sailmaker, was busy making minor repairs to old canvas just aft of the main mast. Skip looked up towards the sails and saw that old canvas was being used today. With this he continued his glance skyward and smiled know- ing that the captain expected fair winds for today or he would have ordered stronger canvas to be hoisted. So it was that hfe aboard the bark Anne B. continued from da ' to da ' and would thus sus- tain itself for the ne.xt few but long years until the voyage was over. As for Skip, he will most likely be captain of his own whaler someday. But no matter what the final outcome of his life- time is, he will never forget his voyage as a green hand aboard a whaler and especially these first few days. For more about the highlights of the cruise of a whaler, consult the sectional dividers. A whaler dischar ttr a Ions voyage. n 1859 Drake discovered oil in Titusville, Pennsylvania. This was the event that marked the end of the Golden Era of whaUng and the beginning of a steady decline that was to mark the end of this colorful profession. Petroleum was much cheaper and a better source of illumination. The Civil War, that war of Americans against Americans, helped to put an end to the Yankee Whalemen ' s war against whales. The Confed- erate commerce raider, the Alabama, captured at least fourteen whalers and destroyed ten of these proud vessels before the eyes of their crews. The other four were converted to troop transports. In 1865, the cruiser Shenandoah destroyed al- most the entire Arctic whaUng fleet. On her cruise up the Bering Straits she burned twenty- four whalers within six days-and all were burned after General Lee made his unconditional sur- render at Appomatox Courthouse. On November twentieth 1861, Thanksgiving Day, the first twenty-five whalers of the Stone Fleet sailed from Clark ' s Point outside of New Bedford destined to be sunk in Charleston Harbor in an effort to blockade the South by impeding the navigation of her harbors. These twenty-five ships were sunk on December twen- tieth of that year and fourteen more were scutded in the same effort on January fourteenth of 1862. On August twentieth 1925, the last of the New Bedford whalers, the schooner John R. Manta, tied up to discharge her catch, never to sail again. The square rigger Wanderer was wrecked and the Charles W. Morgan was hauled off to be- come a museum piece. So it was, the end of an era. The End of An Era The Class of 1961 Respectfully Dedicates its Logbook to the Memory of Those Men Who Gave Their Hearts, Their Lives, Their Souls to Young America So that She Might Prosper Upon the Seas . . .The Yankee Whalemen Captiiin Stephen C. Christian of New Bedford. A sketch portraying life in the forecastle. The crew often engaged themselves in horseplay during their watch be- low to reduce the monotony of cruising quiet waters. The sailmaker busy at work repairing the main canvas of his vessel. In youth, this man was probably a harpooner or boatsteerer. .1P From farms and small towns, young men and boys came to the whaling capitals to engage in a calling of the sea— a calling composed of monotony, drudgery, and moments of acute peril. For 300 years, these men pitted their strength against the mighty whale. Many left their quiet homes never to return— others returned rich and well rewarded for their toils. Still others returned as only parts of men . . . men who roamed our shores as ghosts of what they once were. I The captains of The Stone Fleet who sacrificed the vessels to stop rebel blockade runners during the Civ War. Epitaphs such as the one on the opposite page pay tribute to those who were lost while persuing the great leviathan. However, many more brave and noble young Americans were lost while away on the distant whaling grounds and their deaths were never commemorated— death by accident being a common thing. Let us pay them their homage long overdue— we recognize you for your noble deeds dear dead and revered whalemen! Never again will you climb the mast to send out your long and quavering cry . . . but do not fear, its echo oft resounds in our hearts. The last skipper of tli. cabin plannini the li of his wife and faniih hcdin seated in the after iiiirso and daydreaming in New Bedford. An early 20th Century harpoon- er checks the edge on his harpoon or " fast iron. " The harpooner took as much pride in the condition of his irons as he did in his skill. M MemDrji of i£li ©odge Who was killed by a whale, September 4, 1858, off Coast of New Holland Composed at Sea by Henery Gooding He has gone from our gaze, he ' ll never more return, A shipmate we all did revere, We no more of him, our duty will learn. No more with us, will he make cheer. He had perhaps a dear cottage home. Or maybe a sister or a brother, Who knows but a wife, The joy of his life, A child, or a fond loving mother. He was brave in the storm. He was kind in the calm. His duty he done like a man. But now he is free from this world ' s alarms. And safe moor ' d in the Spirit Land. He oftimes with us did the monster pursue. The huge monster king of the deep. But now he is gone, and his journey is through, Where loud billow ' s roll he dose sleep. How little we thought, but a moment before. When near us he bravely did contend. With the huge monster then weltering in its gore. That he would to hades Eli send. But he ' s gone from our gaze, his long race is run, In death ' s cold embrace he dose lie. Yet Father of Mercies Thy will be done, And take his soul to Thee on High. HJJCZE. . f cr ' .• v %-L ' f r. rt:.. " y ' :. S. C : ' ' ) ' ...v Vy " ' 1 p ' Sir - Hc5 — ; Jffil P 1 1 i if 1 IiF 1 i p a 1 ' " T ---||-:; v - 1 1 1 1 1 I ■ i " ' X r : V JOHN F. KENNEDY President of the United States LUTHER H. HODGES Secretary of Commerce j tsr CLARENCE D. MARTIN, Jr. Under Secretary of Commerce for Transportation THOMAS E. STAKEM Chairman, Federal Maritime Board Maritime Administrator ELMER E. METZ Acting Deputy Maritime Administrator ..« , ' a: f ' -M - FEDERAL MARITIME BOARD THE HONORABLE SK .1 kll ) I ' , IjNANDER. Vice Chairman. Federal Maritime Board: THE HONORABLE THOS. E. STAKEM. Chairman. Federal Maritime Board and Maritime Adminis trator. Maritime Administration: VICE ADMIRAL RALPH E. WILSON. USN (R.t). Member. Federal f laritime Board. t date as e J- ' ; " „„,« to the a c _ „ n ve life 6 ves you b. . , „ » ;;°rve.age Y ' ' " , ' " " " ol, covpauV in yout care " , J j„e, than cbanee » , j, second Advanced. « V ' Vou ' " ' " en to ang= " f il and sti better tbings. So „„, bappy .»«»,, „ should de .d after a year i Vou j,„„s, .f.er ,„ ,v,en not „e a;»-H!: sr " " sf.ryoVe° you D° " Vf ,Ve your own - ,„ say He -i --C:.yo„.batb.,n..t-j :;: ' Si it h ! t:tt ' . mmm$ REAR ADMIRAL GORDON McLINTOCK. USMS Superintendent CAPTAIN VICTOR E. TYSON. JR., USMS Assistant Superintendent COMMANDER JOHN J. O ' HEARNE, USMS Assistant Dean LIEUTENANT COMMANDER KENNETH A. GEARY. USMS listrar And Educational Services Officer COMMANDER JOHN M. DANIELSEN. USN Protestant Chaplain LIEUTENANT COMMANDER MARK P. SULLIVAN. USN Catholic Chaplain LIEUTENANT COMMANDER HARRY P. HART, USMS Public Information Officer LIEUTENANT COMMANDER CHARLES M. RENICK. USMS Director Of Alumni Affairs And Placement Director MR. GEORGE F. McGUIRE Ships Service Officer LIEUTENANT HAROLD J. LEICHT. USMS Publishing Officer LIEUTENANT ERNEST V. NAU. USPHS Chief Medical Officer LIEUTENANT LAWRENCE R. FRAZE, USPHS Senior Assistant Dental Surgeon LIEUTENANT COMMANDER JAMES L. TURNER, USPHS Senior Dental Surgeon LIEUTENANT EDWARD W. MacCRISKEN. USMS Preventive Medicine And Hygiene Officer COMMANDER NORMAN C. NILSEN, USMS Head, Department Of Finance And Supply LIEUTENANT DONALD L. SCASSERRA, USMS Assisfanf Head, Deparlmenl Of Finance And Supply JmBH PHt COMMANDER LOUIS F. DIEDRICKS, USMS Head, Department Of Public Worhs LIEUTENANT COMMANDER ALAN B. VAN BUREN. USMS Assistant Head. Department Of Public Worts ENSIGN JOHN KISZENIK. USMS Assistant To The Superintendent LIEUTENANT LEONARD E. URSCHEL, USMS ' Assistant To The Dean LIEUTENANT (jg) ERNEST W. FALK, USMS Assistant Registrar And Educational Service Officer WARRANT OFFICER HAROLD G. LASHER. USMS Assistant To The Registrar lffi.l?; Mii!ffi(!JM ) d j ; .«« 2 ' y -- Cl frn . rtr T Regimental Staff RICHARD H. O ' CONNELL Commander, USMS Regimental Officer REGIMENTAL STAFF D. Colvor, Rcjiiinciital Welfare and Recreation; J. Francis, Regimental Communications; R. Dion, Regimental Adjutant; E. Foster, Regimental Commander; R. Lahey, Regimental Security; A. White, Regimental Aide; G. Hihbard, Regimental Commissary. INTELLIGENCE STAFF J. Price, Editor-in-Chief, Midships; W. Costello, Editor-in-Chief, Polaris; J. Anzalone, Regi- mental Drillmaster; W. Cronin, Chief, Regimental Information Service; L. Bnrr, Regimental Bandmaster; K. Brown, Land Hall Ensign; R. McNeil, Director, Regimental Broadcast Unit. ELLWOOD R. FOSTER, JR. Cadet Commander, USMMCC Regimental Commander RICHARD G. DIOX t Lt. Commander, USMMCC Regimental Adjutant S. Kramer, Battali Battalion Commander; munications. FIRST BATTALION STAFF Commissary and Berthing; R. Coyne, Battalion Security; D. Withers, Massi, Battalion Adjutant; R. Sleavin, Battalion Aide and Com- First Battalion Staff FIRST BATTALION COMMANDER AND ADJUTANT Salverio J. Massi Daniel D. Withers FIRST COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER Russell M. Renick _„ Peter J. Rackett SECOND COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER Charles J. Mertian George Varga iijffl.vvfflwim.v ' FIRST COMPANY STAFF D. Mauter, M. Renick, A. Monile, J. Bueschel, J. Kurisky, SECOND COMPANY STAFF J. Robeson, P. Rackett, G. Varga, T. Kieder, M. Schneider. FIHSI- CONirANV I ' KriV OFFICERS Front Row: C. M.Ttiaii, G. Goodman, F. Farl, S. NVmeth, H. Bulow. Back Row: J. Conroy, J. Lewis, J. Williams, J. Fennell. First Company FIRST CLASS Front Row: A. Monile, M. Renick, W. Webber, S. Massi, T. Callan, M. Tschida. Second Row: G. Goodman, O. Wahl, E. Jane, J. Beuschel, J. O ' Connor, S. Nemeth, K. Luehning. Third Row: J. Kurisky, D. Withers, D. Micalchuck, J. Reilly, R. Coyne, R. Forster, S. Kramer, E. Earls. Back Row: L. Bellaff, C. Petchel, D. Mauter, J. McClure, R. Hombostle, R. Spock, T. Carroll, H. Bulow. SECOND CLASS Front Row: J. Heineman, J. Stryker, J. Holt, D Lawrence, C. Collins, M. McKown, J. Arsen- ault, M. Corder, A. Cavalier. Second Row: P. Pelletier, R. Osborne, G. Lonkart, B. Leyh, W Rogers, M. Messick, G. Heimel, ]. Worth. Third Row: R. Coles, E. Mattioni, C. Glenn. H. Hagan, A. Tuttle, R. Fanner, A. Fraser, B, Frolich, R. Hendricks. Back Roiu: R. Cober, A. Vandergrinten, J. Seybert, E. Mealins. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: R. Da Lipkau, D. Lowery, W. Moran, R. Reichwald, G. Grossman, L. Brown, D. Thomas, G. Shiroma, K. MuUins, E. Salas. Second Row: D. Pedrick, E. Barton, L. Kor- ecki, B. Tew, W. Barba, M. Cannizzaro, J. Brown, D. Burkes, S. Kupiec, T. Lewis, J. Dina, C. Clcmni, R. Amos, W. Woerner, E. Rogaski, R. Mattiiiulv, L. Holman, V. Roth, R. Mason. Fourth Row: L. O ' Toole, J. Miller, J. Acor, A. Sapp, G. La Dana, J. Kwaak, A. Colton, C. Jasa, G. Beaugrand. Back Row: P. Lorenzini, J. Chadderdon, W. Sargant, A. Ritz, J. Snyder, D. Torborg, J. Mandel, C. Colby, J. Kozlowski, R. Werner. ( SECOND CLASS Front Row: C. Tonneson, E. Carlsten, A. Brown, R. Jacobi, D. Goforth, R. Fedorczak, K. Fixman, R. Rhein, V. Gostoniski, D. Liu, J. Field. Second Row: C. Krebs, R. Kulmus, T. Atkinson, B. Jackson, R. Wilson, D. Rohe, C. Cook, E. Cook, C. Haynes, D. Griffith. Third Row: L. Migliore, U. Ellis, D. Meirick, R. Steiner, D. Denny, H. Baker, R. Schmidt, J. McLoughlin, G. Faircloth, R. Baunigartner. Back Row: J. Jakubowski, D. Schvveter, W. Wiederrecht, B. Santini, R. Halsted, F. Arness, D. Wander, J. Mullally, A. Honza. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: B. Montgomery, R. Breault, T. Mangel, M. Blackstone, R. Cheech, D. Miles, J. Brown, D. Donati, J. Nehring, G. Churgin. Second Row: C. Benson, G. Chaput, R. Kirk- land, D. Saucedo, W. Lawrence, V. Schreiber, G. Allerton, J. Steinberg, B. Cash. Third Row: M. Chesley, P. Tomlet, S. Barkan, G. Davis, D. Gaeta, J. Pribila, J. Marko, C. Wathen, J. Wilson, J. Swango. Fourth Row: J. Wiant, W. Hamilton, S. Carl, J. Dillon, D. Santone, K. Soper, L. Unger, A. Mothersill, M. Larson, W. Crouch. Back Row: H. Casey, R. Schutz, L. Leonard, C. Nutter, J. McLaughn, J. Jesper- son, H. Hamann, J. Sucher, L. Stingo, T. Anglin. r f DONALD E. BOYLE Lt. Commander, USMS Second Battalion Officer SECOND BATTALION STAFF W. Meade, Battalion Aide and Communications; D. Bess, Battalion Adjutant; J. Lues, Battalion Commander; B. Krippene, Battalion Security; J. Anderson, Battalion Commissary and Berthing. ■ Second Battalion Staff SECOND BATTALION COMMANDER AND ADJUTANT John Lues Henry D. Bess IHIUD COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER James R. Kaufman John E. Schubert 54 FOURTH COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER Paul F. McTigue James J. Lawlor ■W;,- 1 .MiWRWVWMMniniBlll nilRD COMPANY STAFF Frew, J. Kaufman, J. Schubert, H. Sofield, J. Cavalier. FOURTH COMPANY STAFF D. Hoff man, P. McTigue, J. Lawlor, G. Oster, W. HiUyard. THIRD COMPANY PETTY OFFICERS Front Row: J. Puerto, R. Masi, T. Kirkland, S. McCane, D. Ochinero. Back Row: N. Bay, R. Bornlioldt, J. Nussbaun, E. Earls. RAND I FOURTH COMI ' WV PETTY OFFICERS Front Row: C. Um r. 1 ' . I ' ljaiu cnLk, R. Hennequin, J. Kronz, E. Brady. Back Ron-: D. O ' Neil, A. Dudes, J. Kronzer, P. Clapsadle. ■dt Vfi.: ' M m.,t!ISy ;i .?mW»-!T!7r.-l -it-l Third Company FIRST CLASS Front Row: H. Sofield, J. Puerto, J. Frew, N. Bay, C. Smith, J. Crowley, E. Brady. Second Row: W. Lafferty, G. Durfee, J. Cavalier, R. Masi, T. Kirtland, J. Donaldson, J. Nusbaum, J. Kaufman, F. Tunnecke, J. Subert, W. Gillece. Back Row: D. Ochinero, E. Markey, E. Schae- fer, F. Fleisclimann, R. Bornholt, S. McCane, L. Carr, E. Earls, C. Dammann, J. Traut, J. Campo. SECOND CLASS Front Row: W. Bowes, J. Riley, R. Quick, J. Bohn, A. Signoli, S. James. Second Row: G. Carroll, A. Baunigart, W. Splindler, D. Nazzaro, J. Norrod, E. Hickman, N. Peckhan. Third Row: P. Schaefcr, W. Koubek, K. Wood, E. Harsche, D. Ferguson, G. Griffin, G. Hutton. Back Row: J. Bazler, D. Partridge, E. Skipp, D. Olsen, R. McKinney, R. Kuntz, B. Phillips, P. Patterson. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: C. Nadig, R. Griffen, H. Bray, J. Patterson, D. Rees, C. Thiel, R. Minicucci, J. Hcin. Second Row: L. Taylor, T. Bronistrap, E. Haemer, R. Snow, V. Gianelloni, W. Hager- man, Reynolds, D. Hikes, J. Curran. Third Row: L. Gore, D. Field, J. Bcrgin, C. Mollard, M. Mason, C. Polsen, R. DuddUston, R. Shultz. Back Row: F. Curtis, S. W ' ainwright, M. Poynor, J. Page, R. Nenicth, R. Caplinger, V. Schisler, W. Cratty, L. Loughnane, G. Andrews. K i I ourth wmiBB msm , ompany .Fiew.N. ly. Smmi ivalier, R, Nusbanm W.Gillece ' .E.Scbe- i. McCane, !• Traut, FIRST CLASS Front Row: R. Lcfkvvitz, P. McTigue, F. Danni, R. Innecken, C. Dyre, J. Kronz, A. Dudes. Second Row: D. O ' Neil, C. King, W. Meade, D. Bess, G. Oster, J. Lawlor, J. Lues, T. Ough- ton, M. Cappell. Back Row: R. Hennequin, D. Hoffmann, D. Welch, C. Keith, J. Manges, R. Pratt, L. Byres, T. Grossman, P. Clapsadle, W. Hillyard. Mil fMflt - H $% «, SECOND CLASS Front Row: C. Jones, T. Hand, R. Bonard, W. Fry, R. Klausner, D. Koops, D. Avery. Second Row: J. Carroll, J., Collins, M. Dina, D. Miller, W. DuRoss, P. Hancock. Third Row: F. Schnarr, C. Murley, P. Retzko, G. Crosby, J. Holman, D. Larive, D. Parsons. Back Row: L. Cyr, J. Packard, D. Cambell, M. Bonzak. Biay, J- icucci, J. MinsWP. Mollati 1 Sbullz- ght, M. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: R. Chronowski, J. Bassano, G. Hall, F. Travlor, H. Sala, R. Costello, D. Davidson, G. Carney. Second Row: R. McVay, A. Heick, L. Berletic, E. McCormick, T. Sova, M. Reich, R. White, M. Walton, G. Glover. Third Row: G. Swan, E. Cunnington, R. Riggi, R. Dreher, J. Hadley, V. Riggi, D. Crowley, K. Center. Back Row: E. Swan, M. Curley, D. Golding, K. Fowler, G. Kurpiel, J. Barnes, H. Winkler, T. Almy, V. Black, J. Unger, R. Kosmer, C. Mantagna, J. Benson, P. VanZile, R. Dunn, E. Pentinionti. « I i JOHN G. STEIN Lt. Commander, USMS Third Battalion Officer THIRD BATTALION STAFF A. Teatzner, Battalion Security; J. Spellman, Battalion Adjutant; H. Zanger, Battalion Com- mander; E. Grosfils, Battalion Aide and Communications; T. Stout, Battalion Commissary and Berthing. Third Battalion Staff THIRD BATTALION COMANDER AND ADJUTANT James P. Spellman Hugh O. Zanger FIFTH COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER Gary M. Klinedinst go George C. Hughes SIXTH COMPANY COMMANDER AND SUB-COMPANY COMMANDER Randall T. Clair Donald R. Yearwood FIFTH COMPANY STAFF W. Shannon, C. Hughes, G. Khnedinst, ]. Boylston, J. iMcBride, n,- " 7 SIXTH COMPANY STAFF R. Breen, R. Clair, D. Yearwood, W. Reyhneer, R. Safarik. •IFTH COMPANY PETTY OFFICERS Front Roio: R. Grubbe, J. Conroy, J. Lewis, J. WiUiams, J. Fennel. Back Row: V. Brooks, J. Frew, S. Welsch, F. Wolke. SUNDER ' SIXTH COMPANY PETTY OFFICERS Front Row: V. McCucn, P. Minch, J. Matisoff, W. McGourthy, D. Reagan. Back Row: J. Johnson, M. O ' Connor, H. Screen. Fifth Company AiLii f-.f-|j,-f.vf.. ' ,:f .f,.-i ,.t FIRST CLASS Front floii): V. Lacey, D. Kutscher, J. Spellnian G. Hughes, H. Young, D. Smith, C. Davies, J Fennell, V. Cronin. Second Row: F. VVolke G. Olsen, R. Grubbe, E. Grosfils, G. Friedl, G Rowe, J. Conroy, W. Shannon. Third Rmv: P McHalc, J. Boylston, W. Costello, C. Kuchl, J WiUiams, V. Brooks, J. Pafias, G. Klinedinst, J Powell. Back Row: R. Brooks, R. McNieU, J McBride, J. Price, H. Zangcr, T. Stoudt, J Lewis, K. Williams. son,!.! YeantKK im )■ TesW, mk Daiiiioii S. Vekl SECOND CLASS Front Row: R. Monroe, L. Muno, D. Knarr, J. Bionda, R. Henriques, R. Jacobs. Second Row: J. Ruck, R. Rioux, P. Keene, L. Johnson, F. Kraemcr. Back Row: R. Shinners, W. John- sen, R. Aruta, H. Allen, F. O ' Toole, E. McGuire. ri f A Si • 9e 9« f f FOURTH CLASS Front Row: S. Schneider, T. Eninierling, J. Chivvis, R. Taylor, L. Berman, R. Bilski, J. Boseman. Second Row: E. Darien, R. Lind- mark, R. Sauerman, R. Poulsen, T. Turner, L. Haas. Third Row: J. O ' Brien, T. Blair, H. Quincannon, J. Cole, T. Mueller, C. Davies, J. Lewis. Back Row: E. Furgeson, J. Beauchamp, K. Swan, R. Porkorny, C. Greene, R. Kriz, W. Long. B.Sa Jmijc ■ ndK FIRST CLASS Front Row: H. Driebelris, H. Screen, J. John- son, T. Schaffer, V. Reyhneer, R. Safarik, D. Yearwood, R. Rogaski, J. Matisoff. Second Row: J. McGourthy, E. Felton, R. Breen, A. Teatzner, D. Reagan, M. O ' Conner, R. Sch- wender. Rack Row: W. McCue, P. Coyle, R. Davidson, R. Clair, P. Palm, R. Sail, P. Minch, S. Welsch, W. Sloan, E. Graham. ompany SECOND CLASS Front Row: J. Hoffman, P. Siefort, M. Imirich, J. Giglio, D. Kovaleski, W. Johnson, P. Chois- nard, T. Rees. Second Row: J. St. Clair, T. Bulger, E. Egan, T. Smith, S. Losey, D. Koran, J. Strasser. Third Row: J. Gallager, F. Dunlap, J. O ' Brien, J. Ruggiero, O. McNeeley, R. Sparra, H. Zimmerman. Back Row: J. DeMaria, M. Ring, C. Willianisen, R. Issacson, D. Noonian, J. Fomian, D. Spencer, T. Zadnik, G. Young. FOURTH CLASS Front Row: D. Cozdih, J. Moncure, D. Smith, R. Sanders, D. Coleman, R. Byrnes, R. Woefel. Second Row: R. Hill, F. Bangerman, G. Jerome, C. Concannon, G. Owens, G. Browne, E. Ferrero, J. Sonnier. Third Row: M. Klumis, J. Burch, D. McNeil, R. McEllice, L. Engstrom, K. Runke, R. Hamlin. Back Row: C. Poulict, B. Muir, G. Classman, J. Blackstock, P. Biandt, P. Devlin, E. Ebemian, H. Ray. rrmrrr. 9t n auBffiffaiiragfiimiiviKKnmanm Color Guard The Color Guard is responsible for the carrying out of morning colors besides representing the Academy at many Maritime functions at which the colors of our country are displayed. This group must be well regimented and trained in precision drill in order that the job they do is a credit to all of us. nsmmi Regimental Office The Regimental Office is charged with maintaining a high standard of discipline within tlie Regiment. Under the able direc- tion of CDR. R. H. O ' Connell, commendations, demerits and other matters of cadet discipline are awarded to the Regiment. General policies concerning uni- forms, team movements, dances, and other Regimental activities are also formulated in this office. CDR. RICHARD H. O ' CONNELL, USMS Regimental Officer w. o. w. K. McCaffrey, usms SKC. C. W. STILL, USMS Ms Kmrnmrnmemammsmmm Regimental Command Board The Command Board, headed by the Regimental Commander, is responsible for the promul- gation of Regimental Policy of the Cadet Level. This body is the administrations right arm and continuously strives for the betterment of the Regiment. Front Row: R. Dion, E, Foster, D. Withers. Back Row: H. Zanger, J. Spellman, U. S. Massi, J. Lues. Regimental Morale Board U I The Regimental Morale Board, headed by the Regimental Wel- fare and Recreations Officer and manned by the Company Com- manders, is responsible for the maintenance of the morale of the Corps. This group assists the Dance Committee and var- ious other committees in making the very most of our moments of escape from the routine life we lead as Cadets. Front Row: A. Monilc, D. Colver, J, Lawlo Schubert, C. KHnedinst. Regimental Drill Team HORTOxX SPURR Lieutenant, USMS Regimental Drill and Activities Officer Front Row: E. Haemer, G. Churgin Second Row C. Dingier, J. Palmer, T. Vi kinson, W. Germain, J. Anzalone Back Roiv R Kosmer, W. Monson, V. Crouch, M. Reich. This year ' s Drill Team has been very unsuccessful due to extreme difficulty in obtaining favorable support of the administration and the neglectful attitude of the Regiment towards them. In September, it was decided that the team would shoot for the top and join the famous outfit known across the United States as the Pershing Rifles. However due to delays and denials, these plans never fully crystal- ized. Because of this setback, many of the team members began to drop by the wayside and the team almost slid into a state of non-existence. Fortunately, Cadet Jerome Anzalone, Regimental Drill Master, did manage to hold a small group of the original team together for the spring parading season and many visitors on Saturday mornings have had the pleasure of watching them go through their impressive routine. Not knowing all of the facts involved with their diffi- culties, we can only thank them for their efforts and wish them better luck next year. C. Dingier, J. Anzalone, Regimental Drill Master; and T. Wilkinson. F Front Row: R. Chronowski, R. Bc.iiacci, ]. O ' Brien, R. Pciikdiiiv, I. Rape, R. Lewis, C. Collins, R. Bnault. Scamd Rmc: T. Tomlet, C. Hall, . Rothc, J. DeMaria, P. Retzko, J. Hadley, R. Burchell. Third Rotv: ]. Hansen, H. Fish, H. Ray, R. Caplinger, W. Spencer, A. Taylor, T. Bromstrup, R. Hill. Fourth Rote: R. Mattinulv, B. Harris, J. Corso, R. Humer, D. Larive, LT. F. MeCaninion. Fiftli Row: R. Poulson, M. Jones, H. George, P. Phan- cenek, W. Crattv, D. R innels, J. Murdoek. Bach Row: W. Sherwell, J. Neale, P. Curtis, T. ' illa, D. Torborg, J. Graeff, L. Taylor. Regimental Band The Regimental Band, under die able leadership of LT. Frederick V. McCammon and Cadet Laurence R. Burr, gives the Regiment the music diat helps us to present ourseKes sharph- in our military endeavors both before the public and here at the Academy. This past year, the band has led us in numerous parades of which the Inaugural was perhaps the most outstanding. The band has also represented us on several occasions such as Maritime Day and Vet- erans Day when the rest of us were either on liberty or too tied down with academics to go to the services celebrating these occasions. This group also deserves recognition for the concert they presented for us this year and the music they provided for our enjoyment prior to the performances of the Drama Club. While we often criticize their endeavors in our off moments, we must all admit that none of us could do a finer job than these men. Cadet Lawrence R. Burr, Regimental Bandmaster; LT. Frederick V. Mc Gammon, Bandmaster; and Cadet James Powell, Drum Major. The band formed in the shape of an anchor, Dance Committee The Regimental Dance Com- mittee is composed of a repre- sentative from each company and headed by the Regimental Welfare and Recreation Officer. This group is responsible for the planning and organization of the Regimental Dances. A round of applause i s due them for the fine dances we have had the privilege of attending this year. Front Row: J, Kirscher, ]. Girfio, P. Hancock, D. Lawrence. Back Row: J. Bionda, T. Atkinson, W. Johnson, D. Colver, E. Harsche. Intramural Athletic Board The Intramural Athletic Board is headed by LT. R. Patterson, coordinator of all intramural athletic events. They are respon- sible for the establishment of the rules that govern these sports as well as the scheduling of the various tournaments and events. The Board is composed of the Regimental Adjutant, LT. R. Pat- terson and a representative from each company. Front Row: R. Dion, LT. R. P. Patterson. Back Row S. Kramer, J. Kropkc. R. Danni, E. Scliicfcr, R. Reyhnecr, William M. Costello, Editor-in-Chief Polaris; Robert McNeill, Director Regimental Broadcast Unit; Steven L. Turner, Editor-in-Chief Hear This; Jere G. Price, Editor-in-Chief, Midships; William G. Cronin, Chief Regimental Information Service; Edmund C. Graham, Director Land Hall. Intelligence Staff The Intelligence Staff, composed of the editors of the Academy publications and the heads of Activity groups, has as its sole purpose the betterment of the morale of the Regiment. These men strive ever onward in search of that which will enrichen the everyday life of a cadet . . . that which can be called ' out of the ordinary ' . These are the men who do the th nkless jobs. Many a man hoiu- of work towards our common goal, a bigger and better Kings Point, comes from this group and it is a rare occasion when they receive ample applause and recognition. Often we of the Regiment enjoy and bene- fit from the fruits of their endeavors, but seldom do we give them silent recognition much less anything ap- proaching a standing acclamation. At this time, the Staff of Midships wishes to take the liberty of thanking these men on behalf of the Regiment. With each passing year we of the Regiment come closer to realizing that with this group, advance- ment is the only tradition. f.....jJI Zu. ? .22l - - -- -- 4- J. .fe i »..-c v :: ' v: .-1 . xx T - % : yiiTiMi umu The mission of the Nautical Science Department is to acquaint and prepare Cadets with both a practical and theor- etical knowledge of deck seamanship. Navigation, Practical Seamanship, Rules of the Road, and Gyro Navigation are courses mastered while in Samuels Hall. Theoretical courses which balance the Department ' s curriculum are far from neglected and include subjects ranging from Astronomy to Naval Architecture. When a Cadet leaves Samuels Hall he has a complete professional background, the quality of which is reflected by the records established by the Kings Point graduates. Front Row: CAPT. V. Hurder, CDR. A. Fiore. Second Row: LT. E. Webster, LCDR. W. O ' Hara, LCDR. G. Stiener. Third Row: LCDR. W. Wichert, LT. L. Worters. Fourth Row: LT. E. Mangodt, LCDR. R. May LT. P. Krinsky. Back Row: LT. L. Pearson, LT. P. Nazzaro. Fourthelassmen being instructed in shipboard fire fighting tecluiiqucs. ■ ■-- ■ -1- ' ' ' ' ' ' y..-x;.. ' ' - CAPT. WILLIAM R. HURDER, USMS Head of Department After ten weeks with Salty and the Mark XIV gyro compass, we were completely convinced that the inventor of this " gadget " was a genius. An expert astronomer discusses the motions of the heavenly bodies with his colleagues in the Kings Point Planetarium. w ' :i T Even though the engineers are re- sponsible for them, we learned about them in Naval Architecture. The SS Miss Calculation shortly after her retirement from service in the fall of 1960. The successor of Miss Calculation just prior to her launching in the Samuels Hall Aquarium. Just another aspect of our domes tication. What a terrible way to start a day Front Ruu: Mrs. M. PheilVr, LCDR. M J Gross, CDh ( W . .SuiidluTH. CAPT. L. S. McCreadv, CDR. H. O. Tia is LF T b Sheliv. Sccoiul Row: LCDR. C. I. HulxTt, Mr. Lutoniirski LT Banns LT] ]. Wells LT. J. Beatty. Third R(nc: LCDR. W Armstrong, LCDR Kirby, LT. F. Schuler, LT. Reynolds, LT. R. Panuska, LT. N. Maronev, LT. L. B. Kane. Back Row: C.W.O. Mahnoski, S. K. 1 c P. W. fripner, LT. (jg) J. Giaquinto, LT. J. W. Reece, LT. O ' Dwyer, C.W.O. J. Michaelson. The Department of Engineering, headed by CAPT. L. S. McCready, offers the finest courses in practical and theoretical marine engineering in the nation. Graduating as licensed marine engineers; cadets arc well equipped to pursue a career in the marine field. Courses in diesel engineering, steam engineering, electricity, and refrigeration are only a few of those areas that an engine cadet is exposed to during his four years of studies in this department. Practical labora- tories equipped with the latest and finest equipment available arc used in the instruction of these courses. Courses such as thermodynamics, hydraulics, and strength of mater- ials are also given to those cadets specializing in engineering in order that they may better understand their practical studies. These courses will also aid graduates interested in obtaining a masters or Ph.D. degrees in any one of a number of fields of engineering. With the completion of this academic year, the Department of En- gineering will also have a complete course in nuclear engineering to offer to cadets interested in this rapidly expanding field. Although this course has been offered previously, this year has seen the addition of a fully equipped laboratory located in Fureseth Barracks. points or weunng. CAPT. L. S. McCREADY Head, Department of Engineerinp. Plenty of steam and hot water for everyone. Skinner tells the class how it is done. LT. Panuska delves into the secrets of electricity Turbine blades, blades to turn steam into nautical mile From full ahead to lull a-f, the wrist. 7 l|V 1 H iiii H A p " " -Jl Lathe work for the beginner. Who said the engineering eour.se was easy? Now it says here The Department of Mathematics and Science provides both deck and engine Cadets with courses in physics, chem- istry, and higher mathematics. Included in the mathematics courses are advanced calcuUis for the engineers and spherical trigonometry for the deck men. Also, in keeping with the Nuclear Age which we live in, the Department ' s curriculum has been augmented recently by the addition of a course in nuclear physics. In all these courses stress is laid on the practical as well as the theoretical giving each Cadet a soHd foundation in these areas upon which he can rely whether he sails or goes on to do graduate work. Front Row: LT. CDR. G. Keyes, Mrs. G. Villh.URi, CDU |. Dittritk, LT. CDIl. C. Oberist. Second Row: LT. (jg) P. Hoffman, LT. P. Crum, LT. CDR. A. Stwertka. Third Row: LT. (jg) K. Heim, LT. W. Bay, LT. S. Lowell. Back Row: LT. R. Rodman, LT, A. Nickl. Chemistry lab. CDR. J. M. DITTRICK, USMS Head of Department Explaining the State ' s right to juris- diction over its territorial waters CDR. LAWRENCE JARETT, USMS Head of Department A routine diversion from Marine Insurance to Life Insurance. And she fed Hke a Saint too. ' ' fm muoAi SHIP In Older to be a good ship ' s officer today, a master, mate, or engineer must know more than just the mechanics of ship oper- ation. He must have a working knowledge of the problems of steamship operation and in particular it is imperative that he know something of labor and personnel relations. The Department of Ship Management offers courses designed to pro ide our future ship ' s officers with a background in these areas. Under the able direction of Commander Jarett, the Head of the De- partment, courses in economics, law, marine transportation, marine insurance, and labor relations are offered. In addition to the instruction received here at the Academy, Deck Cadets a re giv- en an opportunity to observe the operation of a steamship company during the first two weeks of the first class year in a steam- ship company office. The theory th nomic system. Front Row: Mrs. M. Woods, LCDR. E. North- rop, Miss L. Haviland. Back Row: Mrs. J. Schwartz, Mrs. B. Clark. A suggested voyage. LCDR. EVERETT H. NORTHROP, USMS Librarian Taking a moment to catch np on current events. The Academy Library provides Cadets with an excellent source of reference material in professional subjects as well as a fine selection of books for rec- reational reading. The Library also maintains a fine up-to-date selection of periodicals including a com- plete microfilm collection of the New York Times. Another of the Library ' s fine assets is the Record Room, which boasts an excellent selection of records, both classical and popular. In order to maintain the Library in first class con- dition, LCDR. Northrop, is assisted by an efficient, hard working staff that is always on hand to provide help for those in need. ation during a busy day. Scrutinizing a yearbook put out by another Academy. Something of common interest. HISTOItny CDR. CHARLES W. FERRIS Head, Department of History and Languages The Dept. of History and Languages, headed by CDR. C. W. Ferris, endeavors to provide cadets with a creditable back- ground in the areas referred to as the arts. A seagoing man should have a working knowledge of the histoiy and cultural backgrounds of the countries that he may someday visit. Also, the very nature of his profession demands that he be able to communicate effec- tively with people in their native tongues as well as in English. To prepare a Cadet in these areas, courses in English, World History, Cul- ture, and various languages are offered. Front Row: LCDR. R. Brady, CDR. C. W. Ferris, CDR. W. A. Flint. Second Row: LT. S. Omeltchenko, LCDR. T. H. Giddings, LT. J. Balbin, LT. F. Poos. Back Row: LT. J. Cooper, LT. A. Davies, LCDR. O. D ' Esopo. Well, printers do err occa History, like life, also has its lighter side. I m sorry, but it ' s utterly impossible for me to re- schedule that test for your section. CDR, ZAVEN MUKHALIAN, USN Head of Department P - _, The goal of the Department of Naval Science is to train Cadets so that they can assume positions in the United States Navy should the need ever arise. This task is undertaken by an able group of Naval Officers and enlisted men, each one skilled in a particular phase of naval proceedures and operations. Under the leader- ship of CMDR. Zaven Mukhalian, courses in Naval law, gunnery, history, operations, and leadership are given. The end result of this training is that a Kings Pointer can step into the uniform of a Naval Officer and do a job that will be both a credit to himself and to his Academy. Through these courses a Kings Pointer gains confidence in himself and knows that he can find a successful and rewarding career in the service of liis country. lif - ■■,: ■ ' . " " i-i iLimmm iiiHi Front Row: LT (m) K All.ii, LI (jt;) W M.ik r ( 1)H Inkli iliaii, LT. H. Zimmc-rman, LT. (jg) J. Grau. Second Row: YNC J. Shatto, YN2 G Davis, GMC G Ikmicl, G IG J. Jakiibszyk. Back Row: FTC J. Murphy, BMC H. Ingram, GMC J. VanKirk. A pre-class debate on the benefits of a course in Naval History. the alhed commander in the Tar Beach invasion? 91 H l( 1) k, 11.1. cK LI li Willie LCDH 1 C.ii W O U hLdltunw, L ' l R P.ittrson, SPIC R Londo CDR. JAMES W. LIEBERTZ, USMS Head of Department PHYSICAL nm % In contrast to the other Academic Departments, the Depart- ment of Physical Training devotes itself to the building of strong and sound bodies. While the knowledge imparted to a cadet is of prime importance it is of little use if he doesn ' t have a sound body when he graduates. Frequently administered aptitude and strength tests serve as indicators of cadet ' s sbength and, if the physical ability of a man seems to be faltering it is only a matter of time until he is back in shape through the remedial program this department has established. This Department is also the custodian of our recreational athletic gear and helps the Intramural Athletics Board officiate at intramural events. vms wJ B r7f:t ; aS{ . 7 7;; 7 - ' ' " ' ::. ' Jr7 ' a Stove Boat OR a 6eae) whale Coach Tim Stapleton, Head Coach Harry Wright, Coach Clem Stralka, Coach Dick White. FOOTBALL A moment s thought before the Football at the U. S. Merchant Marine Academy will never see as many drastic changes during future generations of Cadets as it did during our generation. It is only fitting and proper that we of the grad- uating class reminisce a moment and make a brief historical survey of the gridiron evolution that has taken place before our eyes. The 1957 season left the Mariners completely defeated on the grid, scoring only 3 touchdowns during the entire season. Spirits in the Regi- ment had reached an unprecedented low and we had all resigned ourselves to feeling that our school just wasn ' t a gridiron school. Early in 1958, a rumor reached the ears of the men of the Regiment that The Blue and The Grey was to be headed by a new coach during the forth coming season. Late that spring, Harry " The Horse " Wright appeared on the scene and began to cultivate new tactics in the minds of men that he considered more than just " gridiron hopefuls " . Yes, the tide had ebbed and the gridsters wound up the season by presenting the Regiment with a 5 to 4 record. The 1959 season also ended with a 5 to 4 record. However, the scores were higher and the lines of defense extended. It can be said that the 1959 season served as a proving ground for the results of the 1958 ex- periment. The Mariners were beginning to come into their own on the football field. New heights were reached and even greater goals were attained in 1960 as the remarkable Mariner Eleven rolled up another 5 to 4 season. Spirits were up and we learned just what Coach Wright had in mind when he said " We may lose, but we can ' t be beaten " . It took a generation of Cadets, but the result was as predicted. No one on the outside ever really believed that Kings Point could fight. But after three years of constant battering, they learned their lesson— Kings Point was on the grid to stay! As a result of the undying efforts of a few, we— the many— have learned that football and spirit will always go hand in hand here at Kings Point. Th ' High the Science of Football, these men and their coaches have pro ' en to us that, through combined effort, the journey along the path to victory can be rewarded with success. W 71 73 42 e2f5 TEMPLE Player of the week. i ' ront Row: D. Smith; A. Walker; E. Naniahoe; (. ' . Kiiit;; F. Arness; R. Ki-iki; J. Frew; R. SJiv.M.der; R. Sail; F. 1 ki !ji]iann; S. McCane. Second Row: B Santini; C. MacDonald; F. Dun- lap; E. Gerace; J. Gal- lagher; M. Marco; D. Burkes; J. Lewis; M. Ring; D. McMannus. Third Row: R. Breunig; I. Carriere; J. Shortt; W. Weidereck; M. Gallag- her; R. Moxim; B. Fro- lich; P. Moore; G. Ladana; D. Noonan. Fourth Row: R. Mason; V. Buenger; R. Crandall; L. Engstrom; B. Roth; A. Ritz; H. Allen. Fifth Row: C. Cook; M ' . Unger; R. Sparra; J. Robeson; E. Cook. Back Row: Coach ' right; Coach Stralka; Coach Stapelton; Coach White. Ite ' ' jh. K- 4v: - Jerr ' Lewis opening a path downfield. On September 24 the Mariner 11 opened its 1960 grid sched- ule against Temple University-. The Mariners scored first on a pass from Tony Walker to end " King Pin " King. After Guy Carriere stole the ball from a Temple back, Dick Schwender went off tackle for 25 yards. Rod Sail con erted and the Mariners were up 13-0. Temple scored late in the second quarter and at half time it was K. P. 13— Temple 6. Temple scored in the third quarter and the Mariners led 13-12 going into the last 15 minutes of play. With 7V2 minutes remaining the Nhiriners drove to the Temple 2 yard line. A holding penalt)- put the ball on the 17 and then a Temple back picked off a pass and raced untouched 86 yards for a 18-13 lead. After the kick off Temple reco ered a fumble and once again struck pay dirt. A two point conversion put the Owls ahead 26-13. Thus ended the Mariner dream of an upset. COLBY MIKE MAKCO Player of the week. Fleishmann carries for a gain. On October 1 the Mariners were simply outclassed by a strong Colby eleven, leaving us helpless and outscoring us 30-14. Colby scored once in the first period and once again in the second period, enjoying a 14-0 lead at the half. Colby ' s lead was then sliced quickly when the Mariners took the second half kick off and marched 68 yards in thirteen plays with Bob Breunig going over from the 3. Later, the Mariners drove to the Colby 23 but were clutched by their strong opponent. Colby took the wind out of the Mariners sails by marching down the field for their third touchdown. The Mariners then took the kick off and went 67 yards to paydirt. A 18 yard pass from Frank Dunlap to Chris King capped the drive. As a final resort, Colby roared back to score and put the game out of the reach of our Fighting Eleven. ■S I R.P.I TONY WALKER Player of the week. On October 8, the Mariners registered their initial triumph of this season by running all over the helpless RPI eleven, 62-0. The Cadets amassed 527 yards on the ground, scoring 9 touchdowns. The Mariners scored once in the first quarter on a nine yard run by Dick Schwender. Rod Sail booted his first of eight e.xtra points to give the Mariners a 7-0 lead. The Mariners then scored five times in the second stanza, Frank Fleischmann scoring twice on runs of 32 and 49 yards. To add insult to injury, Tony Walker sneaked over from the 1, Bob Mason went over from the 4, and Chuck MacDonald scored from the 3 giving the Mariners a 41-0 lead at the half. After a scoreless third quarter, the Mariners scored thre e more times in the fourth, Dunlap, Schwender, and Breunig, all scoring on short runs. The 62 points were the most points that were ever scored by a Mariner Squad. WAGNER HUNTER ALLEN RICHIE MOXIM Players of the week. On October 15 the Wagner Sea Hawks out- manuvered the Mariner Eleven to a final score of 21-12 after only gaining 1 yard on the ground. Wagner quarterback Don Cavalli completed 13 of 24 passes for 178 yards and 2 touchdowns. His first TD pass came late in the second quarter to give Wagner a 6-0 half time lead. Early in the third stanza Cavalli threw another touchdown pass and then a pass for the 2 point conversion. After the kick off the Mariners marched 90 yards to pay dirt with Dick Schwen- der taking it over from the one. Wagner scored again before the quarter ended to lead 21-6. In the final quarter, the Mariners were unable to initiate a drive until the final minutes. After marching 67 yards, Dick Schwender once again went over from the 1. This was the Mariners last scoring threat and the game ended with the Mariners on the wrong end of a 21-12 score. CENTRAL CONNECTICUT STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE " The Toe " scores three more points. October 22 was Homecoming Day at Tomb Field and the Mariners treated the Alumni to a 38-0 victory over Central Connecticut State Teachers College. The Mariners gained 303 yards on the ground to Central Connecticut ' s 16 and 75 yards in the air to their opponents 16. The Mariners scored in every period and Rod Sail had a perfect day. Sail converted after all five touchdowns and added a fifteen yard field goal. In the first quarter Dick Schwender went over from the 1. Early in the second period Jim Gallagher scored from the 3. Late in the same stanza Chuck MacDonald raced 90 yards for the final Mariner score in the first half. In the third period Mike Marco went 3 yards for a touchdown and, early in the fourth quarter, Frank Dunlap hit Chris King wdth a 15 yard touchdown pass for the Mariners final TD of the afternoon. Sail ' s field goal came a few minutes later to end the day on a happy note. UPSALA On October 29 the Mariners met Upsala College. The story of the game was Bob Breunig. The Freshman speedster scored all four Kings Point touch- downs to set a new Academy record as the Mariners won 27-8. After a scoreless first half the Mariners scored early in the third quarter on a 3 yard plunge by Breunig. The try for point was missed. A few minutes later Breunig went 9 yards around end and Sail converted to make the game 13-0 going into the final stanza. Early in the fourth quarter Quarterback Frank Dunlap hit Breunig with a 43 yard scoring pass. Sail converted and the Mariner lead was upped to 20-0. After Upsala was forced to punt Dunlap once again passed to Breunig for a touchdown. This time the play covered 70 yards. Upsala evaded a shutout by scoring with 3 minutes remaining on the clock. The win was a costly one for the Mariners as quarterback Tony Walker was sidelined for the rest of the season with a shoulder separation. JIMMY GALLAGHER Player of the week A hole big enough to drive a truck through. Bob Breunig working downfield with Mox assisting. ED GERACE BOB BREUNIG Players of the week. lUUj .i5ffiVJ.ITTO5««M533;M(UWinrtW.1 ,T1i P.M.C CHUCK MACDONALD Player of the week. Dick Schwender brings liim down. On November 5 the Mariners traveled to Chester, Pennsylvania to take on the Cadets of Pennsylvania Military College. The Vlariners won 15-0 and they reached a .500 average for the first time during the season. P. M. C. was never in the game and, if the Mariners hadn ' t fumbled 4 times inside the P. M. C. 20 yard line, the score would have been a lot higher. Chuck MacDonald scored both K. P. touchdowns and Rod Sail booted a 29 yard field goal. MacDonald ' s first touchdown came on a one yard plunge midway through the second period. Sail kicked his field goal late in the third quarter and MacDonald closed out the scoring with a 76 yard return of an intercepted pass. IJRSINUS LARHY O ' TOOLE Player of the week. Mikr ( alhiuhcr rounds left end. On November 12, the Mariners registered their fifth victory and fourth shutout for the season with a 14-0 victory over Ursinus College of Collegeville, Pennsylvania. The final score was by no means any indication of what the game was like or how it was played. The Mariners dominated completely with a murderous ground attack and a solid defense. Bob Breunig went 9 yards around right end and Rod " The Toe " Sail con- verted during the first half to give The Blue and The Grey a 7-0 edge over their opponents at the half. Late in the fourth quarter. Chuck MacDonald drove 3 yards for another score and, once again. Rod Sail kicked for the conversion to make the final score 14-0. In all, Kings Point picked up 267 yards on the ground to Ursinus ' 112. HOFSTRA Dunlap unleashing a pass into the pocket. On November 19, the Mariners closed out their 1960 gridiron campaign with a 32-12 loss to its arch-rival, Hofstra. Hofstra scored early in the first quarter as the Mariners were unable to control the passing of Hofstra ' s star tjuarterback Ron Zoila. Early in the second stanza. Chuck MacDonald went 68 yards on a draw play to tie the score up at 6-6. With just a few minutes left in the half, Zoila again passed to give the Flying Dutchmen a 14-6 lead after a successful attempt at a 2 point conversion. Hofstra put the game out of the reach of the Mariners with 3 more touch- downs early in the second half. However, Frank Fleischmann succeeded on a 2 yard plunge in the final quarter to make the game more interesting. Ending the third straight year of our new gridiron spirit, the record showed the season as a successful one with a 5-4 record. BOB ROC SKI Little AU-American tackle ROD SALL Left Guard • -1 JIM FREW TONY WALKER Right Tackle Quarterback c .y CHRIS KING Right End GRADUATING STARS PI DICK SCHWENDER Fulllxick ED NAMAHOE Quarterback STEVE McCANE Left Guard 63 BOB ROGASKI Left Tackle FRANK FLEISHMANN Right Halfback DENNY SMITH Right Guard £i X s V0 Front Row: W. Moran, R. Taylor, J. Curran, R. Reichwald, E. Earl. Back Rotv: LT. S. Omeltchenko, R. Brooks, T. Almy, W. Sargeant, R. McNamara. Not Photographed: G. Allerton, C. Glenn, J. Sucher, and Managers R. Breen, J. Forman, and R. Mason. 1960 RECORD K.P. OPP. 16 Massachusetts Maritime Academy 47 15 Queens College 44 19 Wagner College 44 15 Adelphi College 48 16 C.C.N.Y 47 23 C. W. Post College .... 39 23 Upsala College 35 23 Long Island Aggies .... 36 27 N. Y. State Maritime Academy 28 23 Fairleigh Dickinson University 37 CROSS COUNTRY Led by Captain Bob McNamara and plebe Bill Sargeant, the Mariner Cross Country Team went undefeated for their second straight year. Winning, for the first time, the Collegiate Track Conference title, the Mariners extended their streak of dual victories to 19. Notable accom- plishments include the winning of the Long Island Tourney Championship and the defeat- ing of Fort Schuyler who suffered their only loss at the hands of the Mariners. The fine run- ning of First Classman Dick Brooks will be missed next year, but prospects for the future appear bright. Hats off to Coach— LT. S. Omeltchenko for a splendid job. DICK BROOKS Where ' s The Other Team? EUGENE EARL Frnnt Row: R. Rhein, D. Finholm, T. Smith, J. 1 loll man, D, Luwtry, J. F. Brown, P. Pelletier, J. Jordan, J. Sonnier, L. V. Brown, A. Fraser. Back Row: Coach Mr. Barbour, M. Morrow, T. Stout, A. Colton, C. Williaiiiscii, L, Migliorc, H. J. McLouglilin, M. Eleniewski, P. graphed: K. Rohr, J. Boseman. Ilaiiiaini, U. Issacsun, H. Scliultz, Van Zile, R. Greenland. Nut Plwto- The 1960 soccer team finished in second place in the Long Island Association of College Soccer Tournament, had a 4-3 record in the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Soccer Conference, and had an overall record of 5-8. Although recordwise this was no improvement over last season, the competition was much tougher, and the all-around playing of the team was much improved. John Barbour, a former Ail-American, had his work cut out for him when he was appointed coath only 2 weeks before the start of the season. He found himself at the helm of a relatively inex- perienced team with no real scoring punch. This is a problem which has plagued our team for several seasons, and, under the coaching of Barbour, it should soon be eliminated. The line tried hard, taking 334 shots to 281 for the opposition, but could not seem to put the ball in. The two outstanding games of the season were both overtime affairs. In the Hofstra game, it looked as if Tom Stout ' s first half goal, beauti- fully placed from out on the right wing, was going to stand up. Then, with less than three minutes left, Hofstra managed to tie it up. This 1-1 score stood until Hofstra tallied in the overtime period to steal the game, 2-1. In the Hunter game, the Mariners put the ball exerywhere but in the Hunter net. Although KP had a clear edge in play, Hunter was the first to score, with less than ten minutes left in the fourth frame. Then, with less than three minutes left, Jordan scored for the Gray and Blue to tie it 1-alI, and sent the game into overtime. Darkness was ap- proaching rapidly, and as the overtime period appeared to be scoreless, it looked as if it might have to be called a draw. " Ski " Eleniewski saved the day though, by blasting one through witli less than 30 seconds left. This gave it to the Mariners, 2-1. Veterans Tom Stoudt and Mike Morrow will be lost through grad- uation this year, but will never be forgotten by the squad. Both men played exceptionally well this season as well as in previous seasons during which they were associated with the squad. Mike is reknowned for the bruises that he sustained while playing and Tom is to be ap- plauded for his goals in both the Hofstra and the Hunter games. Everyone is looking forward to a big improvement next season. Only the two co-captains will be lost to graduation. Although both did very well, it is felt that with the experience gained by the rest of the team, and with several good prospects in the plebe class, the Mariners will be greatly bolstered. Plans are being drawn up for a Plebe team, and it finally looks as if we will soon be able to offer stiff competition to the stronger local teams that are entirely made up of skilled and experienced 1 6 European players. SOCCER A Couple of Pros Now, for a body block. 1960 RECORD K.P. OPP. 3 Adelphi College 1 1 Hofstra College 4 1 Hofstra College 2 1 C.C.N.Y 4 1 C. W. Post College .... 4 Wagner College 4 5 Long Island Aggies .... 4 Queens College 2 N. Y. State Maritime Academy 3 Pratt Institute 5 4 Long Island University ... 2 2 Hunter College 1 2 Brooklyn College 7 Coach, Mr. Barbour and Co-Captains Mike Morrow and Tom Stout. Managers D. Ferguson, Crosby, C. Nadig. msp j, Front Row: R. Osborne, D. Merrick, R. Bornholdt, L. Carr, R. Stiener, W. Witterschein. Back Rotv: T. Carr, T. Parker, J. Makey, G. Friedl, C. Keith, J. Crosby, D. Welch, W. Harriot. BASKETBALL Although the record of this year ' s basketball team was not very impressive, it was a slight improvement over last years. A record does not tell all there is to be said about a team. In order to do justice to this year ' s team something should be said of their unfailing spirit and undaunted enthusiasm. This year ' s team co-captains were Bob Born- holdt and Lou Carr, both four letter men, who will be greatly missed next year. Also graduating will be Charlie Keith, George Friedl, and Bill Harriot, all of whom scored in the double figures during the season. Nevertheless, Coach Bob Domini has some promising prospects among the underclassmen on the team and he looks forward to a winning season next year. :OACH ROBERT DOMINI MH RECORD K.P. Opp. 56 New York Athletic Club .... 94 58 Long Island University .... 75 74 Trinity College 88 68 Alumni 53 51 Adelphi College 61 73 C. W. Post College 68 72 Queens College 85 67 Queens College 74 51 Union College 69 51 Brooklyn College 56 67 Stevens Tech 56 67 Long Island Aggies 54 56 U. S. Coast Guard Academy ... 83 60 Hofstra College 90 67 Jersey City State 84 63 Hartford University 56 69 C. W. Post College 80 68 Wagner College 96 CO-CAPTAINS BOB BORNHOLDT AND LOU CARR That ' s good for a trip to the foul line. CHUCK KEITH Will it go? «? Front Row: J. Benson, H. Quincannon, F. Grccnwald, E. Monroe, D. Ochinero, R. O ' Boyle, Coach R. White, J. MiiUally, R. Cober, C. Haynes, R. Wathen. Second Row: R. Foster, E. Meahns, J. Mandel, J. Worth, J. Shinners, F. Kraenier, S Swango, T. Tysseland, C. Haniehn, D. Marshall. Wainvvright, W. Mostler, D. Wander, J. Krebs. Rack Row: Mgrs. J. Waint, R. RECORD K.P. Opp. 52 Queens College 43 65 Manhattan College 30 33 Columbia College 62 44 New York University 51 51 C.C.N.Y 39 39 U. S. Coast Guard Academy ... 56 65 Brooklyn Polytech 30 62 Union College 32 30 La Salle University 65 38 Villanova University 57 48 Rutgers University 47 52 Adelphi College . . 4 On Your Mark! Coach LT. Robert J. White - i SWIMMING Again tliis yvar, the Kings Point swim- ming team turned in another winning season with a sev en to five record in league competition. Aside from this the team took a third place at the Metropolitan Cliampionships and a first place in the Long Island Association Championships. Co-captains of this year ' s team were Dave Ochinero and Dick O ' Boyle, who, along with Jack Donahue and Larry Gill, the only other first classmen on the team, will be sorely missed next season. Dick O ' Boyle did an especially fine job this year setting a new pool and cadet record in the 200 yard butterfly at the first of the season and then going on to break his own record three more times before the final meet. Although the record doesn ' t show it, this year ' s team was outstanding in that altogether they set six new pool and cadet records. Coach LT. Richard J. White has done a great job of training this team and he is to be congratulated on their success. Co-Captains Dick ()B.i l. an. I l).i ,- Ot ,f Bill Mostk-r tries for ten. Front Row: K. Wood, E. Felton, CWO. R. Ach, N. Pcckham, J. Allen. Buck Row: B. Jack- son, J. Collins, D. Scliweter, V. Koubeck. PISTOL This year tlie Academy has mustered a very fine pistol team. Under the excellent marksmanship of their coach W.O. Ray Ach, the team has run up a very fine record. The Regiment would particularly like to congratulate Cadet Ken Wood for winning honors as one of the top All-American pistol shots this year. The entire team also deserves our highest praise for their fine performance and we wish them continued success in the future. Bflfel RIFLE Once again this year the rifle team, coached by W.O. Ray Ach and led by team co-captains Ken Wood and Eddie Egan, blasted their way through another highly successful season. In the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Rifle League they rolled up an impressive 18-2 record while in the New York State Gallery Cham- pionships they won the highest collegiate team award. The standout on the team was co-captain Ken Wood who was chosen as a member of both the All American Rifle Team and the M.I.R.L. All Star Team. With no graduating first classmen on this year ' s team, Coach Ray Ach looks forward to an even more successful season next year. I Front Row: P. Choisnard, K. Wood (Co-Captain), W.O. R. Ach (Coach), E. Egan, (Co-Captain), W. Lawrence. Back Row: H. Fish, J. Dillon, D. Kora K. Swan, B. Elfast, H. Zimmerman, KINGS KINGS , I ' POINT ■ .... POINT k i ' " J ' , POir ! K KIN S ' 1 rson, T. Ol.iiluuivrh, H. Wocll.l, 1, 1). C;a .lik. Scnnul Row: H, WVitnian, C. Cli ' iiiiii, L. Haas, K. WRESTLING ,l.in. C, Swan, D. Liu. Buck Row: A. Brown (Mana ci Islcn, H. Baker, 1. Canlcv, J. Frew, S. Schmidt, R. Mini( McKdwn, G. Allerton (Manager). Although hampered by injuries during the latter part of the season, the Kings Point wrestling team again this year posted a fine season with a record of 7 wins and 3 losses. Besides the regular league matches, the K.P. wrestlers competed with the top teams in the metropolitan area in the Metropolitan Intercollegiate Championships turning in a respectable tie for second place. Among outstanding matches this year was the near perfect score defeat of the Long Island Aggies and the heart breaking loss to Coast Guard by only 8 points. Also notable was the thrilling match with C.W. Post which was turned into a Mariner victory by hard work and strong team spirit. Lost to graduation this year will be veterans Jim Frew, Jim Anderson, John Kurisky, and Bill Skinner. Although the fine wrestling ability of these men will be missed ne.xt year, especially in the heavy weight class where Jim Frew and Jim Anderson dominated, there are a number of outstanding underclassmen and the prospects for the future look bright. A word of praise is due Coach Clem Stralka for a job well done. i LT. Clem Straka, Coach. Big Daddy breaks bad. Down for the count. GYMNASTICS Recently added to the list of collegiate sports that Cadets compete in is Gymnastics. In the fall of 1957, C.W.O. Zielinski had only a dream of coaching a Kings Point Gymnastics Team. With the graduation of the Class of 1961, this dream vill have become a reality with its first season successfully completed. This past season, various members of the squad entered Junior AAU Development Meets on an individual basis. Next season. Coach Zielinski plans on entering a few " off record " meets as a team and possibly one or two " on record " meets !i 0. G Al Cavalier executing a back lever. George Varga executing a double leg cut mount N. Walton, D. Davidson, M. Corder, K. Fixman, S. Barkan, J. Dillon, W. Keene, T. Anglin. depending on the progress made by the individual members of the team. As a collateral duty, it has been the team ' s pleasure to sponsor a Novice AAU Development Meet and a Junior AAU Develop- ment Meet this past season. In May, they sponsored an exhibition by the Olympic Gymnastics Team of Japan. Ne.xt season should be pretty prosperous for the team as the only member being sent to sea on a permanent assignment will be George Varga, this year ' s team captain and a most valuable man. MEDALS A. Cavalier 1 gold medal 1 silver medal K. Fixman 1 gold medal W. Keene 1 gold medal R. Farmer 1 silver medal G. Varga 1 bronze medal F. Bangeman 1 bronze medal R. Farmer, M. Raveling. G. Heimel, N. Rothe, T. Demers, F. Bangeman, J. Arsenault, G. Varga, A. Cavalier. Lcn Prividy scores to aid the cause. P iij ..jal sk, Inokln- In,- ,, 1„ 1961 RECORD K.P. Opp. 2 Hofstra 6 1 Queens Coll ege 8 10 Pace College 7 7 Pratt linstitute 1 3 C. VV. Post 5 lona College 6 3 St. Francis College 2 3 Queens College 7 6 AdeJphi College 5 8 Long Island U 1 6 Long Island Aggies 17 Hunter College 9 N.Y.S. Maritime College U. S. Naval Academy .k- hk. ' he ' s got it! Larry Lavish hustles back. BASEBALL Led by Team Captain Steve Kramer, tlie Kings Point baseball team turned in another top notch record again this year. In league play the tally was 8-1 with the Mariners tieing for second place in the Knicker- bocker Conference with L.I.U. Overall the record was 9-5, which speaks well indeed for the club considering the competition which included Navy, Hofstra, and a strong Queens College team. Standouts on the team were Cliff Smith and Len Prividy, the pitching guns, and Mo Jones and Davy Burkes, who backed the squad with a lot of fine hitting. A brief run-down of the highlights of the season includes the 6-5 win over Adelphi, the 6-0 slaughter of the Long Island Aggies, and the very important 8-1 defeat of Long Island University. In the Adelphi game the Mariners trailed 5-3 in the bottom of the 10th with two outs when Davy Burkes came to bat and blasted in a 3 run homer. The Long Island Aggies game was Cliff Smith ' s all the way as his powerful pitch- ing arm held them to only 4 hits giving the ball game to Kings Point 6-0. The Long Island University game, perhaps the most important game of the season, became a Mariner victory thanks to Len Prividy ' s fine clutch pitching combined with a barrage of extra hits by the entire team. Coach Tim Stapleton did a fine job with the team this year and looks forward to an even better season next year despite the loss of the services of first classmen Steve Kramer, Cliff Smith, Mike Morrow, and Jack Savage. Captain Steve Kramer and Coach Tim Stapleton. m SI m . . .-.. ,■ Front Row: M. Jones, J. Heick, B. Benn, M. Cannizzaro, L. Clinton. Back Row: C. Swan, D. Moo Holman, W. Tanski. Second Row: K. Taylor, G. Bon- Coach T. Stapleton, D. Avery, J. Baxtc nacci, L. Prividy, S. Kramer, E. Schimler, L. Lavish, B. Stinnpf. : :s vi: m!Visswmwfff fy,yk ?km mammm iK " -- " ' Off on the gun. Hugh Zanger throws the shot put for a second place. As in the past, the Mariner track and field squad did well in upholding the Academy name. Overall, it was a very successful season with Richard Brooks, Paul McTigue, and Richard Winslow setting the pace. For the second year in a row, the team took a second place in the Collegiate Track Conference Championships. While this was merely holding ground, they moved out ahead of last year ' s team by winning the Long Island Championships. Also of interest was their outstanding performance in the Penn Relays where they took a first and second place. Next year ' s team will suffer through the loss of veterans such as Brooks, McTigue, Winslow, Zanger, Mason, and McBride, but Coach Omeltchenke promises us another good season. Coach is banking on men like Halpin, Chladerdon, and Sergeant to damp the effects of losing this year ' s graduates. 1961 RECORD K.P. Opp. 110 C. W. Post 30 40 Princeton 100 89 lona 51 Long Island Champions. 2nd Place Collegiate Track Conference Champion- ships. Where ' s the competition? TRACK AND FIELD Richard Brooks, Co-captain; LT. S. Omeltchenke, Coach- Richard Winslow, Co-captain. GRADUATING STARS James McBride, Hugh Zanger, R. Mason, Richard Brooks, Richard Winslow. . " ' ■-t ' fi.-. 1 r. S. Omeltchenke, Coach, R Taylor, W. Barba. 1 Curran, J. Dina, R. DeLipka, R Mason. Second .iiiiilton, Manager, R Nfason, J Halpin, R. Brooks, (;ii..llini, li w Hark Ihni: 1., II. McMichael, V. Ci , M.ui.iLirr. ZanU.r, R. sz sim, [Mi An " A. W. " backhander. Another game point coming up. Championship form. Well, can ' t get ' em all. CDR. Richard H. O ' Connell, Coach; D. Colver, Manager; K. Jesperson, S. Fugate, A. W. Smith, G. Lee, J. Beuschel, G. Oster, Captain; T. Atkinson, S. Fiacco, R. Johnson, Manager. 1961 RECORD K.P. Opp. 7 lona College 2 5 City CoUege of N. Y 4 9 Queens College 8 Long Island U 1 9 Pratt Institute 5 Hofstra College 4 8 N. Y. State Maritime College 1 8 Pace College 1 9 Manhattan College The ' 61ers: A. W. Smith, J. Beuschel, D. Colver, Captain G. Ostcr, S. Fiacco. TENNIS The arrival of the class of ' 61 initiated what was to become one of the most successful of Kings Point ' s tennis teams. Over the 4 year span since the spring of ' 58, in which an unblemished record was sustained, the tennis team has com- piled a record which includes 41 wins as against only 5 losses, topping off this year with another undefeated season and the winning of the Metropolitan Con- ference crown. On the starting squad four years ago, and for three ensuing seasons, ' 61ers Steve F ' iacco, George Oster, Tom Atkin- son, Alden Smith, and Jack Beuschel turned in consistently outstanding per- formances. This year LT. Frank Schuyler inherited the coaching job vacated by the " grad- uating " CDR. Richard H. O ' Connell, who must surely rank as one of Kings Point ' s most successful coaches. The team did a fine job this year and looks forward to another successful season next year. Front Row: J. Johnson, F. Klausner, J. Spellman, Coxswain; J. Ofelt, R. Lahey. Back Row: P. McCullough, E. Rogaski, K. Rohr, R. Kriz, M. Stemborski. REGIMENTAL ROWING TEAM The Regimental Rowing Team made another very fine showing this year. Under their able coxswain, J. Spellman, the team proceeded, with flashing oars, to bring new honors to the Academy. The team won a very tough race against some excellent M.S.T.S. crews, here at the Academy. They also placed a very close and heartbreaking second place in the second annual Inter-Academy Race held in New York Harbor on Maritime Day. The team has again proven and upheld the high standard of seamanship exhibited by all cadets in all activities and sports of the sea. 1 ind Dave O ' Neil, Commodore. YACHTS The Windjammers is a club composed of both deck and engine Cadets whose main extracurricular interest lies in sailing the yachts and " S " boats that are maintained as part of the Academy ' s permanent floating equipment. The members of the club crew the boats in vari- ous races throughout the season, which this year included the An- napolis to Newport Race, the Edlu Trophy Race, and the Block Island Race. Both of these latter races were held in heavy weather and it speaks well of the crew of the " Icefire " to mention that they finished 17th out of 60 in the Edlu Trophy Race and although they did not do as well in the Block Island Race, it must be noted that 48 of the 90 boats entered did not even finish. LCDR. May, the Windjammers ' Officer Adviser, was ably assisted this year by the club ' s executive committee which included Dave O ' Neil, Commodore; Doug Black- burn and Randy Clair, Vice Com- modores; and Jim Kronzer, Rear Commodore. The Regiment has a right to be proud of her " sailors " and would like to extend a well done to the Windjammers and LCDR. May. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Front Row: J. Nussbuam, Secretary; H. Sofield, Mariner Skipper; R. Clair, Vice Commodore; P. Palm, Mariner Sk ipper; D. Blackburn, Vice Commodore. Back Row: J. Ullrich, D. O ' Neil, Commodore; T. Stout, Minots Lisht Skipper; J. Kronzer, Rear Commodore. Work to play. MARINER: Front Row: N. Peckham, R. Lef- kowitz, R. Innecken, H. Sofield. Back Row: T. Stout, P. Palm, P. Aquilla, D. Griffith. TERN: G. Polsen, M Mason, G. Hall, M. Imriclr S. Wainwright, R. Innecken, P. Gerber, V. Scliisler. J. Palmer. Front Row: LT. Frasc (Coach), R. Clair (Co-Captain), B. Bl.uk burn (Co-Captain), F. Sleavin (Manager), L. Mnno, ]. Schwab, ] Schmidt, J. De Maria, J. Ullrich, T. Stout. Back Raw: R. Quick, M. Mcssick, J. Klein, R. Rioux, lonza (Manager), W. Crooks, SAILING The Academy has always shipped a very fine saihng team and this year was no exception. Under the piloting of team co-captains Doug Blackburn and Randy Clair, the sailing team turned in consistently fine performances in the fall and spring seasons capturing many firsts. Aside from the co-captains, first classmen on the team included Klaus Luehning, Dave O ' Neil, Pete Palm, Dick Sleavin, Tom Stout, and John Ullrich. Klaus, by the way, placed first in the MAISA Monotype Eliminations but was unable to compete in the finals due to sickness. Individual team awards, the Most Valuable Skipper Award and the Esprit de Corp Award, went to Doug Blackburn and Randy Clair respectively. Although the fine skippers and skipper-crew combinations of this year ' s first classmen will be missed next year, LT. Erase, the team ' s coach, and LT. Krinsky, the team ' s Officer Adviser, look forward to another successful season next year with Bob Quick and Lou Muno as team co-captains. FIRST CLASSMEN T. Stout, D. O ' Neil, R. Clair, J. Ullrich, D. Blackburn, F. Sleavin. !U " - jTv t! - »- , Aw ' r.« ; • «« , V.,, AvU . .w r- ip- - » L ro - ' - " -- - T ' - so dies a king iilaitti Qlee cLuB F. Anderson, C. Jones, A. Emmerling, P. Seifert, C. Graham, R. John- son, C. Dyer, J. Matisoff, E. Pentimonte, R. Fedorczak, W. O ' Gorman, D. Goldins, J. Wachtcl, W. Pietrucha, D. Koops, J. Powell, P. Han- gartcr, R. Snow, R. Byrnes, T. Kirtland, S. Losey, J. Kroiiz, G. Beau- Rrand, R. Kothrade, T. Rees, D. Pedrick, R. Hendricks, C. Pouliot, C. Bason, E. O ' Donnell, A. Mothersill, B. Muir, L. Burr, R. Grant. D. Larive, F. Slinu,.. C. Diirfee, C. Miirlev, T, York, T. Zadnik, H. VanDerGiiiitcn, M. B„ii .ak. H. Giles, J. Bazler, G. Petchel, P. Palm. i ttCoi, QUARTET R. Snow, M. Bonzak, L. Burr, J. Powell. THE SEAFARERS Front Row: T. Rccs, J. Diirfcu, P. Scikrt, J. Matisofl. Bach Row: R. Hendricks D. Golding, B. Giles, H. VanDerGrinten, D. Larivc, J. Kronz, J. Powell. LT. Leonard F. Urshel, Offieer Advisor and Cadet James Powell, Club President. Once again as in years past, tlie Glee Club has been a resounding success everywhere they have appeared. Under the able direction of Mr. George Rose, the club has obtained many new ar- rangements and through the efforts of LT. L. Urshel, it has given many and varied performances at distant schools and civic organizations. Assisting LT. L. Urshel in the administrative work, the club president Cadet James Powell also aided considerably in making this past season a real success. The annual spring tour carried our name and fame as a Federal Academy as far west as Chicago. All along the route where ever the club stopped a few minutes to sing, hearty praises were given. The season was finished off with the final performance for the season being a wonderfully entertaining concert for the Regiment on the stage of Bow- ditch Auditorium in June. It must be admitted by all that this concert was perhaps one of the really fine evenings of entertainment this year, placing sec- ond only to the night of music presented in February by the Glen Miller Orchestra under the direction of Ray McKinley. It is only fitting and proper that we of the Regiment take our hats off to this wonderful group under the direction of a truly accomplished director and extend to them our most sincere wish that there was time for another encore. JERE G. PRICE Editor-in-Chief JAMES C. KRONZ Managing Editor PETER S, HERRICK Business Manager DAVID C. KUTSCHER Ad ortising Manager mi6ships Perhaps the hardest activity write-up to do is the one that is closest to you. Words are fluent things. This being so, one often finds himself tempted to go too far and overrate the organi- zation being presented. We believe that no amount of writing could give more meaning to our activity than this pub- lication itself. This is our all, the sum total of our every effort during the past academic year. Take this book with you as you sail to the far corners of the globe. We feel certain that it will always serve you as a reminder of those places and people with whom you shared your treasured years. Good Luck and Good Sailing, The 1961 MIDSHIPS Staff JULES E. TRAUT Circulation Manager HAROLD y. SCREEN, JR. Puhlic Relations Manager CDm ate LBen I HARRY P. HART Lt. Commander, US 4S Officer Adviser M. Cappell, Art Editor; M. Reynolds, Assistant to the Art Editor. CURTIS P. MURLEY Associate Editor LAYOUT STAFF R. Matzen, G. Friedl. PHOTO STAFF C. Damniann, C. Kuehl, Photo Editor; G. Crosby, W. O ' Gorman, L. Unger, L. Berman, J. Christensen. EDITORIAL STAFF R. White, C. Murley, A. Mothersill I. Bursh, J. Kronz, R. Steiner. WILLIAM COSTELLO Editor-in-Chief JOHN LUCS Business Manager WILLIAM GEORGE Managing Editor EMMERT FELTON Office Manager PATRICK McHALE Assistant Advertising Manager JAMES SPELLMAN Advcrtiiinf Manager POIAPIS Polaris, a star publication, is published at the Academy by the Regiment of Cadets for the en- joyment of both the Regiment and the Alumni. Polaris presents to the Regiment and its outside subscribers a magazine coverage of sports, ma- rine news, alumni news, and technical advance- ments achieved in the Maritime Industry. While being principally a technical quarterly, occasionally Polaris carries a satire or two on the current events and the present points of interest of the Cadets. Looking back at the past four issues repre- senting a years work, one can easily see that the Staff of Polaris has been successful at presenting all that is Kings Point— on review and at rest. JAMES FREW Alumni Editor HARRY P. HART Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adviser FEATURE STAFF R. Hill, G. Fuchs, W. Koubek, W. George, J. ADVERTISING STAFF J. Spellman, J. Miller, P. McHale, A. Coltoii STEPHEN L. TURNER Editor-in-Chief JOHN R. DONALDSON Associate Editor ALAN DREIBELBIS Sports Editor JAMES SPANIER Business Manager TOM CAHUOLL Advertising Editor LARRY SMITH and BILL DIEHLMANN Circulation Managers ;;. ' rt i;sKi(isw«.ii-J ' - ' - ' Mi heap this i Hear This, the newspaper of the Cadet Corps, provides the Cadets with news coverage of cur- rent events from both the regiment and the marine industry. Aside from current events, various regular features of general interest ap- pear in the paper to round out its coverage. Of course, every newspaper is based mainly on reporting news events, but there are also many other jobs connected with publishing a newspaper that provide extensive opportunities for its staff members to express themselves. For example, there are editorials, analyses of trends in the marine industry, fiction, and personality snap shots. Also, for those interested and en- dowed with special talent there is photography, financial matters, and circulation. Examples of the journalistic prowess exhibited by the Hear This staff this year include its pre- dictions on the outcomes of the Presidential election and the Kings Point-Hofstra game. Unlike the other intelligence services, the Hear This staff is never occupied with work all the time. Usually the staff begins work at a furious pace a few days before publication and after the edition is out remains idle until the next deadline approaches. Although compressed into a relatively small amount of time, each issue requires a great amount of labor. Consequently, the editorial staff, Steve Turner, John Donaldson, and Alan Dreibelbis, will often be found burning the midnight oil for several nights in a row prior to going to press. In addition to the abilities of its staff mem- bers. Hear This has a very capable officer adviser, LCDR. Giddings, of the Departments of History and Languages. The Cadets ' policies, tempered by his advice, result in making Hear This one of the better activities at the Academy. " " ' • ' ■ ' ' llUM, ' " »orrotr 7 i::: : ibo, Leader fiys Visit S ' BeemsCastmj Cadets D, ' ° " o ' e Blood ' -LJ THOMAS H. GIDDINGS Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adihcr MIKE REYNOLDS Art Assistant GEORGE GOODMAN Office Manager R. HUMER Typing, Assistant CIRCULATION STAFF Sitting: L. Smith, R. Diehlmann, R. Otten. Standing: D. Gaeta, E. Hickman, D. Go- forth, R. Wilson, K. Brown, J. Carroll, W. Hamilton. NEWS STAFF Front Row: C. Hughes, P. Cook, R. Klaus- ner, C. Cook, J. Spanier. Second Row: F O ' Hern, T. Bromstrap, A. Heick. Back Roa G. Owens, J. Marks, C. Mentegna, J DeMaria. SPORTS STAFF Silting: A. Drcibelbis, C. Smith. Standing: J. Curran, B, Benn, D. Soran, D. Caiman. k. I PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF I. Stryker, J. Patterson, J. Ullrich, R. Fedor- zak, A. Tuttle. ' lARRY P. HART Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adviser THOMAS P. CALLAN Assistant Chief Reqimental If ih Parade lo- -sa WILLIAM C;. CRONIN Chief infopmation sepvice Regimental Information Service was formed in April 1948, with the objective to make known to tlie public the activities of the Regiment of Cadets at the United States Merchant Marine Academy. During the four years of a Cadet ' s life at the Academy, at least six individual press releases are sent to his hometown newspaper and his Graduation Class address book is compiled and edited. Releases on clubs, activities and sporting events are also sent out regularly. Special attention is given to the sea year activities of Third Classmen. They are urged to send in pictures of themselves taken in a foreign country, which are used to attract attention to our unique program. Under the leadership of Douglas L. Davis of the Class of 1960, Regimental Information Service was reorganized and given a new impetus after a dormant period in its history. September 1960 saw the Information Service under a new officer adviser, LCDR. Harry P. Hart, USMS. As Public Information Officer, Cdr. Hart has been able to promote an increase in activity through his vast experience with news reporting. Under its present chief, William G. Cronin, the Information Service has continued to reorganize and its work was once more coordinated to the objectives which were envisioned by the founders of the Regimental Information Service. RICHARD E. GRUBBE Associate Chief The Assistant Chief explains the merits of good release writing to one of his young. staff at woRk " mrnmsmsmwmmmmm I Regimental BROA5eASt unit The Regimental Broadcasting Unit, located high among the rafters of Delano Hall, is composed of Cadets with a definite knowledge of the principles of radio electronics and an urge for the practical application of what they know. While most of us believe them to be nothing more than amateur disc-jockeys, but in all actuality, playing music during meal times is only a small part of their work. The Unit is re- sponsible for the maintenance of the Academy Conelrad Alarm, the high fidelity equipment in the library and Land Hall, and the repair of the Academy radios. They also make recordings of all speeches and addresses made by distinguished guests here at the Academy. This year has widened the scope of the Unit ' s responsibilities, as they are now responsible for the recording of the Glee Club for transcribed radio presentation over our nation ' s major radio networks. ROBERT McNIELL Director Rol Breault and Roger Schulz discussing the program. P.it Schaefer and Fred Sapp doing one of tlic numerous repair jobs given to the unit. THEODORE R. KIRTLAND Editor-in-Chief luBBGR ' s line Lubbers Line was begun in 1957 as a mimeographed sheet with some port infomnation on Hong Kong and Capetown. Since that time, it has grown to a fair sized pubHcation. This year it will contain pertinent information on over fifty of the major ports of the world, and many pages of general information and advice on the Sea Year. It is designed to give the third classman going to sea at least the basic information concerning shipboard life and foreign ports in order that he may profit a little more from the Sea Year. Colby Dyer, Associate Editor with J. Hanson, C. Nadig, and F. O ' Hem. THE STAFF Sitting: C. Dyer, T. Kirtland. Standing: D. Partridge, P. Seifert. f 4f 4 f i»,if R.iir.- T. Carroll D. Miller, T- Carroll J. Price, J. Traut, J. Kauhuan, ]. Conro ' , M. Pansia. Second Row: V, Costoniski, P. Seifert, W. Cronin, R. Brecn, C. Davics, K. Fixman, J. Bohn. M. Brav. Third Row: E. Hickman, R, Davidson, V. Lacey, 1). Weleli, C:, Monroe, 1. Frew. Foi r( i Row: S. Massi, P. Pal T. HieliDion.l, D. Mauler, T. Atkinson, P. Peterson, H. Di. Back Row: P. Schaclcr, D. Yearwood, D. Campbell, W. Die mann, R. Grubbe, R. Spock, P. McHale. ppopelleR cLuB The Propeller Club is a well known and highly respected organ- ization in the United States today. As stated in the club ' s constitution, " The mission of the Propeller Club is to promote, further, and support an American Merchant Marine adequate to meet the requirements of national security and economic welfare of the United States. The club has some 133 " ports " in existence today, one of which is our own Port of Kings Point. Our port had a slow start this year, tiying to find just the right man to be its new Faculty Adviser. They found just the man they needed in LT. G. C. Garbesi, and under his guiding hand the port ' s able president Robert Breen got the membership into high gear, and the club has been very active the rest of the year. Field trips to foreign vessels to enable comparing them to our own, a lecture by a top salvage expert, and some very informative movies about the industry are just a few of the things which the club has sponsored tliis year. The port has reported great progress in fulfilling every phase of the club ' s mission this year. Robert Breen, President and LT. G. C. Garbe Officer Adviser. ia iiiM. i ' i 7 -.i;f rt3;flw«ji;«ifi?v-» ' :« ; ' ( . nw frm ■ Il Front Row: R. Fedorczak, V. Gostomski, K Fi man T Bnlm F Hickman, R. Davidson, C. Mertian Second Roil R Cu nL, D Crowley, C. Monroe, S. Massi, J. Manges, J Frew Third Row G Oslrr W. MiCuen, ]. Tohnson, D. Miller, R. Anderson. A. Dml, Bach Ruu: P. Schaefer, ' P. Peterson, T. Carroll, P. McHale, N. Ba D. Yearwood. ALBERT STWERTKA Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adviser michelson society The Michelson Society is a club drawing its membership from those cadets who have a thirst for knowledge in the field of science. Under the scholarly tutoring of LCDR. A. Stwertka, the club ' s officer adviser, the club ' s president George Oster and the rest of its high browed members are constantly endeavoring to improve their grasp of science. The club seems to have no bounds on the scope of the scientific topics which they discuss. A few of the topics lectured to and discussed with the club by LCDR. Stwertka and several guest speakers this year were, " The Solid State, " " Plasma Physics, " and " Infra-Red Detection. " The club also sponsored a seminar in differential equations, taught by LCDR. Stwertka during the third academic quarter. The club has been most active this year, and has helped many of its members to find their way in furthering their education in every field of science. The Class of ' 61 salutes LCDR. Stwertka for his fine work in the Michelson Society and for his many other contributions to Kings Point. m,0 « M« - k Front Row: P. Clapsadl, W. Cronin, R. Breen, J. Anzalone, V. Heine- man, D. Liu, V. Gostomski, X. Fixnian, J. Nussbaum. Second Row: E. Earl, A. Brown, C. Hayes, V. Lacey, R. Davidson, R. Tacobi, P. Pelletier, R. Anderson, J. Frew. Third Row: J. Mauter, t. Callan, J. Donalnie, W. Costello, J. Boylston, J. Johnson, D. Dennv, T. Richmond, P. McHale. Back Row: R. O ' Boyle, D. O ' Neill, J. Traut, P. Peterson, C. Glenn, E. Carlson, D. Yearwood, G. Rowe, R. Grubbe, R. Hornbostel. s.n.A.m.e. Many cadets have taken advantage of the student membership offered by die Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, and are currently active in this organization. As we know the Society ' s main function is to improve the structural capabihties and design of hulls, engines and all the integral areas con- nected with marine construction. In order to publicize the work being done in this field, the Society holds regular meetings at which improve- ments and new equipment is discussed and explained. Two such meetings which cadets attended this year for example, had for their themes, " Seaworthiness in High Speed Small Craft " and " Variable Pitch Bow Thrusters. " The Kings Point members of the Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers have shown a renewed interest in the society this year due, we are sure, in no small way to the enthusiasm of their Officer Adviser, LT. N. Stiener. NEWTON STIENER Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adviser Front Row: R. Burchill, J. Rilev, R. SIc-vin, W. Bowes. Second Row: A. Gates, J. Jakubowski, B. Jackson. Third Row: V. Heini- man, B. Hagan, T. ' iHa Oughton, J. Bazler. 3ack Row: J. Traut, T. tRi6ent cluB The Trident Club is composed of those Cadets whose exti-a-curricular interests he in the area of skin diving. Under the advisership of LCDR. Von Gronau, who is himself an excellent skin diver, the club was started a few years ago, and has since grown into quite an active organization. Most of the club ' s members are exper- ienced divers, but unexperienced men are also invited to become members. For these new visitors to its under- water world the club offers excellent instruction in the use of diving equipment and techniques. The club members often go hunting sunken vessels, spear fishing, or just exploring the mysterious two thirds of our planet which is covered by water. All in all, the Trident Club provides a very exciting and rewarding pastime for those interested. Thomas Stoudt, President and LCDR. Walter Von CJroiKiu, Officer Adviser % - rf-hc -- i:XECUTIVE COMMITTEE Front Roto: S. Kramer, J. Kropke, J. McBride, J. Kauf- man. Back Row: D. Black- bum, E. Felton, C. Smitli, R. Brooks, L. Carr, R. Schvvcndcr, J. Donahue, M. Morrow, R. Mason. VARsity m cluB The Varsity M Club is an association made up of Cadets who have won a varsity letter in one of the Acad- emy ' s intercollegiate sports. The mission of the club is to promote the interests of the various teams and to work towards the general improvement of the caliber of Kings Point ' s athletic representatives. The club works as a liaison between the individual athletic teams and the Academy administration. Among activities sponsored by the club are the occasional " Kings Point Sports Nights " and football pep rallies which are held in Bowditch Hall auditorium and feature such items as guest speakers and entertaining acts. Front Row: J. Kaufmai McBride, S. Kramer, Kropke, D. Ocliinero, Carr. Second Row: Haines, E. Monroe, C. Wil- liamsen, D. McManus, A Brown, R. Foster, E. Felton B. Carlston, T. Smith, R Mason, M. McKown, J Hoffman, R. Flegenheimer Third Row: J. Allen, D Colver, M. Ring, R, Brooks G. Oster, J. Kronzer, F Fleischmann, T. Atkinson N. Peckham, B. Schultz, J Worth, R. McNamara, F Greenwald. Back Row: B Santini, J. Mackey, T. Carr J. Ganley, J. Mullally, J Shortt, M. Gallager, D Moore, R. Bornholot, T Stout. r O , A i A J. -r ' W ' m p. Seifert. J. Spanier, V. Hamilton, A. Gates, J. Glover, J. Holt. cheepLeA5eRs Leading Cadet spirit at all athletic events are the Academy ' s unsung heroes— the Cheerleaders. Their display of never ending zeal has resulted in intense moral support given by the Regiment to its teams. CAPT. Vietor Tvson, Offieer Adviser and Cad( Pafias, Captain of the Cheerleaders. Cadet Dean Colver, Mascot Keeper and Barnacle Bill, Academy Mascot. mascot keepep Barnacle Bill is one of the more ded- icated members of the Academy Staff, performing the dual function of mascot and scout for all of the Academy ' s ath- letic teams. Being a true sailor, Bill has a weakness for ladies— a fact which oc- casionally impairs his usefulness as a scout, especially at schools that have feminine mascots. Cadet Dean Colver, with the assistance of LCDR. Donald Boyle the Officer Adviser, try their hardest to keep Bill on the straight and narrow, but this sometimes proves to be a bigg er task than two can handle. Barnacle Bill, Cadet Adviser. eAQLe scout society The Eagle Scout Society is composed of ex-members of the Boy Scouts of America, who are still interested in furthering the aims of scouting. These cadets conduct tours of the Academy every Saturday for all scouts, and officiate at regattas and other water activities in the area. The society has done a great deal to help and further the aims of our national scouting program. Cadet Jules Trai Fredrick McC; President and LT. Officer Adviser. Front Row: B. Montgomery, J. Traut, W. Johnsen. Back Row: R. Drelier, J. Barnes, G. Andrews. tJ ARTHUR J. FRAZER Lt. Commander, USMS Officer Adviser Front Roic: T. McFarland, E. Felton. Ba, Row: R. Fedorczak, J. St. Clair, D. Grifrill F. Taylor. n 6 o cluB From the radio shack on the top deck of Murphy Hall the members of the Radio Club talk with ham operators the world over. Although most of the mem- bers are experienced operators the club provides ample training in code and theory to make it possible for those who don ' t have licenses to obtain one. All in all, this hobby is especially valuable to future Merchant Marine officers who often have to rely on radio communications for the safe operation of their ship. f -f ■lys-iifX. ' -v.i ' - ' .fM nun Front Row: J. Anzalone, E. Cook, R. Jacobi, McNiell, T. McFarland, J. Spanicr, J. Bass; R. Wilson. H. Young. Seco ' td Row: D. Goforth, R. no, Back Row: F. Wolku, R. Grubbe, LT. F. X. Schuler, Assistant Officer Adviser; Cadet R. McNiell, Cadet in Charge; LT. F. L. Urschel, Officer Adviser. BowLmq le Que In September of 1960, the organization of this league was only a dream in the mind of Cadet McNiell. Within a month, it was a legally sanctioned activity with LT. F. L. Urschel as its officer adviser. Api ointed to assist LT. Urschel were W.O. H. G. Lasher and LT. F. X. Schuler, both avid bowling enthusiasts in private life. Bowling in accordance with the regulations of the American Bowling Con- gress, this organization plans to enter into inter-collegiate competition with local colleges in the near future. Immediate plans for expansion are directed towards placing bowling on an intra-mural level within the Regiment. Ski ClUB For the winter sports enthusiasts of the Cadet Corps, we have a Ski Club. The members of this club are often seen on Friday afternoons loading the luggage rack on their Officer Adviser ' s car with skis and pre- paring for an enjoyable weekend on the ski slopes of upstate New York. As a training course near school, this group uses parts of the cross countrv course in Kings Point Park. Cadet Jack Matisoir, Club Pr (jg) Curty, Officer Adviser. Front Row: J. MatisoflF, R. Hamelin, D. Griffith. Second Row: M. Messick, E. Ebernian, L. Muno, P. Parent. Back Row: K. Rhubake, E. Grosfils, S. Wojxke. Cadet Anthony Schaeffer, President and LCDR. Walte Von Gronau. Front Row: M. O ' Connor, J. Kropke, R. Davidson, A. Wilson. Second Row: W. Costello, W. Diehlmann, C. Heeno. Back Row: A. ShaefFer, E. Namahoe, R. Otten, E. Felt on. hawAiun cIub The Hawaiian Club was founded to present to interested members of the Regiment a means by which they could explore the many mysteries of this foreign outpost of American cul ture. Under the leadership of their officer adviser, LCDR. W. Von Gronau, this group occasionally entertains the Regiment with descriptive music of the South Sea Islands. automotwp. intepests cluB The Automotive Interests Club provides an opportunity for those Cadets interested in automobiles to enjoy their hobby. The Club is probably best known for their 1929 Rentley which is often seen at foot- ball games and around the Academy grounds. Although caring for the Bentley is the main activity of the club, its members, under the Ad- visership of LT. Kingsley, also keep abreast of the latest developments in the Automotive Industry. Colby Dyer, President and LT. G. D. Kingsley, Officer Adviser. Front Row: T. Leeper, L. Spindler, W. Hageri Wood, J. Neale, J. Nussbaum. Bock Row: C. C. Dyer. lan, E. Haemer. Second Row: K. Mollard, T. Kirtland, D. Wanda, stellA STELLA MARIS GUILD F. Danni, J. DeMaria, O. Wahl, R. Griffin, M. Ring, P. Clap- sadl. QReqoRian choiR The Gregorian Choir, an integral part of the CathoHc Masses, enriches the ahcady im- pressive services held in our beautiful new Chapel. The Chapel resounds with the Gregorian Masses, as the Choir is most ex- pertly directed l)y LT. V. Lugowski. Their beautiful singing exemplifies wliat devoted Cadets can do. GREGORIAN CHOIR Front Ron-: I Kirschcr, J. Ci,-lin, I, MrCnn.lliN-, M. -I ' srll- i.i;,, I llx.n, I). Il,:i„. i: Wr- Lu-nusk, Srr,.n,l l{ni, : P. Dc%lin, J. DcMaria, H. Griffin, D. Miclilchuck, C. Mantagna, D. Olscn, D. Higgins. lllJ klS QUII6 The Stella Maris Guild is composed of those Catholic Cadets, who, in their devotion to the Almighty, serve at Mass and other Catholic church services. Whenever one attends any of the Catholic services, you see one of these men adding to the piety and solemnity of the prayers offered in honor of Our Lord. These cadets often go far out of their way and suffer much inconvenience in fulfilling their church duties, and they deserve much praise for their fine work. GILES D. MORRILL Lieutenant, USN Catholic Chaplain NEWMAX CLUB Front Row: ]. Johnson, C. Kviehl, J. Baxter, J, DeMaria, C. Pouliot, E. Ferrero, W. Koubek, T. Corso. Second Row: W. Meade, D. Gal- man, W. Moran, D. Nazzaro, D. McNeil, Chaplain Mark P. Sullivan, USN, P. Minch, C. Schwab, T. Spelhnan, P. Clapsadl, F. Banscnian. Back Row: C. Thiel, C. Mantag- na, J. Torkelson, A. Mallegal, M. McKinney, B. Muir, J. Cavalier, P. Schaefer, R. Griffen, P. Devlin, G. Schin- delar, E. McCormick. newman cIub The Newman Club, an organization which has long existed at other colleges and universities, has just this year been introduced at the Academy by Father M. Sullivan. The function of the Club is to educate young Catholic men and women in their faith. In its first year at the Academy, the Club has already done much fine work including sponsoring collections for Catholic missions. Those C atluilic Cadets who have joined the Club have received much guitlancc and education which has helped to strengthen and develop their faith. President C. Smith, Chaplain J. Danielsen. chRistian council The Christian Council is made up of mem- bers elected from each academic section at the Academy and acts as a link between Protestant Chapel and the daily routine. Activities sponsored by the council are coed conferences, retreats and picnics to which all Protestant members of the Regiment are in- vited. This year the council has adopted a foster child through the Foster Parents, Inc. Foundation. The lad ' s name is George Kyriakidis and he lives in Salonica, Greece. Each member of the council contributes to lus support and Cadets who go to sea are given his address and urged to visit him if they have the opportunity. The Council has long contributed much to the spiritual guid- ance of the men of the Regiment. GEORGE KYRIAKIDIS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Silting: Chaplain J. Danielsen, President C. Smith, Vice President Stmuling: P. Seifert, ]. Traut, T. Oughton, E. Hasclnian, Treasurer D. Colver, Vice President G. Hughes, Secretary J. Donaldson. ]. Spanier. ■Rill Front Roiv: Chaplain J. Danielsen, P. Pellerier, L. Haas, R. Lindmark, J. Brown, W. Schultz, P. Seifert, B. Montgomery ' . Second Rotv: R. Hamelin, R. Schultz, R. Beaugrand, N. Peckham, C. Jasa, J. Spanier, V. Lacev. Tliird Row: G. Andrews, H. Bulow, H. Ray, K. Ruhnke, D. Colver, P. Pahii. Fourth Row: J. Traut, N. Thompson, P. Peterson, V. Schisler. Fiftli Row: R. McKinney, E. Haselman, D. Hoffman, D. Withers. Sixth Roiv: R. Grubbe, D. Wander, T. Oughton, G. Hughes. Back Row: J. Donaldson, W. Johnsen, C. Smith. ii pRotestant ChOIR The Protestant Choir does much to. increase the spiritual value of Sunday evening vesper services. The choir is directed by HMC F. Searle, organist. This group is closely affiliated with the Christian Council, drawing most of its members from that group. Front Row: R. Beaugrand, J. Siefert, P. Pellet E. Haselman, P. Peterson, K. Ruhnke. Back Row: D. Colver, Front Row: LT. J. F. Cooper, P. Clapsadl, J. Ryan, J. Rogers, J. Savage. Second Row: J. Egbert, R. Davidson, J. Cavalier, T. Callan, D. Denny, J. Fennell. Back Row: J. Donaldson, J. O ' Connor, R. Anderson, J. Riley, W. Lafferty, A. White, J. Traut. 6RArna ClUB From a humble beginning back in the fall of 1956, the Drama Club, under the able direction of LT. James F. Cooper, has grown into one of the most acti e groups at the Academy. Putting on an average of two productions a year, the Drama Club is busy from late summer of one year to early summer of the following year. This year the group did especially fine jobs in producing " Stalag 17 " and " Twelve Angry Men. " Attracting most of the more talented members of the Regiment, the Drama Club has enjoyed a considerable amount of success during its short histor) ' . Anyone who has ever seen this group perform can assure you that tlieir acting is of top-notch quality and that every presentation is a most enjo able experience. i 6eh e council This year ' s Debate Council sought new heights traveling to distant places such as Florida and Canada to display their linguistic talents. Under the able leadership of Cadet Myron Rennick with the assistance of Cadets Rogers and Herrick, the Council soared on- ward and upward across the nation spreading the name and fame of Kings Point to its people. LT. V. Lugowski, Officer Ad- viser, gave his experienced ad- vice to this hardy group of young orators and more than once, it was upon his advice that the men built victory out of defeat. Once again as in years past, they sponsored the famous Golden Gavel Tournament and played host to competitors from the other four Federal Acad- emies. Unfortunately, after a difficult and trying struggle, the trophy was awarded to one of our competitors. Sitting: M. Rennick, LT. V. Lugowski, P. Rogers. Standing: J. Manges, L. Cyr, J. Patterson, J. Brown. Cadets Rennick and Herrick Iioarding a plane to far away places. Cadet Myron Rennick, Council Presi- dent and LT. Victor Lugowski, Officer Adviser. W.O. E. Cooney, W. Cr H. Hagan, R. Halsted, D. Olsen, R. Dreher. maplinspike ClUB After a long period of lay-up, the Marlinspike Club was launched anew in December of 1959 by two deck cadets in the Class of 1961. The Club could not have had a rebirth at a more opportune time as W.O. E. C. Cooney had been contemplating the formation of just such an organization. Taking over as officer adviser, Bosun Cooney brought with him a vast wealth of knowledge and expertness in the ancient arts of a seaman. With his two ' Leading A.B. ' s, ' the first undertaking was and still is to obtain sufficient quantities of various types of supplies in order to maintain the Club and also to obtain as complete as possible a private collection of books on this fast dying art. The Club is directed by its members who are gen- uinely interested in this type of pleasure, thus causing its beginning to be necessarily slow due to the scarcity of the singular characteristics and oneness of purpose possessed by all of its members. " Leading A.B. ' s " Bill Cronin and George Olsen with W.O. E. Cooney, Officer Adviser. I can ' t read your flags. And the flags say, " Welcome Alumni. " intRAmuRal ! " M c ' Oh! Right in the Schnauz. .-I sr Don ' t kick it! Athletics The Academy intramural athletic pro- gram is designed so that every Cadet who chooses to do so can participate therein. Sports included in the program range from pool and ping-pong, for the individualists, to rowing and touch ball, for those who enjoy team sports. Com- petition is among all six companies and each year is divided into two parts. The winning company, designated Honor Company, is that company which has been able to collect the greatest number of points from each of the various sports. As a reward for being so designated, each Cadet in the two Honor Companies receives a long weekend. The end result of this award is very staunch but friendly competition among the companies throughout the year. Under the guidance of LT. Patterson and the Cadet Intra- mural Athletic Board, the intramural program is an important part of Cadet life. ' We now have awarded our What a way to treat the winner jMSSB W i il laimf-t ' iifmS - • A - A .- - w- - ui4 i --im,lld.Alii- Off to the races. s r - ..e hARvest IS ReapeC) OUR ACADEMY May these pictures speak to us many thousands of fond memories— messages SCENIC ALBUM that will always be closely associated with the feelings we hold in our hearts. ' vmMmmmmmmmm " . Palmer Hall from the Vine Arbors WINTER AT KINGS POINT Even in these pictures, where snow hides one beauty and enhances another, may we as Akimni always find warmth and solitude. FOURTH It can best be said that we came, we saw, and as graduates, we are living proof of our conquests. That first year here at Kings Point was one of learning through experi- ences. During those first eleven months, we experienced much that can never be duplicated. We never fully realized it, but during that brief but seemingly endless period the entire course of our lives was altered. In late February, the salvage tugs came and hauled the T V Emery Rice away. Many of us, youngsters to whom the Rice had only symbolic meaning, stood on the waterfront that day and ex- perienced a strange feeling of de- pression. That strange feeling that overtook our bodies was, even though we failed to realize it, a true sign of our belonging. In early August, those of us who had survived the ordeal packed our sea bags and set out to chart our courses across the seven seas of the world. None of us regreted that day, in fact we all departed Vicker ' Gate with mixed emotions— glad to be going but sorry to be leaving. A stately first impression. Big Guns. II CLASS YEAR I was made a big man yesterday. The T V Emer ' Rice-we bid her farewell. Just a couple of Plebes. ThirJ Class V ai — , — ■,„ ,_„,...._ CADETS TO THE FOUR CORNERS! college in the United States and language courses On the West Coast of South Anicric, Els till! OF THE GLOBE... in no other are such complete culture offered. The IIus v Hum. 1 s !■ ' KS iS li -Xj 1 Lazy man. Lazy! Laugh and the whole world laughs with vou. ABOARD SHIP Never in the life of a cadet at sea is there a dull moment- not even between ports of call! Greasy engineer— A familiar sight. Sea project— before the due date. 1. Right a bit. Quadniple trouble. JAPAN ... Oriental flowers in an Occidental garden HONG KONG, SINGAPORE, AND THE EAST land of enchantment, beauty, and suspense. A boat to some— home to others. A Far Eastern Metropolis. Crossing a bridge to new adventures. Iti ' - ' 3 L i Occupitioii-HRksh.iw Bo Regal splendor. THE SOUTH SEA ISLANDS adventure in Mitchner ' s paradise. The Waikiki surfboard champ. Virg on Tahiti. ' JT The Beach Set. EGYPT... a voyage to the charming land of Cleopatra. The tombs of the Pharos. But sir, I only want a saddl From the days of Moses. Guadians of the Nile. .1 On to Venice to visit the art galle i.viiiyisJiV5 ' ii:- ' :u Sunshine warmth and enchanting places THE BALTIC STATES Home of the Seafarer ' Neath the TritlrHt of Neptune. Cadet in Uniform— EXTRAORDINARY! ENGLAND AND FRANCE , a voyage in AFRICA... The lighter side of a darlc continent SOUTH AMERICA... our southern neighbors and kissing cousins. SECOND CLASS Barefoot bo ' with check. In late August of 1959, the Class of ' 61 re- turned from sea to start the long sweat. Again with mixed emotions we laid aside our sextants and wrenches and took a healthy hold on our slipsticks with a strong resolve to weather the stormy waters that laid between us and the 31st of July, 1961. Our only consolation was that if we made that arrival safely, our careers would be safe and our return to the sea certain. Yes, we tucked in our chins and went forward to meet our academic taskmasters determined to do our best and obtain the maximum benefits from the next twenty three months. Of course, it w asn ' t long after our return that we secured a corner in the canteen in which to hold our coffee sessions. Neither can we deny that our legs did not forsake us, it only took us one Saturday evening to locate the Cliib T and the gang. We studied hard and met the objects that blocked our paths most diligently, but looked forward to visiting the Club for a casual drink and a careless moment filled with laughter. Soon Christmas and winter were upon us. Caught in the act. Life gets tedious. YEAR And after an all too brief renewal of our friend- ships at home, we returned to the Point to weather out January, February, March and be- fore we knew it— Spring was here. With time comes experience and with ex- perience, responsibility. Gradually, we found ourselves involved with duties tliat we n ever thought would be ours. Slowly the Class of ' 61 began to look after the Regiment and itli these new responsibilities came privileges and with privileges, fun. Out of all the gala events of our second-class year, perhaps the most memorable was our Ring Dance. ' (ircls alone can not bring forth the feelings we held within our hearts that evening. It was a night for celebration and fun. But more so, it was a night that brought us to make some very serious reflections. c witc now united as a class that within a short period of time would become another generation of alumni spreading the name and fame of Kings Point throughout the industry and the world. Cramming for those dance lessons Dcvismns (l.usi.ms, de Only on a Saturday! ' r.- ..T.-..vf i;.vtiinioi iMSiWiim-R- «a £]J fi I FIRST CLASS YEAR UncoNcr— two. Cukt Officers-CLiss of ' 61 taking tli As life progresses through its various phases, we reahze just how fast it is that time goes flying past us. Only three short ears ago, we walked through Vickery Gate totally imcertain of anything that our future held in store for us. Now, we had already become competent and mature individuals— ready to assume our posts here at the Academy in a final effort to prepare ourselves for what we would find at the distant end of Steamboat Road on tlic last day of July, 1961. Early in the ear, we journeyed to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania to parade and later witness the defeat of our rugged Mariner eleven at the hands of the Temple Owls. It was a close game that indicated tliat our team had the stuff to play big time college ball and the first game of recent years with a big university team. Only a few weeks later, we found ourselves per- forming for the alumni on Homecoming Day. Sud- denly, as we stood there recognizing familiar faces of our underclass years, it dawned on us that in no time at all we would be referring to what was now our Academy as our alma mater. So time passed and we did too. The period of time from September of 1960 to the last day of July, 1961 seemed only to be a blur of many fond mem- ories as we felt that all important paper being placed in our hand. Yes, we knew that we had sur i cd foin- rugged, gruelsome, and tedious years, but also we knew tiiat because of those four years, we were now men capable of assuming positions of authority and responsibilit ' aboard vessels of the U. S. Navy and the U. S. Merchant Marine. Marching to City Hal Philadelphia Trip 21 September 1960 The Mayor of Philadelphia welcomes us to his city. On behalf of the Regiment of Cadets, CDR. O ' Connell accepts a picture presented to us as a gift expressing the gratitude of the City of Brotherly Love. ftm Significant of our respect for those we have lost in action. Homecoming Day in Ld m ™ CO««MoiATf fD mum OF THE " S MERCHANT MAKIfiE ACADEMY UiniNWJLDWAJil A rugged mile for that famed Alumni Cup. Chaplain Danielsen gives a fitting benediction and a moments prayer. - , ' ifjk Jl Who says a girl can ' t replace an engineer? But I ' m sorry, the Admiral invited me to have a seat with him. Day 22 October 1960 SS Gadget-the cruise ship of the Mickey Mouse Fan Club. Cheerleaders on the bum. Wlio ' s the scholarly one? and on a Wednesday night! The Nhirymont Singers. The Reuinient on Fifth Avenue— Armed Forees Day. «! Saturday night cla: mssa Firemen second to none? •( Tlie Mud Turtle meets the Smoke Dv Jack and his friend from a distant planet. UNITED STATES MERCHANT MARINE Built to the glory of God and to commem- orate the sacrifices of the officers and men of the United States Merchant Marine who gave their lives at sea, in enemy action, in World Wars I and II. Her Britannic Majesty ' s Counsul General of New York presents the lectern to the Academy. The lectern is a gift of the National Maritime Board, representing the Seafarers and shipowners of the United Kingdom. UN MEMORIAL CHAPEL DEDICATION I MAY 1961 Rear Admiral Gordon McLintock, USMS, accepts the lectern and addresses the congregation. 11 T li fi ■ H I HI HJI iSt iSB S BH Ifl M New York City Fire Department fire boat gives a display " ike that gi en after the successful launching of a new The fireboat stood by during the entire ceremony. Cadets representing tlic three religiou.s denominations unveil the Roll of Honor. The Memorial Inscription reads: " Tell America we died for her, and that we rest, content. " The Kings Point Light adorning the top of the Memorial Chapel. mMMi mMm f nfmm m.: ?m J mmuutaasimMMamaaaasBmmm Carol mmsmaaiaimMaKBBMai jtmaassgmmm K- en6 of a long iQ voyage was dropped and they were home. Long years of hardship and danger all behind, and the ' gitauatammm Class Officers JOSEPH O. O ' CONNOR President First Class Year JUSTIN D. MAHONEY Lt. Commander, USMS Class Adviser RICHARD F. O ' BOYLE Vice President First Class Year mey RICHARD G. DION President Second Class Year JAMES E. FREW President Fourth Class Year K ■- Tl f M H V m 5 ' a PETER S. HERRICK ■i Vice President Second Class Year 235 JOHN J. KURISKY Vice President Fourth Class Year Class Committees 551 SECOND CLASS COMMITTEE Front Row: J. Spellman, G. Varga, G. Hughes, C. Mertian. Second Row: J. Frew, S. Massi, J. Ryan, J. Cavalier, J. Frew. Third Row: R. Anderson, R. Spock, J. Schubert, S. Kramer. Back Row: J. Crowley, R. Dion, D. O ' Neill. RING COMMITTEE Front Row: J. Campo, E. Foster, D. Sleavin. Second Row: W. Gillece, R. Dion, R. Spock, C. Smith. Back Rotv: H. Screen, P. McHale. FIRST CLASS COMMITTEE Front Row: D. Ochinero, J. Ryan, R. Davidson, J. Rogers. Second Row: A. Tesoricro, J. Cavalier, R. Anderson. Third Row: D. Colver, J. O ' Connor, D. O ' Neil, G. Rowe. Back Row: J. Reilly, J. Anderson, R. O ' Boyle. ' EDWARD VINCENT AMBROSE Dorchester, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Mill, United States Lines; S.S. Ameri- can Harvester, United States Lines; S.S. Junior, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: China, Costa Rica, Cuba, England, France, Hawaii, Japan, Korea, Panama, Republic of the Philippines, Viet-Nam. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Stella Maris Guild, Football, Track, Intramurals. JAMES CHARLES ANDERSON Merrick, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Rorin Locksley, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines; S.S. Pioneer Ming, United States Lines. Brazil, Bahamas, Canada, Cuba, ROBERT GEORGE ANDERSON Bronxville, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Mormacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines; American Traveler, S.S. Pioneer Mill, United States L S.S. President Jackson, American President Lines. ippmes, Viet-Nam, ACADEMY RECORD: Uruguay, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. " M " Club, Track, Wrestling. Okinawa, Pakistan, Spain, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD; Scholastic Star, Chess Club, Eagle Scout Society, Michelsen Society, Propeller Club, Trident Club, Class Commit k ' " ' ' - " « ' ■ ' .A JEROME JOHN ANZALONE Chicago, niinois SEA DUTY; S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines; S.S. Exton, American Export Lines; S.S. American Hunter, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Chile, China, Cyprus, Ecuador, England, France, Israel, Italy, Java, Malaya, Mexico, Panama Canal Zone, Peru, Republic of the Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Astronomical Society, SNAME, Ski Club. NORMAN HENRY BAY SEA DUTY: S.S. Lines; S.S. Santa Catal American Export Lines. New Hyde Park, New York b.S. Ame LESLIE MICHAEL BELLAFF Brooklyn, New York McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Canada, Denmark, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Greece, Iceland, Italy, Lebanon, Norway, Poland, Syria, Spain, Sweden. ACADEMY RECORD: Eagle Scout Society, Intramurals. HENRY DAVID BESS Honolulu, H; VOYAGES: Canada, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuad Salvador, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Peru, Repiibl of the Philippines, Ryuku Islands, ACADEMY RECORD: Polaris, Dance Committee, Debate Council, Glee Club, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Hawaiian Club, Intramurals. JACK EUGENE BEUSCHEL Huntington, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Muse, United States Lines; S.S. Presi- dent Fillmore, American President Lines; S.S. Mormacteal, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal Zone, Dutch West Indies, France, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Malaya, Republic of the Philippines, Singapore, Spain, Thailand, Trinidad, Uruguay, Viet-Nam. ACADEMY RECORD: Tennis, Intramur.ils. DOUGLAS GRIER BLACKBURN Whealon, Maryland VOYAGES: Ceylon, Chile, Colombia, England, Ecuador, Egypt, Malaya, France, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Pakistan, Panama, Peru, Scotland. Honor Board, Hea r This, 5«=a ' .N ' ROBERT ALAN BORNHOLDT Scafnrd, New ork n --si I 1 ui mericin Export lines; S.S. American I HMS, SS Espart.i, United Fruit Lines; ' I li IJ mtrican President Lines; S.S. I I ,1 1 .r East Lines VOYA LS I h.i GruLL, Gil .1 Okinawa, P " ACADEMY DEC ( lid, Block " M " Club, Wind- JOHN WOOD BOYLSTON, III Northporf, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exford, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines; S.S. President Adams, American President Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. America, United States Lines. Franco, West VOYAGES: Argentina, Antilles, Bahamas, Brazil Indies, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, England many. Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Jamaica, Japai Korea, Malaya, Mexico, Morocc o, Netherlands, Okinawa, Pal Singapore, South Vict-Nam, Spain, Uruguay, Venezuel EDWARD JAMES BRADY South Ozone Park, New York ;gypt, France, Malaya, Mo- ilh Viet-Nam, Yugosia Honor Board, Band, SNAME, Sailing, ROBERT PAUL BREEN Newton, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. African Planet, Farrell Lines; American Export Lines;S.S. Mormacdove, Lines; S.S. Pioneer Myth, United States Lines. VOYAGES; Argentina, Azores, Balerie Islands, Brazil, British West Indies, Canary Islands. Canal Zone, France, Gibraltar, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Korea, Monaco, Media, Morocco, Japan, Mozambique, Panama, Republic of the Philippines, Portugal. South Viet-Nani, Spain, South West Africa, Spanish Morocco, Taiwan, Union of South Africa, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD; Scholastic Star, Block " M " Club, Marlin- spike Club, Propeller Club, SNAME, Cross Country, Track, Intramurals. RICHARD EUGENE BROOKS Orient, New York SEA DUTY; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. African Planet, Farrell Lines; S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Elisa, S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Bermuda, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia. Ecuador, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Italy, Kenya, Mozambique, Netherlands Antilles, Peru, Portugal, Spain, Tanganyika, Union of South Africa, Venezuela. $ ' , BOBBY BATES VINCENT SURAK BROOKS Brooklyn, New York , American Export Lii SEA DUTY: S.S. Exiria, American Moore-McCormack Lines; S Pioneer Surf, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canal Zone, Dutch West Indies, Germany, Greece, Libya, Mexico, Portugal, Spain, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, SNA ' ■- " - - ' " " " " " " " ' KENNETH ARNOLD BROWN HydeviUe, Vermont SEA DUTY: S.S. Steel Chemis Moore-McCormack Lines; VOYAGES: Canada, England, Germany, Greece, Indonesia, Italy, Libya, Malaya, Republic of the Philippines, Saudi Arabia, South America, Spain, Thailand, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This, Christian Council. Propeller Club, Intramurals. HARLAND CHARLES BULOW Clendale, California SEA DUTY: S.S. Sonoma, Malson Steamship Co.; S.S. Japan Bear, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Coyagua. United Fruit Co.; S.S. American Forester, S.S. American Packer, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Australia. Canada, England, Fra Kong, Ireland, Japan, Panama, Republi Okinawa, Samoa, Scotland, Tasmania. Board, Christian Council, Prepelle: I LAWRENCE ROBERT BURR South Portland, Maine SEA DUTY: S.S. African Enterprise, Farrell Lines; S.S. Exilona. American Export Lines; S.S. American Scout, S.S. American For varder, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Cyprus. England. France, Greece. Ireland, Israel, Italy, Morocco, Mozambique, Portugal, St. Helena, Scotland, Spain, Turkey, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Band, Christian Council, Dance Band, Glee Club, Michelsen Society, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Intramurals. ,n,. u, f4 LARRY JON BYERS Minneapolis, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Exchester, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mist, United States Lines; S.S. General Patch, M.S.T.S., S.S. Mormacyork, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal Zone, England, Germany. Hong Kong, Hawaii, Italy, Morocco, Japan, Korea, Taiwan, Uruguay, Yugoslavia. THOMAS PATRICK CALLAN SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Mill, S.S. Pioneer Minx. United States Lines; S.S. Exiria, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacwind, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Inez, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Colombia, Cyprus, Denmark, Ecuador, England, For- mosa, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Iceland, Israel, Japan, Korea, Morocco, Newfoundland, Norway, Panama, Republic of the Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Tiukey. ACADEMY RECORD: Regimental Information Service, SNAME, Intramurals. JOHN McGOWAN CAMPO Mineola, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Coolidge, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Clara, Grace Lines; S.S. Mormacwren, Moore-Mc- Cormack Lines; S.S. American Reporter, United States Lmes. VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, Canal Zone, Colombia, England, France. Germany, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Netherlands, Okinawa, Paki- stan, Singapore, Spain, Uruguay, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Ring Committee. I k MARK DENMAN CAPPELL Gienview, Illinois SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Flavia, Gra Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines; American President Lines. VOYAGES: Canada, Ceylon, Chile, Colombia, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Eg -pt, El Salvador, Ecuador, France, Guatemala, Hon- duras, Hong Kong, Italy, India, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Mexico, Okinawa, Pakistan, Peru, Singapore, South Viet- " San Club, Ski Club, LOUIS JAMES CARR, JR. Spring Lake, New Jersey can Export Lines. VOYAGES: Algeria, Argentina, Brazil, Canary Islands, Dutch West Indies, Egypt, Formosa, France, Gibraltar, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Israel, Italy, Korea, Lebanon, Nova Scotia, Palma, Panama, Philippines, Seaford, Sicily, Spain, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Ring Committee, SNAME, Water Ski Qub, Baseball, Basketball, Rowing, Intramurals. «= THOMAS GLEASON CARROLL, JR. Croton, Connecticut SEA DUTY: S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. President Coolidge, American President Lines; S.S. Mormac- rio, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: CanaSa, Ceylon, Denmark, Egypt. England, France, gal, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan,, Viet-Na HI I %i . JOHN ALBERT CAVALIER, JR. Miami Springs, Florida SEA DUTY: S.S. Margaret Brown, S.S. Lucille Bloom6eld, Bloom- field S.S. Co.; M.V. Del Campo, Mississippi S.S. Co.; S.S. Brinton Lykes, S.S. Kenneth McKay, Lykes Brothers S.S. Co. VOYAGES: Aneola, Belgian Congo, Belgium, Cameroons, Colom- bia, Cuba, England, France, French Equatorial Africa, French West Africa, Germany. Ghana, Italy, Ivory Coast, Liberia, Netherlands, Nigeria, Poland, Puerto Rico, Spain, Tunisia, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Class Committee, Intramurals. RANDALL THOMAS CLAIR VOYAGES: Bermuda, Canada, Colombia, Denmark, Dutch West Indies, Finland, France, Greece, Iceland, Italy, Libya, Mor- occo, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Turkey, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. PAUL CHARLES CLAPSADL Fairfield, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. President Jackson, American President Lines; S.S. Exford, American Export Lines; G.T.S. John Sergeant, S.S. Pioneer Moor, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Belguim, Canal Zone, Ce lon, Egypt, France, Hong Propeller Club, Wind- V i ■00 -. . . DEAN RICHARD COLVER Highspire, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. American Pilot, United States Lines; S.S. African Moon, Farrell Lines; S.S. President Polk, American President Lines. VOYAGES: Ceylon, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Kenya, Malaya, Mexico, Mozam- bique, Pakistan, Panama, South West Africa, Spain, Tangan- yika, Union of Soutt Africa. ACADEMY RECORD. Scholastic Star, Hono Block " M " Club, Chess Club, Christian ' Club, Mascot Keeper, Class Committee, S Intramurals. f - ard, Polaris, :il. Propeller ling. Tennis, JOHN THADDEUS CONROY Englewood, Colorado SEA DUTY: S.S. Sonphia, Matson Navigation Co.; S.S. Tar Heel Mariner. Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Comayagua, S.S. Limon, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Australia, Canada, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, Okinawa. Panama, Republic of the Philippines, Samoa, Tas- mania, Tahiti. ACADEMY RECORD: Catholic Choir, Baseball, Intramurals. WILLIAM MICHAEL COSTELLO Fresh Meadows, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Mormacpenn, S.S. Robin Sherwood, Moore- McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Clara, Grace Lines; S.S. Con- stitution, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Canada, Denmark, Finland, France, Iceland, Italy, Kenya, Mozambique, Netherlands West Indies, Norway, : Africa, Spain, Sweden, Tanganyika, Union Club, Radio Club, maumMamiisamesiBLm . PHILIP C. COYLE, pi. Lorlon, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. President Hayes, American President Lines; S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines; S.S. Santa Monica, Grace Lines; S.S. Mormacyork, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Ascension Islands, Brazil, Canal Zone, .Ceylon, Colombia, Egypt, France, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Mozambique, Netherlands " ngapore. South Viet-Nam, South West of South Africa, Uruguay, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Regimental Information Service, Band, Intramural Athletic Board, Propeller Club, Ski Club, Intramurals. Africa, Spaii ROBERT ALLEN COYNE SEA DUTY: S.S. i United States Lines; S.S. Exc VOYACI ' .S r...i,tl te;::;;,; ' T;;;:;: ACADE.MY KECOlil New Hyde Park, New York General Patch, S.T.S.; S.S. Pioneer Mist, icyork, Moore-McCormack an Export Lines. Country, Track, Intramurals. WILLIAM GEORGE CRONIN North Floral Park, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. United States, S.S. Pioneer Isle, United States Lines; S.S. Executor, American Export Lines; S.S. Monnac- dove, Moore-McCormack Lines, VOYAGES: Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, Canal Zone, England, France, Greece, Lesbos, Libya, Morocco, Nether- lands West Indies, Panama, Portugal, Spain, Tahiti, Trmidad, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Regimental Information Service, Dance Committee, Glee Club, Marlinspike Club, Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. i % ' ' JACK JOHN JOSEPH CROWLEY Medford, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Ameri can Moon, Farrell President Lines. Club, SNAME, Class Committee, DERMOTT EDWARD CULLEN Brooklyn, New York SEA DUTY; S.S. Pioneer Myth, S.S. American Hunter, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacwren, S.S. Argentina, Moore-Mc- Cormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, British West Indies, Canal Zone, Dutch West Indies, France, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Netherlands, Republic of the Philippines, Taiwan, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Hear This, Catholic Choir, Propeller Club, Ski Club, Trident Club, Baseball, Intramurals. CHARLES NEWTON DAMMANN S.S. ' Almeira Lykes, Lykes Brothers Shipping Co. VOYAGES: Angola, Belgian Congo, Brazil, Canal Zone, Chile, ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Cla FRANK ROBERT DANNI WilUamsviUe, New York SEA DUTY; S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines; S.S. American Flyer, G.T.S. John Sargeant, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Elisa, S.S. Santa Monica, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Belgium, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, England, France, Greece, Netherlands, Italy, Jamaica, Lebanon, Panama, Peru, Spain, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Drama Club, Drill Team, Intramurals. RICHARD JOSEPH DAVIDSON t, Massachusetts VOYAGES: Belgian Congo, Engl.ind, Ireland, Italy, Kenya, Morocco, Mozambique, Saint Helena, Scotland, South West Africa,, Tanganyika, Trieste, Union of South Africa, ACADEMY RECORD: Astronomical Society, Marlinspike Club, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, SNAME, Water Ski Club, Hawaiian Club, Intramurals. CLARENCE THOMAS DAVIES Duvall, Washington VOYAGES: Canada, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Mexico, Nicaragua, Okinawa, Peru, Philippines, Taiwan. Council, Propeller Club, Wind- PAUL VINCENT De GREGORIO Harrison New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Robin Trent, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Main, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines; S.S. General Wm. O. Darby, M.S.T.S. VOYAGES; Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, England, Formosa, Germany, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Japan, Kenya, Korea, Madagascar, Mozambique, Peru, Republic of the Philippines, Union of South Africa, Tanganyika, Zanzibar. ACADEMY RECORD: Dance Committee, Propeller Club, Intra- murals. WILLIAM CECIL DIEHLMANN Catonsville, Maryland SEA DUTY: S.S. American Planter, S.S. America, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Ana, Grace Lines; S.S. Constitution, Amer- ican Export Lines. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This, Propeller Club, Intramurals. RICHARD GEORGE DION Lawrence, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Reef, United States Lines; S.S. Presi- dent Jackson, American President Lmes; S.S. Brazil, Moore- McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Australia, Brazil, British West Indies, Canada, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Denmark, Egypt, England, Fin- land, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaya, New Zealand, Norway, Okinawa, Pakistan, Portugal, Scotland, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Honor Bo.ird, Block " M " Club, MarUnspike Club, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, Class Committee, Track, Intramurals. BIG DIEHL w m I s-. ' fff l JACK JOHN LAWRENCE DONAHUE Park Ridge, lUinois SEA DUTY: S.S. Expediter, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines; S.S. Pioneer Myth, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, England, Ecuador, Formosa, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Ireland, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, Peru, Republic of the Philippines, Scotland, Turkey. JOHN RUMSEY DONALDSON Bethel, Ohio SEA DUTY: S.S. Almeria, Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, S.S. George Lvkes, Lvkes Brothers Steamship Co. VOYAGES: Iklcium. Canal Znn,-, Dominican Republic, England, I I n,i I I II ' II. nil II ' M, " ki ' ii " 1 inli.iirsia, Italy, Japan, ! ' ! I - :, I l: , iililic of the Philip- A( Ai ' i ' xr, ' .,. ' ,1 .i! ' p ; ,. ; ' ,,, ' . ' i.i. ' Mil ' CimAcil, SNAME, ALLAN MASAMER DOWLER Orlando, Florida SEA DUTY: S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines; M.V. Del Sol, De lta Lines; S.S. Dick Lvkes. Lvkes Brothers S.S. Lines; S.S. Morni:ico vl, Moovi-McCormack Lines; S.S. American VOYAGKS i .1 ' , ii ' i ' il Zone, Egypt, Eng- Ian l. li , :,, I I II II, Hong Kong. Italy, Japiiii. Kill. 1, 111 ' L ii. , i; Mil nf the Philippines, Spain, Syria, la.w:,n, bruuuay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Dcb.itc Council, Eagle Scout Society, Intramurals. ALLEN HARVEY DREIBELBIS Colts Neck, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. Steel Chemist, Isthmian Lines; S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; USNS General Maurice Rose, M.S.T.S. s, Canada, Canal Indonesia, Italy, , Singapore, South VOYAGES: Aden, Brazil, British West Inc Zone, Egypt, England, Germany, Gree Libya, Malaya, Republic of the Philippin Viet-Nam, Spain, Thailand, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This, Chess Club, Propeller Club, Intramurals. ANTHONY LEON DUDES, JR. Newark, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. American Importer, S.S. Pioneer Moor, United States Lines; S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Co.; S.S. Harry Culbreath, Lykes Brothers S.S. Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Cuba, Germany, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Republic of the Philippines, Spain, South Viet- Nam, Taiwan, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, SNAME, Trident Club. GERALD ARMAND DURFEE Panama, Republic of Panama SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Lines; S.S. Exchester, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mart, United States Lines; S.S. Matapan, United Fruit Co. VOYAGES: Chile, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, For- mosa, French Morocco, Hawaii, Haiti, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Republic of the Philippines, Peru, Panama, Sicily, Spain, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. COLBY RAY DYER PainesvUle, Ohio SEA DUTY: S.S. Excellency. American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mart, United States Lines; USNS General Alexander M. Patch, M.S.T.S. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, England, Germany, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, ' Republic of the Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, Turkey. SEA DUTY: brook, t EUGENE ORIEL EARL Meredith, New Hampshire S.S. American Press, United States Lines; S.S. Ex- Lmerican Export Lines; S.S. African Moon, Farrell EDWARD JAMES EARLS Saddle Brook, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. American Merchant, S.S. United States. United States Lines; S.S. Exiria, S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Azores, Brazil, England, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Libya, Morocco, Portugal, Spain, Trinidad, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Inlramurals. " ' ' • - " ' - JOHN CLARENCE EGBERT Lebanon, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Clara, Grace Lines; S.S. American Mer- chant, United States Lines; S.S. Golden Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines. DENNIS WILLIAM ENGELS Belhpage, New York Drama Club, Propelle JOHN FENNELL Brooklyn, New York United States Lin VOYAGES: Aden, Burma, Ceylon, Egypt, England, Eritrea, French Somaliland, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, India, Italy, Le- banon, Libya, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Spain, Sudan, Syria. Club, Marlinspike Club, Propeller i JOHN JOSEPH FARRELL Forest Hills, New York Producer, United States Lines VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador Egypt, England, France, Germany, Greece, Israel, Italy Lebanon, Morocco, Panama, Peru, Spain, Syria, Turkey Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Drama Club, Regi- mental Broadcasting Unit, SNAME, Stella M.iris Guild, Colo) Guard, Pistol, Rifle, Intramurals. EMMETT WALTER FELTON S.S. San Jose, United Fruit Co. VOYAGES: Canada, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, San Salvador, Honduras, Hong Kong. Japan, Korea, Mexico, Nicaragua, Okinawa, Panama, Peru, Philippines, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECORD: Polaris. Block " M " Club, Propeller Club, Pistol, Rifle, Intramurals. STEPHAN FRANCIS FIACCO Katona, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. Kendall Fish, Lykes Brothers Steamship Co.; S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Co.; S.S.Pioneer Minx, United States Lines; S.S. United States, United States Lines. 1 HAPPY JACK t % 3 H i FRANK JOHN FLEISCHMANN Duluth, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines; S.S. Mormac- owl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Chief, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, British West Indies, England, Ireland, Mozambique (Portuguese East Africa), Scotland, South " ■ ' " ruguay. -tugue DONALD WALLACE FORSTER Bellemore, New York lUTY: S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines; S.S. , Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Adams, President Lines; S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Ceylon, China, England, France, Germany, India, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Mozambique, Nether- land West Indies, Okinawa, Spain, Taiwan, Union of South Africa, Uruguay, Viet-Nam. ELLWOOD RANDOLPH FOSTER, JR. Grolon, Connecticut SEA DUTY: S.S. Express, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Reef, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines; S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Aden, Australia, Bahamas, Burma, Canada, Canal Ceylon. Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, French " ■ " ' ■ Peru, ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Honor Board, Christian Council, Drama Club, Intramural Athletic Board, Michelsen Society, Ring Committee, Intramurals. JERE LEONARD FRANCIS Ossineke, Michigan Farrell Lines; S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Egypt, France, Germany, Great Britain, Greece, Guam, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Lebanon, Malaya, Pana- ma, Portuguese East Africa, Spain, Thailand, Union of South Star, Polaris Dance Committee, JAMES EDWARD FREW Detroit, Michigan SEA DUTY: S.S. American Chief, United States Lines; S.S. Mormacowl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, England, Ireland, Mozambique, Netherland Antilles, Scotland, South Africa, South West Africa, Tanganyika, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Michelsen Society, Pro- peller Club, Ring Committee, SNAME, Class Executive Com- mittee, Football, Track, Wrestling, Intramurals. JOHN ARCHIBALD FREW Lake Forest, Illinois S.S. George A. Sloan, Pittsburgh Steamship Company. VOY ' AGES; Aden, Burma, Ceylon, Egypt, England, Ethiopia, French Somaliland, Germany, Greece, India, Ireland, Italy, Lebanon, Pakistan, Portugal, Saudi Arabia, Spain, Sudan, TREE SHlil ' W GEORGE ROBERT FRIEDL Sherman Oaks, California SEA DUTY: S.S. Parismina, United Fruit Company; S.S. Mor- macisle, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Old Colony Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Exchester, American Export Lines; U.S.N.S. Golden Eagle, M.S.T.S.; S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Belgium, British West Indies, Canada, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, England, Okinawa, Peru, Spain, Germany, Holland, Italy, Japan, Korea, C Taiwan, Uruguay, Venezuela, Yugoslavi; ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Automotive Interest Club, Block " M " Club, Eagle Scout Society, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Trident Club, Water Ski Club, Basketball, Track, Intramurals. WILLIAM DONVAN GEORGE, JR. SEA DUTY: S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines; S.S. Ameri- can Veteran, United States Lines; S.S. President Coolidge, American President Lines; S.S. Enterprise, Farrell Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, England, France, Greece, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Malaya, Morocco, Mozambique, Okinawa, Pakistan, St. Helena, Scotland, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Automotive Interest Club, Michelsen Society, Water Ski Club. JOHN BENNETT GILES, JR. Beverly, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. American Shipper, S.S. American Bu Pioneer Mill, United States Lines; S.S. Argentin McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, S.S. Sar ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Midships. Polar Catholic Choir, Drama Club, Glee Clnl., MahiKcn Propeller Club, SNAME, Ski Club, Win.li.uHin, is, Swimming, Track. i X LAURANCE EDWARD GILL ,b. Propeller Club, Hadie WILLIAM FRANCIS GILLECE Bronx, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Adams, American President Lines; S.S. American Leader, United States Lines; S.S. Momiacrio, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Ceylon, Denmark, England, Finland, France, Germany, Hong Kong, Iceland, India, Italy, Japan,, Korea, Malaya, Netherlands, Norway, Okinawa, Pakistan, Poland, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Sweden. ■ident Club, Windjammers, Sailing. GEORGE PHILIP GOODMAN, II Waterford, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines; S.S. Mor- macrio, S.S. Monnacpenn, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Jackson, American President Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Ceylon, Denmark, Eng- land, Finland, Formosa, France, Hong Kong, Iceland, India, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Norway, Okinawa, Pakistan, Panama, Poland, Singapore, Spain, Sweden, Trinidad, United Arab Republic, Uruguay, Viet-Nam. Propeller i EDMUND COLE GRAHAM, JR. Excelsior, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. African Enterprise, Farrell Lines; S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines; S.S. American Scout, S.S. American Forwarder, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Cyprus, England, France, Greece, Ireland. Israel. Italy, Morocco, Mozambique, Portugal, St. Helena, Scotland, Spain, Syria, Turkey, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This, Astronomical Society, Dance Committee, Eagle Scout Society, Glee Club, Water Ski Club, Class Committee, Intramurals. ERIC FRANIS GROSFILS Brewster, Massachusetts SEA DUTi ' : S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mart, S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines; S.S. American Express, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Aden, Burma, Canal Zone, England, Ethiopia, French Somaliland, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Japan, Lebanon, Libya, Mozambique, Pakistan, Phili Helena, Sudan, United Arab Repub ACADEMY RECORD: Honor Board, Intramural Athletic Board, Propeller Club, Windjammers, Soccer, Intramurals. THOMAS GROSSMAN Brooklyn, New York VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Cuba, England, France, Italy, Libya, Morocco, Netherlands, Portugal, Spain, Tunisia. ACADEMY RECORD: Band, Dance Band, Drama Club. RICHARD ELLSWORTH GRUBBE Sandusky, Ohio VOYAGES: Aden, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, England, France, India, Morocco, East Pakistan, West Pak- istan, Panama, Peru, Saudi Arabia, Venezuela. WILD BILL WILLIAM EUGENE HARRIOT Weehawken, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. American Shipper, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Monica, Grace Lines; S.S. Esparta, United Fruit Com- pany; S.S. President Garfield, American President Lmes; S.S. Korean Bear, Pacific Far East Lines. VOYAGES; Colombia, Ecuador, Germany, Guam, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Okinawa, Republic of Panama, Republic of the Philippines, Taiwan, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Block " M " Club, Chess Club, Drama Club, Basketball, Football, Track, lntramur;ils. EUGENE ALBERT HASELMAN Stratford, Connecticut SEA DUTY: S.S. President Monroe, American President Lines; S.S. American Hunter, S.S. America. United States Lines; S.S. Mormactide, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina. Aruba, Belaium, Brazil, Canada, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, England. France, Germany, Hawau, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Mexico, Netherlands, Pakistan, Singapore, Uruguay. ' ropeller CLIFFORD ADAMS HEEN Kailua, Oahu, Hawaii SEA DUTY; S.S. Parismina, United Fniit Company; S.S. Japan Bear, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Hawaiian Pilot, S.S. Lur- line, Matson Navigation Company; S.S. Santa Adela, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Canada, Chile, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecua- dor, Guatamala, Japan, Mexico, Nicaragua, Okinawa, Panama, Peru, Philippine Islands. RICHARD BRUCE HENNEQUIN Waterbury, Connecticut VOYAGES: Argentina, Australia, Brazil, British West Indies, Canada, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Denmark, England, Egypt, Fin- land, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaya, New Zealand, Norway, Okinawa, Pak- istan, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Scotland, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: PropeUer Club, Cross Country, Track, PETER STANWOOD HERRICK Hamilton, Massachusetts United States Lines. VOYAGES: Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Formosa, French Morocco, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Panama, Peru, Philippines, Sicily, Spain, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Midships, Debate Council, Propeller Club, SNAME, Class Executive Committee. Sailing. Intramurals. I -4 V GEORGE ALLEN HIBBARD Lisbon, New Hampshire Saudi Arabia, Vene WILLIAM FRANKIN HILLYARD Flushing, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Philippine Transport, States Lines; S.S. Catawba Ford, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Sierra, Oceanic S.S. Company. VOYAGES: Australia, Canada. Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, Oki- nawa, Philippines, Samoa, Taiwan, Tasmania. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Eagle Scout Society, Intramurals. DONALD LeROY HOFFMANN McAllen, Texas SEA DUTY: S.S. Doctor Lykes, S.S. Eugene Lykes, S.S. TiUie Lykes, S.S. Solon Tunnan, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, England, France, Germany, Greece, Italy, Japan, Korea, Netherlands, Okinawa, Philippines, Taiwan, Turkey, Venezuela. RICHARD STEPHEN HORNBOSTEL Des Moines, Iowa SEA DUTY: S.S. Almeria Lykes, S.S. Frank Lykes, LyKes Broth- ers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: England, Formosa, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Japan. Libya, Malaya, Philippines, Singapore, Spain, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Camera Club, SNAME. GEORGE CHARLES HUGHES, HI Moundsville, West Virginia nufacturer. United States Lines; Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President President Lines. SEA DUTY: S.S. S.S. Mormacm Coolidge, Ame: VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Ceylon, Dutch West Indies, Egypt, England, France, Hong Kong, India, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan, Scotland, Singapore, Spain, South Viet-Nam, Taiwan, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Christian Council, Pro- peller Club, Class Committee, Intramurals. IGNATIUS WILLIAM INGOGLIA Valley Stream, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exilona. American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- owl, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Cyprus, Dutch West Indies, Germany, Israel, Italy, Morocco, Portugal, Spain, Turkey, Uruguay, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Debate Council, Water Ski Club, Wrestling, Intramurals. RONALD INNECKEN Mount Vernon, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Constitution, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Maria, Grace Lines; S.S. American Importer, United States Lines; S.S. General S.B. Buckner, M.S.T.S. VOYAGES; Azores, Canal Zone, Canary, Chile, Colombia, Ecua- dor, England, France, Germany, Italy, Morocco, Portugal, ACADEMY RECORD: Glee Club, Propeller Club, Intramurals. RAYMOND SLANLEY JAKUBOWICZ Cliton, Massachusetts VOYAGES: I Colombia ; S.S. Exford, 1 S.S. Santa Cecili, United States Lin British West Indies, Canal Zone, Chile, West Indies, Ecuador, England, France, imaica, Morocco, Peru, Spain, Venezuela. Propeller Club, SNAME, Water Ski Club, EDMOND JOSEPH JANE, III S.S .S. Heredir Mail, Anif. tcir, M.S.T.S.; S.S. United Fruit Cn x VOYAGES: Canada, Can.il . I. , !, i. Denmark, England, H n i ' I , ' l foundland, Norway, r.in.c! .. I .;.lim1. I;. i ' h ' I ' " ' pines. Singapore, Spain, S •d ■ , Taiwan. ' i( t-X.i ACADEMY RECORD: Volarxs, Band, Propeller Club. JAKE JEROME SWOPE JOHNSON ArUngton, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. American Shipper, S.S. Pioneer Main, United States Lines; S.S, Constitution, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Azores, Brazil, Canal Zone, Canary Islands, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea Morocco, Philippines, Portugal, Sicily, Spain, Taiwan, Uru- guay, Venezuela. JAMES ROBERT KAUFMAN Saint Paul, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Robin Grav, Moore-McComiack Lines; S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines; S.S. President Hayes, American President Lines; S.S. Cherry Valley, Key- stone Shipping Company. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Ccvlon, Egypt, France, Germany, Hong Knne, India, Italy, Jap.in, Malaya, Mozambique, Okinawa, Pakistan, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Taiwan, Thai- land, Trinidad, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Baseball, Intramurals. JOHN TIMOTHY KEIDER Mount Holly, New Jersey ionecr Ming, Unit Lines; S.S. Examii VOYAGES: Chile, Ecuador, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, Panama, Peru, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, Turkey, Viet-Nam. ACADEMY RECORD: Trident Club, Intramurals. a ii?«ftM . -„,. .■ ..,«m.Mn:uuKr.r s.».o««iu« .M WnrU CHARLES PERRY KEITH Pensacola, Florida SEA DUTY: S.S. Mallory Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Com- pany; S.S. Mormacteal, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Ex- plorer, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Formosa, France, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Mexico, Okinawa, Panama, Philippines, Singapore, Spain, Trinidad, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD; Block " M " Club, Trident Club, Basketball. CHRIS WILLIAM KING Mobile, Alabama SEA DUTY: S.S. Gulf Farmer, Gulf and South American Steam- ship Company; S.S. Doctor Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company; S.S. Pioneer Ming, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Chile, Colombia, Formosa, France, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Libya, Mexico, Peru, Philippines, Turkey, Japan, Korea, Morocco, Panama, Spain. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Astronomical Society, Block " M " Club, Christian Council, Marlinspike Club, Ski Club, Trident Club, Water Ski Club, Hawaiian Club, Foot- ball, Track, Intramurals. THEODORE ROBERT KIRTLAND Detroit, Michigan SEA DUTY: S.S. Excellency, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mart, United States Lines; S.S. General A.M. Patch, M.S.T.S. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, England, Germany, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Automotive Interest Club, Catholic Choir, Dance Committee, Propeller Club, Trident Club. !i i GARY MARTIN KLINEDINST Garden City, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Hayes, American President Lines; U.S.N.S. General W.O. Darby, Military Sea Transport Serv- ice; S.S. Moniiacnioon, S.S. Mormacstar, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Monica, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Ceylon, Colombia, Den- mark, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Norway, Okinawa, Pakistan, Singapore, Sweden. ACADEMY RECORD: Eagle Scout Society, PropeUer Club. WAYNE WALTER KOCH Des Plaines, Illinois SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Isle, Ami ellency, American Export Lii Pittsburg Steamship Company. i»l i EDWARD JAMES KOLCHARNO Olyphant, Pennsylvania VOYAGES: Aden, Belgium, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, England, France, French Somahland, India, Morocco, Pakistan, Peru, Saudi, Arabia, Sudan. mmm mmm i:: STEPHEN KRAMER Jackson Heights, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Hayes, American President Lines; S.S. Cherry Valley, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Robm Gray, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Merchant, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Mozambique, Okinawa, Pakistan, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Taiwan, Thai- land, Trinidad, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Block " M " Club, Michel- sen Society, Baseball. MR. CLEAN BRETT CLYDE KRIPPENE Oshkosh, Wisconsin SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Lines; S.S. Leader, United States Lines; S.S. Executor, Lines; S.S. Junior, United Fruit Company; S.S. Ja Farrel, Pittsburgh Steamship Company. VOYAGES: British West Indies, Canal Zone, Colombia, Costa Cica, England, Germany, Greece, Libya, Morocco, Panama, Turkey, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD; Glee Club, Intramurals. JAMES CYRIL KRONZ Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines; S.S. President Fillmore, American President Lines; S.S. American Harvester, United States Lines; S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Italy, Lebanon, Malaya, Moz- ambique, Philippines, Singapore, Spain, St. Helena, Thailand, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Catholic Choir, Glee Club, Football. riUiiil JAMES EDWARD KRONZER Oshkosh, Wisconsin razil, Costa Rica, Hong Kong, Japan, Republic of the Philippines, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Windjammers, Football, Track, Intramurals. JOHN FREDERICK KROPKE Jersey City, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Moore, S.S. Amen States Lines; S.S. Robin Locksley, Moore can Archer, United -McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zone, Denmark England, Finland, Society, Intramural Athletic Board, Protestant Choir, Water Ski Club, Hawaiian Club, Baseball, Basketball, Football, Intramurals. CHESTER LLOYD KUEHL, JR. Fontana, California SEA DUTY: S.S. Keystone Mariner, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Santa Eliana, Grace Lines; S.S. Bennington, Keystone Shipping Company. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Colombia, Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Hawaii, Honduras, Hong Kong, Japan, Mexico, Nicaragua, Okinawa, Peru, Philippines. X JOHN JOSEPH KURISKY Kingston, Pennsylvania ixport Lines; S.i ).S. Pioneer Ml SEA DUTY: S.S. Examiner. A wren. Moore-McComiack States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentir Formosa, Hawai Philippines, Spa ACADEMY RECORD; Scholastic Star, Block " M " Club, Catholic Choir, Propeller Club, Class Committee, Wrestling, Intra- murals. il. Cuba, Dutch West Indies, Gree. Kong. Japan. Korea, Libya, Panan isia, Turkey, Uruguay, Viet-Nam. DAVID CARL KUTSCHER Anaheim, California SEA DUTY: S.S. Sonoma, Matson Navigation Co.; S.S. Philippim Transport, States Lines; S.S. Heredia, S.S. Junior, Unitet Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Australia, Canada, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, Cuba Hawaii, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, Okinawa, Philippines Samoan Island, Sova, Fiji, Islands,, Tahiti, Tasmania. VIRGIL KENT LACEY Scottsbluff, Nebraska Export Li SEA DUTY: S.S. Constitution, Ame: macstar, Moore-McCormack Li S.S. Pioneer Main, S.S. Amer ,S. Mor- Shipper, United States ' |l ugal, Scotland, Spain, Tai L " WILLIAM MAHAR LAFFERTY Cleveland, Ohio SEA DUTY: S.S. Independence. American Export Lines; S.S. American Ranger, United States Lines; S.S. Robin Hood, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. James Farrel, Pittsburgh Steam- ship Company. Miy, Union of South Africa. MICHAEL LANDAU Far Rockaway, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines; S.S. Robin Gray, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. United States, S.S. American Angler, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Ascension Isles, Belgium, C -prus, England, France, Germany, Greece, Holland, Israel, Madagascar, Morocco, Portuguese East Africa, Spain, Trinidad, Turkey, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Chess Club, Intramurals. RICHARD THOMAS LAHEY, JR. Saint Petersburg, Florida SEA DUTY: S.S. Jean Lyk Steamship Company Company; S.S. Lucil Louise Lykes, Lykes Brothers Del Sol, Mississippi Shipping Bloomfield, Bloomfield S.S. Company. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholasti. Michelsen Society, Propellei Intramurals. msmmmaM " n JAMES JOHN LAWLOR RICHARD ARYA LEFKOWITZ Atlantic Beach, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Lucl- S.S. Jean Lykes, S.S. I pany; M.V. Del S.il, 1 VOYAGES: Angola, BtlRiiiin, B, lui.u, ConRo Zone, Enelantl, France. French E |nat( Guinea, French Africa, Germany, Ghana, Korea, Liberia, Mexico, NetherlancLs, i South Viet-Nam, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Intrai infield S.S. Company; ;es Brothers S,S. Com- bing Company. ambion, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa les; S.S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines; , United States Lines, 1, Bahamas, Brazil, British West Indies, lij, Denmark, Egypt, England, Finland, Crcece, Hong Kong, Ireland, Italy, Jamaica, JULIAN WOOD LEWIS Cobbs Creek, Virginia SEA DUTY S.S. American Leader, S,S, Pioneer Ming, United Statts Lnies, S S. Constitution, S.S, Executor, American Ex- Port Lmes, S.S. Santa Sophia, Grace Lines. VOYAGES. Algeria, Colombia, Cuba, England, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Italv, Japan, Korea, Libya, Panama, Philippines, South Viet-Nam, Taiwan, Venezuela. JAMES ALBERT LOOSE Williamsburg, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. Mormacwind. Moore-McCormack Lir San Jose, United Fruit Company; S.S. Constitution, , Export Lines; S.S. General Rose, M.S.T.S.; S.S. Santa An ' anama, Turkey, Spain, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Wrestling, Intramurals. JOHN LUCS East Brunswick, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S Explorer, American Export Lines; S.S. American Chief United States Lines; S.S. President Hayes, American President Lines; S.S. Keytaker, Keysone Shipping Company. VOYAGES; Aden, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, England, Eritea, France French Somaliland, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Italy Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECi)RD: Scholastic Star; Polaris, Chess Club, Dance ma Club, Propeller Club. KLAUS VOLKER LUEHNING Brooklyn, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. American Importer, S.S. American Clipper, S.S. Pioneer, Myth; United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rita, Grace Lines; U.S.N.S. General S.B. Buckner, M.S.T.S.; S.S. Atlantic, American Banner Lines; S.S. Exford, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Belgium, Colombia, Ecuador. England, Germany, Greece, Holland, Italy, Japan, Pannama Canal Zone, Philip- pines, Peru, Spain, Trieste, Turkey, Yugoslavia. ifS ' ' Wmmm kimmM ma mmiuitxsaiaaam -H I JOHN BROOKER MANGES Hays, Kansas VOYAGES: Dominican Republic, England, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, Philippines, Scotland, Spain, Taiwan, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Debate Council, Michelscn Society, Pro- peUer Club, SNAME, Ski Club. EDWARD JOSEPH MARKEY, JR. New York, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. African Glade, Farrell Lines; S.S. Explorer, American Export Lines; S.S. Morniacyork, Moore-McCormack VOYAGES: Aden. ArKentina, Brazil, British VV ' est Indies, Ceylon, Egypt, French Somaliland, Gibraltar, India, Kenya, Mozam- bique, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Tanganyika, Union of South Africa, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Triick, Intramurals. RICHARD JOHN MASI Nonvallc, Connecticut SEA DUTY: S.S. United States, S.S. American Builder, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Lines; S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Azores, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, England, France, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Konk, Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Netherlands, Peru, Philippines, Spain, VOTaC! Spa RONALD SHERMAN MASON Hyannis, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mist. S.S. Pioneer Gulf. United States Lines; S.S. Robin Hood. Moore-McCormack Lines. SAVERIO JOHN MASSI Camden, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. American Producer, United Slates Lines; S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines; S.S. Argentina, Moore- McCormack Lines. Japan, Kenya Antill ganyi Catholic Choir, Propeller JACK DAVID MATISOFF Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. Expeditor, American E.xport Lines; S.S. S.anta Elisa, Grace Lines; S.S. United States, S.S. American Builder, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Azores, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, England, France, Greece, Italy, Libya, Netherlands, Peru, Spain, Turkey, Yugoslavia. JACK DAVID JOHN MAUTER SEA DUTY: S.S. United States, S.S. Pioneer Minx, United States Lines; S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines; S.S. Mormac- wind, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Ines, S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines. VOYAGES; British East Africa, China, Colombia, Denmark, Ecuador, England, France, Iceland, Japan, Korea, Nassau, Norway, Panama, Philippines, Poland, Sweden, Union of South Africa, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Intr.imur.il Athletic Board, Propeller Club. Soccer, Wrestling, Intramurals. JAMES McBRIDE, UI CoraopoHs, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines; S.S. Pione Isle, American Pioneer Lines; S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Line S.S. American Importer, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Aruba, Australia, Bahamas, British West Indi Canada, Canal Zone, Curacao, Germany, Italy, Jamaic Morocco, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. Bh.ck " M " Club, STEVEN EARL McCANE SEA DUTY: S.S. Alice Browr S.S. American Hunter, Ur bara, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: England, France, tinque, Spain, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Block Intramurals. mfield Steamship Company; tates Lines; S.S. Santa Bar- ny, Holland, Jamaica, Mar- Club, Football, Wrestling, J Wf JAMES ADDISON McCLURE Kansas City, Mi: VOYAGES: Belgium, Cuba, England, Formosa, Fr: DAVID DONALD McCUE Minneapolis, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines; S.S. Robin Gray, S.S. United States, S.S. American Angler, United States VOYAGES: Ascension Islands, Belgium, Cyprus, England, France, Germany, Greece, Israel, Madagascar, Morocco, Mozambique, Portugal, Spain, Trinidad, Turkey, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, SaUing, Intramurals. WILLIAM TERRANCE McCUEN Omaha, Nebraska VOYAGES: Belgium, Cuba, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Greece, Haiti, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Morocco, Netherlands, Panama, Philippines, Poland, Singapore, Spain, Taiwan, Turkey, Venezuela, Viet-Nam. ACADEMY RECORD: Polaris, Astronomical Society, Newman Society, Chess Club, Dance Committee, Propeller Club, SNAME, Ski Club, Gymnastics Team, Intramurals. JEROME FRANCIS McGOURTHY Stratford, Connecticul SEA DUTY: S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines; S.S. African Rainbow, Farrell Lines; S.S. Pioneer Main, United States Lines; S.S. Atlantic, American Banner Lines. VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zon Kong, Italy, Japan, Kenya, Netherlands, Philippines, 7 South Africa, Zanzibar. ACADEMY RECORD: Catholic Choir, Propeller Club, Intramurals PATRICK MARTIN McHALE Sioux City, Iowa SEA DUTY: S.S. Exchange, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Paula, S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines; S.S. Brazil, Moore- McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Aden, Argentina, Bahamas, Brazil, British West Indies, Burma, Dutch Guinea, Egypt, Jamaica, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Spain, Uruguay, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star. Automotive Interest Club, Propeller Club, Ring Committee, SNAME, Windjammers, Intramurals. ROBERT McNEILL Garden City, New York SEA DUTY: U.S.N.S. General Simon Buckner, M.S.T.S.; S.S. Pioneer Moor. United States Lines; S.S. Monnacwren, Moore- M.rnrmaek lines S.S. Constitiiliiin. . merican Export Lines; Ss Mih.in 1m,„,, S.S. Ahu.iii st.ir. Farrell Lines. " T|PK j PAUL FRANCIS McTIGUE Queens Village, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines; S.S. Brazil, S.S. Mormacrio, Moore- McCormack Lines; S.S. American Importer, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, British West Indies, Canal Zone, Chile, Denmark, Ecuador, Finland, Germany, Hong Kong, Iceland, Indonesia, Malaya, Mexico, Norway, Peru, Philip- pines, Poland, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Sweden, Thailand, Uruguay. Block " M " Club, SNAME, WILLIAM PLUNKETT MEADE Great Neck, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. American Traveler, S.S. Pioneer Mart, United States Lines; S.S. Express, American Export Lines; S.S. African Endeavor, Farrell Lines. VOYAGES: Aden, Burma, Canal Zone, Ceylon. Egypt, Ethiopia, French Somaliland, Hawaii, Hong Kong, India, Japan, Lebanon, Libya, Mozambique, Pakistan, Philippines, Saudi CHARLES JOSEPH MERTIAN Questa, New Mexico SEA DUTY: S.S. Phibppine Transport, S.S. Ohio, States Steam- ship Company; S.S. Catawba Ford, Keystone Shipping Com- pany; S.S. Sierra, Matson Navigation Co. VOYAGES: Australia. Canada, Formosa, Hong Kong, Japan, Arabi; ACADEMY RECORD: of South Africa. Glee Club, Intri DAVID PETER MICALCHUCK VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, British West Indies, Canada, Denmark, Dutch Antilles, England, Finland, Greece, Italy, Libya, Morocco, Norway, Poland, Spain, Sweden, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Astronomical Society, Cheer- leaders, Glee Club, Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. PAUL LOUIS MINCH SEA DUTY: S.S.A: a. New York :ilder, S.S. An nipper, unitec , _._. . S.S. Presiden Buchanan, American President Lines; S.S. Independence American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Canary Islands, Chile Colombia, Ecua dor, Egypt, England, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Malaya Morocco, Peru, Portugal, Singapore, Spain. ACADEMY RECORD: Intramurals. ALBERT JOSEPH MONILE Buffalo, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. American Reporter United States Lines; S.S. Limon, United Fruit Company; S.S. African Lightning, Farrell Lines; S.S. Mormactide, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Santa Ana, Gr.ice Lines; S.S. Exford, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Argentin, Brazil, British East Africa, Colombia, Dutch West Indies, England, France. Germany, Italy, Mexico, Morocco, Mozambique, Panama, Union of South Africa, Urugu.iy, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. CHARLES McCANTLAS MONROE, JR. Petersburg, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa OUvia, Grace Lines; S.S. Mormacyork, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. African Star, Farrell Lines; S.S. Atlantic, American Export Lines. MICHAEL WILLIAM MORROW East Orange, New Jersey VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgii a, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecua- " ' Dzambique, Panama, Peru, South Africa, Uruguay, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, Intramurals. 1rismina, United Fruit Company; S.S. Mor- -McCormack Lines; S.S. C.E. Dant, States Marine Lines; S. S. Exchester, American Export Lines; U.S. N.S. Golden Eagle, Military Transport Service; S. " ' Ranger, United States Lines. Block " M " Club, Dr.ima Club, So EDWIN CHARLES NAMAHOE Kaneohe, Hawaii SEA DUTY; S.S. Pioneer Mart, S.S. Pioneer Muse, S.S. American Merchant, S.S. American Importer, United States Lines; S.S. Momiacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Adams, American President Lines. VOYAGES. Africa, Argentma, Australia, Brazil, Canal Zone, Ce lon. Egypt, England, France, Germany, Hawan, Hong Kong, India, Itah , Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan, Philippines, Portugal, Port of Spain, Singapore, Tahiti, TurkeN, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD Mids iips, Polarh. Block " M " Club, Dance Committc, Radio Club, Water Ski Club, Hawaii.m Club, Bas- ketball, Football, Track, Intramurals. n ' ii CF :j7i,S: I -7V STEPHAN JOHN NEMETH, III Port Jefferson, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. American Hunter, United States Lii ;.S. Santa Barbara VOYAGES: British West Indies, Colombia, Dutch West Indies, England, France, French Islands, Germany, Netherlands, Spain, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Trident Club, Football. JOEL HERBERT NUSSBAUM Brooklyn, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Ines, S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Line: S.S. Robin Hood, Robin Lines; S.S. American Traveler, S.l American Scout, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Englani French West Indies, Germany, Ireland, Madagasca, Pen Portuguese East Africa, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD; SNAME, Regimental Drill Team, Intri I I 4 RICHARD FRANCIS O ' BOYLE Brooklyn, New York SEA DUTY: S.S, Mormacmail, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Guide, United States Lines; S.S. Virginia Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, Formosa, _ Germany, ' apan, Korea, Net! ' ' Jruguay, Viet-Nam. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, SNAME, Class Executive Committee, Swimming. DAVID ANTHONY OCfflNERO SEA DUTY: S.S. Linion, Un Redondo Beach, California it Company; S.S. Korean Tyson Lykes, S.S. Joseph Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Algeria, Canal Zone, Costa Rica, England, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Morocco, Okinawa, Panama, Philippines, Spain, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD; Block " M " Club, Windjammers, Swim- ming, Intramurals. JOSEPH OWEN O ' CONNOR, JR. Chicago, Illinois SEA DUTi ' : S.S. Dick Lykes, S.S. Solon Truman, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Belgium, England, Formosa, France, Germany, Hol- land, Italy, Japan, Philippines, Poland, Spain, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Honor Board, Drama Club, Marlinspike Club, Ski Club, Class Executive Committee, Rowing, Intra- JOE MICHAEL FRANCIS O ' CONNOR Mount Vernon, New Y ' ork SEA DUTY: S.S. Momiacwind, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. States Lines. VOYAGES: Aden, Canada, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Denmark, Egypt, England, France, Hawaii, Hong Konk, Japan, Iceland, India, Italy, Malaya, Mexico, Morocco, Norway, Pakistan, Panama, Poland, Scotland, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Sweden, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Chess Club, Intramurals. I GEORGE LAWRENCE OLSEN, III Michigan City, Indiana SEA DUTY: S.S. Mormacwind, Moore McCormack Lines; S.S. Exmouth, American Export Lines; S.S. Atlantic, American Banner Lines; S.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mist, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zone, Chile, Ecuador, England, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Israel, Italy, Japan, Korea, Netherlands, Peru, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, ACADEMY RECORD: Cheerleaders, Christian Council, Regimen- DAVID ALLEN O ' NEIL Darien, Connecticut SEA DUTY; S.S. Robin Trent, S.S. Robin Locksley, Moore- McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Main, United States Lines; U.S.N.S. General Maurice Rose, M.S.T.S. Santa Olivia, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Bermuda. British West Indies, Canada, Canal Zone, Colombia, Denmark, Dutch West Indies, England, Finland, Formosa, Germany, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Iceland, Jamaica, Japan, Kenya, Korea, Madagascar, Mozambique, Norway, Panama, Philippines, Poland, Sweden, Tangaryika, Union of South Africa, Venezuela, Zanzibar. IE, Windjammers, GEORGE FREDRICK OSTER North Bcllmore, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exf..rcl. McCon VOYAGES: Line la. Aruba, Brazil, Canada, Curacao, France, Italy, Jamaica, Morocco, Madeira, Nassau, Santa Cruz, Spain, Trinidad, Uruguay, Venezuela, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Block " M " Club, Michel- sen Society, Propeller Club, Trident Club, Basketball. Tennis, Intramurals. I ' c i } RAYMOND EDWARD OTTEN Jersey City, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. Exchester, American Export Lines. S.S. Robin Hood, S.S. Mormacpenn, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S American Ranger, G.T.S. John Sargeant, United States Lines VOYAGES; Belgium, Denmark, England, Finland, France, 1 land, Italy, Madagascar, Morocco, Mozambique, Netherlar Norway, Poland, Sweden, Union of South Africa, Yugosla ACADEMY RECORD; Intramurals. THOMAS WILLIAM OUGHTON Greystone, Rhode Island 1 DUTY: S.S. Santa Flavia, Grace Lines; S.S. Korean Bear, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Bunker Hill. Keystone Tanker Company; S.S. Metapan, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Central America, Chilf Philippines. ACADEMY RECORD: SNAME, Trident Club, Sw Kong, Japan, Peru, i JAMES ELLIS PAFIAS SEA DUTY: S.S. President Jackson, American President Lines; S.S. Mormacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mill, S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal, Zone, Ceylon, Dutch West Indies, Egypt, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan, Philippines, Smga- pore, Spain, South Viet-Nam, Taiwan, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Honor Board, Regimental Information Service, Cheerleaders, Intramurals. PETER ELMER PALM St. Paul, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Express, American Export Lines; S.S. Pioneer Ming, United States Lines; S.S. Robin Trent, Moore-Mc- Comiack Lines, VOYAGES: Burma, Ceylon, Egypt, Formosa, France, French East Africa, Gibraltar, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon. Madagascar, Manila, Pakistan, Panama, Portuguese East Africa, Saudi Arabia, Spain, Thailand, Turkey, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Christian Council, Glee Club, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, SNAME, Ski Club, Windjammers, Sailing. RALPH ALAN PEAT Holbrook, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- york, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Forwarder, United States Lines. , Brazil, Dutch West Indies. Egypt, France, Italy, Lebanon, Spain, Syria, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, SNAME, Sailing, Intra- CHARLES THOMAS PETCHEL, JR. Hampton, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Cove, United States Lines; S.S. African Pilgrim, Farrell Lines; S.S. Expeditor, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Barbara, Grace Lines. Belgian Congo, Cameroons, bia, England, France, French Ifrica, Ghana, Greece, Italy, Peru, Spain, Tunisia, Turkey, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Glee Club, Propeller Club, Trident Club, BSi 100 • s 1 fe PAUL LEWIS PHANCENEK Minneapol s, Minnesota SEA DUT ' i Hood, s.l- .!:r::;::: r r„it,.d States Lines r,Connack Lines. S.S. Robin VOYAGES; Arg.iil- i. Formosa, H;m,,.i, 11 : r. Union of Soiilli Mil. ,i, I iil. h East Africa, . Korea, Portuguese Canal Zone, East Africa, ACADEM1 RECORD; Aulomot ive Interest Club. Ba nd. JAMES MUNRO POWELL Ashtabula, Ohio SEA DUTY: S.S. American Forvvarder. S.S. Pioneer Mill, United States Lines; S.S. Robin Goodfellow, Moore-McCormack Lines: S.S. Exmouth. American Export Lines; S.S. Edward B. Greene, Cleveland Cliffs Iron Company. RICHARD LOUIS PRATT Cheshire, Connecticut Lines; S S. Rohin Sherwood, Moore-McCormack Lines. ACADEMY RH Club, Wrestling. JERE GLENN PRICE JOHN WILLIAM PUORTO, JR. Reading, Pennsylvania SEA DUTY: S.S. President Adams, American President Lines; S.S. Keytanker, Keystone Shipping Company; S.S. Mormac- mail, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Guide, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgimn, Brazil, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Egypt, France, Germany, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Korea, Malaya, Netherlands, Okinawa, Taiwan, Singapore, Hamden, Connecticut Exp S.S. Uruguay, Viet-Nan SEA DUTY: S.S. Independence, 1 . , African Planet, Farrell Lines; S.S. Brazil, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, British West Indies, England, France, Italy, Moz.imbique, Palma, Portugal. Tanganyika, Uruguay, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Dance Committee, Baseball. Midships, Propeller Club, SNAME, Gyr PETER JOHN RACKET! East Marion, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Ame America, United J can President Lin Canal Zone, Ceylo Colombia, A-aii, Hong Mexico, Nether- ird, Cheerleaders, DANIEL ADELBERT REAGAN Norwalk, Ohio SEA DUTY: S.S. Monnacmail, Moore-McComiack Lines; S.S. American Farmer, United States Lines; S.S. Exilona, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Cyprus, Dutch West Indies, Eng- land, France, Germany, Israel, Italy, Morocco, Portugal, Spain, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Camera Club, Catholic Choir, Chess Club, Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. JOHN BERNARD REILLY Woodside, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Independence, American Export Lnies; S.S. American Importer, S.S. American Veteran, United States VOYAGES: Canary Islands, Egypt, Gibraltar, Greece, Ireland, Israel, II Scotland, Sicily, Spain. ACADEMY RECORD: Drama Club, Cla Football, Intramurals. Executive Committee, RUSSEL MYRON RENICK Charlestown, West Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. Exbrook, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- wind, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. President Monroe, Amer- ican President Lines; S.S. American Scientist, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Canada, Ceylon, Denmark, Egypt, France, Hong Kong, Iceland, India, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Morocco, Norway, Panama, Poland, Singapore, Sweden, Viet-Nam, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Debate Council, Track, Intramurals. WILLIAM CHARLES REYNHEER New York, New York VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, England, France, Germany, Ireland, Madagascar, Mozambique, Netherlands West Indies, Union of South Africa, Uruguay. THOMAS ROCKWELL RICHMOND Saratoga Springs, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Exhibiter, American Ex Dawn, Farrell Line ' :; S.S. American Producer. United JAMES ROBESON Rockville, Maryland SEA DUTY: S.S. President Polk, American Presiden Robin Trent, Moore-McComiack Lines; S.S. Exet Export Lines. Kong, India, Italy, bique, Pakistan, Pe: of South Africa. It, France, Greece. Hawaii, Hong ivcnya, Lebanon, Mexico, Mozi tigapore, Spain, Tanganyika, Un ACADMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Football, Track. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. p i - .- ROBERT EDWARD ROGASKI Bayonne, New Jersey SEA DUTY; S.S. Mormacstar, M Pioneer Mist, United States Lir ican Export Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal Zone, Dutch West Indies, Egypt, Formosa, France, Greece, H.iwaii, Hong Kong, Israel, Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Nova Scotia, Panama, Philip- pines, Spain, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club. Football, Intramurals. JOHN ROGERS Brooklyn, New York SEA DUTY; S,S. General Simon B. Buckner, M.S.T.S.; S.S. America, S.S. American Veteran, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Lines; S,S. Heredia, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Aruba, Colombia, Costa Rica, England, France, Ger- many, Greece, Italy, Panama, Spain, Turkey, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD; Dance Committee, Drama Club, Intra- murals. PAUL DEAN ROGERS Columbus, Kansas SEA DUTY; S.S. Sue Lykes, S.S. Aimee Lykes, S.S. Howell Lykes, S.S. Fred Morris, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Dominican Republic, England, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Libya, Morocco, Philippines, Scotland, Spain, Taiwan, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Debate Council, Michelsen Society, Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. GARY LEE ROWE VOYAGES; Argentina, Barbados, Brazil, British West Indies, Canal Zone, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Japan, Kenya, Korea, Mozambique, Panama, Philippines, Taiwan, Tanganyika, Union of South Africa, Uruguay. Club, SNAME, Intramurals. JOSEPH WILLIAM RYAN, JR. Bayside, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Morm: Independence, Americ tist. United States Lii VOYAGES: British Isle! Finland, France, Gibraltar, Greece, Iceland, Israel, j ' tab Lebanon, Newfoundland, Norway, Majorca, Poland, Sweden. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Drama Club, Class Committee. Baseball, Football. ROVERT LAWRENCE SAFARIK Massapequa, New York SEA DUTY S S. E celler, S S. Constitution, American Export Lines, S.S. Afric.in Planet, Farrell Lines, S.S. Santa Sofia, Grace Lines, S.S. Morm.ic ork, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mist, United States Lines. VOYAGES. Argentina, Brazil, Canada, Canal Zone, Canary Island, Colombia, Ecuador, France, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Libva, Morocco, Mozambique, Panama, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, Trinidad, Tunisia, Turkey, Union of South Africa, Uruguay, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD Propeller Club, SNAME, Intramurals. ) RODNEY ERIC SALL Worthington, Minnesota fAGES: Moroct . Venezuela. .DEMY 1 Club, V Intramu JOHN EDWARD SAVAGE Jersey City, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. American Farmer, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Catalina, Grace Lines; S.S. Heredia, United Fruit Com- pany; S.S. President Coolidge, American President Lines. VOYAGES: Cambodia, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Chile, Colombia. Costa Rica, Ecuador, Egypt, England, France, Hong Kong, India, Italy, Japan, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan, Panama, Peru, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This. Block " M " Oub, Dance Com- mittee, Propeller Club, Baseball, Football, Intramurals. ROD THE TOE JACK ANTHONY SCHAEFFER Kailua, Hawaii SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Mist, S.S. American Importer, S.S. Pioneer Muse, United States Lines; S.S. Excalibur, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines. VOYAGES; Canal Zone, Chile, Ecuador, Egypt, France, Germany, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Peru, Philippines, Spain, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECORD: Christian Council. Dance Committee, SNAME, Trident Club, Water Ski Club, Hawaiian Oub, Intramurals. N .?L«PBM«8;!W aBiB EDWARD ANDREW SCHIEFER, JR Nuremberg, Pennsylvi SEA DUTY: S.S. Exeter, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormacrio, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Chief. United States VOYAGES: Ascension Islands, Belgium, British Somaliland, British West Indies, England, France, Germany, Greece, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Kenya, Lebanon, Madagascar, Mozam- bique, Netherlands, Portugal, Scotland, South West Africa, Spain, Tanganyika, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Chess Club, Dance Committee, Drama Club, Eagle Scout Society, " MICHAEL JOHN SCHNEIDER Cn(ip rst " " n. New York JOHN EDWARD SCHUBERT Clifton, New Jersey S.S. SEA DUTY: S.S. Stales Lines; Monnacstar, VOYAGES: Argentina, 1 Canary Islands, Fra Japan, Korea, More Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: SEA DUTY: S.S. Exc Moon, Farrell Li Lines; S.S. Amcri American Export Lines; S.S. African S.S. Mormacsaga, Moore-McCormack lited States Lines. razil. British West Indies, Canal Zone, ice, Germany, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, CO, Philippines, Portugal, Spain, Taiwan, Scholastic Star, Propeller Club, Intra- England, France, Germany, Greece, nva, Libya, Mo7.ambique, Norway, Sweden, Tunisia, Tanganyika, VOYAGES: Can.Mli. 1 " Iceland. In liM.i, Poland. l iln:M Turkey, rni.ii, ..I s 1, Africa. ACADEMY liKCOUU: I ' lopeller Club, Class Comi Guard, Iiitramurals. I .1 RICHARD KARL SCHWENDER Seldon, New York Philippines, Scotland, Spain. Greece, Hawaii, HAROLD WHITFORD SCREEN, JR. Baltimore, Maryland VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Cuba, Germany, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Japan, Kenya, Korea, Mozambique, Philippines, South Viet- Nam, Taiwan, Tanganyika. ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, ChrisI Club, Protestant Choir, Ring Commil murals. WILLIAM JAMES SHANNON Hoholulu, Hawaii SEA DUTY: S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Paula, Grace Lines; S.S. Brazil, Moore-McComiaclc Lines; S.S. Pioneer Minx, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Bahamas, Brazil, British West Indies, Canal Zone, Cuba, Denmark, Dutch West Indies, Egypt, England, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Ireland, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Norway, Philippines, Scot- land, Spain, Sweden, Taiwan, Uruguay, Venezuela. Stic Star, Dance Committee, Pro- h, Inlramurals. WILLIAM JOSEPH SKINNER THOMAS PAUL SKOWRONSKI Manchestir, Io«a West Allis, Wisconsin SEA DUTY s s , I , 1 1 k 1 s s 1 , , , Mill, United SEA DUTY: S.S. Exhibitor, American Export Lines; S.S. Fra Berlanga, United Fruit Company; S.S. Pioneer Moor, United States Liiu-. s 1 1 1 1 1 1 It 1 sident Lines. VOYAGES E1.MI 1 1 ,, 1 1 1,1 1 1 , ( iininN, Hong Kong, Indi, lt,K VOYAGES: Aden, Ceylon, Costa Rica, Cuba, Egypt, Ethiopia, French Somabland, Formosa, Greece, India, Hong Kong, ACADEMY RECORD Christian Council, Cross Countr , Wrcstl- Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Pakistan, Panama, Philippines, Saudi ing, Intramurals. ACADEMY RECORD; Dance Committee, Intramurals. lA FRANK RICHARD SLEAVIN, JR. Minneapolis, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Exhibitor, American E.M)ort Lines; S.S. Robin Locksley, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Mill, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Aden Protectorate, Ceylon, Egypt, Ethiopia, Formosa, French Somabland, Greece, Hong Kong, India, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, M.idagascar, Pakistan, Panama, Philippine Islands, Portugu " ■ - • South A ACADEMY RECORD: Dance Committee, Michelsen Society, Pro- peller Club, Ring Committee, Trident Club, Water Ski Club, Class Committee, Intramurals. ' M WILLIAM BOZEMAN SLOAN SEA DUTY: S.S. Tar Heel Mariner. Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Ventura, Matson NaviHation Coinpanv; S.S. Linion, United Fruit Company; M.V. Mark Eastin, Federal Barge Lines, Inc. VOYAGES; Australia, Canada, Canal Zone, Fiji Islands, Formosa, Japan, Korea, Mississippi River, Okinawa, Somoa, Tahiti, ACADEMY RECORD: Honor Board, Hear This, Cheerleaders, Chess Club, FropeUer Club, Radio Club, SNAME, Trident Club, Gymnastics. ALDEN WILLARD SMITH Port Elizabeth, South Africa SEA DUTY: S.S. Kendall Fish, Lykes Brothers Steamship Com- pany; S.S. Gulf Shipper, Gulf and South American Steamship Company; S.S. Pioneer Minx, United States Lines; SS. African ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Band, Block " M " Club, Camera Club, Dance Band, Debate Council, Water Ski Club, Soccer, Tennis, Intramurals. CLIFTON LEWIS SMITH Coming, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. American Angler, United States Lines; S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines; U.S.N. S. General William O. Darby, Military Sea Transportation Service. VOYAGES: Balearic Islands, Belgium, Canal Zone. Canary Islands, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, England, Germany, Italy, Maderia Islands, Monaco, Morocco, Netherlands, Peru, Re- public of Panama, Spain. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Christian Council, Pro- peller Club, Ring Committee, Baseball, Basketball, Intra- murals. 40] DENNY 1 DENNIS HERMAN SMITH 09 X " Anoka, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Robin Gray, S.S. Argentina. Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Manufacturer, United States Lines. , V- ■ VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil. British West Indies, England, Ire- land, Mozambique. Scotl.ind, South West Airica, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: Block " M " Club, Water Ski Club, Fool- ball, Intramur.lls. » -• i w K _. jM LARRY SMITH Rollln._- Fork Mississippi SEA DUTY: S.S. Bloomfield Sh. r, ' . ' i n, S.S. Luc I.V. DelCan . ■■: il. McK.iy, S.S le Bloomfield, po, Mississippi . Briton Lykes, VOYAGES: Belgium, Coloi many, Italy, Netherlands Venezuela. " poian ' dr e o-tct France, Ger- Spain, Tunisia, HAROLD WILLIAM SOFIELD Woodside, New York lerican President Lines; i. America, S.S. Ameri- United States Lines. VOYAGES IM i r,,,.i 7.n„ ' . Ceylon. Chile, Colombia, Ecu,!.! ■ t ■■ I ' I I ' tiice, Germany, Hawaii, Hong Knir-: I ii in, Malaya, Mexico, Nether- SEA DUTY: S.S. President Monroe S.S. Santa Catalina. Grace Line: cas Forester. S.S. American Hur ACADE.MY Windjammers, Intra- ACaoe) I E L JAMES SPANIER Park Ridge, lUinois SEA DUTY: S.S. Amt-rican Producer, United State Exporter, American Export Lines; S.S. Argei McCormack Lines. s Lines; S.S tina, Moore- VOYAGES: ArKenlnia, Barbados, Belgium, Bra France, Holland, Italy, Morocco, Trinidad, Ur il, England uguay, Yugo JAMES PATRICK SPELLMAN Brooklyn, New York VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal Zone, Denmark, England, Finland, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Korea. Libya, Morocco, Philippines, Poland, Spair " Tunisia. Turkey, Uruguay. Sweden, Taiwan, IsiLi - RICHARD PETER SPOCK PeekskiU, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Barbara, S.S. Santa Monica, Grace Lines; S.S. Executor, American Export Lines; S.S. Momiacdove, Moore-McCormack Lines. VOYAGES: Arg Committee, Class 1 m ill r-1 1 THOMAS McBRIDE STOUT Boston, Massachusettes ARTHUR MAX TEATZNER New Brunswick, New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. Explorer, American Export Lines; S.S. Ameri can Chief, United States Lines; S.S. President Hayes, Ameri. can President Lines; S.S. Keytanker, Keystone Shipping Lines VOYAGES: Aden, Canal Zone, Ceylon, England, Egypt. Eritea France, French Somaliland, Germany, Hong Kong, India Italy, Japan, Korea, Lebanon, Malaya, Okinawa, Pakistan Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Taiwan. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, Intramurals. ALBERT TESORIERO Great Neck, New York SEA DUTY. S.S. General Darbv, M.S.T.S., S.S. American Banker, United States Lmes, S.S. Expiditor, American Export Lines; S.S. Steel Chemist, Isthmian Lmes. VOYAGES Canada. Ceylo " rench Morooco, " Indonesia, Italv, pore, Spain, Thai ACADEMY RECORD Int. Committee, Propeller Club, Glass t JULES EUGENE TRAUT Lincolnwood, Illinois VOYAGES: Belgium, Canal Zone, Chile, Ecuador, Kenya, Mozam- bique, Netherlands, Peru, Portugal, Tanganyika, Union of South Africa, Zanzibar. ACADEMY RECORD: Midships, Christian Council, Drama Club, Eagle Scout Society, Michelsen Society, Propeller Club, SNAME, Trident Club, Water Ski Club, Intramurals. MARTIN RUDOLPH TSCHIDA St. Paul, Minnesota SEA DUTY: S.S. Korean Bear, Pacific Far East Lines; S.S. Santa Flavia, Grace Lines; S.S. Benington, Keystone Shipping Com- pany; S.S. Ira Berlanga, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Canada, Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Hong Kong, Japan, Peru, Republic of the Philippines. ACADEMY RECORD: Catholic Choir. FREDERICK CARL ARNOLD TUENNECKE Franlclin Square, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Robin Hood, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Scout, S.S. American Traveler, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Ines, S.S. Santa Isabel, Grace Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, England, French West Indies, Germany, Ireland, Madagascar, Peru, ' £ ' ■■ -J ( STEVEN LLOYD TURNER, JR. Danville, Virginia SEA DUTY: S.S. American For varder, United States Lines; S.S. President Tyler, American President Lines; S.S. Executor, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, England, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, Indonesia, Ireland, Libya, Malaya, Portugal, Republic of Phi- lippines, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Thailand, Turkey. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Hear This, Christian Coun- cil, Drama Club, Eagle Scout Society, Glee Club, Intramurals. k X THE M. D HUNGAHIAX JOHN GREIF ULLRICH Baltimore, Maryland SEA DUTY: S.S. Limon, United Fruit Company; S.S. Pionee Myth, United States Lines; S.S. Santa Rita, Griice Lines S.S. Exporter, American Export Lines. VOYAGES: Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, Fonnosa Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Korea, Panama Republic of Philippines, Spain, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Polaris, Hear This, Camera Club, Propelle Club, Regimental Broadcast Unit, SNAME, Ski Club, Wind jammers. Sailing, Intramurals. GEORGE VARGA Huntington, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. President Polk, American President Lines; S.S. Robin Trent, Moore-McConnack Lines; S.S. Santa Isabel, VOYAGES: Ceylon, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Egypt, France, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Italy, Japan, Mexico. Mozambique, " ' ' " Panama, Penang, Peru, Singapore, Union of South Africa. ACADEMY RECORD: opeller Club, Gyi ■ 1% OTTO ALEXIS WAHL Wilmington, Delaware SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Ines, Grace Lines; U.S.N.S. General W. O. Darby, M.S.T.S.; S.S. American Archer, United States Lines; M.V. Tom Sawyer, M.V. United States, Federal Barge T ■T " s ; i -f ' ' DAVID ANTHONY WALKER Elisabeth, Louisiana SEA DUTY: S.S. Gulf Farmer, Gulf and South Amcri. M.V. Del Sud, Mississippi Steamship Company; S Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, Chile, Colombia France, Germany, Netherlands, Republic of Pana Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic : Block " M " Club, Football, WILLIAM PAUL WEBBER Yonkers, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Santa Cecilia, Grace Lines; S.S. Excambion, American Export Lines; S.S. African Planet, Farrell Lines; S.S. American Builder, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Chile, England, Ecuador, Egypt, France, Greece, Italy, Lebanon, Panama, Peru, South West Africa, South East Africa, Spain. ACADEMY BECORD: Badio Club. wmmm fm DECLAN FRANCIS WELCH New Jersey SEA DUTY: S.S. Independence, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Rosa, Grace Lines; S.S. Junior, United Fruit Company; S.S. Steel Chemist, Isthmian Lines. VOYAGES: British West Indies, Canada. Canal Zone, Ceylon. Costa Rica, Cuba, Ethiopia, Indonesia, Italy, Jamaica, Malaya, Netherlands West Indies, Panama, Republic of Phillippines, Singapore, South Viet-Nam, Spain, Thailand ACADEMY RECORD: Rand, Intramural Athletic Roard, Intra- STUART HINES WELCH Burltngame, California SEA DUTY, S.S. Mormacsurf, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Monterey, Matson Navigation Company; S.S. Philippines Transport, States Steamship Company; S.S. Catawba Ford, Keystone Shipping Company. VOYAGES: Argentina, Australia, Brazil. Canal Zone. Chile, Colombia, Fiji Islands, Hong Kong, Japan, Korea, New Zea- land, Okinawa, Peru, Philippines. Samoa, Tahiti, Trinidad, West Indies, Venezuela. ACADEMY RECORD: Propeller Club, Intramurals. ARLYN REED WHITE SEA DUTY: S.S. Excelsior, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- wren, S.S. Robin Locksley, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Era BerlanRa, United Fruit Company. VOYAGES: Aden, Brazil, Hritish West Indies, Canada, Canal Zone, Ceylon, Costa Rica, Cuba, Denmark, Dutch West Indies, England, Egypt, Ethiopia, Finland, French Somali- land, India, Norway, Pakistan, Panama, Poland, Saudi Arabia, Sudan, Sweden, Syria. ARTHUR ALFRED WIDBERG Canton, Massachusetts SEA DUTY: S.S. Executor, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- mail, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. American Veteran, S.S. Pioneer Minx, United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentina, Brazil, Canal Zone, England, France, Greece, Hawaii, Hong Kong, Ireland, Italv, Japan, Korea, Libya. Malta, Netherlands West Indies, Republic of Philip- pines, Scotland, Taiwan, Turkey, Uruguay, Yugoslavia. JOHN SHUEL WILLIAMS, JR. Wilmington, Delaware SEA DUTY: S.S. Del Mar, Mississippi Shipping Compa Lucile Bloomfield. Bloomfield Steamship Companv; S Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Ar KENNETH HOYT WILLIAMS EUaviUe, Georgia SEA DUTY: S.S. Dick Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Compa S.S. Del Santos, Mississippi Shipping Company. VOYAGES: Angola, Argentina. Belgian Congo, Brazil, Engia French Equatorial Africa, Ghana, Italy, Ivory Coast, Libe Senegal, Spain, Turkey, Uruguay. ACADEMY RECORD: Intramurals. ' 4 " w r A ARTHUR BURNETTE WILSON, JR. Honolulu, Hawaii SEA DUTY: S.S. Pioneer Mist, United States Lines; S.S. ] calibur, American Export Lines; S.S. Santa Cecilia, Gr Propeller Club, Hav LEAPIN ' DAN RICHARD GORDON WINSLOW Putnam, Connecticut SEA DUTY: S.S. Exmouth, American Export Lines; S.S. Mormac- penn, Moore-McCormack Lines; S.S. Pioneer Minx, United Slates Lines. VOYAGES: Canal Zone, Cyprus, ni-iun.uk. ImiuLukI, Finland, Greece, Hawaii, Iceland, Ireland, Isi.iil. It.iK, l.ip.m. Korea, Liperi Island, Morocco, Norway, i w Imiiii,II niil, Poland, Portugal, Philippines, Spain, Swr.ii n, l.iiwan. Turkey, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Hear This, Block " M " Club. Dance Com- mittee, Drama Club, Eagle Scout Societ ' , Propeller Club, Track, Intramurals. DANIEL DAVID WITHERS Sullivan, Missouri SEA DUTY: S.S. Norman Lykes, S.S. Sylvia Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Company. VOYAGES: Belgium. England, Fr,TOce, Germany, Holland, Italy, Japan, Korea, Panama, Philippines, Poland, Taiwan, Turkey, Yugoslavia. ACADEMY RECORD: Scholastic Star, Hear This. Christian Councol, Propeller Club, Protestant Choir, Trident Club, Cross Country, Track, Indoor Track, Intramurals. FREDERICK RONALD WOLKE Glen Cove, New York SEA DUTY: S.S. Sai American Export States Lines. ACADEMY RECORD: Ecuador, Egypt, France, Germany, anania. Pern, Spain. JOSEPH EARL WYLIE SEA DUTY: S.S. Gibbes Lykes, Lykes Brothers Steamship Com- pany, S.S. Del Sol, S.S. Del Santos, Mississippi Shipping Company; S.S. Mark Eastin, Federal Barge Lines. VOYAGES: French Equatorial Afric ' ■ " Italy, Ivory Coast, Liberia, Libya, Morocco, Nigeria, Portuguese Guinea, Sengal, Yugosla • ' 5 DONALD ROBERT YEARWOOD Yonkers, New York UTY: S.S. Exmouth, American E. port VOYAGES: Canal Zone, ( Greece, Hawaii, Hong Peru, Portugal, Spain, T ;.S. Santa Margarita, Grace Lines, e, Colombia, Cyprus, Ecuador, ng, Israel, Italy, Japan, Korea, Michelsen Society, -r HARRY JOHN YOUNG, JR. New York, New York SEA DUTY Americ an ' Expirt n Pre Line ident Lines; Moore-McComiack Lines; ; United States Lines. VOYAGES: Argentin Kong, Indonesia, Thailand, Ur ugu , Azores, Br.izil, Cana Italy, Malaya, Philipp 1 Zone, France nes, Singapore, s?i? ACADEMY RECORD: Automotive Interest SNAME, Windjammers, Baseball, Intra Club, Propelle Club, Veni ACADEMY HUGH OAKLEY ZANGER Mantua, New Jersey S.S. Pioneer Minx. United States Lines; -McComiack Lines; S.S. Santa Cla Merchant, United States Lir Canal Zone, Canada, Colombia, I, Germany, Hawaii, Iceland, Irela: Norway, Philippines, Poland, Sweden, m. p W ' vVs ' ' km CLASS OF! 62-140 Baumgartner, Richard William Burchill, Thomas James Cook, Clarence " A " Cook, Edward Faircloth, George Eugene Fedorczak, Ronald Peter Field, John Biurke Fixman, Kent " L " Gates, Allen Graham Goforth, Dennis Ray Gostomski, Victor George, Jr. Hawkins, David Meredith Honza, Alfred Harold Jackson, Boyd Ray Jacobi, Robert Glass Kulmus, Rudolph Carl Little, Raymond Quentin McLoughlin, John Patrick Migliore, Lawrence Thomas Rohe, Donald William Schmidt, Raymond George Schweter, Donald Ivan Tonneson, Charles Wood Wander, David Lloyd Wilson, Raymond Donald Wood, Flynn Halley 62-141 Adams, Darryl William Allen, James Edmund Coles, Ronald Richard Collins, Curtis Allan Hagan, Hubert Deal Hendricks, Robert Laurel Holt, John Jared Lawrence, David Michael Leventhal, Dennis Arthur Leyh, John Robert Lonkart, George Albert Mattioni, Eugene Messick, Michael 62-151 Amess, Frank Forrest Baker, Herbert Newell, Jr. Brown, Alfred Albert Carlsten, Earle Bruce Denny, Dennis Ellis, Michael John Goodale, David Leo Halsted, Richard Lent Hard, Douglas Anton Haynes, Carey William Jakubowski, Jan Edmund Krebs, Curtis James Liu, Donald Meirick, Donald Edward Mullally, Joseph Charles, II Rhein, Robert Eugene Santini, Basil Alfred Sodher, Herbert Noel . S«Tf: -!3rs Rodgcrs, Willum Arnold Rohr, Klaus Christian Smith, Charles Henry Stryker, Jeffrey Henry Van Der Grinten, Helwig Frank Villa, Theodore Francis Patrick Steiner, Robert Newton Wiederrecht, William Martin 62-153 Cawthon, Edward Grover Cullen, Andrew Francis, Jr. Fieldman, Henry Joseph Forster, Michael Edward Jones, Maurice Jessee Joseph, Jerome Elias McMichael, Robert Edward, Jr Merino, Reed Kenneth Ofelt, Jack Courtland Parks, Stevan Robert Posner, John Jerome Reynolds, Zachary McGregor Schauweker, William Joseph 19 Scroggins, Joe, Jr. j Stumpf, Stephen Francis, Jr. ' Tanski, John William, Jr. Vurpillat, Ren William Webb, Kernan Howard Wood, Jerry Michael 62-242 Fry, William Everett Griffin, Robert Joseph Hancock, Philip Harold Hickman, Ernest Bertram Holman, Jerry Joseph Hutton, George Marion James, Stephen Lombard, 11 Kinsder, Joseph Nicholas Koops, Dwight Henry Koubek, William August Lemmert, Robert William Miller, David Stealey Nazzaro, David Alfred Packard, Jack Carson Peckham, Nicholas Hughes - Peterson, Philip Carl Retzko, Peter Quincy Schaefer, Patrick Louis Schnarr, Frederick Christiar Soignoli, Anthony 62-243 Baumgart, Alfons Alfred, III Bazler, John Albrecht j Bowes, William Pitkin | Cyr, Larry Stanley Emerson, Daniel Herbert Ferguson, John David Hand, Thomas Edward, Jr. Harsche, Edward John Hayes, Michael Woodrow Jones, Charles Ray Klausner, Robert Frederic Larive, David George i Mateyko, John Robert i Murley, Curtis Paul BB 1962 Norrod, Johnny Dwight Olsen, Dieter Heinz Partridge, David Bruce Quick, Robert Clinton 62-244 Avery, Dick Theodore Bodnar, Roy Frederick, Jr. Bohn, James Noonan, Jr. Bonzak, Michael John Buxton, James Robert Campbell, Daniel Robert Carroll, Gerald Richard Kirscher, John Vincent Koran, Duane Meredith Kracmer, Friedrich Charles Lentz, Austin Ned Losey, Stephen McNeeley, Owen Thomas Muno, Louis Anthony Refs, Terrance Allen Rioux, Bernard Ronald Schauweker, William Joseph Seifert, Philip Martin, Jr. Shinners, James Rodney Carroll, James Edward Collins, Joseph Robert Crosby, Gary Arthur Dina, Michael Louis Du Ross, William John, Jr. Kuntz, Richard Edward Marshall, Dennis Gordon McKinney, Robert Salter Parsons, David Edward Phillips, Bert Thomas Riley, Jack Henry Skipp, Edward John Spindler, William Larry Tompkins, Robert George Wood, Kenneth Ottiwell 62-345 Choisnard, Pierre Bruno Johnson, John Allen, HI Johnson, Robert William Spencer, Donald Wayne St. Clair, James William Strasser, James Aloysius Imrich, Michael James, Jr. 62-346 Aruta, Ronald Bionda, Joseph Bulger, Thomas Alden De Maria, John Edward Egan, Edward John Finley, Arthur Richard Forman, Jerome Giglio, Joseph Michael Henriques, Robert Edwin Higgins, Daniel Charles Johnsen, William Alfred Johnson, Lee Robert Kefne, William Patrick Knarr, Donald Norman Kovaleski, Donald John Larson, Ernest David O ' Brien, John Adam O ' Toole, Franklin Delaney Ruck, John Frederick, Jr. Ruggiero, Louis Joseph Zadnik, Thomas John Zimmemiann, Harold Karl 62-352 Allen, Joseph Hunter Caron, John William Carr, Timothy John Dunlap, Francis Joseph Eleniewski, Mark Alexander Finholm, Dale Harvey Ganley, John Joseph Greenwald, Frederick William Hoffman, John Robert Jacobs, Robert Lacy Kosty, Thomas Michael Mackey, James Smith, Thomas Frederick Sparra, Richard Alexander Welch, Dale Thomas, Jr. Williamsen, Charles Thomas Young, Gary LaMar 62-354 Alanko, James Marvin Bonacci, Eugene Charles Burchell, Richard Carroll Cocker, John Roland, Jr. Corso, James Francis Faber, Gerald Robert Fonnan, Jerome Halpin, John Richard Hansen, Daniel George Hartenstein, Lee John Hoerle, Douglas Raymond Jones, Roger Craig Lee, Gordon, Jr. Lewis, Gary Middleton McGuire, Edward David McManus, Daniel Eugene McNamara, Robert Emmett Monroe, Edward Francis Mostler, William Joseph Ring, Michael Patrick Mathiesen, Donald Thomas Miskimin, Paul Anthony Prividy, Leonard Joseph Schimler, Edwin Beverly, Jr. Valenti, Alfred Eugene Wecker, Sheldon Paul ICLASS OF Schulz, Robert Louis Shortt, James Griffith Silva, John Wheeler, Harold King Wilmsen, John George 63-163 Boswell, James Wilson Carlyle, Richard Stanley Dunphy, John Phillip Echevarria, David Phillip Fuchylo, Kenneth Wesley Gasko, John Anthony George, Horace Clinton, Jr. Herzog, Harold Richard, Jr. Hoist, John Ernest Jullie, Michael Adolph King, Gary Lee 63-160 Almeida, Richard Herman Anderson, Gary LeRoy Bennett, Ronald Ardell Blair, James Latimer Busley, Jeffrey Gordon Carson, Terry William Clancy, Thomas Francis Chesto, Edmund John Cremers, Albert Louis Crews, George Hugh Cross, Donald Ray Flanagan, Leo Francis, III Foley, Martin Kenneth Hannan, Darrell Richard Hidalgo, Everett Joseph, Jr. Kayuha, Thomas Alexander Lindlauf, Carl August Low, Charles Pardue Marinich, Anthony John Meenahan, Edward Joseph Milette, William Ernest Olmsted, Merle Gene Preede, Martin Charles Rickard, Jeffrey Hancock Shanley, Robert Michael Singstock, David John Thompson, John Valentine Wilkinson, Thurland Thompson, Jr Farmer, Richard Allen Francis, Lester Edwin, Jr. Goddard, Sidney Neal Groberg, Paul Douglas Heimel, George Alex Kelly, Delbert John, Jr. Lavish, John Larry Meiczinger, Ronald James Moore, Paul Herbert Oberlander, Gary Lee Salfen, Jeffrey Glennon Scroggins, Charles Eugene Torgerson, Charles Allan Vail, Morgan Willard, II 63-162 Burkes, David Melvin Carriere, Guy Raymond Colitz, Stephen Henry Crookes, William Edward Crosby, Jerry Hudson Drucker, Herbert Faust, James Gregory Gallagher, Michael Francis Gerace, Edward Frank Graef , Paul Lance Harriss, Baylis Earle, Jr. Johnson, Marcus Joseph Kern, John William, Jr. 63-161 Arsenault, John Frank Aruta, Dennis Nicholas Backes, Jack Barnes, Dwight Parker Beach, Herbert Houston Comeau, Conrad Jay Cook, Thomas Joseph Dingier, Carl Ray Every, William Franklin, Jr. La Borne, William Charles Lewis, Jerry Melton Marco, Michael John McCullough, Phillip Lane McDonald, Charles Joseph Mikol, Warren Walter Moore, Thomas Darrah Mo.xim, Richard Frank Noonan, Donald Joseph Ross, James Michael Cavalier, Alfred Clinton, Bruce Palmer Corder, Michael Matthew De Sa, Alan Joseph Eraser, Alan Robert Glenn, Charles Ray Heffler, Kevin Arthur Heineman, Victor John Johnson, Kermit Johnston, Robert William Kaul, Gunther McKown, Michael Riley Mormann, Jackson Fryer, Jr. Osborne, Ronald Roy Perry, Ned Thomas, Jr. Phoebus, Edgar Wilson, Jr. Reiniger, Fred William Shary, George Anthony Sollenberger, Gary Ellis Taylor, Arthur Brent Van Nostrand, James Brian 63-264 Anderson, Ted Ace Bowers, Richard Arden Duddleston, Ronald John Klein, John Elliot Martin, Donald Scott McGuire, Christopher Michael McKimmey, Michael Lane Mullaney, Joseph Edward O ' Brien, Michael Francis Paul, Martin Alfred Puterbaugh, Stanley James Rosenberg, Barry Richard Rovick, William James Ryder, John Smith, Donald David Stanley, Roger Lee Starn, Larry Merle Tanguay, Gerard Euclid Walters, Richard George Wickenberg, Garon Nelson 63-265 Breunig, Robert Edward Bryan, Robert Dean Buenger, William John Buffington, John Edward j Carpenter, Paul David [ Collen, William James Dominick, Michael Burke f " ptf,St GaUaglier, Hewlett,! Hmvellj IsaacsonJ Mini I l«en,. i| %ot MierCa Jlnianey. O ' Couior, ™;ia,Mi Pa:W,Tl ' iianii, Wnval),, 1»iiias, Ham ttersclie )fl " 1 963 Dunbar, Dale Marvin Flint, Mason Leslie Frolich, Bruce Davisson Glenn, Charles Raymond Harwood, James William, Jr. Hennsen, Geoffrey Thomas Koch, Edward Hartmut Mapes, Leon Stuart, Jr. Mercer, David Carl Nowacki, Donald Da id Simon, Dennis Ivan Vosioh, Madison Stephen W ' atson, Alan James Weber, William George Worth, James Victor, III 63-266 Baxter, James Edward Black, Robert George Coher, Richard Maxwell Dell, Robert Edward Devine, John Joseph, Jr. Garher, John Henry Hardenbrook, Bret ' Walter Baugh, Lloyd Richard Johnson, David Paul Maroney, Hugh Wallace, Jr. Mealins, Earl Stuart Orr, James Craig Riddell, William Dean Seybert, John Robert Sweger, George Allen Townsend, John Henry, III Vogels, Benjamin William Ward, Harvey Randolph Watts, Douglas Ray Webber, Robert Craig Wood, Roger Michael Colletti, John Paul Elders, Robert Kenneth Erickson, Paul Barton Flegenheimer, Richard Charles Ford, William George French, David Matthew Fugate, Steve Charles Gallagher, James Joseph Hewlett, Roger Giles Howell, Roger William Isaacson, Rene Rudolf Kelland, Alfred Latham Larsen, Alfred Neil Mallegol, Andre Joseph, Jr. Miller, Gary Paul Mullaney, Stanley O ' Connor, Raymond Patrick, Jr. Pangia, Michael John, Jr. Parker, Thomas William Sakmann, Douglas Lawrence Schwab, Martin Joseph, Jr. Shivik, Walter Francis Thomas, Manley Ward Weitmann, William Clinton, Jr. Wicina, Robert Charles Witterschein, William Richard 63-267 Appleby, James Edward, Jr. Boer, Frederick James 63-368 Ardia, Stephen Vincent Henn, Michael Edward Burford, Bruce Lee Carter, Bobbie Chandonnet, Fernand Leonce Davis, Everett William Deutsch, Barry Edwin Dowdall, Edward William Eckel, Donald Richard Foster, Robert Joseph Goss, Michael John Kaisand, Dennis Dean Kay, Richard Montague Leres, Jeffrey Carl Maistrellis, Peter Athan McCabe, Thomas Francis, Jr. Miller, Gary Lees Podkrash, Francis Dennis Powers, James Conrad Rodham, William John, Jr. Sojka, Robert Edward Spicer, Richard Claude Sutton, Alan Keith Torkelson, John Paul Walsh, Bartholomew John, Jr. Woods, Roger William Workman, Charles Steven 63-369 Back, George Henry Bradshaw, Howard Bruno, George Irving, Jr. Doubt, Randolph James Elfast, Bruce Robert Fasamo, Richard Dennis Haynes, Stanley Everett Henry, William Joseph, Jr. Hutto, John David Jackson, Timothy Edward John, Arthur William, Jr. Johnson, James Harding Jordan, Ronald William Kay, Edwin Frederick Keefe, Robert Aloysius McAuliffe, William Patrick Mulrine, John Paul Paulsen, Fredrik Bendere, Jr. Paulson, Carl Cameron Pelletier, PhiHp Lester Reynolds, Michael Lynn Savage, Donald Wayne Todd, Edwin March, Jr. Wallace, John Craig, Jr. 63-370 Andruss, Thomas Gavin Bliss, James Anthony Brown, Joseph Michael Brynes, Lawrence Francis Campbell, Thomas Lee Clarke, Donald Walker Dahlheiner, Joseph Agnellus Fish, Hamilton Cheney, Jr. Grady, John Donovan Hanson, George Arnold Harner, James Oliver Holcome, Don Marvin Holton, Michael Dewey Hoyt, Christopher Samuel Hurley, William Milee Johnson, Dennis Alvin Kelhoffer, Daniel Jay Kirby, William Edward Loeber, Charles Ronald Martin, Donald Robert, Jr. Nash, Robert Francis Newbury, William Matthew Ohler, Frederick Robert Reasin, Hugh Lyndon Reilly, Joseph Peter Seaton, Island Stanford, Jr. Stone, Richard Allan Svoboda, Keith Roger 63-371 Cilley, William Arnold Demers, Thomas Alfred Dicer, Gary Nonnan Fitzgerald, Robert Francis Gracon, Francis Louis Hamilton, Charles Edwin Jacobson, Leland John Johnson, Kenneth Lee Kurt, Robert Lawrence Letulie, Raymond Thomas MacElrevey, Daniel Herbert McMillin, Earl Reinhard Meserve, John Shackford, II Pearson, Stephen Edward Price, John Nicholas Rosa, Tadd Henry Runnels, Dennis Meade Shepard, Kenneth Langhorne, Jr Tapager, James Lionel Tuttle, Arthur Jay Ulinskas, Gary John Waters, Robert Michael Williams, James Ray Amos, Richard Howard Barba, William Leland Burkes, David Melvin Cannizzaro, Marco Joseph Clemm, Carl Charles Grossman, Gary Robert De Lipkau, Ross Eugene Dina, James Louis Koehler, John Kozlowski, John Stanley Kwaak, John Murrell La Dana, Gilbert London, Jeffrey Elliott Mandel, John Charles Martin, Thomas John Mason, Robert William Mullins, Kennedy Francis OToole, Lawrence Henry Ritz, Arthur Charles Rogaski, Edward Herbert, Jr. Roth, Vincent Francis Tew, Billy Ray Woerner, William Leopold Barton, Frederick Peter Lewis, Thomas Earl Lorenzini, Paul Gilbert MacDonald, Paul Ronald Mattingly, Reed Grain Moran, William Francis, HI Reichwald, Ronald Leo Salas, Edward Cruz Sapp, Alfred Eli, Jr. Sargeant, William Harold Shiroma, Gabriel Kenkichi Snyder, Joseph Barry Thomas, Donald Gene Torborg, Douglas Muhr Trice, Lauraiice Lee Werner, Richard William Chadderdon, John Henry, H Miller, James R. Korecki, Louis J. Jordan, Joseph W. Lowery, Donald Warren 64-182 Benson, Charles Clark, Jr. Casey, Howard Francis Cash, Bradford Lee ih — -m r P ■ " ' - .• V ' ' — Hamann, Herbert Werner Pedrick, Daniel Webster, IV Beaugrand, Gary Alan 64-181 Agor, Jackie O ' Neil Brown, John Franklin Brown, Lonnie Vick, Jr. Golton, Alan Frank Holman, Lowell Drew Jasa, Charles John Kupiec, Stephen Phillip, Jr. Chaput, George Alfred Churgin, Gene Stuart Creech, Roger Lee Crouch, Woodrow Wilbert, Jr. Davis, Gary Maurice Field, Melvynn Michael Gaeta, Douglas Vincent Hamilton, William Charles Jesperson, Kenneth Bancroft Kirkland, Robert Marko, James John McLaughlin, John Joseph, Jr. CLASS of! Miles, Daniel Walter Nehring, John, Jr. Pribila, John Stephen Saucedo, Delfino Cuellar Schutz, Ronald Philip Stewart, William Cole Stingo, Looman Franklin Sucher, James Anthony Wallace, Freddy Allen Weade, Russell Archer, Jr. Wiant, Jeffrie Edwin, Jr. Delong, Jeffrey Don Devlin, Peter Thaddeus Enfield, William Robert Ferrero, Ernest John Caiman, David Paul Classman, Gerald Sherman Hazelton, James Kenneth Hogie, John Brewer Kothrade, Richard Clarence Lambertson, Larry Lee McNeil, David Franklin 64-183 Allerton, Girten Oddy Andrew, Warren Dickson Anglin, Thomas Hickling, III Barkan, Steven Lawrence Breault, Roland William, Jr. Brown, James Nichols Carl, Sammy Lee Chesley, Mark Leroy Colby, Charles Edward Dillon, John Michael Donati, Donald Robert Larson, Merwyn George Lawrence, William Robert Leonard, Leland Rex Mangel, Timothy Kent Montgomery, Bill Harrison Mothersill, Allen Edward Nutter, Charles Hough Soper, Kurt Duane Steinberg, James Douglas Swanco, James Hugh Tomlet, Philip Louis, III Unger, Louis Anthony, III Wathen, Claude Cruz, III Wilson, Jack Arthur Blackstone, Michael Craig Grant, Richard John Santone, Daniel Arter, III Schreiber, Vernon 64-391 Albers, Richard Lee Bangeman, Frederick Theodore Brandt, Perry Verne Blackstock, John Franklin Browne, Gerard Winston Burch, Irvin Theodore Muir, Barry Alexander Owens, Gene Marco Sanders, Robert Irvin Schindelar, George Frank, Jij Schultz, William Arnold Sonnier, Joseph Harry Lee Wachtel, James Roger York, Thomas Alexander Matzen, Ronald Juergen Monson, William Paul Pouliot, Curtis Michael Schmidt, Stephen Fernald 64-284 Barnes, James Charles Bassano, John, Jr. Berletic, Larry Joseph Bolen, Dwight Loren Bromstrup, Thomas Arthur Chronowski, Robert Anthony Costello, Ra nioiul Michael Crattv, William Edward Duddleston, Ronald John Gianelloni, Vivian Joseph, III Giffen, Robert Eugene, Jr. Gore, Lennon LeRoy Hein, James Milton Hikes, David ' illard Loughnane, Lawrence John Mason, Martin E crard Nemeth, Robert Louis Polsen, Charles George, Jr. Poynor, Michael Owen Rees, David Michael Riggi, Ronald Anthony Snow, Russell Howard, Jr. Sova, Thomas Edward Swan, Charles Willard, Jr. Taylor, Frank John, Jr. Winkler, Henry John Riggi, Vincent Thomas, Jr. 64-285 Anderson, Frank Robert Andrews, Gordon Raymond Bergin, John Lawrence Bray, Michael Dennis Caplinger, Royce Lee Re iiolds, Michael Lynn Schisler, Victor John Schulz, Roger Milton Taylor, Larry Dewayne Thiel, Cyril Leo, Jr. Wainwright, Stuyvesant, HI Aquilla, Paul J. Almy, Thomas Cochrane Crowley, David James Curley, Michael Beddow Fowler, Kenneth Leo, Jr. Center, Kenneth Frederick Glover, Gay Cain Gelding, David Lee Haemer, Eric John Hagerman, William Tylor Harper, John Dennis Humer, Ronald Stephen Hutchison, James Donald Laubenheimer, Richard Henry Leeper, Thomas Samuel Minicucci, Robert Anthony Mollard, Charles Crull Nadig, Charles William Neale, Joseph Robert Pape, John Carl Pentimonti, Eugene Kenneth Sala, Henry Joseph Curran, James Louis Curtis, Philip Craig Davidson, Douglas Ledbetter Dreher, Roger Francis Graeff, James Henry Hadley, John Francis Hall, Graham Middleton Heick, Albert James Kosmer, Robert Leon Kurpiel, George Lawrence Mantegna, Carl Joseph, Jr. McCormick, Eugene Francis, Jr. McVay, Russell George North, William Hamilton Obuhanych, Thomas Gregory Patterson, James Thomas, Jr. Sherwell, William Marshall Soran, Patrick, Dennis Swan, Gary Lewis Van Zile, Peter Fayette Cunnington, Edward Arthur 64-287 Benson, James Scott Black, Vincent Arthur, H Buckner, David Nelson Carney, George Roger Dunn, Roger Sherwood Field, David Sutton Gerber, Peter Michael Germain, William Cecil Goreham, Thomas John Hanson, James Michael Marks, John Duer McLaughlin, William Francis Miller, John Jacob Murdoch, John Charles O ' Hern, Fred Hugh, Jr. Palmer, John Peter Parent, Peter Carey Reich, Monty Fred Rothe, Norman Richard Still, Eugene Updyke, Jr. Thompson, Neale Cornelius Unger, John Joseph Walton, Michael Wilson Vhite, Robert George Raveling, Melvin Martin Poe, Eddie James 64-388 Avery, Lyndall John, Jr. Bason, Clement Dwight Beauchamp, Je.xe Norbert Berman, Leon Jay Christensen, Jon Dean Corwine, John Walter, Jr. Dalbec, Stanley Pashley Emmerling, Anthony Edward Greene, Charles Horace Hangarter, Peter Andrew Kahler, Patrick Joseph Kriz, Richard Donald Lindmark, Robert Fredrick Long, William Oliver, HI Meehan, William Francis O ' Brien, James William O ' Donnell, Edward Peter O ' Gorman, William Frank Pietrucha, William Jude Pokorny, Richard Thomas Poulsen, Robert Andrew Sauerman, Robert Stephen Swan, Kurt Wallace Taylor, Raymond Frederick 64-389 Benn, Bruce Daniel Breunig, Robert Edward Byrnes, Robert Peter, Jr. Concannon, Charles Fred, Jr. Crandall, Ronald Earl Eberman, Elmer Edward, HI Engstrom, Leonard Ernest Fear, David Eugene Gazdik, Donald Simon Glover, James Randall Hamelin, Ronnie Sizer Kaufman, Robert Charles Klimas, Michael George Lange, Paul Robert McEliece, Robert Devereux Moncure, John Moore, Donald Martin, Jr. Murtha, Daniel Wilfred O ' Connor, Michael Charles Ray, Herbert Lynn Ruhnke, Kevin Gilbert Stemborski, Michael Stanley Tysseland, Terry Lawrence Woelfel, Robert Richard Woycke, Stephen Harvey Hill, Richard LeRoy Jerome, Gary Roy Smith, Donald 64-390 Bilski, Paul Louis, Jr. Blair, Ted Aurele Boseman, John Joseph Cerjan, James Michael Chivvis, John Carlton, Jr. Cole, John Howard Colitz, Stephen Henry Cook, Richard John Ferguson, Edward Charles Fuchs, George Frank, HI Greene, Hugh Raymond Greenland, Richard Lloyd Haas, Larry Edward McFarland, Thomas Edward Mueller, Thomas Kurt Quincannon, Henry Michael, Jr. Russell, Michael Rhodes Turner, Terry LeRoy Davies, Clifford Marcus Mumford, Melvin Lester Schneider, Steven Ira Schlitt, Edward John Lewis, Robert E. Miles, William Darien, Edward Eugene Gidley, David Sommers NATIONAL SPEEDLOADER SYSTI now fully developed for semi-automatic f fully automatic CARGO CONTAINER HANDLING The National Speedloader System for automated handling of marine, land and air-transported cargos is the first completely integrated handling system to offer standardization to all shippers. National does not manufacture containers or cranes, but supplies essential Speedloader components to commercial producers of these items. This means the ship, railroad or truck operator can purchase these items competitively from any source — yet have a proven, fully compatible system for interchange. In addition to greater cargo handling capability, turnabout time, crating costs and damage are reduced, theft and pilferage banished. Automatic handling of containers is the Big Idea whose time has now come — and the National Speedloader System is its Big Name. a-ssbsa Transportation Products Division NATIONAL MALLEABLE AND STEEL f COMPANY Cleveland 6. Ohio .L He directs a million dollar show This officer sails the Caribbean with Alcoa. Whether his job is supervising the handling of millions of dollars worth of cargo, or directing the operations of the ship ' s huge power plant, he finds it interesting, challenging work. The job of an Alcoa officer is not only interest- ing from day to day— it has bright prospects as well. With Alcoa he has opportunities to ad- vance, commensurate with his ability and effort. In time, he wi ll become eligible for more respon- sible positions on ship and ashore. With the warm Caribbean beneath him, and a promising future with a good company in store, this man ' s course is set for smooth sailing. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N.Y. I N C GET A LINE ON AMERICAN EXPORT LINES The AEL fleet takes to sea this year with many new and improved services for both passengers and shippers. This continuing growth is part of American Export ' s long-range expansion and improvement program, de- signed to provide services of the highest quality to the Mediterranean, Suez Canal, Red Sea and Southeast Asia. New Ships at Sea. AEL ' s new EXPORT AIDE has now joined her si-ster ships -EXPORT AMBASSADOR, EX- PORT ADVENTURER and EXPORT AGENT, which en- tered service in 1960. These cargo-passenger ships of 10,986 deadweight tons are capable of sustained sea speeds of 18 ' 72 knots. New Ships A-Building. A second group of four cargo ships will join the AEL fleet in 1961-62. EXPORT BANNER was launched in December, 1960. EXPORT BAY, EXPORT BUILDER and EXPORT BUYER will all be launched this year. These ships, of 12,800 deadweight capacity with speeds of 18 Vz knots, are of engine-aft design. This design makes amidships available for stow- age—thus increasing the cargo-carrying capacity. Con- tracts for four more ships of this type were awarded in January, 1961. More Cargo Sailings. For 1961, AEL has scheduled 199 sailings, of which 142 are exclusively cargo. This is the most extensive schedule the Company has ever off ' ered. Once again, the ACES-EXETER and EXCALIBUR-will combine passenger and cargo service between New York and the Mediterranean. Express Passenger Ships. The 1,088-passenger three- class luxury liners INDEPENDENCE and CONSTITU- TION will make • ' ' )0 express voyages between New York and the iioinilar Mediterranean ports. Many of these can also be taken as Sunlane Cruises. New Passenger Comfort. The 18,100-gross-ton, 20-knot tourist liner ATLANTIC is now equipped with Denny- Brown stabilizers. The ATLANTIC -only liner under the U. S. flag built primarily for Tourist Class passen- gers—continues its schedule of monthly express sailings between New York— Spain, Italy, Greece and Israel. To get a better line on AEL services and ideas, pay us a visit. We ' ll be pleased to see you. AMERICAN EXPORT LINES 39 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. ' .L I — 55 United States Lines Ships — , give you the fastest direct service from U. S. Atlantic Coast ports to Europe and the Far East. When you ship by United States Lines, rec- ord breaking ships speed your cargo to its des- tination. The s.s. United States, world ' s fastest ship, sails regularly between New York, Havre, South- ampton. Her popular running mate, the s.s. America, sails between New York and Cobh, Havre, Southampton and Bremerhaven. And new Mariner type cargo vessels operated by United States Lines in its American Pioneer Far East service are breaking the records for running time between New York and Manila. All-in-all there are 55 great ships in the United States Lines fleet ready to serve you with the speed, skill and efficiency born of over a half century of shipping experience. 6Utdkcf S atM Imed ..__ m: ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD TO THE CLASS OF 1961 FINE CLASS RINGS ANNOUNCEMENTS AWARDS 44 " A RING TO BE PROUD OF A CLASS TO BE PROUD OP I Official U.S.M.M.A. Rings, Pins and Guards, Miniatures available: Jostens, 129 Court Street, Whtie Plains, N. Y. OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO THE CLASS OF 1962 Gentlemen: Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish you many years of continued success as an officer of the United States military service. As you pursue your career in the service of our country throughout the world, those of you who become electronics and communications officers, will have many opportunities to work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by TMC. Many TMC products are on active duty throughout the world in both military and commercial service. They too, went through many years of schooling to qualify for their job. We are sure you will find them good members of your team. If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer the assistance of our engineering and management group in the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field. Sincerely yours. The TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP. Ray H. dePasquale President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION MAMARONECK, N E V YORK and Subiidtanet OTTAWA, CANADA • ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA • GARLAND, TEXAS DODWELL CO. LTD. Ship Agents World Wide Charterers Head Office ]8 FINSBURY CIRCUS LONDON EC. 2 Branches TOKYO YOKOHAMA KOBE OSAKA NAGOYA HONG KONG VANCOUVER NEW YORK Subsidiaries MOMBASA KAMPALA DAR-ES-SALAAM THE HEUHDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a de- pendable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this, as you men are of vour career. ART CAP C O.MPA.XY, liXC. 729 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 3, N. Y. o o m CO PINPOINT YOUR EXACT LOCATION... LORANS by SPERRY MARK 2 MOD. 2A The " master " Loran of the Sperry line, the Mark 2, Mod. 2A is among the world ' s finest seagoing instruments. Direct-reading, accurate and rugged, it provides an exact fix at any time, night or day, in any weather, wherever Loran signals are available. Choice of hundreds of ships, including cargo vessels and passenger liners, the Mark 2 has automatic frequency control to eliminate drift and provides for sure positioning of time signals. The entire operation of obtaining a fix can be completed in less than two minutes . . . and can be repeated whenever desired with the same ease and accuracy. Immediate delivery. LORAN 3 Newcomer among Sperry Lorans is Loran 3 — so low in cost that hundreds of owners to whom this modern method of navigating seemed out of reach can now afford the finest — Sperry. Compactly designed for convenient mounting in small space, Loran 3 offers Sperry precision and dependability achieved through advanced electronic design. By reading the differences in time of arrival of Loran signals from three shore stations taken in pairs on the indicator, you can locate your exact position on Loran charts quickly. Immediate delivery for smaller craft or as a standby unit for larger vessels which are equipped with the Mark 2. Mod. 2A. SPBRRY PIEDMONT COMPANY, DIVISION OF SPERRY RAND CORPORATION. CHARLOTTESVILLE. VIRGINIA NEW YORK ■ CLEVELAND ■ NEW ORLEANS ■ LOS ANGELES ■ SEATTLE ■ SAN FRANCISCO ■ MONTREAL J2 v__ ' " ' ' ' ' " .. S fi COMPLIMENTS OF The Interlake Steamship Compaiiy WHitehall 4-2538 T. S. and J. D. Negus Est. ]Q4Q Chronometers and Nautical Instruments Compasses- Barometers Binoculars - Sextants Compass Adjusters 69 PEARL STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. TOWING-LIGHTERAGE Doing " the unusual " in towing and lighter- age is usual for McAllister — any point — any time. McAllister facilities encompass a wide range of service to keep ships and car- gos moving. McAllister experience covers over eighty years of towing and transporta- tion. Every assignment is expertly handled by splendidly conditioned equipment and eminently-qualified masters and crews. McAllister brothers i Bk World wide cargo services . . . can mean world wide career opportunities for you FROM ALL COASTS OF THE UNITED STATES TO: India • Pakistan • Ceylon • Saudi Arabia • Iran • Iraq • Thailand • Burma • Formosa • Okinawa Hawaiian Islands Japan • Korea ' Malaya • Singapore • Philippines • Indonesia • Viet-Nam Cambodia • Laos • Alexandria • Lebanon • Red Sea • Near and Middle East OFFICES: Baltimore • Beaumont • Boston • Brownsville • Buffalo Calexico • Cleveland • Dallas • Detroit • Fresno Galveston • Houston • Long Beach • Los Angeles Memphis • Mobile • New Orleans • New York • Norfolk Philadelphia • Portland, Ore. • San Francisco • Seattle St. Louis • Tampa • Toledo • Washington, D. C. 90 BROAD ST, NEW YORK 4, INSURANCE BROKERS FRANK B. HALL CO. INC. 67 WALL STREET NEW YORK 5. N. Y. 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NAVAL ARCHITECTS and MARINE ENGINEERS 1 TUGS, BARGES And All Type: of Hull Insurance TALBOT, BIRD CO., INC. I yHiutfCvnce nd. 1 1 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y. Clear Sailing for the Future progress, and expanded ives of its citizens. ing ships and their cargoes, s to offer insurance on the From inland seas to outer space is the story of Insurance by North America for the past 169 years. Starting by providing protection for tlie new nati INA has paced this country ' ; homes, the businesses, the Modern INA policies have covered risks incident to the construction of nuclear-powered submarines, the building of jet-age missiles, tracking cameras for missiles, and of an inertial guidance system for putting man into space. They cover the operations of giant industries and institutions throughout the world, and of businesses large and small, here and abroad. They provide security and happiness for millions of families through the peace of mind insurance on life and properly brings. A career in insurance can offer clear sailing for the future. INSURANCE BY NORTH AMERICA INA Insurance Company of North America Companies Indemnity Insurance Company of North America Life Insurance Company of North America Compliments of BENDONE MANUFACTURING CORPORATION Army and Air Force Uniforms 450 AVENUE OF THE AMERICAS, NEW YORK 1 1, N. Y, SPring 7-2213-4-5 ... for W% aft that a Ferguson Propeller gives such an outstanding performance. Any one of our wheels, whether new or reconditioned, will take the lead for a long successful run on the broad waves of any ocean or the calm waters of a river, lake or harbor. TRAVELING IN THE BEST CrRCLES lERGUSON FOR OVER 60 YEARS ]%1ARI]¥X] OfFICS: of aimeerica ALL CLASSES OF OCEAN AND INLAND MARINE INSURANCE HOME OFFICE: 123 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK 38, NEW YORK OFFICES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES - CLAIMS ANP SETTLING AGENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD Avatl«M« Everywhere In the United Stotes c threv9heut the World International Diitribution could only be built on a line of Marine Polnli that afford the ibipowner tbe moximum in protection, durability and economy. Il ' i a loU hobil lo ipecify Internaiionol. International Paint Company. Inc. KEYSTONE SHIPPING CO. Ship Owners, Operators and Agents 1000 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA WAlnul 3-1300 ANNIVERSARY ■ p Providing world-wide insurance service for fhe shipping industry Ocean — Scawav — Great Lakes — Inland Waterways The intricacies and technicalities of marine insurance lead many vessel operators, import and export companies to rely on Marsh McLennan ' s acknowledged experience and competence in developing sound, low cost protection and in adjusting losses. Our world-wide service facilities and personnel are avail- able to apply Marsh McLennan proficiency in your behalf. Please call on us. All of the offices listed below are qualified to discuss your requirements. Marsh M Le naiv INCORPORATED Insuranci ' Brokers CONSULTING ACTUARIES • AVERAGE ADJUSTERS Chicago New York San Francisco Minneapolis Detroit Los Angeles Boston Pittsburgh Seattle St. Louis Indiaiuipolis St. Paul Portland Buffalo Duluth Atlanta New Orleans Tulsa Milwaukee Phoenix Cleveland Washington Montreal Toronto Vancouver Calgary Havana Caracas London SiGNODE manufactures ten- sional steel strapping, tools and accessories for securing cargo on deck, in ' tween decks and in lower holds, and for securing centerline bulkheads in grain ships. V For complete information and descriptive folder write SIGNODE STEEL STRAPPING COMPANY 2600 N. Western Ave., Dept. MS. Chicago 47, Illinois ' ▼ ' 1800 N. Charles Street Baltimore 1, Maryland 360 Furman Street Brooklyn 1, New York •▼■ 257 Vassar Street Canihridge 39, Mass. " ▼- 1935 St. Louis Street New Orleans 16, La. " ▼- Loveridge Road Pittsburgh, Calif. Many hundreds of Kings Point Graduates, over the years, have traded uniform caps to serve aboard our world-wide fleet of luxury liners and modern cargo vessels. Their skills and diligence help to make ours a respected house flag in p orts from Boston to Bombay. Our sincere congratulations. AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES COMPLIMENTS OF The Whaler Bar Madison Ave. at 38th St. New York 16, N. Y. Best " Wishes UNIVERSAL TERMINAL AND STEVEDORING CORP. 24 STATE STREET NEW YORK 4, NEW YORK BAYBERRY— GREAT NECK HOTEL This distinctive new hotel welcomes your family and guests. Located across from the railroad station. For reservations phone HU 2-2900 or write to Bayberry- Great Neck Hotel, Great Neck, N. Y. m World ' s Best Marine Battery For WORK BOATS • PLEASURE BOATS choose SURRETTE. arting, lighting. FISHERMEN- power required by the radio, lelepho ARCHITECTS— who recommend the b est— and kno from experience — choose SURRETTE. .ilde BUILDERS— Year after " uRRETTE. everywhe: demand: nrthr least space. Greatest capacity Longest Life Thick — high — positive plates Engineered and built for MOST POWERFUL LONGER LASTING ScCVie tC MARINE BATTERIES SOLVE YOUR LAUNDRY PROBLEMS The solution is easy and economical: Wear LINENE Collars, Cloth Faced (Paper Filler), they are disposable. Buy them in packages of 10 Collars; insure economy, smart, immaculate appearance, wonderfully convenient. Just wear them and throw them nvvay. never a laundry V R EVE RS I COLLAR B LE CO. 95 BINNEY STREET CAMBRIDGE 42, MASS. Regular sailings from U. S. ports to Mediterranean Levant Service CADIZ - BARCELONA - GENOA - NAPLES ■ TRIESTE ■ PIRAEUS ■ ISTANBUL and WORLDWIDE TRAMP SERVICE STEVENSON LINES T. J. STEVENSON CO., INC. 80 BROAD STREET, N. Y. Tel. WHifehall 3-2977 Norfolk HINKINS S.S. AGENCY, INC. Philadelphia JOHN C. ROGERS CO. Charleston PALMETTO SHIPPING CO., INC. New Orleans. La. ABAUNZA S.S. AGENCY CORP. Savannah, Ga. SMITH KELLY Mobile, Ala. PAGE JONES Washington. D. C. STEVENSON LINES Galveston, Texas ABAUNZA S.S. AGENCY CORP. Netvport News HINKINS S5. AGENCY, INC. Baltimore HINKINS S.S. AGENCY, INC. Houston, Texas ABAUNZA S.S. AGENCY CORP. PEROLIN FUEL OIL TREATMENT Pero-Klean Marine Cleaner Representatives and stocks in Major Ports throughout the world 9% PEROLIN COMPANY, nc MARINE DIVISION 350 Fifth Avenue • New York 1 , N. Y. world wide service TODD OIL BURNERS Firing the boilers of thousands of passenger liners, merchant ships and naval vessels . . . Todd Burners set a world standard for peak efficiency and rugged performance. TODD SHIPYARDS CORPORATION PRODUCTS DIVISION SALES AND SERVICE DEPARTMENTS Columbia Halleck Streets, Brooklyn 31. N. PLANT, SALES AND SERVICE Houston. Texas Ilulls, cargoes and all types of marine insurance — CHLTBB SON Inv 90 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK 38, N. Y. Ocean and Inland Marine Transportation • Fire and Automobile Aviation Insurance through Associated Aviatr Underwriters Trinr5Tr5 5Tnro inr6Tr5Trsinr3Tr5 CONTINUE YOUR EDUCATION AFTER GRADUATION iOoriiell Book Shopj Books of All Publishers Write for Catalog o P.O. BOX 109 CAMBRIDGE, MARYLAND OQQOOQOQOQOOOOQQOOOOOQOQQOOOOOOOI AMERICAN FLAG TRADE ROUTES BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD iv . Offices af: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus Chrisfi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C. LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO., INC.. OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS COMPLIMENTS OF MA URICE S MARINE ENGINEERING LOG . . . the aut-horitative marine magazine with its complete coverage of: ship operation; building; design; materials; machinery; maintenance and a host of exclusive informative features of direct interest to you in the marine industry . . . RESERVE your copy today. A subscription includes the industry-famous MARITIME REVIEW and YEARBOOK. MARINE ENGINEERING LOG 30 Church St., N. Y. 7 WOrth 4-3060 HP " SEA POWER by Wes%kHse American sea power is a priceless national heritage. To provide our fine fleets with speed, relia- bility and sea-going proficiency ... we help supply the power. Westinghouse builds propulsion drives and electrical equipment for any type, any class of vessel. You can be sure ... if it ' s Westinghouse. ,g Serving the Philippines • Hon? Kong • Japan Formosa • Okinawa • Korea • Thailanil ' yietNani.6uani U. S. Merchant Marine Academy Graduates when they go to Sea speedily become acquainted with KIXOSBIJllY THRUST JOURNAL BEARINGS Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc. greets the CLASS OF 1961 and wishes it GOD-SPEED Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc. Philadelphia 24, Pa. Charvoz-Roos Corporation ARISTO Slide Rules CHARVOZ Drawing Instruments Drafting Supplies 50 COLFAX AVENUE CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY JJHEnRVco inc- nOVRL ARCHITECTS • m fl R I E EflGinEERS • m fl R I H E SURVEYORS NEW YORK 21 West Street New York 6, N. Y. WHitehall 3-2870 Cable: Henrycoir PHILADELPHIA 401 North Broad Street Philadelphia, Pa. WAInut 5-1755 THI Banking... and Human Beings Besides their knowledge of business, the people at Chase Manhattan understand human This not only makes your contacts with them pleasant but it also makes them better bankers. Why not talk to the people at Chase. Manhattan for all your banking needs? CHASE MANHATTAN BANK ft Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ' Little Neck -Northern Blvd. Office Northern Blvd. at Little Neck Pkwy. George 0. Dow, Asst. Treas. Open Friday evenings 6-8 PM in addition to regular hours m roTrffTi " flTryTrrB " irB B " 8T) " ir!ro " o o o i5 Tnr8Tnnr!rtr COMPLIMENTS OF CANTEEN COMPANY 246 BROADWAY GARDEN CITY, NEW YORK ! a.9.iJL9JLSUULSLSULSLSLSlJULSiJlJLSUiJLSLSLSL smartest shoes on two feet... m Bate! most wanted shoes on campus l l ' ndergrads and alumni alike recognize and appreciate the fashion leadership and remarkable comfort of Bates shoes. There are Bates shoes everywhere -for every man and every occasion. BATES )K (:iniP N ' Y,«KRMf;R There ' s a FUTURE for You in Freight ...for international trade will be active for years to come. Services between the 3 coasts of the U. S. to THE FAR EAST • INDIA • MEDITERRANEAN • NORTH EUROPE UNITED KINGDOM also Great Lakes • Europe Services INTERCOASTAL SERVICES Between Gulf and Pacific Ports From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports States Mortne If ' nes 90 BROAD STREET • NEW YORK 4, N. Y. Agents in principal cities and world ports V ORLD V I D E FULL CARGO SERVICES SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY i24:e BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part of your pay to a savings account at The Seamen ' s. Don ' t take chances on spending or losing the money, bu specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac- count here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES- Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen ' s depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now ' s the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office: iO Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Fifth Avenue Office : 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. Bowling Green Office : Beaver St. at New St., New York 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit I Corporation SMALL STEAM TRAP . . . but large capacity! New Design New Operating Principle Small as a tee fitting I That ' s the Sarco TD ... all sizes % to 1 " ! But don ' t let the small size fool you! Vz " Sarco TD, for example, has capacity of 1280 Ibs hr, 150 psi, saturat- ed steam temperature. Capacity is determined, not by a bulky body, but by the effective orifice, valve action, pressure drop, and condensate temperature. Few of many advantages Same trap and large capac- ity seat for all pressures, 10 to 600 psi . . . light or heavy loads. Self-adjusting. Has no valve mechanism. Only one moving part. Ask for 60-day trial trap and strainer. No cost or ob- ligation. Buy only if satis- fied. Specify size, use. Sarco Co., Inc., 635 Madison Ave., New York 22, N. Y. SARCO r no- Itjjynamic 2228-F STEAM TRAP Ihe flmerican Society of llaval Engineers, Inc. A bonafide non-profit organization founded in 1888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering, MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE Student: $3.00 annually — to undergraduates Junior: $6.00 annually — to all graduates to age 30 (These members not qualified to vote or hold office) Naval: $10.00 annually — to all Merchant Marine Officers — Applications upon request — No initiation fees — no additional charge to members for quarterly Technical Journal, a recognized authority in Engineering. SECRETARY-TREASURER The American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. SUITE 403, 1012 14th STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. THE MODERN TRAP THAT IS MAKING STEAM TRAPPINO HISTORVI ME " ! (2 : f( Congratulations and the best of luck! We at Lorstan are proud of the part we have had in helping to make your classbook a permanent reminder of your school years, recording with photo- graphs one of the happiest and most exciting times of your life! We hope that, just as you have chosen us as your class photographer, you will continue to think of Lorstan Studios when you want photographs to help you remember other momentous days to come! When you choose Lorstan portraits, you are sure of the finest craftsmanship at the most moderate prices! LORSTAN STUDIOS Foremost School Photographers in the East liiik ii MUlittittiiJiiMliiNiM Eoft Africa The only Steamship Company Linking the United States with All Three Ocean Coasts of Africa • Regular sailings to South, East and West Africa. Offering you a wide range of sailing schedules and fast transit service between continents. INCORPORATED 26 Beaver Street New York 4, N. Y. Loading Berth: Pier fool of 33rd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. ONE OF THE MAJOR FLEETS UNDER THE AMERICAN COMPLIMENTS OF CHELSEA SHIP REPAIR CORP. 400 WEST 23rd STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. SULLIVAN SCHOOL I Effective Preparation for West Point, Annapolis, Coast Guard Academy, Merchant Marine Academy, Air Force Academy and all Colleges. WENDELL E. BAILEY, USNA ' 34 Principal Box M, 2107 Wyoming Avenue, N W. Washington 8, D. C. Catalog on Request Delta Line Increases Its American Flag Fleet Three new. ultru-modern cargo liners were recently launched and will join Delta Line ' s growing fleet which serves South America and West Africa. Their unique construction and facilities assure efficient handling of all types of cargo. These ships are another Delta Line contribution to a greater American Merchant Marine. Delta Line is proud to number among its officer comple- ment many graduates of the Academy. MISSISSIPPI SHIPPIKG CO., INC., KEW OKLiAKS COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES Offices conveniently located in Nassau and Suffolk Counties ' :wmm m mwmnmmm rm A compact, portable and effortless operated unit. New " ALL-PURPOSE HEAD " adjusts to every rust removal need for every part of your ship . . . inside and outside, from bow to stern. Exclusive " CLUTCH HANDLE " gives instant stop and start fingertip action control. Tested and proved by ships all over the world. Single, Double, Finger and Wheel Heads remove rust, old paint and scale from every part of your ship. Effortless, simple, ' one-man ' operation, with op- tional new " CLUTCH HANDLE " for instant stop and start fingertip action control. Aircraft type Runners allow Motor to glide over and around obstacles, assuring easy, smooth maneuverability. Ask for details and prices. subsidiary of ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CO., INC. 335 BOND STREET, BROOKLYN 31, N. Y. Telephone: Ulster 2-5701 Free demonstration without obligation. T. Hogan Sons Inc. Stevedores 531 WEST 19ih STREET NEW YORK 11, N. Y . Compliments! George G. Sharp, Inc. 30 CHURCH STREET NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK IN FOND MEMORY OF Uichard . 0 ' Btil PORT ENGINEER MOORE -McCORMACK LINES A GREAT SHIPMATE AND A WHALE OF A MAN The Class of 1961 Compliments of POLARIS Compliments of Vanguard Military Equipment Co. The Magazine of the CADET CORPS Manufacturers of UNIFORM ACCESSORIES 36 EAST 31st STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK TO RUN THIS SHIP YOU NEED KNOWLEDGE And the world ' s leading source of maritime information is the U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings. This monthly magazine of the Navy ' s professional society features timely articles and photographs of importance to every seagoing officer. The Naval Institute also publishes many books on a wide range of maritime topics. Yearly dues of $4.00 include a subscription to the Proceedings and entitle members to substantial dis- counts on Naval Institute books. As a Merchant Marine Academy cadet or officer, you are eligible for Associate Membership. Apply to the Secretary-Treasurer, U. S. Naval Institute Annapolis, Maryland Courtesy GRACE LINES GOOD LUCK, GRADUATES . . We ' re proud to have been aboard to serve you dur Slater is privileged to serve 143 other schools in 30 states. ing the years, and colleges SLATER ;gL. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT NEW YORK CITY • PHILADELPHIA 1 Discover the wonderful world of Moore- McCormack CRUISES TO SOUTH AMERICA AFRICA NORTHLANDS on S.S. ARGENTINA • s.s. BRASIL SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR MOORE-Mc6oRMACK TWO BROADWAY _yW NEW YORK 4, N. Y. ,k A Symbol of WORLDWIDE SERVICE OCEAN MARINE INSURANCE HULL-CARGO-YACiilS • • • American International Marine Agency 102 MAIDEN LANE. NEW YORK 5, N. Y. Whitney Bank Bid New Orleans, Lc 208 So. La Salle St. Chicago, III. 206 Sansome St. Son Francisco, Calil EXPRESS || TRAVELERS T i CHEQUES il Wherever you Headquarters: 65 TRAVELERS CHEQUES • t lONEV ORDERS • CREDIT . AMERICAN EXPRESS COMPANY Broadway, New York 6, N Y » Office ' in prniciiml ci ifs throughout the uorld CARDS • TRAVEL SERVICE • FIELD WAREHOUSING • OVERSEAS BANKING • FOREIGN REMITTANCES • FOREIGN FREIGHT FORWARDING CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES CLEVITE ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS ■J405 Ferki)is Arome - Cleveland U, Ohio DIVISION OF CLEVITE Field Sales Offices: 3402 W. Century Blvd.. Inglewood California ' 1915 Harlem Chicago 35, III. • 2130 Millburn Ave., Maplewood. New Je OLD-WORLD CRAFTSMANSHIP., NEW WORLD OF STEREO SOUND! NAT and LIL BREZIN CADET CANTEEN GRUnOIG [ eM i 0 S STEREO-SIXTIES CONSOLES Created in West Germany . . . enjoyed by millions in 128 countries throughout the world. Here in America, Grundig-Majestic stereo outsells all other European brands combined! You ' ll know why at first sight, first sound. These complete sound centers bring you thrilling 4-speed stereo phonograph, FM. AM and short wave radio— all in magnificently hand- rubbed cabinets of rich Black Forest Walnut and other precious woods. t INTERNATIONAL SALES PAST PRESIDENTS JIMMY POWERS, 1953-54 JOHN W. SCHERGER 1954-55 1955-56 HENRY J. V. WERNER 1956-57 1957-58 JUNIUS P. WILSON, Jr 1958-59 1959-60 PRESIDENT HON. HAROLD J. M cLAUGHLIN FIRST VICE PRESIDENT MATTHEW SCHIEBEL, Sr. SECOND VICE PRESIDENT JAMES P. WALSH THIRD VICE PRESIDENT GUY BITTNER TREASURER RICHARD McNeill MRS. FRANK VERONA KINGS POINT MARITIME ASSOCIATION, INC KINGS POINT, NEW YORK A nation wide organization founded in 1953 as the Association of Parents and Friends of Kings Point to foster the best interests of the Academy and the Regi- ment of Cadets. In 1959 our Association changed its name to— KINGS POINT MARITIME ASSOCIATION, INC., but continued its dedicated purpose — To foster the best interests of the United States Merchant Marine Academy and the American Merchant Marine. Member- ship is open to anyone interested in the American merchant marine and its Academy at Kings Point. Mem- bership meeting held annually and Board of Governors meets monthly. Annual dues three dollars. j MERRITT- CHAPMAN SCOTT CORPORATION f 1 MARINE SALVAGE DIVISION DERRICK DIVISION | 1 New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. | 1 Key West, Fla. Philadelphia, Pa. | 1 Kingston, Jamaica, W.I. 1 GENERAL OFFICES: 261 Madison Avenue, New York 16. N. Y. | Alumni Association of Kings Point l.llllfA-M ' iajl .lTi ii ' jfn;.,i. J..U CURTIS BAY TOWING COMPANY NEW CITf Pili COMPANI UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY UNion 7-2400 New York Phone: LOngacre 4-9161 [urning the pages of our book of experience reveals a long list of localities we have dutifully and satisfactorily served. The ENGRAVATONE special method of producing better and economical college and school annuals needs no greater recommendation than the honest acclaim of the editors and staff members who have assisted in producing these books, year after year. We take pride in calling these faithful workers our friends and can truthfully say their untiring efforts and cooperation have made their own special annual consistently better each year. i ADVERTISINQ INDEX 1961 Alcoa Steamship Copipaiiy, Inc Alumni Association American Export Lines American Express Company American International Marine Agency American President Lines American Society of Naval Engineers Art Cap Company Aurand Mfg. Equip. Co Bates Shoe Co. Bath Iron Works Corp Bay Berry Hottl Bendone Manufacturing Corp Canteen Co — . Charvoz-Roos Corp... Chase Manhattan Bank Chelsea Ship Repair Corp Chubb Son, Inc Cleveland Stevedore Co Clevite Electronics Components Coca-Cola Co Cornell Book Shop.-— Corrosion Dynamics, Inc Curtis Bay Towing Co Delta Line — - Dodwell Co., Ltd.. Editor ' s Letter.. 320 360 319 356 356 337 348 324 328 346 330 338 332 346 344 345 350 340 341 357 331 340 352 361 351 324 Fahnestock Co 342 Farrell Lines, Inc 350 Ferguson Propeller Reconditioning Co 333 Gibbs Cox, Inc. 330 Henry, J. J., Co., Inc -- 344 Hall, Frank B., Co., Inc 328 Hogan Sons, Inc., T , 352 Insurance by North America — 332 Interlake Steamship Co 326 International Paint Co., Inc.- 334 Isthmian Lines 327 Johnson Higgins.. Josten ' s 358 322 Keystone Shipping Co - 334 Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc _ 344 Kings Point Maritime Association. _ 358 Lorstan Studios 349 Lykcs Bros. Steamship Co., Inc Maccabees Majestic International Sales 341 339 357 342 Marine News 351 Marsh McLennan 336 Marine Office of America 334 324 Maurice ' s _ 342 McAllister Bros. Inc. 326 Merritt-Chapman Scott Corp 359 355 Nat Lil ' s 357 National Malleable and Steel Castings Co Negus, T. S. and J. D New City Printing Company... Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co Pacific Far East Line, Inc Perolin Co., Inc. . Philadelphia Fund Inc Polaris Red Hand Compositions Co., In Reversible Collar Co... 318 326 362 335 344 539 342 353 346 338 Sarco Co., Inc _ 348 Seaman ' s Bank for Savings 348 Sharp, George G., Inc.. Signode Steel Strapping Co Slater Food Service Management.. Sperry Piedmont Co State Laundry Co., Inc States Marine Lines Stevenson Lines Sullivan School Surrette Marine Batteries 352 _..- 336 354 325 332 347 339 350 338 330 323 340 328 United Fruit Co - -- 329 United States Lines 321 U. S. Naval Institute 354 Universal Terminal and Stevedoring Corp 337 Talbot, Bird Co., Inc.... Technical Materiel Corp.. Todd Shipyards Corp Trinidad Corp Vanguard Military Equipment Co.. Long land Trust Co.. 351 Westinghouse Electric Corp.. Whaler Bar 353 343 337 OUR ADVERTISERS , ,. ,00k one cannot help ponder the planning, worlc „„,,„ hope sl„ce,ely.l.»..l.- ' ' ■ ' « ' ■ • " ' " ' " ' ' rs. Advertising Manager, 1961 Compliments of The Class of 1961 In Acknou ledgment The staff of MIDSHIPS would like to thank the following persons and organizations for their kind assistance in the preparation of our theme for this year " The Whaling Industry. " Mr. Thomas Hale, Assistant Curator, Marine Historical Associ- ation, Mystic, Connecticut, for his most generous expenditure of time and effort on our behalf. Mrs. Henry P. Kendall, Kendall Whaling Museum, Sharon, Massachusetts, for the color transparency of William Page ' s paint- " Capturing a Sperm Whale, " which appears on the title page of the book. The following organizations, from whom we obtained the pictures depicting whaling appearing herein: OLD DARTMOUTH HISTORICAL SOCIETY New Bedford, Massachusetts FREE PUBLIC LIBRARY New Bedford, Massachusetts Biltib% . ::i ' |S1 [11 iii ill t OUR MOST SINCERE THANKS , ,ear.oo. is . .erydifn uU thing for the gopie D--ratification of all tnose t u tt cjups realize tnis laoo f thed only once a year. We of MlUbui d own so ,, past tradit.cn. ..prn?ii».T%SL " ifSo.ut.... .or . S reirSruSiftSir .SE ' »? .a . Pro.ie.s. „ P Hart our ai le Offioer Adviser, for h.s LCDR. Harry P- Hart, oui expert guidance. T.e two Hegi.ental Officers that we were privxle work with this year,_Captain R. H u d other So Travis for their help ' " J f e all, the Academy special arrangements for us And ahove , . _ fefcL wSiS%rey fav?:u??fred in helping us. There is no way.we - ' ff l fept hy ' o fSinryou this, people for your dying efforts except y . ,f the 1961 MIDSHIPS. We o f gL to serve you as your ou? thanks, we have done our J f to . rr Sfeavrrftf yo ?or: f hope, its final approval. Yours, for the Staff, Jere G. Price I Stf i ti U wm HHIP ' Viff ' .X ' t ' :t... ■ ' " ,.» « = ■ v ■■ : --- ' -;3 ,»3 ai l: J M« l «3S? " - " t :.;-:t. :J ,ae Z. I 1 m jy ' -r r f.MiiliimiHIk ' frtSf ' iiiSIM


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