United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 576


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1940 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 576 of the 1940 volume:

,'f,.'ff r xf-xffxfrfvrtf 'k S "' it 2 'A' ir if 'A' 'A' 'A' 'ff ,-ff -'A' 'A' 'k ,Qk 'k 'ir 'k 'A' if i' 'A' ,f QQ N 9x if x if if if as if af if if if if f I 5, -. , , , . . - Hay Efb 1 i HE Nineteen Hun- dred and Forty Lucky Bag has been limited to an edition of thirty-seven hundred and fifty copies printed under the direction of William D. Lanier, Jr., Editor-in-Chief and Joseph Morray, Business Manager, by Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc. of Buffalo, New York, for the Regiment of Midshipmen of the United States Naval Academy Annapolis, Maryland. COPYRIGHT 1940 we Mllefeen .NUHJPQJ dnb! 30 74 0 . ' W. .-wg::vi1231.3:fiv,25'5:2f5r.I9.3-Irma - ' ., L R. "15?":-"fl" " 1?F.""I'1 - ' 12:5f'3:'3QfQy?ni57i5L1Ll3ia'1Nkx9:i?'53?'5VP33:fql'Q'Qflilxfpx 'Lrdjgggcfi' A ' .f4w'1q11Qff 41.57-3 5,8 , erA,1,2ggfFif:fA'f . 1 T P51442 1 J . 2 - ' ' H" '. ' 5,91 'W-' 'N 'Q , ASWJAM, f:1"gwjf' '- X- ' ' 4359, -,fx ,yr A, "',Q??'uv?' 2, 'vim - 1 -"5 1? -':f,1af3?a, ,f 'A A 'i'w?M21Q:'g. " '4 4 H ,I,Xlgg,,j1,I- f P hx,-mp-.4 553.-'71 Spf A A , ..-lk., z ,gg pw, 1,1140 : V. ..-c,g1,,- , ., 4- J2qf-:PM A A A - wel, A A EW. KSEQQQZKLEQ wir' ' MSA. Y ,FEW-,Via-,. . Ay,-,, W v--.,-51. A tif' -.,.,. if - 259,-', - A W ,.:. ,,. QA' ,..,v., A 1 :nf-f'9,NrJ' M1553 A Z'v xv ' 'vf 11-'-PI' yimff' ,I W wi? 'L 131 'ff' A 5 'LQ 4 HA f-.Ly , 'flzii , " f' Quit, TQU ff, x 1 ff M 26324, 0 CA Q ,. gui 7 55 L 4" N 1 f' 1,-,f V532 f 1131 Mfgffqn K nf' ' 'T.ff!3.Q2,Q?H232. X u 5' if-'fm7xim,,,,, tj 15 65 f xx Y XX jfs f fx, 1 L CKYB G ' 'GIMENT 'I' H .E ANNUAL 0 F THE RE OF MIDSHIPMEN UNITED STA NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPoL1s 'MARYLAND WIl.LlANl D.LANIER,JR., Editor JOSEPH P. MORRAY,BUS..WIgT. Al 3' M" '1:l,: X H .v,m,,. ' f,.'5.f, x'!2,::l.4 . kia. 1 ' Gi, ' . Q. ,gw M251 . H... fifisfl -mmf K -' 5'W7ef9:':5'3' -nf ' r 11. -'i'1Ei'ff1 gl.-lf. TES A iff? I4 4. 1940 THE END OF A DECADE WHICH HAS SEEN THE RISE TO POWER OF NEW THEORIES OF GOVERNMENT , BASIC TRUTHS WHICH AMERICANS HAVE LONG HELD TO BE SELF-EVIDENT. AGAINST THE A WORLD IN FLAMES, WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY OF REASSERTING OUR FIRM CONFIDE MATE TRIU AND IDEALS BY WHICH THIS NATION LIVES. TO THE UNITED MANKIND WHICH IT REPRESENTS, THIS BOOK, LIKE OURSEL 1 i 1 4 J 1 1 1 1 I ja fke waging ofa aug MEN, MACHINERY AND MORALE. FROM EVERY PART OF THE COUNTRY AND FROM EVERY STATION IN LIFE COME THE MEN, MEETING AND FUSING TOGETHER INTO ONE BODY, WITH ONE CREED AND ONE PURPOSE . FROM FORTY-EIGHT STATES COME THE PRODUCTS OF MINE AND FARM AND FACTORY TO CREATE SHIPS AND KEEP THEM AFLOAT. FROM THE HERITAGE OF A CENTURY AND A HALF OF FREEDOM AND POLITICAL JUSTICE COMES THE FAITH IN OUR O BJECTIVE THAT GIVES MEANING TO OUR TASKS. PERHAPS NOWHERE MORE CLEARLY THAN IN THE NAVY ARE EXPRESSED THOSE Tl-IREE FACTORS OF THE PE R- SONAL, THE PHYSICAL, AND THE SPIRITUAL, WHICH BLEND INTO THAT UNIQUE FACT, AMERICA. 5. CAXNQ H onfenfa FROM THEN TH FROM THE S0'UTH W T a l" 5- EROM THE MIDDLEHVST i i? 6416417517 FROM THE SOUTHJ SIT E R 0 M T H E E A R g E S T MMM T,,g1T .TfTf11 J?-5 emoriam SAMUEL RAYMOND NOLL 22 June 1916 - 6 March 1939 A C A D E M if Wffxxwi if rx iffy ,exif if ,iffy R 0 M T H fi N 0 R ' ' I E M ff. 7 , 1 X V. K. .,-' M' .5 A, I 4' ,z V 4 gf- W , V' ,iid " ' '. P. " .- we ' 348 A NS, 'ff' anC'001Z'l Jud! ,,.,f :QS CNW X N N. X X xxxilx xxx X'-N ,, xxxxxXX XXXNXNX xxxxXNxx NKXXX x xxx umggggxr XX XX UUQQQWQW XXXXXXXXXAXXX xxXXxXXXXXXXX WXXIXIKKXXIH llljlllll lllllll flll X uuxxxxxxxxxxxxx ux'xxxxxxQxxQxXQQQQQ'Q uxnxxxxxxxxux - uxxuxy,xHxxx r XXXXXXXX lflIll'l Pxyxxf Kxxxxxxxxx ' U x X y'gf GxX x XXXNXXXXX :wx Unfmmi i ' xr v-V Y ti L xx xg m N , LXR x K XQTESXN X XXX x K x X xxxxxxx xx xuexzmrrtxm xx xxxxXXXXXX X xxxxxxxx , X xxxxx X mx x x xxXX Q xxxxx NNN x X ,' U .,',"1 1 TT, A .nf el? 3'xh25P'N,., ff 4' ,fig V . 5:f!,'f"' V I JI it 'z X xj 1 jr 1- I 7 , 'J ' -3 ff 25, ff ' , 'iii V -- 5, .A .ff V ,fu B r,,f.f -3, 'f 1:-R at 1 ' + Qxin , N? f ' 3 , I 1134 fn! ,K 3 A fy ,f :Wit I. N , Qt! Wrgizjz-n -il: ' . E1 in A 1 , G JF A 2. L w fu: W. 1 ,Ae -1-I I V -H i .vw ' .' , f '.-f ' , V , , ' ' W nw +V , 2 - . , 1 - , 5. A: 1 , Jw- -..w ., . . ,A-. 1 h v I. , ' 'had Jw 'I ., ' - V'1 ' , ', 4 , , J - 5s,.,,,..' ,A 1- . Q 4 -I 1 1- 1 , 5:0 , I "fi, 9431.1 "' 3' , ' x"'::w ' . ' "f-- Y Q- .-L,,...N 3 Q ' 'YT' 'igi J I 1 - N P fn , X ff -. . .. m -, - . . , Y vw,-G .1 2 nv " 'f wg' ' ':- Q x V -' ' 4 , . af W -. ff . , - .ni-' ' 1' "5 l 1 ' . -.14 ' '13, , Q' 0 4 . x v '- , 4. A, - x . 1 -' ' " . .' . . + 3' ' J.. ,i , ymgf. ,IQ ,, . V. ,,. 14 H f .- , ,. . -011 1 . . 1, ,. A , - .. . . . , , . L . , . J . 6571. -- , . ,h , iff , l--- W .1 Q --rw, K . I. lv. - 2 : , --5 11- ' 5'-' ,fx a Tzu",-,. A . , , . .: ,. 55166 fy ,N ,Q 5 l 14 f . A .v V. v : ' 1 V. - A x - . X, . - I-, frrxz f rig, , 55' -' .,1, " -' ' ,, wg. s ' - ' . ' 'I- L L fu."-33 .AP-" T 1 5 -A .f--X ' 1" I -Q J"--, - -. . 'f , 4-iv -. , pw- ,,'. Mi' - ,' j-. , ,VI W, A .5 K , I , ,. , , ,, A., ,a ., 1, J , . Q . f . , ,, 1 . . 1 ,,. ,An-Q 4. K 5? -.1 -' ' I . ., I . ,s , ,.. , .C ,4,.. I . A . fx 5 I "a,. " 4 , Q , an . . V -.If . . ..7- -f 1. . gf V 1. , . :iii ' :mr T' 4 -zfqh ,AI . , : I L I' 'V' . ' - ,J , , . 'fy .nm ' . ,- A. H ' . Q , V I V ,,z ' 'J' 1 I -.L '- ' . U V , P, . -.Ji ' x ,m 1 . -XIX A Ax . v -' , 3 ,, 4:1 Iii, . my -' ,., ' 1. . .pq .Q ,. -. - 1 ,A .1 H , k , , A - ,1 n, ,Y Y .,'. Q 1 4--S. ,, N 1 , . . vp ,q K A ., ., G, K. QR ' Q - . vw V" 1 T ' .. ,' X U ,- iigggh 'f n xl. , ' 1" ,V , ,.':,fQH-5 ,' - A 5 1 ' Ll: fn ' fp - ,J ' ' V..-,uf1.,.. K' : .' f ' 1 ' Q. I it 1 P ,' A' 3 N, , - ' . .., 4' f , A, Ag" LHJLF? I X K .. 1' -f ' '74, - 1 'G ,y1?-- ? . N -- lg f 4' 5, .A " .sr : -, 4 z., f . Pqfg, 1 nl 1. Ar' V I D, I ,., AC' :Au K A, ,y .il .. 1-"ff . A-.1 'A J vi 0- . ' 1 I .K 1 . " ul 4 ' Q 4 J .V LFS 'Wg'- ' x gl! V -1 "N," .-,"' . ..-'v,,q.v-:L 1 4, A ' -J - 3,1 X 'gmufff " L 1.14 1 , U l 4? 1Jl?f7'3T sl 1-: ' fl .Q U Ji? dit? "iff it 'H -. - Ei Pegg h . x - A . -.,,,. 'wg 'f- L U. ,Hi-" . 1 W ig. V P , ' Q ' fl ' U: ' 1. - ,- ., X .. - .-1 j ,gp xg-,:f-7 - A' -4,4 5 "' , iii if ' mmf .l 'EM . . 1 n annum: ' A - - is as IM rv- 'ww A ,Q f Jar- Af f -' - 1 :-,L ' ' 1 l 1532 ?: -"L,-..-.. W - 1 1 3 ,Y ". Hai. '-, - --Q - V ., Quit -.. ' ii., x 1 ' x , N V 4 .-,,-ff. LV NJ. J u-,LX 2 x I , AX ,A4, , J!-,M XXX 15 '.- XX Q , X VL l .ja 3 .1 V X v-in 1 T5 4 xx N Q W "Q, I gt :AQ 5 il 1 9 r -' ' if 1 4 l Np h ' +3151 il' 4535 I .. gf i ' 114 A.r ,-f.f..a44F. . ,, - . 'J lf! 1, A, 1 , ' .. , if" , 1-1 1,1 , bf, If iw J ! ! .N HI, K I, fy f X 1 1 I V, Y I -' 1' ,I ll . VAX, . .ff ,fl - rf ff fl If I ' f .f 1 f f f ' f 1 I I . ' 1 . f f f f . f X I - 'ff If ll, I ,Lf V :. .I if I rf, fl f ,4 -J' J 4 g z If , If A Y f, , Vw .7 ,j ',f M, J! A I I ,rj .1 ,Z fl if ' 1, I, V. . , i . W 1 V f f r .X L 'E .- 4 .- .1 W wmlglm ,. ,V ld? .- Vi' A 'r ,i"f will AHB V, n- -.N Sl!! EM E952 llll ll!! E255 IEEE Ill? IIIQ Fil? IFIL kay: at-J " ' , E?" - 4. '1 .1- J IE ., win' , L ,NV r , A vu- H L S ' " Ai:- .J .f ,JN lx IU M 1 I' " u' 1' .ff . W--., N.-' ' 2, ,LEW ?Q'-KJYVJW . rfyf1,.'am Z . - - ff .An 1 'xfiifimp "'- ' Aww: wg w 'a-. + ' un: -wh -a2g"w"?2--:Ig 'H f' " ' ' ,.., y ,.,, 9- '1 :gr 3 .M 'L4 - ' ' X-: '- . fa -I. . f -..A -....-SRT. H ...nm Q 'fn . .--4 , I- . -..Q . 4 w 5 - 5 . I Q Q 1 5 . 1 f ,w Y WT F--' rw, .qi . " S A ' E K. N H .xglv fi" - ' , f 5 .. "F A - ' f . ' ie.: f , ff' XJ V' Y W.-..v'7'3 . iff . Gigi, f- N A E 5- um f .V it Ff,1,,.:g, ., I: awww 1 Q 'Xp ,- ,f--- -- .:.,' , , V , ' K A c v K .I - .i , . ,, . ' ' 'f 4 ff' ' ' ' Wu- . zlwqll' . ., , , is M F .swim . 1 ' " K x W. m ,.- A .,.a-3' -. -ku . 3:1 'F' :Q ,I I' jig ,,. H , a'-T..wcf"1- f- "1 Hi. n, :?A..1.A.',5 za' Q, . - p ' ,-,ser ' 3, 'f -'uf' A 513' f .. t 1 5 Q aj-.f 1'- 4-fi ', ff 4" ' .,--. .7 1 -1.23 , - sp ., . .'. , f , ,N .- ,..:ffQi..,w. V , , - T135 I mi ' ' - ,rf-1 -.. Q 1? I f 2' A wf 'a gw-,J-'W "" 'XQQ VA . ' .21 :fi "1 ,,,.f-' " ' Sufi 7f Hg ,. ' ,-,.---'-rf' L, ' ' --,- ' K J' X 1 ' ...ax " -' ' 2 . f ' I - . - t I 51 i a ,A 'll . 1 V ,V 4, WT' -1 ,4 , . '9e"i!v'54' .1,,Q. 12 , ,-' 7. ' ' ' I ibm . . V ' V , f w .. , . . . . , A-1 7,211 - jma -, A. . ., 5 A ' ,V f '- .- . . . . K V 5, , , V. 5' . , ' . ' 411 V ' -f - , I '4 A , V As . , , . .4 TC' Pi u , . - ai ,y ,X ,J r s, "'. I 'Q .U1Ykb" LJ.. QQ. . 1 A-1.1 . . . v .. T 'Sf . ,f-. . N., Q . 4- Af. '- '. K, .Q x. ,V L' ' - . .,, J -ii j ' 1. I F '- '. .. N , , , . . 1 ' a A . 1-je N Q Q. H 1 gf- ,mv-.7-,... V 1. --,Y , . - -'. v- 'Z ., 1 -. ' ' ,fr 3-ff 'f5.:."2.- .w.w:P'... H. :X A4 . ix .-1-ag-, . . X -. '- I mia? 'iff'aw,-,4',:.-A..1-Insv-'f..-. . ":.-'J-veg, - -', ' 3 xi J'-T'-19k 1,1 :"'-:"" 1 .A :'Q""'-f'-'.'L'31xf.52",'- ,. :, " . . 2' ' nv Y I A - MQQ1'-3-:,j.f,i'i,i'J . -N .QA-V.Q-.'.,-3'41gC1"ffbny'ZY "',1'-.f.Q'f,.u riff: wffxgax L--.N "ww J.. .-Y-1 , -vw Lf .ly-115.6 g- :wg ,S ,-':.r: 1, -':f-.,- ..f-r-1-rf-,z--..f 31 A i M 5'.Alf'fgi1.-14-si -1-Hb-few-f4'a,A.Z'fvi--.....a'.4..-,...L....1.1, 1" qw 1 hx -:rv I H I' ,. rug - i 'v f"'K" WV' ' W, "if ' J' 1 ' , .Jn Wi. .ix It AQ. wrt .15 . I . . . b. S ' , " N n , .' ,- ' . 1 l M xy if xv!! .-,mx V' t '...v,- , A hqfgqxl . nr l I, H ' . . . ' I ' v I - I , Q L h ' . 'tx mx . K Sl. xi' .IMUK :yxls 3,5 8:04 ,Jug x:..rggQlql.t, , f 'L' 'Ulm' W H ' ,I V! 9 A 5 s ni., , y ll I NH. . ' Al: RIN JU, , wh l ' ,, 5' I ...l'. I. allxuv 'el ,nf X. F 5' " VW oi' 1-'xr . .' 'TW-.' ' nf--hi' --'U' - gig 'nv '-.1 ' . ' o"'. , -5' Y Xl -I' Y "9" BEN, 1095 , H ,ma w:',Y"1l P ,wp "' ' 'V I Ag .. Y ' I u' ' lm ' H lt' we wt ml!! D' ,Q ,QV 'I. I-X' V ,v4:Yl1,,'1.'w Y- x MQW! ' I 41 ' san" 0 U A ' -L 1 ' . -' ' wg. , ,- ,-. , vu' . I Q N... K .N pr xx , mx. .v 'Mi Wy., ...JJUI yd' V-,,.' ff gl I 'ULN In UT, A . - ' , - . 11. o, -' H' . , Ax Q 5 ,-su Xi 'R B A .l . ,J -Q .A v 1 .rpmf v . -5 "" 'TP' 1"'l',, ' "A-9.3 '1F'I...1':', ' . , xx - l -' V' ' . 1 4 ,X U I ' p -QV l, 4 '- I ' J 'g ' "2 ' 1 v .P ,Q it YQ.. L llnki, X W. ,935 1 'mg' J x "mf I. . I n Y 'I ' , Lau 's'.A:, l 4: , N 'fs "QQ, .. . .M V . 'V ' ' HPV Ml t v1",' . . . " 3 ' - . 1'1" '- I A l Wt . V V 'I . u ' ,uf ff ' vi J. ftfl 1 ' ,'A"'11' Ii' " a 1'1" " I 'Ai ' I ' Q '- " .' fr . 'A-ssh-:Nl A 1. -. - ' f ' A . F x V. . : --K M. ,Ltr Q .Q 5 egxtd., Qi, B' .n . ' lf, ig. ' ,V ,ll 'N Q ig.-':4.f' .35, ',', ' A' ,5lpg.a' 4 gg W, -mv Q3 . , A- f1G3fgg'6,w.fx .. ' ' ,yw-1, ' 1" . X 5, v N M .QQ 1 A I,-,gk .1 2 .gkkl g :,r.!"mJx 1.," 4"lb . . nl , Y in 6: tw Qi. 'I avgwyt 1' wr fy .leak Ififlzf A' ,Joh Nfl A A.: ' Y , "is ' 44' V an ' 5 'U X- -- A -x ' gn -.-A , gy". ..,,N . , rg.. my , , X , ' :fn , V l Jgcjg' . ' . , ---.1 f -. V5-qw :"'.'ffe,w,. . 1 L I t v fx 6.1, A, -,R-5 Ekztngqg, rl ,: nip . I .I , N- .. twat' N . . " as 15 5 A. xii fe'-7 M" ' ' 'c "um V rt' 2 6" 'I xy ' ' "Z I P ' 'W 'nl 3 -HF 035-7:41, - ' f' Q2.Il21xgfaa-1 np- .-di -. A ,Q 1 . 5 ,5 N .xx x' x X 'Kg' ' ,I H,-. - pr.. , H1 n N' M A-,hi 'Al -4 - ll 5 +' sg .4 " . 'V w. -' 1' Af,--W -A X '- B.. . - ' x - NA I - ' N5 H s wt'--, 'vim -- ' ' QQ' MA- ,Q -a, ' -.,-ww , W-1, -Q51 ,'f-3,44-f ,Z . ,I .wx --L' nv ,QU s ' x ,-I Atiyhg lf. ki. 4, fl' K . I xxrh -.4 , u :yur 'K as nv W. ' . .Y.- ! ' w"W EIVA Vg' -X an . , 1 i , 1.1! r' X NM" Q A 'LA I Q .. - 5--Qbl' I fx". 'S' 1 ' 2' 1 ., , -Lx' lm' 1 7' A 1' .-5 I ,km .-re YR bog, ,Q fy.. -. X.. - yy...-5... ,, -ffm. , ' . , . A ,-' 1' I ., . ,. .L -g1Q- ,qi , , I '. vu - K K-gf!-.L .Ng ST' yggg? ' Rf' 1 Uf'E.3,, jg... ,N in ?yzf:r,Af'. mir, lb-0. , V. ' I i His. XELQTA J D-kg! . 1.13.-gl , .PT Elf'-y,i'...ufs'.F "im: '.,t'i..,-'Q-Lf . 'AX' iggkiwl ,-. 'M i ' . - P N. 4 rlqxw b - AA s ,l ' 5 gif- af. ',- V. E. .' 4- - Q A .- ,,, U vu .l vxwg, , A '. ..u'. 5 rn, -Q'3 .fix-1'-l . N ' ' ' ' . 'Xfiqs V N. iN .-gym., 4 ' 'J 75 im' -" W"' 2 3 ' 1' "V 35555. - ' '. W,,'g,, ,, X' K A ,-,-,ffuil , ' 3-Z., f d . . ns 1, -. wif, ,. ,. v ., . - My ' ' 4 "-- , 'f"."' " V, 'Q - -' ' , " ' - I X .QM 4. , w s l u X ' f v J'i-"n,f"':LT Q .L :QQ Q. 5' 'w HQ' v ft? ,f..g. . Y., A -I . - .. Y , 1 n Y A . I , 2.4 LJ, .L , ..- ' K-by A-KJ ry. ri aw w, ' v F1 .X ' I K N I v, 5 rw ' V. 3:4 . ' A ' "' , N L gg , 56-" 4. f- ffd V., -F lg- we A as '1r"sf'a.F,.- haw : .1 1 - . - .- " 4- .. -.ff was-wi ,.- A . ' . 4 . f -. "QF . , fsfffffh Y - . gil .VA 88:65 -L-,t X V I N . t .9 v '5',vH ' :N K " lr: L' ' " , .. , ,.i,., . xiii - - 4 - -- , K . ' QQQQQ -,W-..,'f, - . 5.9 , I I A. L' ' h uf- V L' J, N .,r -yifx-iw 4,155 I 1 h k 'Ffh VA , 1, 1 . - ,. 'Wi' In-. . ff' A -.'ak I qi Q " 'F ,i' Q! -22 . ' , f . , -i?:- .- ". f jfbgbe' tv. 4, TA n -f-' ge. A - q , if , M X ., ,,. Kq, , 1 -N .. , . . Y ' - V+' '- . '. "lm 373 -fi' 1 ' , , 'Q ' ' ' X 'Tk " A ' sian ' ' - ' L .. a. . .Q 'ffiffv .. , . -B-it , , , .1 Ujifltvfzi if H V A f . J- .., . J - I .uv ,-Q32 3: j Fggvv,-'xvzaqjjg-ff? I , Q H - -- ., ' s. Qlj, K g, - Q X 7 .p ' R755 N 4. .H gf H. '1 b I, R Q ' ' ' Y .i - FTTV , ' I. " .- . K c"" ' - ' -f L ' '- ' ' Y ' , A - 1 -A , Q .. E N I 'P Q. , I - W: ng ' A .4 J Y , ' -,. ' rg., , " fi-""""' X 1 ' ' o 'I 4 ' .9 LQ I Alf.-11 , -- H-gs ' f-f- . ,, ,. 'My' ' ' . 'Vt . 1 . , ,V -WW ' lr , 'Ui wg . , .h 1 , ' iff: . 7 V ' fi- .. ! : V.:', , 71V 'J J- ' . I .'-A ff . . ' ff- I . - J ., M 55- fl'-42121 M H' , I :ggi L 155 ., , D -. If JF ... . 'J if 2 :Sf:'f?. ' ff ? "' Q i , . 3,3 -.JQU 5.31 . ' i 2 'fy 'A ' gf. it Vps? ,, f, 1' 3' l X ' V - I.. 'Y ' '-.7"'.U x ' f . v W 1 16 Q ff fly? QQ, M-.J . V, R 135' W - 5"f1Y-'QiG3w-5-ra 1- . G Q . ' A " Q ' - 7 -4 A-W . ., M . ht, ,1.,-,,v, - . Z jvvjuwffly b :V , 1 ,LA--lu QM- . ,,,,, ,, Q V 5 A r ,. ,f- ,I 1 ,,. .V 1 V - ' PM W L aW 5 ZWWWWW?iWfW9TZZ -', 4 ' ff 'Q K5 l , ' ,ZZ55f5Z355f'2225fz'2?Q22iQi 1 'e'.?fffv'1.A+E+ X Ll I ,'!74'fW9'f1Hg"52? fi f 1' A h 14' wvqifwiiwgn ' .. J Wy- . g .4 mr 'H 32'4vf, H, ' -' 1VL iQf45yQiQw ,lbw ' -.Q 5-ffffffffafgisa ff . f ew .f f,f',vff14wfQ-fs 2' rn, 'Y - , 'lT"'7f" 'UVM' if ? 'f ff "l igqigiik, 'ww.42E25 5?3Q?E56 1 ,, - 3-f -' gf., ,L pf, A, 4 lv 1 x i A .. , :ig 2:'r.:L u 5' fi" ' E 3 Y 1 I ,Af --, ' Av: V. -I , . I Y 1 , I, 1 , , N . N I i. 5. , x V vu., 1 X ' r hy- f-, ,X fa, X . f , Q ., , W ,A - 1 - - " I 1. 4 , ,Q fm I , N I 1 I . V, , 4,! 3 f l .. 3 J' 0 - ,.. Y 1 Lf' " 'jf 1 "' " ,m,..,. -' V , 4 - tx ,4,:-.3 J.",,- yy.-',. fl, p -f, rt 4 k L ' -- YQ, QN '51 ,' L , L-r' . ,.,1--.A,. . A YZ. ,VA . X, ,iltiq 11,45 Uf'f.,7v,.-? V , , ,V I 5,-Aw V.. I '. I , -il KY? gf V I f 1 , M21 .13-f' L If " thy ff if-rf-'!4-'. f x .- . r V, QQ.,-.I .,rj.'tf.f:f.-'Xrxi V ,Pj W ' , jf. " 'I 'Q -- J fn- f.:'7f L::" V A . mf- 1, , - www -f,, lm! g,!.,-.,.Qr' 1 lv-'fA.f' .-ff.,-'1 -' ' , ,, , , .' H ,-f - 1 4 A at l' i rv f I f,,4 Gffxvf. . I4-1, 'Al ,if , H. f , I tier: '-vf5u2w3, T". '24, gf','e. . V: , 15,4f'.'::,,,,, g' f f J- -1.1-,' : -'P-'-Q, nv .. .,.' I.-.-,F , ' ' 'g '-1' ' 1- - 1.-n , U---11"U"-1-',f,w ' M , '.:.f.L, -I ' ,j,..f,,,55g:,. ,-- , -- N, ,fwleji Qlg: gf-.V-,5,3,'i,.j,? 1,15 ,t - - . ff .. 13, f ' 'f"'V"1 "7 ,' X-7' -.4 -'rv nl 'Z Libr if f '.4J'X"1., V 4 -u-.1.-Q--1 s , . ,. 1 I , , ,,. ', ' " jf' "f ?!-JL!'..1...l -L,Lf..g,g,f,.ag:...'- ' .-nf. -. . , . ,, Q ? xg. l i w v I 1 uf W ef' A ' 153' ' Q ' ' - li . V4 ,. , . 4: 1 , 'll lfzgg-iff ' , , fg,,,2,,s N . . Q 1 . km' ' ' 'ugiv-1? 5' , ' A , , U V . x .L H 'N f L. xv. ,- 'f'.i"f-iz: '-" V '-' '4 c ' 3 v H . 5' 5 -" Q, 1 , . if , A A. ,.. .ga 1 - K K . P, h Ax sua V . fl, .- 33 , 1. -.- ,L Q . - n 4 ,. 5 In 1 fa - 'il -J '.' .,, 3 ' X, . . i ,I I .PM .v ' 49 "LA t - , 4.1, 'Fl za 2. ,i,v:.ii:m. . 2- I' ph ' 1 1 in 'L I f 1 if . - .' ., , . ' ' 1. .- '-Jr. . - - -, US ' ' , , 1raz2', Q' Q -, 4 N-sf.-A, 2 1 Q3'f:,J Fr .1 Q ,543 , E, ' '46 '5- P i 'gr Q 1 N ' V 1.1 1 ",, , Y 'nXwZ4N-,1 H 'S' M if." '51 M ,. l.'ytLF!g?21 ,jg g - A N' ' , - ,wh .41 s... 'QL-,:f F'-5 :XG Y .- . E' .,.1E 'gg'-ff ' A-Q' 3 ? Q VR: 'F , ,-5, -I ,Ag N, , K Vu, .iw "+'xS53g,-.'.. 'jf .. ns. - 4: A H mmf . w:?fw 1f.'.,'e'3ff fig" - an , 35 'luv Q.g. 5'7" ,fl,l,1.,- rl 5.5. 1 .mf '- -xt ,.--17 . -fr X ..v Q, .V gf, 53, . 1., selggb- K Al ,-'75, ' rx A AU Q f Q, . N ,v..,a25., nh...-5 xg A -.,5.,V yuyig . A 1 U' ' - 4 ' . 4 L .nq - i-1 V5'rVN . 4-1-' -'A ' H.--' cs. ' .N i QQ ww. . AY 1. :y.'I,f.,d , K 5 ,.y. ' J' , ' J',,, 5 Q" 1. - ' 'gfla '.o-,. . v5g..Y--, " - Q,-g' " - , X' V7 9-3' 4'-11, ifgff, "" Q ' :iv if 4 Qfye r .1 , 1 1' ,. --si,-g--M' WV,-.A t.ft,.r 'YR 1- 'M -4 Af' v,..s.,. "' F fr-'Y , '75, I' . 'yy ' ." R-,'.--tw nv- A T t , . . 5. f 6,1 -.5 MV .'L":fk". I, ,- '.' 134 N . ri -, '- K vi g . ' ' 'W 'A sl L: ,Sw .13 A " " wg?--. If l X ,wif ' U x , , , x" . L b ' ' - .. L' F' 11'f154T'Qa.1 ' 'P - 53--I-f "' a tg. 1 " ' A . , .l . u - H! A " 3 - . f - la. , .512 --4 ' n 1 - -Q ' ' '- . , an an 1- V ,T N 4-r'fu4.- .' ----1 ' "' .. ' ',4, ., ' ' ' I- . . X 1 ,lily E 5 , Smog? IM W. EJ , ,,..'V H PX wi gg2E'M wi 5 4 I sfvlfff :HL r ,.,- .', new ."-'N .iii . , asv 'fi 51. Q. ull ' eff. fs., Q' 5 . u2,,l, Ar -if L J ' bf 1 ' 1-,. -41.1, V. f ,V. 4 1, . .ff ..- ,,,'J"+.'gf1 , ' ., -f .J"""26,,-,PY J v,,-- . A , , .g I-qw ,fl Ti . 5' 4 .f .I V -1 ' f tix, ' la-.nw:1:.1,11l' .V SVI f r 'I-Y,,,L.. MX, Q " --1" f" ., N rf 'UAA .EP ' . F", -nfl' - X 7' , , - r' 'A " 4 V 1 . , 4. , fx- ' , v 1 ff' v' . 1--- ' - A A f I' F U! 'A ""f.Q,,,, ,011 a b 1- , 4 L1 If 1 I 4 5 ff- .-2-. -ff. 3.3. 1 , ,,:.g ,3 f9f'j'f'.', ?'x f-gfpfglvigjg:'i5-1,-1-,'34,0 ' "1 24 1' -xl' gy-bf4' 'ffm' -..-x,-.'- .- . .-,Va .ff---f .f 4 , - ,, .. , ,, .3 m ,,,11.., .3 ,JA A --.fn-'14, , -. . ,ff .,. WQQE' ' ...f 9 ? , N -,.g' "1 "f2'Q'C '1 an-' 4'r..'A' ':y, ' 'fir ,' -'U ,411 , ' ,.f:C'- , . .1,f,-.'f- 3- ' , .l 1 I ' 1. I - .f v ' ,LQ .. , ., "H ,Ji L L - . 'tx-. r- F ' k ' ... ,, Vf.: ry, . -1 .'-3, ',,,4 Q. f V , L -'I' '1 -Q. I , ,Q ,f. .V "' '1 s 0 ' If W- r I :xl , , . 1 . V., ,V .f , ,aff .,, . 15. , F437 ..mf:,,J. l ' iv- . "' . 'f' mf- ff fu, , . ' I p M 13,1 5 -lf j, - r. - . . L' x , ' 1 N ' "'."A .v ,l--'fl f ' ' V k. - ' ' 'z, , V .eX4 . ', ,Ui 1' ...lf -Lg 4411, fl ,F . 'fi Aff 1' J f :A -5. ' .v f' , - - f' 4 .. df . '.'- ' 'fp if , ",-- .flu , ' 4, 1 - . 1. , ' . It---'17 .v V. ' ' " - 1- .f .P fb fx I 1 . .. - , I 1 , f' "' F lx . ,, . .5 . p K L , , f.. , 1 f 1' "- . J- xv ff f .ff f. 4, +4 'Ki' gl Q I, , 1 . , 4125, q1,..sf' ' , -rv.-?.'?' - ,ff " -- if-H f 4' f fdlkf ".,,- Mff I A - -1-.mf -1 m, 7 7' w -... . ..,1 ffz, -1 A, r Af- - gfwf D . ' 'K ' N I A - - 9 f 'fh . D xx , 'Rf :" :. '. - :A -1 L .. '47, -f' ,A, . rv -' , -7 XL. , . 1 f. f i s e' r" Y ' . fl A L '--Tl 4.' V .. -x 'vt :R Mu" ' '9- ! E . ' ,r. 1, S 3' t 'Q 1:-.M A," gh 'Q' Bi: Af' 1 A ' V, ' 1 I 1, f.,: 5. ' 3" .lx 'I KWH' ' 4 , 5 ""' 5, Q, . u , 'f-, in 4 '12 A.. , . 1 ,-.z f ,., A . 7 fm ' ' I . ' f Q '.fg.L4f X , . , N N4 -I Q' E . , I 4? -,.. hw'-, 1, .,f ,V E . X 4 .Q K 1 . . , , .VL -. , S r ' ,. ' - . c f .2 'n if mfr? " 'P A . . H fe ,.-"A A, , lf.: VJ: 'vw I 1. . Q.. 1 :FI ,E tf A ' 'F 15'-G, yi." "' . I 'X' f , -f .,',L3',--' X wwf. - V4'1":f"41. I- 5 V' f'Q:3,1 .2 5-fn: ' 35.4-,fy . I' 1. !'?v.,'Ti5f'7'1,A I "e."iz5-' -4' 5 ' Y Q Zi. lg, L'-1 .,'.!: ,f"' ,, ' ' 'xi ' .-51 -1. ' i. . - qv 1, ,f f':1.4yE.z1Q,g'V ,if I P ' '-If 5 f'iG' "- . AG- ' 1 ef. 4 -Q, .. , '- A E: 'Chl ' ' V ,il If" 'el iz". .IM N' if - A J.. f-lfglfk Q 4 ' ,P .H I '-4 ' 1.1 -55. .1 ff- .af-ff' .Is A 'A?5t45g..'l yy.. - -wr ""!QU7?i" '.,-- - .1 ..4 fr- . .' f ,,.--.... , . A .Eiy1.4,M. ,J A 1g.f35Yi.l3T.""' I Q im ,UA l ' . " ' " -' . 'A - ,. .11 . 1, , -'aff-:V - fig "4 1. ."T QL , 4 'Fi - 'L 'Z "'7""f14 i 1 , ..f --. 'mx ' J :. v..-- ,, ' 'f A-51, . .1 ff ' nw...- '.'-,', 'AJ'-"aff: w, f -1.:y,jf-'izjgm . gy' . 1r. 1- .. V LE 1 ., -- VA f..' '.,45:ff'2. a . 'j',,gff::'1:f . ffl Turf 5-5 ' H?" 4 A .. . ,..... . ..,,E,i .pw-. ., .,- , J.. is Y jg: .vf ' 1 ' . iv?-q ' 4 E-Hz ya? . Kr 'gQv4Ea1' U rg- , , z.. .. , ,Jxrf ...Z na' 1.45 'Exis- '1A",::7- 1' I l A ,Q .. up ,-qxg X'- ,. ... . ..,.w .L ? ' .qi-H -2-. 3.-.3 . 'A-:Q a N: f X um 1- If 'fi' .L .,.,, + ,, V --' 363 ' . N af 1 A' -af." AA 'M X X S if .. , X' H . 'ix---..JULQ L 1- ,- z 4 , 76-15, H , V D. l. 5 FY. Z fi,-4 173 V -1 ,' ff: ff' z.,:4 JH, I, il 13 by 1 L V- a , I '- -V .-...,,.mA,, 'vs' '--.-,h 4""'TU -Y.. "' '- . ix-"""S--. -'nn H 1 ,, ' ... , "Nx.,,,,,.-- vw . - ,,-..-,..,...-,-.,,,H,,,..,,,., , L -0- f -1 fr ,V PQx',.,,,.nN -H Vw - i Nj-'--0 -f------- --- I ' If u , ,, ,-- ,f5??iYl,F-552' --,. .1--,f 'f?f?I.,:,-.-,fi:."HEg :gn' Q- 71-'if?f:21?12 Y - - ,T , - -, . , ,V zzs-'-- ---5-. Q V r , .. ...JNAL ., . .,,.,,1..-..,,-f... ,,.,,.., .,, N Q' H' 4 4' ' ' -L .. -..',.I.--'gsf-ff-wjamsf-1:12'-.--:"- --" w" -: W . ' ' ' - ' " " :.g . . - Y -F' ,L J., Q. H, Q ' 4252- A-srl-If 4--EIT-.f -qw-".i. ' 1' -A: ' ' , VGUIEHF Wg? "U" ' .I .3-If-Emaslz gh-3 uifI31E:g r+, I 3114 AQI4' kg: 4 -"if ,, ng fill.-1' 1 ' Y --5---jay - Jeff -, - , 4:.-i ma ,rn",-Ira., im- ,g.f..C'3v' rg - 4 .-AP.wf -.. -- - 'fixf-, :f: M- 44 . -fr,,,k.- jf- xf,1?g.,' 1 J' X .f -' ' , -k. 'f-L if 1 ' . 'D jx 1 3-'B'-1, ,wif-W pb 5' - - -. , 4 R my uw 4:17 Jr. ,' ' Ja: , , , ,. -,jgy Y A U,-,U my -I ., -I - 5-v .' -1, .f',. , Q ':,f'l.l JK N'-, K X H., -' mr, ,': -.5 .,:v.,. V' ,fir v., .-,-1 V1., , .-Q, 11, 4 Wx , 5,4 . -4. ' - 1. -, - . - f- .---' 'F-1 1. - -. . 1 - .--, f ,fa 4 .1 I-fu. ' v " , " Til .J , . ' f :L . . - : - f- - - -i -- - 9--uv X ' J E 'fr'-.3 1 ' - 'S ' 1. f , .iam 1,-f , 1.4 'f-f- . ."-Q53 W 2 " R' -11.5 r , 4 . ... H ,.,.,1"., , ff -.'4 . ' -,, ",-3 '-Lu 3, 'H '?', , 'Sie f,,': 'V f 'mv 2 1 ut. - g A ,- A ',..L v 'r' , - ' -I f ' - ' . ,xsvihnxi , X ,JE-'dx 3 ' , ' p,-,,:,,w - - 14 . . . 4 -' f'4..'. 1. .V ' ' ,wi 5. -Af - 1 EL-In . -ff , ,,,4'f ,ir -Q I- - I . - , P f ,. A '1 , X4 f" ,J -'P' , ,iqgpt 1 If -- .4 I I fF'2N"-f' 'I ' , 5 7' ' ' - . s. Ula, 'R f- Fi'- 1- 4..,w:,- ax A -5 '41 I N an ,' ,j-5: gm -. 1 :J , - ' if 4' ef' QS' , , -"5 Q A , ,A .7 - -Uv 5,74 . af 'Q A 'iz A' .gnu .- -V .. , . . , 4 MJ51 r 'why , ' V , -2 P 'G' "4 ,. '54 " ,F 1' 2z..,5f:z' A--N 4' 5, -1 A. Vp ' 'uf ., L, - - - " .5 , - A-. . ei .19 '7 iigyff-V , 'j ' " ' . 14-L L, " 5'- WA.:- F , '4?.,.Jf',, v- . ,. x L..,,.. erm- -. ,., ,, , 4 A X. .',, yr ggjifq-. 1 Q "5-V' f, ' ' 317, ! ,- ., . -I -- 45 ' ' f - w' 1 + ,V -A T Av ,vb aglpavffvr 4' .. it ' :FF--14 -.f---45 -4 1-.'v.:, .f.g,,-rig-,,f...,., ,V N. in - .,- ,. .- , - , . ,' 1 x-'J-JLYV-11: ,. 1, '5' --a,53T?:f:'L -L' Off 4 . . , .N--f. - A W fQ1"f:Q-'f'? ' -r . M ' -1 -1. J' '1 -JM W aww' x 'h f" fy ,-1 D "4-'r ' s : , Y Qffw 'Va 'gs. v ' " J FA ' ,gxfgaf f-.rqf 1.5 ,. .- V' ' "-'I' 54. vx f .q,,q'b.t" ' A- ", xml F-., 'Y' ' ., wi ,H . QQ skig..--6,-L, -LA r-7,15-Q . V, tl , I" 342 ya SAB INISTRAT i' FRANKLIN DELANO ROOSEVELT PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES QNX ND Av CHARLES EDISON M.I.T. Class 0fl913 REAR ADMIRAL WILSON BROWN Class of1902 CAPTAIN MILO DRAEMEL Class of1906 COMMANDER HEWLETT THEBAUD Class ofl 91 3 CAPTAIN T. J. KELEHER COMMANDER V. C. BARRINGER ,ff COMMANDER TOBIN PEIKSONAI. FINANCE ADVISOR LI I'ZU'I'l'1NA'NT- C0 M M AND E R Tl-I ACKR EY AssxsT,xN'1' 'ru 'rms mxncunvls OFFICI-:R COMMANDER THOMAS SENIOR CIIAPLAIN COMMLLXNDER LUKER FIRST LIEUTENANT LIEUTENANT NVILLIANISON OFFICER 1NsPEc'ro1x or' UNIFORMS LIEUTENANT HAMILTON JUNIOR CHAPLAIN Each year the Executive Department has the thankless task of making the Regiment of Mid- shipmen 'toe the line. Each year the Regiment of Midshipmen rises to new heights of ingenuity in efforts to avoid toeing the line. Round and round the vicious circle goes, and where it ends nobody knows, except that we, the boys, are bound to come out second best. Withall, we have a pro- found respect for the Executive Department for we realize that the Academy is yearly doing a finer job of turning plain young men into Naval Officers. Left to t.heir own devices most midship- men will develop into an above average product, but profiting by the experience and example of those set to guide us, the average midshipman stands well to realize the Executive Departrnenfs aim and become a leader. THE EXEQI IINE IUIEPXRI .44 At a tender age we were privileged to undergo the caustic wit, demonstration theories, and rich overtones of "Slip-Stick Willie." This visitation, right on top of a very mixed up year of atoms and molecules, more or less deadened our powers of resistance and we were an easy prey for the depart- ment during tl1e remainder of our aeaclentie careers. Our hope is that we have destroyed no more than the average amount of equipment during the two years ofjuiee, but in the event we have, we hasten to apologize to the powers that be and solemnly promise them that we shall never again hook an ammeter 'Gaeross the line." CAPTAIN J. H. S. DEssEz U. s. N. l 'XIIIMENT UF ELECTRICAL lifNGlNEERING Standing apart as one of the two liberal arts branches of our crowded, technical education, the Bull Department has worked on a continual up- hill grade. The average niidship would much rather see what makes a time fuse tick than tackle Ihsen at his hest, and it was this mental attitude on our part that made their job so hard. Naval History awakened lIl0St of us, and Annu Karenina caused even the slumherers in the hack rows to read the assignments. Against such odds the department may well hc proud of any of tl1e "sweetness and light" they have spread in the ranks. "Well gentlemen, the lecturer for this evening needs no intro- duction ..... N P11011 CARROLL S. ALDEN Bax., ALA., Piero. id, if ENGLISH HISTURX RN Most of us thought that the plebe summer solid course didn't count in the first term's marks. As a result the math boys chalked up one strike before we realized we were at bat. From then on the going was really tough. The boys with college educations sat snugly in the first section and watched the bloodshed and strife among their less enlightened brethren. There is an old saying about "Wl1en 'tougher and tougher exams are written, the Matll Department will write themf, which seemed to hold good in our ease. Our happiest moment was when the worm turned, "S11arlesM was burned in elligy and the first sec- tions traditionally dunked. Re- member? CAPTAIN J. A. LOGAN U. S. N. A 'li H F M A T I C" N J. . it After youngster steam we sincerely considered ourselves capable of handling any "sketch and dcscrihem course in the eountryg then somebody handed us a copy of Natal Ordnance. 1937. and a locker in which to slow our toaslers, percolators. and other electrical impedimenta. When "Vron- sky and Company" got finished raking us over the coals we could enter ten tables simultaneously. interpolale six ways and come out with a tra- jectory that would knock your block off. The seed of "Hits per gun per minute" has been firmly planted in our minds, and a splendid ground work of technical knowledge has been painstakingly bequeathed to us by the Department. The rest is up to us. COMMANDER C. T. JOY U. s. N. U R D N -xv:-ngu'- 1 XIKNSHIF' X 4:11 ,-Qfafa .. , , With Navy life are usually associated the suh- jeels of Seamanship and Navigation. The scope of the Iwo year Seamanship course has been so broad that we regret it could not have been started with Plche Year. The very hack-bone of our individual naval careers has been layed in the Study of this, the Lore of Sailor men. Of Naviga- tion we were definitely afraid, until we met the suhjecl. The unveiling of its mysteries has given us a certain sense of pride ill a knowledge over and ahovc that of ordinary men. , We carry to sea with us the creed of the Department, "Eternal vigilance is the price of safety." C.-xlfmlx M. C. BOWMAN U. S. N. i W I G A 'I' I U N For some unaccountable reason the Regiment has always regarded the Language course as a breather, a refreshing pause between the clay's labors, in preparation for which forty-five minutes of sleep or "Cosmo" honing was necessary, while the last quarter-hour suffieecl to skip through the assignment. Anyway, most of the taxi drivers in Paris speak English. so Why worry? The Dago Department has always been justly famous for clrilling us very rigidly in the rules during daily recitations, then giving us the exception to the rule on an exam. "So I make my lips say prunes and I make my tongue say 'I' and what comes out?" CAPTAIN J. G. WARE U. s. N. 'l'l'lF'ill-'li'5ililXllNl HI l,XNl,l Xll' ,,, .J , Steam. the life-blood of a modern fighting ves- sel. Unbelievable pressures, inereclible tempera- tures. and puny man controlling their pent-up power. For four long years we have delvecl by degrees into the inner workings and mechanisms ofa naval power plant. Our comprehensive ability has been strained to the utmost by a none-to0- gentle Contact with entropy and enthalpy, the enigma twins. We can sketch completely, and in the most minute detail, the inside of a boiler looking out. or the outside of a reduction gear looking in. We ,' ' can tabulatc why's and where- l'orc's ful illfillilltlll. Vllhat we cmfl do is figure out what makes the things work. CUBIMANDER W. A. TEASLE1' U. S. N. ' HI XIAHINI ENGINEERING All midshipmen are divided into two catagorics, 'those who can swim and 'those who can't swim. Those who can swim are to be .found any time from four-thirty 'to seven reclining comfortably against their respective radiators. Those who can"t swim are to bc found any time from four- thirty to seven being given the "deep six" by "Henry" and his satellites. The Department hasn't made us all supermcn, but wc are physically a finer looking hunch of lads than when we came through number three gate four years ago. A healthy body is a Iit resting place for a sound mind, and both are absolute rcquisilcs for a Naval Officer. CAPTAIN E. W. NICKEE U. s. N. 'I' H E D E P A R fl M N 'li M IV lil' ll Y l tl I. 3'l' li A I N i V 'firm . A I ' - ,-'--f- 5 -'n' It , 1- ,A - A 'Lf pf 1 Vi '43--s-v 9-v-.4 , ,. i V . 'll' JI-ii i I l Q 1 ft., '..,r, wi Q 1 4- , . J Keeping 'twenty-'four hundred midshipmen healthy is a fair sized job in any 111311-,S country. Supervision of diet. curing of ailments, and pre- vention of sickness are the well performed duties of the Medical Department. Besides that they have provided us with a wonderful rest-cure hotel across the creek, suitable for a sojourn when the going gets too tough over here. Ever since Plebe Summer welve had a healthy respect for men in white with hypodermie needles. Once a year regularly, we have been told we were rapidly going stone blind. Through it all the Medical De- partment has kept us alive and kicking. and will probably eon- tinue to do so for years to come. CA1'TA1N R. H.-n'DsN M. c. 'I' H P: n ic 1' x 1: 'r xi 11' x 1 if 1 H Y 11 1' F w' V ., , ,, , -A .-I . v,:,.'.. - 'gli gs- Ns. 51 "7 CLASS HISTORY ROM THE UT PLEBE I, seems ages ago, llmal hot .luly clay in the shadows of Memorial Hall, when we were sworn in as miclsllipmcn. llow many ol' the dreams of that moment have come true?-how many will come lruc in the years l lo come? 1.41 ' . 4' ' . fi V , l A " W.. el i A V. :'..1 Y A .5 1' , l" -A: . x - , . f' -. ..- A ,I -'lu' as an anjful slmrl: wlwu uw' flisrrmw-ml llml we llillllal even lfnmv lmw lo wallr. anfl hall ln learn all uvvr again. mulrl flu ilgllu' lrifrlr vault' in aluing if at Ifll' same Lime. Hera' is a group :gf alelerlnimall illlIil'iIllIllIiSlS. L l ' - -.mf Smooth and suave collogians, who became in afcw short lmars the saljects qf sarloriul massacre mul mnsorial catastrophe. Pl AH- Tzm lwurs a nmrning in the blazing sun. That was the period :gf " ' :use first step in a plelufs education. A splemliul assortment qf plebes-inzlnclrinamrl, inocalalcrl, and oulralefl. IllCIlll1I:l1g one fulurejizfe striper. '55, e . I lm surf?-' Ana 1 4-" A A .49 I i , 57 PLEBEAIA SUMMER e had to learn a lot in a few short weeks. How lo get "' out of hed and into the corridor in five secondsg how to shave, shower, shine. and shampoo, in helween formation and late bellsg how to consume a consignment of chow from home before the odor could reach the room across the hallg in short, how to cram twenty-five hours of living into Q W' sv twenty-four hours a day. Anfl if we didlft learn, a gentle- man surrcptitiously known as "Flaugehead" prompted us. Q Line forms to the roar. First up frsl S,llll7l'll"Ill1Il f?II'IlIlIliUll in onlv minutes. No gurtm's llflr. Graham? live were ll1Cll'l'll0ll to the lilJl'lll1V lo lvurn the futility of lllllvllllfillg to AFIICI boolu by using hiurogldvplxics. Week-elirls we suilerl on the Severn. Escape at lust from a mock rj hard work and second class persecution. ifiim, gi, rm:-Q .V Mr. Sazanza lml our l!xl'l'l,'iSl'S. 1Wr. 1Wun: supervised rlrills. "Now the platoon rj zlurfoist q'olnpun1y." 58 n e ,la l -na- 1 n Q5 l -, x A-v Cast off in the how," "Out ears," "Cine may starboard." "Hold wafer port," "0ars.'. "gland Irv lo rLfil'l' IUIIIV logelln'r." 'hat unforgellahlv jourlh day of inslrnfrlion. "Now sqrleeze that lrigger. ,lWislor, for xf U sr1l.'z-'lwep thu! gun poinwrl down runge."' .-4.4 i T-wal Q- w .--Q .er "Eml1urk," "Odd numbered boats prepare to get under way in szwcessionf' "Bear a hand with that out-haul number one." We were laugh! about ryles and slings and rnnzzles and halts. The ground was hard and the sun was hot. 122' A 1 9 I Alan the balls on ilu- double." ulel'llllV in the hulls." "Readv on the I'!lIIgl'.,l Three nmslceteers on their may tu war. lllalloliv was worlfing so verv hard, "The dish is flown." " Up l!lI'gUlS.'u and no one giving him u hand. 1-QM fs .L ' it ,TI J KM ba 'ggzv 2...- Q1 , , 59 ll7cek-eruls during tlurfull we :cont on fzmtbull trips und pvzjfurnwrl currl SHUIIS lm114'r'vn tlw lmlrz-.w fur our llfllllffillg public. Oli! lznu' we s1tfli'1'1'1I.' xx '15 .M 2 ' s 2, A .Ei Tlirougli colrl and ruin wr' IlIfll'Cll0ll up I,l'l1l1QVIl'UlIill .fll'0I1llP lu pass in rvrirfzc' lrqfore our f:0llIllIflllf1!'l'-ill-filliiff. The ruins calm' 111141 tlw It,'iI1lIS bleu: .-lml the lt'llll'l'N rlifl risv unfl llmrf' wus II flmul of waters upon thc earth. 60 lworc illllllgllfdlillll unrl OH, IR!- hrough the misty past we can now 100' back with pleasure on plcbc year with itl football trips. Army Vic-tory, carrying 0 until Christmas, the Class of '37. amusing C? incidents in thc Mess llall, llunclrcflt Night fswm-t rcvcngcj. return of whitv Ca covers. May Day, ftough luvli. liobl. ,lun Week. "eight men absent sir," the ,lun Ball. Qthal memorable twelve hours befor gracluationl. and finally no more plobes. will mul ruin. Une lruitlrll for lmitrs mul IIIIIIYTIIUII milf-s. Hu! rvnwmlwr llu' lilnzrlhy? The lmlzlziliuliml of flK'lHll'Illil,'S, lliscipliliv. mul llII,Jl'l'l7lflSSIlll.'l1 ohmz rlruru I U l'lllIIl'l' U.YLl'lllll'IliI1lll1Y llCliIIllS. --bf' 5 1, .: 'H " 1 IT! ,!s, I 1 xx 3, AQAEQ- ,. -, 4, . . J, -ui , I 1 ""' 1 cg lv 'MF 1 silrwiul ' 1 ,Q,.1w, , 1,,,,,, 'guy ,,, 1,,S,' 1g,.,,1i:,,li,,,, uf ,I w,,,,.'S ,,,A1l1p,,IUliuH- "ll"l1l11"', later one qf Ulll'!1hI'l'IllUSl slmlfrfs, rlecirlefl II 1lra,g's the thing III nmlru Plalm ,I111114 llTl?l?Ii a ffm H-lm, ,, ,,,,,l,. SIICCPSS. fwnsl af as agreed lII1l1fllllUIU!'ll suit. 'I'l11' l1'1111ix l'4IlIl'lS lll'l'llllll? ll lIiClllI'l'Stllll' cilhv rd' fIIIl'lI?lIl Jllllllll. Url' lbllou.-Q11 Pvrrv anal npvlufrl up Japan ln llxe rvst Qf llw r'i1'ili:1f1l 11'nrl1l. Sailors, lxllll lIlt'.5 11111 flu lell tlw lll lo lllll A-4 I? ,-... ef .gitflz 5 M l 1 ' KM' 94 V 1m11'r'lu'1l 111l'u'i1l1 Ilu-pl11111lils qf Llu' c1'1111r1ls 1'i11gi11g in our cars. UWIIICI' MT'-yllillvl 1111 nmrv plrflwsf' Tllirll class at lasl.'4.Slill not Y0llIlgNlUI'S"lIlll 1'111'11i1'11l was ll gl'l,'Ill srwrrvss. rwrvr again plabos. flllllll-lv' 137. 1 1 f" 4 1 "'..gg - ' - ' . . """' 4. . - , .. ,. .,.- .1-r. A 1 - gi 5.31 - - -M -- ..- 44,7-,,-7 .5111 ..... WM... 61 .Lu,,.,-.quw . 4- .rs xa- K jg-gs ' - in-. . . IN lm, .N L Ni I ,W 'W , a-.- ' . ,-.., , iv.. .. - ll. F ' "' ' ' 'V I 7'f?"I?'1: 1 ,fy " xx "0 1 fu- l A 1 4 I Q , Ag z-ji,iE,5?-1,L7.1g 2 Y 732,77 F i 5. Q Ax -h A U X' EAVMT E-,ix ty W .I iz 1 , l -.Q - -- 1' m:J'E:?"lfw?Q'i'-32111-'W "ff ' " w . -L 7 .s,'w'1?--L 5- A-+ .1.., x 4 l' 1 Nf 'N '.:U':T:?-211, 7 ' V ,-1.- ,' -1 kg r. .1 5 ' -- ii .5 p i , -15' ' ' 61, -was fp AT: ff" 4 fin Us IL., if 3:13.51 ' 'gg ' XCALH. JJ' -L:-'il' H-Qk1,5fz:.,,i-i,2,zzg, ,- 4 li A "'- f v5. ' ' '."- 4 - 4 ILM A-. .Y if , - ,- 41.1 my . .,, 4, . - Q I ' Q . -w, . , ' 1 Y ..'2-"'f:'xJ... ji '-:5"i.Q-"f5iffQ- 'nigh . ,Ln -K sb ,AL A 47 --l-Q-Y ' , gn, A' ' Vx pu ' " E '." ' Ytbxj ffl ' a f vi Usfi-.:,- , Q f 1. It :I f 1+ : i1 ,z ff A f A Il' f I ' v XL, M71 23" ' ' ' N fs' BV' Q' 2 ' """'f:Q- X"--R, . A - ' ' 'A 'H' 'W ' f X fl ,-A., ,i ...iv A L . 4 ' A ' 1 I Q - v -3-1' as la N ' -"V 'G " ' ""' " ' A"n 1 P " .- 1 xiii " 'Rx ' f.f?',f2 .fha ' -ia, f XF" ,-IQ' K Q, ni"'Q1b'b ' E' 21 2'--M--g:.'r,: Q c' X -' , , ,A A . . A ..., F - .1 L-.,- 1 ' . ' Q ' ' I ' ' s - I , 'f NA ,L f 4725 'L N I' '- " ' N1 A V A ., ,Q 1 1 kg 1 F'-"f1---sw,-.-."' " Y r 1 iz, 'P' A x I xr ' 'J ,' i I A , av ' ' L' J- ji451g.,gq1,.4, -.74 ll ,Ii ,f i 1 . 'I Q ,. 1 pf H., ff, 'I V i - In f il " "V -V 1 f , - ' -Q ' ,'.f.! " ' ' V- ' ":r'E'2 . . 1 'J 'T N Y 7, ,V f 3 -A ., Q - 114,-s E HL N N EM: X I, 5 I." ' fff' 1-514' Q -- ' rr - , nm? . 34 E39 W ' - ' 4.2. 5- NA , l f QW - Q 1 V' 3 3 N f M H' 4 . Zi" 'Wi X L J' 1 ' " A' H' sr ' 3 1' no S 1 J ,iv I rf - I f F5 -F Q " X43 f , 'H Adi I ' l ,- 'J 1' i gf p ' - 3 QQ Alw' , .xg 9 11 2 A if , 'L ,L ..f-. .Q 'A '- ,I A .4 mam! , 4 ' I M I ' xmW,,. -'A-h , - :LVV f ,QV ,J X 1,- 1 ' A, V , Q, Q' A s-:L L rx. sas 1 5 A X 4' Q .sw 4 , ,M GEXHQX .uf as-H M., w A X seeing Mxxw, . v , J ,TX lk. X 'Hn-'X Jn, .Y 1-J JSE ERMAN e wont lo Germany 0XIl01'llIlg wc harflly knew vllal. We found. to our surprise. an warm and cordial fclcoxnc and a rm-ul allompl on thc part of everyone 'C mel lo insurc- lllul wc lmrl an good limo. Berlin, ,olognm Colnlonz. llciflcllwrg, llilclvslioim. ll3ll1lNll'g all wc-ro grancl plum-s for seeing sights and for laying l.oo. Wliulvvcr wo lhoughl ol' Lho government. c loft Corinany with an silicone 11-spool, and liking for hc German people. llw hunks of lhn Rhine wc- saw lhc Lorulvi l1'u1:ks. but, lo our irilinilu n'grn'I. no sirens. upper berth Ill u llurzl class 1-ornpurlnwnl. Boll ll 0 sum all about us the qvmhols ofthe new Germany Dail slept pvucajfullx' Ilmrofur nmn-v u mile. thu! Hillvr was creating-pump and power. Some of us look the trip flown the Rhine, and our first stop was Dusselcloljf, where we saw the national fair for a few hours. This ancient cathedral in Lubeck reminded us ofthe past glories of the Mecliez'al Church. 63 lc' . '1 'L-. W -S r ' la-L 'Nuff .ZW 1, - 5 . 'ff 1. 4.4 X 1 Old Glory was Lo injbrni the Spanish uirjbrce Ihut we were not in their civil war. , 4 if 1 I .2 . I X ' i .2 1 r l x. P 1 Q .I i 4' , 1 0 Mffhf , '21-p,j?3. , - x. z . E - - 'Q :Mgr - EJ' sf 1 ' ,4 4 ' , y vw.. ga. . 3. ,..' V j'K ' - ,W ' 'V- ,,f.l?',Q.1li-LA 5 in W I . -- ,jj-'Y ' 'fx ff 'ov M A Y' ' F A if Q., . -3' . 1 5 '5 El.: .,i,Z,l. ' . e W ' 1 5, " 'A' ,rm wfwe-,N ,' l .gzqxn ,, .1 ' ?-"1,.'J':. - :Sli-:':'i 2-f x lvlfrfh V- v .- ' l i: A E. is 5 sl if 1171, A Hi-' .. ' U-' ' P.. F-9 6. it 2, T' . . v3 - , En. The first thin ,g everyone rlirl in Funchul was lo go up the mnzuztnin. and slide lulcl: flown. 04 ' 1 ' X k V r MADEIRA 'x - -1 S . ' ' Thi 1.. , The Lido was the favorite beach of the islanll and a popnlur spot with the mirlshipmel Reiffs Hotel was 'nxt above, and was the :lace to fline. I I I i A bit ef dessert lifter dinner ut the Grunfl Cafe. l'ul'l,u.gnese fowl was grand-if -you liked Blast qf us llilllfl, but we had lo eul. n The amount of lwudeiru linens solrl lu Il,l1fSllfSIlCl'llllg mirlshiprnen. was 0lIUl'llL0lLS,'-0710 reasf- nrllf IIIUIU' of us remember the cruise us "Unllible's '1'ruvvls". NGLAND strange place this--more foreign to us really than crmany or lVlacleira. A plat-e where people livccl on 1711 1 a, plum pudding and pride. A place where the great- lh Quriufnhm Sl css of yesterday lomnecl up on every side and the ages of history seenu-tl lo come lo life. We saw a lol ncl learned a lol-one lhing being that Iflnglanfl is ke 'tobacco-you have L0 acquire a laslc for il. ,f air' ,af g ,.-1 owling on llw green-u mul mul placid spurt, and so txpicallv English. One of the Kingls lmrses and one of the Kings men, outside Wlzitellall. unuuuUl'l1lll'5"hlu' Qllllll'll'9l:l1l'lil'llb f- fs i . T1 ' 1 .Qi fd wt 'V l - -z W I M47 if-,.f 5.1 ' 'fifft L, gggiiiglg gi 11,1 , M " -, l Qll l lf - :Eff t - ' gg f 551, ' staff Q4 iid. iw, ,, L ,- ' ' . ,, ,Y , A- ,Q M ,,,4,- mysterious momunent In something back Illlybllll London meant the British Nfuseum, the Tale Galleries., St. Paul's, mul all the other favorite lhe nurnwry of our civilization. spgts of American tourists, - .LLR If- itil: Q3 .3 .ff ' 'Jr ' if ff: W. 'W A '1 l . -. , 'QEKQLL '1'11 , 'ffm-7 3 "" 'Mafia "L 1 'eggs E 154 . ' 'A rw' was ' -, ' 1 ,w+ "Q-521:--5--if ,2- ,-.z,,g,if -, 1.4 4 .'1s'fg-ta il 'ff Qi This enterprising sidewalk artist in Clzeapsille drew some American heroes. 65 K . ...,-.v -.,.,..-.., , -7.529-.-.-,N Y ---V7 ,r -- ,w,-.-,,.,.,,..- 1 44' 0 :N 1 w V'-Y -: Honwwurd bmunl, and the open deck was thc coolest placff to sleep ut nights- ifAVllll, llilllfl Illillll the ruin. Swimm.ing cull was ll grand way to get a bath without having to use a hufrhet mul mv tool: advantage of it. This IUUSIIY u miss. The shells had passed through the lm-get and struck the water hehiml for thvirjirst ricochel. -7. ,........ Q ' v ' 3 '- qi'-:u .- , '. Q V . , -M , -'-" - 71- - t gf' of it g, f -,.., if - ,F ll., gh ,V , f -Q - o .f v . , A Vg: L .Wh -1- ' if- f, f'f , , W A 1 A - . -1, t - ng-' rt. V ,A M L, .4 ,, , 3 Mn., L. - Lia: 3445? ' ,W ' 5 mg' " - L- ',y?S,?Q7 "'fiEH'J"4"a5 F-1ri5:,g,f V' 'T? rf, '-253.--. L :-U '-"LY UT-L., .,i.,:J. , 55 Z3 , - fm. 2- - 1 66 .fx-4, -44 " -QQ --R fx SX it Stmzm lIlLf?SfilDl1llIliI'E'S wvrl' Ihr' bmw of ll .VlllLl1gSl1'I'-S l',ViSlC'l1Cl?., hu! they har to hu alum:-one nfrtv or IllI4lll1I'I'. Exercises to the time of "'l'lu' 0111 Cray Nllll'l'.l, ,-1 L least zvvfnllowcrl the motions ubourzl and rcalizcll the YOUN TER YEAR Ven when l was u youngster l didn'l, like youngsters." Boll Dail still insislson l,l1at,lxul most, of us, with the eternal :oneeit of sophomores, liked ourselves pretty well. We liked he weight ol' lllill, one stripe and we liked the Cl11Zl,!lCllJHll0Il it tood for. We could carry on freely, and did. We could saunter llown the sides of the corridors, and did. We eould talk in the ness hall. and did. We eould drag. and did. Vlfe could also bilge., md did. Our olrl friend and bilging companion, Slipsliclr Wvillie, who was tops us a lecturer. Illr. Lesliffs valve wus designed lo reduce steam pressure, but it really raised Clunqv looked as though he'rl just fozuul the answer lo that slrinn-i' prob- youngsler blood pressure. MX It .. rpw i " ff I ha... v- -1.- pq N so I I 1 1 'iii' .V 'H -. P121 352' 3- :fs , 4 f ::-15" , 'Qin' l...', " f'- l -5 f ...-..: 5- - ' 351 ...Z"I,'.Z'i.'.J:1:', 3 ' " F' A ....'T:r:'.'::..f7:: - f ""Li.':.':.':r.i: Q.- '..,:: --so , ..,,,L Eric ziggwl when she slzoulsl have zuggefl, mul produced that notorious lnml L'l'llfllCllil1g sound forufnrfl. 1 l , l Skippy Applelon was still hunting. Portrait of ll proboscis. Evizlerillv .fllr'xu1ulm' the Great wus un ancestor Jimmhv Durunle, on the nasal side. 67 ai EQ :HB-fa BEAT if THE AR , IW" museum lIIIlll'l' llu: Sll!N'I'lfiSiUIl rj .flzlmirul 1jl'0lUll. U76 got in the lIl0l'i0S1ulNTUlJ.V Blue and Cold"-W'efo1'rrm1l the lIlICh'gl'0UIlll for an fll'lll-Yfllfllllllll Uictmjy celebration. The Daughters of the American Revoluulon, presented lhe Regirnent with ll beaulilhl sal qf slate and ll?I'l'llfll'i!llfll1gS. A x I nfl . .M V-. , , . . . Y f . f - v "Once agam for fha Molytesuif For the second nme that year the Japanese Caplam and Nlrs. Rlakaroff gave the Academy the "I amarw, ' a source of bell was rung to celebrate victory over Arngy. genuine pleasure to many of us for three years. 68 flflllllzllll Sellers, our 1110110 supvriuleuflenl, luifl Ihr: corner slnnejln' our new EREMO IES ouugster year wilnesscd many imporlunl xremonies taking plzwe ill. the Academy. NVQ had ress vePHl'Zl1ll!S5' for Lord Twcedsuluil' and Cap. in and Mrs. Mz1kan'ol'l'. We starred in "Navy lue and Cold." Sadly we walelxed Admiral cllers haul down his llug. The Daughters of the meriean Revolution pn-cscnu-ll us with a heau- ful set of flags in a most, colorful ceremony. June - eek, we had an upporlunily lo hrush up on our onors, when ,l,l'f'Sl1ll'lll, Roosevelt came down for I 1'aduali0u. Our Communder-in-Chief accepted the sextunt of John Paul Jones on behaU of the Naval Academy. A momentous bit of tradition. V - , X"1B - f ' - --2' -L-,-2345, , ' Y " ' A tu.enty-one gun. salute, President Roosevelt and his body guards were greeted by the Superintendent and the Comrnandant on arrival at the Academy for Graduation exercises. The President was the speaker and gave '38 their diplomas. 69 5 - A 44 Nm.. . N ,..- 1...,,4 X- 9' ,og , V .1 - . K A - NL' .. 1 q Paul Trcilel and Nvrlrlo looked as tlmugh lhuv lunl jus! sllcccvrlwl in drowning cz ,, , I . , parnculurlv savvy slaslwr. ' 1 I 4, I I HH V 1 1 6 ' 4 I 'e f 14. 'R' ' Calculus "'e""l "'U".V U hf"'fI SU 15656510 I'f'fWC'ff'1 IW? UH!! llll1j"'willl 10112 The Comrnumlunt svvnwrl zo enjoy llzc procvcalings us much us unyonv. Could he flillllillg Cl IIUUI' SUCUIHI- have 110011 ll zroorlon slzciion :mm in his limo? , The peut up fum' of two yours burst forth in, the We tossed in. Lhzefirsl section SIlL'0iI'S,ilIlll,iflI!lS,'.lhUVV ,lolum-v Lrzcoullzre llxouglzt nmylw his drum would burial of molly, 1U0llIl1ll7l sink. promo! him-it llillllql. s ' P , : ' - ' ' ' A .M-..1. wg-, -' ,, -" ,- ' ' 'K , Q .1:....Ef,s.5.'-:,.57.., ' l ' I 'mJE ':'-01? 4 F - Y ' JG. . -. A -P , - A ri - . -7 V Q -I f l , if 1 '- -V V '- A ' sl P A . T, gf- ., . . R' 70 I 9-4 Uni. mf sf- -.f..-, V Q "-Jw ' - . m,.oiM - J.-.. . ., ,x w-2,-:wav . ,oess.,,.,,. - 'v ' . L:""" nil ' n klifl-"ly watched thc unforlunatf-S mareh olT for their cruise. E STRIPER rivileges were sweet and we made the most of them. hut all V Q ' "1 I hrough the months wc found that the old tales about youngster X' ff ear were loo lruv. Between the horrors of math and the lcasautrics of week-end Ill'3f'fVll1" las' a Vawnin chasm, hut wc DD U . . ridged it sm'4-csslhlly until the day 1-anne when sine and slip- tick yielded to wine and lipstick and we huricd our ancient ncmv. This was IIN. nl-Sl Juni. Wl.t,k we Could dl-ag for the "Camel Hall ls Burning Down.f'-and the entire regiment grabbefl their ' lulclles and began playing Nero. hole six days and we made the most. of it. The host part ol' it ll was the thought of scconal class sulnnler ahead. and we 4 The 5 ozingster Hop nuule a big hit with everyone unrl wefelt quite sopltisticuterl with our own little slxinrlig. H4 The new mesa jackets were the talk of the town, unrl infinitely superior to full rlrcss blou for func wear. ' A l 1 l l l i n , l, I-.1 Miller unrl .-lunu Gayle, one rj Sweet Briur's very best. Picture of u Aslzley Little purcluzserl "Tiny,' for second class xumrner :reels enfls. She ran yululgslur dragging ruul proud of il. on n gallon a mile, wifi, luck. 71 I 1 I l 7 l w 1 l l SECOND CLASSMEN second classman is only a youngster with a radio." Maybe so, but since when has a radio been anything to sniff at? And of all the memories of four long years, few seem more pleasant in retrospect than 'those of second class summer. We were handed our first hit of authority when we 'took charge of the new plehes -we reveled in the luxury of four week-enfl leaves-in the planes , and the submarines and the destroyers we saw some of the many ' sides ofthe service-we acquired the "upperclass air"-and we ' ,, A , felt, for the first time, that we were really getting someplace in the Navy. U70 were llllfllhy' in the air before the instructor sairl "take over." We did, and found, to our astonishment, that we conlllfly-after' a fashion. A l l Jah. . The planes we went up in hall marle the first mass flight to Hawaii-veterans at the mercy of beginners. But they fared all right unll so dirl wc. We discovered the Eastern Shore., found that nine out of ten. Washington roofs are red, and explored the myriad qnirlcs of the Chesapeake Bay. And we learned of the strange thrill offlying, and for n Int of us Pensacola and pair of gold wings began to have a strong attraction. x This odd antlil was known ollieiallx' as 'ylighl dress." .-lfler three hours of flannel shirts in a hol rrnrkpil wefonnd ollwr l1!lllIl'SA,tPl' il. J!-Nl' N. Nlates of the deck are queer, but useful, animals. Thex' guard the place like a police dogftrack down culprits like a hlourllzoand-bark at the assistant like an -"" irate bulldog-deliver mail like an old St. Bernard-eat like a starved niredale i -fidget like a nervous fox terrier-round up plelzes like u Sheepdog-trol after -' 3 ' the D. 0. like a poodle-make noises like a dtjeeled Illll.'llSl1lLlIIl-'Hill' lead a "fu f dog's life in general. ' Life-boat drill often left us with sore hacks, blisters on onr hands, and a firm conviction that "man overlzoarrf' was not a warning, lnll an epitaplz. Open order drill-we lIll1.Vl'fl this little game hack in grarnmar si-lmol, but we used If-If guns and called il "eon'lm'vs and Indians." Q71 Acruallv the ziclnre nlerelv shows a Sll'Ul'll drill, bnl i von were 'nxt tele- The extra dum' sz nad was merelv an adifanced stave o en oreed edestriaaism . . . . . l . t:- . 1 patlzirnvznfd see n platoon of lure stripers lIl'll!?llL'll1gflII'Ill':YlAV!?lll'. nfhirlz xferv jew, any, of as have missed enjqving at one time or another. x Jw' ffi . . 1,5 The entire re 'intent was mrafled in all dress to receive the late Twentv-one uns-It lust salute tu the ersonal re resenlutiue 0 the Em. eror 0 a an .f P japanese ambassador with a furlnul tribute. In a sense Ll was also a farewell from the llll1llVYj'l'LClIllS he hall marie in this country The white pagoda in the stern sheets of the "Anita Claya' contained his ashes, which the President had decided to return lu japan aboard a United States warship as a gesture of international friendship. The "Astoria', made the ten-thoasancl-mile journey tu the Land fy' the Rising Sun. sg, , ,553 t . t 1 X ,L Y , . Lu, , ...v- L . , .fi 1 n A - Q-, V .. W ,V -lj.4.,,4 , -Li J - " A . , ' ' - --.ssl , 4-ch. S I - " ' V 1 ,.. . ,I - ' A Q .. 5 -.-.H -- vw-..-.. X -. . ..... ,N nb, -- Q- , .-,vs 74 3 G . 4 Q ! E wkwigilf' E 1!!!EE-'IJE iV"'E Eg? f W 1 . ' ' F' 1" W . f ,yy 9,7 . : , , 'P g Q S 4 I Q 1 K I 2 1 9 DAYS XMR5 EUHE5 'BUT UNEEA YEAR MID WHEN IT EUHE3 -- AWE WDNT BE HERE YYUP Yff'V'm10UGn Bla? 25 FULL SAT 25 STAY SAT 25 .1-.-.grim : - -' -' .3 J 16' . f"- " - 34,1 -.. g Wide-.4 ,-D'--2253... - -Q.. --L..3 . ...1-or-7 ,kbf-j, -5 -..-. , .. j-3-Lg- ae 'L'T", ..-4.-I! --vw-.. 1,1 WELCOME SWEET SPRINGTIME pring comes nowhere more decisivel than at the Academy. The sail boats com down from their porches on the scawall an slide back into the warming waters of tli Severn. The visitors descend upon us i hordes and the walks are surrounded b l cameras and giggles. The tennis courts ai thronged, by the lucky fellows who got thel before the rush. and impromptu softba games rage in confused but enthusiastic ful over every available plot of ground. The o' familiar fever gets most of us and the la set of exams drift by almost unseen. Dr Week finds us raising clouds of dust on Fa ragut field and catching up on our sun bat ing. June Week means parades, and prizc and drags. And all of it adds up to tl obvious fact that spring is the best season - fa.. . ,, ,, ' 5. ' jr' - the year-here everywhere else. A lot of us never saw enough water to warle in until we came here, but we soon. tliscovcrerl the fascination. of a trim lcnockabout, a good breeze and n peaceful Sunday afternoon. on the bay. Ketclz trips always rated high among our privileges. Those four awlrwarrl old Lying un. it flock, liSlf3llil1g- to lllc soft slap of the waves against ill!! llllll, 11' Craft have seen, an, im,-glyuluble number of happy moments. Lvutclmzg the white sail sweeping over a blue sky, we forgot troubles. 'wg .X-tx lr f ,N 7 76 r 1 4 1 K' 1' ' ! . A lone Rivers 4'1'll'Ill'llli4lIl of '3'l's last l'1X'HlI1il1llli0I1. hal nimfly riw'rx in jour vYl'lII'S ix a lot of rrusxing. - wear., ' ....' I--, .- -t..f ,.., N 4-...., V-V ,, JI,-,. ,,,..Hg, f ,. ' ,ff".,n x sq r ,A -. Q Y.. , -. . g- --'ig-Vw.-.T - ,. , -r- L' , -'Jak cr- - S--... img Q ff- .f.. 4'9:f --Q42 .5 ff"V-inf .. 4, , I J. : . V .1 1 x '-.1 S ' if ,.'f. f,f1'inLg.vfff.,.A-if-:fi.i?,t.?f. 1-:fa wma I-Ionghong Charlie" was Injhfrn our lima. Intl N'l'.l'I' foam! ollwrs lo talm his If. Alarv. flml IHII? r-H'ol'lrs 'Io nn tH'l'l'l!I' -in llwir UIl'Il IfI',i'fllI til H'11v. I rs . rw . ,f L, Jn.,- 'i X 3 These tuvrv i rlcntffication pictures. A ml fyozt rIon't think the AT111Qyl1as improved you, just compare them with the onvs taken, plabayear. ing vxurn wevlf thu svcorztl class took clazrgtf of a paraalfr. It was a sort of Iwutficltv qffirst class year, and 'LIU lunullvtl tbejnb ia. jim' style. 4 . gi ' ' mi: ,if-:E .1 E ' , Y Y -X , W y'ott'rff smart UYOIIV win a prizv. f vVOIl,.l'l? brilliant you might Hill two. Hat it You 17011111Sl'lllllPIIO0b1S,V0ll were through with Qfyou stood in Il:l1l?lUIlg enough. trthvs sunwlltiug ralhar super Io wilt lun of thunt. Dago books brought u nit-Iwi apiece-ninth edition Kniglzfs, a dime. 77 -.f Q: W., , 2 . sg? 1 -r-sqggzmn FIRST CLASS CRUISE he hand playing "Boo Hooi' on the clock-the smile on her lips and the look in her eyes when she said goodbye-the mach scramble of getting ahoarcl and getting stowed-the roll anti piteh of the deck as the old ship plowed through the waves- tl1e glint of the morning sun on the indigo blue of the Gulf Stream-the friendly blinking of the yarclarm signal lights on a lonesome mid-watch-the familiar tang of that early morning cup of Java-the shrill sharp music of the hoatswainhs pipes- the deep pulsating throh of the engines-all these things told us we were at sea again. The object in the water was a "sea pig", or position buoy. In a fog it is towed Irv the leading ship to give the ship astern a mark to steer by. 7 ,0- l x Stowing two sea bags full of assorted gear in a two-by-two loelrer was a rlelicatn Q problem in. physics, ingenuity, unll seU-control. Qs- --- in es. The :lining room was also the living room, bedroom, store room, and gun room-so Uniform of the clay for sub-squarlzlcrs. Boat duly required this H Sandy .7VIacCregor naturaliv called it the "no room". being easy duty, llIacCregor of course called it the 'jacket racket." 78 E W f 'r f :': E .- 14f,14e21,, '. , A- '- - V- f , X 'I U r k ' - xt I: ' ' V- ' K i j - ' wa, 'IN' ' .- - r- ... ' . 'ln ' "..h - ,a f"'. -W!- 2F"w'1.MM?.1fk"FE 1 .gg 'le "' I Y nf., HH . X f' 1.. . E115-..mn:':.w--.' ' 1' WF '1 - ,,, ,q,.v .. I t . ,pgs E "r .' -QQ - .-w -V , N I W M X .. g fi 134: W -:,. nz Q W 'Zvi QW Q3 S 0 i mit Wa - I O is fl X . ' 4 5 , 1 Tlw I 1 ws nur lwnw rnvux rum hmm If hon slu rollul a 1111 lhv lmrkvt brigade" was wont to flfflil' lo her as rz nCOIQf0lLIllIl?lI cast iron, batlztubn. but sln uus rvullx u guml slup l'urluulmly I om' uus unlnnrl umugh tu compare lzcr with the flrlmnsas-as larval Texans ajzcen did. L-it Fivld Jay brought alll llillll0ll Simon Legrec Lellflellrics. Campbell ffull really had a big blucls whip. but he llvlllldfl-I let us mlm u picture of it. l , , . V f, ,, . 31 . an Clznwnls rlnln I pusvllus Slups nuugulms slfpl nn plums that 11011111 mulw By a special llispcnsnlifm, qf llrovillem-9, ,,,,if1Sf,ip,,,,,3,, Gilles were gllnmgd u lug: 5 laul u muls lfmh ld.: u Braun Rui rnulzrws staterooms in J. 0. country. Jae Illarruy scenmd L0 like his, 79 'L w S 'HM YQ ,.5-.1 551, iff 1 ' 'ill' QI 1 fx N. ML'h'ii 9 ig 7 'X I 1 ,f- ,',, OST ORK, PLAY 1 -hc youligsli-rs surulnlicd llm decks, manned llic ll'Cl'00lllS., puinlcd, und, shined lnrighlwork. The irst class nuvigutc-d. supervised llic ship's work, ,layed bridge. loaiml Ca liltlm-D. and made luvra- live contacts in llic 1"llllllill'y dcparlnlcnl. Life on foard ship was varied and iiilomsliiig. 21 pleasant onlrasl, 1,0 llic unc-luinging routine of the Acad- nly. 'Flu' only llllllg really nlif-isud was sleep. and -rc learned to "caulk ull", in pcrfvcl cmuforl on nytliing from il lm-ss ln-ni-li l0ZlSlC1,'ll'illlT2l llllll? rick tllal has CONN! in very lizmdy un day Coavllcs nd made Pullinans uiiiwi-ossury luxuries. - lll'e remember working out one af these sun sights and finding we had accomplished the somewhat rlificult task of sailing the Texas to a paint two miles flue cast af Omaha, Nebraska uv' rmrvr lllUIi?l'SlII0ll wlzkv ll mul: fmir-first-class IIITII-IIS lo direct the lH'lll'llll'S QI IllH?.,lJl'llll'I1 .VOILllgSl1'f'.S lJl'llH'l1. ' ll1ll.Nif7llllY inrlinwl "l'IlllI!llll'll u'1'ri' sin 'in 'I ilu' alll ,'ll7lllIl!lllY thenm solid: . F 15 .f D "I llt.lIll1ll'l' ll7'lm's Kissing llvr Now?" An lHllllISlUL'l'l'l1lllll'Slll0ll. '757I'i"5 l I I . . The J. 0. bimhroom was the flonmin af Ihre lniflshipmen. rrgiccrs-af-llze-deckw and ujimz spot .hir bridge gullies. Illll'll,lll?fS were fliscaliragerl. Brody was never quite cunuinccrl that you can 'L eat your calfc and have it too, so he corulzurlecl some scientific research into the rnattcr. 81 vw 55' .D , ,-.g.,,?.,4g,b 7--1. fi 14.25 ' -'V mfr- - :Q I J i i l l Gotham.-a little suburb on. the banks of lVIr. U7halen's 'ifair", where all you needed to get along was an interpreter, the tender nature of a rhinoceros, and a bunlfroll built on the Billv Rose scale. lil We rlreamt we dwelt in marble halls, but that was as close as we came to a stay at the Chateau Frontenac. Research indicated one night there would take a month of our salary. Samniv F orter came out with the proposal that we take one of the icebergs in tow and curry it clown to the W'orlrl's Fair, where we could open, an "Igloo Night Clubi' on the top anal sell the SlllCS to the Kool people for an ad. lVhen. the fair closed we could chop it up and peddle it around town. SIGI-ITS WE SA ew York meanli llle Aquaeade, the ol' German-American., and subway scrimmage that left our while service slightly soiled Quebec gave 'us a chance 'Lo practice ou French, buy lweeds, and see one of the few really unique cities of this continent. Our firs view of real, live icelrergs provided a field da for amateur photographers and a favorii 'topic Lo bring nonehalantly into Conversation at home. And a host of other smaller thing, from pie races to the formal splendor of 'th Governor General's visit piled up the bacl ground for a memory book we'll keep a lou time. I j'-fQ's.r.E'a':' 'w . -U15-I ' . "" Y - f.f53ff,?5t+?,nf5'.,QL.'1ff 'T,'iifgLZ.. ' - M ., . .. .fi V- N, .- -h ,. .ts-Es--.1.. 1. 1 --,, - -:A ,. -4 " - . ' i"' fj.:-f"Q- Q1--1U ,.k",'-iefrifus-744 '-'fvli'Q-?:'2""ffS41f"ifKfif.-'-'1''A , , 'ff 54' 4-A - ...., .. - - .1 1i.,s." ' --,-:".,5rf 4-f --:.....-.,',j::,4"A'-:",, '-5 :ff 1:34 ----E 'I' l V W- eg jg 5 . .Aj - ,f A, 5 .H 33,7 ..,- ,....,,.,..,,7E, -75 .AV - -,,- -.75 L., M, .r-7.2.71 -ff Q-' :1gf11'Z....1',' ' .TQ -L,"f'-:du-Ls: ? ,fp 82 Dick A'Illl!lll'l' gure rlussvs in lhe ,HISIIQS pipe, His pupils rnmle noise, lull nnl much else. V ers.-N---A 4' 4' c W - X 1 B'- Our receptions aboard ship were lu return the hospilalily we always l'!'Cl?hl7l'1I ashore. l 'S r The Governor General aj Canada, Loral Tweaclsrnuir, came almarrl lo welcorne us lo Quebec. fl pie race-wlxere bites per pie per minute won Ihe :lay anrl Ernilv Pos! was quileforgulten. ?' Tale Preston and Ponprlech Perry seemed preoccu- pierl with something. lF'nnder what? The A rllniral seemed to have a weaknessfor icebergs, and he certainly saw plenty of them. i- 415 . I The winnahl He may not have been rluinlbv, but he sure was effective. The prize? A nice big pie! elk . -- H? L! H fi. p-..,, .,' ,......, ...B-F-3 Vic Sclzrager ran, a clip joint. "In more ways than one," saifl Nlonl-y lVl1itehearl. S :gf '55, 1 l All -Ax L if c ,.,--I-fig H1 We put this in just to remind us that there really was a time when we could loaf a little. lVesl Point sent along a rlelegalion :J visiting firemen, for our cruise. And if we ever saw five people smack in the miflflle of a llllflllfllllj' it was this quintet :J h'lllVlll'lS ,groping with the mysteries :J navigation. Brjore we laughed, however, we pictured ourselves on. horseback. 7 A 1 W .ff fm' 83 CO NG 0 THE RANGE! ememher the lense ness of those moment- Lfx just before wc fired' Here are scraps 0 things that come hael fm lo us. hun five manned and readyw- "Coming on the range"d"Ollicers call, fiv- minules to go"-"All guns train on target fr' -f' 1 -Y , " report when hearing"-"Two minutes to go- ' i break out one can of powder"-"One minut- A shell from one cj these guns weighs more than hal f u mn. You can. watch it travel through the air and ' H' 'N ' ' ' V V 77 QE 'Y 99 EQ hear a rumbling whoosh like an express train canning flown the track. L0 gli - 51211111 hy, Slilfllfl. hy - Coulmcnc- firing!" And the moments of training ana preparation culminated in the sudden liasl of a Salvo. Wlicll the runs were over th- numher one 'turret of the Texas proudlj painted on a 'Blue and Gold E-the first to b made by a midshipmcn's turret in ten years: All hands had a close-up view of what the ol Navy maxim of "hits per gun per minute A moflcrn warship is a complex mechanism. Anil the electrical system is a complicutell but essential means U1 actual Practice' part of the scheme. Juice sauoirs hall a job following the design. through. Naming the shells was an. olrl miclshiprnan custom. The guns mere christened An alarm gong was apt to heat itseb' into a frenzgv in the rniflllle of most any too-"Boclucious Betty," "Palpitatin' Petziniaf' and "Deadly Dottyf' night. Azul we went to "abandon ship" drill on the double-pants or no pants Li- 1- X STUN- I .ui'zhl' r Q A fi, 5' 1 1 , X W ti E 84 W1'F"f' "?""i' Y W "ff ' -. . Y- Xa-, .M - W , ,,. W ff V' ' , I ' ,. ' ,!'P:'?V K--" f"':8"V' ' ' all' l'5r1:S'1iEgT,-'SFX v..,.fvA"c ui..-S::::." Q t f ' 1, ' f. . If e . Tluara's onlv mmjlng llllll flies nvvr Olfl Cloriv, mul lfl'l'l:Q' Sumluy morning it called us to clzurclz. Tlmrc is sornellzing about the sea that makes men stop unrl llzink for ll period :J grateful rememllrunce and 1vu1'sl1ip. 'lou coulfl gvl nica'lvjl'icrl in nlmuljiw' llliIIlllI'S in llull sun, lull qflcl' ClllIl1fIll.S Things wvrc in u storm, but for UIICC we clirllft nzinfl. Sep leave nl last, qfler cllillv lllwfzrrs it svvlrlrvl wulcurnu. eiglll long months Qf waiting. rw W ,UTIZ-.fy L.. ,, ., .. - ' , ' 41' ' ' 4 Q" 1' .f , .fl 1 . ,J ,-f' . 'A 85 0 i "' 0 3 .Q .1 1 If 4 Y . 9 1 5- ,. vis 5 -4" ,, 441 wk' 4' I I ' , J -if f I Uiwfxy 'R+ . I 91 Q C x E J fy A h r , lle. , 1lL XA . A ' A , iZ ii?i? L A is 5 v 1 'su 'S "A YV A M r f"" 'J-gfg A . r . w j : . , , ul s Rx .' J , sk '56 .. . w 'N X i ep ig. Q fl " 116 I E' 5 ,Ji , 'wr-v-' ., . , I I' i 9- - , ' 1 .wisp '. " ' All I 9-JI!! lr 1" a - 3.23-1 fi' A ,cn :Al -E,,., A iff-1.14 x .., -np u "nur - I - 1 'R ' . ' ' 1 m',E,,7.T,..,1 l,i-,4 1 , 5 4.-. . k 'jf-fs." 'D . . - 'fl 1- Zr ' 0- J ' s 1 i ' 'an fi ull 4'!l""a7P 399 K I." 3. J h a9V..,Eaa:.?p, , Y N -,QU ,, IH ,. '....5. 5" 4- MA ':7'av'gl, - "ph, - v ' '.- 1 - I ' - r - L. .G ' V374 Q6 3 A-I ' Z R Y ,f 3- ' , ' 'HH . ,vuul 4 1 'Q V -I,--,-','.,"6.A'Q-5, I.: I. .F -. ' ' .. 1 . ' '.'.'::-p:.-nv-cy!-'-' 7- A -f4. -f.- -, . -4 ., . , 5. h .Q - 7'-. N14 J- , 1 ,E I ' V 1' ' W 713'-7"'V'1?' If 'f"'j:.x:'E?:Vf':e'7' .5 . , , 2 . . . - I . 5 ' . fi 'i'm'uA ' ",Q"'io "ami H0134-K -..A -in f. ' - -"" ,,...- X 1 1 4 v 4'- W4 ,-S 14 A. Y .4 A? is fx 6' 'Wag Q 9 h x qi If L 5- ggi A ,- 1 2 PQ 2:-. 1 .4 HALL I11: Iirilisll are 5411111111141-1I lo will z1II lI11: I1allI1-S ll liI1c Iz1sl,11111-. lllll-I XVI' 1'11pi1-1I lI11'i1' l,z11'liCs 1Illl'Illg 0 I'00lI1z1II s1:z1s011. I,11ss1-s only 111211111 us lll0l'C 311-1'111i111'1I. ZIIILI lI11- Iusl w1'1'I1 Ilt'f0I'1' D1-1'1:111I11-1' 11I saw il :s11sIai1101I 1-xI1iI1ilionoI'spirilwI1i1'I1Ircal' yLI1I11ffw1.'v1.wil111S111 1I in I'11111'y1,z11's. I1'11p1'o1np'tu , 111 ,,1,l,i11ffs spraxlff up 1111 I11 sp111'111'tI11,, 1 1- cnt fns I1r11k1, out '1II OVCI' ,, 11111, 11111 I , S'2!N'0l'lI as, .1 li 1 S111 1 1111 ,. ' 1101 1111111111 11111 IIIIIVII' in rjflfgv, 111111 111511 llll! 011111111 urnpirffs 111111,g111e1'. but 1111gf1111vg111111 in Illllflllilfl' 11111 C1111si1Ii111'. a 11111111111 dl Q I , Q-rv-'J '- --,--,, . , . ,: ,, .1- , - -V ' i vi. if -1 D . . . . . 'p 1' ' D. X, I 1 - HC , S19 - 1 - lI11' I I '- I II11' 1 w 1 "Il1'11 111 I I ll I1' I 11-I' I fr I I l r 1 N K L Q51 I , 4 if 5 1 "A 251 I ' ,J 'I' I F1 . I . , Y, A W R V V' . V41 1 "' - I 5' . A I 1'1' I-41' 1 I 11' , E , - .if 51 1, 1 -1 ,25 5 K 4 . , , j.1Y2!I!'II5 ISANU DAY FUR ARMY, DONALD . f1lllII1l0l' 111111 11f llw 111'ig11l 11111s 111111 Il xign 1'1'1111i11g, "C11111111'i11s sukv, '.f11'111.v 1111'l' gong 11,s1ff111 11111v 111111111 111'11l1'11.' M 'l'111fji1'1' S1l'1lIl'l' 111111 his sl1111'1'1'111.x'1'11 11-1111 ll'11'll' 111111115 111 111'i11g1' 1111 11111 lrip 1111. 1111' 11111115111 ki111l:1'11. ik-ff V. xv- fi 1 ,Lv 4.-35 Wgi.: 7 ,N Ili 5 . W' ' ,, :.: , 0 'Y " I , . . 0 Q ' . I Q 9 5 ,A ' no Um- . Z' Y I 1' 4 "gf, In li! ' si: . m " YU 3 frzlfff' ZBONE ' Mil STEQS l vnantgn Siam-Qui ef-my-. mg ..'?ZK,35c gf as MTM 400 E :-."Z'3..llgQ ' I y ' 'Z as 122 J' i ., Yi gf. 557 ig ', 2 .Nz ?'f2anr'f sg vs. ,V -C P' :. 5. sf"- 1.11 .34 www' - 1' ' . . . -.a.Te4e.44:p1:'61 A , -W '- 'wFET'ii"'s' 5' L- jf-W2 11' - - 2, -9 .V-,, ' n , w ' , - , i f1wfwu,:5f5JmffJF23h ffJJi:: "'-' 5 p- '---,-I , ,P "l.' I' ' 'L IB 'I .4--!'13"lff'I ffg gl , ,tl f ' I V. I. nl, 'L ' f. ,f 1. ' 4-ljg+gf1:QPv:-0 is Qc 0 . . . . A' Yi 'TJ 75 93 ag ri wi' f- ' ' rv fl J -r N if ' M el. -1 .A E fa 5 M If Q ' A - ' -11-fuagm, - 3- -Q ' - 1 af . :fr'.v,m- -21' 5.5 " ,J 'ggkfv ,33352,j.'-.ip.'55g--.f--,A.-,- X- 4,3554 4, -fly . ,,!.,L:,'f, ,f la ,A 1.Y,.:,T .,-.:TP..uk.-M , 5,3 Em-wf'ffz 1 - 1 3325-,v. , , r ,-, 1 -' -w'!"'a'.'.-,r ,,-' . ' ",m 91 lv . I 1 .1 fgzm., are A - - ff' -' . V VN., uf. . .., . . Q . k I 1 - eff., .za ' .,..gg ,gh - .- -ww' ' ' 5 p ' 'qxfx -- N f 'wil '5 1 " S4291 . 5 - ' E,.g'fQ' ,:. gw! , '. .Y L, 43' .-F ,,,,-I-Z.kf,' Pla' , 51 'Q "W if XWWI N.. gf. x X. ,L Q , E EXW! QQ, ' 'I 552252 f ' ' ,N JJ 4 1 w, ,C .. -vc ,s -1 LilVK,qf1 3 S, 7'-. 'pl -takin . ..-4 di 'eww' 'F-U . E f . Z If'-5 . fm! -v U .VJ '..,i-.wi I ' .1 s N' 1 .-1 --. K s.. Wg, 1:7 PM ld 3' 'L E, 4- .ii fa bf 1 . im- . is ,., , 54 tt?-X iw im Y - I ,,, gg 1 :m3,5 I ' HMT VA: ,,, 17: - ' N r SW . ,w ,1 x xg i V Q l 1 , ily A ' -1' 7' - . ,- 0 O w Q ' ' ' ' f' . f 'Q ., -- A I' 4.3" rv- if , N I Il' J 19-, 7 0 4. fi! v f ' , A - fi-e,"i-' Z, PN.-:P Q X 'lu 0 numln rs f4 1' V. j Q . Q en- .xx s' f xiii J 4 , J r , K n , . 4 L' 'E' w S ..1.. .. . , . .91-c , mmf-: , . , ,- w ' -4, sg -. - 4- '. gf ry . -ww 1 H s - X EE V .-f:g354.4,I,- - , V gf FA.-,Ni VL. ' , ,A : .2 ' ' A " 'T 44 'T :L444 5 ,- 5:1 , - 7 ,,.-.4 ' fr.- g "Y H ' 'Iti- . 4, S sw , 4'-'Q 4 'T iw 44.- , -4 ,, U ' 4 ff' 4g xx 244- 8352 l V44 . E. . .4-,Q WMM -L . I A WW sk: ,.,3,,, M 4 ' " SZ 4 4 , Im T44 teC4lI'IIl'l1 nine." UNI? suilfrrl our lilllv Ylys like lullllvslzips, mul lrzarlmfl our Illrllffs lp' Illfllilllg nzislalms. NXXK4'-44 ' Wxu N44 , .N .,,, , .--vl Y , s- 123- " , ' I la X X .A.. -lg'MtLlTm3 K i-Ms Y fl ""'l iii V' WMU isa F7 ! Qi- Ayyx L -tczz A 4 A as 4 I1 wus raullv Ull1l1ZilIg lmuv rich luv IIIIIHIIKQUII to .flu-l on ten llullnrs u month. "B1lAv mr' lnmllwr IIHIIISIIIIII SllI1Fl'S.,-N Betvlgcllzr, Cupvllu mul Almil'-szmlelillms they just lUUllll1lIQl lneel, mul wr' were, literally, in ll hell of u fix. ,-,,vJ ,ls Sonm pvuplv rlmft luwv vlmuglz lu ll'lII'IiV ilu-rnfsu llzqv liIll.Y4fil,'if-Sllll bridge. Tllil'll'l'lI IIIYIIUIIS, lffillirlllls? llml "Now this is Along will: th vvqv special, lwisllfr Rugws. I slmulll lin? so long us I sm' n pivra qf mulvriul. I'lllIll'Sl!., 1' llllif0l'HI.S 11:0 llllllglll ciuvizrs. lfnl: Nrfslritl lunlcml like ll city in his snmullx uulfit rgf whites. "' ' 7357 ' --if N 4 1 4 4 i 4 4 4- .T4 4 ' 4 Y 94 '-. 1 41 FVZSE5' v?'Lf?'4l?'E2'i1?', H A HY' LR, -f --wa -r"e,' , 1-1 ' ' -- - -!:2"' 4' . xi cz Aecfion unfo ifde 1 , ,. rim W! tg wig LQ- , z 'Ji 'f 35' Wil' 32 1 ltdgkltl +1 NCE I I ere is some of the story ol' a few people during .lune Week. A few people who came 'together for a little while-played, laughed, . , l loved. and lived ln that pleasant dream that V l Sin Z xx I Xt' spring. Five., short pages of pictures eould , 1 X XX i only comes when you're young and it's 1 X. x if :VV never begin 'to tell all ol' it, but we hope they , will make you remember, make you call up I l ' 1 gg ix again all the scenes you knew. Once in a I f f 'f ' lifetime things happen like this. 2912.51 ,.sE.f - 553 ' " . x ,I -ar - - - 1 ' fin .I I ' .- xl . 5v Sanuny's rig cj u two-cliff rlickey exhibited one way to Iraq: cool i Il. blue service. Ixetehes were as close us most of us have ever come to havmg a yacht. Ajler lunch Siesta in the olrl Anmricmz style- nolhing lilre ll gllllfl sun luzlh. llflurv Anne wzth the wmd in her hair-uml the cruise in the lmckgruzmd. I .fuk .NJ ,IFETI I lo many people, so many faces, so many memories. Against the hackgrouncl of the ances and dinners, and the picnics and the araflcs little scenes stand ont. The lnlaek nd white pattern of the Rotunda lloor, a rvely girl and a flag, a chilrl's face at a araclc. a linger pointing from the slanrls, a uiclon flag against the sky, a pliotograplielfs alfl heacl shining.a lineof lrayonets sparkling 1 the sun. 'lt was amazing how many things oultl, and dial, happen in one short week. l l K 1 I The first company won the competition., aml Jarvis chose Frances Nloses, of Sweet Briar, as Colour Girl. She murle the loveliest one we'1l ever seen. . we- i.::.f. -rl-?-E?-rw - ...m.A,D.1i.- , :r l . . l l ...ni The photographers had a fielrl clay. Passwnrfl, "Once againfor the nmvies." "Present arms!"-a hard job holrling those rifles sternly on a hut ,I une day. i l A 4 .al-H' ,, . ll X lf' W L. il .i ' "ii ef, 3. .Q ? . 1 . 35, ' ,gm . Sf? , aigafsia H , The ninth company would have liked to swap this blue guidon for a gold one. This little miss was keeping a watchful eye on her future boy friend. 'Q' 97 ii Y i-san rv! ,.. RI e started planning :for the Ring Dano back in January. After contacting everj orchestra from Fats Waller to Glenn Miller we finally signed Larry Clinton. It rained a the parade that afternoon, but fervent am frantic prayers eleared away the clouds bf Sundown, and the evening we had bcei waiting for so long appeared with a balm: breeze and a big luscious moon. The ring and the braeelets came out of their boxe and were swapped until the big moment, ani most ol' us resisted that eagerness 'to jum the gun. i - --N'-15.-f.. . -5, .f" Puttic' Smith mul llflurv Pope look over their programs-partners wm'0 chosen with care. Pattie's nmtlwr nurrw up for ,lunv W'eelr in 1917. Farewell BulI's are all right, but Dahlgren Hull wus cruwflvrl and a -hw minutes of-frvslx air Dragsfrrun .flllllllllllflg MHSSfl1'l1ll'Sf'llS, TPLWIS. District 'gf in the CUIUIIIIIIIIU Slfvlllfll lUl'll'0l7ll'. Jllllllllj' Millf'l' lmal 11 bil of tie trouble, but some ullrrurlivv valet service. l"lori1lu will Culllbrniu. x 4 'Q v Y xdwfhg 15,4 N4 gf m . 'answ- J. fray., aw' A5 iff ..1,. 1 l""W .ng :I .gc w w-Tm. , -4 ,- -F--:' 'g ' -,flfwn-'Pj HSM 9 f in., W. i v1-1 wv ' 1 if -w l'!:fi l I , ps "I propose three cheers for lhose we leave behilul us. The traditional and long awaited Ulllfillg to I1 rnirlslzipllzarfs career. The diplomas were big uml ornate, but 1,10-Vllifllllf begin lo tell all rj the long smrv bl'llilll1 each one of them. J 100 r - 0 :al .Q x, Y 'vu V4 5'-N-0 GR DU TIO our years ago when Commander Delaney swore us in as miflshipmen, llc said- "Gentlemen, take a good look at the man on your right. Now take a good look at the man on your left. One oll you will not gramluate-make sure it isn't you." Those of us who made sure will walk up on the roslrum June Llle 6Ll1 and get our diplomas. President Roosevelt mme over to hand out the diplomas to '38-zz real Navy man. O i 5'-ff f"S'?"e .-7 A-W' 'V -'-'Z'-. 29599 no-l,0'L51iai'3'Ji'1+'3'4fiH?F"T1"N ,-,.., '37 had their glwllltlllillll outside, urullhar once the rain. misseu u heuuliful chance. l Q e 5 0 I 1 , .Q . ' A , '51 ll ' ' 4 0 Q ' 'es - A ' ' ' I . ,. s Q h . -Q - R E G I Nl E N T -I I w 1 ' ' 1 . - " ' 'ff. 1 '-' ,:, .- Y . +1"'5f-'L ' . . , A . ,ig .if-e?'.4 4, . . 55:3-3yA:.:T.Lf5:'L 'gay lllv' -V-KI! girl - J'.:-lilrgqz, P :Eel -1 H RTW. , ,. , ., ,, , , ,,. ..,N, if MR' an 'T JJ' M' w 1 1 ' f . '-1 5,1 V' Em' U uwx'J .4 w 1 113, I w n n n 4 , 3: u 1 1 - -. -'. . ' f , - . , Lf ei "Sho E-1 5: JJ mv: l?fg,S,z1":!4, Q- P.: 1 A . . '.Q35-',-L-- Y 'X W M- -.-Q.. ,-. ' 2. -vw. H- -Yum.-.1-,W . '-'- f -.-'- qv- -M-Q X ,NI . 7 fd., M.. ,I V-,C ,N-,..-1, .: 1., ' , ,,L:-.-::-- . - Ammzx .- 1,11 Q .1 ,."... ,:,+ sri, .5 'nl f' -- :ggh ' Y' ,. 'zl lp V - If I H' 1 w 6 R, 1 w Q 1 his I,i!,- ,r W f. .e .A ' . - 'l 1 f N , , N TWUEJ I' kN f 1" ff! Y M: ' w, . 1 15,1 wx. I UUSHING A W x rx ' Esglitil 5 I ff . ' - V --, ' V . L A ' F" Y ' , ff , ' ."- , ' . , -xx ' - ' , - . , '-' ' fi'?N'i- I ig-1 K .px ,'f1f-f. - , . b 51- i i' 11.-fgifi ,. f, ,-Cixi, fig.: 5. ' ,f , F f- - ...rw -' -,- xv -' -J A - .A ' f -ini" ,.:- ' '- -- --V--ff!--1.1 fy Q- WOOD SMITH IIARRIS PETERS KRONBIILIJER Glilllilill BLOUGH RAMSEY R E G I T A F F First Set 105 P i I I I1 1' CARPENTER HOWATT D RAY G DA MG IMENTAL ST SecondSet KAIICPI BALDVVI N PETERS SMITH YOUNG G lan nr 1: BLOUGH WOODING BENJES GILLETTE BERGNER M CGRATH REGIME AL STAFF Third et 107 H. .r T. . 1 - - , ' - ' .., QL- 11- - I-' ' ' ff ' 2' Mc LAUGHLIN OFBRIEN vlqmgny nusu KIRKPATRICK SOUTH IIANLEY HOWELL SLEDGE CIQOFT FIR T BATTALIO STAFF COMMANDER JENKINS BUNDY CARLSON IIOVYELL VICKERY D,AllEZZO HANLEY , ' x I "N T7 , n W 108 SELLERS LLOYD IIANLEY CALDWVELL RADER NVUODI NG BOVYELL FIR T COMPANY STAFF -,.,.-.,-,,-. 4, VYORLEY LT. LOVELL HOWATT SOUTH MILLER BOYVELI. ' 5 , ' i 1 -, -.b , .-5 ' Y A ' v-x1'k , ., , . n,. I. ' '-L F. 5 . -JJ. gg A H- .. W . 't'35r:'f 15,1 -of , 'yn-,W if 2, V .-4- , -. rg I. ,. , .:4 - .45 -.' v . , 1 . . ..1 . . , .... .. , A . A vf- f ' v '. V' -3 xigzl f., .-", 5, IT gf ' 1545- -M. -.1 L . fQ.,ffi2f5f,ji m' .:L Ai, .,. COYLE RAIT SHEKER ROSEBOHOUGH VYEEDEN GORANSEN KLARE BENJES ECO D CIDMPANY STAFFS 110 :f ,. LT. ROSCOE "N MC LA UGIILIN KLARE DICKES CROFT STI! U M HURST IIEMLEY HUNDY IIEBEISEN YOUNG HUNT ANDERSON LT. ATKINS FIIANKEN IIEIKG ER HUNT IJONGINO KIIIKPATIIICK THIRD COMPANY STAFFS . 2 ' ' 'YJ v a rrffv - - .Q-s-f' L., -15151- SELLERS SIIAFER SCI-IOEN KNIGHT SMALZEL GRAY MONTGOMERY RINSCIILER BALDVVIN ORSER COMMANDER WVRIG HT SMALZEL ELA THOMPSON HOLMES CLARK MONTGOMERY RAMSEY 112 ECO D BATTALION STAFF NETHKEN MENDENHALL BROWN scn EU Mc MULLEN SHAFER CLARK BERNDTSON F0 RTH C0 PA Y STAFFS 1'1" 1 LT. IIU NTER TRICE MC M ULLEN LOCKWVOOD BERNDTSON 113 FOX N EWCOMB FORTH ELA MORRISON OBRIST THOMPSON BUTLER FIFTH COMPANY STAFFS A , nun -1-.- 'Em 114- LT. VVEI LER PIONKOYVSKI BUTLER KOSHLIEK THOMPSON w. V' ,ff-H H. ' ? +.- , 1 l'IK05EUS FRUECHTL IIERRING SMITH CLUSTER VAUGHAN HOLMES MUHLENFELD IXTH CONIPA Y STAFF SCIIOEN W M UllLENl"lCI.D ROIIN onslak 'L' V' H - as E . 115 1 HECHLER HALL RODCER5 HENDERSON HINMAN HEDRICK Sl-IAFFEII GREENBACKIZR GRAZIANO GILLETTE THIRD BATTALION TAFI? LT. COMDR. WVATTLES IIINMAN GRAY IIEDRICK HENDERSON HOUSE COLLINS GRAZIANO 116 wr A -,l- is ,. , V W W me fnirfu.-E-Qxfzfrmv 'wr -mwxmamwk smmu luscnnmn LAMB WVIIITE IIUGIIES LATTIMORE GOOIDI-'ELI.0 W HOUSE SEVE TH COMPANY STAFFS LT. VO R PA HL PERRY LATTIMORE SMITH GOODFELLOVY 117 BURKE K A UFM A N JEFFERY HALL WVILSON CAMPBELL MALLORY N ELSON EIGHTH COMPANY STAFFS 118 LT. ADAIR H A LL BRALEY APPLETON M A LLORY TACKAIIEIIRY WUEST M r:nln1.I, sCumMEu MUELLEH MUTTY COLLINS REFO LT. PH ESSEY TACKABERRY SCIIIRMER MERRILL REFO NINTH COMPANY STAFFS 119 PH ELAN ADAMS BROOKS CALDVYELL JOSLIN WVELLMAN HARDY CASPARI HERGNER MORRAY FOURTH BATTALION STAFFS COMMANDER TALBOT WIIITEII EAD TRIM B LE WVAN N BROOKS COCHR ANE HARDY MORRAY 120 1 -.Hi V wi., LOCKETT BANKER BURDA CHASE MATUSEK RHODES FRANA MICHAELIS TE TH CIHVIPANY STAFFS LT. STRYKER MONTGOMERY MICHAELIS HUNKER JOSLIN 121 4. --, :,X. w f. .'v.,'.f-.. ,-.f. " - ' ' v ,QA "vs-au'-1 L , -1 11 L- Q.. ,,., Ju, FI SCH ER STR EET DAII. PRESTON HAYES COLSON COCHRANE BARTON ELE E TH CGMPANY STAFFS LT. WYLIE BOYUM . 1, .,.gfi44CL:Q J . 122 WELLMAN WVHITACRE KRONMILLER .-1, - 3" N-3 'wrbxifg-i7g:ef"g,f1'j4,t " W' 4. . K ., ,i:g.,aV.- - 5 -55,5474 A V SVAGNER wmn KITTR EDC E TREANOR CLEDIENTS SMALLWVOOD mann Tmmsu-1 LT. MARKHAM WAGNEII CLEMENTS BLOCK TREANOR 3.-L ,, TWELFTH COMPANY STAFFS Wilt - 4 im, K. 123 0FFICER OF THE CL SS 013 1940 ALEXANDER SCOTT GIDOIJFELLOYV' President IRA KINTER BLOUGH, Ju. ROBERT Rm'NOLns Woomrw I 'X ice- Presiflen t SL?Cl'l'lfll1X"-TFCIIS u rcr le 740,44 AL INSTR TNL V v ful'-Ti ng 'F N- U MELVIN ABRAHAMS NEWV YORK, N EW YORK "Wha't! No mail?" Witll this comment New York's contribution to the "sandblowers,' of the Fourth Platoon arrives, ready to ex- pound his latest psychological theory. Never bothered by aca- demics, Nlelvin is always willing to explain tomorrow's problems. Bunk drill witl1 a good book is a ,favorite pastime but hc has found time 'to take a hand at track and wrestling. On the drag since plebe summer, Mel is often seen in Dahlgren. A case of pneumonia contracted on thc destroyer cruise was responsible for a Sep leave in the hospital, but it will take more than that to keep him down. l'lere's wishing you the best of luck, Mel! ARTHUR FREDERICK ALEXANDER CLINTON, MASSAGE-IUSE'l"l'S Witll a flashing 'twinkle in his banjo eyes, Alex will go 'through life never permitting any obstacles to cause him any undue solieitudc. Convention, with this gentleman, is taboo. Constantly looking for the unusual in the way of amusement and entertainment, he has been the instigator of many pleasurable moments that will always be remembered by his friends. llis happy-go-lucky nature sometimes led him into academic difficulties, but the ability was there also, and Alex managed to come through unseathed. If you ever have to ride out some bad weather, he's the kind of shipmate you will want at your side. I I l M E L Track 40, 4, 35 I Stripe. ALEX Lacrosse 40, N.A,, fl, 2, I: Soccer 1: M.P.0. 17 gi.. ROBERT THOMAS ALLSUPP EAST ORANGE, NE'W JERSEY Living with AI is the easiest feat in the world, for there are no objections or no temperament to put up with. Four years packed full of' fun seem lo lay a firm foundation for a lifetime of continued friendship. Al's extracurricular activities include the boat club, wrestling, and tennis. llc will tell you that he's a "red lllik6,77 but take it with a grain of salt. llc has never finished an English 'theme heforc 'the formation hell for class, and he still prizes one on which the "prof"' t'0l'lllllCl'l'lCfl, "Short hut good." May he have all the good luck and success thcrc is, for he's Navy through and through. MYRON ALPERT ClI.ICOl'liE FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS Mike first saw the light of day in New England and there developed into manhood, hut whatever the merits of such a residence might he, the quality of the man would he manifest anywhere. However, rocky New fflngland did not give him the keen sense of tl1e practical that is so essential for success in this world of method and machine, nor the robustness and firmness of spirit which gleams so brightly in adversity. Neither did it endow him with the solid, earthy humor that renders hiin the most pleasant and amusing of coin- panions. These rich, innate qualities lead us to declare before all men-"Mike Alpert: a man." , - I ,g -N 1: '-'N ,., . . Q . , 1 In - f I", ., - NV l 5 ii :fi Boa ,.-.i.. Bout Club: Ring Cununitleeg 1 Stripe. VA 4. JJ ,J MIKE Football 4g Baskvllzull Nuff., 4, 3, 2, I: Baseball 4, 2, 1, l blripe. RALPH OLAUS ANDERSON, JR. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Andy: a man who flows through life waging a constant war against any theoretical knowledge not capable of being proved before his eyes. His practical insight is tremendous and when he allows theory and practice to merge, his results are on a plane far above the average. He drifts, yes, but with this drifting his mind con- stantly piles up positive information that someday can make his name renowned. Aerodynamics have claimed the principal part of his time for four years and constantly appearing professional periodicals have engendered thought germs which will place him high in his chosen field-aviation. JOHN WILLIAM ANTONELLI LAWVRENCE, MASSACI-IUSlE'l"l'S "Hey misterfi and another plehc wiuccs as he recognizes .lawn An'tonelli's voice. Not one fourth elassman has failed to appreciate at some later date, however, his encounter with thc man who can really "swing," John is pretty regulation, but even as a plebe he provided entertainment for all hands by running the upperclass. A born athlete, it was a terrible loss when John broke a cartilage in his knee while wrestling plehe year. Since then, studying to stay sat has kept him well occupied. A devout Catholic, paradoxi- cally a real son of Italy and a true American. he'll make this man's organization proud of him. '..f J ' i - 5 " . .1 1-,N ROLLO Football IV, 4, 3, 2, I5 Baseball N, 4, 3, 2, 1: Log Staff 4: Trident Stqff 1. ' M 2. 1 ' ' J 0 C K 0 2 Stripes. fs N D F o P1 2 s T s Y w Y' LA Yi - X' 0 - - ' ' '. - ' X y , I .,. . .. . s ,.:- 51 7 ly 'i.7,x. ',. " ' X A g i . ' f- 1 A- Q I, ' x ' . 1 'P DANIEL SIDNEY APPLETUN N nw YORK. NEW YORK The only at-complislnncnt to which he will lay any claim is his ahility to fence. Ilis modesty is fleeeptive, however, for there are very few things that "Skip" cannot mlo, and do very well indeed. Aeaclelnies never have hotheretl him, lacing just a rather unpleasant way to spencl the morning hours. An active fellow, Sid does not stay very long in one place, but when he is cornered his subtle humor afltls zest, to any party. llis motlesty., generosity, and quiet reserve have won many friends. Born with the necessary qualities, "Skip" fulfills the Navy's ideal-"an officer and a gentleman." Vlfe know that heis hounrl t.o reach the top. PH I LA Dl3l.l'l'lI.-K , PEN NSYLVA NIA "Say, John, what aloes this mean?i' has brought many answers that hespeak an analytical minrl hicling beneath a wise-cracking ex- terior. To his own undoing. ,lohnny's arguments in behalf of his own isleas have often incensed his instructors and resulted in a subsequent. "tree," A confirmed member of the Sub-Squad, he finally hecalne manager of the Swimming Team, hoping to absorb the crawl-stroke hy taking care of all the aquatic stars. Activity in the Boat Clnh anrl on several of the various athletic teams has tnatle him many friends, and his personal charm and wit. have malle him equally apprcciatetl hy the fair sex. .. 29 rg A I 5" 2, lg I1I.P.0. S K l P pWL'Ill'fllg N"'., -1, 3, 2, 1, Cupluin Ig Trident 2, lg Lungrmgc Club 3g 2 Stripes. JP Soccer 4, 1: Lacrosse 43 Swimming i lldllllllgvl' N, 4, 3, 2, 15 Bout Club 3, ANLJFACT PXL Vw nilli M Uglfv x A 44 WILBUR GARDNER BARTON SCI-IENECTADY, NEW YORK "Ace7, had two worries: His hair, and his approaching baldness. But these are more than offset hy a splendid personality, a rugged body, and a winning smile. His specialties arc basketball, pinochle, waltzes, and milk shakes. He has a hankering for the philosophy of things, always supports the under-dog, and in general takes the more difficult side of an argument and proves the fallacy of the popular view. Wliether with 'the O. A. 0. at a hop or with a 'blind drag at a tea light, the man rates his nickname of "Smooth," As a roommate, a gentleman. a man, and a real pal. "Bart" is abso- lutely tops. BUD KEARNS BEAVER DANVILLE, IIENNSYLVANIA l'l'ere's a man who actually proves the exception to one of the old Navy rule--he does have business ability. So much of it, in fact, that it won't be long until "Uncle Sami' is paying many an oflicer's salary out of thc "Benbo's" income tax. Hcis not averse to a good time 11ow and 'theng the ever-changing drags we'vc watched him escorting almost every week-end, offer evidence that there are cer- tain problems which he chooses to consider lightly. But in the more important matters Bud will usually he found on the serious side. His energy and intelligence assure successlul completion of any task that interests him. --ng, ACE Huslfctlmll N, 4, 3, 2, I : 3 Stripes. 'l , " flax: , - f'n B E N N Y Rrulin Club 2: I Stripe. WILLIAM HENRY BECK, JR. BUFFALO. NEW' YORK Born by one of our Great. Lakes, Bill comes naturally by his desire 'to go to seag so it is only to be expected that we find him here at the Naval Academy. A direct sort of person., he generally gets what he goes after, or knows the reason why. He has an excellent sense of humor that is belicd by his countenance, but which is hard for anyone to attempt to match. His leisure time is spent swimming or playing baseball for enjoyment rather than making numerals. Despite an affinity for winning bets and arguments, his humorous satire has won him a host of friends and forecasts a happy and successful future. ANTHONY CHRISTIAN BENJES, JR. LEBANON, NEW' HAMPSHIRE Tony slipped into the Academy from New Hampshire, bringing a voracious appetite and a continuous desire to sleep. Through a voluminous correspondence, which brings many packages, he has kept from losing weight, despite terrific activity in the crew shell. Also he has made a compromise with his sleepiness by studying in bed. This has had no ill effects on his academies, and he Hnds it so restful that he reads books on subjects from atoms to solar systems in the same position. Tony doesn't blow a loud horn, but his inquisitivcness, persistence. and continual good humor will take him wherever he wants 'to go. BILLY 1 Stripe. Miha- -'15-fit? TONY Football 4, 3: Crew N, 4, 3. 2, 1: 3 Stripes. sos OVW! X AND 910512 4 Ps YKN4' wlflll -, 'V VMMWWW I' 1' .. Q o Pi Fi - - .. rs.. '1--E 1 .-" - i H . " llll 1 a u ,lil " L: ROBERT GREGORY BILL NEVV HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Robert Gregory came to us from the home town of Yale Univer- sity, and Broadway tryouts, and in all the time that he has been with us he has ever been the New Haven gentleman. His urbane manner has characterized him, since he first doffed twecd and gabardine for Navy serge. His interests are many and varied- books and the people that write them, the drama, music, poetry, 81111 the problems of life and Henry Ortland all occupy the time of this busy, cosmopolitan man of the world. His keen wit and sparkling eye will carry him far in a world that is too small for his broad outlook. He is our gentleman turned officer. IRA KINTER BLOUGH, JR. JOHNSTOWVN, PENNSYLVANIA Still water runs deep, and Ike is one proof of the truth of the adage. A quiet, modest, unassuming individual, he has taken each lmrdle without diflieultyg although the Dago jump slowed him down a lot, Ike still came out ahead of the crowd. His willingness to lend a hand in every situation has won him an enviable place with all those above and below him. Although he has always tried to convince us that he is a red-mike, we believe that naive blush is part of a subtle "line7' that has attracted the fairer of the fair sex. His only vice is a love for sleeping as many hours out of the twen ty-four as possible. GREG Ill. P.O. IKE Football Mdllfdgdf 45 House Commit- tee 3g Company Representative 3, 29 Class Vice-President 15 Christmas Card Committeeg Log 2, lg Boat Club 3, 2, 15 4 Stripes. ROBERT RICHARD BOETTCHER Sl A Nljll lcs'rl2l:, N ENV HA M PSHIRE A native son and strong hooster of New Hampshire is this quiet fellow known t.o us "Boh." Methodieal, reserved, and rctieent, he has t.hose qualities which make his friends value his .friendship highly. He loves to growl now and then, hut. underneath this cloak of pessimism there lurks a cheerful nature vested with much com- mon sense. llolr worked hard to enter Uncle Sam's school, and 'throughout his four years has earned well-deserved credit for his industry and earneslness. lle spends mueh of his time in the gym or pool and enjoys a spot on the rille team. With all the essentials of a good Navy man, Boll should succeed in everyt.hing he under- lakes. ROBERT ANTHONY BOGARDUS 1:oxs,tt:lill2. NEW YORK lt. was foretold that Boll was to he either a lvasebalj player or a Navy man. 'l'he Navy won. thus reaping the full benefit of his rw line eharaeter. Ihe Bull Department once broke his stride but eould not stop him. llis calmness lets him give lnueh of his time to personal interests: music, marine engineering, literature, one girl, and good living, heing his strong points. Bolfs qualifications as a shipmate are of the laest. He is easy to get along with, always eager to help. and though he seldom borrows would gladly lend his last "skag" to a friend. llere's to a sueeessful cruise, Bob. with all the luek in the world. BOB Gyn: Al: Outdoor Rilic Sqluul -1, 3, 25 Kmlio Club: Foreigli .Language Clubg Z .5111 III s. y BOB Urclzeslm 3, 25 lllusical Club 3, 25 M.P.O. x gs vx WILLIAM WALKER BRALEY BLOOMFIELD, NEVV JERSEY When, four years ago, Omar decided to spend the rest of his time here at the Naval Academy with the rest ol' us, I don't think we fully realized just how lucky we were to have him with us. How- ever, it didn't take us long to find out. For despite his cluttering up tl1e room with numerous model airplanes and his insistence on taking a work-out every afternoon-a practice we greatly abhor- his constant willingness to visit the canteen or the store has firmly entrenched him on the peak of our estimation. All we can say to a fine friend is-"Good luck to yon, Will, and thanks again for four swell years." JOHN PAUL BRODY DUQUESNE, PENNSYLVANIA Blessed with a talent for getting along, Steve has used it to good advantage through these four years. Radiating enthusiasm, gaiety, and optimism, like a Mark ll scarehlight, he has acquired friends by the score. His hobby is draggingg l1is constant exercise, swimming, his never failing nemesis, Nav "P-Works", and his worst dissipation, extra desserts. Stiva's unending quest for his dream girl has kept him in a perpetual state of blind dragging. llis natural ability, determination, and thoroughness will make him as excellent an officer as l1is unfailing consideration, tact, and foie-de-vivre make him a friend. UMAR A M.P.0. , , L "Nr 1... lf STEVE fluulvr ljlllll 4g Szcininzing 4, 3, 2, Ig Lurzguugc Club: M. l'.0. LBA RUSSEL ATKINSON BRUWN s'l'ltlNGl"lliLD, M,-t SS.-XCII UsE'rTs A sigh. the ereak of hed springs-it. heeomes plainly evident that Bud is again in the restful arms ol' Nlorpheus. Between naps, this native son of Springfield linds ample time in which to wrestle, play hasehall. and do plenty of honing on the ever-present academies. Bud is always willing to help, no matter what there is to he clone. From the lirst. he has been a swell roommate, a great pal, and a real friend. Beeause of many long hours spent over 'textbook after textbook, his eyes have been giving him some trouble. Xvith his ability and tenacity, he will undoubtedly attain his goal. Here's to happiness, Bud. KENT ROBERT BULFINCH :il A Net-I Es'I'ER, N ESV H.-t MPSIIIRE South from the frozen wastes of New Hampshire came Kent to try his hand at nautical life. An exceptionally line rifleman, he first worked out with the plehe rille squad, hut then switched his allegiance to the lacrosse team. ltlver ready to disagree with his roommate for the sake of a ehummy argument over politics, religion. musie. or women Coseillating between Snake and Red Mike with a three mouth periodj, he has done his share to keep the home fires burning pleasantly and merrily. Xvhether the Navy eommissions another ollieer, or the great wide world gets him back as a eivilian. one's gain is the other's loss. BUD I Slrilw. BULL llulour Ryle 45 Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, l: l lirperl Ryleniaug Excellence in Crea! Guns. Ifl'1,f'1lII,lll1 f.!llIIlI1lflPl' 3 .. hlupes. U iwv ,J ORITJRHOD 1-fi s ,SLA --X 1: LOUIS EDWARD BURKE, JR. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Lou came to us from Buffalo bringing with him a reputation and a manner. The reputation was that of a fine athlete, and he has enhanced it here with his exploits on 'the gridiron and in the ring. The manner was such that he has as many friends as anyone in the Academy. Lou is not a eutthroat. but if he wished he could be, as his periodie flings at the academies prove. Of course, with his looks and his physique, he is a constant target of feminine interest -but Lon is hard to get. All in all, for four years Lou has proved himself a 'true son ofthe Navy and the best roommate and ship- mate one could hope for. CONRAD HILMER CARLSON CAMBRIDGE, Mitsf-s,teuUsE'l"rs "On the strength of one link of the eable Dependeth the might of the chain," -and as long as we have men like Connie to run our Navy, that chain is safe. Whetlier on the golf links, his favorite haunt, the basketball court, or a man-of-war's bridge, you can always depend on Connieg in the pinehes as well as in the clear. Well liked by both classmates and the femmes, he is an understanding and thorough friend. Two years at his beloved lnlarvard and an aptitude for Math and Dago have justly labeled Connie a savoir and we are confident that this reputation will extend to his duties as an ollieer in the fleet. Q.. 'lu' l I i 5, f S2 Q! 'p . V gt 0 1 f .' 'A ' F' 'B 9' f i 1 'V , V 1 'u Y' . 3 Lou --1 'L ' J-gt ii, m,11.u11 N,3, 2, 1: C.I'.0. me l ' 11 Q f l ,.. 'Q-f use 1 x . .5 -- CONNIE fluff N,,l,, 4, 3, 2, l: Choir fl, 3, 2, lg Hop Cvllllllilltfvi Language Club: 2 Stripes. I7 137 LEON EDMOND CHABOT GARDNER. MASSACHUSETTS lfle spends most of his time running the boards in winter and the einder track in the spring, where he consistently contributes two first places to Navy's seore. l'le drags, when he is able, 011 week- ends, writes innumerable letters, dozes in class, at drill, and over his books. ln spite of his always wanting more sleep, recreation eriods rarel lind him in his room. A, man of stronv' likes and dis- P Y 1: likes. lastin I decisions, and lirmness of Jur lose, Leon lakes thinvs l l 1: as thev come and makes the best of them. The abilit f to absorb . 5 himself wholeheartedl ' and vom Jletelv in the task at hand assures 3 I . him ofsuccess. EARLE BOUCHER CHILDS BROOKLYN, NEWS' YORK Few men have entered the Aeademy possessing a broader knowl- edge of the Navy. its history and its traditions. Reared in a Navy atmosphere, liarle has at-quired a wealth OflIlf0I'Ill3llOll about his profession and is reeognized as ehief arbiter of all Naval disputes. l-le devotes his spare l.ime to dragging, model building, and foot- hallg patienee. application. and good sportsmanship all have con- tributed to his sueeess in these and other endeavors. Favored with a level head, an intense sincerity. and a fine sense of fair-play, "li ll." can look to the future undismayed and should receive from it all that Life has to offer. CHAB Qvm, Numernls Track JV"'3, IVZ, 1,NillIlll'I'!llS fl, Nlg Bout Club 4, 3, 2, Ig l'breigu Language Club 3g Recqnion. c:lIll1Illill0l!2, lg 1Vewman. Club 3, 2, 15 Holfler Nuuul flcadcnzy 100-yd Dash Rvmrwl, 9.6 see.g 2 Stripes. EB I'?1ullmll 2, 1: Boat Clubg Luclqv Bag, .Jlssuciute Ifrlilor: Excellence in Crea! Guns, I: 2 Slripes. x, xxx Q LVHIA I pe, svi' no 5 Y Lv 4 hx MU AH' DOUGLAS ALAN CLARK VVHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK Doug hasn't missed a Hop in four years, slag or drag, but here is a l'llHl1,S man. Strong of character yet not a prude, independent and self-conhdent yet not cocky, suave yet not gushy, neat yet not prissy, Doug combines the qualities that make him liked by every- one. As a Plebe he was on his way 'toward continuing a shining Prep school football career, but a had knee put him in a baseball suit. Playing that hot corner, Doug is an asset to any ball club in hitting, fielding, and pepper. His diversions are many, but his prepossessions boil down to baseball, solid swing, brownies, lively bull sessions, near par golf, and Terry and the Pirates before breakfast. WILLIAM ARTHUR CLARK NE'W HAVEN, CONN ECTICUT To say that Bill is conscientious would only be stating an ex- tremely well known fact. The Naval Academy will become well aware of this characteristic of his, as soon as the sailing teams begin bringing in the honors. Probably no midshipman has done more to propagate the institution ofthe sport most fitting for a naval academy. 'But Bill's persistence is not confined to athletics, for he never leaves anything incomplete. A little slow at times, perhaps, but that only magnifier-3 his thoroughness. Bill is handsome and has his female complications, but they never cause him insomnia. DOUG Football 4: Basketball 45 Baseball N, fl, 3, 2, Ig Bout Clulr: Ruffin Club: 3 Stripes. I WILLIE , ny, Track 40, 45 Football M'un.uger -lg I 'I " Bout Club 4, 3, 2, I'iIJf'-fl0Il1.ll1!Hll1l'IfJ L Sailing Team 2, I: 2 Stripes. BDI AND S af'--1 D 5 5- ' 'L 1-fl al V EDWARD BLANCHARD CLOUES WA RN En, N EW l'IANl1,Sl'IlRE When Eddie shullled through the Academy gates, he came equipped with a rugged little frame. a complacent disposition, and an eagerness to learn. For relaxation from the rigors of the routine he punched a bag, or scampcred about a lraskethall C0tll'l. Eddie was most comfortable when perched in his chair, fortified hy his pipe, or armed with his flute. Slow-walking, slow-speaking, Eddieis ability to unleash a crisp witticism at any time, his eagerness 'to help a friend, and his charming sincerity make him a sought after man. lf his work here is any criterion, life in the fleet. should be lQddie's dish. CHRISTIAN HESSLER COCHRAN 'I'UR'l'I.E CREEK, PEN NSYLVANIA Chris, coming from the Big Smokies of Pennsylvania, is happiest in his cosy room with the radiator wide open, all windows tightly closed, and enveloped in a cloud of smoke from his rugged briar. llis greatest weakness is in testing the endurance of a tooth-hrush:, oftentimes the bristles weaken and disappear before he hopelessly casts it aside. lile is known for his ability in expressing himself clearly, definitely, and in a low monotone, during exams and P-works. As a roommate there is none hetterg whenever one is in troulrle, needs advice, or help of any kind, Chris can he depended upon. Class Crest Lmnnmlee: lfmlw Club 2: J Stripes. C H R l S 2 Slripes. .- ANV sT2iL '55 Jian . -.,11- JAMES JOSEPH COYLE PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Reading either one of the classics, a hook on the arts, or some eon- temporary literature, Jim can he found in his room nearly any afternoon. If Cy is not reading, one will he ahle to find him sealed in his closet developing and printing pictures. Photography is Ji1l'l7B chief interest, and in this activity he has gained much ability. In order to have a friendly argument, Jim will take either side of any argumentg and one can usually take the statements of this well-'read gentleman to he authentic. Due to his ahundant reading and his like for numerous other activities. Jim is well equipped for any task. ALFRED CARTER EDWARDS SUMMIT, N EVV J ERSE1' "Music hath its charmufin a like manner, Ace has his charms. There are very few people who have a ready smile and a friendly greeting every morning-especially after a six-twenty Reveille- yet Ace is one of these ,fortunate few. Music is his hohhy, whether it he swing or opera. Is it any wonder that he keeps the girls agog? Ace, however.. has one serious faultg he wastes most of his time waiting for the mail. Interest in the arts have also given Ace a keen sense of beauty and discernment. No matter where he is, Ace EA M U f N 4: Choir 4, 3, 2, Ig iW.P.0. will always grace the quarterdeek with the dignity and 'fine fellow- ship that befits a good officer. 'x CY I Crew Mulzcrgtfr' 4, 35 C. 13.0. S. J 4 I A ' l i , . PXP , in JV- 7' ft., , v A C E Baseball iWm1uger 4, 3, 2, 15 500'-'UI' STANLEY EDGAR ELLISON IQEA UING. M Assft CI-IUsE'l"l'S With her picture liefore him, he writes to his hest girlg with a determination to sum-eeed in his heart and a carefree look in his eye. he faves what life has to offer. llis friends fondly call him "the fllianipi' hex-anse after no mean amount of hard work he is tops among this eountry's rope elimhers. ,ln affairs ofthe heart as in sports he has one love-in the sport he has excelled. Although academies rome easy to him he has not the killer instinct that belongs to the true savoir. The fut.ure lies ahead-may fortune smile kindly on him. and may he go up as fast in the Navy as he does now on the rope. FELIX LEONARD ENGLANDER PHILAU ELPIIIA, PEN NsYLv.-tNIA From the Quaker City eamc this lnroad. shonldered lad to navigate the shoals of a life in the Navy. Although never a savoir of the first section, l"elix's studies came with an ease that let him hit his hunk early or eontrihule his hit to a hull session. In athletics, swimming has been his first and only love. 'Practical and sensible in his philosophy. he likes drama, light opera, and history. Un- selfish and straightforward. he eomhines the happy gifts ofa warm, sympathetic nature with a keen sense of humor and a winning manner. Felix has a life filled with many friends and unusual experiences lnefore him. G L E E P Reeeptwn Lomnitltee 2g Gyn: fi, 3, 2, I, 0tN'l'g f1.f1.U. Rope Cltnzbnig Clmmpion '38, '39: Rmliu Club 2g . 2 Stripes. DUTCH Sirintniing N.A., 4, 3,f2, 1: I Stripe. 1,9 NORMAN KARL FAERBER NEWVPOR'1',liHODE ISLAND Norm followed a well beaten 'trail from Newport to the Naval Academy, bringing to us a booming voice, a love of fun, an eye for beauty, and a fondness for athletics. The academic departments have buzzed around bothcrsomely at times, but Norm, puffing wisdom from various nondescript. pipes, slaps them down with characteristic Whole-heartedness and aplomb. Wlieii in need of a quick work-out he tosses around a battered roommate, but with more time available, his large frame can always be found close to a baseball, basketball, or football. Energetic, dependable, and never dull, Norm is well worth knowing. HARRY FREDERICK FISCHER, JR. SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA "Fish" is a man any Commanding Ollicer would like to have on board his ship. Hard-working, steady, and careful are words applicable to Harry under all circumstances. You can bet that any problem confronting him will be thought out and not rushed into. No-Harry isn"t all seriousness, he has a swell sense of humor and knows how to use it. A wrestler of no mean ability, he has given his all for the team. Wlieii llarry starts anything, he finishes it. He has a quiet, likeable, good huniored nature, and is a good sport and an enjoyable companion. ili predict a very successful career in the Navy for him. gf'-',, NORMIE Baskeiball 45 Radio Club Z: Ex- cellence in Great Guns: IW.P.0. FISH Wrestlilig 2, I: Rarliu Club. A If L 142 EDWARD WALTER FORTH srlzixcrtlsls, Nlsw YORK "Zowie! What a work-out." 'llhis is Ed's standard greeting after returning from a tough work-out in the boxing loft every afternoon. 'lile entered the Academy with fond hopes of becoming a naval officer but as a result of extreme studying .Cor was it because of all those letters he wrote to the O. A. OID. his eyes may keep him from achieving that end. lid was a swell roommate, even though he did get up at 0600 to use that Schick razor of his. ,I-le has a lot of determination to make good in this world of ours, and he'll be certain to find success. Lots of luck, Ed. LAWRENCE FRANCIS FOX M A Nou Es'l'l5n, N EW1'l'IA5lI'SHIRE Back in New Hampshire Larry used to play a lot of hockey, but since ice is scarce in these parts he applied hockey tactics to la- crosse. The result is that most recreation hours find him on Far- ragut Field, one of our better ham n' eggers. Academics don't trouble him much, so study periods are often good excuses to write letters. Week-ends find him torn between ketching and dragging, but generally the music and the gals win over this ex- Red-Mike. In fact ills seldom a l1op slips by him, unless his room- mate is out of money. .ln whatever branch of the Navy Larry finally ends, you can depend on his ability and good humor to see him through successfully. S P I K E Boxing -ff, 3, 2, 1: C.P.0. LARRY Lacrosse N2 4, 3, 2, I 5 Bout Clubg lfhrvign Language Club: C.P.0. -X iw LOUDOUICOHH 9 X 2'QT C for -fps 1- JOHN FREDERICK FREUND SCARSDALE, NEW YORK Shyness, a flashing grin, a bouncing walk, and a disarmingly innocent face conceal, with smooth imperlurhalnility, this forceful personality. Outwardly jovial but inwardly serious, he is not the easiest man to lnecomc acquainted with, hut never-failing gen- erosity coupled with a keen sense of humor make his friendship worth seeking. Never a great devotee of sport. Fritz, however, found time 'to make the varsity swimming team and dahhle in track and baseball. No one really knows Fritz. not even his room- mate. He is good naturcd, quiet, likes good music, is sometimes lazy allfl other times very industrious. WILLIAM HENRY GAME ALBANY, N HIV YORK A native "Noe Yorker" who still 'thinks thc lfludson River is the western houndary of 'thc United States, Bill practically brought his' beloved state with him to the Academy. XVeII grounded in fundamentals, Bill finds no menace in academics in spite of an occasional disastrous skirmish with lllll Skinny Department. Though never a cutthroat, his marks are always in the upper level. A steady worker, a dependable staff to the classmate in need, an ever cheerful wife, and a good-naturcd tcrror to Godless plebes, L'll Willie is a man sure to make a real success of his chosen profession. I FRITZ Swimrning 11, 2, Ig Reception Cum- miltee 4, 3, 2, 15 Language Clubg 1 Stripe. BILL Outdoor Rylc llfanager, 4, 3, 2, Ig 1 Stripe. vt Ba F fx D F O . PHILIP THOMPSON GLENNON l"0IlI5S'l' IIILLS, NEW' YORK Phil wouldn't have come to the Aeatlemy had he not intended to do his best to Iullill its ideals. Ilis primary interest has been in his personal training and he has tried to make the most of every opportunity. Quiet and sincere. his opinions demand respect and attention. since nothing he says or does is ever rashly prompted. Nicely coupled with his earneslness is an appreciation of a good time, yet. no matter wlmtlwr at work or play, he is happy-sinec be is doing it as best he can. 'Phil is a competent athlete. an nn- beatablc companion. and dclightI'uI to know. HENRY FOFIESTER GRAHAM SEA CLIFF, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK ',I'herc not a better specimen of the fellow who loves athleticrs just for t.he love of playing. Ilank can enter a game and play it well, regardless ol' the sport. Another hobby is music-confined to swing, the day just. hasn't started out right if an electric razor interrupts his post-rcveille program. Hank tloesn't let many 'things worry him, but he never could savvy anything so abstract as juice, or so indeterminate as a blind drag. Ilank is an all-round fellow, likeable in every way. We expect his ability to make friends to carry him upward. rapidly. Best of luck, Hank, knowing you has been a rare treat. PHIL l"1'ncing l"NT", fl, 3, 2, lg Tennis TIUT. sl, 3,'2, l:f'Bnr1t Clnlz 3, 2. I: 2 Stripes. HANK .Smrrrvr NH -L, 3, 2, I : Track NJI., ll, .31 Lacrosse N..f1., 2, lg M. I-'.0. I. ANUFAQT QPR sill LA N D I Nl A OSCAR EDWARD GRAY, JR. BORDENTOYVN, NEW' JERSEY "Wl1at a night for DX!" Those words just about sum up the prime ambition of Bordentown's gift to the Navy. For, after heaving the discus and playing Batt football for two years, he has returned to his first love, radio. Any time Oscar is not fixing someone else's set, he can be found working on his own superhel, or spreading far and wide the fame of WISADO. Next to radio comes his apprecia- tion of really good music, and his collection of records has pro- vided many a pre study-hour concert. Scholaslieally Oscar has stuck in the upper quarter of the class without too much trouble, and with his practical background should go a long way. FRANK JOSEPH GRAZIANO JERSEY CITY, NEW JERSEY The Naval Reserve lost a good man when Frankie decided to come 'lo the Naval Academy. His past. standing here for four years is ample proof of that. Always ready 'to give advice, Frankie has been of real assistance to those fortunates who lived near him. There have been few problems, academic or otherwise, that have stopped Frank for very long. His warm personable smile, his air of finality in speech, and a wide command of facts and statistics make him a pleasant yet able opponent in any argument or dis- eussion. Frankie has the ambition to get ahead that is bound to carry him a long way in the service. OZZIE Truck 40, fl, 3: Radio Club ff, 3, 2, lfiee-Presirlent lg Receplirm Cum- mittee 2: Excellence in Great Guns: 2 Stripes. FRANKIE Gyrn 4, 3, 25 Boxing Squad 3: Lun- guuge Club Representative I: Hop Committee Regirnentul Aelirilies Cnmmillee: Star 3, 25 4 Stripes. ff I. , 5117 ,-F ff .7,,,,1- MERIDEN, CONNECTICUT "Hand me my forceps, please." might I1ave been more than just his favorite phrase, had not the Navy lured John from his surgical ambitions. Truly it could not have obtained a more tolerant clear- thinker. Small talk he disliked, and in large talk he rarely indulged. Thus to know him intimately was like taking from the shelf a prized volume which holds a wealth of true philosophy of life. Possessing a mild imlifference to academies he divided his time between shooting. boxing. Esquire, and hops. Surely his level- headcdness and lovable good-nature will bring him a life full of friends. success. and happiness. WILLIAM FRANK GREENE IVIll'l'l'1S'l'0N E, N law YORK Bill, an old salt water sailor. came to the Severn determined to earn his cpaulets. an ambition which he has never forgotten. Occasionally. the Academic Departments seem to have questioned that ambition but each time he has convinced them all by taking a reef and weathering those squalls salely. Confining academic woes to study hours he has found time to engage in lively campaigns in the boxing loft and on the soccer field. Sailing has also accounted for a large part of his sparc time and weire sure that Bill will be one of our answers lo the Navy's demand for more "blue water" sailors. I . l PECK Unlflnm' Kyle 4, 3, 2, lg Boxing 3, 2. I : Triflf-nt 2, I : 2 Stripes. BILL l.z0.l'flIg RMIT: Soccer .4110F: Busc- lmll N..'I.: Press Uclllif 3, 2, 1: Hop fflllllfllilllfl? lg Bout Clubg 2 Stripes. BOS TO THOMAS CARLTON GURLEY GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK There is something which l have never begrudged Carl, although I have often envied l1im: the ability to be free and easy, and yet highly successfulg a high efliciency man obtaining the greatest output for a given input. A firm believer in frequent bunk drills, he has but one absorbing pastime-tripping 'thc light fantastic. This practice didnlt come into its own 'til second class summer when he became quite a ladies' man. I'Ie's not a "jitter bug." nor is he an "icky," but a cross between them, for his choice of music ranges irom Strauss' waltzes 'to modern swing a la Artie Shaw, An easy man to like. HAROLD DU BOIS HANSEN PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Good natured and easy-going, the "Big Sweden has kept the boys tilting their chairs back for four years with his interesting and varied tales. A versatile athlete, he has given considerable trouble to enemy forces, especially in the ancient sport of football. Ask Columbia about the Danish Blockade of 1938! Although full of fun and laughter, this young giant is possessed of a keen intellect which enables him to discourse seriously, and with marked ability, on a variety of subjects. A good roommate, a true friend, a sound 4. FND STONQ CUTTUVQ l x iN FN I L lnlllll L wmmmwmm uv " Hmmm .I thinker, Harold can be eounted on lo carry any task through to a successful finish. CARL Truck 1vIflIll'Lg0I' 4, 35 .4l7ll'I'iC!Ul Legion Prize, 19384 2 Stripes. f SWEDE Football N, 3, 2, lg Truck N, 2. I: i'VI.P.0. N JU Vw , 5 , I A W.- il I . I 5-9 ' , bfi , -"wr, ROBERT EDWARD HARRIS l'l'I"l'SBURGlI, PENNSYLVANIA Bob has been an ideal roommate. He is easy to get along with, and can always be counted upon to help a friend. He has a sense of humor which has been tried a lot and has never broken down yet. There is also a more serious side to Bob. llis library is his pride and joy. and music is his hobby. The Glec Club is his special pet and there are few musical instruments that he cannot play well. Get him started on Vlforld Peace and you will soon learn that the solution to our 'troubles is a United Worltll. Bob is sure to be out- standing in whatever line he enters because he is, above all, a thinker. VINCENT PATRICK HEALEY N ESV YOII K. TN law YORK Everybody knows Vin with his :Irish smile. twinkling eyes, and love of pure bosh. Seldom serious and then only on the subjects of politics and religion. Chet delights in ranting on about nothing at. all. In fact he has been dubbed "Vocil'crous Vinny" for his boister- ous nature. .A fresh air liend with a remedy Qwatcrl for every ill and a habit. of using the same nickname on everyone. he is the perfect example of cquanimity. lflop nights will always find Vin at the hop. except when he's away at a track meet. The keynote of Vin's personality is his ability to win friends and influence people. I B08 VIIITICA' Squurl Ll: Chwu Sfpuul 2, llluu ugvr I: Class Crest Corurniltwfg Com- puuy Representative 2: Chairman Class Supper: Clow Club 4, 3, 2. llirvclur I: Jlfusicul Clulz Show 4, 3. 2. 1:2 Stripes. CHET 7Il'Ilf'li' Nt, -I, 3. 2, Cupluin l: Cross Cnuulrv I. 3. 2: IXYPHTIIHIII Club 4. 3. 2, lJl'l'SillI'I1l I. visa AHA N RICHARD JAMES HEATH SOMERVILLE, MASSACHUSETTS Dick came to Annapolis from Boston and to this day his accent has been pure Bah Hahbah. His interests range from cross country and track, through the Christmas Card Committee, latest books, sailing, and ketch trips, to the latest in straight dope. Given time in any bull session he will prove anything by an authentic reference to St. Thomas Aquinas or by a quotation 'from his collection of G. K. Chesterton. His ambitions are varied-to be like his father, to run a 4:15 mile, and to return to Boston with his accent un- changed. His interest in people and life promise a happy and successful future for him. THEODORE HECHLER, JR. NEW YORK, NEW YORK Reared in the atmosphere of the big city, Ted has gained an out- look on life that will lead him to do big things in a big way. Wliether on the baseball diamond or in the section room he has the knack of being able to 'throw strikes consistently. One of our more decided red-mikes, we have followed this Bronx lad through four short but pleasant years. Although far from the "Angelic" type, Ted aspires to sprout wings for the leathernecks. His natural ability to win the trust and confidence of all 'those he contacts will make him a valued leader in the service, and will continue to win him many friends. DICK Cross C01lIlllLt'.N, 3, 2, 15 Track N.f1., 3, 2, 1, Log 4, 3, 25 Cltristnms Card Committee 2, Cliuirmuu lg Hunt Club 4, 3, 23 lVewman Club fl, 3, 2, lg lll.P.0. TED S Baseball N.A., 4, 3, 2, lg Glue Club 49 C.P.0. EUGENE ADAMS HEMLEY RRUOKLYN, NEW YORK linge came here with his tennis racquet in one hand, lVorlrI Alnimwc in the other. and the importance of living in his head. Observations from daily trips in Brooklylfs subway gave him an insight into human nature that made his advice invaluable for the lovelorn, the prospeetive purchaser. or the sufferer from any mental op- pressions. llis sense of humor and rational balance, coupled with his accomplishments on the piano, the pursuance of the lelemley Hop system. and his espousal ofthe cause of the downtrodden, earn him the compliment: we hope he has received in measure with what he has given. JOIIN WII.LIAhA HEIQRY New YORK, NEW YORK At the end of a solemn oath on June 18, 1936. John gave up the complicated life of New York City for a naval career. Having been to college, he found the new academies rather easy, and had it not been for the irresistible combination of his bunk and "Cosmo." .l0hn would probably have been lighting it out with the star nlen. Winter finds him in the fencing loft. where he has a good chance of winning an "Nu star before his career on the varsity is over. Usually able to rely on his 'Irish lnek, and always quick to take advantage of opportunities, .lohn should have a successful career in whatever he tries. GENE lllusicul Club Slime 3: Tennis 'lg Q1lul'leralvek Sorielhv 2, 1: lllfllllilllill Club I: ll.l'.U. i JOHNNY lfericirig N", ali, 3, 2, 15 2 Stripes. MU TtON WYE 5 L ...X WILLIAM THOMAS HILL 'I-IOOSICK FALLS., NEW YORK Life will never become boring or dull to Bill. Wlietlier he be at the top or the bottom of the wheel of fortune, he is always the same, agreeable, contented, and easy 'to live with. llis independent, but unassuming, manner will carry him a long way on the road to success and achievement. Except for a short interval during youngster year, Bill has kept the academies well under control. He always finds time in the afternoon for exercise and likes nothing better than a good rough game of soccer. Bill will seldom find it necessary to go to anyone for help. Isle has the gift of working things out for himself. JOSEPH PARKER HITTORFF,JR. COLLINGSIVOOD, N ENV JERSEY .Ioe is what may well be termed a "self-made" man. Mentally and physically he is a worker and fighter "par-excellence." Those few spare minutes before the formation bell are time enough for a quick work-out or a glance at the latest current event-and are never wasted. However, Joe is by no means a "book-worm." In addition to bein an enthusiastic soccer and lacrosse man, he Jla s I Y a assable ame of touch football. Althou ll a com Jetent dancer P I .loc does not drag excessively nor is he sectional in his choice of guests. Easy to becorue acquainted with and impossible to forget- .loe is evervbod "s friend. . 5 WATER TIGHT 1 JOE .Soccer fl. 3, 2. 1: f.m'russr' N..fI., fl, 3. 23 Reception flllllllllflflff' 3, 2, I J Quurlerrfcck Society 3, 2, lg lfoul Club 3, 2. I: Foreign I.unguu,gc Club 2, I: Lllclfgv Bug Stuff: I Stripe. ADD JOHN PAUL HOWATT New Yonk, New YORK "Red" is a man who has divided his time judieiously among aca- demies. athletics. and amusement. llis praetieal mind has led him to he a believer in moderation-he is not a fanatic on any subjeet but well informed on all. llis hohhy changes with his mood, one night it's track. t.he next philosophy, and then perhaps inventing. His one great weakness is his love for sleep. On week-ends, without making any pretense whatever, he often manages as much as thirty hours at a eraek. His readiness to go more than halfway in any- thing has made his room a happy one. and ahove all. has made him a most eherished pal. JOHN DAVID HOWELL w is s 'l' o it A N G Ii , N Ii W .I I3 It S li Y Our lirst thought ahout Dixie is that someday helll he a sueeess. 'He is always eager lo seek out the reasons for things heing as they are. or the whys and wherefores of a new theory. ,Reading of all kinds is his hohhy. for he attacks with equal vigor the involved subjects in an engineers handbook or the serial stories i11 Colliers. Previous injuries keep Dixie from winning his "NM in football. hut not from eovering his hathrohe with other insignia. Drags are his weakness. and hardly a hop passes without him dropping in with a pretty partner. The Navy is ealling Dixie, and here's 'to his con- tinued sueeess. R E D I'ene1ng -Ill: llulmn Club: 2 blrzpes. DIXIE ll 'uler Polo Ui'3l!lI', -1: Bout Cluli, -I, 3. 2, I: l'i'enr-li Club fl. 3, 2. I: Rmliu W Club 2. I: Slim! Comluillee 2, I. Iiilllliflllllll I: Rtfgillllqlllll flelirilies Cunnnillee I, Cliuirnzun lg Log 2: 2 Slripes. w9iL fe exif Sy SH, WILLIAM JONSE HUGHES JR. BROOKLYN, NEW' YORK Willie was born and brought up in Brooklyng that's why he is an ardent Dodger fan. Not only is he interested in the Dodgers. but he is very much interested in all sports from football to wrestling. As a wrestler he is no slouch-ask the fellows he has wrestled. Studies never held his interest and many a time he has energetically started to study only to give in to Morpheus live minutes later. Despite that fact, Willie is a hard worker and when the occasion arises he moves heaven and earth to gain his ends. So, all in all, Will is a swell fellow and we are sure that he will make his life a complete success. RAYMOND ARTHUR HUNDEVADT NORTH BERGEN., NEW' JERSEY Ray has many diversified interests. lille reads an occasional obscure book, loves all types of music from swing to opera, and many sports. He was a star member of the suicide squad before they decided ollieially that the game was 'too rough. Before breakfast Hundy is out of sorts with the world, but once he gets fully awake the fun begins. His hobbies are pipes, sailing, and swimming. Naturally savvy, he studies enough to stand high in the class. Easily amusing himself with practical jokes and sarcastic quips, Hundy's pet hate is pretcnsion. His ambition is a fireplace with a pipe, a dog, and the "Nurse" WILLIE Winer Polo Illunuger 4: W7fCSI1ilIg Nlanuger 3, 25 Lug 45 C.I'.0. 1 'yi ' . ,I x , N , 'Wav 3' KX. HUNDY II7uLer Polo 45 Crew 45 SLUl:ll1lII.lIl1g 3, 2, 1. i ' ARD5 .Ji JOHN JONATHAN JACKSON,JR. N EW YORK, NENV YORK Noted for t.he heauteous girls he drags., this Nlanhattan man should go far. With troubles enough of his own, for he knows well the Academic Departments, he is always ready to lend a sympa- thet.ic ear to someone else's lamentations. He holds the number one position as an invelerale magazine reader and owns a control- ling interest in the "Cosmo." Always good natured and generous to a fault, he will lend his last shirt, if someone has not already borrowed il. ",l. J." visits more rooms during study hour than the 0. O. W. Ilis favorite expression is, "Boy, did I bilge todayf' and yet he is still with us. ROYAL KNIGHT JOSLIN N Ew1'ott'l', RHODE ISLAND Back in '36 the Navy was nothing new to this rangy New Eng- lander, hut even then meant a great deal t.o him. And constantly since that memorable summer, he has added to his knowledge and liking of it. Roy lrelieves in doing thoroughly whatever he under- takes, so neither academies nor discipline have ever found him un- cooperative. Though a perpetual stagliner youngster year, the following year found him dragging. Never one to take up his share of the radiator, Roy devotes a sizeable part of his time 'to crew, basketball, tennis, and football. As an officer, Roy's determination to sueeeed should earry him far. Lngl. i '-s l I BACE HORSE Bnskellmll 4, 3, 2, 15 3 Stripes. ST2 iL ,RON MANUFA ANU QTU .Agn ill R milf - RICHARD LOUIS KARL LIVERPOOL, NEW YORK "Pun my word" begins "Stormy", and the ending is a blight on the fair name of humor. Dick takes his sports and his food in season. A collection of numerals and an "Nw, in track testify that his is not a sedentary nature. He is also a lover of music and has played in the orchestra all four years, never allowing studies to interfere with practice on the violin. Favorite pastimes: Betty, eating. sleeping, playing solitaire during study hour, and Betty. Dick stands well ahove the middle of his class, and the Navy and his shipmates will he richly benefited hy his good-natured and versatile per- sonality. ROBERT KENNETH KAUFMAN CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA Out ofthe wilds of western Pennsylvania came this quiet, unassum- ing, young :fellow with the self-possession ol' a cosmopolitan sophisti- cate. His easy going manner and hright optimism make him a most welcome companion anywhereg although he sometimes eases into difficulties. The Academic Department heartily agrees with him in that he may not feel quite at home among the French. His aptitude for professional subjects, his sincere respect and fondness for the Naval service, and his ability, not only to aeelimate himself AM GQ Q3 U to any and all situations, but 'to thoroughly enjoy them, makes Bob particularly adapted for the career lie has chosen. STORMY Basketball 4, 33 Truck Ni, 4, 3, 2. 1: Urfrlwslrlz 4, 3, 2, 1: 2 Stripes .W 1. 'U , V, BOB Lacrosse 4: C.1'.U. lo ,- EDlNAl?D TIIONIAS KlEMl.Y GRA Nrwooo, NEW JERSEY Praelieal jokes and his keen sense ol' humor have made Pluto well known to all hands throughout the Regiment. llc is a hard nut to eraek, but onee inside. one finds an unselfish loyalty and an un- breakable. lighting spirit. 'l'oo frequent hours on the terrace have still left him with an ability for cheerful greetings. and his numerous raves with the Aeademie Department found him breaking the tapes yards ahead of even his elosest pursuer. A joking exterior hides a firm foundation of good eonunon sense. Movies are his one and only love and original puns his forte. There is never a dull lIl0ll1CIll with Pluto, the hesl ol' l'riends. GEORGE WILLIAM KITTREDGE rl: Iil'1I'0R'I'.. LONG ISL.-K NIJ. N EW YORK llis readiness with a humorous anecdote is remarkable as early as reveille, enjoyable at mid-day. and still amusing at night-never a dull moment with George around. lilis interest is centered in aviation, which will someday profit by his ideasg although other subjects, ranging from hobbies to the intricacies of politics, are not slighted. Quiek to grasp Academies and always ready to aid others, Kit is a helpful friend indeed. Neither a snake nor a red mike, he is remarkably sueeessful in the quality of his drags. Kit will go a long way and make a real shipmale. So, 1 raise a toast to-My NVife. PLUTO l l KEET 5 RD 42' RAYMOND JOHN KOSHLIEK NORTH ARLINGTON., NEW JERSEY Hayes from New Jersey and plenty proud ol' his native slate. He dropped down on the Naval Academy with the best of records in academics, sports, friendships, and the field of feminine conquest. He's still running 'true 'to form and at 'times pulls a few upsets in all these pursuits. He finds plenty of time, however. to use his bunk for its designed purpose, or to eoek his feet upon the table and shoot 'the breeze with his many friends. The einder oval drags him out in the Spring where his great competitive spirit is at its best. May he and his little girl back home find all the happiness available. JOHN EDWIN LACUUTURE WYEST ROXBURY, M.fxss,u:liUs1a'rTs NO. K.-pipe down-it's study hour." With this our "Social Lion" props his feet on his desk wearing one shoe and one slipper. "Gus" needs the three of us 'to keep him in stamps and clean gloves. ls he a "snake?" The fact that he is known as "Lovely answers the question. Yet his visits 'to Chicago seem to indicate he is eoneen- trating his attentions. John studies long and plays hard. His greatest disappointment was the failure of the Academic Depart- ment to sanction his 150 pound football team. Gear, athletic and otherwise, scattered about the room-a philosophical nature look- ing for enjoyment-never a dull moment-tha'l's our John. RAY Track Squad 4, 3g Cross Country Squml 4, 35 Star 4: 2 Stripes. ,1 LOVER Luck-v Bug, Associate lfllilllfi Boxing :lg Truck Nail., 4, 3, 2, I 5 Bout Clul: lg Ll1llgll.lIg0 Club 4, 3: Reecyiiion, Commillee 3, 2, I: Log 4: Reef Poinls 3, 2: House Committee I: 2 Stripes. 59 WILLIAM FRANCIS LAFFEY Pl'l"l'SIll,J RGII . PEN NSYLVA NIA A big. likeahle. easy-going lad. hut, one having definite and set principles. llill has lreen a model roommate. Wllell 'things go wrong, he is ready with sympathy. or if the occasion demands, a hit of humor to lend a cheery note to the dark situation. With the excep- tion of one slight skirmish. plelie year. academics have heen 'taken well in stride. Never one to dodge friendly conversation along most any line, he has made a wide circle of friends among his classmates and associates. An outstanding personality and a true friend, Bill will prove a success in any career which captures his interest. LESTER BLAINE LIBBEY, JR. NIILFORIJ., MASSACIIUSETTS "lla-aston?-,lust one of the spokes in the huh city of lXfilfordl", at least that is what this son of New lfingland will tell you every time. And if there were an Academic Award For Perpetual Service to Art. Lili would he our unanimous nomination to receive the prize. Whenever t,here's some "lay-out" to do, from Musical Cluh poster or Log eover to an unofficial caricature, you'll find him pouring over a drawing hoard and 'I'-square. Serious when he needs to lie. hut always ready for fun. 'Lib is the kind of classmate and friend we ho ie to keei forever. "MWish there'-were some xlacc l l l here where we could ski!" BILL I Stripe, L I B JI 'IlSlIlll'l'lllfl'I'SQ Bout Club: Ring Com- mittee: Stunt Cornmillce: Art Club L Presirleut: Log -I. 3. ZZ. I, Art Editor I: Reef Points 3, 2, ."II'I Editor 2: I fllllll .r M Don ei Lon 'COnn5C'r fsfmx-X-fxgfu ,lr 1 me 9. ANU BRUCE KERR LLOYD,JR. CRESSON, PENNSYLVANIA Rear guide ofthe fourth platoon, with a voice three sizes 'too large, Bruee's course through the Academy has been over troubled waters. His facility with studies left him plenty of time for dragging and there is no doubt that the time has heen well spent along this line. But the independence that is his Welch heritage has led B. K. into many a snarl with 'the Executive Department. In trouhle or out of it, his undaunted, carefree spirit. hearty laugh. and friendly nature, have proved encouraging to those who have known him. A patient wife, a loyal classmate, Bruce has heen to all a fine friend. SCOTT LOTHROP SPRINGFIELD, xltxsstuzll USICTTS Tad chose wisely in selecting the Navy as his future profession. His close and lifelong association with boats and salt water has given him a knowledge and love of the sea seldom found in others. ln his native state of Nlassaelnisetts Tad early hecame interested in the finer points of small boat racing and is now one of the best in the Naval Academy. Wfirk on t.he advertising staff of the Trident staff supplies him with indoor activity. Standing well in the upper third of the class. Tad willing and ahle to help others along. A good nature and a happy smile make him always a fine companion. BILL Boul'lClub 4: Reception Cunzrniltw' l 2,.1g Radio Club -1: Teruiis l: C.P.0. ii" ' . - '. -r, F f V- . QIQQQL' TAD Sailing N, 2, 1: Swinuning Team -1: l Language Club 4, 3, 2, Custodian 2: Trident 3, 2, l. All Stuff: Clvv Club 45 llflusical Club 4: Bout Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Race Committee 3, 2, 1: l Stripe. WARREN PELHAM LOWERRE NEW YORK., NEWV YORK Warren is not a good roommate and he only lives with me for spite. Ile lures me into various and sundry diflieulties with the omnipo- tent system. Moreover, he is a little more intelligent than I., and he hoasts of it to his friends. who are rowdies for the most part. He reads books. 'Ile plays golf too, and even has the coach fooled. After enticing me into soccer games, he plays against me to kick my shins. II e smokes 'thc last communal skag when I am off my guard and am dying for a smoke. I would not even trust him with a burnt match. Ilut I don't eareg I am ineorrigible so I live with him for spite. JAMES WILLIAM MAC MURRAY BIKOOKVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Walkixlg a 'tight rope over a sea of academies never bothered Jim. Every department spotted him as a likely "Board,' candidate, but in the only two face-to-face skirmishes. he retired with his scalp still intact. .lf not engaged in that pastime of "pulling sat,'7 Jim will tcll you ahout his dreams of a Pennsylvania farm or the charms of the only girl in the world-whoever she happens to be at the moment. His favorite sport is golf, so he manages the tennis team and sings in Inoth 'the choir and tI1e shower. Our only explanation is that perhaps variety is the spice of life as living with Jim seems to prove. S U N S H I N E Gulf 3, 2, 1. Soccer 11, Z. 1 Stripe. MAC SULLPI 4, .Fenma Mlrllagel 4, 3, 2, Glu Club 4. Choir 4, 3, 2, 1. Clues Flulr IW I' 0 L ANUFACT 161 A 4.4-Navi L A ln? RICHARD HARDY MC ELLIGOTT GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK N0 sooner had all 'two hundred pounds of this staunch Irishman barged into the Academy than his classmates realized that here was good humor on the hoof, and no sooner had he opened his mouth than their perceptions were immediately confirmed. Mac is allergic to hard work and partial to good chow. On a full stomach he will give a snappy impersonation of anyone from "Popeye" to his current "steam prof." Off the football lield he is always ready to sit in on an animated "hull" session and is usually the instigator of such a gathering, telling stories that even his roommates won't believe. JOHN JOSEPH MC MULLEN MONTCLAIK, NEW JERSEY With unparalleled determination 'to succeed in whatever he under- takes, "Mac" took the Naval, Academy in his powerful stride. Football and lacrosse and many other minor sports did not prevent his standing comfortably near the top of his class in academies. A confirmed red-mike plcbe year, he changed horses youngster year and has been a true snake ever since appearing at most of the hops with some charming young thing. Women ean"t resist his winning smile and modest charm. "Mac" will be a winner in any undertaking, because he is a man of ideals with the courage and determination that make Farraguts and Deweys. MOON Press Demi! l: Football 4, 2: M .l'.0. MAC Football N..f1., 4, 3, 2, 1: Wrestling N..4., 2, lg Lacrosse N.A., fi, 3, 2, lg N.A.C.A. Council 4, 3, 2, 1, Presi- dent lg Boat Club lg 2 Stripes. Z N 162 in PORT 1: Il EST ER NEWV YORK 7 Wliellevei' we differ with Oz we eom Jromise and do it our wa T. I 5 Still, it is he who seems to get the word and secs to it that l1is room- mates appear at the right plaee in the correct uniform. He doesrft "put on" for anybody. lu fact, his greatest attribute is being "just plain Ozfi That red ordnance hook is his constant com- panion. and some day he'll he a ballisties expert, mark our words. Oz isn't mum-h ofa snake. yet Sunday afternoons do not find him averse to roaming the Yard with, or in search of, a young lady. "Giggles" lives u 1 to his niel-znaiue, and is usuall to he found in a no l happy frame olniind. LOUIS GILLES MONVILLE SHARON HILL, PENNSYLVANIA "Slug" stands a regulation watch and gladly shoulders a hit more than his share of any task. Methodieal in his ways, he is a plugger of the lirsl water. llis Chief diversions are managing gymnasts, telling yarns. haunting plehes, and rearranging the display of femininity on his locker door. Usually quick to grasp things, he ean't understand why meals don't last at least ,forty-five minutes, so he could get in a few more hites, nor can he understand why anyone would vote a Democratic ticket. He is built close to the ground, hut his ideals will earry him over any obstacle. We like our "Sling" RUSS Business Gang 4, 3, 2: Business Manager I . S L U G lfvwn 6401, 3, 2, lllurmger: Bout Club 2, Ig M. 19.0. ia-GST 00 ON2 CUTT AND ST 'No vmN4 P- I L wlull -asm mm iv " imma .I RUSSELL FRANCIS MOON CHELSEA, 'MASSACI-IUSETTS ". . . go sailing? Sure." From New England via a Naval Officer with a toy cannon, Sea Scouts, and an adventurous nature, Russ came to the Naval Academy. Despite his air of pleasantry, winning ways, quietness, and ready smile, he retains the role of "Red Mike," but enjoys being kiddcd about it. An ardent "ham," a hunt-and-peek typist, hater of bum jokes, Moon never misses a "Cosmo," a "Post," or a good movie. Doesn't belong to the radiator squad, swims, bowls, and plays a harmonica for exercise. As he takes the ups and downs of life with a grin, we all wish him success in his chosen profession. MARTINJOSEPH MULDERRIG,JR. NEWV YORK, NEW' YORK The Navy raised its eyebrows slightly, then gave an approving nod when he sauntercd nonchalantly into the lobby of Hotel Bancroft. He is an ardent "goer outcrw for athletics, and each sea- son finds him trying out for a multitude of sports. Despite de- partmental interference he's in that happy medium of neither having to study to stay sat, nor wanting to study to be savvy. By these shall ye know himg "Hey Willie, wha'l's the dope?',, studying with his chair tilted back on his bed, stepping out of the shower at formation bell, and singing off key. We all join in wishing him the best of luck in his chosen profession. H U S S Radio Club 4, 3, 2, lg M.P.0. MABTY Cross Country 4g Battalion. Track fl, 35 MllSiCHl Club Show 45 RECf7Jli0ll. Committee 3, 2, Ig Excellence in Crea! Cunsg Boat Club 4, 35 1 Stripe. Q P. Pi . U H Pk- I I N if-e 'W llljli llll haf 3 g n RAYMOND JAMES MURRAY YVHITESTON E, NEVY YORK Ray is the boast of the city next to the largest city in the world., Wllitestolttz, suburb superb of New York. True to his birthright and his upbringing in the big town, he can assume the role of confidence man, card-sharp, Shyloek, Tammany politician, or any- thing else he desires with equal facility. His genial blarney will always carry him out of any situation. Did he miss his calling? Not at all! Beneath all his fun and joking Ray sets his course with hard common sense the determining 'factor in every ease. He makes certain of knowing 'the score all the time. In him the Navy is getting a man, a real main. JOHN BARRY MUTTY BANGOR, MAINE One of the most industrious of midshipmen, Mutt has established for himself a good class standing and a reputation as a good stu- dent among his classmates. WFCStllllg, occasional week-end drag- ging, and his beloved clarinet, furnish his recreation. Every spring the clarinet comes in for an extra work-out in preparation for the Musical Club show. Ile is a good addition to any group and usually a quiet one. though he 'throws himself into a good argu- ment with rare enthusiasm. We feel sure he has made his four years a good investment. and we know he will he well repaid with high dividends :for his hard work. RAY Truck Blanager 2, IV.,-Lg Track Dlonuger 1, Ng Hop Committee 15 1 Stripe. SULLY l llvrcslling 4, 3, 2, 1 g Lacrosse -Lg Boat Club 3, 25 Ring Committee 2: Corn- pany Representative 2: Orchestra 3, 2, Director 1: Lucky Bag Circulation Nldllllglffg 2 Stripes. X N G viii DONALD NICHOLAS NEDDO WVATERTOVVN, NEW' YORK "Did I ever tell you about the time-", and so on and so forth far, far, i11to the wee small hours of the night. Picking up sea stories at every turning ofthe road, Don came to the Naval Academy via Wa'tertow1i and the Fleet. Aside from spinning fantastic yarns his other interests include baseball for athletics. amateur radio for a hobby, with bunk drill and the latest magazine just two all-con- suming passions. Don is one of 'those fortunate people who .found it easy to avoid the clutches of academiesg even Dago was fruit. Wie present an excellent roommate, a boon companion, and a real gift to the unfair sex. EDMOND JOHN NEWBOULD BROOKLYN, NEW YORK flailing from industrial Brooklyn, .lack is a person whom one must really know to appreciate, and few know him who dou't appreciate him. His perpetual good humor is only one of his many fine char- acteristics. Blessed with red hair and Irish lineage, he always expresses himself frankly and amiably. Wc've never discovered any but his more sterling qualities because he never speaks before breakfast. Plebe year he became a confirmed believer in that old adage, "Don"t ever drag blind." Since 'then his luck has been phenomenal. Jack will surely hit the "lack-pot" in whatever career fate chooses for him to follow. DON Radio Club 4, 3, 2, lg Baseball N, Z, lg 1lI.P.0. . V g -Q v -I A C K M.P.0. LOA RICHARD MARTIN NILES nos'l'0N, MASSACHUSETTS Dick is a quiet, unassuming lad whose purpose in life is to carry on the 'family tradition of service in the Navy. His modesty and sense of fair play have made him stand out as a true comrade. His counnon sense and good judgment have earned him all hands' respect as a man's man. Although as a rule Dick is not a great talker, he can expound at great length on his two pet subjects: namely, hasehall and hunting in the woods of Maine. Dick is one ol' those forlunales who always reach their destination, and so we wish him wcllg for we part with one who has all the markings of a Iirst-class sailoriuau. JAY ALVIN NOBLE, JR. Lofzkrolvr, NEW' YORK A 'fornier Coruelliau. .Iay carried on his work on college publica- tions hy giving us the fl9f'I-0 "Reef Points," among other things. He 'tried crew, hut ended up in the water at wa ter polo, which was a hundred and eighty degrees out of phase with another of his activities, the orchestra. .Iay is also an excellent photographer. His pictures show the results of contemplation and a lot of hard work. A quiet, unassuming personality, coupled with a sense of re- sponsibility, insure his success at whatever he undertakes. In a spare moment he can always be found reading a hook-usually a deep one. Best ol' all. he makes a swell friend. DICK Irllillllllll ffl: Busulmll N, -I, 3, 2, Ig 2 Stripes. JAY IIHIIIUI' Palo II"'-HIP: Trident 3, 2, l, S4'l'l'0Illf1Y I: Ruff Points 3, 2, 1, ' lfrlilur-in-Chief 2, 15 Press Detail fl, 35 Orclufslru: Foreign Language Club: D1.P.0. 'WuNiTI QN 'fs .i. EDWARD FRANClS0'BRlEN,JR. WVEST MEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS A mixture of "Havaad" accent and Irish brogue serves warning that Ed is in thc ofling. Three years at Boston College and a dash of Harvard augmented his thirst for knowledge. Though an out- standing track man, much time has been devoted to other sports, as his bathrobe amply proclaims. His Sunday afternoons with the Batt "grunt and groanersw are renowned throughout the Regi- ment. In addition to sports, Ed has interests in the Boat Club and misses nary a dragging trip. He may be found at every hop, usually escorting. As a shipmate he has been of inestimable aid and a real friend these past four years. CHARLES HERMAN 0BRIST,JR. ATTLEBOR0, MASSACHUSETTS Being a midshipman is not all work to Chick, for his sketch-book is always beside him to receive everything of interest. He also whips a tennis racquet around with no mediocre ability, but, paradoxically as a sailor, he dislikes swimming and has an annual session with the sub squad. Good-natured and fun-loving, with just the slightest suggestion of a care-,free attitude, Chick's greatest character asset is his conscientious truthfulness in dealing with himself and others in work or play. There is no doubt in our minds that Chick is headed for a successful career in wha'tev'er hc under- takes to follow. an gpqj: I Crew 40, 45 Track N.A., 3, 2, I: I 5 Boat Clubg M.P.0. C H l C K 2 Stripes. JOHN HARRINGTON PARTRIDGE Pll1LA DlEl.Pl'lIA, PENNSYLVA NIA There are only two men in the Navy who rate Whistling, ,lack defies this rule. Although he hates to study, his thoroughness in preparing lessons has given him a good class standing and a solid background .for future problems. A good-natured and cheerful attitude has created a host of friends and made him a perfect roomniate. Ile whistles his cares away to the time of the "QBolero" and is one of those fellows who can, and will, give you a helping hand as often necessary. ,lack never lets an opportunity pass without making the most of it. Vlfhatever his goal, his natural ability will assuredly bring him success. LOUIS ADELARD PERRAS, JR. NEW BEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS A keen sense of humor coupled with real common sense mark Lou for success if he manages lo overcome his inability to wake up be- fore the day is half over. .Besides sleeping and an occasional fling at the academies he 'takes part in tennis, squash, soccer, and sailing. He smokes incessantly, likes sweet music and the popular periodi- cals, envies anyone who can dance, drags every now and then, ought to become a lousy engineer, is a chronic borrower, cusses in French, worries about his unruly hair, hates to collect and send clothes 'to the laundry. and, finally, he has the cutest little dim- ples, hasn't he? ,f- JACK Footbull fig Lacrosse 45 Soccer IV, 2, 1 g Ring Connniltceg Company Repre- sentative 1 g 2 Stripes. LOU .Rm ANAF, 4, 35 Foreign Language 51Uff'r Clubg Radio Clubg Pistol Expert: 7- - lireellcncc in Crea! Cunsg 1W.P.0. X Xf XX V Tennis TNT, fl, 3, 2, lg Soccer P H I A P 2 v ' 5 A V n fi 5 YLV4 f7 Wiki' PYAR REGINALD JOHN PROSEUS SODUS, NEWV YORK A lithe bod , a shar mind, and a modest manner-com letelv Y P P , describe "Prosic.,' His favorite sports-tennis and boxingg his hobbies-architecture and thc readin of food hooks. Althouffh he 3 ha D isn't perfect, in four years we've found no faults worth mentioning. He was horn in Sodus, New York and showed an carl interest in Y architecture. Al. eighteen he entered the Academy and began his naval career. Where that career will lead, only time can tell, hut if uiet industr and an unfailin ec uanimit f of syirit are rec uisite fl Y E I 5 l I to a successful naval career, then that shall he his ultimate achieve- ment. DAVID PURDDN, JR. LARELTON., LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK There are few miclshipmen who have more staunch friends than Dave. This is not without reason, since he has a facility for making and holding personal allcgiances. Daveis happy attitude through- out 'the clay, and his knack of converting worries into trivialities make him an exceptionally good roommate. He is a natural athlete and a natural student-during those last frantic moments before class we can always rely on Dave to savvy the difficult probs. Despite the fact that he persists in buying Sunday papers sans comics, we unanimously predict that Dave will he one of the best young officers in the fleet. P R 0 S H Boxing sl: C. 17.0. Q53 F DAVE Boxing 40. fl: Bftselmll N..fl., 3, Z: 2 Stripes. Ds CYRUS SUGG RADFORD, JR. I'llll,,'tDlcl.l'lIlA, PENNSYLVANIA To some he is Snugglcs, to the wrestling coach he is Irish-everyw one knows Cy. Whether you want a fourth at hridge, a game of golf, stock market news. a keteh cleaned, or a radio modernized, he is the man you are looking for. Cy, as a Marine junior making a lighting start., calls Philadelphia home and Admiral Farragut Academy. Alma Mater. A varsity wrestler, he is still fighting. If ever you eliam-e to differ with Cy in an argument, do not risk the dimeg he inevilahly wins. Being extremely practical, he does not look for a soft, spot, on whieh to land, but anticipates any oppor- tunity and always produces. JOSEPH WENDELL RINSCHLER NEW YORK, Nlcw YORK ,lust a kid named Joe . . . if il's crackers in your hed or soap on your toothlirush, ust think of Joe and y0u've invariably got your man. But heneath this camouflage of pranks. lies a sincere and senti- mental heart. lnt-lined to musings and deep thoughts, Joe is often found gazing Iistlessly out the window . . . weather? . . . a girl? . . . the latter no douht. for four years he's been 'true to one girl. Academies are the least ol' his worries, for good marks are as natural as his adeptness at swimming. Frank and sincere, .loe has proved his worth as a "wife" and classmate. All in all, a good friend. cv W: Ill vu' 'L If Phlllllg !N..'l., Al, J, 2: Lacrosse fl, lzllllflllllll 2, lloul Club J, 2, 1, Rurlw Llub fl. .Z blllpeb. BOS'N JOE lluulvr Polo ll73llIlJ: Foreign Language Club: limi! Club -1, 3, 2. 1, Treasurer 2: Rem'-Cnnznmflnrv Bout Club I g 2 Sl ri pvx. AND CT 5T24l-R R5 lr - I ' 'i '--'- .-. r -s -f-wg ' gli-Q' +L-.1L:.T!' i 'ian EA GD ' g M TURBIN WILLIAM BLACKBURN ROBB LATRoBE,PENNsYLvAN1A Having spent two years in becoming a suave, neat-appearing gentleman of the college campus, Bill found the Academy a radical change but took it in his stride. Besides playing plebe water polo, he found just enough interest in athletics to maintain appearances. More to his taste was a heated bull session, or a copy of Dorothy Parker. At times, his ambition was to stand one and at others to stand anchor, the latter being more nearly reached. A sense of humor, an ability to add to any conversation, and a smooth per- sonality attracted his many friends and will continue 'to do so after he is an Admiral. EVERETT EARL HOBEHTS,JR. RIDGEFIELD, CONNECTICUT From the early days of our plebe summer, when everyone was 'thirsting for naval knowledge, until the tenflrils of Juice encircled us, Bob has been a competent and willing helper. lntermittently a snake a11d a red-mike, as his mood dictates, he keeps the situation well in hand, the dream girl has but to appear. Though not one of MN. A. ,sw mighty athletes, donit 'take his tennis playing lightly, and if your preference is sailing, Bob is a competent and jovial seaman. He came to us from the Ileet, and now he is going back to the fleet again. We will never find a better shipmate, and we wish you happy landfalls, Bob. " J 1 . ij, 1 l '11 .. , ..,-1... " ' ,!'ii'.' i 1 P,-wt ,l I -J : nf BILL Water Polo 40, 45 2 Stripes. Y Q . w..: '.x we ' f Rory' Points 3: Reception Committee F' 3, 2, lg Bout Club fl, 3: Language Club 3, 2: Radio Club 2, lg IVI.P.0. JOHN HOBART ROCKWELL, JR. w ELLSVILLE. NEW' YORK Rocky hails from the "Empire State" where he says every man is an emperor. Ever ready with an argument, which we regret to say is always well founded on good reasoning., life has been anything but dull these years with Hobart. O. A. O.'s were ever changing but we understand he's "promised" at last. Athletics in any form always fascinated him and his participation in Navy sports made his afternoons pass quickly. He has many ambitions and his literary ability has been proven time and again. Here's hoping he makes Pensacola-his goal right now. A true friend, we'll miss him greatly when parting time comes. THOMAS MICHAEL RODDY ROXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS Tom proudly claims Boston fand more distantly, Irelandj as places of previous residence. Evidences of both appear frequently- the former in a broad accent and the latter in a love of Irish ballads and a yearly Shamrock from the old country. Boston Latin School and Boston College gave him a background of the classics and high ideals which have remained with him. Tom's greatest source of entertainment is conversation. An avid reader of editorials, l1is hohhy is current events, especially international affairs. Secret belief-that the world lost a good prosecuting attorney in exchange for a naval ollicer. ROCKY Football 4, 2: llvreslling 4, 3g Reef Points 35 Log 3: Trident 4, 3, 2, 1: 'S Quartenlecl: 2, 15 Press Detail 3, 2. Clzuunum. 1, Track 4: M.P.O. ....,.- TOM Wrestling 3, 2g Baseball 45 Soccer 25 Bout Club 2, 1: Quarlerdeclc Societv -1 3 2 1' Newman Club 4 3 2 1 37 , I I' NlOlz'lAlf7 5 EDWARD ANTHONY RODGERS FALL RIVER, MQASSACH USETTS A dyed-in-the-wool Yankee from lVlassaehusetts, "Bloody', is always the center of attraction wherever he goes. lilis parlor games and practical jokes make him the life of the party. A natural athlete, although handicapped by lack of weight, he has been a star of battalion sports. Not a scholar, he has had lo keep his proboscis pretty close to the grindstone, but his determination to make good has given him. an enviable class standing. llis attitude that nothing is worth worrying about 'too much, has developed into a well balanced philosophy that will keep him level headed under the most 'trying circumstances. HEHMAN LEROY SCHAFER, JH. MANASQUAN, NEW JERSEY A combination of Reserve experience and a natural liking for the sea, account for Shale being in. the Navy. llis easy smile and good nature being contagious, l1e quickly made many friends. An athletic soul, he won his place on the football team, filling in be- tween seasons with basketball, boxing, and track. Always a good listener, he was always welcome at a bull session. His pet dislikes are French verbs, full-dress collars, and electric razors Rjazzing up" the radio. A good guy, a hard worker, possessed of considerable common sense and a willingness to see the other fellow's point of view, Shafe should go far. BLOODY lllrestling llluungcr N, Al, 3, 2, l: Bout Club 3, 2, I: Crass Crmnnjv -1: C.P.O. 4-,,....-Lt' 4 xl A A 'Q I4 vi r- B u n ," N ' A Football 4, 3,2, I4 Exevllellccin Gran! 1 I M I - I A I Guns: lVI.P.0. ' QM ni. 4- X 1. 'x' i 4 'Q , QL' v-,N 'I.fK.L,'fQ:- :H A'- lf' fl ', -tv ":f'li - . , Q- -' "ff j,.q:.- J, 'yjgf . 4,31-' " --1 ' 174 IJUNALD STONE SCHEU BUFFALO, NEW YORK A love of sailing and blue water brought Don tothe Naval Academy from the shores of Lake Iilrie. 'Born with a tiller in his hand, he early demonstrated his superior nautical ability by winning the Thompson Trophy sailing race Youngster year. Anything from a washtub 'to an oyster hoat moves faster and more dexterously with Don at the helm. A constant booster ol' sailing here at 'the Naval Academy, his ambition is to abolish afternoon classes to get in more racing before the evening calm. Don gives the Navy an officer whose academic knowledge is grounded in a keen sense of practical seamanship. WILLIAM JOHN SCOTT, III II A It 'r I-' o It D , C o N N E C '1' lj C U 'l' Scotty hails from one ol' the thirteen original states and is proud to he a Yankee. Although he doesnit. sport any stars on his full dress collar, the academic departments never gave him mueh trouble. His sight translations in Dago helped many of us make sense in our French reading. Ilill gave most ol' his time 'to baseball-and the women: in either ol' 'these activities he is a winner. There isn't a thing he doesn't know about AlllCFIL'Zl,S number one sport. His quiet hut, persuasive manner always meets with the ladies' ap- proval. Bill is a line fellow and will he a definite asset. to the Navy or any organization he may choose. ' I ', l . I I , 'A 7 lt l ., I ' Q -ie, 'v T 1- ll ' ,A 'f -' r ' ' H A . f ,' an-1, T li "'4- - ,, .-,-.v,- A 1' DON ., '1 Ii' '.4- 1 'f p.. 1 'J -. - ... ,. I , . i -,I - fu ,A .Suilmg leum Z, Cupluuz I. llmmp- 5? I. A - i AJ ,Jil ll ' sun Truplzbx' 1938. 1939: Bout Club: Q A ' ' n- . . I - A I' J- 2.S1rzpvs. " .ii Y A ii ii .,- A ' 4 BILL LOUDOVIICOH Oi-Lu xxbvx 1754.1-,C 'IQ l HARVEY BRYANTSEIM BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Ambitions and abilities of genius often go astray with the words, "Aw, letls turn in, tomorrow,s another fruit day-." But strangely enough the man wears stars. We think that Harvey must have faults, but usually the worst we can lay at his door is his affinity for being correct in everything. Isle frequently drags from an apparently inexhauslible variety of talent and beauty. He says that there is safety in numbers, if one keeps the system corrected to date. We can't help but envy his success even while enjoying its 'true source, a cheerful and friendly manner. and the attitude of a gentleman. COLEMAN SELLERS,IV DAYLESFORD, PENNSYLVANIA It was a naive lad that dropped into Annapolis in the summer of '36 from the wilds of Pennsylvania. A noticeable change was evi- dent, however, on plebe Christmas, and successive leaves brought astounding results. Youngster cruise produced a decidedly briny individual, and second-class summer found him with but one con- elnsion-week-end leaves spent on home soil are incomparably enjoyable. Despite this, and his doubtful superiority as a cribbage player, one would have to look long and far for a better roommate. Conscientious and good-humored., this fellow sought adventure in a life at sea. You"ll like him. HARV Class Crest Contmiueeg Stage Gang 3, 2, lllanager lg Clue Club 4: Smr fl, 2: 2 Stripes. K ' .- i JIM Fuutlmll N.A., 4, 3, 2g Swinzming N, 4, 3, 2, lg Lacrosse IV, 4, 3, 2, lg C.P.0. AND T ws :AF Z WALTER LEVIS SHAFFER READING. PENNSYLVANIA From a moderately sized town nestled in one of Pennsylvania's valleys eame Wall. to eommenee his eareer in the Navy. A young man of ability there, he has not changed in the 't1'ansplan'ting. His interests are ol' a varied nature, and his forte, athletics. In entering 'thc Navy. he has diverted his lenaeious and energetic personality into a field wherein it is hound to flourish. Possessed of a fiery yet eommanding loquaeiousness and a pen ol' flowing expertness, his capacity for self-expression should lead him far in the attainment of his ambitions, which are abundant and as well founded as his abilities. SIDNEY ALLYN SHERWIN, JR. UA 'lux VIA , N E W YORK Sid comes to the Naval Ac-ademy from Batavia, which is a recom- mendation for that fair eity hecause he's a scholar and a gentle- man. Smart. unassuming, and amiahle, he is easy to get along with -as any ofthe ladies eau voluntarily testify. lflis favorite pastimes are dancing, hoxing., and rille shooting. Living and working with him is a pleasure and his future shipmales will realize this as much as his present ones do. Sid's strongest points are: taking life seri- ously only when he should. and working hard at anything he tries. Today, he shows promise of heeoming a superlative oliieer in our Navy. SHAFF Bzlskelbull IV, 2, I g Uuslretbull Nuff., f t 3: I,uf:roxxe Nuff., 3, 2: Lacrosse N, 1: lW0t'ieC11lig-1, 3, 2, Cl1iqf0peru1m- lg Trifleut 3, 2, kfclilur Calendar I : li4rcellwu'e in Crr-ul Guns: 3 Stripes. SID Clmir 3 2 1: l Slri 10. as ANUFACT L A 1 ailli' JOSEPH SYLVESTER SKOCZYLAS GOWANDA, N law YolcK Rcarcd in the shadow of 'Niagara l5'alls ,loc absorbed some ofthe steadiness of nature's masterpiece in his character. Never tiring, steadfast, and loyal. one quickly notices his worthwhilepresence. Notre Dame lost a loyal son from her law school when the callol' 'the blue and gold proved too strong. Second class year the Navy football team found a new recruit, light, it is true, but what he lacked in weight he made up in "pep and vinegar." Academics seem to be fruit, so Tecumseh loses one more worshipper. In a few years we'll be seeing .loe ride the crests higher and higher. for sue- cess is Joe's heritage. CHARLES WARREN SMALZEL RIVERIJALE. NEW YORK Maybe Warrell picked up his habit of rushing in the hustle and bustle of the big city, before coming to the Naval Academy. Anyhow, hc has rushed since he inked his lirst plebe outlit. But I guess he has to. You eanit take pictures for the Log and the LUCKY BAG, play lacrosse, and be basketball manager by warming the radiator. His only fault is that he wants to do all the work himself- but his informal LUCKY BAG pictures of his battalion convince us that he is capable of doing it all. His one weakness is his taste for certain swing hands. Warreil will do a ihorough job for the Navy, loo. They need him. s P E E n . vb 2 6 Football NA., 2, lg Soccer N.A., 3: Track N..-I., 3, 2: Commemlution -5 from A dniirul for 'franslatirigc 2 . . 9 Stripes. WARREN Lug fl, 3, 2, Plmtugraphic lfllilur I: Luck-v Bag Pliolugruplnic Slqffg Hus- lfetball Nlanuger N. fl, 3, 2, I: Lacrosse fig Glue Club 11: 3 Stripes. HARVEY JACUB SMITH, JR. P0'l"l'svlLI.E, PEN NSYLVA NIA We start.ed eallin f him "Snuff f" from the moment he entered the fs 3 Academy plehe summer, and the name stayed, giving him priority rights over all the other "Snuflics" of the regiment. A "sandhlower', from ffood old Pollsville, he mivrated from the "hills" to endow D D the Navy with his many and varied talents and capabilities. P l f f I g I kl f l d 'U I ossesset o a never- ai inff s :ar ' in sense o lumor an 'oie-1 e- vivref' he proved himself to he an indefatigahle dragger who boasts of never having heen hricked. He is the kind of roommate a fellow will hate to have l.o leave, and one who rates the best of luck in his chosen profession. HOWARD LEE SMOLIN nRooKl.YN, N law YORK "Howie" was hiding hehind his hroad smile the first time we saw him, and he still is. This, however, is not a very difficult feat for him, sinee he isn't very big, although his smile is. During study hours he is usually seen propped up on his hunk-sometimes perusing a text-hook, hut more often seeking a better acquaintance with some Afrieun lCxplorer or Miss MC0SlllO.,, Dragging never seelned to interest him mueh and he rarely joined the stag line at our hops. He remained true to his 0. A. O.-a motor boat. Vlfe wish him the hesl. of luck with the reminder that a Battleship draws a little hit more water than a motor boat. 1 Q S N U F F Y Lacrosse 40. fl-5 M. Pfl. l stuc lfnal Club 2. I: ldireign Language Clubg 1U.I'.0. BOSTO WILLIAM WOOD SOUTH DUNKARD, PENNSYLVANIA Four years spent with Bill along the Severn have given us some insight into the keenness and depth of his personality. Amiable, generous, and kind, youill always find him on hand to help the other fellow. Though quiet and reserved, his ability to accurately state the pros and cons of a subject under debate is profoundly appreciated. Academically, Bill has had little dillieully in making ll1e grade. Characteristic determination to succeed has made him a victor every time. Yes, Bill, "ILO" is proud to have you in its class, and we all wish you, in the years to come, smooth sailing on the seas of life. JOHN TOOKE STRAKER BROOKLINE, MASSACIIUS E'r'rs When John came 'to 'the Academy, he brought with him a strong love for the sea and an intense interest in all things naval. His Massachusetts' savviness has enabled him to stand well up in his class, while allowing him many hours for his hobbies. Gym, his favorite sport, has occupied many afternoons. An adept writer, he has been appreciated by the Log and its readers. "Collier's," music, dragging, and photography have been other hobbies. A cheerful disposition, an ability to make friends easily, a faculty for FX I L Iililnn -imhmwm ls " imma ..l conversing on any subject, and his willingness to help others at all times, all point to a very successful career. B I L L Press Detail Ig Quarlerlleclz Souiely 2, lg Fencing Manager 4: 2 Stripes. STRAKE Log S1ajf3, 2, lg Nlamlolin Club fl, 35 Language Club 2, I: 1 Stripe. 4, AND STO No FL- ' . i s ' 'i Ilfijit lill I,-fa WARREN POTTER STRONG, JR. PLYMOUTII, MASSACHUSETTS The same sell'-tangerl sea breezes that filled the sails of the good ship, lllabyflozuw, also set in motion a wind of fate that would eventually send to the Naval Academy one whose forefathers made history by placing their feet on a Rock. It is only natural 'that Vlfarrcn, whose entire life has been the sea, should choose to follow a naval eareer, and it is certain that he shall, after graduation 'to the lleet, he a true seaman on 'the bridge and a comrade in the wardroom. The many 1-lose friends he has made during his prepara- tion within this institution ask no more than that they may he shipma les with Warren. JOHN WILLIAM SULLIVAN l'l'l"l'Slll,lRClI, PENNSYLVANIA Sully arrived from the "Smoky Cityn with a strong desire to be a naval ollieer, and he has proved himself against academic oppres- sion. Not a question ol' ability, only one of full time for his friends who never found him so busy that he wouldn't1 take time off to aid them. No one sport could hold his attention, but he is well read in enrrent affairs and has a passion for automobiles and airplanes that will eventually lead him towards the goal of "wings", His capacity for friendship and Irish good nature will take him far, either in the service or out, and fortunate will be the lady of his choice. POTTER Soccer fig Ilfaler Polo -1:fl5U lbs. Crew fl: Radio Club 4, 3: Bon! Club 4, 35 2 Stripes. ,V-i lj fi 17' ' P. -iii' . I ' L ml o A 5 W SULLY r Log Ll, 3, Battalion Replwselltalilfe 2: '-- SIIHIIIZSII Club: lllnrie flung. x gs Vx LOA GEORGE KOURY TAYOUN,JR. PI-IILADELPI-IIA, PENNSYLVANIA A husky, neat-appearing lad from Philadelphia who has had a lot of fun, a lot of work, and a lot of 'tight spots in his years here at the Naval Academy. Ty had quite a struggle with the academic departments, but his determination and tenacity pulled him 'through successfully to the top of the heap. A hearty opponent of all unnecessary work, he has developed a most remarkable ability for enjoying his afternoon bunk drill. But he will always rouse himself in order to take part in a good hot debate on any subject. He doesn't know where he got it, but the Navy is in his blood- and blood will tell. JOSEPH ROBERT TREANOR NEW YORK, NEW YORK Straight from the wilds of the Bronx, Bob reached the Naval Academy woefully ignorant of its strict and rigid, discipline, but four years have effected a marvelous change, although his Irish nature renders him still ready for a bit of fun, and strong in all his convictions. One of our more formidable "Red lVIikes,', Bob has remained true to "The One," while his second great love, writing, has added a real personality 'to the pages of the school publications. His gifted conversation and generous nature have made him a most pleasurable roommate. Here's luck to the chap with the twinkling blue eyes. TYPHOON Boxing 45 Radio Club 4, 35 Boat Club 4g French Club 4, 35 M.F'.0. OTTO Log 4, 3, 2, Sports Editor lg Trident Society 4, 3, 2: Baseball 45 Boat Club 2, Ig Newman Club 4, 3, 2, lg Press Gang 1: 2 Stripes. PAUL STANTON TREITEL NEWT Yoltk. NEW YORK You can tell that Paul is from New York City as soon as he starts talking, which. incidentally. is his favorite pastime. He has a Collection of sea stories for every occasion. .Paul eould be a good student. if his chronic desire for siestas at all hours did not get the better of his determination to study. Ilis many years of travelling have given him a broad and cosmopolitan outlook on life and have made him a strong and ardent .follower of the Epieurean belief. Always the life of the party. no classroom is dull if he is a member ofthe section. Paul is a friend, whether lor a ,frolie or a fray. HARVEY OSCAR VOGEL NUTLEY, NEW JERSEY It. was a natural horn savoir who came down from New Jersey to spend four years at the Naval Academy. an industrious youth, likeable, and even-tempered, in spite of his red hair. Here is a man who makes use of all his spare moments-by doing this he finds time to follow a surprising number of interests, from starting a library to pin-pushing. One great change in Harvey since he took up this life cannot he overlooked-from red mike to snake-it must be these Southern belles. Though he dreams of the little white house in the country, his heart is in the Navy. May he have smooth sailing. BOTTLE Boxing 4, 3, IMOT. HARV Ferzcing IWIUT, 3, 2: Radio Club. Reception Cununitlee: Movie Gang 4, 3, 2, Vrcsirlent I: Juice Gang 3, 2, Chief Electrician Ig Language Club 4, 3, 2, Vice-Presirlelzt Ig Gcrmrrz Club Rrqirvserztalive Ig 2 Stripes. U "'! ARTHUR HOWARD WAGNER RED LION, PENNSYLVANIA Wllell the "Pennsylwania Wolunteersn rode out of the "wallcy," Red Lion scored by sending Art to the Naval Academy. He cannot be called a "cutthroat." After writing that daily letter, he may study for a 'time or work on his model airplane. Art never allows his work to interlcre with his sleep. There is always music coming out ofthe left B-room, either radio or accordion. llc also plays the piano and the pipe organ, and spends his recreation hours any- where between thc music room and the' rifle range. lilis week-ends are usually well occupied with the O. A. O. As his goal he has set Pensacola and Lakchurst. WARREN WALKER, JR. ARDMORE, PENNSYLVANIA Fresh from college at Chapel Hill to thc Naval Academy came our Hooky, depriving the civilian world ol' science of a great chemist. An excellent athlete, he has devoted four years to his lirst love, gym, where he displays enviable form on the rings. His hobbies include 'the Boat Club, photography and the Log. Though he wears no academic star he has managed to keep safely above a 2.5. Aside from eccentric dancing to swing music, and his odd coiffcurs, his only phobia has been his desire, natural enough, to pass a Nav p-work. To a firm friend, a fine classmate, and a sterling shipmate, the best of everything. ART Small Bore RUIU 4, 3: Outdoor Kyle 4: Cut llrclmnge 114 Log Slq1I'.3: Sail- ing Tenn: 2, Ig Slurlmut Crew 1 fc Cruiscg Heat Club 1: C.P.0. HOOKY T 2-6215 ,X Gymnastics 40, 4, N, 3, 2, I, Cuptuing Quurlcrrlcclr: Bout Club: M .l'.0. LAUD JOSEPH AMER WALLACE, Ill WILMINGTON, DELAVVARE lt hard to descrihe "Little Joel' in a few words, because he is so much larger in personality than in stature. The academic depart- ments sometimes look advantage of his good nature, hut he never worried ahoul it and always managed to come out on top. l'le never seemed to mind a lot of running and always managed to dish out just as much as he took. Didn't go in for athletics. spent his afternoons reading or in his hunk, and spent quite a few of his week-ends dragging. Anytime you wanted a good "hull" session, a howling partner, or a movie companion, ,loc was always the fellow you would rather have. ROBERT ALEXANDER WEATHERUP Gott v ERN li U R, N EW YORK "Soy de Nueva York." Yes, our "Tiempo" is almost a Dago savoir, hut to the many "wooden" men that he has helped, l1e has proved to he a real savoir. livery week-end 'Bob rides the ketehes down the hayg thus depriving the femmes ofhis company. An easy going nature and a slow drawl have made "Tiempo" a welcome member at any "hull sessionf' His ancient jokes will long he re- membered hy us all, aml his logical advice often appreciated. Bob has been a truly line pal throughout four years of Naval Academy life, and it is going l.o he a real pleasure to he shipmates. "Hasta luego, Tiempo." .1 o s E M.1'.o. DOC " Bun! Club 3, J, lg Buxnig -1, 3, 2, lg l . . l' umurnz Lrezrg 2 hlrmpes. y w rv .. .Nil -S Xxx L f V JOSEPH WEBER EASTOKANGE,NEW mummy Joe is one of the most conscientious and good-natured fellows in the class. His record in academics is an enviable one, for when either analysis or common sense is desired Joe is not found wanting. His insatiable quest after knowledge and his ability to use it shall indubitably stand him in good stead in the future. Joe has taken a delight in developing himself physically under Mr. Mangis capable tutelage. Interested in anything electrical. he enjoys making radios produce good music rather than razor static. Joe will be well fitted to fill a responsible position in the organization of our Navy. ROBERT HASTINGS WHITE ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT Bob was fortunate to bring with him a faculty for getting a maxi- mum of knowledge from a minimum of study. Consequently he always finds time for two favorite diversions, reading and sailing. Many a plebe has been saved by his ability to produce some ob- scure historieal fact, while in the Boat Club he has sailed every- thing from dinghies to the Vamarie. Quite often, however, the desire for accomplishment suecumbs 'to a very competent exhibi- tion "bunk drillf' It is hard to predict what the Fleet holds in NV SHIP store. but if shipmates are anything like roommates., we'll still say a better friend can't be found. JOE Boxing Squad 4: Gym Squad 25 , Radio Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1: Luclgv Bag, Circulationg I Stripe. A , ni, A Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Quarterrleck A Society 15 Tennis Manager 4, 3. YARDS X . ULMONTIRVING WHlTEHEAD,JR. l'lAR'l'FOliIJ, CONNECTICUT Years of exacting labor have failed to suhmerge Wliitey' into the drudgery of tedious detail. I-In dreams ofthe day to be when he will he able to carry out his ideas-ideas that will prove exceed- ingly beneficial to all those to whom they may be applied. He meets every situation with a determination and whole-heartedness that sees it successfully through to 'thc end, realizing that to com- pletely enjoy one's life. one must live it.. Meeting each reverse with more than enough energy to t.urn it to victory, Wliitey' will soon he pushing himself to his rightful position of prominence at the top of the heap. JOHN PAUL WIER,JR. BROOKLYN, NEVV YORK Quiet and unassuming, ,lohn has made many lifelong friends in all the classes that have known him. Whenever his opinion is requested he is ready with an excellent answer. Academies have at times pre- sented some diflieullies. hut a little added time overcame the hardest: math and physics. Pretty girls and swing music fit into ,lohn's idea of diversion, and his social attributes have enabled him to enjoy his share of both. But always uppermost in his mind is his favorite lacrosse. in which he indulges at all seasons of the year. Certainly .lolm has a real future ahead of him in any walk of life he may choose. MONTY Fuullulfl N, 4, 3, 2, I: Lacrosse JNQA., 3: Crew 40, 4: 2 Stripes. , .. ' JOHN Lacrosse N", 4, 3, 2, Ig NUIUIIIGH Club: C. P.0. FND sfssl N alll NPNON lVlAfNlUFAq Tu l.-- R sem UP-BIN E5 HAROLD ELLSWORTH WILLIAMSON BROCKTON, MASSACIAIUSILTTS From well earned prominence in high and prep schools Harold came to us via the top rank ofthe Naval Reserve. He is one who apportions his time judiciously between academics, athletics, and self improvement. It is for his sense of humor and unfailing willing- ness to let others benefit by his prowess at academies that Willy is most valued as a classmate and friend. Ifle enjoys himself most smashing the ball carrier on the kick-off, or spending a full evening dancing. His inflexible determination and adaptability will always assure him of success in any undertaking, especially, service to his country. EMMETT WILLIAM WOOD WVILKINSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA ElI1ll16'Lt,S home 'town is Wilkillsblirg, Pennsylvania, which loca ted more specilically is near the outskirts of Pittsburgh. Perhaps the most important thing that Woocly' brought to the Naval Academy with him was his ability to make friends. That and his prowess on the football field soon made him a favorite with everyone. His hobby to date has been getting ready to give Army a licking, and we all hope to see an "N star" under this writing. Happy-go-lucky most of the time yet dead serious when the occasion demands, one senses in Emmett an unfailing determination to succeed that is not to be denied. .4 l. WILLY Football N.A., fl, 3, 2, lg Basketball N.A.., 4, 3, 2, 1: Baseball N.fl,, ll, 3, 2g Tennis 4, 13 Class SHL'l'1'lllrV- Treasurer 33 Star 4g 3 Stripes. P U N K I N Football lV, 4, 3, 2, lg 2 Stripes. 'N 1 o ROBERT REYNOLDS WOODING Piiil,,xnE1.i'nI,t, PENNSYLVANIA Six foot-two . . . eyes of hlue . . . a left arm long enough to snare a baseball thrown to lirsl hase no matter how wild . . . a perfectly arranged letter writer . . . assures himself of at least four siestas per day . . . gleefully counts his growing hoard of pennies, which he Jersistentl insists is a hohh f . . . not 'the man to be a .roached I Y for an argument . . . considerate in his thoughts . . . sincere in his work, and honest in his opinion and helief that one should give more to the organization than he ref-eives . . . a rootin' shooting Gyrene at heart, and if you're talking to him after graduation, you'll he "telling it to the Marines." DAVID FENTON MAC INNES A ISI Nt:'roN, PENNSYLVANIA Complete with a quick smile and an easy manner, "iliac" came to us from the Quaker City. llis forties are animated Hhullw sessions, hrcaking the academic 200 Con a minimum energy inputj, and charming the fair sex, with emphasis on the latter as witnessed by his ineredihle volume of mail, a starring locker door and, the lovely creations which he escorts to every hop. "Mae's"7 ever-present cheerfulness even on the hleakest Monday mornings has Won our envy and 2,ltllIlll'Zlll0Il. With his host ol' friends, l1is sense of humor, and his square shoulders, he is destined 'to go a long way. Always the carefree gentleman we give you "Mac.', f.,'frf1--- ij' 'V' 'f . ' 'ji Q., V , 3 i - n l1"'2" . - l il-VL Y N' V- V, --- ' " I 'lt B o B I ' 1 ' , llasvlmll -I, 3, 2, I, N", Captain I: av' X . 3' ' L, I Class lift!!!-lJl'l'SfllCllf 23 Class Secre- E 1 lal'v-'l'r1rus11rv1' 1: 3 Stripes. A 5 i f, I DAVE .SIIFCPI JN, -I, 2, I. Crew 4, Hop Corn- lulllw' 2. 1: 2 Stripes. 2 l GAYLORD ALEXANDER BUCHANAN, JR. CLAYSVILLE. PEN NSY l.v,x NIA An outdoor man. he enjoys hunting. hiking and fishing. He can hold his own at a card game, a hull session or a p-work. An accident which will prevent his continuing a naval career. still does not keep him from enjoying a spirited game ol' tennis. ls bored hy the gen- eral run of social events. Swcars he will he a hacliclor. Likes to putter around with ergs and microvolls and lix ailing radios. Sleeps under his pillow. Wi'll1 a deep sincerity he combines an enthusiastic outlook on life and a sense ol' humor which endear him to the hearts of his classmates. BUCK Radio Club J. 3, 2, 1: Baal Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Quartvrrleck Society. RH L 190 le SMA QURSAND AUSTIN HILL BARNETT, JR. VVASHINGTON, GEORGIA Easy-going, a real drawl, and a slow. winning smile-that's Barneyg he has worked his way into our hearts easily. Here is one person to whom the South can point and proudly say, "One of Illy sons." l'Ie has proved his athletic abilities to us, but they are somewhat hampered by his ability as an entertaining talkerg the spell of the Georgia accent holds us as well as the logic behind every word. Though not 'too studious, he holds his own with the rest of us. We regret to see our four years with him end. The memories of Barney will long 'be with us, and we hope to he shipmates again, soon. B E N N Y Reef Points 3. 2, Business fIJl1Illlgl'l' 1: Log Stujf4, 3., 2, Ig Stage Gang 4, 3. 2. I., Stage Captain lg 2 Stripes. TvwprPl'lN6 gUQF--IRI :AI-I l I' ,v B A Fl N E Y lCLK7Cf'f,!'fIl'I' in Urea! CIIIISC I Slripe. -. . - .1 WILLIAM EDGAR BENBOW oueewsnouo, Noirrn eJxuo1,1NA .liefore you have been around "Benny" long. you will have found out that a stauneher North Carolina "rebel" eould not be found. His first conscious act after reveille is to bury his head in the sports page o lhe daily paper. Academies seem to be easy for him, for he consistently Stands near the top of the heap in spite of other activities. In his spare Lillie he is often found reading a good book. Init he is always ready to go bowling or to make you a lop notch bridge partner. These assets together with a generous nature and a flashing smile make it easy 'to nn- derstand how Benny has won a host of friends. 192 2-iplhlrv NUFACTLIR, NU? ititiq DANNY or W mi" NC DANIEL OSCAR BLEVINS SPRUCE PINE, NORTH CAROLINA "Come on. gents, letis turn ini'- and Danny shuffles off to bed con- tent that mental exertion and sleep are a fifty-fifty proposition. To be a lriend of this tall southern gentle- man is never to be denied a favor. Big Stoop is a real tennis fan, and any afternoon you may see him loeing the line with the best of them. Seeing him comfortably rooted in his bathrohe with his size twelves on the desk, you may be sure that a bull session is forthcoming. The dance floor is another place where D. 0. finds himself among a host ol' friends at any time. Beneath his aloof, man-of-the-world calm lies a ready welcome for all. WILLIAM WILSON BURGAN SALTY BAL'I'lMORE. MARYLAND llc may be little. but he makes him- self heard. This "mighty mite" is a fiery little rebel. and loves his argu- nents. Whenever conversation lags. 'Salty" is only too willing to come own with that yarn about the ood old days on the "Lady Lex." 'Quaintw nautical expressions make lhose yarns a treat to the bearer. Shortly after liberty call. Bill usual- ly has in his company a member of lhe fair sex: and no "brieks,' either! 'Bill has had his troubles with aea- lemic departments, too, but be has -always managed to erash through the storm intact. To use his own -words, "Oh well, it all evens up in thirty years service." l93 Lacrosse 4-: 1 Stripe. V pXE4lIl I-lr ' ' Hp'SNTl?41 .i.:.stirr.LWIHlMi f ,-fin.-.A N :JT-1 egg-5e'f,.13'31:f'a..f'1'X, , X1 .. fs. I fi it T- X stef it f A x sn. V N l'1"rfIi wi ' iQ. JACK BARKSDALE BROWN EUPORA, MISSISSIPPI Reveille never phases Ioshg by eight o'cloek he realizes daylight has comeg noon finds him practically awake, and by four o'clock he is ready for a dayis work. On wintry afternoons his "psychic bid" system has sent many a bridge partner 102' St. Elizabe'tl1's. Academics are just an- other neeessary evil, but well worth defeatingg with this attitude he has given himself a good start in his Navy career. The originator of all "bad dope," .lack will probably turn his first skipperis hair gray by quietly informing him, in the midst of high speed maneuvers, that "The ship doesn't seem tofanswer 'the helm, Sir." DEACUN JULIAN THOMPSON BURKE Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Crew A15 Company Repre- sentative 3g I Stripe. L fi i 'fu J. . ,-- . . s Q Aqffl X. MEFM ' " W 1-st, V Q in AGAFOLO' 5 ,fig vv X . - ,, I8 n '5ll.,'.. .-.. K 1.2 - li i I In M A Y L , l fbi L- Xp X i 'N' N. b 'il K 'fit xl fi JOSH N -H 1 Slripe. fl Q f If 'ia ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINI. A "Southern Gentlemanf, this, wit a ready retort to any trouble seek ing damyankee. Several close call left Julian completely qualified t best the Academic departments i any one of their several horrible an ghastly forms. llis secret passion i 'to prove his proficiency as a tenol ,l1'rankly we've been bulldozed int admitting it purely in self defenst None too athletieally inclined a present, Buck's logical reason is tha his tremendous accomplishments i "ages long since past." have sappe his store of energy. Qlulian says h wants no particular job in the Flee but that he'll try to be satisfied wit Cincus. xx 50UTH CAROL, tiatzstol' 'lla f""""" Y J 0 E Crew fl, 3, 2: lieu! lflnli 2, 1: Cnmpnntv Rl?IJft'Sl!IIlfllil'l' I : l,m'liQv Hug, Busilwsx Slqllij lVf'IUllllll1 Cllllll ff. l'.0. JAMES BUFORD CANNON LAWVRENCEBURG, TENNESSEE lim hails from Tennessee and is rohably the only Cannon in the Navy that did not have to go to Dahlgren before being accepted. We einember him from Plebe year as he man under the hat that was obhing up when the others were oing down. Since then he has been obbing up effectively wherever the ,egiment has an ael.ive interest. Soc- 'er has claimed his wholehearted nd individual attention every fall. .he Boat Club and Quarterdeek oeiety have received their share of nterest from this vonseientious sailor nan who looks forward to joining 'he Fleet as most of us look forward 0 September leave. 95 WILLIAM WHITELEY BUSH, JR. WVASHINGTON., D. C. His wide reading and 'traveling have but partly sufheed to quench .Bill's curiosity, which is equaled only by that of the proverbial eat. He has a genial philosophy all his own, enjoys a good story, and whether in a 'tavern i11 Berlin or pulhng a pipe in the hull session in his room, his per- sonality brightens the conversation. Bill also enjoys athletics and does a 11131175 job in Navyis crew. With such a versatile nature and such genuine amiability, Bill will be thoroughly at home on 'the bridge or in the wardroom, and will go far in his chosen profession, this outfit we call "the first line of defense." JIM Soccer 4, l: Quarterdeek Soeiegv 4, 3, 2, I , I'ice-President lg Bon! Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Track 4: I Stripe. 1 . ,i I il ' N V ' lnbkxla in!-IJGZOPXGXA as "r N,..fmxn, Jill "jill L ' , ,L U --, 1 -Q-W - -' A J,ttii4i'i.n1 as ls -' .arrows ,..-'rfrll ,Tian .5Zf'T,ff-L v- .f.v-.-'--re-'f2..'-- . . W - V -' if . M , . K - .qs -LJ--.. - . ' . .. .-: - - .L viz. ff DAVID CLARK CALDWELL AT LARGE Out of the west came Wliiff, 'to join old friends and make new in a town which was his birthplace, and in a Yard he had twice before called home. .Like father, like brother, he is Navy 'to the heart and knows the life he is preparing for. More versa- tile than the average. Clark is near the top in tennis and golf and obvi- ously a born artist. Dahlgren on Saturday nights has proved that his art isnit limited to crayon and brush. as frequent entries in his address hook substantiate. An en- during friend and a "seeing-eye" for his wife through four years of eye re-exams, Wliiff is the type you like to meet all through life. C A L Reception Committee 3, 2, lg Log -1: I Stripe. C C 5 . Y, P- 4. as Av L-,.zU?uL -gc LF 1 A f f A , Q o C , f , . -' "WF '-il':l"':"Q:-2 -. ' --f"'fu ,ft-. : 5, f, .nu -S' - . jj tf.'jE:3:'l!5'fL.p'1: 5 521-'hy' ,271 -H. L. 1 ' ' A ' L' -'ff Ong - Q J xilx will Le dig i ifnffll wHlFr 'l'r'nl1is -1. 3, 2: Calf 2, I: Reef rom Lnclqy' ling Stqff: Christmas Curr! Cum- Illifllfli Triclvul Sucivlv. Igllilfil'-ill-fjllilffl 2 Stripes. I I 'S , fr OTIS VAUGHAN CALHOUN SELMA-. ALABAMA Perhaps no midshipman at th Academy has more friends of hot sexes than Cal. One of the reason for his wide eirele of contacts. is hi athletif' versatility. Be it swimming basketball, football, or just a gain of bridge. Cal is there. playing ' hard and most often a winning game lrlis devastating repartee. eombinec with logic. 1-ommon sense, and a re markahle memory make him an ex eellenl eonversationalist. Swimmin is his bobby, Morpheus his deity rille range his antipalhy. and bar hers his enemies. Unostentatious and horn with an innate gentility Cal is an honor to Alabama and t the South. 19 , xA A N , c xritl I UF4 CHARLES HOWELL CHAMPI Lug 2. lC.w'lu:nge llrlilur I: 2 Slripvs. BOWLING GREEN. KEN'l'UCKY Johnny comes from Kentucky and is proud ol' it. A tour of North America has only lllfTl'1'2lSl'll his pride in his own stale. and added to his collection ol' anecdotes and pictures. Most hops lind him very much in evidence. Noted for his annual clash with the Medical lfoztrd. and an occasional battle with aezuleinies. our szmdblowcr has still found time to enjoy his favorite occupations of Glec Club and Choir. Ile delights in discussion during study hour. which has resulted in many at na-ani aca- demic disaster. but which never boring. .Being a small man has been no obstacle for Johnny. in fact. it never will bc. 197 DHHSIIIIH BNUWE nmx JOHN HENRY CLAGETT ON UQ? TATE. GEORGIA Tall and quiet, Dick looks at life with easy nonchalance and unfailing checrfulness. He has patience and 'tact enough to be friends with every- body, and a memory exact enough to remember everybody's first name. Girls find something in him the rest of us don't have. but he manages to keep his public Cminus one rebelb in its place. Champ is as quick on the uptake as he is fast on the draw. WlLl10llL bothering too much he has academics pretty well whipped. His only worries are swimming tests and his only complaint the system. e'.Here's how." Dick, whether you take the high road or the low road youill be pretty "vahsity." JOHNNY Crew Squad Al. 3: Fencing Squad JV, 45 Give Club -1, 3, 2, 1: lllusicul Clulzs Show 4, 3, 2, I: Choir 2. 1: Bon! Clubg ZW.P.0. TYQN RA1g,N L O 1, , un, ruin., I ' V at A-'E' 1 F ' ' ' ,X HA-sf"-F. 1Nfs--- 3551. L.:..1 J-f H"-'31, F ad -,.,,...,Lq1. T4-,X -F ' - fj,11?iTg?SjY2Lks lf g..-1j?:2fQ3f'A" V fi' s-fv' LJ'-f. ff A .f ' ,ff f,,4' Eid, If 'Y ROBERT EMMETT CLEMENTS BUENA VISTA, GEORGIA Bob came to the Academy on his way to Pensacola, and you can look for him in the air in the future, for when Bob goes to work he puts everything he has into it. Football, baseball, and academics are all done with the best he can put forthg and his ready smile makes you feel his friendship is heartfelt. The sleepy Georgian of song and story is con- spicuously ahsent in Bob. His sincer- ity and dependability make him the kind of fellow -you would like to have flying next to you in a tight formationg and his cheerfuluess has made four years of working with him a real pleasure. COOKIE Track Squad 45 Basketball Mulzuger 4, 3: Star 4, 25 2 Stripes. N X is OBPNCCO Gpiowllliy j JAMES CHARLES C N,x4AL5 5. C Yi 1 i C c- -1 D 5. O a A I :- J -M sl, RJ, BOB Football 45 Buselmll N.A., 4, 3: Traci: N.A., 2, 15 Trident 3, 25 Bout Club 3. 2, I: 2 Stripes. H- 'ff'-' """'T""' ' ""11?SE OCHRAN NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI "I can't understand women!"-the wife is off on another dissertation on the fair sex. He loves 'em, leaves iem, and 'then wonders why. The plcbes fear this inquisitor of the breakfast table, but they admire him as well. Unlike some, he says what he thinks, and is ready to stand for what he says. Academics hold no fear for himg those stars on his collar didn't just happen by chance. He delights in wading through chapters ol' Nav and Steam and then 'turning in early for an extra hour of sleep hefore taps. Pastimes? Hops and a good game of basketball on the terrace. Weakness? Chow. and whose isrft? 198 -fILf. iixl 5 - .-1 2:-2 l v XX D I C K Football ANI, 3. 2, I: Class Crvsl Cummillvv: Buul Club fl, 3, 2, I: Ulm' Club 4, 3: Ring Comrnillve: 3 Stripes. ALLEN PEARCY COOK, JR MAYFIELD, KISNTUCKY Although he has a personal interest in California, he's a Kentnekian 'through and through and proud of it. By his blonde hair and sincere smile he may he pivked out in any crowd. His consideration of olhcrs and his fair play indicate a loving family and a fine home as his hack- ffround. Ile takes life seriously, is onscientious in all his work. hut his 'mile always appears at the time it an do the most good. lfinjoys maga- ines, mail. his pipe. and his sleep. He plans ahead and persistently fol- ows his plans. Such a fellow just :an't help but reach the top--And halfs where we expect to lind ookie. Lots ofluek! 99 RICHARD LULL COCHRANE good. I coo KY 2 Stripes. VVASHINC-TON, D. C. "Like father., like son"-coming as he does from a service family, the requisites of a line naval officer have been engrained in Dick's character. Outstanding among them are his thoroughness and his able leader- ship. Hand in hand with these 'two qualities goes his genial personality. At the Academy he has 'taken an im- portant part in both athletics and other types of activities. In all of these fields he has proven that 'two things are characteristic of him. When he does a job. he does it wellg and when he leads men, those men follow of their own volition. A .few more like Dick would do the Navy Q C 't' Q 1 C .. '- J - f" x il' . ' Nr' wif: '1' tY4fYf gitx": - 2: be lily? 4, a fifth :arf R ' p.f5'-f . exif ' I .i.-A-Hr' 'I :gem , i i.. y-fit y .fa ,f by i 1 gf, - 'r"- F- ' . . -. . 1- ng. . . - f li f L77 . if 4 "ftv:-- - A A Mg . WILLIAM AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA Crosswell always does his job well, though the rush of life has never made l1i111 hurry over anything. It is difficult to break through his calm manner except on one point,Yankees versus Rebelsg then only does the full flame of his Southern ire Hash into action. Wl1at's the sense of a Yankee anyway? His one true love -nuts on chocolate sundaesg his o11e ambition-either duty in far-off sunny climes or more blankets. Essentially a military man. Cross- well's dignity and poise will allow him to move with ease in all circles. He will get a lot out of life. and the bargain will he very fair to both sides. CROSSWELL CROFT SCHNOZ noLlvE nunANT, sx9fl9'o Lux LAFLOv1Xvl 5 VFXV- ' , A 1 IT g if 2- ' 1' PQL A ILXN O 2 NSILOUIS' X-X :1 l , WH f I a e " '. .., . ... , -i CROSSWELL Crew fl, 3, 2, I g Fuotlmll ff, 3, lg Company lbpreseritulive 3: Class Prusialent 3: Stripes. MOBILE. ALABAMA 'By these words you will know him- "Did I ever tell you alzouti'-and h is off on another story. The "Dea con," as he is affectionately known. loves to talk-any time and on an suhjeet. llis gasping listeners douh him at times. hut it matters not tl Dolive. llailing from Alabama. he i slow to anger exeept about one sub ject-damnyankees Cin one wordj lle is the athletic type-interestet in all athletics. especially hasehall wrestling, foothall, and swimming After once getting to know th "Deacon," one eanit help but lik him. 'He is the kind of man who wil he a good officer and a true friend. 1 X QLNNX' 191 Sf xN 5, iwv .5 .ff'fLA sa, , f f if T ,.Z Z " 'ms'--f - ' a K fl -I .FB . - --l:e.ff.:f3f: : --i:'.. '1 in -'f " Y--,.g-w r- 1 n w 3. 'a:i,f-- ...- WM3Q5i"rh JOE Log ll, 3, 2, News lgllillhl' I: QlmrlvrrIvc'k Society fl. 3, 2, I: Iallllgllflrtfl' Club 3, 2. 1: M.l'.0. MARSHALL XQ ING1 Wllell he is as a plc In Nlaisliall was plaffuul bv sonn first rlassmen who thought that tht son ol an Kuuv ollieu eould do an adinnahla loh ol' scrubbing our famous but malodor- ous 'foal f ning nulx proof of his flair lox oppoi tnumu Mai'-.li all inan- a 4 to hi in ll ll0'-illlll ts nn is would-he employers arrived. liver determined lo enjoy himself. he has shown remarkably good taste in his selection of drags. llad he studied a trille more. his praetir-al nature and common sense would have resulted in an even better scholastic record than the very respeetable one he attained. No regrets from Marshall. however. he'll get hy. 201 GENE DARBY JOSEPH DEMETREE TALLAHASSEE., FLORIDA Joe came into the Academy from the deep South, and one just doesn't talk about California oranges in his presence. Although .loc possesses athletic ability. he turned his inter- ests over to many extracurricular activities, mainly the Log, to which he contributed volumes of excellent work. A charter member of the sub squad, ,loe claims he is its first five- striper. .loe's flawless manners. his cheerful willingness 'to lend a hand when needed. and his ability in lan- guages will go a long way toward obtaining for him his desired berth as a Naval Attache. DARB Slvillllllillg fl, Illirmr Numerulg Reception Committee 1: 2 Stripes. l L ' DB q'ALA5AAxN' sr X, .-1,l:I-i r'iiiNlV,,, li if-ff? ff? -H 1' To ffm V., T.. ., '---1.4- BLAINE EDWARD EADER FREDERICK, MARYLAND A good sense of humor is a desirable characteristic for any man 'to pos- sess. Here at the Academy where roommates could very easily start biting and snarling at one another after an all-Navy day, Blaine's ability to come out from under a P-work with a wise-crack has helped 'to smooth over a lot of rough spots on our cruise together. Having had many ideas in common with him, we feel that we have gained something of inestimahle value-a real friend. lnlis conscien- tious attitude a11d his willingness to work will undoubtedly be a material factor in furthering his career in the Navy, such things help, we are told. TOM Hop Committee 3, 2, 1 g Chairman Ymuzgsler Hopg Chairman Ring Danceg Boat Clubg 1 Stripe. 'up'- R5 4 R PIN THOMAS BAYLIS ,A wi-F'N'1v 5 U 41 Ps .Z-E' :I I 5 ll - f A I I ! l - Ill' -l I I lim E D W A H D 1 Stripe. EARL E GR EENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA A native has the 1 tion. He of South Carolina, Tom lrawl common to that see- seldom had to be asked, "From which podunk do you hail, M mister? -it was obvious. Tom di- vided his attentions among many lields, being versatile in dragging, in- 'terested in 'the a served oi in all sports, and excelling rt of making friends. He 1 the hop committee every year, performing Hue service in his chairmanship capacity. llc is con- spicuous cause of Lure and to all who know him he- his rollicking, carefree na- ever present smile. During his sojourn hy the Severn it may be l, said tha tercsted Tom was particularly in- in the local "colon" 202 mwUrAcTt1r,NC JOHN BLANTON EDGAR, JR. ,1 Z iiittitg S H A G lQl'Cf'III'lH'l' in Crvul Guns: I l'.0. Q1 , JAME BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA Coming from the land ofthe hayous, Cat is a fine example of a true Rchel. The worst of D. Ofs coultl never scare him. for he has hunletl 'galors since infancy. llis hroatl grin and his incxhaustihle good humor have won him a place in the hearts of all who have known him. Aca- demics may have trouhletl him, hut they have never worrietl him. The necessary 2.5 always seemed to turn up in the enal. Sports and the fair sex are about in the same class with Gal. llis arclent love lor variety has kept him constantly slliflilig arounfl with them hoth. The future should hold a lot for Gal-so here's good luck to him and lots of il. 203 V S GATLIN EGAN MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Wlien John came east several years ago, Nfemphis lost a loyal citizen. It was only a physical loss, for John has extollecl the wonders of "home" with uneeasing enthusiasm. We have learned that New York is only slightly smaller than Memphis. Wheil Johnny laughs, he laughs all over with that type of mirth that makes you forget your troubles. His mental ability, good humor, and winning manner, make him a wel- come companion in either work or play. These four years of prepara- tion have proved him ready for his chosen career. Here is a n1an who makes the world around him a much more pleasant place in which to live. G A T IVI.P.0. Q xx Q s 'ff' l ff .. . N.: A f 3 57:25 A i C55-Y -i 5 i rt AN D vxpx YM' TURPQNTINS MAHUFACxUt,,NNLt Ax M - - 'F Z S-'L Lita Ca-f---rf-TQQ. -l 'P' LHJQ liyiiirs-mffo JAMES SAMUEL ELKINS,JR. 1U?D5NmNg-A WAYCROSS, GEORGIA All stout-hearted people should. wit- ness "the mighty atom" on the mat. He twists his opponents into in- credible designs, yet graciously un- twists them after matches. .limmy's singing is the subject of widespread comment. How one hundred and 'twenty-six pounds can utter such full 'bass notes is amazing. His de- termined lnodcsty precludes enu- meration of his enamourcd victims among the gentler sex. Sullice it to say, such enumeration would re- quire three digits. Despite the mu- tual lack of respect evidenced be- tween ,limmy and the Academic De- partment plelrc year, he and the Service should get along famously. SINBAD Boat Club 4, 3, 2, lg Cup Wiinner, Knock- ubout Races 25 l Yl1lllUTiG Crewg Race Com- mittee 3, 2, Ig Choir 4, 3, 2, 1: Clce Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Reception Committee 3, 2, lg Sailing Team 2, I. fdl 'xx ' A Q... . 9 V ' :fp p ,' ,V Ji Ali ii il' l if fszif X ,ffi gitugf '- j J . ' ' ' fx , r i f . my .g Rs' 1 ' ,ii I A 'Y ' h ii ..fXx, Q A mists lf XXL, L JIM H7l'l?SlliIlg fly, 2, l: Ulm: Club -l, 3, 2, I: Bout Club 3, 2, I: lVl.I".0. JAMES SEARCY FARRIOR TA MPA. FLORIDA When there is a job to he done, Searcy's the man to do it. Give him the toughest assignment and you are sure that he will crash through with a job well done. Yvitness his handling ol' the Boat Club Race Committee, and his work with the Reception Committee. lllis charm and per- sonality, and alnove all his joviality, make him outstanding. Searcy fits in any crowd, and socially 'there are few more active. Add to this l1is ever plentiful stock of Florida oranges and you realize why his room is a Mecca for classmates, hungry or otherwise. We salute you, Searcy, you'rc a hard worker, a sailor, and a gentleman. 204 EDWARD ROBINSON FICKENSCHER, JR. Lv? HORACE COLUMBIA. TENNESSIZIS Bringing with him from old Tennes- see a profound knowledge ol' "who won the war." l'lorar'v has lieen a lnulwark of strength in the lielwl camp. A true Southern gentleman. with a llashiug sense of humor. his line with the women plat-vs him prominently among lln- snakes. ,Argmncnlat.ive. with a keen ana- lytical mind. he is l'orever inventing some ingenious work-saver. or de- vising some short-rut in 2lt'21tlt'llllt'S. Vllilh all inlinilt- capavity l'or good nalured fun and. in its time il re- quired. hard work. hu overvomes ull ohslarles easily. A line shipmale and a true friend. he will go far in any profession he may choose. 205 F l C K l,lu'lQx' Bug ,"NS0l'illl4' lfalilor: 2l'l.1'.0. HOWARD FIGUERS TOWVSON. MARYLAND Never one to worry about the future, Fick has had little trouble with either the Academic or Executive Departments. A nice sense of per- sonal honor. pleasantly tempered with an almost unfailing sense of humor and a surprising amount of tolerance. has given him a straight- lorward but sympathetic outlook on nearly all problems. Apparently horn with a hook in one hand and a pack of cards in the other. he has hecn true to his first loves. reading anything and everything, and willing to lake a l1and in any bridge game. Life may he easy or diflicult but he is certain that it will always he pleasant. HH Cmnpruz-v Representative 3: Juice Cong 4, 3: Reception Comniittee 3, 25 Radio Club 4, 3: Rifle Squad 4: I Stripe. . X- ff brig V O D L' fs - - x ' Cf Q Q 0 A A Mmm I L .lv',,.,,1 " W " Y-xx,-E , ff ,Jr X - ,fi l 'P vlcxififgei. K A M . N vi --1 ,, Pr..-' 1: 4 'e .,.. Parris.'f:L'q1Ex..f l 4 aj ' fr-'A "rS?U1:fgifg'f.2-Lager-515,--, l , l-'J .5 li lr J M was .st-f..-:.1f'maf.s-f Vai C C1 C Cl WILLIA WVATER VALLEY, MISSISSIPPI Up from the "Deep South" came Will and in his quiet, unassuming way immediately took charge ofthe new life here. Determination and the application of a keen mind have placed him well in scholasties. Possessed of a likeable personality and an unlimited capacity for fun. few opportunities for dragging pass him hy. He would prefer bird hunt- ing even with an anti-aircraft gun, but since he has been confined in these quarters spends most of his spare time on the outdoor range with the rifle team. A love for pipes, camera, and cross-country hikes keeps this Southern gentleman al- ways happy and interested in life. FRANK Star 4g Lacrosse N.A., 4, 3, 2, Ig Christmas Card Committee 2, Ig lllandolin Club 4, 3, 2, Leader 1: Excellence in1GreaL Gunsg 2 Stripes. co he Sly M EDWARD FLY GAL iuuusig x evil CW ifllflli SKEETER Outflunr RUIU Squad -1, 3, 2: Swinmzing Squrul fl: 2 Stripes. 4. 6 asv' NORBERT FRANKENBERGER WASHINGTON, D. C. Since Frank's arrival at the Acade- my, he has been taking everything in stride. Though his Academy com- petition has been interrupted hy in- juries, each season finds him un- dauntedly out with the "ham and eggersf' Although the loss of his "swing partner" has lessened his musical interests, he can still he found where the sound of a strum- ming guitar and the voices of a few of "the boys" are raised in song. Musical Club shows, battalion sports, and faithful attendance at every hop round out a well-balanced Acad- emy life. Good luck, Sancho, may your cruise in the fleet he as suc- cessful. 206 U A U N ' lti' -a. - 7 'N-: ' l I IIBEI! - . - M ' IKN 4 .V V m f- Y NED Uulllour Ri lf 3' Ruflio l'lub 4 2 l: limit Club I. I: Iillfligll ltlllgllflrlt. Club Z. I: fxcl llfncf in I 'run 1 'uns l: I Strip: . V' ,ff ... CALVERT BURKE GILL BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Although Burke never is considered a serious fellow, and he is always , M AN F C x T 1 1 1 7 flu A ,ll "' 'sl -. , ' J.,1..1- cp u. a - -so t Y Q 7 f'-- - , . 7, 1 1 J 11 4 l Q lft l J I x I ready for a good time, he is deadly serious ahout one thing. and that is the Navy. Woe hetide the man that pokes fun at it. llaving the requisite personality and determination neces- sary for attaining an objective in life, he should make an excellent ollieer. lle is not one to shirk a duty or to attempt to dodge hard knocks. lrle naturally. without thinking of any alternative. meets all things, good or had. which come his way. As roommates, we appreciate him, and as friends, we wish him the best that life has to offer. 207 I?f '7 ft Tm-ti.. H: NED GARRETT MONROE, GEORGIA Plenty salty and fresh from a "Can," Ned entered upon his Acade- my career. His slow grin and drawl quickly identified him as a South- erner. Ned 'takes studies in his stride. and the Academic Depart- ment has yet to score on him. Ned is always willing to help, and he dis- plays amazing courage in accepting blind drags. D0n't try it with your O. A. O.g a large number of drags have confessed a decided weakness for that Georgia hoy with the name that is easy to remember. Ned likes the Navy and is determined to sue- ceed in his chosen profession-his likeable and friendly nature will be a decided asset to him and to his shipmates. GB Boat Club 4, 3, 2: Reception Committee 3, 25 lVI.P-0. -6- v . k . ,Hua TQNPwAlSj T N G 'Q fi A i --s-.----'ii 1 -' W l .V ug.-J'-',Y'+4L-. ,3-fx.. .1,,,.,,,..u.5g 3 .1 fiiifti-i1':i3fi7'm -,.ffsj,..,,f.-Aimf f, A,,f- .J A. I WILLIAM LEE GUICE,JR. BILOXI, MISSISSIPPI A ship under way with way on, 'that's Billy. Whether heating against the wind in his battle with aca- demies. or trying to charm young ladies at the hops. he ships no water. for it's all smooth sailing for Bill. The Southern belle and the beauties ofthe Gulf Coast are his two favorite topics of discussion. If a man needs cheering up, a watch stood :lor him, or help of any kind, 'Bill's the friend in need. A serious minded fellow, he strives always for perfection in self and in job. l7Ie's the type of man we'd like to have beside us when the going gets tough. Bill is the kind the Navy always needs. B CAMPBELL Lacrosse 4: W'reslIing 4: Bout Club 2, I: Log Ig Stars 4, 3, 2: C.P.0. as U AND Tv.PspP'Nf' 33 it-. ' ' xxixx-59-W' s u Cf f 7 2 Q T I wx-. P ' f I' - fk gif: -I -,. ,,n,, Elf 'lf k ,. lf F" F I' f V -Yi , I A 'L' ' JI .'E'Zi:T"':?FH f I -143152.-.'F..,' . ' PM . m? l' , . B I L L Y Soccer 'lfcg M. l".U. mf.. ,.-3.1, ' Ai' Le 'P BENJAMIN CAMPBELL HALL TIIACON, GEORGIA Blessed with more than an ample amount of gray matter, Campbell saunters casually along, taking everything in stride. Although a star man. academies constitute a lesser part ofhis routine and he seldom misses his alternoon in the gym. In the fall he plays Batt football, in the winter. Batt basketball. and in the spring he just plays. Afternoons find him on the tennis eourtz. in the pool, or on his hunk. Ile designs super- lift planes and actually believes that someday one of his models will fly. Certain that he will make a go of whatever he undertakes, we all wish him the best ofevery thing. 208 FRCTUR it Nxyxfqkl ING VK -QU RNl -X' slits gi ' R i i m gi, C A R Y W'reslliug 4, 3, 2, Ig Log Al, 3, Blake-up Editor 2, Iiilliflil'-ill-fillifff I: Bout Club 4, 3. 2, Keteh Skipper I : Crew fl. 3: 2 Stripes. VIRGILIVERSON HANCOCK,JR. TALLAIIASSICE, FLORIDA "The thermometer is down to forty- five and breakfast formation is out- side-llle scoun1lrels!" Pappy hem gins another day. llis first snow storm was something to write South to the Floridians ahout. The aca- demics are something upon which appy puts in 'time until he can get ut on the Severn with the hoys. 10's the one who wills the actions of ur "strong-hacked. weak-minded len, the coxswain ol' the crew. llis emmes are numerous and lovely. 'I have no hobbies," says .Pappyg ut from the stacks of Dorsey and linton recordings we think differ- ntly. Witll or without his worries. e's my wife and l'm all for him. O9 CARY HARDISON HALL MACON, GEORGIA Cary has his pets and his peeves His pets are the Log and wrestlingg l1is peeves are "grease marks" and "no hot waterf' Many's the study hour and recreation period he has given to his journalistic ambitions, and the Log hasn't suffered through his sacrifice. Academics are easy for him, and girls are just another phase of his versatility. Belying his South- ern heritage, Cary isnit one to sit around and dreanlg things happen when he's in the vicinity. W'ith a :fair amount of luck he can make a success of anything. He will make a good oliicer, just as he would have made a good doctor if the Navy hadn't called him Hrst. P A P P Y Crew IV, 4, 3, 2, 15 1 Stripe. Rggm AND TU 1 t. 'XV' RPZNTWS Mftiiurrwt W ,ffffgfqnnfifgfafil a ' V Q .' 1' 3, , Q .Il yyj iGLIfig,Q g fa' e p,i g 4 wx mms. I .Q - NOPNFU MICHAELJOSEPH HANLEY,JR. MOp,S1 w.xsn1NG'roN, D. c. The Luck of the Irish applies to this true son of Erin. Never promiscuous in his dragging, Mike tal-:es his time and always comes home a winner. In Washington he proved his ability as a basketball player, and a de- termination to do well has given the Navy one of its best defensive guards in many a year. Bridge play- ing, both gentle and ungentle in nature, can also be listed among his activities. During the windy after- noons in the spring. many a "Two no-trump" echoes down the corri- dors of Bancroft Hall. As a con- scientious student he has prepared well for his Naval career. yHe'll suc- ceed-he's get what it takes. HANK Cross Country 45 Bout Club 4, 3, 2. 1: 1 Stripe. Li-'Fil -, v v.-2f"""-fu 4 v il rn f -11 1-A.. ..au.i.- ' - " ...........L X 5 -"'.' Q mlb , - - :sm sec-, - ,.. , RICHIE NEALE HENDERSON xsx'4Xi-.L- ,IAARYL .Milli ,fllSlff?lblI1l N, 4, 3. 2. 1, Captain lg 3 Stripes. IPREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINI The Rllappahanock failed 'to satisf liichieg so the decision to try deepe water brought him to the Nav: Academy. A horn sailor, Han proved himself equally capable as crew man. Basketball and tenni occupied the remainder ol' his spar time. As a roommate Richie was in valuable. His ingenuity and willing ness to lend a hand often made lil easier both practically and thec retieally. His reservedness, goo common sense. and spontaneou smile are the assets which have wo him the respect and friendship of hi classmates and which make hil destined to go far in the Nav Profession. Ox, 5oUTH CARQ .I f GEORGE Stump Clubg Bout Clulrg-ljxcellencc in Crm! Guns: C.P.O. WILLIAM MAY HODGES OKOLONA. MISSISSIPPI "WI1at. no mail?" This phrase, the mark of a confirmed snake, is ever ready on the tongue of our Missis- sippi roommatc. From the banks ol' Watrzlmcc Creek. Iiill transferred his sunny disposition and southern -drawl to the banks of thc Severn to warm the hearts of the Ioeal 1efClllIllCS.?- "Hop" nights will in- variably find him dragging. and generating heart-breaks of both mild and serious natures. Ilis only cause for complaint is the lack ol' heat on the fourlh deck on a win- ter's night. Salt water was a foreign substance until youngster cruise. "Savvying Drago" and ketch sailing are his favorite sports. 211 . L, PX,-291 ,M fvfl GEORGE WILLIAM HERRING ROCKMART. GEORGIA This cracker forsook the rambling traditions of Georgia Tech to see what the Navy held for him. Pos- sessing a better than average sense of humor, he always manages to come out with the last repartee. A lover of all music. the only things that interfere with this pastime are academic in nature. and in this re- spect George is always ahead of the hounds. Not wishing to be a radiator squad man. he devotes much of his spare time to intensive training on the sub squad. To this congenial Rebel. all the luck in the world and hope he'II get that diploma without the embarrassment of a toupee. BILL Radio Clulz 3, 2, lg Language Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Boat Club 3, 2. l: 1 Stripe. K i1.1iixm5r- f X , A x Sxv ,xriw,,HlGi0pxQk riff- f'N-.-., . -L, L94 ' 'H .1-'Tw T - i Int i I ' s.:,l,V T Q WILLIAM PHILIP HODNETT,JR. MARTINSVILLE., VIRGINIA A true Virginian, Bill's neatness made him most desirable as a room- mate. His happiest moments were spent in participating in arguments, regardless of the subject. Athletic activities included wrestling, foot- ball, and baseball, a11d in sports, as in all things, he was ever a good worker. Bill's 'troubles with the Academic as well as the Executive Department were severalg his main weakness being-"Parlez--vous fran- cais?" Little difficulty was experi- enced with the fairer sex, except an occasional encounter with 'those above the Mason -Dixon line. Here's wishing you the best, Bill, you will make your own breaks. xnoustpg. vi 2 N' l Q A L C :: maggie: :: .. . .. h,EE,5i.'5's:F' I ,gif u - x is - 'sfsrlis J :- mfIl"M HJ B I L L Basebull 40, 4: lW.P.0. SPUTSIX WILLIAM JOSEPH KEATING 1 P. 0. . CO Pc X BALTIMORE, MARYLAN Easy-going is the word that fit Slim. Wllile the others are com plaining about the system he jus grins and takes everything in stride As a matter of fact, the situation ha not yet been 'thought of that will d more than elicit an amused grun from him. "How about a quic game, Sli1n?'7linds him always read to oblige, 'for his favorite time passe is a good game of bridge. The Golde Rule is Slim's creedg he will even g to the extreme of offering financia aid to much-needing classmates be tween pay-days. Vlfith his bulldo determination, and his ability t make and keep friends, Slim will g a long way in this world. 21 ,I DHIHESHIEH EHCBET' SKEETER ennis 4, 2g Soccer 4, 3, Ig linslfetlmll 4: Committee 1: ,l Stripe. ROBERT DUDLEY KIRKPATRICK,JR. DOTHAN, ALABAMA irk's appearance is an indication of the man. Clean-cut and straight, ie inspires .friendship from the first glance. An idealist, with sufficient Eommon sense to get along in an 'Xcademy and a World anything hut dealislie, he is also enough of an nptimist to enjoy himself during -vening study periods. Kirk's coined expressions and completely revolu- ionary use of some phrases of the English language are a source of never-ending mirth lo his fellows. lis purpose in life he will undoubt- 'dly fulfill, for he drives it home in mis mind as often as he expresses it, 'I'd like to he as fine a naval ollicer s my Dad." 713 L YD GEORGE KING TILX ,AA Aq,UR? DAVID L0 FORT GAINES., GEORGIA David is a descendant of old Eng- lish stock, as his name would imply. ln his veins flows an intense loyalty and a determination to find that which he seeks. From the su11ny atmosphere of Georgia Dave in- herited his congenial attitude and has combined with it a desire for a successful naval career. One of the world's greatest talkers, he will harangue a multitude or an indi- vidual with equal concentration. He thoroughly enjoys any and all sports, and dragging, of course, comes naturally to his gallant South- ern nature. As a wife, classmate, and friend. he is one of the best. Hereis to happy cruising in the future. K I H K Track IV, 4, 3, 2, Ig Indoor Track 3, 2, Ig N.A.C.A. Council 2, 15 3 Stripes. T-yONl2iAlg1 O N G L A - A - . QI' ,,L. ii 1.-' F gum 'J dl 'sf ,I"fffi-1.....-f -fmt- e "' ,Jay ,hc 1,... A ,. -- -'i,'7""'14gi'ESi1l .sf 7ii ' W-fA.f"Xf'Q 'Zn D1-' f"s's.f tffffgv -,A 2 . HERM NEW' ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Ablue-eyed blond from the swamps and bayous of old Louisiana with a tendency toward seriousness, at times has weaker moments and re- laxes into a happy-go-lucky, care- free fellow. In the fall you will find him battling on the gridiron. If you should be looking for him in any other season, the best bet is his bunk. Academically. you will find "Bill" lighting for top numbers, but he is seldom found with his nose in a text. Perpetually hungry, he can eat any one under the Table. So to the fleet goes an outstanding naval oHicer and with him our wishes for his success and happiness. AN H KLARE sc is C MX 5 FRASER FRASER SINCLAIR Football 4-5 Creu' 4, 25 Golf3., 1. Bscco QROWWC 1 0 1 ,,.,' IL X C ll 1 p i. C :- 'T7 'v C- a Q' r L ': .ng ff -mI,, 'm-sl? HH Funtlzull Nall., 4, 3, 2, lg Language Club 35 3 Stripes. KNIGHT MIAMI, FLORIDA Florida and the Capitol City alik lay claim to this tall, blond speci men of agreeable manhood. Frasei the man who has never been know lo hurry, has truthfully philosc phized, "You have rushed all you life, and I have taken my time, an here we are in the exact same spot. Crew has claimed the "Colonel,s energies lhese four years, but it is c the long fairways and sparklin greens that he fondly dreams. Tl best of roommates and of men, wit a supreme sense of humor aecon panied hy a ready Wit, we cor lidently send him on his way anti our sincere hopes of a lifetime 4 "Good shooting!" T ,S WILLIAM DICKSON LANIER,JR. mia!- LANNY Bug, lirlilor-in-fflzicjfs rlIl'ilIl'lIl. llfluu- Ivrlttor. Lug 4. J., J. litlllllllllf Ifnmil 1. Orrlcrqf llw l fniufrl Suites. Prize 1937. Rmlm Llul: 1. llop Lumruzllc 1, 1. I 'oiuls fl: 2 Stripes. WILLIAM LATTIMORE SAVANNAH, GEORGIA The Navy has called Bill from the balmy gulf stream hreezcs of Savan- nah and placed him on a course that seems destined to leave him an im- portant part, in 'thc service. l'l is attri- butes of a clear. analytical mind, coupled with a personable character, have from the time of his arrival almost effortlessly made him one of the most likeable IIICIIIINEFS of his class. Ahonndingenergy found ample consumption in track, tennis, swim- ming and sailing. The hops, loo, with their alnuulanee of eharming drags have made his week-ends more than interesting. May we light the fleet together, Bill! 215 BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA "Is the mail out, assistant?" For four years Lanny has been cutting 'throat in mail, his favorite subject, at tl1e same time holding his own with academies. Coming to us from Birmingharn with an ancestral heri- tage of poetic ability and a true sense of literary value, Bill was the natural choice for Editor of our LUCKY BAG, while The Log has called upon him more than once for his originality and wit. Dragging, touch football, and reading in bed are his fortes. A real pal. a fine wife, tireless and competent in the fulfill- ment of any task assigned him, Lanny will he a valuable addition to the fleet. BILL Truck Squad 4g Bout Club 4, 3, 2, 13 Foreign, Lnngiuzge Club 4, 3, 2, President 15 2 Stripes. ' lifts ft, ,E . ff A , il 'tv - .wing '1-,rv , - "4-if ' ' v .713 Y, A QF - 1 .,4..'-su., M fi! 'Y V i 'Y Q0 A A 4-X ff-f-'Eff-.. KX f ' 'Pi f 1'-I "rl . c-- " l'?Tl'?'l "lf 'fi' l' -ll lt- iffnl. D I I I I c , get ,asf J 1 --...l,,gfE'?.Xf Y --'J' J XA '1' !L..1l'1, A ,Q.l,' lfllsgzl if-Li--jj-lx xl fri: lllili' "-"' ' I-'r'1'3', 'fl' " 5 I , ' wf2?2""f' mf gt - .. I I cm- - - - -H ' " I I, .A ' I .1 5, 5 1 kwa' . 1,41 -4' ,gays ai tv- sf -Q NORMAN INGVAR LEE MAYSVILLE, KENTUCKY Ever since N. I. came 'to Uncle Sanfs naval school, he has been battling the forces that produce civilians. Combat l1as increased, not dullecl, his alreadyirrepressiblcspirits. Foot- ball, track, and basketball comprise his athletic interests and in the latter the "General,' has shown truly rc- markable ability. Norm is a distinc- tive individual-the type that could cut a wide swath in naval affairs. His real ambition, however, is to settle down in tl1e biggest little tobacco 'town in the world with that wonder-girl who has held his undi- vided attention all these years. LOUIE Boat Clubg Spanish Clubg lllovie Cangg 2 Stripes. V A :A,.'Fs lx, .r- , A S A C 0 L A fl li 'l I F L o Ps N V 7 ' 'XM - ,fjli if . is - L -- - R- 'vsvfa - 2- ,.., 2-X QRLZAN5 iw 'LOUISIA has-N X5 11 'L' XJ 3- ll.'l I :ff 'f-L fi lp ' - -..... 4.... . . GENERAL Football 40, fl: Baslwllmll N, 3, 2. l: I Stripe. WILLIAM ANDREW JACKSON LEWIS RUSTON, LOUISIANA The best memory of four years at the Academy! Yes, tl1at's Louie, the ideal wife, true friend, and excellent classmate. His readiness to help a .friend in distress, be it studies, money, or 'taking care of a blind drag has gone far in increasing his already large circle of friends. His brightand cheerful disposition makes him admired by all. Being a senior member of the Radiator Club has given him more time to master his studies as well as to write letters 'to the 0. A. 0. Though l1e'll miss that radiator in the fleet, his ambition and good moral sense should make success easy for him. Best of luck always, Louie! 216 XLNNQ' als' 55 Vx? J 9, 6 fy MIKE Crew 40, fl, 3, 2, Ig Q111l1'ler'clw-In Suvielbv 4, 3, 2, l, l're.wi1lc-ul: l'lI'l!l1l'll Club fl, 3, 2, I, Freueli RopraseuLulivv: Radio Club il: lfnul Club 4, 3, 2, I: Lug Slqlf 2. I. ASHLEY JEWELL LITTLE VVINSTON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA Since Ash left Georgia 'l'eeh to fol- low the whale's way he has been be- set by two worries-eye trouble and girl trouble. To his everlasting credit he has surmounlcd both these ob- stacles, and has blinked and grinned his way into the hearts of all who know l1im. Ashley is an ideal fellow. Iile has force, personality, and a wisdom beyond his years. His ability to get at the hearl. of any sil.ua'lion, and his will 'lo succeed. qualify him as "best fitted" whether l.he Navy is fortunate enough to gel. him or not. A gentleman. a lighter, a man. herels how to a leader among leaders and a beloved friend. 217 ES AUGUSTUS E LIBBEY WVASHINGTON, D. C. To speak is natural, but to speak in- telligently is an accomplishment. Mike is the rare type of speaker, one who has a wealth of logical ideas to express. He is also one of the few midsliipmen who have appreciated the fact that we have a library. A bookworm? Far from itl You will find him during the week bending his back and swinging an oar in one of tl1e racing shells, and on week- ends, hops and the 'jeunes fillesi' absorb his attention. A lover of tradition and the "Old Navy", though not an idealist, Mike's great ambition is to become as versatile and as fine a naval officer as his father before him. ASH Lucky Bag, Marzagirrg Edilorg Log 4, 3, 2, 1, Associate Editorg Track 4, 3, 2, 1., lV.A.g Soccer 2, 15 Ifop Committee 2, 19 Mzisical Clubs 4: Excellence in Great Cunsg 1 Stripe. ?JlLE,fl! Q f.x5,,s 9 Fil? L-, f LT: My if NM lla wig 'UF Y-5. .. Q ,.:' ' L -v-'sf wi .,' wax, ' i...- 7 Quai- --V n Mr- M -...asia if fn 4+ JAMES CHARLES LONGINO, JR. FAIRBURN, GEORGIA The statement that he received the bulk of his high school education in New England, while claiming Georgia as his home, is not surpris- ing when one realizes that ,lack is that unfortunate being-an "Army Bratf, His variety of residences is paralleled only by the diversifica- tion of his interests. A quiet fellow, one never knows whether he's to be found sketching with his eharcoals, engaging in a game of "touch," try- ing out his ice skates, or playing a tune on his banjo-mandolin. The fact that he is in all respects well rounded, combined with his many admirable qualities, is bound to bring him success in whatever he attempts. MAC M.1J.O.g Radio Club 3g Small Bore Ryle 4, 3, 2, 1: Reef Points 3, Advertising .Munr- ager 2, Soccer, lllcumger 1, ANFQ House Comm itlee I . QHRS -:Nb Apvswq, TP- SUGP-91 f I' YI' LONGY Boxing -1: Fran:-lx Club: Bout Club: 1 Stripe. STEPHEN HARRISON MAC GREGOR SAVANNAH, GEORGIA Yeah, M acCregor's an Army Brat- yeah, spent most of his life in out- of-the-way places. Thatgs what gave him his picturesque speech, his non- chalant attitude and his ability to he absolutely unfazed by any situa- tion. Sure, he looks the part-lean, sandy, smiling. But he's a right guy -give him a job and heill do it, and well, too. Knows his way around, too-more mature than the average, he seems 'lo know what makes the wheels go 'round. Get along with him? Simple-Mac has that crown- ing virtue-a sense of humor that carries him, and all with him, through the darkest moments. Pret- ty good man, eh? 218 ,I vb V IL In X io N Il B U D M anager 4. FRED FE THOMASTON, GEORGIA A genial, carefree, nonchalant friend is Fred. Generous to a fault, he will lend you his last nickel and will give you his last skag. Getting a good start at Georgia Tech, he has been leading the Academic Department a merry chase ever since. But Fred is at his best with his pipe, his gun, and an old hound dog, and many are the reminiscences that shortened our long winter evenings. Not being in the red clay of Georgia very often since he turned sailorman, he has contented himself with showing the rifle team how it should be done. Witli his Southern drawl and his contagious smile, Fred can never go far wrong. 219 Thompson Trophy Sailing 3, 2, 1: Crew NUHWTUMWK WILLIAM HARRISON MACK RGUSON MALLORY CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA Bud is a Rebel and an Army junior, which sets him apart from the com- mon herd. He is, despite his not very convincing protests to the con- trary, a decided success where the ladies are concerned, to which slacks of letters every mail bear witness. Though a radiator squadder by preference, he has dabbled in a little of everything athletic. Bud is an able and an eloquent talker on any subject, and has been known to re- vive by his ability social gatherings which seemed doomed to failure. A hard worker with a good head on his shoulders, Bud is predestined to make his mark in his chosen career. R I M M E R Outdoor Rifle 3, 2, 1g 3 Stripes. W QESIN AND TU WV RPiNTHU iuw -. MAT-IUFINC -xf!,i ,raq IQ 45 1: xi t ., i ,Qgfn ,- K . V I, A A ,VL - , -- --.631-' Civ -. I . J "vs: "tif-' -.zlllfgl 1.14, , -' ly U -' lg P x, ,,- .. , EDWIN MALLDY, JR. CHERAVY, SOUTH CAROLINA From down where cotton is King came this quiet, soft-spoken indi- vidual. lVIike couples the well-known attributes ofthe Southerner with the desire to become a proficient naval officer. Working toward this end, and a natural apt.itude for "book larningw have, together, kept him standing high. "A friend in need . . .H certainly applies to Mike, for exam time always finds him keeping Ihe rest of us sat. Finding enough time for baseball, tennis, designing class rings, efficiently holding his own in any discussion, Mike's four year tour at U. S. N. A. will long bc re- membered by all with whom he came in contact. REVEREND Tennis N, 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain lg Lucky Bag, Business Stqg' 1: Reception Committee 2, lg 2 Stripes. Q A AA l HIT' 7'Y ' ,L A EL, . M 1:-1" " fl I 15.5,-.1 . ' - 'f fi'-U . - I' , lu 'f5ff5?3f.Q12'i 1 -TV -1 ' Y ' "' 7 -'1'L'Qf"lT' 1 "9 if "1 -' ai fr . 1- f, f, I. ' - zfjggiila ' Z' WY'-F--.j,v kn- DQNTI, 1091 Vgxg lfl! MIKE Ring Comnzitteeg Company Reprcsentulive 2, 15 Log 4, 35 Reception Committee 3: Reef Pointsg 2 Stripes. R e- 1 4 ' 2 x . DAVID ARENBEFIG MARKS MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE If this Southern gentleman ever re- tires from the Navy and sets about writing his memoirs, he'll probably be able to fill the first six or seven volumes with experiences in the Academy. Some of them almost lost the Navy a potential admiral-but through it all he never lost sight of the goal. To some graduates the Navy is merely a job, to others it's a profession, but in Dave this Academy has fulfilled its mission, it isn't flag waving either, it's mar- row decp. In him it is sending into the Fleet an officer who loves and respects the service and longs to give it every bit tl1at7s in him. 220 CHARLIE Fuotfulfl -10, Af, 3: Lacrosse Nl. Al, 3, 2, 1: Succel' Squml 2, I 5 I Slripc. L0 U l S PnEs'roN1sUno, KnN'rUcKY Although llarkcy came to the .Acad- emy from Kentucky he took to shoes nicely and has liecn adapting himself' to the .Navy cvcr since. 'By confining his study hours hc finds plenty of time for playing football. A true Kcntuckian. hc has cxtenflcrl his interests beyond fast horses, in- cluding week-cnfl dragging. and his drags have used ingenious ways of gaining his attention. llis good na- ture and helpfulness have won him many friends anfl done much toward keeping the roonfs academic situa- tion under control. We pay him our highest compliment, hc is going out into the service a true Naval Officer. 221 T U R CHARLES PERRY MASON,JR. l HARKEY MAYO PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Charlie is a rather quiet fellow at heart, but never misses out on the brighter side of things. He is very sincere in all that he undertakes and has set a high goal for himself- whieh we are confident he will at- tain. Charlie has shown marked ability along athletic lines, and is enough of a driver to use his spare time always to best advantage. Charlie is a great one with the fair sex and rarely misses an oppor- tunity to further the noble pursuit of "making," The best of shipmates, we hope to see lots of him in the coming' years. Success to you, Charlie. HARKEY Football 40, IV, 4, 3, 2, 15 Ring Commitleeg Lacrosseg 2 Stripes. K L lv Ag hw V px O D U C s ' c o A N- fx L .-Y .. i-.gif N T . i . -fl. - . J ,,,-.gg l Wg .JT Qacf R. ,.. -1 M. , +,.i'?Q' ' ,lg-if ,J . Y ,I I 1 Hug, 0651.4 ',,f?4i25lZiOgf:iiiM J Q Q A- j3Ffsagvg5ssq.J WILLIAM RHETT MEYER CHARLESTON.. SOUTH CAROLINA In the lirst place he is a Charles- tonian and represents its best. Brains? You'd have to go long and far to find a better balanced set. The huge store of facts at the tip of his tongue makes him the wrong 111311 to argue against, for he eonfounds his opponents with such heavy ar- tillery. Friendliness? With a capital "F," grin and all, and a personality that makes friends and keeps them. Determination is the keynote of his character and the secret of his suc- cess. He is the kind that never grows old, too full of life for that. and to have known him l1as been a treat. JOHNNY Boxing Bft0T, 4, 2g Bout Club 3, 2, Ig Company Representative 2: 2 Stripes. eco JOHN MEREDITH Wim S lllllllll lllllllll I i 9 1 unnn I ll v urn - 'Ju in 1: 1 FHM af!! BILL I'-ltllilllllll fl' Bnut Club 2 l: IVILP MILLER u.xzLEHUusT. MISSISSIPPI IN D u T g NIE i ll Ei, ee - A ll ' ez' ' . . I 1. llll K X YI .'i. 4 X. Q . D J is , , .0. J . ' ,.,, 1 Out of the land of magnolias, mockin'birds. and crinoline, and into the service of his country, came Johnny, exchanging a tranquil three years at Ole Miss for a strenuous four at the Naval Academy. His likeablcness and happy spirit have made him an ideal roommate, and will insure him countless 'friendships in and out of the service. An able boxer and talented writer, he finds enjoyment in all he undertakes, be it extracurricular or academic. Under- lying his sunny disposition is a fine sense of responsibility and an un- erring judgment that will lead him the straight, short way to the top. 222 A EHIYECHZ EEUU J 0 E Tennis N. fl. 3, 2, l, iwnnugzrrg llnxing Squad -1, 3, I: Reception Cnrnrnitlve 3, 2. I, Vice-Clmirrmzn: Qznllrcnlcck Society 4, 3, 2, I. Sl'!'l'l'lIIl1VI Rurliu Club fl, 3, 2, I: Hop C0lllllliH!'l' I: Raul Club fl, 3, 2, I: Lllflxit' Bug, Circulation Manager: Lug Z, I: fl-l.l'.O. EDWIN CHES'I'ER.. SOU'l'l'l CAROLINA Radios. juice books, and hair rc- storcrs occupy Whitey's talents when hc can brcak away from the sub-squad. For four years llenry Ortlantl has argued and pleaded with him that the human body must remain on the surface of the water. Four years ol' l5lcm'y's talent were barely enough to convince our Southern cornstalk. Seriously, though, l'ltl has the tll0Sl sensible hobby of any of us-electricity: any week-end, while t'0lllIllOllt'l'S arc dragging. hc putters with a radio and its multitutlinous complexities. W'hitcy's practical engineering abil- ities and his analytic mind should make him an important cog in his 1 chosen prolcssiou. 223 XTUQ MMUFAHU nosiznr NICHOLA - fi DEAN MORRISON S MILLER NEWV ORLEANS., LOUISIANA Though it is true that no one may hope to take part in every Naval Academy activity., it must be ad- mitted that Joe came close to that mark. The boxers know him as a man who gave them lots of fightg tennis players found hin1 hard to heatg the Quarterdeck Society is proud of himg radiomen know that he is a technical expert, alld visiting teams remember his warm welcomes as an ofiieial of the Reception Com- mittee. On 'top of that be has kept his "wife" happy for four years. He has admirably lived up to the standards of his Navy heritage and fulfilled the requirements of a gentleman of the South. ED .E TON?-f'klSI bw NG L !64f"5'241vi.' ,-,4 ,aff ' ' " 1 ' . , - . A, - . 1 f - 1- tx ,,.,Q'P'1 , ro --., --if-w - , , Y - Y ..f he-Q ,ai 4, . ,,-, s--ilfi, --"V,,-.-..ff' fllw : Q ' ML-J ,ffl ,wr ' -' ' f ,J f ,, y.,...... -, ,- .af - -cat E as ,,.,,,,.,v ., -I -.,cy,,f-'NJ RICHARD CAREY MUELLER MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE "Hey, fellows, whatis the lesson?,' Five minutes 'to class, and Dick has just asked the usual question. Too busy with some gadget to study, he plays hide and seek with academics. His drawers and locker are chock- full of partially completed experi- ments. Riekas aim is his wings, he will never be content until he can galnbol with the birds or can roar off into the sunset. Blonde hair, green eyes, a ready smile and a Navy line make his presence irresistible 'to the fairer sex. He has taken the wall in his stride for a whim or the look in a young lady's eyes. Dick, with his irrepressible good nature, is hound to succeed. E D Wbter Polo 4, WVLUPQ Bout Club 4, 3, 2, lg Dinghy Sailing Squad 2, lg Plmtogruplzic Stag Lucky Bugg Star 4, 3, 2: 3 Stripes. URS Tl?-I EDWARD MUHLE I V-'5,FIN1N SUCIFD 'i'?, I- - - U!!! Stl'-l ll 1111 1 RICK Sailing N, 2, lg Slvilllllllllg N..fl., -1, 3, 2, lg Lmvnsse 40, fl: llrevllenee in Great Guns 1937, l939g Bout Club: Foreign Language Club: C.l".0. "--,S NFELD BALTIMOIIE, MARYLAND Ed is one of those easy-going fellows who never worry about anything. A natural savoir., he never seems 'to put out any effort in keeping the stars on his collar. His first love is his little Snipc, and he spends most of his leaves sailing it around the Magothy River. During the winter you will lind him over in the pool playing water polo, or in his room printing pictures. Hfis ambition is lo sail his own schooner into the South Seas. Ever-present quantities of swceimcats make his room the Mecca of those perennially hungry members of the Regiment. A natural engineer at heart, he will soon add to the merits of our service. 224- Mm, VG ALVA FREEMAN NETHKEN MTXNU Rl' X 1 Q gs. as ia Q ARCHIBALD THOMAS NICHOLSON, JR. TARBOR0, NORTH CAROLINA Tom-red hair and a quick smile- a shiny silver trumpet that emits strangely pleasing sounds-a hal- tered baseball glove that has seen four years of hard service on the diamond-a firm belief in what he believes to be right, which beliefs no amount of argument will change or alter-a weakness for blondes, Nlr. Sima's music and the Flying Squad- ron-a steady calmness that has been an ever-present help to his less stable wife-a sincere desire 'lo give the Service 'the best he has in him- a sense of humor and a sense of values that give him the ability to steer a straight course 'through any waters. 225 RUSTON, LOUISIANA From the famed swamps of Louisi- ana came Alva, a quiet, industrious little fellow who is constantly work- ing at something, whether it be radios, boats, or cameras. A true fourth platooner, he has had a C011- tinuous battle with the Nledieal Board over his stature. In spite of his height, however, he is a real man, and most any afternoon finds him at the gym swinging 'through the air on the rings or performing gyrations on the horizontal bar. Though lacking stars, academics have never bothered him. He is a friend who will come through when the going is rough. Louisiana lost a good E.E. when Alva picked the Navy. NICK Lucky Bag SIQU: Company Representative lg 1 Stripe. T' ll "Pr , - X , RESIN AND TUL, I, is VJ- LFLV7-I.-1, ,IU AU ill .. ,W ELI. F ,ff-'7,.,, V ft: ii" 331-'L 2- r.oP.FOl4 MANLEY VVILLIAMSTOWVN., KENTUCKY Here is a fellow who takes life easy. And why not? Academics are just a breeze and since he is a red mike, the girls cause him no concern. "Oz- zie's" idea of a well spent afternoon is one consuming four sodas, flavor 110 object, reading a book on chess, listening to several swing classics and sleeping two hours. He cannot see any gain in expending energy in athletics. The sub and weak squads have kept him busy however, pad- dling in the pool and trucking arouudthetrack. In telling what kind of a friend and shipmate he is, it suffices to say that he hails from "ole Kaintuckf' CONROY OSBORNE x,i,or2.5IM vi YL, -N A P- , li . 1. 7 ' in Y X H " C g 1 V Q L y , ff t Al 0 Z Z I E I Stripe. FAU'-0 PAUL MOORE PAUL 2 Stripes. WvyP,Ql1NJ1A Z--f--A ,.F...+i,fZ -.1 my v LANCASTER, SOUTH CAROLINA Wliell Powlo left Lancaster to try this Navy life, South Carolina lost a likeable combination of rebel and gentleman. Paul came to the Acade- my by way of Marion and it was due to his patient extra instruction that many of us got llcyoncl. phase "D" plehe summer. P. M. divided his afternoons about equally between tennis, touch football, gym and bunk drill. Academics never gave him much trouble, but the annual physical exam was a different story. Each year it took about three trips to Sick Bay 'lo convince him that those little black marks on the eye- chart were actually letters, then about three trips more to convince the docs he agreed. 226 K 50 U T H 4' ,ix p' O XQX ifwwl p,ti54i A A-at i P . ,-- T - P O O P D E O K N..-l.-10, 4: I Stripe. JOHN EVERETT PLUMMER BALTIMORE, MARYLAND An old sea-faring family gave us this red-haired veteran. A 'true seaman, he even brought his own sextant to he Academy, astonishing all and sundry hy 'taking accurate sights with it. As a past-master at the art f sailing, "Jake" can be found, lmosl. any afternoon. putting the mall craft through their paces. 'kinny kept him from starring in athletics, hut he is a feneer and soc- -cer player of no mean ability. Although not a "snake," he has nadc many a feminine heart flutter. 'Iis pct love is submarines and we know his happy personality and in- terest in Navy life will make him a valuable addition l0 the "pig-boat" gang. E27 J J THOMAS ROBERT PERRY, JR. STARKVILLE, MISSISSIPPI It was a sad day for Mississippi State and Sigma Alpha Epsilon when T. R. decided to lay aside his saxophone and take up the sextant. He usually manages to hit his bunk with uncanny accuracy after classes each day. Questioned about it, he sometimes threatens to go out for a sport, but nothing serious ever re- sults. A music lover from way back, T. R. has missed nothing in popular music in the last twenty years. His cosmopolitan style bowls over the drags at every hop, which functions he seldom misses. As a roommate he always kept the fun going. T. Rfs dying words will be. "I've passed through that stage." JAKE Fencing 4, 3, 2, l"40T: Thompson. Trophy Races 3, 2g I Stripe. xv 'Nntfx X. ,ZOLK 1 1 K . -, X I J-Z I In NX ifguxirr ' WT 1 fl :JT , ii f-a -F' i 5 1-164 l i"Wl,vil- 1,-'1 3 ,I ,.,.,1,1,-, lpn... I ,' ,Ly fa: ,fr 'i , . . yt fa.. 1 Fl L w + I K K li l 1 r ' I - .- a -1 131-'J i-f..1 , ' ,, A . 'Ts --s M, H a J..g,.4 xx:-fs -- 1 .,.-75.5.-J-f"','-f N-:i,, -5- V qw.. J- 21, . . . . Y -f .Y -A an Q an V . ' , tj l Q . ,A N v 3--A .4 , .ni 4:,4f -,,.,,-f" 'Qvz ny-" T 0 JOHN MAYO PRESTON MIDLAND CITY, ALABAMA From the deep south Mayo came, knowing little about the sea, but showing by his ability to learn that he can compete with any of the "old saltsfi Bothered very little by aca- demics, he is always a willing helper to those who have their struggles. An ardent sports fan, Mayo can recall 'the high lights of baseball since way back when you were too young to remember. Probably one of the most conscientious men that ever lived, Mfayo concentrates more on a single problem than most of us do on a whole assignment. Always ready 'to see the light side of life as well as the serious, he is the type that one looks forward to finding as a shipmate. JOHNNY JOHN FRANCIS Soccer N, 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Lacrosse N", 4, 3, 2, 15 3 Stripes. C O X lNDl-ls-THX Fr L t 'J' X Q E' lli"l""' I ai o 1, I . 1 ..-E:"l:r"e: ..- , L e : ::.::: FE - t "' Ii V i I -Ib ' I X .nff ll , 1 1 Il 4 gf --fl 4 MAYO 35111 JJ Star 4, 3g 1 Stripe. REFO K 1 4 KI NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Virginia is Ask Qlohnn Cod's country! Why? y. That isn't necessary, however, because in knowing him one knows Dominion. by an end all the virtues ofthe Old His earnestness, backecl less resource of facts, i. most convincing. Possessing the wil to win in every sense of the word, this Navy quered the countered, 'thing else erosse and junior has easily con- many things hc has en- inclucling above every- the academies. On la- soceer fields he has wor our praise and admiration for ability and determination. As forthe future we know .lohnny has all the requi sites for the service and can only wish him t he best ofluck. 22 ANUFA CARL AUGUST SA U, T l 26. HHEEEH DEKUE SANDY 4, 2: Expert Ryleruunz I Stripe. ERNEST IRMINGHAM.. ALABAMA rookie is a quiet. unassuming outhern lad whose easy-going ways nd genuine good humor gather riends for him wherever he goes. on"t let that quietness fool yon: those who know him realize that when he has something to say it's .vorth listening to. Touch football of a fall afternoon, or pitching a nean inshooli in the spring are Brookie's favorite pastimes, but his ntercsts and activities are varied :nough to include almost anything .hat promises a good time. No one -seems to know where he got that 'Brookien tag., but whether you call lim Brookie, Sandy, or Ernest, Jou'll agree that he's one of the incst. B29 our Rifle N, -I, 3, 2, lg Imlrmr R010 EDWARD SANFORD NDER, Jn. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND Even though he does come from Maryland, you just canit hold it against him. A bit on the screw-ball side of life, l1e still l1as his serious moments. Sandy holds his own with the best of them when it comes to building models, whether ships, air- planes, or even trains. Wolllen don't have a peaceful moment with him, because they are his favorite hobby. Anything but allergic to femi- nine pulchritude, he has dragged blind numerous times-with sur- prisingly good resultsg we'll never know how he does ill Seriously, though, he has the interests of the Navy at heart, and he should go far in the profession he has chosen for his life-work. ERNIE Press Detail: Lucky Bag Stuffg 2 Stripes. -YTONp'AlSlN fo - E , -' -1' V f"4Y M .N-F. .ff 4 df- I , ann --, lf-ilgam, . -A.,,e,.iw.,.5s-Q gg-In-NR 2A 5-A-g L Efiigi ifJg:2?5q?,.,N, gf-1-"'Ai::f',TqZ,fw 13257 161- A ffy,-fe is ,f X . ,. JOHN DOUGLAS SEAL VVASHINGTON, D. C. After living practically next door to the Academy all his life, ,lug de- cided that the Navy was tops. And so it was that he strolled in one sum- mer day with that contagious grin of his spread over his face. Since that day he's had a few tough tussles with academics, and a little trouble in ascending a certain rope, hut not one bit of that good-natured spirit has disappeared. The girls think he's tops toog so few week-ends find him without a fair companion. His good humor and tolerance explain why half the regiment calls him by his first name. If you Hnd yourself ship- mates with a rosy-checked grin, i'l"s John. H E H S H E Y Tennis 4, 3, 15 C.P.0. H -1 .-'A 'mlm 'KUYIFXCCO QPSOWIN ci .- , up , . fffgi' - . A. 15' '-Q-,gf,:2'.,1:afffviir , fig '. . 7 V qfjffif - 5,3-j gf- +93 H' ' , f fe f - 1 ' npt1 's. ' "- . ,Qi ., Hzjlf - 3 ' ,w L sa., 1 will CAL MX 5 5-2 ' DI' qf fjgi 2 fx. c W - K .' " nal -'-iii . , m f -f L +4 'mr' V1 Elgv,g5'tf'.ui f u -49" TJ 4-' I P J -f' x S'-sly' .Ji .- , MQ ' "lun .-' 'F' ' wmv, if. rx J U G 2 Stripes. HERSCHEL VERNON SELLERS, JH. BAXLEY, GEORGIA It is difficult to describe a fellow lik Hershey. Quiet and unassuming, h possesses those rare qualities c friend. Dad-gum-it,' his favori character that we love to find in . ,, , . t expression, usually betrays his pres ence. Neither a red-mike or a snaki Hershey does his share of dragging Impulsive and determined in sport as well as academies, he has over come many an opponent and of staele. His impnlsiveness is not th unthinking type, but more the ovel whelming rush of a man who is sur of himself. With such true Nav "fight,' Hershey should go far in th fleet. Here's hoping we're shipmatf someday, pal. IL' xii 25 Ta 5f's.,r.. - .H EDWARD CRESSSLEDGE MEMPHIS., 'TENNESSEE Had hc been asked plelm summer just how he would spend his first September leave. Ed would have answered promptly, even as to the minor details. l'lc's that type of in- dividual who visualizes his gOZll,'l.llCI1 follows 'thc st.raightl'orward path to reach it. Blessed with an unusual amount of couunon sense, li. C. has systematically developed hiinscll' into an amazingly well-rounded young man, giving equal value to the physical, mental. and spiritual sides ol' his character. 'l'o us of '40. Eddie is the personilic-ation of all the best virtues ol' the ideal olliccr and gentleman. May your spirit never waverl A L Ulee Club: 2 Slripes. CHARLES ALLEN SKINNER AUGUSTA, GEORGIA "Brace up. Blister," were words that never reached the ears of plebe Allen Skinnerg this Georgian already had the brace of an admiral, which he is determined to maintain throughout his career. His bearing and dancing ability make his infre- quent absences from hops sorely conspicuous to thc steady Navy drags and desirable to the rest of us. He has the ability to size up any situation, form his own conclusions and stick to them with bulldog tenacity. His calmness under fire, deternlination 'to succeed, and ex- cellent manners assure the Navy of a splendid aviator, officer. and gen- tleman inthe years to come. ED W'aler Polo WVIOP., 4g Bout Club 4, 3, 2, Skipper lg Hop Committee 1: Reception Committee 2, 1: Regimental Activily Com- mittee 1: 4 Stripes. 't 3' ll' 'Y Q V fx x"N. is Es -fffaxiirr il.:: 'Af , 4" ..v af' 113 :'ii"1L:'ffxE .f T3 ,U-. M.,-1 H ,M ,f ' 4 t w - L ,A 13-tiE'iP1' N 1 ll,l't1f"'lA Hifi-TX1 ?.'1:i5TfQi 'if-"gf f . gg,--,,vV,., , - ' 1 n ,L , tg, ' gl lm -rg ifkmefl ltfsi-T fr-.za J sf,..xsl'r,gx - AVI'--. Yi,-' I 1 .11-tl - h. . 5. 13,1 ' H' gg z"' if , L uf 231 'iv if CHARLES DONOVAN SMITH, Il MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Bred for Princeton, this easy-going lad and his congenial manner came 'to us from the heart of the cotton country. Perhaps he even introduced a little of Princeton into our Spartan society. Though never an industri- ous student, C. D. has a faculty for producing when the going is tough. Almost every sport the academy offers has claimed his interest at one time or anotherg golf. however, is his chief joy fand despairl. An ardent bridge player, l1e has weath- ered many a cold afternoon over a card table. After graduation C. D. aspires to Pensacola, and knowing him, we are sure he'll make it. Happy landings, kid! SMHTY CARTHEL HILL SM Log 4, 3, 25 JW.P.0 sg, 1 A af 'Y' li , E. x. 1 , '-X QSRLEX INSILOUISIA Xf H-X t ,fi r ., Il-'l Jlf filtf C D Clue' Club -1: Clmir 3, 2, lg 21111 Class Day Hop Conznzitlveg Swimming dl, 3, S40T: Boxing 2: Buseluzll 40, -1: Goff 3, 2, 1 CNA l"g Iel!lLffIlIl'lllllf Color Bvrirerg 1 Stripe. ITH, Jn. PRESTONSBURG. KENTUCKY Forsaking college in Kentucky for a naval career, Smitty arrived at the Academy, a bundle of enthusiasm. Nor has hc lost any of this valuable trait during the ensuing yearsg rather it has increased, a hundred- fold in the aging. Whether at work or play, his whole heart is put into his efforts. Wllten not engaged in long sessions with the hooks, Carthel has found time to become quite pro- ficient at bowling,tem1is, and bridge. Never one to shirk duty or refuse a request, his generosity has made him a friend to all. His inherent de- sire to get ahead, coupled with ability, predicts a successful future for Smit ty. 232 .. 1 MOE JOSEPH C VICKSBURG. MISSISSIPPI .loe's life is encompassed hy three worries, getting his hair hack, get- ting oft' the suh-squad, and getting a drag for the next function. Not content to do nothing about his trouhles, his locker is full ol' hair lotion, he throws hack everything Henry can throw at him, and his correspondence is voluminous. AI. athletics he does well for a small man. flile has won his SS, umler supervision, for 'three years. Per- haps 'there are hctlcr wives or ship- mates to he found, hut after several years together this is no time to he thinking of divorce. Besides, WC,1'C sure we would want to do no heller. 233 2 M ii J ff ""A2Q 'XX 'I X HAYWOOD CLARK SMITH 'T ASTLEMAN SNYDER RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA The T arheel State has outdone her- self in this, the finest of her products. At first glance "lVIoe" is the usual easy-going rehcl whose favorite ex- pression is "G'nite,,, at eight-thirty every evening. To know him is a revelation, for he is complex, being serious or ridiculous as the occasion may warrant. A lover of "low,, music, tennis, golf, and the social aspects of life, he will always have a good time and maintain the high code of living he has set for himself. Moe will find his particular task in life, do it well, and will he seen years from now making the most out of his four-score-and-ten. J 0 E Crew dig Boat Club 3, 2, lg Reception Com- mittee 25 Clee Club fl: I Stripe. 4 'af QL ' XnEiLig"if-flggxtx , lr! 6 ,AEM ,, fel-"' v.- . 1Af"" 'ni Aff, .K ' ' -4 --z g....:,c , -5. - E: . A-,' JOHN CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Although John's life as a Navy Junior has taken him to many seat- tered stations he still claims Tennes- see as his home state. I-Iis early life fitted him well to attain the success that he has achieved at the Academy and will undoubtedly attain in the Fleet. A conscientious Worker, John has had very few academic worries. In common with other lightly bur- dened individuals he has had more time for his other pursuits, namely: boxing, track, and most important, of course-the fair sex. John's four years here have won for him a host of friends, and we all look forward to seeing him again in the Fleet. S T R E E T I E CUU Squad 3, 2g C.P.0. YUP5 AH kpPlN PRATT SPEARS NSUUPN FRWQFINJN ff: ..- v A U- - lil--I 'I pix I JOHNNY NU. 3 Boxing Sqimfl 2, 1: 2 Stripes. ABBOT PRINCE STREET RICHMOND, VIRGINIA "Where did you hide my letter?" and Streetie breezed into the Acad- emy, fresh from the plantation. He succeeded in plowing 'through all obstacles, becoming convinced that., although he had been raised to he- lieve differently, horses were created merely 'to add another conversion factor to the maze of symbols called steam. Ile enjoys golf, swimming, and furlough. Although swing music is an obsession, no arrangement of "Marching Through Georgia" will ever appeal to Abbot. Armed with an engaging smile, and the suave affability of the southern gentleman, Strectie should find the road 'through Life an avenue to success. 234 ,.,+f.t1t,fi, I 9 is W' H' G R N 9,25gk,F,M-A ff if Ta fir: Q l HM fl ilk-fp LOU Lacrosse 110, il: lflvwing -1: lluut Club Al, 3, 2, I: Sailing Tvurn I: ilfluurloliu Club 2, I: Rrulio Club 3. 2: Fnrzfigu llflllgllllgl' Club I: I.i1'Cl?1l!'IIl'l'llI Crea! Guns: f ll 10. g, "'?"'- , LOUIE WILLARD STRUM, JR. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Louie hails from Florida-he will expound at length on the merits of his native state. Except for a scuffle with the Department of Electrical Engineering Youngster year, a con- test with the "Nav Boys" Second Class year, and a memorable Coun- try Club summer, his cruise here has been crowded with pleasure. His genial personality has made many friends among both sexes. His hob- bies are ba't'ting the breeze and play- ing his pickup. A visit to his room any time is sullicient reason to break out the skags and to have a pleasant session. His ambitions lie in the air and we predict plenty of high flying. LEE ST. CLAIR SWEPSTON, JR. SWE? BAR'l'LE'l"l', TENNESSEE When Lee arrived at 'the Naval Academy, Arkansas had one more worthy representative to her credit. lelis genial ways and pleasant alli- tude soon won many friends. Al- though never llashy, either in the classroom or on the football field. Swep has impressed all wil.h his con- fident. sure way of attaining success. In 'the winter you lind him out for Batt wrestling, or in his ,few free moments. working on his stamp collection. Though not a snake, hc rarely misses a hop. and has added his share to our quota ol' fli.0'.s. And so we give you a ehivalrons. hard- working. well-liked Sontherner, our classmate. 235 Football 4, 3, 2, Ig Lacrosse 2, 15 Stamp Clubg Ilf1.P.0. N M5121 I-ND Tn- llti APZNTIHZ iaxtriurmtllhllb gy. ff" B H:-' Z-L "' .1 V, , - ,,,, g,-fam.,-.L " -- 1 iff' Q f.:f:'-- 1:1 --,---i.,fn"ig .7 it dr' f ' - 11 1. .f'. - A 1' l f' Q-f,2ji'L,..X Rf'-.4 fi fi.-isz it MQW g? 3511: -F'--fir,-iii ,glial ' i fail" 205 ,V,.i,gl wg-,L :1-.1-L- 5.5, it VEVVH .1255-T ,424 -.AQ Qggggsnlq-jig:-757. If Wil, lv" g bf T1 vial-:ffl ll 0 in .NN-:T-Q..-X.. .fn-M , if W-K 'QQ-basvrgz-1 gilfilfi, -ili,-Q -.-? WILLIAM LUPO THORPE, . GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Somewhere along the road to greater knowledge Bill lost his hearings, missed medicine by a good dayis run, and put in at the Naval Academy. Here a love for the sea has found an outlet in active participation in the Boat Club. Touch football, very occasional. dragging, and a genuine love for his bunk, have suliiced in passing those extracurricular spare moments. Bill's pet hates are stow- ing accumulated laundry and getting up in the morning: his real love is the bull session. Taking life easy, but not letting it run away with him, Bill has cheered the room by sup- plying laughs when they were most needed. WILLIE Baseball lllanuger 4, 35 Log 4, 3g GQU 3, 2g Stamp Club 2, Ig 2 Stripes. . C A JR NTIK- P- S , TUKD ,iso isis 4, XL, DOC Hua! Clubg ,5.VCl?Hl?lICl! in. Crea! Cunsg I Stripe. 1 f l f WILLIAM WILDER TRICE TUPELO, MISSISSIPPI The Navy gained a loyal son when 'Willie chose us in lieu of Missis- sippi's sunshine. Ile has always been interested in Naval affairs and Navy life, and this interest coupled with his natural aptitude promises to make his naval career a successful one. As soon as he is assured of a 2.5 in academics, Willie 'becomes completely engrossed in any of three suhjeetsg the golf course, his bunk, or his current O. A. O. Best of all he has one of those personalities that makes one reckon time spent with him among the most valuable of oneis possessions. 236 ,itil l Yi Y ll E I its VICK ming 0 1 f xm Squmlll 1' :Nami Order 0 U S ljfl 0 Buul Club' lflllgllllgl' Club, Scrnturx IFPIISIIIII Ruwpliult l,'mnntill4'e: I Stripe T U Q U li f T l 5 y ,, 'R' S J. ti' , X le ,it B " -1,14 If .' , , ' f 'zg . . CHARLES SAYER WALLINE Cl'lA'I'TANO0CA, TENNESSEE An exponent of t.he maxim, "Worry is ninel.y percent futile," Sal usually was to he found reading a magazine during study hours or any other odd time during the day. His earefree attitude, however. is eotulterhal- aneed by a profound leelmit-al in- terest. lille has that naturalness and capacity for making friends which provokes a feeling of long acquain- taneeship on first. meeting him. Seven years of military training and the four years at the Academy have developed in Sayer that invaluable faculty of dealing with men. The product, therefore, is a promising aspirant, who will he a welcome addi- tion 'to any branch of the Naval Service. 237 HUGH BLANCHARD VICKERY WVASHINGTON, D. C. Vie came to the Academy well pre- pared for this life. Being a Navy Junior, he had learned the pleasures of moving from one land to another, had acquired the invaluable ability of taking things as they come. Here, this tall, slender fellow found the routine not diflieult, but rather to his liking. Neither the Academies nor the system have hindered him from enjoying himself. Hugh's in- terests are varied. They range from sailing and gym to reading and lis- tening to Strauss. NVe expect some- day to see someone bearing his name striding the bridge of a great gray ship, his arm loaded down with gold. S A L Mzlsicrrzl Club 4: 1'VI.P.O. L if K tp .X-rx l? ls O C Q lx C G ft, X, fr L Fla' , Y . igff - "ln fd f Jfigfgifr if'-' Zi' C Q, ,J ,:'i+1Jp3Lx5 31355. l A' E l 1 .f ...aa J "fag in ., eh --.wx I - " fx , Q V .MH-af.. is-J 1 fb EDWIN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA A boxer who likes to sing and who knows his Wagiler is not unusual, but Ned alone combines with 'these HCCOIl1PliSl1ll1ClllLS the chronic de- sires to sing before breakfast and to be always in love. Apart from this lighter side, we know Ned for his ability to deliver striking debates, his manner of casually writing out excellent themes, and above all for his theory that "honing" for exams is not only' useless, but had for the digestive organs. tHe experienced difficulty in convincing the medical CICIJHFIIIICULJ An unbreakable spirit combined with a fine character will serve to carry Ned far on the road to success. L 0 N Football 45 Baseball 45 lVreslling 45 Log 3, GARDNER WEED nh 5 ,MNC can KWT1 ADMIRAL NED Boxing Sqluul rl, 3, 2, l: Tennis Squad 115 Quarleralmrlu .'5oc:iely fl, 3, 2, lg Chess Team 2, I 5 M. 13.0. ' 1 I ALONZO HOLBRODK WELLMAN,JR. 25 .Reef Points 35 Radio Club 45 Boat Club 4: 2 Stripes. c o Fc lf PIKEVILLE, KENTUCKY When .Lon discarded his shootin' iron, jug, and chin whiskers, and ventured forth from the state of fcuds and horses, it was Kentucky's loss and our gain. A liberal educa- tion has endowed him with a posi- tive philosophy on both tl1e prob- lems of life and the vagaries ofthe fair sex. Any athletic inclinations we1'e unfortunately checked by a lemperamentalankleg battalion com- petition elaiming any excess energy. Always ready 'to enliven a discussion with ready wit and accumulated knowledge., he is a welcome addition to any gathering. Success to you, Lon, in whatever field your wander- ing feet may choose to lead you. 238 , r. N U F A jsrrmmim " EITCEII W I L L I E Pbotlurll tW'llllHIgl'l' -Ir, 3, 2: Gout Kcvpcr I: Radio Club -I, 2. I: lfnul Club 2, I: 2 Slripcs. JOHN W NEW ORLEANS.. LOUISIANA A work-out a day keeps him gay and youthful, this worshiper ol' the I"body-Iieau'ti'fuI." .Boxingfs his Iorteg he has rhythm in the ring--claims that is why hc can dance. Lover ol' lpoetry he both reads and quotes. An ll0I1CSl,'IIl01lgl1 somewhat whimsical, hankcring for the sea directs him. .Gencrosily. almost to a fault, makes him the most desirable of room- mates. Squrr4lunk's versatility, ranging from pugilist to poet. he- stows upon him a personality re- freshing in its scope. What with his genial Louisiana drawl, we have found in .lolmny an infectiously pleasant companion. Lucky are those who, in the future, will he- eome his shipmatesg 'though more fortunate yet those left behind- having known him sooner. 239 TXLL NN 'icfulqb ESLEY WILLIAMS GERALD GLYNN WILLIAMS GRACEVILLE, FLORIDA "Once a Marine, always a Marine," is Willieis philosophy. In a "bull" session l1e's a handy man and is famous for putting out the word with his characteristic senatorial en- thusiasm. Easy to please, three men and a deck of cards are all the paraphernalia he needs to Hbridgei' the gap ofa week-end. Although not inclined to take an active part in athletics, he is constantly pouring over the sports page. No doubt Florida has lost a politician and worthy statesman, but her loss is our gain, as WilIie's friend making ability, glowing personality, and 'tactfulness will he a credit in keep- ing with the traditions of the Nla- rine Corps. JOHNNY Soccer 4g Boxing 4, 3, 2, 1, BNA T5 Christ- mas Card Comniitleeg Press Gang: 2 Stripes. , f 'ii PP A I UW T9 l N SIN C L .sf-Lffgfan T Wi H " fi 1-Ee'-P ,assay , ' V avg.,--2 ir, QL if-.Lg s I-Y MM -"" .....fy--,,- . lt.:.:.'.: ,A .--. f,,f,, Nw- .- fi-,4 .1 5' -' "'.' A ,, ,.. Y , f , t a IJ, . f-gf' ,f 1 N Jia ll fo X 5-1 ,,.f"' ,ff ' v ul f- - .1 .f ,I .- . ,I , . DAVIDSPENCER WILSON HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, VIRGINIA Spence arrived from the sunny South with two distinctive charac- teristics: a slow drawl and the de- termination to make good. 'Since then, in the face of what seems to have been more than auyone's share of had luck, neither the drawl nor the determinatioii has altered a whit. Knowing Spence, we have come to know that the reasons for this are twofold: courage and perseverance. We have known and admired his lasting friendship, never-failing good humor, and thoroughness in every taskg but, best of all, that quality to which the Navy points with greatest pride: the spirit of "Don't Give Up the Ship." JUG Clee Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Ilflusicul Club 4, 3g Boxing Squad 4. vw'LF'N'w UQAPH G fi - 1 - Iii- .l . I n+-n s QUPt5A P ARLES MILLS W No ish? -x S P E N C E Stamp Club 3, 2, 1: Bout Club 2, 1: C.P.0. u N F oon,Jn, - PRINCETON, KENTUCKY The man is from Kentucky and donit let anyone lell you diliierently. He took academics in his stride and was always ready to give a helping hand. Although athletics were not a part of his regular routine, he was always ready for a tussle in the cor- ridor. Well-versed in conversation, "batting the lireczei' is his long suit. llis bass voice made him a natural for the Clec Club, but in that con- nection, never ask him to do al Sailor's Hornpipe. As for the fairer' sex-"there's safety in numbers." His gripe: inefliciency of the Postal' Department. His good points: sin- cerity, dependability, and a good nature. 240 V 9- M I- rNii"N f f li' lsauf nl if' - Hjflaghi ,"' I, ., l lrrfim . 1-,...l. I N ,As ' ' HATCHE Log 1: M.l'.0. pxgxyilxflllkllblr JOHN HERBERT WRIGHT YVASHINGTON, D. C. He's neither a Rebel nor a Yankee -just a true son of D. C. 'When Hatchet took his oath he was one of the greenest of the would-be sailor lads. His first big hurdle was master- ing the difference between a kcteh and a yawl, but after that every- thing was smooth sailing, barring the usual conflicts with the Aca- demic Department. His favorite forms of recreation are writing short stories, listening to dance bands with drumstieks in hand, and drag- ging his O. A. O. His never-failing sense of humor makes him an ideal companion-even before breakfast. Wl1ether at work or at play, Hatch is one of the best. JOHN HENDERSON CALDWELL RUSV BRISTOL., TENNESSEE ust a good, easy going rebel with a ersonality and sense of humor that ake everyone like him. lle was ever overly industrious where aca- lemics were concerned, and he ever worried about them or any- 'hing else. lle liked a good game of ennis or touch football, when he asnit walking extra-duty or spend- ng the afternoon in his bunk. 'Rosyi' spent most. of his liberties at he local theaters, dragged very lit- le. and kept only one picture on his oeker door. Made a good classmate ntl a swell companion at anything eeause he was always easy to get long with. His unobtrusive presence ill be an asset to any ward room. 41 Stage Gang 4, 3, 2, 1: C.P.0. il ' I ,H . , ,-w. 1- 17" . Y. .4 ,H -xx... - ,,,,:h-e- V A YI P gg V ' r , hgl.. in 1, ,N L, H w :tif-.PQNTWZ MNH-JFAUK x , .-fra,-.aa r , - I -E 1 S- at " M 4, -i2-fJ-LLl-k1ELi'!LL - f L. W fi l in . is-fl -..... ' Wai' -iv' ,cle WJJL 'UMM -...l WQN MINlNGAND5Mi X G wgvimr iwlllil- 4 a .ll I I 4 A ' ' -eq- V , CARL WARREN ADAMS CHRISNEY, INDIANA Carl is a loyal son of Indiana and has done his share in bolstering the Yankee cause here at the Academy. Nicknamed "Tarzan" because of his massive figure, he has been a consistent member of the sub squad, but ten feet of water, a few hundred yards,and the pools chop were not his nemesis, and he carries away memories Cpleasant and otherwisej of Henry and the pool. Carl has proved himself to be a veritable wizard at German and hopes some day to he a Naval Attache in that country. He carries on considerahle correspondence with acquaintances made on Youngster cruise which indi- cates a successful attainment of his goal. T A R Z A N Language Club 3, 25 Cut lfxclzange flg Battalion C.P.0. PORT AND T Karts RANSPORTATMON Q . . .-. qfliilll tilfil I ' i A N D Y Crew N, 4, 3, 2, Ig 3 Stripes. ROY GENE ANDERSON NEOSIYIO, MISSOURI It was a long way hack when the hot summer sun of Maryland first re Ilected from l'Iunk's bald fdefinitelyj pate. June of '40 is a far cry from that but hy the grace of God, a little luck, the approving nod ofthe variou academic departments and lots of hard work, he has made it. Every sprin he emerges from his hole to journey over to Hubbard Hall and give Buc ' a11d the boys a plenty competent hand with the crew situation. Althougl never a steady dragger it's only been because the one isn't close enough "Double your lines and secure, Hunk. You're one of the wardroom boys now." 24 VAUGHN "J" ANDRES ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN Andy has the unique fortune of enjoying the stimulus of an air-mail letter a day from his 0. A. 0. back home. We often envy his complacent mood, and his appearance of eoutentinienl, as he smokes his pipe and dreams of the cozy cottage he is planning. Being a pipe faneier, an ardent reader of "Cosmo," and a radio fan. he often presents a perfeet. picture when he combines the three. Annually he holds down a key position in the battalion football and baseball teams. lle is a hit of a erooner. too. Andy gets top grease without being the least bil greasy-a line proof of his genuinely 'friendly nature and likeable eharaeter. AMOS IIIISUIIIIII Al, 3: llulllel' Polo 4g 2 Stripes. OT'V2 IN YUM bU5TRv13 Y' X3 " - l lllllllllll ,iq i 1' in 't ' ' -J. W lj Q. .Si '24 ' F' BILL f tru' l qgf ' 'L' . ,V Lacrosse N.."f., ff, 3, 2, l: Bout Club V ' ' ,',', ,. qgfgf Q ' 2, li Quarterfleck So1'iclVv3g 1 Stripe. M y ' -ll-'Lal ' if ,fx ti F! i' .JL"lA!f.,,, : ,. fs h- 1-:fin H 1. f-513fmf',f:i"3' 1' H " ' f .. b ,,.+:. M , qv V, 1 ..,,-is-gsi!fL15i 1153-:,L - Q "' X -' 1 . - '-- -- - ' WILLIAM SMOOT ANTLE, JR, Pl1:'I'l5nSlsUnG, ILLINOIS Although Bill eomes from central Illinois where a battleship is a phenome- non and a body of walel' a rarity, it didn't take him long to become oriented lo Naval Academy life and the Navy. lle fitted perfectly in his new en- viromnent. llis life is full of constant humor that bubbles over with puns and jokes. while he ean, when necessary. beeome serious enough 'to do the right amount of studying or engage in animated eonversation. lflis sport is lacrosse, and although no 'two hundred pounder. he gets a kick out of run- ning the other boys ragged. As a "wife" li ean say that l would feel proud and glad to be with him anytime or anywhere. 24-5 aussi? B mamma .. C41 mW SUPPLIS5 -", DANIEL EUGENE ARNOLD KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI From the Midwest came "Mickey," but he had already seen the sea, for, in spite of living inland, he had made a cruise as a member of the Naval Reserve. During plebe year this eager youth aspired to Iaurels and won them in the form of a star, showing himself to be well versed in mystic mathe- matics. Since then his tastes have followed more along the line of getting fun out of life, especially in battalion sports. "Gene" has always had high ideals while reaching for the top rung in the ladder of life. He will grasp it, too, for his winning personality and congenial, optimistic attitude speak well of him. FIHPO Secretary-Treasurer Christmas Card Commilteeg Star 45 2 Stripes. SRMOP' PLATE as -f y l I I l . V K K , STAN Truck 40, 45 CoU N"'g 4 Stripes. CARY A.BALDWlN HOWELL, MICHIGAN Short Cor longj years ago Stan happily tossed the family golf bag over his shoulder, and Michigan gave the Academy a golfer as well as an ever patient a11d understanding classmate. The original clubs saw their day and have been changed, but the patience that makes his golf as superior as his presence is pleasant has never changed-nor will it change. We make no predictions for Stan'S future, for it's as positive as his present. Whatever his choice in life, it will be characterized by steady, patient competition in any field, and because of his friendly understanding we'll be glad to say "We knew him when." 246 MAURICE LORRAINE BALDWIN LUDDEN, NoII'I'II DAKOTA Boasting a following of the ifair sex that cruises and leaves have furnished from all corners of the globe., "Baldy" has made the four years at the Academy a carefree period of dragging. Never too completely dazzled by any one girl, he is never at a loss to find enjoyment in the next week's drag. In the fall, il' he can untangle himself from a copious supply of mail and to resist the temptation of a rubber of bridge, he can be found on tl1e cross- country track clicking off the miles. An eveI1 temper, and a lively interest in everything have made "Baldy', the best of classmates and will make him the finest of Naval Ollieers. BALDY Bout Club fi, 3: Lacrosse 4: I Stripe. lil, QU l QI? eww p,lNfi M J we OTOES -. . 7,3-7TfTrT7 DOC Radio Club: lQYCl'lll'IlCl' in Creul Guns: lW.P.0. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI "Hey, Ball, reveillelw A sleepy "huh?". a desperate lunge out of bed and at the covers-another day began for Gene. Although never sleepy once awake, he had a faculty for gazing fondly out of the window with a gleam in his eyes that led back lo Kansas City where, by his own statement, every girl IS a fl-.0. bene managed to conquer his plehe year nemesis, "Bull," and has sailed serenely through the academic sea i11 spite of his tendency 'towards dreaming. llis quiet, friendly manner, his zest for clean living, and the faculty for giving more than receiving, stamp him as a true friend and a real four-year roommate. 247 8 b ij !L U lb -'lr NN Wx . - - , A ' x I ' 1 2-f l 1 L-p u l g ' e 5' 1 -I.-l'-:, - -, A DONALD FRANCIS BANKER DULUTII. MINNESOTA When some one finds that his bed has been "grape-nutted," Don is often the rightfully suspected villain. But in spite ol' his fondness for practical jokes, Don is well liked by all who know him. llis big, pleasant grin and ready wit carry him gracefully through almost any situation. But Don does have his more serious moments. ,lust for amusement, he likes to play around with mathematical "stumpers." Often, his spare l.ime is devoted 'to reading hooks on philosophy, economies. or other involved subjects. Come what may in the free-for-all of life. Don is going 'lo end up somewhere near the top of the heap. 1 DON Sminuning -I, 3, 2, I : Rurlio Club fl, 3. 2, I 5 Com mnv RL'll'lfSCl1llllil'f? 35 I ., I Hop Cornnzitlee lg Trident 1: N..f1 C.fl. Council I: .Bout Club 2, Ig Slur 4. CHICAGOIILLINOIS I L L nv--2,-, C I nmi f-4-: ,I 1' CHARLIE Baseball N.A., 4, 3, 2, Ig Football N. A., 3, 2, 1. 1-'rr L ' Juv' ffgxn S CHARLES JOSEPH BEERS DETROIT, MICHIGAN I remember the first time I met Chuck .Beers-he was smiling. And through- out these four years that good humor has never failed. Sheer likeableness is one of the chief cliaracleristics of the lad from Detroit. Chuck is most at home on 'the athletic field. In the fall you'll Hnd him on the Navy gridiron, and in the spring he dons the varsity baseball uniform. He attacks the academics with his usual thoroughness and persistency. and his class num- ber has risen surely and steadily since plebe year. Concerning 'the gentler sex. Chuck is partial to home talent. nor can you blame him when you see the picture that adorns his locker door. 248 HUHACE EDWARD BENT EVA NSTON, 11,1,1N01s The career which Ned has chosen reveals some of his desires in life-work, action, travel. Al work, he may he identified hy an i11te11se preoccupation, hut regardless ol' how engaged, Ned has a cheerful greeting lor all ac- quaintances and is always ready to emhark upon any discussion. He not only excels academically hut frequenls the dance lloor and the athletic field as well. One eliaraeteristic pose might he smoking a pipe, listening to a radio, and saying. "I like music from Bach to swing." A, keen se11se of humor, coupled with a liheral philosophy, will enable him to cope with any prohlein, and to extract the most from life. NED 1 Small Bore Kyle Rflvlfli, 'L 2, I: Uulalmn' Rifle KNIT, VI, 3: Hunt Club I: Sturll. CINCIN 1t1l,OH'O 5 M-ix U P, 1 H - - la 1 7 L ,. Q - K' g " Y':11i::::111g,,., .. CL aff-f ,, . fi .-fl'f' .:.r 3. I4 ' " z ii V 1 lr i A Alf i W - . F - lihotlmll -I, 2, N..f1.g Truck '10, 4g Radio Chili 2, Ig ll'I.l".0. ELDO WILLIAM BERGMAN GENOA, 01110 A radiant smile and a t'lll!0l'l'l.ll greeting al all lilIlCS hest describes this Salty Son of "Beautiful Ohio." Not only is lfildo an acconlplished, all-round athlete, hut. he has also a variety of inlcrcsts which will always dispel any possihilily ol' monotony. llis principal hohhy is photography, which has supplied llllll with cherished memories ol' days gone hy. 'lhiniiiiig a close second are his dealings with the fair sex, for lfldo is an inveterate flragger. An even temper, extreme generosity. and constant good-nature. are char- acteristics which have won for him a wealth of friends. Success is assured for Eldo. 24-9 Us WD Aantcutrug Mmv PPXOW f 5 A A 91. du an i lf "' " 'A'- -:zzg ALLEN ALFRED BERGNER KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS Al came 'to Naval Academy from Northwestern University with a founda- tion in athletics, academics. and the ability to make friends. Here he has carried on successfully 'the developments of his talents. In sports, his record distinguishes him as one of Navy's outstanding athletes. A "gentleman's" success in academics has not excluded an interest in philosophy, current events, and literature. His ability to make friends has been based upon a quiet understanding and a deep sincerity. The many friends that he has Won will 'testify that he is the type of man who is desirable in the service either as a junior or as a senior. W AL Football N, -I, 3, 2, 1, Captain 15 l' Lacrosse N""", 4, 3, 2, lg Boxing IV, 35 Wrestling N., 4, 2, 1, Captain 15 4 Stripes. AT vii P4 c k ' N 4. il n mi.. U '41 ::t:::::.- 1' f ' HERMAN Indoor Ryle N, 4, 3, 2, 15 Outdoor Rule N, 4, 3, 2, 15 2 Stripes. GEORGE LAWRENCE BLOCK DAVENPORT, IOWA George abandoned the carefree life of an Iowa collegian to answer the urge of a gnawing ambition. His affection for the feel of a rolling deck was born on the Mississippi, where he served under Skipper Block. George found the Academy easy sailing, except for Spanish and the eye chart. Judging from the enviable record made on the Academy rifle teams, we can recognize victories in both battles. With a quiet, yet forceful personality, George has established himsclif infthe regiment as a desirable shipmate, devoted to his chosen profession. So to George, a welcome addition to any wardrooni or bridge, a long and successful cruise. 250 WILLIAM ROBERT BOEHM COLUMBUS, 01-llo After an all-night session with his slipstick and a table of integrals, Bill devised "iBochm,s Super-QInverse-llyperbolic Constant." guaranteed to solve all problems relating to love. war, or athIete's foot. Although he spent three years in land-locked Ohio Slate University, Boom showed his natural sailor instinct by playing a hit of water polo, skippering the Turlle during Country Club Summer, and leading the class in Nav. A star man, his ambition is 'to build airplanes for his not-too-savvy classmates to fly. A savoir, as well as a good seaman, Bill. with his practical ability, should find himself someday in the 2lfIIl1Il'ZlI,S cabin. BILL Boat Club: NMI. Tau: Sailing 7ll'!llllQ llflusirul Club Shows: Radio Club: 1W.l'.O. :F-ia pr i J xnonucrg sig CUM P mbufriy , If s r f v , as rr rr , 'Qb '-I" fri r , , H i i nor r Cheerleader 2, 15 Truck Squad 2g Gym Squml -l: Rmliu Club -l, 35 1 Stripe. WILLIAM HUBEFIT BOTTENBEIIG KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI With an uncanny ability for taking things as they come, Bott is a natural savoir and a consistent member of the Flying Squadron. Bill has never allowed the system to rullle his nerves-or his hair-and is inclined 'to use his size as an excuse for being the perpetrator of practical jokes. Perhaps his 'toughest problem at the Academy was tearing himself away from the picture-on-the-locker-door land its originalj to devote a few moments to the booksg his easiest, that cheerleading back-flip. His admirable self- control, unsellishness, and loyalty make him more than an officer and a gentleman-a friend. 251 WWFACTUR1 AX. assi? A . 1' I I ni ,V 0 :5-Ei-'1'J .v,..t .-. I II 517,53 '- A in hxr G WILLIAM MC KENZIE BRAYBROUK GROSSE POINTE, MICHIGAN Special delivery letters, airmails, and poetic telegrams from old G. P. have convinced us of his romantic possibilities and the hops have all gone to prove that we were right. A slashing squash player QYO11 should see his racquetb, a cynical Log literary genius, he has guessed wrong many 'times in picking the "Best Drag." Bill believes that all the future admirals should be good sailors and he has spent most of his spare time at this hobby, indicative of the practical side of his nature, one of the best at- tributes of his character. To a suave. smooth fellow and an ideal roommate, we say. "Smooth sailing. Bill." 'r"--- 'i' BILL 1 I Lug 2, lg limit Club fl, 3, 2, lg Sailing ' Tenn: 2. I, N, lllllllllglv' 1: I Stripe. 92,5 QASTINOJ Cx ROM Rculio Club: Spanish Clubg Recep- tion Cornmitteeg Stars 3, 2g l Stripe. ROMAN LEO BROOKS WVOODSFIELD, OHIO D0 you hear 'those snapping lingers in t.he hall? That's Lee-our wavy- haired shipmate from the muddy roads and oil-fields of Ohio. Ile is a star man without exceptional effort-the kind that gets places because he is good and because of his enduring perseverance. He likes sailing and any 'type of athletics you can mention, but has never restricted himself to any one sport, excepting the sub squad. When Lee is given something to do, it is certain that it will be done well. Bearing that quiet determination of character thatispells success, we expect to find him in the Construction Corps. Best of luck, Lee! 252 RICHARD EGGLINGTON BROWN f:REs'r0N, IOVVA Dick was looking right past Annapolis to Pensacola when he decided 'to favor us with his company. I-Iis first love is the air, and since the Naval Academy is a necessary step in becoming a Navy flier, he came here. While here, he has had some little battle with that old two point five, but with his customary perseverance he has always come out on top. His associations with members of the fair sex have been on the extensive side and he has had plenty of variety. Itis a far cry from lowa to Pensacola and the fleet, but Brownie has come most of the way, and is sure to go the rest with lots of friends and lots of success. D I C K Crew ff: lioul Club. P. iv- ,J'm A -fw- S554 ,,f-I DON Boxing I3fm'1', 4: Reeeplion Cmn- mitleu 3, 2, I, Clmirlmm Ig Regi- mcnml Activities Comrnillme lg Hop Comniillee lg Boat Club 3, 2, lg 2 Stripes. DONALD EARL BRUCE SPRINGFIIJLD, Ol-IIO "Say, fellows, how about serving on the Reception Committee this week?" This familiar question exactly personilies Don. Graced with an unusual ability lo win friends and with a personality that makes one feel 'true eomradeship, he has given his talents to the Reception Committee, where you can find him each week-end making some visiting 'team feel at home and showing them a good time. Wllen he is not working out on 'the basket- ball floor or up in the boxing loft, give him a pipe and the deck of the Crocodile. and he is more than satisfied. SllCll a personality, coupled with his great determination, should carry him far in the service. 253 QDICAL SUPP L N MINING AND SMS Cho G 4 I ' l'TlTlf1!.l. ' ' CLIFFORD WILLIAM BUNDY SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA "five got it, Joe. this one can't failf' This sentence, familiar to his room- mates, heralds another of his ideas concerning electronic vibrations, etc. Never have the academic departments caused him the slightest consterna- tion, his analytical minfl standing him in good. stead, especially in any mathematical subject. His academic brilliance is ever at the service of his less fortunate classmates. Besides this academic ability, he .brought his ready smile and good nature with him, from South Dakotais foremost metropolis, to cast his lot with Uncle Sam, and with these qualifications, success is sure to be his. ""'- "di CLIFF -1:1 -,.... 1 Q S' Spanislz Club 25 Traci: 43 2 Stripes. Om AN D XQAIISP TRANSPORTATION Q 1.4 ..1. l .l ,lf l- - ...ago Football 45 Baseball N.ff., 3, lg Rarlin Club fl, 3, 1: Language Club 2, 1: G.P.0. ALOIS JOHN BURDA NEW' 1' RA QUE, MINNESOTA Minnesota gave Navy this dark, handsome fellow and often has Al wished that 'the Gopher state had never given him up. Although interested i11 all athletics, baseball has been his favorite sport. lin academics AI is little short of a genius when it comes lo math and juice. Bull and swimming had him 'worried a bit, but he never let them 'throw him and always managed to eke out a little bit more than the minimum requirements. Although not decided on an O. A. O., he was never a red mike. To all of us Al cut a stern figure at times, but we all know that beneath that grim exterior can be found a like- able companion and a 'true friend. 254 RICHARD BRADLEY CAMPBELL KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI "Brad'7 is a typical realist. N0 dreams haunt his day to day existence. To him the Navy is a 'tough job and you'll find him plugging at it i11 the shadows of a "Juice Tree." "Soupy" has the proverbial. stuhhornuess of the mules from his state. lf you want an argument to go on 'to eternity, "B1'ad,' will give it to you. The golf course is ".Brad's" idea of a sportsman's haven, and when a young lady isn't around 'lo distract him, he sometimes threatens par. He relaxes eaeh week-end in the company of an attractive drag. The road may he rough for this Kansas City Kid, hut he has what il' takes. B R A D Stunt Cnnuuillee: Fnallmll Squad -1: V 'P if 'J RX .... 111 es. 'ji .-f fl' 'X 'L ' , .X if w f U M ' g ig- E A Tieiff -ul" f ,. """-LLL Q 1 il 7 ,V Qmoivvs 'Nou . l ,. 1'Q'e.'e.'.-. s . ,MNUFMTURIN of S N 'VLA h.,... ..--- 1-"Lg:.Z"A..lg We " m m W aa: -. Q. F 9 . , k'f C A R P Lacrosse fllunager 4, 3, 2, lg I I Stripe. Al ," X WILLIAM MILNER CARPENTER MOORESVILLE, INDIANA Any spring afternoon you can find Milner out on WOftlCl1 Field wielding a potent lacrosse stick or ahly executing his ollieial duties as manager of the squad. llc is a quiet, unassuming chap who never lets life's ups and downs bother him. llc has au unfailing sense of humor which never fails and often prevents the routine and monotony of study from becoming 'too appalling. Moderatioxl is the key 'to Milner's success. lple is neither a red mike nor a snake. He is no star man, but academics hold no fears for him. Wherever he is going he will get there., hut with as little fuss and flurry as possible. 255 5 WILLIAM JOHN CASPARI EMPORIA, KANSAS Bill, a true son of the prairies and wheat fields of Kansas, inspired by that nationally known figure, William Allen White, entered the Naval Academy early in the summer of 1936. A broad cheery smile, a happy-go-lucky attitude, and a willingness to lend a helping hand wherever needed, have made him a friend to all those who have come in eonlaet with him. Sports and dragging are BiIl's favorite hobbies, but due to the constant threat of the academies, he has only been able to devole a limited time to these amusements. Hard work and determination are our assurances that BiII's future will be the success he deserves. Effiillna-if J, L. - 1 B I L L L .71 ,K J Soccer fl, 3g Lug 4, 3, 2, Chairman Y . P Y lfaliloriul Board lg Goff fl, 3g Base- Q?'Hw'PufQ,gtg,5 bMk2MWm d35wThwMQ'QKQQQf 1. Inu , .Il L sp '-13 1211. .1,.:fe 5-31. ,I 11 , - -' 4 'W . 1: 3 l I jx ,y3y,wQ4 fl 'iv ..i.. mcu T I t A T P 5 AND AG LTUQ ' -H i'k'fll'Q vt 4 sw 5 P - We f DAIRY NRO I-f - ff I ff S A A ' N Cl H ...A ., , c .'llf5 A -H I 65,4 J Track N, 4, 2, Ig Radio Club -'Ig Company Representative 3g C.P.0. ALVIN PEYTON CLUSTER s'r. LOUIS, MISSOURI "Wake me up five minutes before formation, Ceorgef' expresses Al's general philosophy of life. Of all her sons, Missouri will never have another more loyal than her own Alvin. A splendid addition to any organization, capable enough to perform the job regardless of its nature, it is certain that his logic and sound judgment will carry him .far in the service. Athletically his attentions are directed towards the javelin., as well as towards a con- scientious study of the sag in bed springs. No cigarettes and, yet, no enemies, give a conclusive proof of the maestro's congeniality and sin- cerity. As a friend there is no one finer. 256 " 4 . TALBOTT FERDINAND COLLINS HOOPSTON ILLIINOIS Because of his frlendlmess thls tall cllgmfied blond lad from the Marmes has galned many frlends Also Kostya has a great deal of conslderatlon for other s feellngs Be IT a brlek or a beauty that he drags Tab IS at all tlmes a gentleman to elther of them He has a natural gtft for maltmg sound and rapld declslons and possesses the qUalltl6S of an excellent offncer Hls fav orxte mdulgences are the rlfle and the hop Although qulte often a mem ber of the famed ilymg squadron he naturally opposes too much phy Sltdl exertlon As a pal and roommate they come no better' Buono Vlaggl0 aro amlcol T A B Outdoor Ryle N1 4 3 2 Small Bore Rtfle 4 Iunguuge Club 3 Strtpes P-ODUCT' ,NDU STRY s J A K E I oolball 4 3 9 CLARENCE EUGENE CORBETT JR BELLAIRE OHIO .lake the Rake wlth hls broad shoulders and slun wx alst not to mentlon IS beanung Irlsh countenance is an easy man to plck out of a crowd C3dCmlCS are not sufliclent cause for lake to wx orry he takes them or IS aken by them wlth the same ease of mlnd Presto IS seen of late, trylng IS new slelght of hand tucks A natural athlete, Jake has thc FCPIILHTIOH of elng one of the hardest blockers and taeklers to wear the blue and gold cademlcs and lnjurles have prevented hun from partlclpatlng ln VHFSILY asketball and track. A cheerful soul, a qtuet sleeper, and a Hne lad to 100111 mth, our .lake wlll get by ln a walk 57 NXANUFACTURI X. cssiw -, 'VL 5- 4 fififi 7 1 . . . 5 . 9 .a . 7 1. H A . p K u 5 I 1 . . , . l . . P 3 . H . A 7 , ' I - 4 -y ' 1. - . U I ' n . . 7 i Y I 4 L , , .'s.,.:,...:-.....L..x.ga.:.--7'-, ,.,-..g A f - -1 'Q 1 5 - lag.- - ..--- -- ' , . 5 ij iff' 'F ' 'l ,V F 1553.5 , 5 J 1 5 - '1A1,v,, K ml E ' - uwuldfk ' tg . I . , 1' . 1 ff? ' ' ' P ' J G Pe L rr rr ll'-f-li -ll R r r ' ,A ' ' ' " :..' -.'.' ' '. ' 'I F- i f I' ' cu. in at ' A F . , ', - , ..f. , . . ' , , ,, . . . . . S . V , 5 , , . . . 1 57 . V . p V . - ' ' . D . I , Y ,S X ,. , , 9 ' - . ' I ' ee . 11 - ,- 9k,LbTH,MyNNiS O Z!5EZi0Dm.,. , ' I3 .. ' - 'i lf - E- ', EDWARD EMMET DE GARMO L I M A , 0 H I 0 When he isn't holding bunk drill, you can find him playing bridge Qhis favorite indoor and outdoor sportj, dragging, reading, working cross-words, or doing a little private jitter-bugging to some hot tune by T. Dorsey. The ability to turn a hopelessly' lost debate into apparent victory by resort to a technical point not even remotely connected with the subject is his out- standing charaeteristic. A typical, smooth-talking son of Ohio, Ed fthe walking dictionaryl has been a friend to all, always ready to do or try any- thing. We wish him luck in the Service and hope to be as good shipmates as we have been pals and roommates. E-DEE Boat Club 4, 35 W'ater Polo 45 M.P.O lr' llhm PlTTgy,uP.GH,P2NN5yLVA Nr J '. V, - ' D 'I' .I x 'T' 1 lf' li lf- z' .qrunl , ' l L 3' , V f":'l ' -ll fg - J it .-95? Log '62 4 -f'5P245Ja J 'f ' -' . I-9 -' 9 Lf ' s. DAVY Ret Pomts 3 7 Hop Committee 1 7 Strzpe IRVING JUNIOR DAVENPORT PAVVNEE ILLINOIS Davy said, when he pulled stakes and left the middle west to come to th .Naval Academy, "The future surely looks bright." So it is today. Th future does look bright and Davy is certainly destined to go places. Alwa willing to help a pal, Davy has acquired a large circle of intimate frien and interested acquaintances. Academics haVen't caused him a great de of eoncerng there has always been time to listen to the radio or to play a fe swing records. Yes, music doth charm this Illinoisian and he has misse but few of those swell hops over in Dahlgren Hall. Best of luck, Davy, an from us all, "Feliz viajeli' 25 CHARLES ERNEST DETERDING, JR. YOUNGSTOWN , 01110 Our hero sailed onto our horizon from Ohio. For two years a confirmed Red Mike, he at last sallied forth and became a regular fixture at Academy hops. A spasmodie at hlete, he spends most of his time placing the Log on a paying basis. lxlis favorite pastime, however, is arguing. in which he is a past- master, being ahle to support his convictions with a world of astounding data. "Now my old man told me-M is 'the only required signal, and the merry round has started all over again. llis personality has made him a grand roommate, and has won him many fast friends who will follow him either in or out of the service. DET ldtmtfmll fl-Q Log tl, 3, ,f11lt'v1'1ising llillllllgfl' 2, I: I Stripe. DQTPWOM' D I C K Radio Club ll, 3g Lug 3g 1 Stripe. ORVAL CRAWFORD DICKES FINDLAY, OIIIO The Buckeye state gave the Navy this incorrigihle punster whose delight in punning is equalled only hy his houndless passion for cross-word puzzles. Wliile he nmch prefers the strains of a Strauss waltz 'to the modern swing reations, he still is not averse to an occasional hop over in Dahlgren. 'Old demon slipstieki' and the other allies ofthe Academic Departlnent :failed to give him any serious trouble. ln fact, he might often he found omfortahly reading the latest Colliers with his pipe going full blast, while thers are worried. Dick is the sort of fellow with whom we'd all like to he hipmates in the future. 59 CLZVSL -. . 1 N Jgingighk ' . . , .47-9 'rr .I t al tsaggesa.. i, ' I" . 'f'?"'? pgguwmummi ' ' ., '- ig nf -fl .lui AND,0Hlo N MINING AND SMUTM, WO Q 4 'igfw rislll ROBERT LEE DODANE FORT WAYNE, INDIANA "Give me a little cabin in the hills, a pipe, a good book, and a cosy chair beside a radio playing sweet music." Thus Bob expresses his ambition, but adds, "Also give me someone to share that chair with." llffeanwhile, this son of Indiana is busy pulling down near-star grades, Quarterdecking, serving on the Reception Committee, writing features for the Log, or answering letters from admiring femmes. Each afternoon Bob engages in varsity boxing, plays football, or tries a fast game of tennis. Only success and happiness could await this regular fellow, whose philosophy is- "Never a dull moment." Good luck! Bo. 'L' . B 0 B agp:-,J ,, A . f 4-f---"" , 'ftffi'l'fEQi,1"4A-'lil' ' Boxing N.A., 2, Ig Log 3, 2, Member :J Board I: Press Detail lg Quarter- deck 4, 3, 2, Rfepresvnlulivc 1: Re- ception. Cununittee 25 2 Stripes. Om AN D xviblisp TRANSPORTATION D 0 L A N Bout Clulrg 2 Stripes. EDWIN "IH DONLEY BUCHANAN., MICHIGAN "Clark Tech" lost a potential engineer, when "Ecl,' chose the Navy as hi career. HE. T .M quickly adapted himself to the new environs, and befor long had perfected his noted "simplified systcm,'7 which proved effective even though it baffled all who knew him by its amazing speed. Dull Sunda afternoons would find "Dolan', busy at one of his several avocations Tennis, bridge, or sailing, and, last but not least, dragging. Ed possesse the happy faculty of making friends easily, and after having met him, yo immediately become aware of a desire to encourage the friendship. Continue success in the Service, "Edl" 26 PHILIP FREDERICK ECKERT MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA . Phil hails from Minnesota, and his constant complaint has been the dearth of real winter in Maryland. Cenial, generous to a fault, his easy-going personality has made him many friends. lie delights in envisioning a bizarre life such as studying at the Universities of l21scidul,C.-g and Pisa . . . with week-ends in Moscow. lile spends his spare time playing tennis, sail- ing, and trying to trisect an angle. Although he has dragged many of the fair sex, he has lost his heart 'to none. llis heart is set on the .Air Corps, and we wish him the best of luck. So when you meet up with Phil, you're with one ofthe best. PHIL uiiflldl' Palo -1: lluul Clubg Slump Club: A-1.l',O, QTIVQ, Noll NDUSTRY xx uv T 0 M Boat Club: Rmliu Club: Suervr -L: Rifle Team 3. lufrperl lt'Ul4'nm11: Lug fl: 1 Stripe. GEORGE THOMAS ELLIOT UNION STAR., MISSOURI Does your radio work all right? Does the old clock tick smoothly? If it doesn't, bring it around to Tom and in no time at all your mechanical worries will be over. Tom works the opposite way with the ladies. He uses the same tactics that he does on clocks and radios, but instead of mending hearts he breaks them. However, they donit come any better than good old George Thomas. With his steady, easy-going, good nature, he will be able to throw off all life's troubles as he meets them, and with that in- domitable luck combined with a good measure of common sense, he'll always land on his feet. 261 Rossi? Hssmsau B 9-tiCTg, C SUP PLI25 ARTHUR GERALD ESCH WASHINGTON, ILLINOIS Although Art is apparently totally devoid of either energy or guile, his opponents on both tennis and basketball courts can vouch for his ability. And his more intimate ,friends will swear that his past has not been as un- interesting as his air of innocence would seem to indicate. Well-versed in all the social graces, ever the perfect gentleman, Art is blessed with a graceful taetfulness, a nice sense of honor, and a remarkable degree of tolerance. Dragging or stagging, playing tennis or bridge, or just holding a "con- ferenecgw there can he no more perfect companion than our own Artie. His future is certain to he a happy one. A R T Tennis N, 4, 3, 2, Ig I Stripe. Nl O pu p N ,X Vw L A T 8 J I III VTTTV 'Tk"T'TTT' FISH Bout Club 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Soccer 4: Boxing 43 2 Stripes. NEIL HARTMAN FISHER FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA Fish has plowed through the years at the Academy with a calm self- conliclenee that thrusts aside all obstacles. Plebe year, soccer and boxing held his interest, while later he turned to the Boat Club for amusement. Happiest now while ketching, which consumes most of his spare time, he also takes great joy in things mechanical, evolving anything from gasoline engines to radio gadgets. Aside from a skirmish or two with the Dago profs, Fish does well in studies, yet finds time to enjoy life immensely. Canny, practical, wholesome, universally well-liked-his are the character- istics of a man whose success in any walk oflife is assured. 262 BENJAMIN THOMAS FHANA PROTIVIN, IOWVA A true lover ofthe sea, llenjy can he discovered. almost any afternoon, working on the Crocodile. WCCk-LEIIKJS find him navigating the salty waters of Chesapeake liay, or the more crowded confines of Dahlgren Hall. For Benjy is far from lacing a "red lllikC,.H and will never neglect his social -obligations. Academically he is characterized by his industry, perseverance, and thoroughness. Delinitely regulation, he has sueeessfnlly avoided tl1e :conduct report. The Medical Board has found him an annual visitor, hut lhe has always managed 'to somehow squeeze out a 20f20. Conscientious and hard working, Benjy is destined for steady progress along the road of life. B E N J I E . Tffm 1.-1-5 'i si-- mm elm, 3, 2, ig lzumg ig lax- gif ,F g .3 .lsf""""r -i-A I, cellerzee in Great Guns: JVGIFIIHIII Club fl, 3, 2, 1: Illlllgllflgl' Club 3, 2: ff--s,: 3Slripes. ,mn , n y' 1 itmffsw' 'fairer ' Esau- Hr. nl, I ' p,lNS M vb? OTOPI5 Soccer A NF. fl, 3, 2, I : Lacrosse 2, 1: Bout Club fl, 35 IQTCHIICIICII in Cruul Cunsg C.I-'.0. EDWARD JOHN FRUECHTL DRUMMOND, WVISCONSIN 'Anyone want to play hall?" The cry from this prodigal goes up on any ull afternoon. Any l.ime the hoys over on Lawrence Field are barking Shins pursuit of the round hall, you'll see Ed right in the middle of it, giving nd taking his share and enjoying every hump and hruise. Ed had a year f college before he came here and he hasn't let the grind destroy l1is sense f humor. "Delft he too serious" is his advice. and he seems to have profited ery much hy it. Things somehow seem to just come to him. He is one of ame For'tune's favorite proteges. When you want a good man by your ide when the going begins to gel: tough, here he is. 63 8 J bg 5.91 V10 'Q lb ff. xwr.U i2'WlSCON51N N f A 1 i AWE .mm L' L? X -":.':.'-':'-A A VIRGIL EDWARD GEX GR.-tl-IA M, MISSOURI Virg is the kind of fellow that would rather sit and work out a cross-word puzzle than struggle with the inner workings and hidden mechanisms ofa torpedo. Yet. he seems to have profited by this method, for his class stand- ing has always been consistently in the upper brackets. He was haunted by the spectre of the sub squad, and grim fate kept him cooped up in the swimming pool many an afternoon. llis sense of humor and generosity make Doc one of those fellows you are really glad to have had as a friend. Whell we renew acquaintances out in ll1e fleet, he will undoubtedly be going places just as he has here. ' X D O C I Stripe. ,.,... ..f- 1-'. N -: AMNESIA H l ' l Lug I g Buslrezball 40, N..-I., fl, 3, 2, 1. HAROLD THEODORE GORANSON BOWVLING GREEN, OHIO Although the Swede has often clashed with the Bull and Dago depart ments, his three years at college enabled him to take the Math and Skinnj in his stride. Always the possessor of an enormous appetite, he has neve been known to turn down chow of lilly kind. Although he engages in al sports with zest, his favorite is basketball, and he has shown himself to b quite a star at that sport. From external appearances Hood is a red mike but one glance at his locker door and you will understand why he is count ing the days till June, 1942. Conseientious and sincere in all his under takiugs, he is the typelonei is proud to call a friend. FREDRICK JOHN GORCZYK DETROIT, MICHIGAN Pursuing the career of a probable engineer al the University of bflichigan. Fred suddenly decided to 'track elusive Orion and Polaris. Since lhen sailing has not bee11 smooth, but he has had no difliculty in maintaining a steady course. lile isn't devoted to any particular game, but l1e is quite adept in athletics and can be counted on in any sport. The ladies are not smitten by his presence. but an endowed sense of humor and a supply of common sense have created a philosophical balance which is enabling lIiIn to enjoy life. A likeable lad, lfred is hound to get along in any line l1e may ehoose to make his life's work. FLASH Fuutlmll -1, 3: liuxelmll Al, 3: liuxing -lg Lug fl: limit fflul: 2, I: Rmlin Club 3, 2, 1: 1 Stripe. SMN1 LoUls,M,,SOURI ,XX In p L . -I lx - 1.1 " - .....gal-!lg"5"'l""""f.1TflII 't O I A ----.ies .tam e 11: B ' :J-..--..erv A i ,,, , I BUTCH LEANDER GILBERT HADDOCK, JB. AKRON, OHIO Dutch has had wide experience with that familiar lluid which covers three- quartcrs of our globe. After a couple of years absence from the big pool, he returned to claim the fame his name deservesg the fleet furnished the rest of the experience. Not buried by the 'toils of the day, Dutch has found plenty to do in maintaining a continuous line of communications to l1is only one, who frequently appears on the scene. Dutch is athletically talented, both on land and in 'the water, and has given some valuable assistance to the soccer and swinuuing teams. A knack for getting things done, with a practical outlook, will make Dutch a valuable officer. 265 ClNCINNATlrOHlO FXNW S DAIRY PPXUWU ff- - A ' H 4:::4i'i" BURTON FRANK HAKER CLEVELAND, OHIO The salty sea and the freedom of the winds caught' the imagination of this young Ohioan., and Ohio lost a stalwart son. Versatility is his keynote. His aeeomplislnnents are many and varied. He is as much a man's man as was ever the celebrated Benvenuto Cellini. Academies, he takes in stride. Vlforries, he has none, excepting perhaps the time his Dad's check was late. The boy has a heart like a pumpkin between his broad shoulders, and stay- ing sore at a guy like Butch is impossible. llc can and will succeed at any- thing, if his interest is sullieiently aroused. Stay in there, Burton. 3 B U T C H xp J Lacrosse N.fl., 3, 2, I. Alip wi 4C ff " l'I "' ' , :::::::: ' f" P Z. I J M A R K Bultulinn C.P.0. HUGH ALLEN HANNA ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS Youive heard of the Rock Island Arsenal, and the Tri-Citiesg if you havcn't, hlark will willingly tell you all about them. 'But who cares? Rock Island's claim to fame is Mark himself. Savoir, in a sense, here's one fellow that has academics hgured to a fraction of a point. The precise effort required by a 2.5 is the precise effort expended. "Why waste good 'lime when you can sleep?" His philosophies are unlimited, and philosophic sports such as hunting, fishing, and golf are his fortes. If he's interested in any situation it will pay dividends. Strong likes and dislikes. with a sense of humor, Mark will get hyg he's a "right guyf, 266 BURTON RDALKVAAM HANSON TWO RIVERS WIbCONSIN We call hum Holly Olly and lakey Reed elauns hum as hls problem Clllld Afternoons you can expect to see Olly truelun on over to the SYVlITlIT1lIl0' pool to partake of hxs favorlte hobby or lllgglllg a rifle on hls shoulder as he guldes the extra du tv squad Because of his particular fondness for reaclmg not texts Olly IS seen ol late pteplng from behind a pan' of holu rlmmetl specks He IS the soul of COIlgCIlI3lllV and mrluded among hls countless frlends are practlcally all of the plebcs The das that Olly lets go tl1e brake on hls natural gemus vue expect to be very proud of hun 0 L L I E SHLIIIIIIIHZL, 1 .3 7 I INDU I'-if JACK Basltctbull 7V 4 3 7 1 Cornpam Represenmnuel .5lar2 J Strtprs JO N INGOLF HAR Y MAIINONIEN MINNESOTA Jcepers what sheer fruntl are John s first words as he returns from class behtthng an academlc success boln of lndustrlousness accuracy and com mon sense A N0fW6g13I1 through and through hc has 'all the SCaI1dlIl3Vl3ll tralts mcluchng alas' an lIlHCYllJlC polnt of VICW John contends that l1c doesn t get enough fllall even though all the tune he can take away fl om basketball budge pm ball machlnes and dragf mg IS spent ln answ erlng letters A sense of humor the knack of makmg frlcnds and a VNlllll1gIl?SS to work for what he wants assure John of a successful naval career 267 MwpAcTU1z,N wx XML Gill? VL --1 A fififx . ,,. r,, . , . N . . V 3 . . C ' D ff' ffM,',I., . P p,L C U r , H1 fy I t g I' I' F r li n H g W V up ,-,J Jain- I 'I V V. . f f t g .5 "1 'rr "F A 7 1, , L, : ' f D' H D ' 4 ' , , 1 ' ' re' as 7 A, , A 7 ' ' 5- , Ln. . v . ' , A , H 5 9 1 - . . ' . , ' , , 5 I C I - . 9 - 1 V A. , 1 - - y . , - rv - ee - - . . . , 9 7 " -, ' QS 5 PLUMBW6 xi , - lg 'I l GEORGE MASON HAWES KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI George is proud of his Nlissouri heritage, but he also likes his childhood home of California and is willing to 'tell any Floridian its good points. He can see the economic benefits of a dictatorship, but is fond of the French language. To the plebes, his bark is louder than his bite, for he always gives them any much needed assistance. Out of working hours George swims considerably, while during working hours he continually battles with the temptation of HCOSIIIOJ, which, he says, distracts him from study- ing. You will probably see him at the controls of a Navy plane in the near future. so look out. world! ,. D 1 csonaz ' Boar Club 4, 3, 2, 1. 3f"'f"'1v- 684 Li ED Chrislnms Card Committee 2, lg I-lop Committee Ig 2nd Class Day Cmn- rnittee Cllairmrmg Lucky Bag Stag lg Boat Club rl, 3, 2, l: 2 Stripes. EDWARD FRANCIS HAYES SAINT LOUIS, MISSOURI An ebullient soul from the wilds of Saint Louis, Eddie just whipped into the Academy and took charge. He found little trouble in the plebe diflicul ties of throwing a brace, in the youngster worries of finding drags, or in the second class morass of star sights, range tables, and razor-harassed radios. He eats anytime, argues when he can, studies when he has to, and sleeps anywhere. Possessed of the firm conviction that "little tasks make large returnsf' even a wife sadly out of phase with the rest of the world could never destroy his fastidiousness. May he always be able to help himself a generous portion of the best in life. Confidentially, we know that he will ALFRED BENEDICT HEBEISEN LA PORTE, INDIANA Wllo is it that is always out of step when we march to class? None other than Buff, that hard working Midwesterner who likes to imagine himself a leisured connoisseur of pipes and tobacco. Actually his leisure time is de- voted 'to crew, wrestling, and pseudo-serious affairs of the heart. To Buff, his stay at the Academy has been but a brief intermission between two phases of the Niarine Corps, a conviction strengthened by the Navigation Department. Meeting every difficulty with a grin. he boasts but one bad trait-an uncanny ability to compose poor verse. ln spite of this, Buff's congeniality has won him many friends. BUFF Crew Squad 4, 35 Log 3, 2g Regi- mental Illanager 1. , DLJCK b 5 JJ JIMMY Lacrosse IV", 4, 3, 2, lg Sirinnning 35 Boxing 45 2 Stripes. JAMES GOOLD HEDRICK DUNKIRK, OHIO On the right. end of a long line of Navy men, Qlim got into the Naval Acad- emy as the last man in the class of '40, but will not be the last man to graduate. A crack lacrosse player for all four years, this lanky first platooner was one of the first members ofthe class to make his "N" star. Swimming and boxing gave him work-outs during tl1e cold months when his lacrosse stick was useless. There was also time for dragging some of the Winsome lassies met in his travels from llawaii to Wasliingtoil via the usual service routes. To his classmates, in particular, come many memories of week-end leaves spent with genial .lim as host. 269 'ds MQDICAL SU WL! 55 GRO 4 'fwtftfliili l . N MIi4lNG AND 5MilT1N6 JACOB VINCENT HEIMARK CLARKFIELD, MINNESOTA No one was happier to finish second class year than "Jake," for from then on it was "no more Dagof' But for that one subject, he was never bothered by academics and has spent many study hours in complete relaxation. During the fall one could always find .lake conscientiously carrying out his duties as football manager. ln off seasons softball, wrestling, and sub squad have kept him busy. Ever cheerful, always ready for an argument, a fight, a cribhage or bridge game, and eternally obliging, this Norwegian son of the Minnesota prairies has had more "wives" than a Turkish sultan and each will remember him as a fine friend and a true shipmale. I 1: JAKE Flllllbllll flflanuger N, 4, 3, 2, lg Varsity Udrestlilzg I: M.P.0. T AN KWANSPOF D TRAN5P0RTATiON " maze' - l TA Radio Clubg 1W.P.0. l l THADDEUS ALLAN HERRICK, JR. HU MBOLDT, IOWVA Thaddeus Allan plods about with a perpetual look of puzzled and cherubic young innocence on the loose but one discovers in due time an ambitious nature fostering two great desires. One is to be graduated from the Naval Academy., and the other is the ultimate occupation of a niche in the Foreign Service. Thad has an enviable record as a "Bull savoir" and a desire to elevate himself as recommendations. It may well he that Pensacola will satisfy his ambition, for he likes flying and naturally pay and a half would appeal to the thrifty Scot. We wish him all possible success whatever his ultimate calling. 270 ALEXANDER JOHN HILLER, JR. MILWVAUKEE, wIsc:0Ns1 N A man of varied interest., .Ajax has divided his time between fencing, aca- demics, conducting various and sundry experiments, and keeping his eyes at 2Of20. It is his questioning of the unknown that makes him out of har- mony with the commonplace. .Ajax seldom partakes of the soeial atmos- phere of Dahlgren llall and would readily be classified as a red mike, if it werenit for the rumors from Milwaukee. Of an unassuming nature, delving into 'the more interesting aspects of electricity and photography have been his favorite pastimes. llis yearning for more than common knowledge should carry Ajax far in his chosen profession. AJAX md" Radio Club: l"!!lIl'iIlg 'l'0um l'7'lU'l', bl: 2 Stripes. K , X 1 NXOTIVQ 'ND 10 USTRY I ,.,.l.1-Q --.-- JIG JIG Ffmlball 4: ,'l'l'lIl'llQ:l:IIl'l 2, I 5 Haul Club 2, 1: 3 Stripes. JACK JONES HINMANJ, Ill IOWA CITY, low.-x .lack is a good-natured fellow, affable and easy to get along with. Two years at S. U. l. gave him an excellent foundation for his scholastic work at the Academy where he has made an enviable record. One ofthe savvier hoys in his class and a star man, he has never had the reputation of being a eutthroat. Though interested in many forms of athlelies, his chief hobby is guns, and woe belide the unfortunate one who puts out any unfounded information about 'them in his presence. lflis intelligence, sense of duty, and likeable personal traits will carry him far in the service which he intends to make his career. 271 aussi Vw H mamma AGP.l4ULr gCTS AND UR DAIRY WOW 'gif ,ff A .gist ' do un ui ,165 gl, page-f " WILLIAM COMSTDCK HOWARD MT. HOPE, VVEST VIRGINIA Here, in the arms of Morpheus, is one West Virginian that came over the mountaing hut it took more than one jump. After sustaining the sublime pleasure of having the Governor present him his Eagle Scout Badge on the Capitol steps at Charleston, he landed at V. P. I. where military life and a quest for advancement sent him to Annapolis to become an aviator and the leader of a "swing band." Bill is the original ofthe now famous quota- tion, "When I feel the need to exercise, I lie down until the urge passes away." Bill will continue his Naval career in aviation in an effort to parallel his radio counterpart, "Howie Wings." HDWIE-WINGS N..-l. Ten. 3, 2, Leader lg Hop Com- llLillf'1f3J Choir fly, 3, 2, I . 5 A T 4. D 4 VX C 7,1 lll 1- l n . A FU .J , HUDDLE Trident Z, I , Circulation Manager lg Radio Club fl, 3, 2, lg Small Bore RUM I: I Stripe. A W "" iw ROBERT EDWARD HUDDLESTDN CINCINNATI, 0-I-IIO Drifting in from Ohio, Huddle became a memher of Uncle Sam's Navy with the nonchalance of the carefree. A hall of fire cannot disturb this horizon, but he holds in reserve tremendous energy which he unloosens when the occasion demands. An attraction .for the Big City, established Second Class Summer, finds him wandering northward when the oppor- tunity arrives. Bob revels in the unlimited debate and good-natured wrangling of a study hour "Bull" Session which he finds much more inter- esting than a text-book. Easy-going, quiet, and good-natured, his slow hut steady nature will take him a long way up the ladder of success. 272 MILTON LEON JARRETT,JR. HUNTINGTON, w EST VIRGINIA For the past four years Milt has been an ideal companion, loyal, under- standing, and, above all, dependable. lle has never been Ineuaeed by aca- demies, which his earelree nature and natural ability have permitted him to 'take in his stride. "Mow spends a good many of his recreation hours afhletieally, engaging in tennis, swimming, golf, basketball, and workouts in the gym, all for the sheer sport of it. 'Ile drags often and well, but he has, as most: of us, a soft spot in his heart for the "one and only." "Nl on insists on singing, not only in the shower, but also as he cleans up the room, but after four years we are inured to il. Yes, we'll even miss it. Swimniing -10: Spanish Club: Quar- lerrlerlr Soeietv: I Stripe. DFL VIAODUCTS INDUSTAY I-.. . .-all ,r l H E 1rrrr+' ilniin Tri l in l r MOONBUY Cltristnms Card Cmnniiifeez Aalver- tising Jllurmgvr I,m'lqy Bug: 2 Stripes. lit ll tllhtl .1-v -Q.. A '5 7 DONALD MARK KABLE KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI "Wliere are you from, mister?" "Kansas City." "Kansas City, what?" "Kansas City, Missouri." Thus Don began academy life. but the twinkle n his blue eyes prevented early disaster. His good nature hasnit deserted nim, despite the 'trials boat.-sehool life has presented. Don loves a good time, and he has all the finely developed tastes ol' the true epieurean. His astound- ug general knowledge makes him more than able to hold up his end in any "bull session," be the subject Brahms or battleships. Don's unflagging equanimity and nnscllishness have won the whole-hearted respect and admiration of his hot-headed, "rebel" wife. 273 l 1 PxNUFPsCTUR1N NN V-FW assi AV . .- ,- 1, A 1,-.-l-5 et K in "" "I '-' A 2 5 O T A F 4ZEXXK.1!Z1g'4... , ' 1 . IE , t gn f. '. '- - JH -l'T"'g.i .-. - ....,,,N ,. is ,: ' 'i :X ' Evui FRANZ NORMAN KANAGA DE'rn01'r, MICHIGAN Michigan's loss, Maryland's gain!-W'aync University farewell, Annapolis ho!-Plebe year saw his locker door crowded and the volume has been constantly increasing. Norm is a semi-savoir with a daring sense of humor which is well exemplilied in the now historic incident of the black-haired, brown-eyed plcbe who dared to walk past the "Batt, House" clad in naught but his "skivvy lrou." As a Midshipman, Norm has been a Black-N aspiranl, an ardent stoop-fallcr, a swimmer, a base-ball player, and an all around good fellow whose greatest fault is his generosity. For Norm we say white stars upon a blue field. He rates them. H, Noam wir- Baseball 2, Z5 Radio Club 25 Bout 1 l Club 3,2,1g Foreign Language Club 2. 1 PlTTSBUplGH'p2NN5Yl.V , AN: -sri.. -L xp A ..' +:..s ...--1i3:.z.,,,,,4s a HILL.. I F R E D ' A V Bout Club 2, lg Track fl: 3 Stripes. -.I U, ggi U. Z - , 31 -' I ,, ,, V ,.,'. . ,P .I ' eh' . ,J ' ii he si, W xi: 5 '- L V '. ...J YI --A T, , , xi ,Lf 3' .. -- , . . --milf' JW- X . gggrf FREDERICK JOSEPH KARCH GARM1, ILLINOIS Fred can drill a military unit, play bridge, keep his feet on the desk, wor out a star sight, or charm a heart, with equal vigor and success. Enthusiastic in our too frequent bull sessions. Fred is seldom right, never wrong, an courageously refuses to admit defeat. Any subject-suggest something an an interesting, witty discourse will follow. Swearing he has gone unsa every term, Fred inevitably crashes through with more than the requisit 2.5. He calls himself lazy. but we have yet to see him succumb to laziness In fact, his vigor and light can he expected to bring success to Fred a mariner, marine. or man. 27 HARLIN MAURICE KEISTER KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI "Tully" joined the Navy to see the world and to hecome a midshipman. His next goal is "Navy Wings." Eyes won't keep him from his ambition to Hy, since he has gained the reputation of "human range Ender" hy reading eye charts from practically infinity. lfle complains that girls treat him too much like a brother, yet boasts of an intact heart. His favorite hohhies are dragging. sleeping, and 'telling sea storiesg his favorite sport, football. Size kept him ofl' the varsity, hut haltalion football gained, a determined block- ing haek. llc thinks his faults are many., but wc know differently. To you "Tudy,,' the best of luck and we know you're tops. B U D 2 Stripes. , 1 M A N D 2 T li' O I X Fx ai ,4' 9 X il ' -' ' Jm2.ll:unfnlm... ..:.-.smmmllllllll 3 I ., ""' I -. , 1 l -l- , Ali' L 'Un' -' rg ... ... 1 : --,,, ' I"-1 'N' A LOU Juice Gang fl, 3, 2: ,fl!'4'll'il'llI Direc- tor lg Ring lhuu-v Cmnmillee: I Stripe. LOUIS NATHANIEL KING SPIH NGFIELD, MISSOURI Louie has a practical mind. a curious mind, an astute mind. Ile makes gadgets of all descriptions. Concealed somewhere in his otherwise regulation one-man room are t.he prerequisites for a dark room. an electrical engineer- ing lah, and a workshop. And, that is not enough. Louie started with the Juice Gang, Plebe year, and his first class year will merely he a continuation of the hours that he has spent fooling in their lah. Most of us know him as a mad gadget deviserg only a lucky few have heard him play classics on the piano. You have ability . . . it, with a pleasant disposition, will serve you long and well in the Fleet! 275 C L 2 v 2 L A N D I H ' 0 ' - 1 ' gpmlfsn.. ,l' i" 4gjEf1'df4?is . 1' igsmaaaatt U .iii N Miriswb AND 5Mi WHO C. IL iii - an g EUGENE TAYLOR KIRK I-IUN'I'ING'l'ON, YVEST VIRGINIA In all phases of Naval Academy life Gene finds-rather makes-himself quite at home. Ile is able to turn from a rough and tumble man on the foot- ball and lacrosse fields to the most debonair of dukes on the Iloor at Dahl- gren. His nnsellish nature and pleasant disposition have won him a host of friends. Anyone who stops in his room during study hour finds a willing partner for a "bull session" or a serious classmate ready to make the hard ones look easy. Except .for one short struggle, Gene l1as had no 'trouble with academics. At the end of your career, Gene, your most 'prized posses- sion will be a blue Ilag with all the stars. GENE ISlripe. post AND T Kerri RAN5PoaTATioN L W- D .ftfli .Ig,?I'I4 ' WILLIE II7"reslIing 4, 3, 2, I, N: Lucrussc Squad fl: CuIf 3, 2, I , N42 2 Stripes. :iff ' ' WILLIAM EMERSUN LAMB SAINT LOUIS., IIIISSOURI Bill came in the hard way, taking the exams, competitive and all. Ile arrived late for the physieals from a movie and left early to make a golf game. Since then Bill has been trying to arrange the Navy so he can play more golf. .His athletic activity is noel limited to golf, however. Win'ter- unless he is injured-finds him engaged in wrestling. Bill is unique in that in at least one detail he has beaten the systemg never having walked an hour on the terrace. Much too smart to be caught with a dumb joke, he takes great glee in ensnaring the rest of the world. "Did you ever hear the one about the iron dog?', 276 EUGENE DARRELLAMIMAN ZANESVILLE.. OHIO Gene is a versatile person in the sports field. Although he is partial toward crew, his athletic activity also includes basketball, football, and tennis. He can claim no permanent residence unless it be tl1c .Naval Academy. where hc made a successful sojourn. There were times when things weren't so bright, but Gene overcame the obstacles with a great deal of credit to himself. When it came to girls, Gene handled 'them skillfully and could usually he seen with one on the week-ends. After it is all done, Gene may point with pride to his record at the Academy and to the numerous friend- ships that he has acquired here. G E N E Football Nuff.: lfuskvlbtlll J, 3, 2, I: Crew -L, 3, 2, I : QlI.l1flPl'fll'l'b' Soeiely 3, 2, lg Curnmn Club 3, 2: Boat Club 3, 2. lg I Stripe. KQNXQTIVQ ,NDU xt 5TRv Y, uv ,I wllll ivllllltllllf .1l-'m' "W -c D A V E Radio Club: M.P.0. DAVID HUNTINGTON LEWIS LADYSMITH, WVISCONSIN Perhaps it was an adventurous spirit that caused Dave to forsake Wisconsin for the Navy, but after spending some t.ime in the service, he decided that he had ,found his profession and came to the Academy. Affairs of the heart have got him int.o dilliculties with the academic departments, but, with a little study and a dash of determination, 'Dave has proved that he has the qualities for success. llc can always be counted upon when the going is roughcst. llaving a truly fine character, Dave is a credit to his family. We feel certain that his success is guaranteed, and the Navy can well be proud of him. 277 aussi? aHa .da ti4Tg WPPLISS i NATHAN RUSSELL LINCOLN, JR. EAST LANSING, MICHIGAN Abe once again proves the old adage that the best things come in small packages. The wrestling team lost a bundle of dynamite when "WocoIIIla" injured his shoulder while on leave engaging in his favorite pastime of skating. Although Abe was not a supersnake. he was a hard man to find during a week-end. If he got squared away, he might break out some ol' his poems. Athlete 'to poet, and poet to socialite conveys some idea of the variety of Abe's accoinplishments. When it comes to getting things done, Abe is the man, unless it happens that there is a boat or a 'train to catch. Yes. Abc. it will be a happy day when we find we are shipmates again. ABE llv'l'1'SllilIg 3, 2, lg Bout Club 2, I: 1 Stripe. p his LATX LJ +'r'v'-Lwual. 1..J...r,, ,M 'Fl' T'l7'l4 T'V'TT' JIM Log 3, 2, 1: fllusqzzfrraflers 4, 3: Ex- cellence in Great Cunsg M.l'.0. JAMES CLARK LOCKWOOD OTTAWA, ILLINOIS "Ladies and gentlemen, in this corner we have .l'. C. Lockwood!" And when the champ gets up to 'take his bow., youall notice brown eyes and brown hair, a cheery smile and a look of sheer good humor. Lazier than old Mose when study hour rolls around, strictly a one INOIIIHII man., and with a passion for chocolate milk shakes, J. C. is a big brother to any lost, strayed or stolen plebe. His favourite pastime is touch football before reveille, after classes in the afternoon. and in the corridor at night. Every slot Inachine iI1 Annapolis quivers in terror when he starts for town. A nIaI1's man, we wish J. C. a Inan sized share of luck in this Navy. 278 FRANK STEWART LOMAX nleoKEN now, NlsBn,xsk,x Four years ago the sand storms of Nebraska Irlew one of her 'toughest native sons all the way across the country to seais edge. Ile was christened Senor Lomax and summarily launched on a naval career. He meets 'the world's woes with a chip on his shoulder. Ile snaps his fingers in the face of Demon Academics. llc performs with the best. of the intercollegiate gymnasts. Oh lint, sorry girls, the Senor is the strong silent type-doesn't believe in entangling feminine alliances and all that. A true idealist, a happy soul, and a stronghold of moral strength and wisdom, a man's man- beat that if you can. s E Fi o n L o M A Qwu Team GNT, -1, 3, 2, I: Hezul Cheerleader I: Arrlirilies Collllllillvl' I: 2 Stripes. p,lNE M we Oropls D I C K M.P.0. l RICHARD WILSON LONG VIRGINIA, ILLINOIS "Longs," Virginia, Illinois, as he addresses his letters home. is quite descriptive of Dielfs universal aeqnaintaneeship-male and female. He registers from The Sucker State. Imt North Carolina fwe wonder why?j is familiar to him and he Io it. Is "Long', Irish? Il may not he but the Irish confidence and lrlarney is there never-the-less. Though not so large of stature, he has managed to definitely place himself in a high position in battalion sports. Ile is also a lover of good music. Dick's good luck is exceeded only hy his good lmmor which makes him both an enjoyable roommate and a fine friend. 279 52.5 ir y +,, 'P 1 uiLW'5CONMN xYNAU :5ff3RQ'JgiQ2: il T'-f I l ll f.-f am i 5- F f Q? -1-4 - - A ARTHUR LAUREN MALTBY,JR. DODGE CITY, KANSAS The West could offer no more frontiers to Art so he decided to come East and lear11 all about the sea and ships and the men who sail them. He Ends that it is best to keep his sunny disposition on 'thc surface rather than within, and with him to brighten the outlook this world takes on a rosier aspect. Every afternoon he is occupied-occupied in mastering the funda- mentals of propelling himself through the water. On warm spring week- ends it is the Boat Club and the "Bullfrog" which claim his attention, while tennis is his favorite sport. Our years together at the Academy have been happy, Art. May we have more of them in the Fleet. ART Basketball lllmiuger fl, 3, 2: Boat Club 3, 2, l: l Stripe. CHlCAGO,lLLlN0l5 . umm M MATSACK Calf 3, 2, lg Log 49 Quarterdeck Societyg Chess Clubg G.P.0. VICTOR GUSTAVE MATUSEK GRAND HAVEN,DMCHIGAN Dear Matt:-How many days till your next leave? Remember how you used to count the days from Christmas to September to keep track of how long it would he till you could go back to dear old Michigan? If you have as little trouble with life in general as you had with academics hack in the Hall, you must he having a great time. Not everyone could put studies in the background to play golf, basketball, bridge, or chess every afternoon and then Write letters at night, still keeping up your good average. Don't feel too proud however-remember the old rope and sub squad-that pool certainly was long-and the rope high. The wife, Mac. 280 PAUL ENUCH MC ARTHUR CINCINNATI, OHIO Dear Mae:-Congratulations on the new stripe. I believed from the day you came out of the Midwest to make the Navy a profession that you would be successful. Remember those struggles that you used to have with that Academic Department? Parlez-vous francais? It was always your perseverance and willingness to work that brought you out on top. Still working on 'thc old golfgame? allow yo11 did enjoy 'those afternoons, hooking and slicing around the Academy course. Although you .never dragged much, after meeting her I never wondered why. The Navy's lucky to have you as an officer, keep up the good work-The wife, M att. MAC Outdoor Kyle -1: Sim:-W' fl: Lug fl: CUU3, 2, I: f:UAffl1llIHlg!'l'f:lwiP1, 2, I: Qilurterzllfck 2. 1: IW.l'.0. T L O U I 5 SAI N . M l S S O U pw I rx 5 F.- K H ,I , 1+ ' ,I ,I IIIIII llululn y .II-vl".fL "lg 'I "'luii'll lliiillwit I al pr , 7 , ll WL ... JERRY Clear Club -1, 35 Orclmslra 2, l: Choir fl, 3, 2, 1: Wrestling fig lxfl.l,.f,. JERRY WILLIAM MC CARTHY TIIAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN One holi morning in the summer of '36, the authorities foundl lone large bass horn, a suitcase, and Jerry on the doorstep of .Bancroft l'lall:, all three have stayed ever since. In four short years Jerry has been converted from the strictest of red-mikes 'to a super snake. .Four short months sufficed for the conversion-the rest. has heen practice. llis two chief hobbies are "umphing" on his horn and "elicking', candid cameras. Besides being well liked, Mae has the peculiar faculty of staying well sat with little effort. Add to this his ahility to win points in battalion wrestling and tennis, and we give you .lorry McCarthy, right guy. 281 cINcINNA1I,0H'O 'IL are ICUL7' hblb AGR UIQ OQTS DAIRY WOW i G A -,A ,nit ' au un i, ., ' rig:-1.13" " 1:5155 ' FARRELL BURTON MC FARLAND DESLOGES, MISSOURI Spanky was non-plussed only once-that when he was forced to cheek a jug and a squirrel gun at the Main Gate. He retained that liheral philosophy of his home state, and since that time, however. his stride has never faltered. He owns no pen, yet his desk is invariably sprinkled with scented mail. An academic department or two was hard to convince, hut then, to him, honing is merely a figure of speech. 'ls this hunk drill addict the same phantom we occasionally glimpse stopping timing clocks on the cinder track? Swing music, a pipe, a sail . . . Something of an all-around good egg and a better shipmale, what? NEWT Quclrterzlecln Sncietyg Reception Com- mittee 3, 2, 1: Expert Pistol: Radio Club 2, l: Truck Squad 4: Writer Carnival 3: N.A.C.A. 4, 3, 2, lg Cross Country Squad 45 M. 13.0. T QA P XJ, 4 c ki V NG 4 M A C K Bout Club 2, I: lW.l'.0. ROBERT WELLINGTON MC INTOSH KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Swish! Smilin' Bohis exeelling: polishing a shoe with one hand, brushing blou with the other, and honing steam too. A smile here, a cheery grcetin 'there-sympathy, advice, assistance-explain ehullient Boh's following o friends. Hey! What does this song remind yon of? Virginia Beach always . . Smooth! We easily spot that dancing couple . . . Wait! Look at the ceiling now his 1nind's made up . . . Mae! Has your mother room for my drag thi week-end? Nope, but she"ll 'take care of you . . . Stand hyl For inspection. Unnecessary., lor this locker is constantly class A . . . Missouri! Pm fro Virginia, but I still have to he shown. 28 WILLIAM RUSSELL MC KINNEY t-ZPICINGFIICLD, OHIO -.lust Bill. his hohhy. books. his sports. Iishing and golf. his relaxation. sleep-spare moments lind him reading snatehes from the hest books. an invaluable habit. A keen mind that grasps essentials quickly has held academies at bay with lit.tle trouble. Bill has a knowledge of law and govern- ment that convinces one that law lost an exeellent practitioner when he decided to enroll at Navy Tech. His host of friends and generous nature belie his Scoleh ancestry and flour nirkname, "Hoot.'i Whatever his future holds, one could ask for no greater privilege than stringing along with Bill. H 0 0 T M 0 N 2 Stripes. CUAL pv10DucT5 iupujwy " I ll rr rr ' l r fi I "1 ' ' M A C I Stripe. EARL WILSON MC LAUGHLIN ALLEGAN. MICHIGAN A praetieal fellow in every sense of the word. Everyone knows you don't1 , have to make a Ilying moor in French, so why bother to learn to speak the l language? 'l'hat's his theory. and for a fellow full of theories. they work out pretty well. Maybe il's what is behind the theories-and behind the theories is a lot of sell' eonlidenee built upon a good foundation of Scotch stubborn- ness and mixed with l.he ,Irish laeulty ,lor making friends. Ranking among his best friends is his own little hed whieh knows him much better than I and could probably do more justice t.o his character sketch. 283 P-I' Nl GZN5-V' A . ','A , K -M it E141 1 el, .2-tai !':':'.,f:: -' .N,, rw ,ts gs P LU M JAMES FRANCIS MC ROBERTS HOBART, INDIANA This light haired Irishman from Indiana possesses several line qualities for whieh his classmates have a genuine respect. Mac's undergraduate ambitions, have been to give Dago and Nav 'l?-Works a 2.5 licking, to drag a 4.0 queen, and to suppress name mutilators-McSnag, lVIcTurf. During his leisure he swings a mean lacrosse stick or spends his afternoons choking some classmate in "rassling." At times, though, he is inclined toward finer and more delicate arts of drawing and keeping up a correspondence that brings results. But whatever his inclination, he is a fine shipmate and will, without a doubt, be one ol' Uncle Samls very best officers. MAC TAVISH Soccer fl, 3, 2: Lacrosse-1, 3, 2. 5, C A 5 T 1 Li 5 N GJ MOE Cross Country 40, fig Hop Committee, QllfUflf?I'lll!l!li Society 3, 2, lg Log 3, 25 Rin g Dance Comrnittee 2: Radio Club 2, 1: lllasqucrudcrs .lg Basket- lxull IL, 3, 2, I: Truck 11,5 Bout Club I: C.P.0. EDWARD VAN HORN MENDENHALL OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Very few situations arise with which Ed can not adequately cope. For example, our ring dance was a great success-thanks mainly to his efforts. Although boasting no stars, academics have never given him much trouble. An ardent worshiper of leisure with a carefree attitude envied by all, Ed has perhaps found himself diverted. from a real career on the track. How- ever, this attitude is in reality a mask for his active personality, which is taken up by a host of interests. Ed's capability will undoubtedly lead him 'to a fme record in the fleet. l?lere"s good luck to a real man! 284 FREDERICK HAYES MICHAELIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 'red is a person of many paradoxes, his most consistent traits being a right and cheerful disposition combined with a complete unsellishness. His ability to see the humorous side of any situation makes him an indis- pensable part ol' any group.'.l'he favorite pastime ol' this sandy haired son of Missouri is to show his unsuspecting roommates some new stratagcm that e has learned by being an ardent devotee ol' the line art of wrestling. Mikeis various interests never interfere with his diligent attendance at lmost every hop. A conlagiously sunny smile and a never failing word of ncouragcment have made him a 'true friend. MIKE Haut Club: Curupnny lil'l7I'1'SCllIllliI'f'1 3 Stripes. be was - Lww, -f-I M I K E Radio Club fly: Hap Cornrnillf-v I. t .loHN CARL MICHEEL CA VOUR. SOUTH DAKOTA Mike is from South Dakota, and though he left the plow for the Navy, he still packs the horse armmd under his blonde locks. While on the subject ,of hair., he has continually stymied three roommates by comparing l1is twith their thinning toppers. Yes, hc's a blonde Dutchman, and proud of it! Softening the usual blunt Dutch nature, is a great deal of human under- standing, as attested by his ready smile and kindly wit. His hobby, in addition to promoting 'two roommates, is to construct business propositions which more often than not, have a social reform for their background. Good luck, Mikel 285 WON MININGANDSMS l x G - H A 1' I. l!WlTlT,1!.l.Nvi HARVEY MACKENZIE MILLER sA1N'i'cu.x1u,las. iLLINo1s Since Harve left his beloved Midwest, he has lost none ofthe enthusiasm he brought with him. His slight build and light weight helie the abundant, supply of energy he possesses. All his interests and diversions during 'these past four years have been so numerous that it would be impossible to list them, but a good cross section would include baseball, books, a little golf, quite a bit of dragging. corresponding, and dismantling anything with movable parts. The hardest ol' all-Navy days cannot keep Harvey from writing his daily letter. His faculty for working and for making friendships would stand any man in good stead. ' W H M 2 Stripes. Karr AN5PosTATios tl -Z: T N .5 i'!"f-f7F5F'1l' -. .-mic: A V. TWITCH L '-' Or1'lwsll'u il, 2, l: Choir 'l, 3, 2, lg " . V ' Clce fflnlz -lg l Stripe. lt e , 17 1 JAMES STEWART MILLIKEN ORD. NEBRASKA For the-past four years this amiable little Nebraskan has been answering to the name of "Twitehit." His pleasant smile and humor accompany him everywhere, for he is one of the few that worry about nothing, and just let matters take their course. Early plebe summer Jimmie made known his ability at the piano, and since then he has been holding up this end in the orchestra. His musical interests don't stop here. however, for he sings in both the Choir and Clee Club. He is often found behind a bridge hand, not to mention the hours spent beneath a shining Springheld. To congenial, unpretentious "Twitchit" we wish unending success. 286 GEORGE WASHINGTON MONTGOMERY, JR. YolYNGs'l'owN. onto If he ditln't have a hall'-dozen pipes to ent on. or if there were no parallel bars in the gym, we wouldn'l know where to look for George. You might find him with a book, preferably a novel, but with a text if nothing else is available. Then again you might find him listening to music by anyone ranging all the way from Gershwin to Beethoven. He knows them all. The battle with academies has been neither a hard nor long struggle. When more pressure was needed, he applied il until the storm was over. "Don't give up the ship" properly desc-ribes this product of the Buckeye state. He will always he there with his best. MONTY Cyn: -L: Cliristnms Coral f,'llIlIllIiUl,'l'2 3 Stripes. KQNXQT-lvi lNDU x8 S XX , T fa Y " 5 O .. I ..llll Illlllltllt' .l - 'ld --Q s M 0 N T Y Log VI, 3, 2, l':llil0I'illl BUIIFII 1: illorie Gang fl. 3, 2. Sl'!'l'l'lflI:V- Treasurer I: ,f!'l?l'lIlillll Cllllllllillvt' 3, 2. lg lieu! Club -1: l'ress Iivluil 2. 1: I Stripe. JOHN WILLIAM MYERS MONTGOMERY MALDEN., MISSOURI Nlonty answered the call of the sea late in August and during plebe year fought a victorious goal lille stand with the Steam Department. A sports enthusiast, he delights in trimming the best at, ping-pong when had weather prohibits his favorite tennis. Once a reporter. he follows all current events and eagerly presents his arguments in debate. Monty's agreeable nature and readiness to help others aeeount for the large number of friends l1e has everywhere. He has the great determination needed to bring him honor and reward in the future as in the past. Always cooperative, he provides sufficient competition to make a splendid wife. 287 aussi Vw Hm Qmcutr ous WDA U9 DAIRY vsov ff,ffe--Fey. f ' A f' . I i l ...WA . "- -I , . ' - f- fl ::.'.-,A -5,41 JOSEPH PARKER MURRAY CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ln one hundred words or less we'll give you lay as best we know him. He apportions l1is time to meet existing conditions. When he has time on his hands he'd ra ther listen to classical music than to swing, prefers Shakespeare to Thorne Smith, and at the end of a day can tell you more about tl1e New York Times than the managing edil.or. Very sympathetic 'towards 'those less fortunately blessed with mental ability, not infrequently has he cancelled our innninenl interviews with the Academic Board. We can con- fidently say that anyone who knows QI. P. will welcome all odds in betting his life will not be devoid of true success. JP Winter Polo 43 Swimming 4, 35 Q2lUlI'lUl'lll!l?lr1 Society: Hop Committee 3: Lucky ling Business iWunager 15 4 Stripes. l' AT p K-Trl' AC K1 NCI F I I.. FU 'C , WILL Football Nlurlrzgw' 4, 3: Excellence in Great Guns. WILLIAM BENJAMIN MORTON CHA RLESTON, WEST VIRGINIA Will is the traditional sailor in that he has friends in every port. For this reason his passage 'through the Naval Academy has been pleasant. Blessed with the happy knack of keeping just one jump ahead of the Academic Department, he has successfully maneuvered himself out of some pretty 'tight places. Most of his many exploits, however, are strictly off the record. His calm exterior belies thc exciting, vibrant, rollicking personality that makes him welcome in any activity. Besides dragging, he finds time for boxing, tennis, and many other sports. Willis past is filled with pleasant memories, and his future will hold many more. 288 MERLIN PADDOCK VYAYN E, N EBRASKA Exchanging waves of golden grain for waves of salty blue, Duke cruised in from Nebraska, with a fine foundation, keen intelligence, and steady deterntination that have assured him a merited success. His enthusiasm and humor readily win the liking of both sexesg his rangy, powerful frame makes him equally at home on tennis court. or wrestling mat. A .fast ear, a trim speedboat, or a roaring plane put "Paddy" in his happiest mood. Foreign ports must remember his mad mixture of motorcycles, "madchens,', and merry makings. There's a place at the top, and calm, confident, capable "Duke" is the man to find it. P A D D Y Stage Gang 4: 2 Stripes. L pr-.onucrg ,MUST MMR HOP -RY gf t MMWFACTUMNQ 'V ' i GSNUAP f f F m if ' llf rrrrh' Ibf ' m:l. .nig e I -- ll --A 1 "' -.I T fi f i 4- f f . , .g--- --f 1 4 f5f5'5-vt, BOB Tennis 4,5 Baal Club 4, 3, 2. 1: 1 Stripe. "w1J.',, . 2 ROBERT HENRY PAULI CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Bob sailed into .Annapolis before a hurricane and has since found neither time nor reason for taking a reef. Making a quick analysis of the academies, he found them well within his scope and put them aside for fu ture but not too concentrated attention. Then he settled on 'tennis and basketball as sufficiently active outlets for his unlimited energy and did well in both. Any surplus energy was devoted to the social arts, but despite a varied collection of drags he hasn't forgotten the girl back in Chicago. The un- failing good humor and common sense that has made Bob tops as a room- mate will cmrry him fast and far in any field. 289 DuLuTH,M,NNi5O f1'E'.4iZPBK4E.1g4s. g Ei I? .. Es ' A -:H 'UIQ -lin 1 - A --Q1 it - r s-E CHESTER MEADE PERRY KENOVA., YVEST VIRGINIA Down from the fair banks of the Ohio came Chester. Before entering our fair institution he spent a year in college where he developed that dynamic eflieaeiousness which wows the women. But then-that is probably in part due to his most "fetchin" eyelashes. Chet once rowed in a Battalion win- ning crew, and also spent several afternoons in the wrestling loft developing new holds for the week-ends. Nothing has ever disturbed the equanimity of Chetis nature-not even having to F1111 back from every liberty-and he 'lows that Annapolis has such eharmin' inhabitants. His airmindedness will undoubtedly cause him to enter Naval Aviation. CHET Crew 45 Wrestling 33 Radio Club 45 Conzpanhv Representative 3, 25 2 Stripes. PITTg5usorg P2NN5YLVA N I -lr' nu at 'L' as ff ,ff PETE Football I Crum N Crossul Ours Co Cupmm 'I 3' 2 I Hop Com lIllfll8 7 1 2 Strtpt 9 RVIN GEORGE PET MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Out of the wild North Woods stomped Pete-straight for the sea. A years cruise as an experimenl on the New Mex broke down his sales resistance and convinced hin1 that he should sign up with L0 before it was too late A wintry evening, a rich violin, a mellow pipe, an incredible story of Minllesotan prowess, a new design for a house, and, as a matter of course, a valiant but hopeless glance al toinorrow's academies. A summer after noon, a Poughkeepsie rain-squall, a Navy shell streaking across the finish line, and a pair of crossed oars for Pete. A ring, a commission, and back to the Fleet. Good Luck! 290 JK -4, J ', - ' . W ,L W I . . ,UV 1 1 A -..,,!':.-Q . , 5 -, T-A ' F 2'-' 'E' If --f" -f'-FB I ERS ff 77 sl . ERNEST ROBERT PETERSON COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOVVA Out from under the 'tall corn of loway came a well-built lad named Pete to see what the Navy had to offer. llc must have found it quite to his liking, for after a year in the fleet he decided, 'to enter the Academy. lilis decision gave the Navy another capable man among her officers. Pete has a philo- sophical outlook on life, unquestioningly accepting the chaff wit.h the grain, never entertaining false illusions. His likes are simple and easily satisfied- a hit of wrestling, a lately edited hook, and some good music. llis ambition -to prove that Iowans make the best kind of admirals. P E T E Boat Club: Language Club: 2 Stripes. ff at ,af . 1 H' "T 1 . ' " .. ' 1 iliii' i ii Hilti' 504 . - llhl ' :: :L i 1 V .Tally 4 . o 2 T P' 4 l , ,R . EN lmilnnllllllll iullnzunilil lllllunnll I A il 5" 'T' l ---A '. - JIM Outdoor Rifle 4, 3: Rculin Club fl, 3, 2, Ig Lug 'lg I Stripe. JAMES FREDERICK PHELAN A BER DEEN, SOUTH nAKo'l'A Jimmie hails from -the dusty lands of South Dakota, where they think a paddle is found in only a mustard jar. In his capricious way Jimmie can crowd more misery and pleasure into less time than any one we ever knew. Yes, he has loved and lost and loved again. Willa little effort he can master his most diflicult studies, yet he can never remember to close his locker door or conform with innumerable other trivial regulations. His ability to overlook details always has him in 'trouble from which only his almost never failing good humor saves him. ln spite of his faults the fleet will gain one of it's hest oflieers at graduation. 291 CLSVQLANDIOHWP " -. T 1 fwmrqs. - " ' aiiildilfit -' 9' -.-'Z-.uv-.-.v ' HI ivgamwmuunil y '-ll 53? . Ll ,, you MINING AND5MiLDN X G- 5-in EDWIN FRANCIS PIONKOWSKI MILWVAUKEE, WISCONSIN Ah-Hve letters today! Wliat, again? Pinky must hold a new four year high for letters sent and received, and of course a frequent postmark was the old home town, Milwaukee. A natural with the academies, Plebe year found Pinky engrossed in athletics. Football. track, and tennis followed one another. hut with the first June Week a serious problem presented itself-drags. As a roommate Pinky was the best, ever considerate and helpful with his natural literary and engineering abilities. The life of the party, Pinky has that unbeatable combination of brains, personality, and winning smile which will inevitably bring him sueeess. PINKY Football fl, 3: Track 4, 3, 2, 15 Chrislnms Curfl C0lllIlIif1l?0: German Club: Lug I : Trirlenl 1: 1 Stripe. get AND xrtwsp TRANSPORTATION so if"f--Thfiui .319 .1574 gn.--A11 TATE Hop Clllllllltlllw 2, Ig Ring Dance Cornrnillee: 2 Stripes. JAMES TATE PRESTON LEWVISBURG. VVEST VIRGINIA Vlfhen we think of Tate we are in doubt as to whether he should be called a briny soldier, or a military salt. The latter is perhaps more fitting, even though he spent eleven of his first eighteen years at Greenbrier, the West Point of Lewisburg, West Virginia. Tater became enmcshed in naval red tape, while taking the entrance exams to qualify as one of Uncle Sam's Pampered Pets. He later found himself, bewildered and confused, in our midst, instead of at the Point with his older brother. His beaming coun- tenance, and willingness to help., together with his exemplary "I love it here" was a guiding light for 3052. 292 ROBERT DANIEL QUINN CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA It is a long step from the fields of Iowa to the banks of the Academy, but Bob and his infectious good humor took it in one easy stride, and since then he has never stopped going forward. Red puts his heart and soul into everything he is doing at the moment, but dramatics is the activity that receives most of his attention. Feminine roles may seem far from "Reds style, but his various appearances on the stage prove his point that things may be improbable but never impossible. It must be that Irish wit! Herels to continued success out in the Fleet. ".Red." " E " ' R suntan, Soccer lf, 3, 2, I: Truck -f: A'll1Slllll'l'- rulers 3, 2, I, llireclur I 5 Musical Clubs Show 3, 2, I . llireclur I: Clwil' ff, 3, 2, 1: Excellence in Great Guns: M. I'.0. QTIVQ QKQNX INDUSTR Y- LYLE Crew N, 4, 3, 2: Football sl: Cuff 2, I: Radio Club 2: 5 Stripes. g . . ,rn .J . ii " ., ,--Lf' 'E .,'.'f:L ' V " , 'f' 'A mffqfaf A Wwwwwsw 1' 'Ts LYLE BERNARD RAMSEY LISBON, NORTH DAKOTA Roaring out of the west came Lyle. the typical American version of "Mens Sana in corpore sane." lle always plays hard, works hard, and studies hard fbut not very oftenj. llis amusements are crew shells, Nav P-works, ordnance probs, and a fierce hand of bridge. Vffhen we hear a cyclone coming out of the lil-hole we stand by to hear, "Do you fellows want me to give you the dope on this lesson'?", and we know quite well he could tell us anything in the hook. Beside being alhletie, aggressive, and a natural savoir, Lyle is characterized hy a fixed determination that will earry him far in the service. 293 RUBEN' 9.Li4TR ICA ISU Petri? -'- CARLTON FUSON REES MUNCIE, INDIANA Known to everyone as Tiger, he belies his name, for Tiger is just the antithesis of his striped namesake. Quiet-but not 'too quiet, serious-but not too serious. he is an embodiment of the attributes sought in a 'true friend. Although he still yearns for the open fields and cozy farms of Indiana. this yearning has been overpowered by a stronger desire-to become an ollicer in the United States Navy. Professing only a passing interest in athletics. Tiger forgets his indifference when he climbs into a boxing ring. Manss man that you are, 'the Naval Service will he proud to number you among il.s members, Tiger. T I G E R Boxing fl: I Stripe. Nl O pw p P Vw L A T S 4 JI J lid all I " 'TTI' T't'fT D U S T Y Lacrosse 4g Reception Committee 3, 2. lg Press Deluil 2, I g Movie Gang fly, 3, 2, I: Bout Club 4, 1: 2 Stripes. . . , Frm ARTHUR WINFRED RHODES CARUTHERSVILLE, MISSOURI It must have been hard for Dusty to leave his home on the Missouri bank of the Mississippi and embark upon a Navy career. There was a bit of rough sailing 'till he learned the ropes, but his determination and willingness 'to learn carried him along very successfully. Academies never bothered Dusty, so his spare moments were spent with his camera. Lacrosse and tennis are his favorite sports. His belief-a letter a day keeps all gloom away. His chief delight-leave, and the great pain-a week-end watch. Dusty's generosity and good nature have won him many friends and should assure him a brilliant career in our Navy. 294 HEDRIC RHODES,JR. EVANSVI LLE, INDIANA Navy sports were never able to lure Dick from his private pursuits, but there are rumors ol' tennis fame in livansville, basketball stardom at prep school, and we all know him as a tartar at bowling, handball., and billiards. lfle is an avid horse-racing fan, and was always a regular subsquader. Hedrick is a connoisseur of music, and is himself a line trombonist. He is a lady charmer, a good student, and the possessor of a many sided per- sonality which has won him numerous friends. Dick has been a line room- mate and a 'true friend. and an excellent companion al work and at play. For him we can wish only the best in life. DICK Sorcer fl-5 Tennis A1: Orchestra fl: Trident 3g I Slripv. p.,lNi MO xt? TOR5 an EDGAR NEIL ROGERS uIf:CA'l'Un, ILLINOIS Neil came to the Naval Academy from God's country to inject. a little pep and life into these cold, gray walls. With the Rogeris constant present at virtually every exam, he has taken the best and the worst in his stride for the past four years. Bad dope and the latest in gadgets have been his prevailing passions. Ile has no worries save how to withstand lovely maidens and still at the same time manage to receive a letter a day from the O. A. O. llis generosity, eongenialilgy, and all around good nature have. in 'the past Qand will in the futurel, gained him the ,liking and admiration of all in his circle of associates. 295 r-'NWN 2 . -J ,,.. 5- i X 'E-1-4 .. ,, J A ..-A BRUCE ARTHUR ROHN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN A genuine love of things sea-goin' brought Bruce within the "four grey wallsf' A man of diversified interests and tireless enthusiasms, "Wouf" took academies with all engines running smoothly, took dragging with a debonair grin and a femme-felling suavity, and took "the system" with the proper degree of elasticity. From the first' he dealt a wicked swing with a lacrosse stick, boxing glove, or his booted foot. Because of his scintillating personality, efferveseent humor, sound common sense, and that rarely- found quality which we call simply "what-it-takesf' HB. A." will certainly find his way to the top. Smooth sailing. "Wouf." W 0 U F Y Lacrosse fl, 3, 2, I: Boxing fl, 3, 2, lg l Soccer 2, I 3 Fuotliull Nlunager 4, 35 Trizlent 3, 2, .flrlvertising llffuuuger lg M. P. 0. CH,cAc.o,iLL1N0lS BILL Football -10, 4, 3, 29 Swimming N, fl, 3, 2, 1, Captain: lVater Polo 4, Ctlpluiltl Coat Keeper 15 Radio Club 2: M .P.0. ' 1 i ,lg-4 ' T' . yi-5: ' " 'JL 1 ' fi' ' 42. -42,1 - WILLARD ARCHIBALD SAMPSON EVANSTON, ILLINOIS The eternal ray of sunshine-no matter how tarnished that hypothetical silver lining may be, it never evades Sam. Witli this same optimism he treats studies lightly, even when in the shadow of the most ominous of academic eight-balls. Sam is a conscientious swimmer, and a strong arm of the Navy team, upon which a will to win and a rugged physique have earned him a well deserved berth. With his affable personality and ever present sense of humor, Sambo will always have many sincere friends, and his career, in following the footsteps of his brother in the service, is bound to be a happy one. You have made us mighty proud of you, Sammy. 296 LOUIS NELSON SAUNDERS MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA 'That"s what I always say: 'Remember that higher principle of discipline, 0 obey not the order that your superior gives, hut the order he would have iven, had he known what he was talking about' .H Verily, this man Saun- ers speaks true wisdom. ,lust get a glimpse of this superb master of rhetoric n a peaceful evening, with his pipe, going into a lengthy discourse on the orld, and you are attracted by his depth of thought. The deck of the -Crocodile has often felt the thump of his sea boots, and Chesapeake Bay has often seen examples of his line seamanship. His individuality wields na potent bat in that ball game with the system. SANDY Star -1, 2: Hunt Club 3, 2, I: Bugle Corps 4, 3, 2, I : Ivlllllllllll ll'lUllllgl'7' -I: I Reception Committee 3, 2: Z Stripes. N T l. O U l S I M PK l l S S O U R I 'fi .rw t 4 L ft-fs . -S ' lutnllllnvurlllpls l . 0 , ai n pasfgllrl r r A '-nlliiiu L-'." ""t" . -'-'-' C H A R L I E N.A. Ten 4g Bout Club 3, 2, I: Sail- ing Ig M.I'.0. CHARLES H. SAWERS Col.UMnlA. MISSOURI Anybody who isn'I stone deaf has heard Good Old Charlie rending the atmosphere with the mellifluous tones of his lishhorn. His mean games of billiards and bridge give mute evidence of a carefree college life in Missouri's halls of higher learning. Always ready with a humorous slant on any predicament, his motto dictates that as long as he is happy no one can hurt him. Any afternoon in the spring or fall finds him with a can of hrightwork olish in hand, applying his youngster cruise education to the brass on the rocodile, and any week-end finds him pursuing higher seamanship on the waters of Chesapeake Bay. 297 ClNCINNATl, Q f L, V- -- OHIO At.P.lCULr vucTS WD U9 DAIRY MAO - A 5 A ...A ff' ,,, g., , at f'1lf -:Ziff ,E ALAN HARVEY SCHIRMER ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA "O, young Loehinvar is eome out of the west." Yes, AI is from Soutl Dakota. We hear about it now and then, as Al. wrapped in sweater, bath- rohe, and blanket, and sitting on the radiator tells us how cold it is back there in a man's country. Al spends a lot of his afternoons over at the crew house and a lot of them just sitting while thinking deep thoughts. Every now and then we notice hint in the choir, at cross country, at German Club, out in a half rater, or doing any number ol' other things. Reading, writing, working, or playing, Al's life is certain to be an eventful and a happy one. AL Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Language Club 3. 2, l: Crew Sqaafl fl: Rolf Points 2, Circulation Manager lg Glce Club 25 Rarlio Clalz 4: Boat Club lg 2 Stripes. T ft A P XJ, 14 C lf . RAY Outdoor Ryle Team N, 4, 3, 2, 1: Naval Academy Bronze llflerlal 1939: Expert Kylenuuz.: lfaflio Clal: 4, 3, 2, lg Log fl: Trident 2g Indoor Ryle Team 4, l: Star -1, 3, 2, 1: 2 Stripes. RAYMOND JOHN SCHNEIDER CLEV ELAN D, onto Ray arrived here with a marvelous command of l'1:lR that has kept llil well up with 'the leaders. In spite of his high class standing he doesn' know 'the meaning of the word "eut'tbroat," and has more than one straightened out his erring wife and bewildered classmates lost in a maz of academies. He has remained faithful 'lo a eute little home town girl who, incidentally, keeps a watchful eye on him from a school in Wasliington All things considered, one couldnlt ask for a better roommate, and we loo forward to the day we can be shipmates again. For now, however, "God speed," and good luck, Ray, you have earned it. 29 WARREN ARTHUR SCHOEN olc'l'oNvll,1.lc, MI N N ESOTA Four years in Maryland have only strengthened W3PYCll,S claim to 'the title. "Ambassador-at-Large for the Gopher Slalefi lle's quiet. by nature- a nature that wears hetter with the passing ol' time. In keeping with this quietness. he appears a fl-.O lied Mike. hut perhaps his Swedish retieenee overshadows the deep running ol' still waters. Bowling, tennis, taking all hets on .lVllllIlCS0l.Zl, and planning world cruise itineraries "when we bilge out." are his favorite diversions. Greatest virtue-sincerity in all IIC does. Greatest viee-helittling his own seholastie ahility. Greatest 'triumph- a 4-.0 ealeulus exam against his wife's 1.9. S V E N lL'.rperl llifllfllllllll l Stripe. p P1 O D U C T5 IN D C O PJ' Uivrk Y l' fl' rl' T r -it r I r n r n V I C 13001111111 N..f1.. -L 3, 2, I: U"'l'l'SlHllg 4: Truelr 4: Bout Club: Language Club: Rmlin Club. VICTOR LELAND SCHRAGER OAK PARK, ILLINOIS A hackground of world travel has given Vie that humorous outlook on lite and that lluency with languages which l1e possesses to such a remarkable degree. Academies have never hothered the Killer-just something to be tolerated, although, had he desired to exeell, his natural brilliance would have made him a star man. When fall rolls around he is forever playing football, but in other seasons he uses his ready wit and srmuirfuire 'to enter- tain the fair sex. Although not given 'lo philosophy, Vie wants to do a lol of fishing during his lifetime and here's hoping that the catch is good. Good luck, Killer! 299 upAcTUa,N xlxhlxl ciuxivrli ,- T Q L, 'l ..-l-:ll K.s--- ""'? '-'A " 4 116 , ANTHONY ROBERTSCHUBERT HUTCIIINSON, KANSAS A rather quiet and meditative fellow. Bob heard the call of the navy from away out on t.he plains of Kansas. Soon after his arrival at the Academy he hecame a sailing enthusiast. This has hecn his principal outside interest in the spring and summer. He did not go in much for athletics, but during recreation hours in the winter he could usually he found in the gym punch- ing the bag or pulling weights. He is conscientious in his work and is seldom found doing anything which is not worth whileg accordingly, he has stood high in his class and will undoubtedly have a successful career as an officer. BOB lfnul Clulr -l, 3, Svrrclurv Z, Com- mmlorv 1: lfurlio Club -1, 3, 2, 15 Clxrislnms Cluvl Colnmittce: Boxing ll1lIl1llgl'l'3, 2, l: Star Ai: l Stripe. y S gCAST1NG G J DICK Fuullmll Nall., fl, 3, 2, I g Basketball fl: Truclc N", 4. 3, 2, 1: Company K1'pl'vsc11lr1tirc I : l Stripe. ' 'C' RICHARD WARREN SHAFER OBERLIN. 01110 When we first saw Dick he was smiling, and despite numerous reverses he is still smiling. He is always "Up and at 'emf' never recognizing the word "quit," Dick is smooth-going in all that he does, and enjoys those simple things in life from which real pleasure is derived. His friendly nature has made him many, lasting friends, all of whom can count on Dick. On the gridiron Dick is a sure 'tackler and a smart lield gcneralg those traits will follow him through life. We hope he takes all Lifeis hurdles as well as he has taken those on the track. First a gentleman, always a friend, and perhaps, Navigation notwithstanding. a scholar. 300 I GENE WENCESLAUS SHEKER ll U M Il 0 I. D 'I' . I 0 WV A Gene is a quiet sort. ol' person who usually has something to say when he speaks. lt look quite a while to uncover many of his ahilities hut they show a well rounded character. llere at the Academy studies have not hccn a major source of trouhle to Gene. Ile has participated in hattalion and in- dividual sports and always with a marked degree of ability and success. Week-encls find him in the midst of the excitement of entertainments and seldom with the same drag. ll, is a real test ofthe levelness ol' a person's temper to live in a four man room amiealsly. There are three of us to vouch for Gene's equanimity and congeniality. W E N C Y lk Trideul Slqff 2: G.l'.0. le he ,f-.I -1 A-... S P E E D l'rl'ss llvluil: Hou! Chill: Log. KENNETH GRANT SIMMONS QUINCY. ILLI NOIS "What shall I do tonight. write a letter or read another magazine?" Study is taboo. This eternal study hour query is typical of "Speed." His constant worry since leaving the cradle. has been to find a way t.o get enough sleep. and yet, appear to he working, without actual physical exertion. His happy-go-lucky at litude has caused several close shaves with the Academic departments. and still somehow, he always comes out. on top. As for information. well. the "hot dope" is never so hot as when Ken puts it out. Aside from attempts at the cultivation of that knowledge tree. "Speed" has showed us there is fun at the Academy. 301 MQDICAL SU L-. fe' WON MINING WD W2 X G '1r1x"'f',,ililNlJ ' " l JOHN HENSEL SIMS PIQUA, OHIO You never know what to expect when "Admiral" comes in from liberty. I-le might break out a game of Hop Ching, sit down and start blowing soap bubbles, or burn incense. eFAtll'IlIl'Zll,S,, membership in the 'Hell Cats will attest to the fact that he is no angel. One of his greatest faults is his faculty for studying a little and yet remembering a lot. Consequently, he has plenty of spare time which he uses to distract others and keep up with the affairs of the day via Cosmo. Besides being one of the better buglers, he is very adept at blowing his own horn. Life can hardly be dull while "Admiral" has a place on the scene. ll A D M I R A L l Orelmslru 4, 3, 2, 1: N.A. 10, fl: Bout Club fl, 3, 2, lg Bugle Corps fl, 3, 2, 1: J I illlllllfil' Crew: Rrulio Club 2. -1- . ...J .gn- 75' .1 I R fagvllgf 1 ' ' Mr: if .ri z " . ' I f SSVOFNT AND TgAN Kat SPOP-.TATION --IT ' 5 - , I W i i lf pl, ll F l- ' .eaoxezo ,H BIG STOOP Crew fl, 3, 2: Bout Club 3, 2 l: lfuslcvllzull fl: 2 Stripe. P- - - 4.4: A JAMES CARLOS SMITH, JR. DETROIT, 1I1cuIGAN This tall handsome blond naturally has a lot of inertia, but that on means that when he finally gets going, he doesnlt stop. Csleeping is just another form of his inertiaj He is a snake, but faithful, paradoxical as this may seem. A. charter member ol' the "Flying Squadron," he passes it off by saying he is merely keeping in shape for crew. Besides riding in a shell, he delights in 'tipping over starhoals and ramming ketehes into the seawall. At least once a week he has an idea for making a lot of money in a hurry. If one of them ever works, we will like him better than ever. His likeable nature forecasts success in the fleet. 302 ROGER FALTER SMITH LINCOLN, NEBRASKA ractice with the home town hand in Lincoln started Roger off as a musical eophyte and his position as clarinetist in the Naval Academy Orchestra is lnple proof of his musical ability and success. At, the University of Ne- raska, Roger took time from his studies lo learn wrestling, with the result mat he has held a herth on the Navy squad since plehc year. Never hasty judgments and possessing a nice attention to detail and precision, oger's work is characterized hy a clearness and thoroughness which has ng since convinced his friends and associates of his aptitude and dc- irability as a future Naval officer. RDGE llfllfxllillg N..-1.. fl, 3. 2, I: R1'Cl'lJIll0l1 Collllllillllt? 3, 2, I : Orclu-sim fl. 2, I: C. l'.0. Qriv 2 FQQDNX' lNbU5TRYN mallll cyllllllmi' ,gg J -sim' K " N M DUCK Clmir ll, 3, 2. 1: l'i'nrrin,Q Squad ff, 2. I. f'ilU'l': lf.W'l'll4'lI!'l' in Crea! Gurus: I Slripc. MILLARD CLARK SNYDER sl5uAl.l A, Mlssoultl ilis hohhies are dragging beautiful women and collecting the latest "swing,' ccordings. Any Sunday afternoon will find him in Smoke Hall pounding it mt to the rhythm of the NA-IO. lle has a rather slap-happy attitude that :onies from all too frequent collisions with re-exams. hoth academic and physical. As a result, you just don,t find a chance to feud with this particular :asy-going son of Missouri. llc has that certain something that makes him Jopular and a resourcefulncss that will carry him far in his chosen pro- 'ession-if he can stay ahead of those awful eye exams. Lots of luck 'to you Duck! L03 Rust?-i Xi MNUfAcrup,,N H Us WD AGRICULTUQ 0 bmw PVHOV Xf- KI 5 A . . .yid an un ' -.,,a1" -- KARL HENRY STEFAN BELLEVUE, NEBRASKA The call of the Navy traveled a long way to reach the plains of Nebraska, but Karl is here to prove that it was heard. His physique will verify bi love for sports, and his ability, added to his prowess, soon won him a berth on the gym team. When it came to dragging, Karl was always willing, and if she were a brick, well-we all make mistakes and better luck next time. It is not difficult to predict that the Navy and this lad will get along to their mutual satisfaction. At least we are sure that Karl will always do his part toward making his career a success. STEF Cross Cmmuiv -1: Slltlillllllillg 4, 3: KAVIII 2, I: Il'I'l'IIf'll Club 3, 2, lg Boa! Club 3, 2: 2 Slripcw. AT p 4. XJ, 4 C ki NG .1 Ill I I T I -I STEAMER fllllllflllll-Y lfcprusvrimlire lg Lug fl, 3, 2, Circulation Manager 152 Stripes. ROBERT CHARLES STIMSON SHELBY, 01110 People like "Steamer," lflis large group ol' friends grew out of a hobby that is as natural and as genuine as is "Steamer" himself. This hobby of collect- ing acquaintances and making them friends is the kindly manifestation of a deep seated interest in all manner of folk. "Steamer" does not show the coarse 'thread of 0hio's homespuu. The facets of the stone of Life have reflected light on his 'twenty-one years, generously coloring 'them with grand and humble experiences alike. A lively sense of humor, a suave tongue, personable features, and a quick mind kindle his personality, "Steamer" is like the old shoe, he fits everywhere. 304 ROBERT SHERWOOD TACKABEHRY EVANSTON, ILLINOIS "What care I when l eau lie and rest Kill time and take life at its best." for Bob, life is just one more prob, and his solution is eat, drink, and be erry, 'then 'turn in when the going begins to get Lough. llis musical in- tincts have found an outlet in the choir, and at almost any time he can be ound pluneking on his ukulele and a dreamy, far away look in his eyes. ob's inherent good nature has made him the male end of many a blind late. ,lflis good luck has rarely failed him, however, as witnessed by his nail and locker door. Ile won't need it to he a success, but may this luck lever forsake him in the future. TACK Choir 4, 3, 2, I: Mumlolin Club 2, lg C.l'.0. cor-L PFODUCT5 Wbusrkv Tri r ' ' wnursv Frrtrllzrlll Squad -1, 3, 2: llurvstling N. -1, 3, 2. I: lfllliili Club fl: fU.l'.0. THOMAS HART TAYLOR LIMA, Ol-IIO Tommy rolled in from dusty Ohio four years ago with a fighting heart which, after these years of combat with the system, is still uneonquered. The first we SHWV of him, and the last we hope to forget of him, is his sun- shiny smile that signifies his complete tranquility, come storm, come rain, come academic courses! Always athletieally inclined, Tommy trains hard for wrestling, football, and lacrosse and results justify his work. In leisure time he can be found at ease in his room, smoking one of his innumerable pipes, his pride and joy. Tommy just ean't help continuing through life as we found him-a sincere, eongenial pal. 305 Mil 4. 2 N 2 Wi . .y lf' Q L, I u -I -I ll Y - S--w "' "7 if A 4 fi K1 fi ULUTHIMINNSSO AIIEEEPBKQBAE4... . N li , is ' dig.. -"'-A A . . ri - . 1 Y P - 4. 'I 'i l: e' ' VERNON ELLWO0D TEIG LAKEFIELD, MINNESOTA One of the Minnesota snowstorms got out of hand and Vern found himsel blown into the rooms of Bancroft Hall. Disearding furs for blue service and a slipstick. Tig pledged himself to Uncle Sam. In the pursuit of one of his lirst loves, he has nobly upheld the honor of "The Logf, Early in his naval career Tig ascended to the ranks of the expert riflemen and has stayed right in the bull ever since. We who have really known Vern for four long years have prized his comradeship and are proud to claim him as a friend. We wish him the best of luck and know that he will find success throughout his career. VERNON ' 5 Outrlnur Kyle R-'l0Tg Small Bore Ralf? 4, 2g Log fl, 3. 2, lwanaging Editor 1: 2 Stripes. lL.'nl" V A N I A " A 1 - ' i . " , ' , l Q - +:..'- ..-"!lulia.,,,u4s I ff ' A if if f.:-9" B E V 0 Fzmllmll N, fl, 3, 2, I 5 3 Stripes. BEX "A" TRIMBLE, JR. EVANSVILLE, INDIANA In case of doubt as to where Bex can be located, one can always he pretty safe in looking in at the football Iield. Sundays will find him either enjoying a movie. snaking at the informal, or grooming up for Balt wrestling. Athletics are not his only interest, as his marks will prove. He is not a genius. but consistently sets a pace for others to meet. Because of his cheerfulness and generosity l1e has been a swell roommate. His one great weakness is that of boasting of Indiana and its moonlight. His marked abilities. his personality, and his character all spell success. So here's to Bex-a fine fellow. 306 HERMAN JOHN TRUM, 3RD KANSAS CITY, NIISSGURI Jack came to the Academy after a year at the University of Michigan-a True "College Joef' Yet. he quickly fitted himself into the Academy picture. and his adaptability is a marvel to all who know him. Herman is always ready for anything, even going so far as to drag blind to help a pal. A savoir. a lover of good vietuals, an invelerale movie-goer. and a confirmed pleasure-seeker on week-endsg these eliaraeteristies of .lack are known to all. l'lis roommates, however, appreciate him for many other qualities less apparent perhaps but Inore enduring. We will bank on him lo go far and to enjoy life to its utmost. H 0 I M A N Y C, oir I 3 .2 l' 2 Stripes. .-, s l i nfda U i uf-, 1 1 ' I -fs 1, J - -lm I I1 as ' - 'h 1 , , ' , . ' - ' I C H l oz1p.o1T'M XG AN gs A 3 'N Ti sl ' i 4 " JW' "V -R wail' 'v f .. I -l -Q A n in ,, MARK Qm1rlerr1eL'k Sociely -I, 3, 2, lg Foreign Language Cluh 3, 2, I: Bout Club 2, 1: I Stripe. MARKESON VARLAND IIOCKFOIID, ILLINOIS Nlark is a quiet, easy going son of Rockford, Illinois. llc possesses a fine sense of humor and lakes pleasure in discussing any interesting subject. His speaking ability has allowed him to indulge in his favorite pastime, debating. lf you look in on a Thursday night session of the Quarter-deck society, you will probably lind Mark driving home an important point. Besides debating Mark also likes lzo collect Inodern books. His interests, however, are not confined to indoor sports, for he loves to play basketball and teIIIIis. Because his interests are broad and his abilities varied. he is a congenial friend and an ideal shipmate. 307 ctzvsLANDf0H'O i' -. I - fqmaqrah I" lv l I Af t' U ' !.:.............v " 1 im.mwu1wmSn nl ' - " 4 ' '-1. -.-A in on ummm AND SMUD xv' 'VG rfib ARTHUR MC KEAN VARNUM GRANITE CITY, ILLINOIS Pop arrived from the far reaches of Illinois and started right in wading through Academy life. Au accomplished wader, he has succeeded in sur- mounting any and all obstacles that confronted him. Art 'takes academics in stride with little trouhlc and finds time to get a good deal of outside reading done as well. He's strictly faithful to his gym work and it is doing things for him. Always right in there pitching in the game of life, he should certainly come out with a good percentage. Although after we graduate we separate and begin to play in different fields, we feel sure that Pop will continue to enjoy his well-earned success. POP Qvm CNT, 4, 3, 2, I: Quurlerfleck Society 11, 3, 2. lg Bout Club 3, 2, 1: Curnpuny Rnpreswzlative 35 2 Stripes. Pom AND T vit RANSPORTATION ii i f'-in - .55 :QQ ' .. . gf 19 9151i mugnq-l.: B U G E Lucky Bug 4, Ig Log 23 Boat Club fl, 3, 2, 15 Reef Points 3: 1 Stripe. ROGER CHAPMAN VAUGHN CUBA. MISSOURI Big things often come in little packages. We aren't from Missouri., but he had to show usmand he did. Rog is a very soher and solemn person until that red hair of his takes charge, and then he really hreaks loose in a hig way. Plans for ringing bells at midnight are made only by men like him. You will find him more interested in boats and keleh 'trips than in athletics, hut aviation is the subject next to his heart. l'lfe is an exponent of common sense and often. by his pithy remarks on a subject, reminds us of Saneho Panza himself. This common sense combined with his ingenuity bodes well for R0g's fu ture. 308 STANLEY EDMUND WAGENHALS MINN EAPOLIS, MINNEso'rA Here's a Minneapolis lad who is thoughtful, considerate, and, above all, a Hghting man who loves to win a good hard scrap. One of "Spikes" boys, he has hadlplenty of chances to show us the stuff he is made of. Yes, Stan is bound for the fleet, and, just between us, he's going to win his wings soon. One of these days he'll be signing his name as Chief of the Bureau of Aeronautics. Not only a good Navy man, he is generous 'lo a fault. When the alley runs out of socks, poor Stan gets frapped for "Uniform, out of." Good luek to you. Stan. elassmale, messmate, friend. We'll meet again someday. WAG Boxing fl, 3, 2, I, N: Pbollmll ,lg Lrrerossrr I: Trident Cnlemlnr I: Log 2, lg 2 Stripes. QTlVg QKQNN HVDUSTEY V uv J--'l" "' HIRAM Small Bore Rifle N, fl, 3, 2, I, Cap- tain Ig Outdoor Kyle 4, 3: lirpvrl RifIl?IllIIl1I C.P.0. T -, - A N... L.- A i -, 1.'TL,:1Q,, HIRAM WHITESIDE WALKER ST. IGNACE, MICHIGAN From the rugged frontier ofthe Upper Great Lakes region, emerged this mild-mannered fourth platooner, a challenge to salt-water sailors. '40 will always remember Hiram for his serious expression, his aggressive actions, and his reputation of being the "only man in the regiment who can't keep in step." A dead eye with a small bore rifle, a shark at golf, and a man well in the upper half of his class., describe a few of his accomplishments. Hiram is our idea of the perfect roommate., and we envy the future shipmates he will meet throughout his inevitably successful career. 309 MANUFACTUR,N RUBBQV B arts WILLIAM ANDERSON WALKER, III CLEVELAND, Ol-IIO Here's a snake of the first water. His chief pastime is dragging fboth quantity and qualityj and few are the hops he has missed. Willie is always ready to engage in hull sessions, being a self styled authority on any and all subjects. His pleasant nature is evidenced by the many times he has willingly dragged blind. His pceves are Nav P-works and the Department of Physical Training. His friends can always count on him for skags when their supply has run out, and this characteristic generosity will always keep 'those many friends for him. WILLIE Swimming 45 Log 4: Bout Club 4, 3: Reception Cmmnillef' 3, 2, Ig Radio Club 2: 1W.P.0. 5 i op. ,....-' ,SAM PLA, S A ' llll-If ,.!"1,, W E S I Stripe. WILLIAM EDWARD WESTHDFF CA NTON, MISSOURI Wcss's enthusiasm for the things he likes marks him as a man who never does things by halves. He likes music, and while the snakes cut throat at the hops, he sticks by his beloved radio. Though he seldom drags, all that mail he gets betrays an active and reeiproeated interest in the femmes. His other pet passions are bridge and bunk drill, at both of which activities he is an acknowledged expert. Academies worry him but little, except for the old game of "Pull Sat for Xmas," a hard battle which confronts Wess annually. His knack of making friends serves him well, he will get along in this world. 310 JOHN ARTHUR WHITACRE MARSIIALLTOVVN, IOWA After two years at flowa State College, ,lay suddenly found himself in the Naval Academy, and proceeded to take it in his usual easy stride. Never bothered very much by studies, he could usually be found relaxing on his hunk with the latesl. copy ol' "Cosmo" Although Spanish was nearly his Waterloo for two years, he could always explain a "juiee,' prob better than the profs. The proverbial "Red 'Nlikef' his spare time was usually taken up by reading, photography, or electricity. llis personality and good humor have led to many enjoyable bull sessions and have made hin1 a multitude of friends, who will follow his career with real interest. J A Y ' M .P.0. 5 p,lNi Mo vhs ropwj W l T T lfautlulll N, 2: 1 Stripe. WARD WAYNE WITTER VVILLMAR, MINNESOTA "Wit't', forsook civil engineering for a life in the United States Navy. He was always able to stand near the 'top of his class without too much trouble, and still have suflicient time for plenty of letters to the "one girl." During the fall he could always be found on the gridiron, playing a hard bang-up game of football for the sheer love of the game. During the winter he bemoaned the lack of Minnesota atmosphere and ice hockey. He was never one to do much "snaking,,' but he could generally he encouraged to go anywhere and do anything, a trait that has won him many a lasting friendship and promises well for his future. 311 lb 8 1.1 t v, asv ii'W'SC0NS1N NX - - A , A ' r ,. ,L P E , U ...J3,,, El X '--1-i-',.':--- X DAVID CONRAD WOLFE 1'ol:'1'sMOUTl-I. OIIIO "Lobo" developed the marvelous physique which helped hold up the lef side of Navy's line throwing sandbags against the levee to keep the thunder ing Ohio away from his front door. l'l3.IlClS0lllC enough to be a heart breaker hut 'too genuine to break them, gentle in manner, and refined in taste, hi is the heritage of a 'true gentleman. Football and basketball have take most of his spare time, but he would always give any oncomer a good gain of tennis. His courage and spirit will distinguish him among his fellow men, and foretell his ultimate success, while his keen humor will make "Loho' as beloved by all, as he has been by his classmates. DAVE Fulzillall N, L, 3, 2, 1: Basketball N.,-I., fl, 3, 2, I: M.l'.0. CHlcAG0,lLLINOlS lf" I HUG Lacrosse fl, 3, 2, l , 405 .Wlasquerailers 2, I , President lg Hop Committee 3, lg Radio Club 25 Regimental C.P.0. HUGH woon,Jn. DAYTON, OHIO He came from the "wilds" of Ohio into the civilization of Maryland. Such an abrupt change has had no effect on "Temperamental Hughief' He still remains the close friend, quick thinking, fast-on-the-answers personality that shows an experience belied hy his twenty-odd years. He relishes a plaintive melody, a bang up lacrosse game, and a fast session of ice hockey, but would rather face a firing squad than a bridge partner. Witlm his ability to size-up quickly a dangerous situation and his love for wandering, both real and imaginary., he will always he happy in the Navy, and we are cer- tain that the Navy cannot do without Hugh-just ask him! 312 l we .Syvum ma! D R 0 3' l: is L U 5 C r I O f t N f 5-9' 1,1 , . QQ!" 5:55 . - .- Y CARROLL CHARLES ASHBY, JR. VERNON, TEXAS When Carroll donned his white hat Plehe Suntmer, more than a year with the Heet had taught him the most comfortable manner of leaning on a scrubber, the "three laws of the Navy," and all the rest. The "Dago,7 Department and the chart on the wall have since been his biggest worries, but "Stinky,7' who numbers "Beau- tiful TeXas" among the classical songs of all time, is not one to let such trivialities bother him. A happy word for all and his willing- ness to help a pal have won him many friends. Wliatever may face him, nothing will he too big. for chcerfulness and determination will conquer all obstacles. LEONARD FLOURNOY BASSETT PINE BLUFF, ARKANSAS The third largest town in Arkansas sent "Bass" to the Academy with his southern accent and Rebel ways. lrlfis fate was to live with two Yankees, but he bore up very well, relighting the war with cleverness and obstinacy. Provided with a steady and level head, studies have brought him little trouble beyond a heartache or two when some department managed to "robM him. A varsity horse- man in the winter and a nurse to Buck Walsliis boys in the spring rounded out nicely "Bass,s" athletic activities. The service will use this Southerner in many fields., and he will be at the top wherever duty 'takes him. CHUCK BASS 1 Gym, N, 4, 3, 2, Ig Crew Nfuliztgei' N, -1, 3, 2, 15 2 Stripes. JOHN LOY BISHOP FAY l3'r'rEvILl.E, ARKANSAS After three years of rooting for the "Razorback" teams at Arkansas University. ,lohn is very apologetic about liis home state. Ask him where hc's from and you probably won't be able to hear "Arkansas" for over a mile. Ile is one of the few who possess the rare gift of that indescribable something called charm. John st.ill has a speck of yearning for a farm where his talents for writing poetry and tale- 'telling can be fully exercised, but he is happy anywhere. Wlietller his chosen career will completely extinguish that desire remains to be seen: hut il is certain that his desire for friendship will not be denied. CLARENCE FREDERICK BLAIR ARRIBA, COLORADO When you see a tall. lanky individual, a grin splitting his face from east to west, tripping lightly as a lllpp0p0Lal'lllIS along the corridor, get ready for almost. anything, because here comes Kelly! If he strolls past you, visions of his latest love cloud his mind. If he rushes up to you. prepare yourself for an account of the love he is about to contact. On the serious side, Kelly is unexcelled in the 'thorough manner in which he pursues an aim, once he has decided to follow it. And at the present time, l.hat aim is to be a Naval Oflicer. Best of luck, Kelly! Resilicncy and ehecrfulness promise success. sign Trirlunl Snrictv fl, 3, 2, Secretary ls Business lllmmger: Recqzlion Com- ? miller- 3, 2, lg Bout Club 2, l: Pvp l Cumlnillce 2, I : lW.P.0. KELLY I ruclc 40, 4, .ig Cmnpuny Representa- lizfe 2: 2 Stripes. ss U I T A N 0 'o ' R C H A A Q 0 5 9ir,j33, aww' E M Qaasbawsgfifaiewiwt JOHN TAYLOR BLODGETT TULSA, OKLAHOMA First seen Plebe Summer doing a Floradora number with some of the boys, John has been dancing more and better every year. Passionately fond of swing, he is otherwise indolent--nol. lazy, of course-just resting. His other interests are more numerous than keeng one afternoon a movie, the next tennis or squash, and the next quietly loafing. He uses his leisure time as he wishes, and does not look for worries. lilis troubles have been, mostly, the appear- ance of Bull trees and the continual disappearance of his hair. A good roommate and a swell friend, capable but not overzealous, Blodge will get along anywhere. DONALD RAYMOND BRIED OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Don, known to many as Joe, took a roundabout path to arrive in the Navy, got here a little late but appears to be doing very well despite it. He must have done a good job of preparation, because his life at Bancroft Hall has been unusually smooth. Academies never worried him, as his standing will indicate. Other trials never seemed to materialize. If he fulfills the duties of an oflicer inthe same effortless, smooth manner he has exhibited here, and con- tinues to be a .friend to all in every sense of the word, his career will be highly successful. We, his roommates, see no reason why it will not he. BLODGE 2 Stripes. fx X JOE Boat Clubg Radio Clulzg Spanish Clubg Basketball NA., -I, 3, 2, 19 Press Gang: Star 4: Trlmlv 45 2 Stripes. PPWODU sv Di WF ,f MAT MURRY CAIN, JR. 'I' Ii A G U t-3 , 'I' ti X A s Sugar works on his waist.-line hy eating Texas fried chicken and is always one to "taper off on another hamburger." Saturday nights usually find him snaking with a "sweet smile" and a "eourtin' shave" and Sunday mornings dawn on a tired man, but still with the smile. llc hails from the plains ofTexas which perhaps accounts for his inability to sit in one seat at. a wild west "shoot 'em up" movie. Duck helieves in going Esquire one better while on leave. lflis favorite pastimes are sleeping or letter writing, and eating. Dependable, good natured, worry proof and hurry proof-all in all a real friend. JOHN DAWSON CHASE n ISN vlan, COLORADO "So you have to study, John." This frequent comment has never discouraged John from a conscientious effort to do his best. John is one of those rare fellows who can push without making his push unpleasantly felt. Ile is often the perpetrator, but more often the butt of practical jokes. For relaxation, John loves good music and rip-snortin' novels. Anything hut a fish in the water, Jolm is a good athlete when he gets his feet on solid ground. Intelligence, thoughtfulness, and a pleasant disposition have lnade him many 'friends who, certain of his ultimate success., wish him good fortune and happiness. S U G A R .I vp... I Stripe. '-'Y' :full 'lj-...er C ll A H L E Y lliresllirig 2: Young A1UIIr8 Council of lfriitrvl States Prize 1938g Public Speaking Aimrd 19395 Luclqv Bag 2. Activities Editor lg Reef Points, ftclirilies Idllillll' 2: Trident 2, Edi- turiul IJIIIIIYI l: til'Il1SlIIlEl'lldl'l'S 35 Qmtrlerrleck ft, 3, 2, 1: Bout Club Ig Slur -lv, 3, 2, I : 2 Stripes. ALBERT HARRISON CLANCY, JR. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Pat's outstanding characteristic is his whole-hearted enthusiasm for everything he does-whether it is cross-country running, studying., or cleaning up the roomv thisg"drive" that stood him high in the it's the Irish in him. lt was class. made him captain of the cross-country team-and kept the room clean for four years. Pat's interests are as varied as the Naval Academy curriculum. He is apt to he anywhere in the afternoon-on the track, sailing or in the library. Wlmen Pat gets out in the Fleet he will still be push- ing his way 'to the top, for along with his enthusiasm go ability and determination. DARWIN TRUETTE COOK LUFKIN. TEXAS He has spent four years in the fourth platoon, but don't let that fool you. Size means nothing to Cookie. he is equally at home on the track or on the dance floor, and equally effective in either osition. He ma often be found at an ho charmin some fair P Y Y P g damsel with his jovial Southern humor. Four years of conflict with the academic and executive de Jartments have failed to chanve the I Q quiet and unassuming manner of this lad. Possessed of more than an am le amount of ahilit' and determination, he is certain to P 7 1' SVILL VOWN f,TiXAj 3 reach that pinnacle in the world that so many desire and so few attain. Good luck to you. Cookie! PAT Cross Cnuvntllv N, 4, 3, 2, I , Capming Track N, 3, 2, I: 2 Stripes. 4. ,J S- C0-0KlE BENJAMIN CLARK COOLEY EL lutso. TEXAS This product of Texas and New Mexico, though not possessing the best hrain in the world, has had no trouble with academics. The first two years found him with chronic woman troubleg the last two, in love. With an unconscious disregard of regulations, I pre- dict a mediocre career in the Navy. but a better than average one, should he step outside. llis love for rest has probably kept him from winning a boxing MN." lle rarely complains and the system has never buffaloed him. He provides a good shoulder to weep on, for he never hears a thing you say. lfle's been a swell friend, and I hope our paths cross often. WILLIAM JOHN COLSON, HI FONT COLLINS, COLORADO "Wild l3ill's" home is on the range way out in Colorado, and he thinks there is no place like home. ,lust ask him sometime. A cheer- ful nature, blended with a good portion of determination, has been a material help to Bill during his four year academic battle and will douhtlessly continue to stand him in good stead 'throughout his life. With a distinct mechanical ability, he turned to making and sailing boats, and since he is somewhat of a Red Mike, he has had lots of time to devote to this hobby, when not hiking around the woods and terraces. Wherever he goes, all his friends wish him "lion Voyage" and fair winds. BEN Q NWIB. GOLDRUSH Bout Club fl, 3, Z, lg Radio Club -1, J. f vLSTQNl,TfXA5 GAL L., 'tg p Xf I-2: -Qt ,.45:3 g.a Q ,. 4.g':'.fi'i: . . ..pf.. t 'i""' U L T U g HENRY DONALD DAVISON L1'r'rLE ROCK, ARKA Nsits For 'four years Dave has been waiting to see his name spelled correctly and for that same period of time he has been a 'truly fine classmate, friend, and roommate. Early plebe year Dave de- cided that he preferred the Navy to any other profession, and since 'then he has exerted all his energy toward making himself a better Naval Ollieer. Un any hop night Dave can be located, usually in company with a lovely drag. Fencing is his forte and in that he has entered with determination to better himself and 'the team. His eheerfulness and likeable nature combine to make him the truly 4.0 roommate he has been. HENRY JEFFERSON ERECKSON, JR. MUSKOGEE, OKLAHOMA His distant relationship to the Cherokee lindians made his most common nickname inevitable. But more noticeable than his Indian blood is his refusal to let anyone or anything, upperelass- men or the regulations, worry him. Wahoo's carefree and cheerful nature makes him a fine person to know. The Academic Depart- ment reeeives little of his attention, though its members are ocea- sionally surprised 'to find themselves argued out of a close point with an ability acquired during 'two years of debating at an Oklahoma college. Erie could he a star man if he chose, but that's, "Too much trouble. Let's go sailing." . J uijqarasgfff Z All ' , gi.. A ,tn E ' wr '- f "f ll? , 5' 5:5 l 1 Ili n ., . - Ll D A V E X21 i ,,.. ' ' fi .V V I Fencing N, 4, 3. 2, I: Press Detail ' 2, 1: Boat Club 3. 2. I: Hop Com.- mitlee lg Fl0l'Pigl1 Ldllgllllgl? Clnl: 25 Second Class Du-v Cnrnniiltcu: 2 ' Stripes. ., - ' fs- ef' '91-, .Ku WAH00 F .gig -Z.-4 f' Q A Q pw l 5 6! 1 -I, .- I li X .1 wet.. ,... , . 111: :ff :LJ J' W -H -' 4' zf ' ' 1 -' -- ., - , ..,, M., -1 A, 252 ' ,av EVERETT MARSALIS GLENN A MARILLO, TEXAS His real name may be Everett. but everyone knows him as Easy. And easy-going he is. Ilis wide number of friends is evidence of a pleasing personality. Behind that happy grin there is also a keen brain which finds its best application in practical fields. After 'taps it might be deriving anything from turret applications of a Water- bury speed gear to the solution of the problems of the railroads. He has retained his sense of humor and his own high ideals, and will continue to enjoy the admiration, liking, and respect of all who know him. Sorry we are to leave Easy but we hope to meet him often in the future. LOUIS PATRICK GRAY,III 1-1 oUs'1'0N. TEXAS Being an Irishman and a 'llexau our "Patsy" is naturally an adventurer. a gentleman, and a lover of horses. A fine family and a beautiful girl lure him hack to Texas for every leave. He dis- tinguished himself on the football field by his courage and driving spirit. Academics never troubled him, for he was outstanding in many subjects, although he spent many study hours sleeping. "Pat" was present wherever there was a good fight or a "hull session." His Irish wit, sincerity, and capability will make him a worthy leader, his smile, a line friend. "Pat.,', let us hope that we will be shipmates again. EASY Trident Society 2, President lg Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Clue Club 4g Lzlcky Bug: l Stripe. Wkgwhf sPANKv .I'bolImII 4, 3, 2, 1, Ng Boxing 4, 2g Lacrosse 2, lg Company Representa- tuiv 3, 2, 1, 3.Slr1pts. T L 3 A N 'T D rs L, L V 5 :T Q Q r"' .t ' at lsfiwfitsw X if l 0 ii V v 1 " I ' , f' f '73 , 'L I ,Q 4 QF t sg . . 21.3 Sify his-Vffiicm ' g 'P J lb JOHN MARSHALL HAMILL TULSA, OKLAHOMA "Now looky-M and Marshall is 'telling us how it worksg for ex- perience in the oil fields has given him a practical knowledge that serves him well. While not a brilliant athlete, he proves his versa- tility by being able to show up well in all sports. As for thc social side, his distinctive personality has made him many 'friends and few are the week-ends that find him without a drag. His singing has come to be a part of every radio program and frequently the best part. This we can say with certainty-what Marsliall docs will be done well. Intelligence, understanding and chcerfulness will carry him to the top. JOHN CARLYLE HANNA PUEBLO, COLORADO HJ. Cf' came to the Naval Academy with a strong Navy back- ground from 'the U. S. Fleet. His interests, excepting thc inevitable academies, which really never seemed. much of a problem to him, have been chiefly aesthetic ones. lile likes nothing better than read- ing a good book of philosophy, unless it might be listening to music. Socially he is bound to be a great success. lille was never to be found around the Academy on week-ends, for he always spent ' P. TSXA Ap,Tl'lU 1 f PORT M, them with his many friends in Annapolis. As a classmate he has been a splendid. friend and companion. Generous and light-hearted, nothing could ever disturb his habitual good humor. R HAM M. P.0. J C " N.A. Ten- 4, 35 Choir 3, 2, I. , igfffr ' n - 1 O - V A . ?""' LOUIS EDWARD HOLTZMAN DENVER, COLORADO One glance at Lou's ever-increasing collection of books immediately reveals the owner as a man with an innate desire for learning. This Iove for books is approached only by his love for elassieal music. Vlfhen not reading, Lou enjoys nothing better than a good argu- ment. in which his varied knowledge usually gives him a distinct advantage. Not a free mixer, still he has a keen sense of friendship, and his friendship, onee gained, is worth keeping. A trained mind, a definite idea of what he really desires from life, and the ability 'to realize his desires. make Lou a sure bet for happiness and success. WILLIAM HIRAM HOUSE BISBEE, ARIZONA "Wingspan, how do you work the first prob?"-never did a study hour pass without. someone ehirping this: he would often get out of bed to figure out something for another when he wouldnit stir from his warm bunk on his own behalf. Confining his athletie ability almost entirely to crew. his strength, determination, and will to win have brought in many Navy victories. A good man is pretty rare, but Willyis brains, common sense, sincerity, and human understanding make us believe that we have had the good fortune of knowing one of the best. We are sure that the future holds mueh in store for him. LUIGI Cross f:0llIIlI1Y -ff: Language Club 2, J. 1If.P.0. WILLY Crew N, 4, 3, 2, I, Co-Captain Ig lulllllflllff ll: Company Repl'ese1lll1fi1'e 35 3 Stripes. s2LiNA,AP,44AN5 lilbil' I n I J - , . ' sf ' ' I ' . --4' . . I Q I . . - ,' I - ... -' bi - ' I - ' . 12.-- '...-. ri ' , , bi Pao .' AX, V illf . . . DUcTioN AND RQFWV, 4 ALBERT HENRY HUNKER LAS VEGAS, NEW MEXICO "Pancho Vancelyaf' the greatest bull fighter in all Nuevo Mexico, left off his fighting at the call of the sea. "Pancho" is a true, dyed- in-the-blue Navy man. If thc Navy ever had a staunch supporter, it is he. "Vaneelya', was one of our hetter tennis players and in the off season a "touchhaller" without peer. Throughout his academic career he was from choice, not from lack of attraction for drags, a confirmed "red mike." "Pancho" likes and "savvics,' professional subjects. This, coupled with his love :for the service, will make him a competent officer, and with his geniality, the very best of ship- mates. LUCIEN JACKSON HUNT, JR. WALTERS, OKLAHOMA To meet him is to admire him, you'll recognize him by his pleasant smile and broad shoulders as the true Wes'terncr that he is. To live with him, contacting his congenial manners and ways through constant companionship, is to know him. as an incorporated char- acter of high ideals and worthy optimism, steadily striving for whatever goal in life he has not yet attained. Success and un- limited happiness are his due. From the oil fields of Oklahoma through the Naval Service for which he is hound, he will always have in his wake a multitude of true friends whose every wish for him through life is "Happy sailing." . , .sreanuv:'1r-'vQigijk'kS"'2 935520 ,ijt . 'Vfi . -.Hamm 1:-.-u ac. ' lP"Fv!"2" T: - . 7 , 2 ga z- qv E nu ri- :A-ff. 1:- .-wlf-E' ff-f 1 i ' ' 'ITEP Ls-VI.,-lfrzktx-Ena'i'.?f,.fi1,,.l: - 1 ki , Q ' i-..,V av,-9-4-. . dpi :U i l ' t ' l"f"1!f N Q' . . P A N c H 0 r Q on Jn--1 pw A vi, p L41-gpg Tennis N.A., 2, 15 1 Strtpe. sw ' QQ ." i"'-Lf' M' Q' U , '- ' f .. , -lfiix' ,,,,,Qg'5-'if-' -- ' ', -' fi' f ,:rS""-- N ' E ' .--,',- J.-4-if -. U h 3-gig-Ig., ' ' f14"' ' 5' far 7.47" -1- ' ,--1-sf.-T-.' ' . - ggi'-QF''.FaT.Tl??f'lil-:'i M l K E Reception Committee 15 Wrestling 4g 3 Stripes. 5 -X FREDERICK PHILLIP JACOBS, JR. GRIDER., ARKANSAS Fred .lacobs and diamonds come from Arkansas, which this traveller won't let you forget. Douhly blessed with a 'talent for things scientific and a flair for making friends with ease, ,lake has made Academy life electrically more comfortable and socially more pleasant. His activities are mostly confined to the social whirl, where many a belle has had to contend. witl1 his convincing "line.,' Argumentative., he declares himself strongly, but right or wrong, his soft Southern accent tempers the heat of debate. Physically and mentally qualified for such a pursuit, Jake will wear his "wings" proudly and well. ROBERT EMMETT JEFFERY N EWPORT, ARKANSAS One of Arkansas' favorite sons, Jeff has never let the hustle and bustle of Navy routine disturb his tranquil mode ofliving. Keeping one jump ahead of the Academic Department has never been too diilieult for this true gentleman ofthe South, leaving him 'plenty of time to muse on the deeper problems of life. Jeff is also an ardent supporter of the Blue and Gold, and his love for the Navy will no doubt carry him to great heights in his Naval Career. His quiet and amicable manner has won many friends for him, who all testify that he is an all-round good fellow, a11d he will make an all-round good oflieer. JAKE 2 Stripes . J E F F Boat Clubg Teruns 115 C.P.0. 4 af MININ ii G AN iN D 9 r 0 RODUC' :Zyl 'mimhd 4 1 O 1 ,.,- ,ff , QI, rl 'A L K Y- , f' " ' M ' j 4 ., X fy-,- U 'e 4- . L- , . -A . ' s ' F Tm? A' ,W u., 114 'HN' 'Q 1 . 1-Ei' 'L 1. 'Alia' 1.4-I L U S L 0 f A ?C3E3-we-7-f"'E?lX :rn-,?Eg,i,,5Tgv 'J . is 'N-"'t ,E '?3?:.Eite:.f-f,i.4. +' i: -ffi -..,.,f . fair: '- 'ivy' J za A ff m , 1 ,si-rl CLAHY LEONARD JOHN EUREKA SPRINGS, ARKANSAS lflailing from the rocky slopes of the Ozarks of Arkansas, our mountain lad felt the urge to work for Uncle Sam when he saw his first "reveno0er." The shiny gold buttons had lured another un- suspecting youngster from his peaceful provincial habitat. A hard worker, with plenty of follow through, hc has always made time to amuse himself with his drawings of ultra-modern cars. Other very pleasant pastimes of this fourth platooucr include collecting foo- foo and little hits of bric-a-hrac. llc has cheerfully kept me in soap and hair tonic, has always had a smile ready, in short, he has been the perfect wife. JOHN JOE KEOUGH AUSTIN, TEXAS Fortunately Joe shall always be Caccording to his own graphic deseriptionj "a long, ropcy Texan." A shy but piercing glance from lowered head, a phrase drawled with an inherent rustic lilt. and an eutrancing open smile have cooperated successfully in drawing to him countless friends and leaving no enemies. Swimming is Joe's fait accompli, but he conducts himself in all sports with the grace of natural prowess. That he doesn'l concentrate on others may be laid to his love of versatility or to a modest restraint. joe draws much from life, for he lives it with a philosophical candor and with cheerfulness. JOHNNY Clievrlcuflcr 2, Ig Trialcnt Society' 2, I: flflusicul Clubs Show -1: Log Slqjl' 1. IIE' ll llll II ll I Ill' vavfrr-z---fs JOE Swirnnzing N, fl, 3, 2, 1: lixr-vllf-m-e in Great Czmsg 2 Stripes. EDWIN CLEVELAND KIMBALL o G D lc N . U 'r A ll The Mormons of Utah sent the U. S. Fleet one of their biggest and best. ln the lleet ltid grew to know and like 'the Navy. Plebe year found him playing football. but from 'then on the radiator squad, boxing, and a radio have taken up his time. Academies seldom worry him and he has no trouble securing a 3.5 when he makes the effort. A gift of speech and a wonderful sense of humor should have produced a lawyer. lid has always cherished such a secret ambi- tion, but the Navy's firm grip will probably produce a very salty admiral. No matter where or what he is, we eau be sure that he will always be a fine friend to everyone. CONLEY CLARK LASTER,JR. C1.ARKVlLl.l'1, ARKANSAS 'With a eob pipe in one hand and a road map in the other, ,Arky girded up his loins. set forth from the College of tl1e Ozarks. and after a journey fraught with many strange sights, arrived at the Naval Academy. Om-e here he adapted himself 'lo the life with a minimum of effort. llaving no trouble with eithel' the Academic or Executive Departments, he was able to play Cribbage, bridge, and baseball to his hearl's content and still find time to write to his lovely U. A. O. Already a gentleman, four years here have made him an ollieer-bon voyage. Bunkie. and a lrmg one! Just a little work and suec-ess is yours. E D Ilblllllllll fl: Luclryv Bag, Circulation: 1 Slripv. l ARKY Beal Club -I, 3g Class Ring Com- mittee: I Stripe. Z'-EEUU N Nt l M U M X rfw ' Y . '51 .I Lg F: .VlEgt,j,TV-Fra, "' 5 Ju. wa .':ig?- 1:1 ri gl., .'1i4:i:: ,fi .' '-'T'-V, ,-rl' .9- --1- ,i .. 1 - t - -. -. '-Qfhifglgi-if-u .1183 ., '- 5' 'pak-V LAWRENCE STEPHEN LOCKETT DENVER, COLORADO A natural savoir, Snuffy believes academies are to occupy the time between meals and bunk drills, often he neglects them even then. The subject about which he cannot talk does not exist. Equipped with a keen sense of humor and an amazing memory, he is always ready to "talk to anybody about anything just as long as he will listen." Hasn't the heart to brace up the plebes and his good nature usually puts him on the receiving end of many jokes. A gentleman with depth of character, high moral standards, and the greatest consideration for others. Snuffy is a man anyone would be glad to have for a shipmatc. RICHARD KEEBLE MASON, JR. CAMDEN, ARKANSAS Arkansas lost a good lawyer when "Arky" gave up his law course to become a naval oflicer. Before his naval career was a week old, he knew the "reg" book completely, and ever since his sagacity in interpreting our own "laws" has rivallcd that of a Supreme Court justice. Small, dynamic, his every action is characterized by a thoroughness and intentness of purpose that is certain to bring results. He can always be depended upon to do his best, no matter what the task, and that same quality will carry him far in the HQUSTONITLXA5 Navy. It's been a rather hectic but thoroughly enjoyable life with you, "Arkyg" hereis wishing you the best of luck. I SNUFFY Gym lllanagcr 45 C.I'.0. ARKY Q Boat Club 2, lg Track Squad 45 2 Stripes. ' ,L H .. .. ..! .12 '- -, ' - 4' I ' spy 3 AT-3 9 4- 'TE-1 H - - .-,aa Ila n -Ai B - ,.,--ASF- 9 JACK FORD MC COLLUM HEARNE, TEXAS Jack is a Texan-all five feet six of him! He may be small in stature, but those snapping brown eyes hacked up by an expansive smile have a way of letting you know that the Spirit of the Alamo is still alive. He stars where the women are concerned, they like his black hair and freckles! He manages the indoor rifle team, and gets out in 'the Spring to lie in the mud and "squeeze 'em in" on the outdoor range. J ack has the light and ability as well as those gentlcmanly qualities requisite for a good Naval Officer. Duty will not find him lacking and shipmates will always find him a perfectly genial friend. THOMAS PATRICK MC GRATH TUCSON, ARIZONA From the sands ol' Arizona "Tiny" came to the Navy ready for a scrap. Generally as gentle as a St. Bernard, nothing suits him better on the gridiron than a fight. Tom is ambitious in both athletics and academies. Plebe year it was shadow boxing his roommate, the "Shadow," second class year, playing with a six- teen pouud ball. Tiny is kind-hearted, generous, and always ready to render aid to his classmates. Claiming he is always losing weight, he diets on four desserts. A regulation fellow, well-liked, and respected by all, the Navy has in him no better material for a leader, an officer, and a gentleman. MAC SmalliBore Rglc JV, 4, 3, 2, Marzrzger' 15 Outdoor Ryle 4, 3gBoal Club 4, 3, gs' 2, lg 1 Stripe. XX 3 T I M . Y ' Football N, fl, 3, 2, 15 Boxing 45 ' T,-ack 4, 3, 2, 1, N.A.c.,f1. 1: 5 1 'T i' H' ' Stripes. -V.. i '5,'.4-f VNVUS QHP,lSTl,TgXAg -- sl aL. C D ' -f ,- 1, :... -:ue -""-cs,.., - 4Km"M f"f+'!w'JfV! Y : ,V fg.l-fg:',:534-2- , if f f? Q. . , , -. ,Qi 4' 1 . ' " "4'l'h"" 41i'fr . ' ' 4. 4' ' ,, ,. f""" ' 'r"1"i"' " fbi.. 'T - f - 2 D FA 0 L D U Q e - -L C T s X" al X' fda, f f L ' ,:4fjfYQ -,,.: "f " ff!! ' NN ,wfffr -LG' 5013 -+,M "" ' HOWARD DEAL MERRILL UTAH Howard was one westerner who really didnit have to go far away to taste salt water. Plebe summer and plebe year were easy for him because he learned quickly that the Commandant's eat ranked above a plebe. He was a confirmed "Red Mikef' for he found interest in things that never disturbed one's sleep or studiesg he is one of the gifted few that know what to leave alone. Academics were just an easy hurdle to him, with a veiw of better things yet to come. Hailing from the Rockies, he brought a little of their rugged- ness and determination with him. Once Ute makes up his mind, not even dynamite can change it. JOHN BLOUNT NELSON ORANGE, TEXAS When John left Texas to get his first lesson with the sea, he brought with him an immense knowledge of outdoor life and many, many interesting stories. Seine of these "stories" are beyond the pale of human conception, but "Tarzan,' is always willing to sway crowds and put babies to sleep with his Nhistoiresf' During recreation he can be found in the gym or weight lifting loft en- larging his crop of muscles to Sandow proportions. As Texas and the sea are not vast enough for him, he intends to take up aviation. With a heart as large as his, and with every bit of it in his work, nothing can stop our Saneho. UTE Bout Club: Boxing 4, 3: Ercvllencc in. i Great Gunsg 1 Stripe. S7 N E L L Y Plebe Succerg Football 35 3 Stripes. RUE 0,NElLL,JR. DALLAS, TEXAS Here we have a happy-go-lucky Irishman. He possesses an un- canny ability to slay "sat" with negligible study. A veritable fish in water, he stood out in a sub-squad room. His ability to read code was also a perpetual source of envy. As a bad-dope prophet, Rue is without equal, and his ability as a sea lawyer does not lag far behind. A true snake, Junior has the saving grace to be engaged to only one girl Cat a timej. His rebel instincts are exemplified by his fiery temper, his quickness to forgive, but not to forget, and his cheerful, fun-loving nature. A lover of friendships, he is always happy. REX EDWARD RADER VAN BUREN, ARKANSAS We do not call him Arkyg although he possesses a bit of Bob Burns' dry wit, a smattering of the Crosby musical talent, and hails from the flat-lands. The situation will not arise out of which Rex cannot talk or laugh himself. Even with his athletic ability, musical achievements, and varied social affairs, Rex has the ability to cope successfully with the academics. This sandy-haired gentleman with the broad smile is a fine friend and straight- forward iu every respect. At ease in any company by virtue of his pleasing personality, a man asks for no better shipmate, nor a finer or happier friend. T E X Radio Club. Boat Club. 1 Strlpe. '.' L . W, REX Bout Club 3, 2, lg fwanflolin- Club 4, J, 2: Fenczug 4, 3, 2, lg 2 Stripes. -ii gif gig ig Z -.X-4A ii ,,. .,. f 1- A f, i, .f yi, K,-',. I I 331 'V I '- X s 1 I i 2 ' l l JOHN CROCKER RAIT BISBEE, ARIZONA No "bull session," regardless of the subject, or how numerous its participants, is quite complete without the quips of this versatile linguist. Aquatic prowess has secured for him a position on the varsity swimming squad, besides making him a boon to more submarine inclined classmates. Academics have offered no diffi- culties, in spite of several minor skirmishes with "dago." Most Saturday evenings find him a member of that colorful group graeing D3hlgF6l17S smooth surface. Four years of grinding Navy abrasives have not impaired his interest in diversions which banish dull sketches and mere descriptions. LONNIE HOLLAND ROARK SILOAM SPRINGS, ARKANSAS A product of the "deep South," Lonnie adopted many queer Yankee customs but has always refused to abandon l1is slow and pleasant drawl. During these four years Lon has emerged victorious in ma11y a tussle with academiesg his success being due to his determination and ability to stick when the going became toughest. Dragging just enough to disqualify as a red mike, he has made up in fine quality what he lacked in quantity. Sincere, thoughtful, and generous, Lonnie has made a worthy classmate and a fine friend. VP1ODg O l' J C ,r I Marisa A eff' if i' - ag f Y'-F525,sv,:.',..L 'V-:Jud I 5773, fix -piggy Lf His ability and perseverance will make him a worthy ofhcerg his adaptability, a good shipmate. RATEY Swimming N, 3, 2, 15 Luck-v Bag 2, 1- , I E, X A H K Y Track 45 1W.P.0. WILLIAM DANIEL RUSEBOHOUGH, JR. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS "I regret that I have hut. one locker door to give to the femmesw is the impression one might gain from 'R0sey's locker, and they are lovely! But. donit. he fooled hy first impressions, for Rosey's broad appreciation of musie and literature .blend well with his scholastic ability to form a fund of general knowledge. Coupled with this background, is his naturally cheerful and fun-loving nature. It takes a real optimist to he eheerful, even on Monday morning! He should go 'far in the Navy, hul. in the future ifsomeoue is curious as to who sold the skipper collar anchors for double eost-look out for Rosey. ROY CLINTON SMALLWOOD, JR. VYlLliUli'l'0N, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma lost a promising young petroleum engineer. when Roy migrated eastward lo learn the ways ofa sailor. Her loss became our gain, for "l'equeno" lost no time in winning friends wherever his even. pleasant. nature chaneed to he. To Roy all things come easily and naturally. and Academies proved no exception. Nlore than once in a frenzy of hewilderment, we turned to him and learned. "Well, you see, it's like this . . ." Roy is steady, depend- able, and patient with others. We not only wish him a successful career, but unhesitatingly predict the sameg but success or not., it is sure to he a happy one. B I L L Foullxull 4, 3, 2: Boxing fl, 35 Inrlonr Rifle 2, Ig Ouffloor RUIP Nuff., -1, 3, Bug Pll0l0gfllIllllC Slqffg Expert Rifle: Star 11: l?A7Cpll!?llCl? in Creuz Guns: 2 Stripes. B 0 S Q U E Crew fl: G.I'.0.g Boat Club. 2, 1: Bout Club: ltmlio Clulrg Luclqy av' O G W 6 5 2 5 5 5 R -' 1 'f X 2 S 2-H--fi .ly it A wk---.e t . ORVILLE STANLEY SMITH IHAAN, TEXAS Smitty comes from those picturesque prairies covered with oil derricks-Vlfestern Texas. He hasn't starred yet, but he has always made a good showing, even with the odds decidedly against llilll at times. Good natured, serious minded, but not 'too serious to appreciate even the worst joke, tolerant of the novel and unusual, as well as the old and trite ideas and discoveries of his roommates, ambitious but not a cutthroat, Smitty gives indications of being able to hold his own in the Navy or wherever he may happen to be. His ability and perseverance will make hint a worthy ollicerg his adaptability, a line friend. JAMES HENDERSON TATSCH SAN A NG ELO. 'rlixfts Joe, the erstwhile plainsnian from the rolling prairies of Western Texas, stepped from the saddle into a naval career with a charac- teristic desire to reach the top. The academic departments have worried him very little, and he has always had time to help any of his wooden classmates who might be in diflieulty. More than once, it was Joe who financed his roommates in their dragging proposi- tions. His good nature, sense of humor, ability to take a "running," and his "Now, when I was in college" stories have made him an J ff VND gag 2 SV uLLg!TiXx5 W'7 2' ideal roommate. Good luck and a happy cruise, Joe, we all wish you the best of success. SMITTY Lug fl: Spanish Club 2: I Stripe. JOE Log QL: Spanish Club 2, 1, Prvsiflvlil Ig ZlfI.l'.O. l 225' EUGENE BENJAMIN TILTON WACO, TEXAS A stroke of fate diverted this tall, gangling lad ofthe Lone Star State from a life at Hell-on-tlie-lludson to the banks of the Severn. Allergic to math and studies in general, he stuck at 'them with a tenacity that predicts success in whatever branch of the service he chooses. No member of the radiator squad, he divided his time between dragging, fencing, and photographing everything in sight. His Texas drawl, chivalry, and good manners made him a charter member of the Flying Squadron. Perhaps this will give him a start. toward those Navy wings hc's after. WALLACE ALFRED UTLEY IIAIKLINGEN, 'I'EX.AS .ln Wally, the Rio Grande Valley presented lo the system an old salt straight from the Gulf of Mexico. His interest in sailing, how- ever. is relegated to second place by the Radio Club. In that realm of dots and dashes his "bug" keeps him in eontael with a host of friends all over the world. He is equally well-liked at closer range where his ready laugh and wit make his company more than pleasant. Tbal. ability 'lo be a part of the crowd will make his presence in any wardroom appreciated, and will help boost him to the 'top in his profession, for his ability and perseverance will make him a good ollicer. l I G E N E Fencing fl, 3, 2, lg Beat Club fl, 3, 2, lg LogA3: Bugle Corps 4, 3, 2, 1: I llflnvie flung-1: C.P.0. ,,.. ,gif WALLY Radio Club fl, 3, 2, I: Bom Club J, 2, I: M.P.O. A s 5 QALVL C- A .Q ff -a' - ll if L ,.,. ,, .. E' ' WILLIAM CLYDE VICKREY, JR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA Vic Hrst opened his eyes in the golden sunshine of Phoenix, Arizona., and still considers it the linest gold in the world. Before entering the Navy he was a full-Iledged llier, and Came to Annapolis with the Air Corps as his goal. Though a charter member ofthe Radiator Club during the winter months, he plays 'tennis and swims, both well, in the spring. Vie's forte is making friends, without effort, all ages, all sexes, and in all walks of life. Ilis biggest. weaknesses are femmes, and ballyhooing his home-town climate, neither of which should prevent his becoming a valuable asset to the Navy. CARL ALFRED WEEDEN TRINIDAD, COLORADO To trade a trout stream in Colorado for infantry drill in Maryland didn't seem fair to Carl. Plebe summer swiftly passed, however, after he discovered sailing was a good substitute for his beloved trout Hshing. We wonder if he will ever forget the time he left notes for upperelassmen, during his plebe year, to clean their rooms. Ask him the number of midnight duckings he had in cold showers, or the number of letters he wrote to their 0. A. O.'s to pay for that mistake. His greatest 'thrill in three years was finishing his last is-gON:TfXA5 French exam. Graduating only makes Pensacola that much nearer. "Happy landings." VIC Rmlia Club 2: M.P.o. C T ' 1' i'fZ-. Q 1 "" Q 9 u X' . " . ' 'Cf .-' ' . - . ,x . 4 '43 1 - .f . 11, DYNAMITE V Soccer 4, 2, lg Bun! Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Property Gang 4, 3, 2, 1, Assistant Manager: Iluater Polo 4: C.P.0. .L xj I 4 l l il ir! I-F.: ' " ,, - l .: Q '," I... ' TOM HENDERSON WELLS AUSTIN, TEXAS From the wilds of Texas came Tom. imbued with the idea that only in the Navy could he he happy. His first year, academies proved 'too much, hull he was soon hack among us, confident in the de- termination to win. .Because of a will to succeed, he has come through, chin up, proud to he an ollieer in our Navy. Witll him the Navy comes first, and any other interests second. His years here have equipped him with a wealth of information that will abet his career as an ollit-er, from Ensign to Admiral. His ability and perseverance will make him a good ollieerg his adaptability will make him a line shipmate. HARRY CLIFFORD WHITE, JR. CLIFTON, ARIZONA "Praire-Dogi' has the ability 'to dig in like his namesake, and, although academies have heen trying to throw him. he is still riding high and manages l.o get time to run cross-country, and spring and winter track. lflarry has never had the inclination or time to devote himself to the ladies, hut or-easionally he gets started and sweeps them down with his slow, quiet approach. Considerate and eve11- tempered, he has taken the most terrific razzing during the past few years, yet his unlimited supply of determination will enable him to hold his own anywhere. Good luck, Whitey, we all wish you the hest of success. TAAAM 1 P. O.: Quarterdeck Socletvg Boat Club. WHITEY Cross Country N.A.., 4, 2, Ig Track N.A., 4, 25 Boat Club 3, 2, 13 C.P.0. ,Ro 1? l 2 ! W 1 s-.1 ...U- we jar mai BURTON H LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA The fearful combination of having done duty in China and being a radio "ham" did not affect "Ling Po's" results with the academic de- partments, for he can count the trees he's hit on one hand. He studied when he did not have a let- ter to write or some Radio Club equipment to design or remodel. His various attempts in the field of social relations were well rewarded, for she plays a large part in his life. Andy's two and one-half years at Sea gave him an insight into an oHicer's work and left him with a love for the sea, looking forward to becoming a good naval ollieer and a friend to everyone he meets. B I L L Orchestra 4, 3, 2, lg Star 4, 3. 2, lg 1 Stripe. 2 R ' 2 5 fs5H 1 OWELL ANDREWS Big AND rorawrg 1 W V' g -- , -.. Q - , 1 C 1 A . " . . x 4 AI run ni . , - - wlilg- dl' 'A' 'k WILLIAM DAVID w ANDY Gym 45 Radio Club Secretary-Treasurer 2, President 15 1 Stripe. BAKER SHERIDAN, WVYOMING Coaxing sweet music from an oboe, listening to red seal recordings, answering questions about anything for harassed plebes, knocking off a set of tennis, or just relaxing-'that's Bill. Always ready with something about which to shoot the breeze, he'll be fine company as long as the Navy has bull sessions. Perhaps Bill's time spent defending a last year's pack of skags from chronic borrowers, or out with guests for chow, explains why he's not at the very top of the class but academies were never among his worries. His good nature and ability forecast lots of success for Bill in years to come. 340 ATTLZ LlVp2 STQCK ARTHUR HENRY BERNDTSON ,sei-' ',f"n"" 1-f f asswfsms-,-A ii- 5 Ed lst'-b-Q31 '- 1' K!.x5-W N A swans Press Delail 3, 2, 1: lllusicul Club Show 45 3 Slripcs. '19- .l"mi'3 HAROLD WOODALL BIESEMEIER MODESTO, CALIFORNIA The world lost a budding Eugenie O'Ncill when "Bum" decided to fol- low in his father's footsteps in the nation's first line of defense. But the lost vocation became a hobby, and "Buzy"will still rcci Le Shakespeare in moments of stress to escape from reality. His friendship is easy to win and impossible to lose. lf you want to let down your back hair., break in a new story, or get a bit of help with your Spanish, see "Buz." l'Ie,ll lend you an ear. Gifted, not with genius., but with perseverance, eouseientiousness, and an ambition that would carry him far in any field, "lBisn1arck,' is a decided asset to the Navy. 341 OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA Coming from a nautical family, Art fits perfectly into the naval pro- fession. He is always ready and will- ing to spill a good yarn about his travels. Since both Art and Ed are loyal Californians, they are always ready to take on all comers in argu- ing over the relative merits of that state. At football gan1es "Whisks" could always be found in the press box sipping coffee with the scribes, for he was an active member of the press detail for three years. Art was dehnitely a "red mike" until elimi- nated froin that status during his second class year. His greatest vir- tue is his constant willingness to help others. BUZ Wrestlirzg 4, 3g Boat Club: Radio Club: Foreign Languages Clubg Log 45 Excellence in Great Cunsg M.P.0. 5H,pgUILDlNQ A f ' ' Y ' f . ' , W - f12"'LLy.W X -N.-.:,?QAg--gy i "" A ' .-jJj-L-. i 'A ' . .. 11--'hw' JOHN HOWARD BOWELL gw133R AND fp x, A P- OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA To satisfy a life long ambition John came east to be a sailor, giving up his freedom and California's sun- shine. His spontaneous sense of humor and unique ability to make friends have been his greatest assets at the Academy. A red mike in theory if not in fact, John has so far shown no serious intentions in re the fair sex. His chief interests are an unfumigated collection of pipes, a weekly battle with Log accounts. and occasional efforts on the einder path. His methodical habits and de- termined spirit should carry him far in the Fleet. Nice fix there, Jack! Good luck, old man, we are all pull- ing for you. .2-, X -A f -. ,-,-Y, JAKE Cross Country 4, 3, 25 Truck 4, 35 Log SMH 4, 3, Circulation Nfanuger 2: Christmas Curfl Cornmiltec-: 3 Stripes. s. i Q S, x NGK JOHN HOAG BOYUM Cross Country' 4, 2, MUllHgGI' lg Orchestra 45 2 Stripes. gi. HAMAKUAPOKO, MAUI, HAVVAII "It's Just that Old Hawaiian Hospi- tality." Jack finds that song a good accompaniment for a shower. If the meaning of "hospitality" can he ex- panded 'to inelude good nature and good humor, the word describes the singer. Jaek's interests are diversi- fied. He swims like a beach-boy, an cross-country is another of hi sports. His 'trumpet sounds best muted, but he is an ardent exponen of the music of his islands. Jae adapts himself readily to any set o circumstances. For that reason h will be valuable to the Navy, abl to meet the demands of the servie with intelligence, ability, and above all, cheerfulness. 343 AND Z DAVIDTHOMAS D Y N A M 0 Boxing Sflllllll 4, 3: Lug 4: Quur11frrlf'clf Society fl, 3,41 l'.0. l WILLIAM CLEVELAND BRYAN SAN MARINO., CALIFORNIA William Cleveland Bryan is the out- standing Naval Academy version of a "smoo'thie." The rakish angle to his cap as he marches away lo elass, 'the wicked gleam in his eye as he cruises along the slag line at each hop-these betray him for what he is. And he is smoothest over in the gym. His spare time, exeept what he spends cartooning for the Log, is spent whirling about the horizontal har. His long body is impressive as it Hows through his exercise with deceptive ease. Bill has everything that it takes to he an admiral, he knows how to do diflieult 'tasks easily, and how to do 'them well. 343 BREAULT LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA You can always find Dave where old salts gather to 'tell sea stories and swap yarns. But this Massael1use'lts ladis interests are not confined to "bull" sessions, for he is either main- taining his position on the radiator squad, pulling sat, or looking for a girl who can cook, is beautiful and a good dancer. He worries more about the methods of the Academic De- partment than about the grades they give him. His ready humor and quaint jokes have Won I1im the lriendship of all who k110W him. Dave goes hack to the Navy he left several years ago. Here's Iuek,DaVe --and may we be in the same Ward- room some day. BILL Cyrnnusiiun N, 4, 3, 2, lg Log Stlqf 2, 15 Boat Club 3, 25 1 Stripe. CRAFT X. P-Xilx 9 .f-f' WILLIAM MANN BUTLER N FYAANCISCO, cfxtivovs Pt DOIVNEY, CALIFORNIA Smedley proved that CaIifornia's sons have what it takes when he he- came number one ring man and won his "N" on the gym team Youngstcr year. Never overly fond of dragging, his time has hecn well spent shoot- ing, sailing aboard tl1e Vcmmrie and the Turtle, building a hoat of his own, designing and fabricating a knapsack or two, and reading in- numerable books on pistols, camp- ing, hunting, fishing, and Woodcraft. Firm convictions, a quiet presence, and an addiction for neatness and orderliness stamp him as good living company. An early riser, his ambi- tion and love ofthe service cause us to expect hig things of our Smed., SPABKY Fencing N", 4, 3, 2, 15 Foreign Language Club, Mandolin Club: Boat Clubg 1 Stripe. ,' T Q ,C A L I F1 , f my t .Tr-LL ,, gI!,. EH f ' S i m if ' n v I ' A -L Y .... ,. .-. gifTx"" WILLIAM Qwn. N, 4, 3, 2, lg Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Vunmrie Crew: 3 Stripes. Y n ABRAHAM CALLEJO CAMPO MAN1,.4LA,Pn1L111P1NE1s. "Sparky" has pretty much on the ball. Full of vim, vigor, and vitality, he is a dynamic enthusiast. Al- though thousands of miles from home, he 'takes immediate charge of any situation. He is a genius with the sabre, an expert on the dance floor, and a heart-throh to the re- cipients of his charming letters. He desires to he an orator and to estab- lish the Philippines in their just position in world affairs. "Abe,' has hitched his wagon to a star, and his plugging will keep him ahreast of it. "Abe's" friends are many, we are very happy to he among them. Here's Bon Voyage to a gentleman and a scholar. 344 N ,,,,,.,O,CAL,,,OM,w HAROLD GusTAv CARLSON H i D l P -lil an.. .riff-fl-i.. SWEDE Soccer 3, 2, l, Nuff.: Lacrosse 4. RALPH PAUL DESMOND, JR. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA From the murky 'fogs of San l"ran- cisco comes this son of sunny Cali- fornia. He is convinced of two things: That California is the best state in the Union and that San Francisco is superior to Los Angeles. Gifted with keen eyesight and a steady nerve, "Demon" soon won recognition on the small bore and outdoor rifle team as one of the best shots in the academy. In academies he always manages to excel without any apparent effort. He is interest- ing in conversation and logical and outspoken in argument. His amiable disposition and even temperament will make him a fine oIIicer and a good shipmate. 34-5 ORTLAND, OREGON "The Swede has gone to seaf' Thus Portlanders mourned the departure of this descendant of Vikings. Espe- cially good in Nav and Seamo, he bids fair to do the Academy proud in his naval career. He has always been on some team or another, and has taken delight in diligently trans- lating Swedish and Norwegian. He reads ravenously and always has the newest hooks to lend, and, which is important, is always willing to lend them. His own literary interests seem to be aimed at furthering his professional knowledge. In every way he has been the best of room- mates and my hope is that someday we will be shipmates together. DES Small Bore N, 4, 25 Outdoor Ryle N, 4, 3, 2, Captain 15 M.P.0. cel-'FOP1Nf SAN DQQQOI A V' X' vvv Ali I li . I M ff, ll-Ll ,Ns mzcioug ROBERT SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA The Navy brought us our "Pop", when he decided to take time out from the Heet in order to attend the Naval Academy. Nurtured in Cali- forniais Sacramento Valley, "Pat7' was endowed by nature with more than a strong, rugged body. "Pop's" remarkable ability to grasp and digest the meat of a thing has kept him in good stead academically and allowed time for handball, swim- ming, and a goodly amount of cul- tural reading. Most characteristic of him is his agreeableness in any situation and his desire to help out wherever needed. Some ship is going to be exceedingly lucky when "Pop" returns to duty. B 0 B CoU3g Log lg lll.P.0. N M 2 T A is . ssss, .. - QQ- - it RICHARD DUPZYK S H I D p I N f Xu S fl -I . V , , gf, ,, ,-!r-.,.,JlL.-... ft , -s..!.Li4.,s -i i - u g" ,, i .... ROBERT STANLE POP Lug -1, 3, 2. Ffrulure Editor 1: Trident -1, 3g Luclqy Bag I g Lullguugc Club: llvulel' Polo 4. Y DAIL SEATTLE, WASHINGTON From the .foggy haze of Seattle to 'the sunshine of Maryland came Bob, steering his way through the Academy by dead reckoning. Study- ing began to bore him while prepar- ing for his entrance examinations, he hasn't bothered much with it since. Bob has been very, very occa- sional in his dragging, once or twice a year sacrificing himself on the altar of society, but he has shown remarkably good taste. The bumps of Navy life will all be smoothed out for him by a personal philosophy which doesnit include the word "why," Above all, he has borne the burden of living with me and made a go of it-thanks Lochinvar! 346 R ERNEST WILLIAM D TION victtlvti INDUS7 if 'Y I 1 g--,--- -V-. 14. BILL Trrurlr Muuuger' 2: lffulin Club Al, 3. 2: liuul Club 4. 3: 2 Slripes. ""l"'P- EUGENE PORTLAND, OREGON 'Tis rumored that in every military organization one is likely, now and then, to find a milil.ary man. Gene entered the Academy with a record of membership in every military organization for which he was eligi- ble, and snapped into ranks with precision. Spotless uniforms, pol- ished hultons, and glimmering shoes made him the envy of his fellows. Sludious, athletic, and with an ap- preciation for the finer things in life, he is ever ready to explain probs, show how the ball should he carried, or delve into the mysteries of the symphony. No doubt when they said "Officer and Gentleman" this is what 'they had in mind. 34-7 ANTHONY DUEBER oBlE, Jn. PIEDMONT, CALIFORNIA There is never a dull moment around Junior. Regardless of wheth- er he is telling of his experiences on the Eagle boats, or whether he is merely modernizing his sextant, something is always happening. Afraid of getting in a rut, he never huys the same brand of cigarettes twiceg and although he always has sufficient funds, he hasn't bought any soap or foo-foo for three years. Bill always worries uselessly about hilging out fheing a savoirjg women are another major worry, and one look at his locker door explains why. Junior is always ready to lend a helping hand and his wil and lnunor make him the perfect wife. GENE Truck Squad 4: Musical Clubs 3: Bugle Corps 4, 3, 2, l: 2 Stripes. 1. NXANUFAfTUg!!V NS. AIAPLP' ,ff jp X' Z Cf Uttucun ,S, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA For all his brawn and size, Joe is a most unassuming character,-and certainly one most diflicnlt to fath- om. Two years in the Fleet prior to entering the Academy have con- vinced him that the most logical formula for success is work and lots of it. A student of no mean ability, he possesses the uncommon at- tribute of being able to combine theory with practice. Joe is a very good roommate and a staunch friend. He rarely talks of his own work but is a very sympathetic listener. His capacity for work, per- sonality, and self-confidence will un- doubtedly reward him with a happy and fruitful life. J 0 H N N Y Quarterdeck Society 4, 35 Star 25 2 Stripes. D AND 5, as feel Q 2425 JOSEPH PAUL D'AREZZO 25109 'k 'Ar 'lr ARTHUR JOHN .uf .- '14 JOE Football 45 Language Club: Stars 4, 3, Nfaury Prize 19385 4 Stripes. tm-.-- ELA SEATTLE., WVASHINGTON Born in New England, reared in Alaska, living in Seattle, that is .lolmnie's history prior to his cn- trance into the Academy. Combin- ing a natural flair for the more cul- tural suhjects with an uncanny ability to handle figures accurately and speedily, he has consistently stood high in all subjects. Tennis, swimming a la Sub Squad, a hot game of bridge., a quick trip to town to break the slot machines, or a leading part in a bull session occupy his leisure hours. lfn consequence, he seldom finds time heavy on his hands. Happy sailings, Johnnie, and don't pull one of your "wonderful" puns on your own skipper. 348 PICTU x0N A5 BUBBLES Track 4, 3, 2, 13 Company Representative 35 Soccer 4gSIar 4, 35 Hop Committee 2, 1, Chairman 1: Chairman Farewell Ballg Glec Club 4g Lucky Bag Business Stajfg 1 Stripe. ' -1- EDMOND STEPHEN GILLETTE SANTA MONICA, CALIFORNIA Ed brought with him to the Acad- emy plenty of bright California sun- shine which four years of academics have not darkened. lfle has been consistently a hard worker on the football field, with 'three Army games to his credit. ln the winter it's handball or squash, while Spring finds him juggling a lacrosse slick with the "ham and eggersf, His prowess in the class room rivals his athletic ability, for he has no trouble with academics. llis good nature, magnetic personality, and boisterous humor have won him many friends. With such excellent requisites his Naval Career will undoubtedly be successful. 349 SAMUEL ALEXANDER FORTER BOISE, IDAHO A product of Idaho, Sam came to the Academy with ideas and a "line." He has never told the same story twice, and seldom the unvarnished truth. His choice of sports was hurdlingg but start him talking about the skiing he has done, the bicycle polo he has played, or the rattlesnakcs he has captured. Ac- cording to the authorities, his birthstone, turquoise, promises hap- piness in love, and Sammy certainly deserves it. Eternally cheerful and gifted with an infectious laugh, he has done much to relieve the tedium of routine. It is probable that lor- tune will he kind to Samg if not, he can do without her aid. JUG Football N. 4, 3, 2, Ig Lacrosse N"', 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1: 4 Stripes. l l l LVWAFT We x KX RALPH IRVIN GERBER ATHERTON, CALIFORNIA At first a Philadelphian, lately he has become a Californian, and Florida oranges don't stand aehance. One of his principal claims to fame is his excellence at table tennis. Ralph is the champion of Bancroft Hall, having successfully defended his title against all ehallengers. He has a questioning nature, takes little for granted, and is always inventing varied 'types of apparatus for the edifieation of l1is classmates. l?le's not quiet, and then again heis not noisy-all of the time. To those that know him, he goes from one extreme to the other, while to strangers he presents a taeiturn exterior at all times. SCOTTY Football Squad 4: Goff N, 3, 2, Ig Ring Committee: Class President 2, I: 3 Stripes. '1 ' .hw-4 E 3 S H 2 P1 I Q 5 F l I i X -1- ALEXANDERSCOTT ND Fofzggy is A ids p ,J A if 'iwwin lwmti 0 N C L E R A F E Cuff Squad 3: Tennis Squad 2, 1: lfbotball 'lg Lug 2, Iblllflllfillf Board I: Star 2: 3 Stripes. GOODFELLOW SEATTLE, YVASIIINGTON "Seotty,', knowing that the future for him lay on the water, came east to prepare for a Naval career. He immediately won the respect and friendship of all his classmates. His greatest assets are his likeable and helpful nature, and his academic "savviness" combined with good common sense. His only enemy is his eye, which has threatened to cut short his promising career. Being a veteran golfer and generally good in all games, he is able to adjust him- self to any environment. Successful in everything he does, he will be an excellent officer. Leaving no enemies behind him, he is sure to win many friends. 350 y ELMER Boat Club 3, 2, I: l.IlIlllll'flP Crew 2, 1: I Stripe. FRANK MONROE HERTEL Cl-IEYENNE, WYOMING Frank is one cowboy who did not merely leave his home in Wyoming for the Navy for lack of a better career. Although success in the service is his most-cherished ambi- tion, he still likes to reminisce about his home state. which he loves., and those shccpmen whom he hates. When in 'thc mood, he is a diligent worker, but he prefers to spend his time cleaning his twenty-odd pipes. So earnest have been his endeavors to master Dago that he has de- veloped a French language all his own. Frank is a fellow who sets a goal and 'then manages, somehow, to reach itg be it in academics, track, or affairs ofthe heart. 351 OCK GUY EDWARD HEARN,JR. GLENDALE, CALIFORNIA During his four years at the Acade- my Ed changed in some respects, but his disposition will never change. There is always one cheerful man in the crowd, WhCl1 Ed is around. A conscientious worker, he never had any real close calls in academics ex- cept with the "Bull" Department. It remained his pet aversion after plehe year. Ed could always be counted on for a game of basketball or touch football any afternoon. Constant practice and a love for the art have made him an excellent diver. Not a "Red Mike," Ed just observed the single standard. No matter ws here he is, Ed will always have many true friends. BUCKWHEAT Track Nfl., 4, 3, 2, 1: Boxing 3, 2, 15 Log 3, 2, 1, Editorial Boardg Reef Points 3, 2, Associate Edilorg 2 Stripes. l " ' 'K 445, l - " 5 -'-T : - HERMAN AVERY HILL vwggg AND LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA Bud is very definitely from Cali- fornia. He has only failed the old home state in the matter of remain- ing true to its fair sex. N o red mike, his attention was soon caught by the local femmes and his taste is eer- tainly to be commended. The11, on the cruises, his attention again wandered to some of the not so local femmes. Calm and efficient he never loses his poise, whether in a tight spot in a sabre meet, or pulling a Countess out of Newport Bay. He will he that way, too, until they haul down his Hag, and he goes off to spend the rest of his life fishing somewhere . . . somewhere in Cali- fornia. TED Boxing 4-g Lacrosse !V.A., 2: Company Representative 15 1 Stripe. S flhA Y' if -3- Y B U D Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1, ll-Irlrzzzger' 15 German Club fl, 3, 2, lg Bout Club 4, 3, 2, lg 2 Stripes. RAYMOND EDGAR HILL CEDARVILLE, CALIFORNIA One sunny day in the foothills of Northern California, Ted laid aside his somhrero, sold his horse, and bought a ticket to the Naval Academy. One of Ted's outstanding characteristics is his adaptability, so Ted slipped smoothly into the rou- tine of military life. He has glided along unworried hy the studies and unrufiled hy the inconveniences and restrictions of academic life. Ted's imperturbahility has been a wonder 'to his friends and his sense of humor and congeniality have made them many. Herc's hoping we see a lot of Ted in 'these coming years and that he doesn't drift hack to the home range too soon. 352 ,ND UNC S H E R L 0 C K Buskellmll N. fl, 3. 2. I: Lllllllllllllj' Repre- seniulire 2: 3 Slrilws. ROBERT v v SFANPORD., MONTANA Bob, with an uncanny ability ol' finding out what makes the wheels go around. has kept, us off the bush many a time. Always ready for a good bull session. Bob somehow in- variably works the conversation around to t.he "Good Old West." Although a eonlirmed believer in the radiator squad, he has done some exeellent work on the Log staff. A good mixer, a hue dancer with plenty of charm, Bob is a snake from "way backf, liven with volumes ol' un- answered correspondence. there is scarcely a day goes by without some reward in the mail for Bob. A great, one for helping us over the humps, Bob has been an excellent. room- mate. 353 JACK ALBERT 'ir ir 'k HUNTLEY HURST HOLMES GRASS RANGE, MONTANA "C-o west young man, go westf' These words were evidently foreign to Jack, because four short years ago, he came out of the west and has been here ever since, except for leaves. For a while he wasnit quite sure what the Navy was all about, but he was very quick in learning that it was just what he had spent his life in Search of. He's not a star man, simply because he finds other things, like basketball, as important as studying. Our ways will part now, but we, who have lived with him the past four years, will look forward to our paths crossing in the very near future. Good luck, Jack, and happy sailing. BOB Track 45 Log 3, 2, Bll-.Sil1l'.SS Wlulzager' lg C.P.0. ,vi '-'G CP-,AFT L sv A 1 1U'E' .-.,-F .,--f1 - Ps X1 at H stsvr t -,,',,., RALPH SEATTLE, WVASHINGTON There's a pounding outside, the door bursts open, and in rushes Dutch, gasping "What's the set-up for tomorrow?" Though intensely interested in the musical clubs and choir, he hungrily attacks his les- sons. Living up to the best West coast traditions, hc's a tough crew man, but possesses two weaknesses: chow and women. In his spare time he beats out tunes on the piano. His idol is Eddie Duchin. Friends know him to pun frequently and fool roughly. We always picture him in his customary manner of reprimand- ing himself-rubbing his "gonk', with his fist while muttering, "Dopel" As a pal and roommate, the best ever. B 0 B Football 4, 3, 2, 1: Lacrosse 2, lg lVI.P.0. ASHIN .g,W GTON atiii is tilt ., pa lm- ' KAnLJoHN,.ln. M,,MA,WA5H.N 'A' ir 'A' ROBERT LAWRENC Gro v ' J f K W -n -wg DUTCH Crew 4, 3, Z, lg Soccer 45 Log 4, 3, 2, Ig Trident 2, lg Musical Club Shaw 4, 1: Clee Club 4, 3, 2, lg Choir 4, 3, 2, Ig Foreign Language Clubg Senior Drama Prize 19382 2 Stripes. ,I ,s E KALEN ' .l1U'1"1'ls, MONTANA A life in varied places and Ciill16S helped set this Navy man on his destined course, just as a deep un- derstanding of basic principles has kept him there. Fatal attraction for all sorts of trouble has given him, indirectly, a 'thorough indoctrina- tion in lilc aboard ship. Character- istically, Bob gets more done in the last minute before formation than the average men do in ten and has had some of his best workouts with thc Hying squadron. Intelligent and persevering, cheerful and helpful, as good an Academy "wife" as there will ever be, Bob should prove him- self a real shipmate in the Service life to come. 354 ASTO EIA' OR SGON xx ff l ...,. D LYLE Business Stn AIIISIIIM rmlf rs and Com- binul Musical Clubs I 3 2. l' 2 blripes. GEORGE HA . N M KRINU, CKLIFORN A "gentleman," in the true sense of the word, describes this tall, neat appearing, blond from California. George came to the Academy blessed with a sound, quick mind. and a de- sire to learn. These attributes have carried him through the Academy with flying colors. But he has not limited his success to academics. llc has been chairman of our ring corn- mittce, and in this position has shown competent executive ability. His interest in tennis, hooks, and music has rounded out his life here with us, and we prophesy a success- ful and happy life in the fleet. That his future will he eventful cannot he doubted. 355 X -il" Il EB NNIBAL KRONMILLER LYLE HENRY KEATOR HUNTINGTON PARK, CALIFORNIA A career at sea was inevitable for "Snooky,' as it was for his hardy adventurous Dutch ancestors. Since the age of seventeen, when he first set foot upon the deck of a man-of- war, he has taken all aspects of the. Navy in his stride. His freedom from worry about the academics, his proficiency, and, alas, his popularity with the ladies can be attributed to a natural ability. In spite of his en- viable accomplishments while at the Academy, he has remained pleas- ingly modest and unassuming. One has 110 trouble ill foreseeing a suc- cessful future for Lyle-a credit to his folks and his brother, to whom he is devoted. KAY Boxing 4g Chairman Ring Cornmitleeg 3 Stripes. P-.SOON Nbfo LPs r-,.,-- RICHAR SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA Dick is the cheerful and genial philosopher of the "BN hole. To his sanctuary from the system, class- mates of all breeds and stamps have come for four years to debate, to shoot the breeze, or to ask his opinion. Be it airplanes or Kropot- kin, Dick is right at home, and let the unprepared beware, for if 'there is one hidden flaw in an argument, he will find it. In addition, few are the sports in which he hasn't par- ticipated, and invariably he has done so with success. A keen analyz- ing mind and an alive interest in his surroundings will make Dick an officer the Academy can be proud of and friends will welcome. ANDY ANDREWIRVINE Tennis4,3,2. S H 2 P' l Z 5 F l I 5, x .L ' it ifiigv - .." .-" ,- NM Big AND Fosassig Ly." i a my 5 111- ' 3 V A i"" '- - ' A 4. , si..-L. GARGY Boxing Squad fl: Crew Cox. 'lg Qymnastics 3: Swinuning 2g W'reslling 13 1 Stripe. LYMAN SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA With a temper as sensitive as a one- point-one shell, Andy's greatest asset is his profound and sincere re- gret after each explosion. This, combined with his almost over- punctilious observance ofthe courte- sies that mark a true gentleman, make Andy an excellent shipmate and friend. Andy has two major weaknesses-tennis and the fair sex. The first has found him a varsity letter, and the second is capably handled. Academically the way has not been easy for Andy, with it countless rocks and shoals, bu those who know him feel that hi 'tenacious capacity for hard wor will see him through with flyin colors. 35 'gm MAC Cong 4, 3, ilffunnger 2, lg Radio Clubg 1 Stripe. Cul Ijlrclmnge 3, 2, Jllunuger lg Property TERRY THOMAS MCG if i' ir RICHARD JAMES NESBITT RENO, NEVADA Dick is one of the boys from "The Biggest Little City in the World'7 and he reliects the big country from which he hails. Big physically, he has an even larger capacity for friendship. He draws his drags from his numerous friends along the east coast and has had phenomenal luck. Every season finds Dick engrossed in several sports, notably in the ever-present football league of Far- ragut Field. He must be numbered among the savoirs, but refuses to allow the Academic Department to swamp his other interests. Dick will make a good officer, a Hue friend, and a true comrade, worthy of the liking of his associates. 357 I ILLICUDDY ABERDEEN, VVASHINGTON If a job requires determination., and orderly thought, Terry is the man to seek. His ability to organize showed in increased efficiency of the Cut Exchange and kept his "props', in- tact through the natural chaos of many a Masquerader and Musical Clubs show. One exceptional ability is possessed by Macg he goes to sleep with a book in his hand and awakes with the answers. Hence neither academics nor Morpheus have been neglected i11 these four years. Girls easily found the way to his heart, and his never failing com- missary attests to his popularity. Knowing him explains this. Good luck and may that wish come true. D I C K Star 45 Lucky Bag Business Slqffg 2 Stripes. 5 R A 'Qt -T. J" I -X ROBERT HONOLULU, HAWAII We will always remember Newk with his feet on his desk, leisurely plunking his ukulele, dreaming of Waikiki and the surfboard he left behind. Slow and easy in his ways, he is fond of a good time, especially if with the femmes. He possesses a dry, but very pleasant, sense of humor which has made him many friendsg of his "busts" he says easily: "Anything for a laugh-that's me." Always self confident, Bob l1as weathered several academic storms unperturbed, and we know this will to win will carry him through a suc- cessful career in the fleet. To a true friend we say, Aloha-until we meet again. BUD Swimming S4072 Bout Club 3, 2, Ig 2 Stripes. :DR ZBA ARNOLD NEwcoMB ,JMB ND MA. as is-fs QW ,,.....- ,.,..F- 7117. N E W K Swimming Squad 3: Boat Club 2, 1. l l ALBERT WALLACE NEWHALL, JR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA "Bud" climbed aboard his little burro and calmly set his course in the direction of a great and success- ful career. Quiet, reserved, cool, and calculating, tempered with a grand sense of humor, with lots of good old western spirit as a Chaser, being a red-mike, yet a goodly number of pictures Che calls them cousinsj adorn his locker door. If they are cousins, then he is certainly an ardent friend of all the lovely girls in his family. A natural swimmer, an ardent squash player, a dangerous man at the bat, and the boat clulfs master mariner, his every spare moment has been littingly accounted for. 358 V AND ZINC LYNN STANLEY S T A N Crew 4. 3, 2, lg -1 Stripes. 'k uk' ir RICHARD WARREN PARKER CORONADO, CALIFORNIA Dick is one of 'those rare people who claim Coronado as their home port, and, yet, are not "Navy-juniors." A well travelled man. Dick has been schooled in France and England as well as on the East and West. coasts of our own big country. Next to athletics his favorite pastime is lis- tening lo popular musie. llaving learned the game properly abroad. Dick is one of the Navy's cracker- jack soccer players. Our four years here with Dick have been far 'too short and all we can do is hope for a speedy reunion in the fleet. llis friends are legion and we are certain that they will continue to increase during the future. 359 ORSER ROOSEVELT, UTAH It's a long trek to the boat house, but that7s where youill find Stan every afternoon for six months of the year. That crew means a lot to him is evidenced by his foregoing all dragging from March until June Week, and judging from the quality of the numerous belles on his locker door, it is a real sacrifice. Having had three years of engineering at the University of Utah, he came here with no illusions, but with an intent to make good. That he is, and always will be, making good may not be doubted. He is rapidly attain- ing his goal, and a few years hence will be pacing the deck of his first command. D I C K Soccer N, 4, 3, 2, 15 Basketball Squad 2, lg Track N.A., 4, 3, 2, 19 1 Stripe, Ist Set. XA is gpfi .'P-.Yw.-Y-f ' 4 1 1 z.- ,gs CRAFT L slip s ' uluinl li' in YXPX ROGER VINTON PARLETT, JR. TUCSON, ARIZONA Out of the west came "Arizona Petef, that laughing two gun kid. We know him now as an easy going, cheerful, and friendly classmate and will sec him later as a fine officer. Playing football, writing stories, building model airplanes, inventing eontraptions, or repairing our watches-his aceolnplishnlents are numerous and varied. Easy to know and easier to like, Pete is a valuable addition to any "bull" session. Though seldom seen dragging, he divides his affections among many. His two weaknesses are "the wide open spaces" and sleeping. His ship- lnates will find him a congenial pal and a true friend. TINY Crew N. 4. 3, 2. I Q N.A.C..'1. Council 3, 2, I: Radio Clubg House Committee Clulirman: Boat Clubg Excellclnre in Crea! Guns: 1 Stripe. li, "1 A, fi ,mir U ' E LQ 1 . . ' Q.. 1-'H :Z XAANCISCO, cmivovm PN F S Y J! . ' 4...!",. ..' mv .ww -.-i L--T- - ' ,.- AN if 'A' t DENNY POWELL P PETE King C'0lllIllilll'l'1 Pep fillllllllfllfli 2, lg Bout Club ff, 3, 2, I: 2 Stripes. HILLIPS HONOLULU, I-IAVVAII Denny has lived a full and carefree life in many corners of the earth, and it is impossible to state whether his character reflects more of Cali- fornia, Boston, or Honolulu. This cosmopolitan training has produced a lad with a perfect nature. If bent on a lively conversation with a hit of laughter, one only need find Denny. llis Utopia is a new "Sep" leave and an old roadster, with a rumble full of twceds and golf sticks. At the Academy. his one all- absorhing interest is crew, which he eats and dreams. The service will find in Denny a real officer and a true gentlcmang shipmates will find a friend. 360 piopio CAUFOPWNXSX JULIUS FREDERICK STEUCKERT N I .riff-5..tff's Mt., STOOK Track 2, lg Baseball 2: 'l'rifI4en1 .flrl lfrlimr 15 JW.P.0. STEWART GLENDALE, CALIFOIKNIA A lad from the West, with a weak- ness for red hair and green eyes full of mischief in the fairer sex. he is a worshiper of old Sol. his favorite deity of the Southern California heaehes. Among his fellows, Stewis alert judgment and perception are appreciated. llis gameness in every form of athletics and uneeasiug de- sire for knowledge have hc-en an cause for admiration hy those who know him. Stew ouee allowed his weakness for letter writing in place of studies to get the best of him, hut he has fought hack to a place in our class. An idealist and dreamer hy nature, he seeks that course for ,greatest happiness in life. 361 -Ir 'A' 'A' WILCOX SWACKER LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA We call him the "old manf' al- though he is the eldest in our room by only a few months. Perhaps it started when he went unsat in eyes, or when he anxiously began "hitting the hottle" Qof hair tonicj to stop that receding hair-line. However,this name belies his 'true personality, for he is active, genial, friendly, and sympathetic. l'l'e is reserved and slow to talk about himself. After knowing him for two years, we were suddenly astonished by his doing some really good painting. Aca- demies are not his forte, but his efforts and perseverance have al- ways carried him through and will do so in the future. S T E W Camera Clubg I Stripe. LIFOP-rv A 5-ANDl2GO'C A V' Y' YYY' IRVIN ANDR KETCHIKAN, ALASKA Although he's forever boasting of the advantages of rugged life in the salmon country, this tall, good-look- ing "snake" was born in New Jersey. That probably explains why he's forever bitterly disclaiming Mary- land winters and seeking to rig a radiator around his bunk. His prac- tical, varied sailing experience has been a ready help to those of us who are not so salty. Academics., exclud- ing a temporary lull over which he had no control fanother dragj, have beell merely something between ketch trips and a game of basket- ball. An amiable disposition and un- usual common sense should find Igloo a rich future.-Skoal! EW RUBIN THOMPSON 'ir 'ir ir " 415' ILOII Y :-, IGLOO Boat C 111.11 fl 3 2 1' Baslcctlmll Squad 47 Kelcll Captain 1' 2 Stripes. I, 5 H 1 P p I N 1 s 3' -' 4 11 r i --.W ml? : . f- -- v.:::..r ,Y 2 f' TOMMY PAUL VANCE THOMPSON Football 40, 45 Ring Committecg Press Delailg Boat Clubg 3 Stripes. 'v ' im. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA From the shores of the broad Pacific, near our fleet base, with a heritage reaching hack 'to grizzled British sea-captains, Tommy reached us de- termined to become a hairy-chested, deep-l u nged man-of-war's ll1Zll1.r.F0lH- my is acclaimed by all as the advisor on Bull, and by more than one as counsellor on heart problems. lile changes with the tide, a rugged hombre or a polished gentleman. Both a savoir and a striper. his only crime is his continual flow of letters -from whom?-let it snflice to say his love life is well covered in the newspapers. With a keen interest in all things naval, he offers to the Navy-a MAN. 362 im HANK Crew 4, 3, 2, I, N. Crossed Ours: Class Secretmjv-Treasurer 1: Bon! Club: Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Hop Corumillea' I: 2 Stripes. DEMETR SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA Deciding between the Navy and the sunny shores of California, .lim made his debut as our smallest sailor in the summer of '36. Al- though small in stature: due to his remarkable ahilily to make himself heard, he is seldom overlooked. To his staunch hcliel' in classic lradi- tions may be attributed the fact that he spent the first part of second class summer fishing from a port- hole ofthe Reina. An early love for soccer was ruthlessly thwarted by continued dillieullies with the Aca- demic Department. ,lim may he known as Short Slllllll but he will make a mighty olliccr and a good friend wherever his work takes him. 363 TIONW4 may HENRY LEE VAUGHAN ir ul' ir IUS JOHN VEL SEATTLE, VVASHINGTON Heis Hank to us all, and every- bodyis friend. He stepped from the N. R. O. T. C. to the Academy, and brought with him ideals supported by nianliness. His physical superi- ority and experience with the Wash- ington U. crew gave him the stroke position in our plebe crew--the Eastern Sprint Champions. For the class olliee to which he was elected, we could not have picked a more admirable man. a man more learned in Naval traditions, or a man to be respected more for his bearing, ap- pearance or cultural background. In Hank's case, Congress can adjourn, for an Aet is unnecessary to make him an "ofHcer and a gentlemanf' STEW Soccer 4, 3, 1: Reception Committee Ig F vreign Language Club: 1VI.P.0. wxPiNUFAcTURlAf 9. ,iptlxil , fi X HH ' UUUDDD . ,gi ERWIN FR FAIRBANKS, ALASKA Jeep came out of the snows of Alaska to join the boys under a hot Maryland sun, managing to survive the sudden rise in 'temperature- how, we donlt know. Not bothered with academics, he spent study hours as 'well as free time on model airplane construction and photog- raphy. Printing and enlarging pho- tographs occupied hiin between times, so that it was impossible to know whether to expect the shower to be in use as a dark roonig or the room as an airplane factory. Bob certainly believed in educating him- self along other than required lines of study, and we believe his hobbies will stand him in good stead. E A R L Y 1 Stripe. AND eokv SILV Q 522 EDERIC WANN ,.ln. 'lr ir ir LEIGH COSAHT W J E E P RUIU 3, 2, I 5 Expert Rylernarrg Star 3, 2: 2 Stripes. INTERS SEATTLE. WASHINGTON eeN0W1'llli!YCiS one 'thing wrong with this Navy," claims 'this modest son of the West. "A fellow can't rise any higher in the service than admiral." That Early may ulti- mately reach that position is possi- hleg hut he has other important con- clusions to pass on to posterity. "Acadeinir:s," says Early. "are best mastered between taps and reveilleg hut the lights are out then-so why study at all? Atl1leties?l' he shrugs, "Games are for children." "But Early., old nnanf' we ask, "what are you interested in?" "l?l'ahl" hc grins, strumming a badly tuned musical? instrument., "I can play four UIIICS now on this hcah guitar!" 364 NON PICTUD3 'Y WO0DY Boxing VL: Bout Club ll. 3. 2, I: Lug 2: Ring Conintillev: f:Ill'iSfllIllS liflfll f:1llI1llliHl'CQ I Stripe. JESSE DAVID WORLEY SUSANVILLIC. CALIFORNIA No one in the regiment has more friends than Jesse. From Stanford University in sunny California came thc smiling Hsluggeri' with his humor and his liking for a fight, in the ring or across a desk. To satisfy his dc- sirc, boxing became a hobby. When not boxing, he has heen in the ring with the academies. Jess. as graceful a dancer as most small men, has dc- votcd much time to thc pleasant business ol' dragging and he has managed to do unusually well hy himself. 'With il personality for every group, a smile for everyone. and a determination to make the most of any situation, Jesse will get on in the world. 365 55 ARTHUR GREGORY WOODSIDE BUTTE., MONTANA "Arturo,' sure covers a lot of terri- tory and gets a lot done for such a little fellow. He likes to climb into the boxing ring, when he isn't sleep- ing, or absorbed in some committee meeting. He does his share of es- corting the fairer sex and writes a prodigious number of letters to a varied collection. Academies-he admits their existence, but they worry him very, very little. His class standing proves that he does not have to be concerned with them. His greatest fault is foisting blind drags, that usually turn out to be bricks, on his classmates. To quote Art, nlalll a rip-snortin' son-of-a-gun from way out westf' SLUGGER Hop Committee 3: Boxing N, 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain 1: Excellence in Great Cunsg 2 Stripes. 1 , i ' t 'v LVXAFT Q4 x V ROBERT JOHN WUEST REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA His good humor and his willingness to cooperate make Bob an ideal roommate. He is always happy and lends a sympathetic ear to other people's troubles. "Wl1itey's" popu- larity also extends into the realm of the fairer sex, hut he does 11ot often engage in the pleasant pastime of dragging. The week-ends find him tramping over the hills on a cross- country hike or pulling at his faith- ful pipe whilc conning an outbound ketch. He is an aviation fan, and if he enters this field he will certainly go to the top. His characteristic of constant application, however, will make him a success in anything he undertakes. ip' AND FORES B NV' lfw -, : Q , iz wif-ffl.-' XX ' ' 'sk a ' ' 4-2 -4'li'L WHITEY Radio Club 3, 2, 1: Hoa! Club 3, 2, lg Cyn: 4: C. P.O. SAM ERIC REED YOUNG Crew 40, 4, 3, 2, 1 5 Excellence in Great Cunsg 2 Stripes. 22555 l5H 1 .1 Y .dy l RENO, NEVADA An unfailing sense of humor coupled with an above-the-average mentality have enabled Eric to remain him- self in spite of a rigorous academic training. Al heart he is still a lad of the "Wild West." He can be recog- nized from afar fyouill hear him be- fore you see himj by his character- istic laugh, which more than once has sent whole theaters into hys- terics. Never too busy to refuse help to anyone, Sandy has pulled many a plehe llll'0l,lgll the intricacies of steam and math. Though he has had a hand in lacrosse and football, crew is his sport. Who knows, you might have to row a battleship home someday, eh, Eric? 366 Abell, lloward Lander Abert, Charles Ackerman, Balph Simmons Adams, Lewis Jones Agonis, liidward Anthony Allaman, George Willianl Allgood, Miles Clayton, Jr. Anderson, Phillip Bandolph Andrus, Don Lcvcritt Arbanus, Joseph Leo Archie, Addison Stuart, Jr. Arthur, Bradford De Witt Arthur, Charles Daniel Ashby, Carrol Charles, Jr. Atkins, Carl Joseph Axford, George Donnell Backus, Walter Merrill, Jr. Barnes, Riley Barney Bassel, Russel Willie Baume. Thomas Austin Beers, Peter Walker Bellinger, Thomas Peter Benson, Carl Emil Bertram, llerbert Morton, Jr. Bingham, Henry Todd Blair, Edward Russell, Jr. Blair, Walter Allen, Jr. Bockius, Peter Logan, Jr. Bought mvll , llobcrl McKay Bowers, John Ralph Brader, Paul Curtis Brand, Albert Arnold, 3rd Bray, William Curtis Brenner, John Marshall Brett, Vernon Proctor Britton, Thomas Lemuel, Jr. Browning, David NVorlhington Brundige, Billy Dean Budny, Conrad Theodore 367 24,4 .Sim 'ML Joe... 'i Bunn, Julian Willrilr, Jr. Bunting, Davis Eli Burger, Robert Ray, Jr. Burnside, J olm Lyon, 3rd. Burrows, Frank Vincent, Jr. Bye, Timothy Kennedy Campbell, Frank Alexander Cannon, Fred Beatty, Jr. Carew, Jolm Pershing Carlin, Edward Harris Carlton, Kirkcndall Carrier, Arthur Vllelsh Carrier, Henry Nash, Jr. Carter, Jerome Fahy, Jr. Celustka, Robert Joseph Charldock, Robert Bla tchford Chandler, Barron Wallace Christy, Starling Clair, John Daniel, Jr. Clark, Alexander Hugh, Jr. Clay ton, David Francis Clifton, Claude Anton Coffey, Arthur Francis Cole, William Allan, Jr. Condit, Robert Nlessinger Conger, Henry Jackson Connell, Archibald Grant, Jr. Connell, Thomas Francis Cook, Darwin Truette Cooley, Benjamin Clark, Jr. Corbett., Clarence Eugene, Jr. Cox, George Everett. Crawford, Vlfilliam Boy Crews, Charles Franklin Cross, Arthur Barton, Jr. Currie, Winston James Dabney, Thomas Scott Dale, George Pollock Daniel, Victor James, Jr. Darnall, Maynard Carver, Jr. Davis, Vlfilliam Sidney Dean, James Hervy Deller, Clarence Raymond, Jr. Denham, Robert Scott, Jr. Diehl, Jolm Anthony Dietrich, Edward Paul Doherty, J olm Chewning Dorteh, Vallee Wier Dougherty, Allen Nixon DuBray, Joseph James Durant, Dolive,.Jr. Durrette, Robert Joseph Durham, Emmett Howe Duttweiler, Charles Henry Drucker, Francis Paul Eakes, Raymond Timothy Easterbrook, Leo Joseph, Jr. Eberhart, Jesse Edward Edelstein, Sam Elpert, Jr. Ellis, Hayne, Jr. Fankhanel, James YValter Farrar, William Hunter Field, Richard Stockton, Jr. Flynn, Robert Alexander Folsom, Charles Cornelius Fonvielle, Charles David, Jr. Fuhr, Wellter Ervin Fuller, Stuart Jamieson, Jr. Gately, Paul Joseph Gerber, Waller Otto, Jr. Gettlcr, Joseph, Jr. Glass, Jolm Henry Gold, Joe Milton, Jr. Goodman, Jolm Forest, Jr. Grace, Clarence Mathew, Jr. Graves, George NVallace, Jr. Gray, Paul Nagle Grimes, Willard Mudgette, Jr. Grocott, Richard Hill Haddock, Leander Gilbert, Jr. Hadler, Jacques Bauer Harbrccht, George William Harmon, Charles Stanford Harris, John Daniel Harrison, James Walter, Jr. Haskins, George Burney, Jr. Hay, Loren Carl Heagy, J olm Anderson, Jr. Hemingway, George Danforth Henney, NVilliam Henry, Jr. Hill, William Thomas Hood, Bold Robin, Jr. Horner, Richard Cary, Jr. Hunt, Gorman Earl Jacobs, Walter Frederick, Jr. Johnson, James Lee, Jr. Johnston, David Andrew Johnston, Lawrence Brown Jones, David Griffith Jones, John Carlton Jones, Walter Baseomb J ordau, Linwood Fogg Kaszycki, Joseph Kelly, Hugh Stanislaus Kirk, Francis Landry Kodros, William Jolm Kruse, Dale Kurtz, Len Hutchison Kusch, Leroy Louis Lawrence, WVilliam Boss Hutchinson Lawson, James Sterling Le Cato, Jolm Marvin, Jr. Lee, Charles Leonard Lee, Sydney Smith, Jr. Levy, Gene Edman Lewis, J ohn Bagley SHIPBLNL xi ff-- . ,I up , ' a- :QE gi A1100 Lindgren, J ol1n Ola Lindsay, William Allan, 3rd Lipski, Edward Brian Lohm, John Harrison Lorenz, William Frederick, Jr. Love, John Joseph, Jr. Lovill, Thomas Edward Lowell, Sherman Cabot Lucian., Guy Arthur Lusk, Virgil W'itt Lyman, Andrew Irvine Mahoney, John Nlorris Mallek, Robert Anthony Marks, Joseph Marshall, Sammie W'illard Mason, Edmund Daughty Mason, Robert Edwards Mathews, William Hooker, Jr. Mauer, William J ohn, Jr. McArthur, Williani Littleton McCann, Thomas Pieri McCarthy, Fred Sisson McCarthy, Frank Whalen MeClary, Hugh W'illiam McCullock, John Frank McDonald, Joseph 'Francis McEwen, Lawrence Crawford, Jr. McGinnis, Lyle Beuhring Melver, Homer Howard McNagny, Roh Reed, Jr. McRory, George Vifhitfield, Jr McWilliams, Phil "JN Melley, Everitt Leonard, Jr. Mercer, Alfred J ewett, Jr. llflercer, Keneth Haywood Merrill, Carl Henry Miles, George Edward cc 7 v 2406! .SOWLQ Miley, Robert Emmet Miller, Edward Kirkbride, Jr. Moeller, William Paul Mohrmann, Robert Gustavus Monfort, Charles Richard QMoore, Charlie North Murphy, Bruce Murphy, Lawrence Thomas Murray, Bond liflyers, Arthur Julien Myron, Charles William Nave, YVilliam LaPorte Latham Newport, Walter Augustus, Jr. Nielson, Philip Edward Noll, Samuel Raymond m new Richards, Edwin Joseph Ritlle, Franklin Anderson Riggs, Thomas Jefferies, Jr. Robertson, Alexander Stuart, Robertson, Henry Partlow Rodger, David Gordon Rossie, John Paul, Jr. Rutledge, Robert Richard Sehaser, John Matllias Schimmel, Ralph Vtiallaee Sehnell, Robert Edward Shields, Stanley 'Bernard Shoaf, Ellis Stephen Simco, "L" "Z" Skerry, Sutherland Raymond Oatis, James Francis, Jr. O'Donnell, Edward Urban Odnm, Clarence Laverne Oehm, Peter Joseph, Jr. O'Hara, Theodore Francis Smith, Arthur Laws, Jr. Smith, Frank Arthur, Jr. Smith, Francis Thompson Smith, John Chandler Smith Richard Dorr Oheim, Henry Vernon Ohrt, James Brooks Palmer, Henry Meade Parish, Poe Pritchett Peebles, Harry Otis Pendleton, Eugene Bankes Pendolf, Philip Peter Pennoyer, Frederick Vifilliam, 3rd Pcnrod, Ray Oliver Perez, Ramon Malluel Phillips, Douglas Elise Pinkston, Herbert Cecil, J r. Pollard, Eric Wilton Prescott, Paul Howard Randall, David Stewart Reed, Gilbert Lipscomb Reynolds, Roy Lee Rice, Ben Hubert, III Smith, Richard .Joseph Soule, Charles Carroll, II Spencer, John Robert. Jr. Stangel, Donald Joseph Stankiewicz, Tadeusz Kazimer Francis Xavier Steffan, Marand Eugene, Jr. Sterling, Stoughton, Jr. Stirling, Harry "E" J Sturdevant., Franklin Ellsworth Sumner, James Vialton Sweatt, Robert Caleb Swords, Philip Avery, Jr. Taber, Edward Albert, Jr. Teague, Wiilliam Rudolph Terrill, Robert Lewis Thorlin, Reginald Tiede, Jack Eugenie Todd, Edward Hermann Towend, William llenry Stephens Trimble, Thomas Clark, Jr. Triplett, Robert Samuels, Jr. Tripp, Donald Keith Tufts, Orren Barton Van Mater, John Paine Vargo, Edward John Vogel, .luck lVlit.cl1elle Vrba, John Robert XVallacc, Gene Wallgren, Ollo Victor, Jr. YVarner, John Inman, Jr. Vfaters, David Edward Watkins, George Rex Watson, Raymond Scott Webb, Claude Raymond YVeems, Phillip van Horn, Jr YVeldon, Fredric Edward NVclls, Frank Nelson, Jr. Vifest, Conlon Hill Weston, Burton Vincent, Jr. NVharton, William Edwin Whiteside, Millard Clifton Wiilhelm, Oscar Yvaspi W'illiams, Daniel Blinkley Wfilliams, George Vincent Williams., Thomas Howard Williams tmli, Clyde Patrick Wilson, Pershing Winn, Warren Robins, Jr. Wise, Clifford Raymond Xvrisley, Frank Lawerenca Yeager, Philip Brand Young, Robert Theodore 368 .746 O Cefd Offke C I 947 add 0 PAUL IIUNTER BACKUS PRESIDENT ,'l.-mics Al,llIilC'I' CURRAN Llswls ISAILEY PRIDE Jn VICE-l'llH5lDEN'l' SECRETARY-TREASURER ' .-I .-Q-'I , Q-.A ,J I ,N -4 ." -" . , 1 - " ,.ff'-f-., " . -N ,g . , .". 1 'R il , Q E' r 1 1 l ,, A-,,fX, A 3af:"'5,fK: P ,- -J ,ln ' I 1 " '- 1 : 'm,w -1 .,, 'n .1 ' 'lvl , , , lk I .I , M 4 , v f' 1 1 Q f C g 9 I W m1l I ill S I I D',l I v I ,-.- A 5-'G-sauna--5 1, -,A - 51. 3. 'ff-5-4. 1,3 fl, ., - -- "','.i'f F. ?f'f.'1:"7a'52'-5 ' f - .".',y"-x'-,ta'17.u lift-'-'yy r i , . , 31. 5, ., , -. ,J .-ll,-4,3 - ,f.,,,- 1,9 --4 'J I- fb'-1,",. V ff ""-' fiwfs- lil V ' In fy., 21, IBFQNA agfiz-' liighgfg L. ' 31 .- Je-ftll-fl wi V.'?2i1:.'if-' 'Af-'fra' ' i'-. '27-351 .,'. "YV, .xc-fe" 1 HI." ..a,' ka- ' F-1 rv 3 -, .I hy 1 QL IV? 'V iz' A A 1-' A If .' 4. if y .'.. x' 1' I .l :f.5l4p',-- "'-,, '- ' Jr. f '- 'k .' 'A . Jf,,,5,Q,,'.' X '. wx. L -. 3' " QV! ' -'TY ,U ,,. ' I. :Q I I 1 Q aw, 1117- 1. I l I ! I in -I I 1 I 'lrxgj "i 1 l - Q I , -7Y-,- -- '17 Hi., I " Al , .' ""' ' A ':'- ,t 'f-'-1.--,.,--,-- --J -- ' ' n h W Q.'.'5"i::-'xS,'1'+j:F +9-gi, fr 1 .,afl,,'1Hr-Z'.v.+ ,..,, ' 'fe V 3,1 " " "'Lf"-",-"'5P4.'-.'kp7-" '1 '- 'T--4i"'f'-1 .w 5- , 11 J' -5 .dh . v 6, u- d. Mya Y... '., V Q. . ... .,., . " j I ' f ':'.f'r..1"4 ,hy ' -' 1 Ma, 4 , - -F' W "fiat ,zcf -..V ,,, . 1 qi. ... ,.: .14 Y ,A lo. .. , :-' xl 4: ,-Ein., 'Qi-.I , 4-4 T55 v. g , , A 1 X 'V L z '.q.l'f-'-RH. ' ' . .A W 1 jf ' w '-' ' A V ' W - ' A- - ' ' - L M" if-3531? JZ 5747.3 rfwr wwf QT ' A' A - 7 -- 1 ' N .-,1- ' 1 wa '- '..- A' 'fn 'fy "7 in L V 'W ,Q '-'A fMIr'-,g:--- A' 1 1,11--W, Z . 'tail . b i W .. i r A 4 1 .,,, A 2 , 5' f 1' yy' ,Y ' Sf 1 H 5 - 'Q " Y,-5' " Aff' "Y: '19 e- ' -Q' Q ..f if 'Q . x , , 'ilu If 'P-'12 , 1 ' ' 1 ,jfgluli A f ' lu, - .qs-'Q 21125 1 ' f f 1311: 5-4: 'C . rutfg, ' ' vfaaygffj . A - I f x I I I I H 1 .1 , .,,.k fs Q I M ., :. - wQ.,,A WI I .WA 'W I ly I ,nu- .1--,,. , H - ,J ...-.s-. -r" 6, W. ' 4 - , , ' W, , ' , ' . 4 , . Hi: Q H y I f R , mfs- Y ...,'3g.,,L rn uwm.,.x'--ir, -EF, V-.V " ' - . ' . . . ,. if ,, . . M- - . ,I nf, KLJIISA - we lr 11.-g...J.1-':'. .-g..l.4- -, . I l I I "' I o inf .f.-' . I I U 1 I I ,T .. Y. f- A '- --,,.., 1-' .w, .-3, ,+L ,M '3"f:--Q ,, - K A ,I P. A A U-u Q. , I. ,I ., . ,, f - ,u w '1 J J L,--.. f 4 . 1 I 41 f T-' I, V i f It .P L r .J 1 If "V 1 N V 1 w f r i V Bl 1 1 I I it 5 f :'.'QfPQ".Vi'f VJ 3 S W' if-11,215-f' gal ' 11.0 In R C Q 'xv .'-."1'giV..' -3' ' , -' ' 3.1.3-',aJ., 1j.'f1,,'L. -' ,'f,,n .-ffm... , i . f' .',- A g,,,,".""'. vp. .-1. " f ---f1,w.1 'Vg' ' ' 'Eva ' r -' . e L - - .l'xr ...Q "'g':-,, ., I .,'.f.'1 1. ,V UfwA ,L Kg- .fi r af' fmwunmwww H V! , V, , V, N ,, 4 n51.,g:'i',f.'gr -4 nl' 1 -I - 1 ,Vw V t ,apr 1 ' - 4.3 ,- -v,b.1"'3 f 1 I . pl.: N '? .. Q-fy T64 qi! 3, . I JV - V' P1 . .4 1 Q, , .-, V fi V' V , ,, -- . . -u'+v'f r X A 1. , , . gn gglifivyq I E A . I , 1' F rv!! ' -kyyj-.4 x- LN vi' U' "-W? Y 1 ' 'f ' , V v VV 4. 441 fm J- f Mug. f'wf'7If'? l""7' ' 1 f ff 115.1 3 ,W .-141 ff ,: , , '3'l:,i" if Jia- tif' 1 ,. ' A .Y Q. 'vs' ,Tk 1841 1 g'f?1'fff,'z9:' V I ' '.'f , ' N1 , I I I 1 I I I I I Mu-:I Ii l I I I I 1 I I I him. -f": .Lg 1 m ara ' II n l ' l I u I N- 7-2 'I I ' - I F - I Q 1 1 ai L .1 . ' r . I I 7 " ' 'L ' . '-Q ' :sw - ,gg , ' " .- , P Wfm I, , Y W, ,giznflz M.. 1,11 . , vp '- il K- ,1."A. -.-249. 13511: iiiy j.: ' . ,Y .uk l f,:L:'k:.. -1 .1 , Z 1,57 V1 '1,.'- ,E -VI. .,.',- ,Q -4. .L 1 ' -. . ' ' 'z' '..a uf f ,,..'.', ,,'. ' "f, , , l-- ,, - '-- gi .-1'.f,..f4'-in 'z ,ugh to f . ' ' " 'Q' , .14 f- ' ' i:3"?'VfA"3 ' 'iff Wi. -3'- 'xl' iw" V.', . 1 .eggft-f, 42? gg Q' fl I 1' tiff-314: .512 'ff'-5714 :.iayv5,VfMrj.-:.,: ,' -W .jnV.1,v.: -1' , -- -.Lg .,',a.,, gg."-a,, -q -- ,.1.,3 vi, -.-V f., 1,4 V ' rg. ' - 5-'--7 1.51, ,,.w.,f." ' 4. .J,1.'-'...1 . -.1-pg, Vi- V ,. -V VV J V- V 4 IJ -'L-i,..' 2:1A.ltgLf4j:., Vg, ,I NIJ' ,uh .ZW-,- In F, ..e .f. V 4 A . if-i,-jggf-iv.,'A, ','v!'ffaf'1-P.-xfQ'.'f' f ' V P 4'1Q,:Hi'I5.'53'-C-fire: A 'V 'T'. ' .1 ' W ' ' ' ' fg.3fff-:U'1.-'A-A'-'T' -ri-f' , - .' q' + V I -L .. 1'f,. 'V -ww-?Z . '1gp"'VV'ff"f'v"--1 1 1 V , -1--4 .-'-.V ' - I . w V V. VH, HV. A VAT! ,Mfrs V' - . .V .I ,. M V, I . . as V A A.... -.,,, M .. -.-I 5 f T. f' Q ,f , . e. Q 'f 1 L -4 ff-4 1 gfkfi'-Sw 'Q ,I L1 V 1 J- .vi ., s ,, . .V 1 -.U A V .f Q .V . . fi V- V., L i, , . 5 K ef-M,-'A .,,-ini-Va, , V f in-KV. -4. ' 1 Vw 4 1 . 1 ' v ' NY bf Q -"Q, -v ' ' 1 - ' r 3. M, .' f I V Hi 1"z.2,f2'ii3f . , -?'jf,-Z.1,+v w ' " VY, ,- m.5':g" 5 .I ',1f:'- ' 'A ,f . 1vf?'4fV!V1v'f . , TXT. ,ww 'ff Q' lm.. 4 A ,pdf ' 4. 5:-.ss V 1, Has. ,'.'1'V-' gf' ,if Y 4' If lr" i A I I N '-lx fffvjazl I as 5. ii I 1 5.5"-lf?-:.1gV' ' ' . . ,, T5'?""14'?'f: , H H L- 'J l 1 - I h l I 1 A ' -L-wa. . . E3 Ll L gl 1 I - - I I - I " ' X V Q4 ? 3, - - - .. .-. - .L. . 1' mln I in - ' ---4 "T"-5-r L - ... . ,A " , ' A , f.iQ?' ...t. X X ,".... ,N- -'. ' . 'H -Av 1 V . I ' I 4 ' u ,n1',' I' .,,'JS"'-J mfg 1 ' 7. , 1-1. kfws raw..-'rv ij r f i ,, , i 12 o A E ,', f ' 0 I K I n U 'M A iff- '5'iE"3.f'e's5""z?'f k fr!" WAR ff if .1 w 2,.- 3' '.aT.q4'f7'f'- +5 , , 'UNH' 9 If-'iZ"f1' i' f'f.f"fT7g"" " 41' Sm , I kj Ty -.7-iz, -.g- . ,, W. U. 1 , . - f ,. Jr- :,,fN ,- 3 , . '. ' -1 f A Hy .'5fT'f' '7.,"T.f-.- ,Q-" ' 3' H! ' I M l 4 fr , - JA- -' Bly- 5' ..Q,:'4,"Q h 15,2 Q91 Im lj! i , f ' A I - -. . S-ffm' Q I F' Y V g I fy' yy! 4 If Q' I4 L I s 5. i.5f:Q,f":5:: 5. I ?3aJi:ifA ,' 1 f 1 ' - - f,l4..f.,,f,i '. f: Vw ' ' 4 1 ' N 'G 1-1 Q 1.42 If if 1 v X , rp , v N A -Riff: 'fr gf M :V 1 .ij g A . , . .,, 1 - ' . , 'I "' 45.5" 141,25 -I?-1 g 1 H 1' 1 V. . I - 4, u sd - ' 4 1 IR s 1 4 1 A i . ' :Ai i " M fx 1' 1 1 I - i 1 l il-nn'1 1 l ' 1 4 ' - L -wg? z-gf... , V 'T ' .' r f- - .xg ""!' 5, wx ' , -Tsf :T .-tzlx 5,3915 . ,5 ,A y " . . c 1 "' W' u ' U, ,4',5!'- " gf, L 'nz 1' - . -. ' ,. -- V 4' f,-y .. tg ,-,P - ' 1 . , , lkqz ua . , L. ,- ' r- Nw, 'g1""Y'f' '-.' . f ' '?X"'Af ' '-ri" ' 3 w 1 n, s-'-.- ' , - A' w f -.ff - -a - 1- 1 ' ' . - v, - f"'..g .:f4?:.. 'r,f,,, J - . -. K -- . ' f" v..r.'f ,,,,-., ' 5 -' f f 'w9fgw':, - 1 .. , ' 2' ' 1' ' u -, W' f' A ' ' Q , f' is , " ' 1' f , 4 i ' f 3-'P 1 -. ' ' f' yi" -, , . , , V 1 , , V' vi K ' . '-' - C P " 'Q' -- -' . L I - . :Nl yy J" ' ga,-f . mi- I' ,. J' -fx' ',. P' " 'ffr ,:' rig 1-' f"'-' ,,!',,3 ."' ".'xfA..- QIQ4' vw.- X ...4..,-WM i 1 -2.4, 1 'ff' fig? If ' f , v ,Aff um gm n. :Ya .. ' is-Jia 1 N 1 hi n Q . nr l 1 " "3 ' - -- .,.,- L ' flare! E' G E21 Ig 9 - i I i ' f ' ...-... "" ' f ' 0 -11 -ll's'E.:.i2QE1, :. M , M 1. i ,.,. 5 v ,. . tg ,.,.'n-. -1+ -ev , ., f . . J-,,. - .,. , 7.1, gn. 5 ., . I . J", Q aL. ,-'nl - . V qfffl, y v, Q9 V X' ., 41 J.. X . Y y 14' . -Ira 1 1 3 , f..- .VLH ' ' .'- 7.1 I '0 1 Av ' 'ng'-'.Q:1f',f hr 5:31. :.v' Y' - ' 'H Q Y' -'ag'-'Q-,p' 1 I' L, ,g,,dr,, -'ff' 1Mqf.1'rbx' ., . I., :'- . ' , 1 ' ' ,aiu . . . "" ,'."' ,2'fvg4"-'-...fr ':"Q"f, I ' ' , ' 1' . ' --'fr'-' ',". 'Lv ' J ' Eggfs 'ug-A' : iQD.!'i'j:Q2'.v?.K'gf'.v,. t "a'.,j"" . Ag. ' ' A" -"' Q' Pzf5f?'5'f'15+ 555:16 W fm' -Q--A 1" . , '. I' ,- 4 ,M IA 'Q .4 5 1 f'.F1- gf-Q ,' Qjtrs. . 1512- - , wr - 1- 1- .I , - Q-50.19 ' A .4m1'Qv,.',--f V h 3. , In - x , k A lffw- .1 . 53 1 ..' :uHI',,,6.1 ,-uf'-11 'rl' ' ',, ...T .,,. - ,. - J. . '- H -givq, L- ., "- ' ' ' ,nz fjffektii .Kr -fuk.,--.3'.b'i'f1,Q fgf , A V- .-- . ,gf , 4. ,.,-. , '- 1 , . I , IW 4 " ,v.'?s?E?4.?' M?-fi---p'T -'H . " ' 1 1'-' . 'S'-AW L3 ' 1 J-'S :V 'iff' s I -U L I s lf W , fu. V - S - X . ,vi 9 fc V4-3.3, Y ,LQ-,L,' .. ,,,: 1 ' f 1 . . , '.-' 2,1-fr +'--- --' , Y W . . , 4 ,,.,x! :FQ-l.,.1i .NL ' fs "' I 'Y I-?.Q4g:a"' Aga? 4 i i wg 1' :Q I J f 8 ' f , 3' 'l'?aQK'4"'?4'Q?'-4 . ,f - s v , 1 sf ' Q- 5, m 4: mg, -' ,-'qw' 1 f I f- y f v V 0 fx! Jfvj -' ff" '1 I f I 2 fl '..' in , 4 41,1 lx. , N F . ,yi,A.4 4 ' fy? f"' 1 1 ' . :E an Z I , ., 1 '- 'i 'li ,ff 4 nun n l Q 5. I , ,hi ,IL -Q' : I 1 1 l I 1 it A l ' I I I Q I-Il-H I v I, if 4 y 1 U' -- 1 I i lun: up-.. . ..... I I N '- s ...lun Qi ii -We 1 H- '. r r'T"'f - , ,. 5l'T.'1" ' '-"T , F' 1277 ' ff . 'Luft 1 - :. ffiwgvi Q JV 'fl .-"?iP5"'1",'5L,l '1m:e..,'S:?i5nc ., " 1 , 0 ,, ' -'A '.. s-,A v'4,g,. of 14. 'I' I lg," ,31':?"f.' tx' filgfrf ' '.ffn,5'fg:i.,: 'ffm ' A. . In , Li... '4 ,gl .A vp . ' 4 fl. aiggrghg:-Szigqifnj ll, ,, Y -Y . r A. ' ' ' ".'g' 5'5" " ' 7-...Q 'r ".'.'9vf'i'."iJ-7 .fkif ' '. ' .A . 1 ., Q -. ' ff' ? ei-fm?-f mf ' I - . ..- 16 sri WQ,-,?a,iJ?Akv,lv H? ,ii-1 N-,,,f , . - - - - . 4 .' -1 --rl ', T .wg ' 1 ' ru .r',. Yi' ' if -:s'f,'6,!'i"gQ'?"'f :,.l,,j,..,f ' 9 , -V .V A , H. F .4 V.. . -:: - .5 34 43" J .-, 4 ,Aw .I W Q 1' I V , .. ,!7?2y,.lgb?:-fy, VH, yi y?.,,b. , 1""X A- , - ' .. ' Y? an -,..,., I--. . .,. - -, -- - , .-in gi- -91' ,., ,!5:Jfgf,Yy-frlfg.-14 -,D 1' . f 1 - - ' 1 . sa:15'- 97 ' ': A ., 2 "f',f"L1! v'.:,r'f' .f 'pn . v- P ,- , .rx ,,.,, . -,,,, ,, A -,, l 4 .!zf,,:t.4 , 'nl.'.f.v:1z.- 'yur' . V V - 's I j -- rar ii- , "1 wilt -f4f"'4goJ.r'3,,' '. - - ' , -A--wr' . "'--- -fr-'H 0-' -6- '11 - , . 15. " 1 - " I 1 1- v f X . ns, A ' ' x 4" ' "pn-' - '- '4 f 2" ' 4 we 19, D 1 I .1 '- Y Y I . - .J I. ,- in-Y -4 i v f 4,4 - Q A YI- . rl N vi ,' 5. 3' ,. gsf L if ' "1 I 5 5' 9 ' 'gl -. N LJ. 1 ' . ', -v f 1 ... 1- 0' 1 . ' ,ffl-':y.z1'4-. 1 -- 'f EJ. wg wg-if ! ' . , is " sf 1 A 5, 1 44 'Q3!'1.'."f4".f5 V .9 ' lv Q ffl.-Jffif I' 211 'rw '. J 4 ' f ffnff, Q, m Q " , 1 V3.1 J-'I . v ' . 0 f ' 5-an if 7' . f .4 1 J, I ,, . s L 'v,flA' 4. 5 1- ' "2 W N1 4 14' ff, 0 JT.. r x 1 a if, " I if-'. '. ' - ' .I1 I In ' - ., Q s I I l I 5.4 I I I I I E I I n ' I ' A , we 11 I H Y I I Q L I - I I I 1 I E" .2 ' Y 5' ' ' ' ' ' ' A Q . -' 'r ' ,:.'. ff, w ' S - - 0 L.. 4 , , 3 I, Q ff-1.4 , -1 - - -U ' Q, P52 ' +1-F' 'rf . :J 1. -v '57 -I ' g?-I - l - 1. - . xr . ,"3.:?l'-, . 'III Sv' '14 A' ' - " ' ' ' fe 46' .n, 5-,.. 1 . , ,,.. L.. J, 14 A... ,it wg il, f. . f. - ffl 21:L 'fff' ' . iw' ' , v ' ' - , ,X .3 , 'Q - ,, n ' ,7"f '4'17-Lf"T'-'J'-,'3f'f'T"'fahf'f li' W ' .1 .- 'Wi-3 f ,N A , fu.-"1 fn 1 -'f 1'-A 1 341-' -, -- . ff -AXgA.:, . , - .-" .KN u':1' ffu '.,I',"f",, '. , . Q-, 5 fx - --' , X -..1.4'.'.f'f.f' u-r jvffif . L, ,V ,-1" if I A if-h V , , 1 3, . L.-"L ,4 5'-I1--,V-,F , . -I.--if A ., f - , ' ' ' 9 u--'V ' 1,-:. - ,,,- A. - rj it H . " , , X- V, . Mm- - . l ,.,,.-I . , .1 X, .. , f9.'Z-Qfffffib-,ESV-'-,s2'f-Qi J' V f' 2 1.' fx. ' 'If " - 'Fix I fu, 5 .W ----3-W ,F ..- V dh Fiji-..' Y ' " "'..Q : .1, f , .- - , ' ' .I v- .A 'f' W- A,. 'C " ,V 1 " ' ' l I 5' ' " " X 9 ' 5 "TTT, "77'i "M I'-' '- -' ,S " . V., 5-' !9"if"f'A .' fl' ' u ' . ' 2 fg - A , 1-'H' -A Q. s A 11259 1 f -12.4. L Raw. 1 I ' -'fmf 1 ff' I i1Q'wEfz I . . 5. J' , ,,,...,L- .,,,.,.-,...., " 3' 'L J- 1, S, " jg V! 3 ,. J, ,g ,p 9 Y 5 4. ' :CII-t. 1' 9 -vp-"1 J fi 11-H 'Nz ' .f 4-. ' 1' Y .1 E F . . , '. I -1 ' 8 . , ' - f , I . ' ,V ' Q 1 . - - 1-, "'A: ' f-'irq Q..-1, 1 . ' 11" 7' - I Fra! ' M s ,. 1. m I 1 n n l ia , V . .J A53 1 I ll I S - I I - I I E I X K A Y . , , ...J Qi L54 EQ U ! l H I i I I I 1 I 1 H --atb? Ed L ' 'FFF " H' " ' '-' " F-'H-5 ' N , I yt- Y .1 ' X '-L. 22:25. - Q, . :gg V 1 I ' " ' ' , ' I ' '5 HLI 1- "lT--!- L,-JL ' v- ' - ' -' v - '-' '- , ' f if - I , f ' I " ' I - -u' . fjii- Q" ' . , "Tb-x'i-',-1 ' . 'I "- 51413 f. , ',:'l' 'I-f'.f4'il!E'cs. ,'v, ., ' . . 1' li A A V, frvwlyqb-J. W anal..-: -1, :gr I ' . 'f I 341 ' - 1-f-:'e'?4zz:'ff22f I ':U E911:..y7r f A: Iwi. VL, , ', .' 1 ,xf ,fl-jg, I-f 'fy' ,-. ' ,. 454'-RQ.. v. - I ,. WG- iN2',2zf71f1 NPI- F' "4 fl V ':"I"" " : , r ,'-IEA, f 1 V- ",L.."-3 -. f I ' M' .Wfxsw-lf-"' v My-V sv ' , 'f I . 44 , " X 3 ,S-3.-jd: vig QA.,j.1,?d-K:--v,,Yf.,gy4a,Agr 1- . V Q ., . .w.-avr'-'-r-f3f','?v'LI- .ff ff'-! A -fm f- 4 1 4 , ' xf3,l'ff.'- ..,,-1,-t ' :H I . f J bf , D- S I i , 21 f '- ' D fsffifhin' ,f4.4j1y:, fg -, " I S' 1 Q 1 Q 4. ., ' 1 ' 5 ' ' 5 k ' 'L 'Sf ' ' 1. , .. I U A 1 , 1,41 Ty, ? . ' M., , ,y QW , f , zggfvygg 2,,M L , -fa3,5g3'g ' 1 by xp s Q Q: I' ' ' 5' v f "'-L 7 'Yak' . ' 1 JL ,' I' 1. ' 1 fy!!",H I ' - ' , . , ? ' if 9' ' f . I , ' Q , ,. 0 f A ffil. . Q 1 In ' ' ""i ,, P v n I lf! fl ' . . .. 4 , , nf, , V W a n 1 1 1 I :nh N . ' , .4 f .127 ' L53 EB X I I ll 1 I l I I - l I 2 I 'tr' 15:1 L42 mi I R l H I 1 5 I I I I I I i S N i.41..,-fm? U' 'S' 'an 'Q ' " ' ' gm' "'- ' " ' - ' F E My Y I + ,I Q, W 4- ' ' Efpilgi-,5:,w1ig.sf jj ' -' .'-"-. A4 ' f V 4 ,.., 1" 1' -'L 1 f 4 - 1 ," mf 4 ff- - 5, . 2, , 'gm .. V+' , li' -. ..-v V .. Q , 41",-Q ,Lin 'ui' .. A-' D . 1 ,, 'Y I ivy 'V 1. , , ', . . 5. " LP 4.. 5 -1' . f 'J 'hi' ' 'ff V . ,'V:" I ' .A" A. ,. Max 'Q -,J . v i W , ,lflAv,' 1 Vr '. A '. A 71-. -. ' ...EIL rn . ' - 5ff"",.f'1f1 - - .V , ,W , f '- jf V flwmg L-- . 'Si 'wh' '.-W...-T.--" f- fy.. . .1 ' 5. ' ' . If , ' . ' " . -2' f.--- Ha. s' wg ,-L..--5' Q. - , . . , WV-,.,,..,f.-VV .L .-.+ ' - . .. - -. - - . .M - , . la, , - . VV ., , , ff' ,ph 5 ,fi txt, , J. df, . .gn V... ...B , . F , , '.l'M V, :hx QF., , y --7.13, L. 3, ,. I. " ' - W -' v '- - 'L ---- - 57- 5 Tv-lv -A ,A . Q .-ff. X3 1 H' Q' V,f"y"' J ,A 'C '3"5'+, I , 1. ' .-" :J - V' , ,H V.: . '. ...1 ,V 4 xp . A . I 1 V . -A fs ..-. 1 . uw- 3 uf.-.V'v+t, T11-1? . gr ' ' f. ' V fc f 1' . ,?.31:.1., . -5 ' - ' r- .1 .1.-- MC. I. - 2 J- t 4' .L 5 J. '7v' "g,gl",,g- - I, .--17, ,J 4 ' 1 -1 "r , I , . ,. I Q. fy. -1,1 ' " Q f- , 1 ir -V . 2 V' . f B , Q . Q I I f . "' I . I 0 ' "' V . . ' 0 I fl' . , ' A Q 0 2 G ' 1 . I V- . , V '- , I ' '11 lull -f. 'A "' S . xi l I I if A . Wt.. .V ' . 5-ix-' I ull - II 1 n n I n I I I l :ii I 554 I 1 I I I I l H I I I a l I I In i H I " A T14 -' E! - , . I .. -I '-f. -- -, - ...... : , ., , " .. .mf " . V ' ' . ' ' w .L - ' I 1 mf, "F, ' . 4 .I X' 1, ' . A 1 Q. V. ' - V 1 ' Q, .. - l - lv Q ' ffufxl. A .VAT ' I 1 , ' J Y 'd"'N" Q' 'JL J- P' 9. V . uf- .. U.-. , . . df, :ii W' P'.'f,,,- ex- " a V l I K-if ,,' -.,f ,,d 'Jam '-will ,L JJ?-A . .I , . I V-,1 , ,' - x',,..'-'-.',".g.- ,,.'-'L ,. I 1 , , ., 'U' ' 5 Vf ,Y 1 " .V "' bf' V..t"ff'- " 0'-'l 'WWW ' , ' ,111--, - . 'i -- . V . A ' - ..1'.?,Vf"Qg"" U 'iiagff-ai.. ' .. "gil ' 1 , ,ff V 3. ' 'R V " 1 , - . - - -V ,,- -- -- . . 5, .V V -,. ..v . .ggi .-4 , - 5 ,.-....,. - - QV- - -f---- --- N -Af., ,K , ,A-f . ,--. 5 ,, -' . - I, ,.g,v' Y . ' nf' 3, If -1. , ,, , ' i. A, 'i I ' ' fs V if" . eg i . ff: ff:-,jf ,C Yf'-Av"L'g5f. -'hmivv ,J . .f ,V W 4. ,FQ .,,.,,..-, L J, ,. .jf 1 .. il 5 "f " -s "9 " J.. 'x W- I'.' J . f Q , , .'- El . wg- fifgqf wg, V- , 4 , .Sd I ' , 1. C ,Sf ,Sf W' -"' .. . - :f"6V1:Zf Y. L, 1 Y 4 9. J, 9 .L . . .igjilvlvai 'Mil' , ry" L., . . . . . , . , , - '- ' ' , Q f 0 A., .- .1 Q 9 , b ' . , . , I Q t r Q V451--M ..-I 1' U ' l,. V - . . . Q . v - B ,, A4 I . , -' ij., .IQ-I Q -. -Zlflif. 'rn Q. F, v Q. Y '- -45 l I ,SU 4 . fikij., - f V V V 4 I . Aff. :J 'IL LM-4 - A - I I 1 I l . - 1 E 'rl-S1 N I H I I I .I l I I I I I X 1 I - I ' ' ' .V- Q 'A . y',g,.'. - - 'uf - 1 f - - 4 : . Y Y .. . I mba! IH r rg A I -- V- Q-3 , A h vga. i A- H ' I A LFG? if 1 4- -.gf ,I L.: 1, ., ...gf ,C . G-ml ' .V-,,. w'E!',,- QQ. ' ' ' . , - ,:""" " ""-QQ.: g.: I... -'nglg ' '-4- 1-,wi L11 .fiiefi-FE:Ag-u.zzggqqpm-sQQ5:,-p,f,f9..?.W..1r x if ' I I . 'wi 'Vg VM- gfffm: 'V .. VV -' ' ,' ., 3' vi' ' . . ,Y if -Q , .I II: IL ." 1 kiw., .- - 'fue-' 1:1 f' . k. . I I. .Q , I, . I., ,I I, I. IW? LII, .,, , H '-41. Q-,.-155 I-A 1 39' J ' A A 1 1-W - . Q 1 J .ff ., .- .1-'..-31 I . ,. .N II - I, ,E ., . I , I I gl 1 . If is ,KI--II -J ,. Q M -1 . 111 -A Q V . '.- - ' .4f':f'i'11 we x -A V 1 W' ' :A 'L Tsvf' 21 , ' . 41' ,. 1 'J N A ff' 'L blur. ' f 1' 1- at-Q-V ,- 9, 1, ' ' 'V l N ,, .31 ' f . - 1 11 ' . 1 ' f ' X "" Nfl +11 Q ' 1 ' '?x'f+ff 1 , , ' .4 4 - ,nf N 1 .14 Q- ,f - 11- .Jr ,HA . ,411KLfg35 1 QM! ". JH 'J T 55' V1 Y L.. . ,. ':. H . 5 x ' 'C:1'5- .. ' 1 Jr .1 - U f - 4 1, 4 L 2 1 ,:,-f p,: 1 n Q U er V 'A W W 5' 'r x w 4. 'L'x'1,- '49 'D J' '- 4-Pi., Lx 51 I1 ,L JL . I , T51 gg' -'X 9 ' L .L ILI , 7L,IIL7'1. ,. -. I III ,, . I I ,I ,2I. IIITIIK III.I ,MII 5' -I .L :V 'L tv 'Q 1 a V -1" ' , 1, JI ,I III-I ', ,I if , Wigan-:E ! 'l'K, I. . . el an 9 5 4 p . n Pi' wb' , G I 4.,A ,IJ 5 0 n ' - ' lx 'gi 9 1 . 'I 0 I .:. 'I' I I J : 11' H o - "I-, 1-Je" 0 n 0 fu ' 1.544 Q , ,I 'I W We. G. fl -4.24 'gL3g4g..1- LQI, " 1V.2,'f'- i I I I 1 3' '-' ' I I -. -- A --.... . W H I B li - - ff. ' I wa I H l , ,, 1, -U1 , if 1 . H I i I ' 4' 1 ff 1- . , . ."'- -"W ,, I Iii Q U5 LH. A-ag L-Ed 5 W1 3- I 1 H 1 fuv-L 1 1.:-ffm-Qessxw 1 ., . Li 11 A .. 1- 1 T . -.yy Qgfvf wa 1 - ., 1f,, . -4 1-1L-A154 1' ,:-r" J fl '1 . . ,'jf" "JY1 . 'V "" -' " ' A ' W-2-'T -' " 1IjI.,g ' 'EQWEI , I., " 1-' " 5 I ,iv WN "" L df' '1 'MV ' ". . l. -' 1 -- 12- ff - -1? . fqiffgf , L? , 1 1 , 1 . .-1 V .V ---1 ' - -.n - af ' a ,, - - Q -.v.- ..-..A,:- -ff f F. -4- 1 - . 1'-I1 'W 211 :1 1 QfPv-1-1-11.1-fri' M1151 Y.lIy,lf3,g?T-?'jf.f'L::' 4' ,, I, H I V . 1 V' Y. V -.. - , V 4 11 'V Y uk' -'Tm-HTA, A "' H 'Wi' W -"- H ' K V Y Y H ' '-' 'U ' H ! f .,g -1 - I I I -Q- I 3 - 1' ' ., ,h,..2,-'1,,,. W 1 'Q . I ,, 1- I.. AI- I , .- A ' 1 - 4: v - 1 "f ., W. 'A In-' - 3' "L f' , 1 f' .J , . , -. -Q..- "fZ.1.S1...-. ., ' ,.'-g, - .ffl . . 3 ' ' 5"- ' ' gas' - fn-1 F ' --.1 . ' ' '--'- .1 f'1 1- . . f ,.. 15- -. 1a+,fz Q-'. ,K . T' -'f- ' , 1 'w kr- .5 1 -' 1 1"-' -. f ISI ,I . I II IE I I - -. - ...-.,:,1.,,L ,, ,,, N , .A ,II.L IV.-, I II-1 Ig- I FW II LI I - 5 I :gi Q sys -.3 L. I .,, ,gi vA:,..- WJ, A ii. -:B I A I , rm II.I,r I I:I - . at J. ssh. I,I5F N g . ...,,, ,,,.,?,,,,,,,, , Mn I, I 1- Y I . I. yIIII,I -n., , .IIIIf.IiI ., - - , I , ., " YT ' """ 'fgmrw 2 A - ' ' - , ' ' ilfl, ..: 5 'H'-, . --4 ' q I, ML, - ' -. xTYf"f"""'f"' "'f 1 'W 'f"'9'V""T"""'T 11+-'H-'-1 J 5 f 1 af- '1 fi ' ' ' 1 "-15"-' - ---1 --w-X ,- - , - 1 . - 4 ,-: x '- 1" sv--Q ff I X, f 1 . -' -Q J IN gg3.Jq'flg7gg1lI,g,ggjg1'1' I ,I -. fx IIfI.V.1-II, ..' I II .I . I Ia .. if II II I MI - I 5 Ie .Yu I I -I.. .... 1,..,?...T3I3gI,:y..I..t...i,IlQYIII I, ,. Y I - II Igul I It up . IIIII . 4 I X :II.II I ,I -R-lv, -q--I I- I -' I...-I.. I-I 'I T' v3I 'T fj , ' ". ' 'H ' 'Ei' "55'1r. " ' I fl? L' ' 1 BT' ' Y Q-Q 1 ' Y' ' ' , - , . . . . . ., - Ng- -'X N, f .v -z .,?.., P J. 5 - ', 1, -L . ,, - LW ' gg L... . X, A A 5. .. 5, ,N 1 ' - 1' .- - 1 I A v Y f f, 1 1 Q 1' J- "' v , ' ,L A N . 11 Lx F' ,,1 1 FP- ,. 4 1 ' 1 Mi, - ,Q xl ,Q 'W .L f ., 1 ,1-w ,,f,7,1, .,.., 1 ..- 111. ,. 1. md ma - 1-L T .L .L " E M' 1 .v 'I W JI "3 ' 5-J' 'Q 1 ' 5' ,Q I 4, -L .b 1 if sl I- 9 C O Q A ' ' M D X 1 a 0 " q Q a 0 0 0 1 , I n o e ' q 0 0 . . ' - .I I 1 I " I I l I 1 , - 1 N fl , ui u Ii B I I I I ri ,I 2, 1 ,. - .f., II i,.f,,,1u Env T S ! BQ I ia i I H H I I Q J 1- X , -1: 111 ,, , Q II FII , ' "" 'if1Z'U"' 1- .FFWQ -'Q ' 1' A ""?55537'Igvf'f'fi'T!l?v'3""f "' ?4"T"' - '?f:35f5"'7?'-UQ ' A F' CNY . ,. -xp'--' - - "4 -N - '- . 1'w1-1 f ri- Y , 1 I Q .ii 'j' If 1,55 - . 5 +5 ',fgf.yq - " 4: , , .-. ,, ,. N .1 Vt! ...S '...,,m ,. .. . avg- ' - -. , 5 5 , 1 - . .gif . LL., .,':.',53 -7 ,' -3,155 f, , . . - :.- f - ' vm!"---1-T -,, L W . . . 4- - . f , . a.4.l..'.bu.,. 1 qi.. -. - .,., , S .M .. n.. .L L 3..- . -,ft P-N 4 A '. -gtffw ' Ag' k - X, . N Q r M .-- i -, fe, f f -rf V 71..,,...w-.-.. 6, .. A ,. ., Y 'Q Q , - .. ln -- v J, ,1..f , n ,' ' ":- e LL' 9' e T' ' ' V !L"!'v'f"v':a'!'-'H' ' '--new '- Q' " 'Q i..f " -'ii' it-1 J, . I Av 1. - . . .,..Y.,,.,... .,....r., -'?,,,,,, v, ,,,,g,igq, x V I f 5 i -I h V 4 AL 3-3. - - .A 55, -,J . , ip ' - A ,U 4,-,Q .-I ,trwv x-,..--,...',4.,. f 5,-....--.... .XM-. . X... . f " ,I N -- HV, ,-fy.: K qw. j' ' A . ' QQ--.f ..-.QM .-.- -. ' f wx ' . ' -1" I . ' . ' ' l 7 , -45. Q' , - t ,.,, - " ,I f .-.E-, ..f, ' iff' -V' - U ' '1 rf 1 . , . A . - ,. ,. , -R A ,, ... N L 1. 'f-1'-f-"--'Nt ' rw - - - - -.. ' . -- , 1 . , ., 5 . -ff'-. . -- . .f -- .. .. A .- - E1 - ' 1, . EEAI if .. f f ,,..xng,, . 5 , -vu - -' 1-- -A -M-1 . W . ,f wsu- I wr N-. . . . , J. ,Q , A, .1l,5:Sf,: 5. .,.., V ,J P -, ii, T, 4- 'I V . . 'Avv '-" - .D 'I '. ' '.' 'l1'2. 1 tk' "" ' " X - - Af Q Q , , MA '- .3 - 5, i A1 ,,--.,.,, . . a .L .LE 5 9' f -, 1- H '-,,. . fb- . 1. . fm'-.-fs ll 1 -, 3 Y, .4 ,. , .L .L .5411 5' 'I "E, V ,fm N" -.- -U 1 . 5 ' r-Q . xi v 1 ff wr -v 'f af - - . bv" " 4 i Q i S -r 2-fi 1 , f ,. ' . . . - . . . . . ' ' . 0 'I Q 0 ' ' 0 - , , . . . . 'lf' . . 3. .. . .Q , . . o 0 0 n . , . I . , wt 9 - 4 31:13 fi :EJ35-if.,-9 Q 1 i L ' V J ,S ' 5 - ' I I 1 . .!'f'. T '35 , VSWEQS? I E S I I I I I I Q Q 3 , ,,..gmgq A ELfff55Il1.?E? ., -- -4222-1.4 , Y ... . ,Y "- gli L w u .a I I I I a 1 l m i z B N kj ,Q 1, it . ' 1 1 u ,1 H6153 , "dj ' 'fff7"f'H TT A' :wa - ,-'gfffvaav ,gp " :EM UM . 1 .tA?i,,i. . V' A .. . M. ' gp- . 4 i flfg , f ' it-3 i!r12,.r.-frriiiig Qf.l.4:rZfgeLf4g-...!T QffYs..1.-.L-51?-Q'f1 'X , .-A-.N ,-W ..,-.c.. ' -1. 'LIS' A w, ' I -.f '-v- "1-'f i67Ti'7'l- 5 " 'K r-H-as-v3:'?g..'eH4:-iwfskf-'51--F Q -fr-1 N - - f f' , . Ns, A - 4. H L .ffm-' ..' 5 - 1 gl- - bil' ' 'A , 1 'ac -- Q +.,1, -.-, 'A gg,-: . -x - P- , ,.7' . l 5 ., 1 . ' . -.,.- .'-- sk "A 11 ' v ' - . N "' ..g": f ..- -'IST " K x- ' Q Q -1 f -L-ff . 5:95 j,.... 3.1.-. WV., - .-.4 -. .I .. , M.: ,gwvh ,WN , f . :,Q.,?w-1 . f--+1 , Y 'ev " .,'.. --w ' " -I A" U ll if ' Ymm:"- Am? H 'A Y ' 934195775 55.55. 4 r . ' -f A' ' - - 1 1 U 54,15-w-4-f-Ywym ' -wi, -X A-ni-5 da, . xx -. 4' 5 A 1, - :?-...,ti ,,-p-.1 T I i'L'j:.i?:A:. I ' . 1 . .. ' L. A' " ' Q. .-.. 33 . , ' '. fT'..-.-: '.L.J' ..-MAL 4-11, f N ' Y :gh - .... , v ' 5' ','. . , . N ,I - V-:A qv, - H it , ' ' 1 "' Sh' ' vf' I - ,. V ' ,iii Li. ,, C L Q "" - - -. , -. 4 X -. , t . . . -Y gf .-- -5 lp - , - Aj f,' ,E .- -, ,V .4 yew J, 4. i. 'g?'.p J' , , Ja .L :X Y .L ,L I 1 QWSQE? 5 1 5' ti Wt 5, .1 q Y J wif' f- ' av 2-f is. Ury - sen g W: l hit 1. Q 1' Y-I. ,hit avi' I - i ,Q .L - 5, L-rg I O ' ' 0 9 Q I 9 A . Q . . 0 . I D , . . . 0 o . . . , 5 . . . ' . Q 0 0 0 . c 1 . 1 I U Bn I I A Q 5 . . au a in I I A I2 l Q iw X . x an in an an . I I 1 an is na 1 a ra 5 1 . I K . K' A A A "W2"1'g5 L' "', '1 . L.-.rf Q- -M 1' ' --H-1. F kda -Q N fi? ' . r '17 ' X ' if J ' : . 7 ' ,ggi g-'Lg' f ff", . .3.1'ii QQ. :: H ,Q ' -421. iff' 2 Y. . -' V - W - r .44 L , - , .I 91. V' F' ' ' p Y 5 -if-",.:. ' A .Q .A : :iii r f , , 1 ,,,-, L . 1. .ana - 1. Q . E, V " 1' gg., ,,,,., . -. A-.41,,. .V , Q. 4, .. f .rzlilfzxt 14.344 ff A 'T+2i'.f':..::.Q?1-is , qc-ggi' V T '-Yew: V iss' HV ' ' ,- x.... V -- y,V K J-V' .- ' f1Lij:,E'i?5,1- ,1 A gf k V VV ' . . F A v-P-Q .. XL i V . 5 'V - n , ,--4. J. Y .E 142, . ,Ex ,:,1,,vVV . ., Q. ii , Q- 5, U A 4 I ,I . .., .--Fai .V --V -V ,.-,..a ,Lu ,L , A -. ,km NM., - -5- I, ,.yV- lf V Ek - 5, A -'3' ' Vw. '35 YV V1 " V 1 1,249 . .E - -MJ VV 53' ,. ' A V 'T M- f ' if www - VK V - .r 1. -- , a'-, Q. 4. 5, N -X ' o m 1 Jr 1 'V A L t h 5103 Viv? - ,N , lr, xy I ,1 ff 'A - D I ' , ,, ,nf 1 . ': V, V VL -. ' 1 V ' ' j. g Hn? V' V Qjy. V Q Ia' , -1 . Q V ,xi ., 'QI' Gif V ' ' - vw Vw V M .M V V VV W 19 0 ' o Q -4 9 S I C P Q . 9 4 9 Q Q '4 .. - " g ,, 9 S . u 5 FI . , N --A---I 1 I I ' I I I H ,gui I E, 1 i 1 - I I4 A Q , - M I 4, - , 5" -I' : Lind ,J ,, If an nl 1 H IH 1 H P Bl hifi Q , Q .1 1 1 H V 1 A 3 'Q I ' I . wht V 1. ,:, 1 15 1 n ,""f' 1 'V:L1l'V5Sl " N V W . Y i YNY A YV V V Y -.V- V - , ,. i-M - zu- mf. Y , i i , , VV.- . .V,v-J43 fx- YV Am X ,xr W V I, . ,. -. , , . 1 1 f5,,V5Ifv. E I .Adam W A 'WK' V' ,K Y f K , -'::l'.x- ,V -'BRN V 'i2Z1'QJVf 12' is-L V 2, , H .- sTL1A.,PQ',L N wh.. Q H 35,4 I Q- VJ r. N- - if fi-' A ', , Q? , X' ' 7A'V "w Q- . V -- V , f V .V , 1 V , ,.,, . , U .L . lx -V Y ,'-I V. -, f- '+V ., -f -- 5 , , H 1. V V- I ' K P' X V' nhl is ,E tw WN. V ,H , Q,'.f A V 5 'V ' 'Q " 1 -' ' 'M-V V' V ' . ' , gg, 1- ' .' - .j ' -- m if -'T - V? ,YJ---L QV-:Jw 'UQNV L Y., kv 1 . U, J. V. V-1 f F 9 Q M V ' AVA, - . :' 'N ' " - f v- . 7.1, -I QV 1 , V ,gl VV Vw VM H N C an Q ,. Q Q 0 0 - n 9 Q g . I- ' , 0 - . Q ' Q 9 . o an I H I B 1 Hi-ii I Z B IB.: 1 S I 1 is .... Y 1 H 57' lk ' E I W filisd ii 5 I KE ENE-fi Gil' 1' F ' J -' . I . ' . ,f 1 I V' , - Q I V -,-. DES" 4 ff' 1 '- A , ,' 'V-" .'- ' , V. 514' :U ' jj? 3 Www' " .n,jH:! Iii J ' ,, '5. 555: V ' V-ns' . 31. 6 '51 ff -V. .1 5?'T'N'f " v 1F' N ' -" ' ' ' ' "Mn, . -' ' ' ,, . V , 1 Q f A' ,de , , ', -:,:'ll'yC 'QQ-f"'lT,Y1 1 " VV .7 .,. .ws .' f""' ' -Y 'qil'l":'V 4'Ud1 .l,51"""'Lfl1" .- -Q - " 2 I Af :HQ -J--2. -VV L1.:Mg3...Tf3HlLsl:' V' .- 4: , VV- V Y . :- ,,--.- W -,,,- x , , , ,.,. -.af -ff nv- k ' Z ' " V V f .-., ' Q-.Va - . - .Vfiyggrg-V1-..54 -1 '- -VVV fa-.I ,. I V . :V f ew f::r"1n.1kf" fdwfbffd' 'j5,1"T'?"3""wy-W 331111 11 , .. 'J JW " '-5: L, ' NPG - x V. - u.. - ,, 'r -:. f V -' ' - f - A A- ,V - 4 I I VV .T - L , .V-,-V V.V--f.-VV: .1 '- g ,.53,,. -17 , . f V N-..---v . ,..,, Y, "4 , WA V VT. V 'gg H- 7-A ,. - - . ' ' '- VV - - - . ..V. . ., ,,.1-- ,Q .-. - , V , , . 51- , 'fn' "H '- W -- -- V....-.,... 1.1, V Q' if -ff. v 7" 'Pg , ' ,'Z?x- , V , ' 1 " Mgr" '-:'-- V V 14-f .----H...... V . . ,E-'," Q' 1, -"'i1...Vr.-..a ' x HV V V , ,- -...,-. ,- .. ' . , . ,,,,-J,,,,,, 1 df. in -- A, .L , V L. V? -fix 4. Q .ny O ,4 U-fvvriqk Ygihwxim T,Y-U 1. - . Qt.: A , al. - V 1 y .-,, G ,. .,.. tngf 7, A .F , ' 'xg ' 5 'V . , .' """"""""""T"""--'VVV--------P---g--...-9...---L-..l...-. - ' P 2' Q -3' . Ku X ls.-.- . ....-...f.,.---. -.,.,.,. .' H-71, 7- MY-A A K Hy . ' ' gjxg'l5..Q dm- -- ,,,,""""x"-v" '-r------ qv- 4- w-V--.-V..--.. ' ' V' A-A, f AV M .-rr. - -. V '- -4- '-V V--Q-:,,,,,.,.., .A L V., -, V .r ' "- ' , .. ' . ' -.... ..-....'7Jg."Q,,"' " f- .1V-- -2- .,., V V .-- sm f, 1 -:Ax " " " V-2 -3,17 I. , ' 1 I ' Q. ' -': PAT' 1- - . A V ..'-vt,-Vg' 1 'A ,. ,. , .,:...'-.-....:, V - 1 i f , V V - HTF 'L 'X A'.mll1'T.V -' X V r .AVE . HP. 1, V. 'ff' A ' '- -1 - , . -VV.. .. . V .- - . :er . V '- V.. V ., '- A Q .V . V V- . V V-2 if V V -V V V ,. , V H . . , , . - I , . l .. ,. V . N ,,. . N -Mi.t'l I 'gli 5 F U' V A 1 4, , D, H, . Q V4 - .: .A , f 9-3 T --. ,, TVN ff' S' if If ' WV W V I ' A :V Q 1 iw ' W V V' '.1":, az . '4' s 21: S 'Q ' 5' V x A- 3' 4, if Q G ini' - ,' ' 'N , 't J H . 'V V I V 4.5. 'S .f if 9 ,t .VY. X 'VV , 1. 4 ' i ' sf 5, i I U I Q Q nv U I Q . . ' 9 ' I 0 ? U 0 I I I Q ,I , h I Q , . , ...L ' ' a . I l 0 9 0 1 L15 , .x 0 ' ' . . .. ., . -..,-A 4,3 " ' 1 I ,E " ' we Q 2, .I . f .L I Vi' V , A .. ll 9 l 5 , - I . ' 4 V x 1 I H I Qi I - I' A . I I .fa .5 ,- ' . . A Q: is Fra, 7 , X 1 - W E il S S I I i I I X V W1 ., - -' - 5'-,Q " 1 - VV, ' - V- Q- . . - V':P4f.,,, 1 7 fi 517' if 4. 1 W,jyfu',1.- MJ 1' 'N - if 'f '-V" gf f'- - 519413 Q 1- 1: rf V1.5 V-1 , K. , Hip., , ,W V . 1,55 .L ,I HJ.. ,, -n" - ' ' n. . , .1 V , . , . . V it ,N , . J f V Www V I A V ' yr. , 1 VV T. '. w' slr , 'VA 1-1, -' 55. , ,- V V . , ...MZ-T fix- H,ggfS .-V'f...e1 , -x - - V - V V V 2' .-5 ,.,.- .. V , V - 1. -V 'gl' .. 'N V f A V . . .--wp .. . . if-f -H4 -,V Q. -V 5 ,, ' " ' . .:. " ,I pf "M 'H' 'H "4-'M' - LQ-',: ' , 2' f ,. ' .- .-' V , " W" - -V ----- - V , 1 lv, -f,1- --.yr - ' Q: .1 gl .axis "' ' - V - A ---V -.-..---.- .-- , . - " fp ' 'If'f.V2-' Q". 9-Y- ' .. '..f.' 1 . Q - ' . . ,, ,., ' ,N W V ,- , J ..,'3f,f Y' '.r'1. X I - --T.-..,-4,54 Q W,-V ..--4-'23 X ,..,.-2:Q?:,7 'fig 'Y ' PWM A 'gm-4 W I Q . 4,51-KV Q 35, 1,8 N". 'V' V ' K IVV Q f .,. , ' 3' - ff' ' I .1 x- 'Kx- ' F' V'-'EPT .T - - V . 'ry "'vq-r- -V V, H'--v V---- V... . .., v rff , M-. -1 . xg ..-WV . - V- .V P'-f f V me fV 3 177557511 21+ "Y 1 f5f.49Ef , V -- V I9 V"t Saiqnf-r' -- v---"V --4. -a-. ' ' " fy..-..,:+. -iff V 1 ,. . ' f .- 4 V V' V - 1. " 3 if .3,, 4, "W" VH?-V - - If N. .. - , , V -I. - V' Va . L ,f . 2. .V -V J 1 '. E V '54 -x J. ,. "F ff Q . , ' "' . V, .1 H "Q-, qw- V '- V N L 1 K . A ' Vf- 4' 1 - ,. 1 ' ' 2 V, A. 'V ,. QA: V - . fa y ,- s, VL 5 .QM F 1 X -3 Q L .3523 Z V If,-Q l ,5,Vd,,,.JP x X3 : Y. , :Y , 'L I1 f A jafqjwrr -141 EV' ' 'V E7 ' , ,T , V G 5, .1 J, 1 I If Q 5, Q :L i ' . --ygivx fl-1. - sf 4. -i-is. . if ' - , ug.. Q w I n q n s 1 0 n . D ' H , 0 ' , , . . ' ' 'ilfli "1 n a , , o Q f 5 I K, , ' " Q 1 0 n ' ' , lp .V -x 1- 0 Q -.V ,. 0 - o 0 ,g Q , J ' Q - fi, 1. si 1 Q K Ywf Q , 4 355 E . D Rf ,J .Q ' H ' ' I I M 'Q wx ww w ' V-A , : L- .... l B 1 S fl L I ' - 5 i - A . 2. 2153.-,,rf I A 1 4 . '- "V . ' ?4'f ff? 4' -,L ' .' V i' :1"uVZ' V . ' , ' , I 1 ni f -il' 5 - I f I 2 ' ., J - - M .A,:,,,,.,V,. ' - ' , 4 -' sh ' " ' if H-1 , X ' 1 -' ' " F "fam ' VZWTT' f . .ff-:V 'VZ . ,W - Vf V A V -V2 V V . -a -5:51. V -' 11, . . V 1 .. V U ' .-' - - A 'f 5 " ' fn ,, -. , , , , - , . ' M ..,. -. . f V ' . 'V F- ' ' r f"'-- .- Q? VV V V. V .1 .. .1...1 V. .Lf U. ay-L.. , V . 'V , . 1-V , .-5.-.V J QKU. ,- Wg, ,1 .. 4 -, s....,x4. Q, ga. a - -T' 0 a ""' 1 f Vilrz A' -V' "TT" '1" 1? iii. -1 T 511 HW' L "'g' 2f"i"i.a"T2':."W'-'rig ' . . . 1 , , A -.. .... .. 1. . ..,- 111- 1 " ,:.- .1-11' 1. 1.11 Q Q1-' 1 MS-sQ11H..P '- .ff mm'--L -1 - X . 1-. . N .. .1 5:-fr 1 by 1 1131:-'.. 1,. . D. - n. N11 11 -.'1- -' fx 1.-gf ,- if ., .414-if- 1. "1'1' ww - Q- 1 1 . . 5155 .Q gr , Q, I- .,., MMM 4..,.....p......gQ.,7+,Qg,51 L1 Q5 , .... ..,. .,.,., . . .M ...WW 11 1 .. . 4. ,.,,1, V. ...V . -, 1 '1 5. 1. 6 1 ' . --A-11" '1 ' f-CW.-229 1 "f?2. ,' 1z1f.v 'LLL J ' . -.G " L' if - ' 1- 1... ...ff .H . H S., -1, ." L :Mm1.,fn:...,..,.,.i, 1- 111 1 . -1 ' - - 7 .1 Wi. Yfifx T Q. Nakga - . A 1 M 'gS'T"'2Ef'W"' " ' 1'-5 ' "11fV's2f11'.."5, ' 'fx 1 71.2. .ww 1 - if .ga sw " .-. A . uw "fin Q31 "-N ----- ' . 'g1-1--11-1--' - ,-A" 1-1 - . 1' 1,1 ,- . . 1 N M 1. -R! v fl 5- ,Q::: 1g,...,.?,7q,..,,,l A : d ' v , wM 71 111. .. 11, .1.-W,--7 Y N 1,- 4, ' . 1 1 " JY' 'A - MJ-a.H?if- 1.4" '11 -.-, 1 -M .'--..L ---. , . . .-" - L " . .-. , -. 1 ' 1-e '51 2 .W 1 "-. Milf' 1':f-ww ,,,- "f.zf.-"LE1114,1.m'f"'" - f""1f ..1"""- " ' 1 1 A-1 ,:. 1. . . . ' F ""1.,..g .N 1 .,, 1 '- .1 ' '1 i W . 1.'i593lW- ' W3 -- ' ' .1 ' 'A - 5 11. ' 'AWE Q3 VU E' 7' . J, V 11 .,.. H , I-I.. . ?'E:'- 1'-E " , A 1 " ' , 'ff5'g1f"'-N. 4-' Ym.L 'fi ai Q! Q 'ifiwf iw .. 1 -1 N41 ' . .f 1 11 " 11- ' .111 ' ,. " 1, L 1 -I-If . U '-" 2 ,s - . -g 1, 1 .-. .ff , 1 5 11, 1' Q., i5'3?Q'fx4f 'f!.i1L,Q:Q'f' .?f -. ' -,"'x'.'5. mT'i5 g. ' A' 'L '1 y 11- F V. 'iff-ff. -1 'Hi -M Ex. 5- fl O 1: .gg J 1 ' , , ' . . 1-1-if ' ga., 'fs' . . -F A, '44 'N '.. .4. .a1,115"' 'L L ,I H, 4- .L .L 2- I .L J. ' . -' ,Mx 'xx 'seg 1. x ,A 1 ' .sa - ff r1 ':1.,...1 - , , ' 1' xg L.. K' 5 ' : ggi- X :V 1 5 ' Q . If 6 .. A .Zi M9135 1 L 1 N, ,L Q - . 2. 11,..- , 5, . 5, ff. A ' J' V 'L xx 1 af . n D A, L, '1 ' ' 1 I 0 'A s , , . '11 0 G 0 9 UI A 21.1 ' . Q ' 9 1 W 11.j,1,,- - 5 e Q F a Q . , - . . wx. 'WM jg., 1 . Q 1 1 . . . E .ff111.Q71111-l'4maa . .4 , -W., -.- 111 -J' in 1 N q 4 .1 .. , ..o..1.,1f, . , - ,,., . M... A . ...W we .. .1 W 'ms W I' ... fgf' . 1. gms. A 'v Ak, K aw . I I Y I B23 , I A I I . . 11 W7 l 4 I l I I wg-H5 1 1- V .... i . ' I b' 9 1. 1 1 -1 1 1- 1 Z , 11 ,.'. ff Y ' 'Y . . if.. 11-111113 ' ' ' 1 . 1161- ' . L -J -11. ' 1.1 . 11 54. ,,,,,,,,,,g-1,11 4 ..,g11:.,,g:1..., ..1 1.. ... ., ..,..,- Am... 11 1 , , ' V . .1 1' 11 X211 1011. 1 .. -- MQW. ff W 1 sf?-F .1 1... 1 1 . 'W-' 1 N M. .1 K' .wt .. 1 .T .1 115917 1 '1 ing. ' ' 1 . ' ' .f E14-N .5 1 1 1 ., 1:1.,,..:.1'Nj'+ . ' --"' .. . .. ,...-1 1 , . '1 , , 1 . ' . . 1 ' 1 3 ' .. .U " ' f"" 1.1f'- 11'PfQf..f2..Q T3 . 111 ' ia1z1 1,.,....g. ..,,.. .. .11 ,..:11 ' f 1' - . H " f' ., 'm if . f 1fq.ypf..5j.g, 1. .M 1 . gf 11:5 A., 3 ., , 1 1 vw' .U . 'W .-",' . f '. 1 , '- . GEF A 'JM-my.. -.4 11 "'V'w.s ff"f7'm 1.111 fvwffim1w1ffs111f.,1.1:1.11 11 " ' ' , - " '. -J: ' " ' 11 1.,,,.1.P5j3,.. '?E5f??.e'.,f?Saf E152 4111, 521533 31-51 7'-. . 1 - ' , - 1 ' A .. .u.'.?1i:-G , .. 11.1. W" .1.:..-.Ky 'SP' 1, 1:1 ' "K . 11 1 '."'I:f.f.1' iii"---' -ik 11 . ' M? my 1' ,,'fs2'?A11 QM. X:-1. --.0 ,. 2 w zih' .,. ,. . . .1 M ' I lrg V, Zi: , .. Kew... .ef.1:9Li:q'-fr.. wx. .,'.'f.ag- --.1 ,K ,VBA .Qi . 75.1. 1251? 1,. ...I -if-. 1 -'-...,,.g.3gg. 11 "'s".1N'''Zigi?-gggggw1':.4.r1:a.aaga.s..g-1g1Q..sQggzx,4..3.214Qz.:g4Qg 1. 1.k'ai3:f21Tv111-55411 1- 114- QAM, ,' ,.f. ., Q. .,1-1,6 'g ' Mx '1 Q- 11 W 1 1 1 ' .7 1, '11 1" 11 . 2' A1 .. - ' ,,.,, 1 Fw" zz 11 5 -..1 j 51: - -if ' - 4 - V, -1- f . , 1. . 1. '1 1' g "w5ff11?.r.Fair!-f.1'u. 5 1 x 1 1, .L.l1..-.,.IF.,11..51. 21 ' mwigf f T., 11--ff - 1-1.111 . "1 1 . - lv gn 111115 A., ,, ,M Z " ..11g1111 1 1 "H .3 -' 131 Yi' ' " 1 . 1 "q1.1'1i L- 41 , . J - gg '. ....1. . '1 , 1 .-..., "" ' -"' " " ,'-.F 1 -ff 1 1 ' 1? .. 1, . "TW-a.w.'. , 1. .1 .1 E, Tszlfiym 1 'S' . 1' 1? - -1 ,'?f3,g.fW 1 -.- 1 ' U. qw A tif, fp -11, 136 -:EF :.:.,.. ...-...,.l, 5 11- F117 Z., M1 sJ4?:!1!Y.:a f +vvYTLJ.L-gl.Q -BWITVQL-WK-Alix. j. 1 Q. , - V I ,I ,. 7.34, . 55' ' , , Q 1. v ' "5 if... g'1.91l11111Bf' A W .1 1 3gf,1.l3j1'lf'jg., xg K z... V1 31,1 1. ,....! h- 2. i' X NS' 1 A '1 1111. ' 11 "L 1 I' ww el' 2.-'. 'ii' 1. 1' . --- ' W' 1 " S -- ,- . .14 ' " CFE1' Y-'Q-9' ' . ' ' f Q 'K .1 m .1 " 1 115 Q.. 1 1 15.1. FK 1 1 . fig? W-'U' H 2.422 ,F x '. ' Q- f 1 19 'Y X ' K' . ,. : S ., :,..5.- 6.5 5.15. ...wif X .Zu -...gy 1 -' V : 1 1 A QC F Q 1, J, . V i K1 Q MR' Q.. ff. 1 11 pi' , 5 1 1 1 X' W Q 11 Q 3, as .v 3, , . 0 Q Q 1 ' 0 ' " ' n n 9 'Q . - n e ' 'I S a f , , ' ' -I.. . . on - ' if 5 ,F s Q 4 .G- O 9 ,-., M -ex 3. ' , K .f . fi, A A . ......2....Z,m in l ln n ul 1 . X ' W! P, A ,, ,i.. L . . . . V . , 1 - 1 1 1 . u va D Q I Q an i Q . 11 Q -. -X. .Q . N . . . 1 ' :ff W ' " S W I H H I 1 1 H E4 . . . . .... H1. .1 ,1:i1. 1QPf" U? 1 1 -,-111"11-1 .1- ... ,. -J.. " '- 111 "H " i1s...,,,.1f15,.,f'1k.L1!fJliu3".11.:111Qi. ' ,gI,.. ..,,.- W... X I "ig H .-A' . Kf. My -x..JNF. rr rm M 1 '. .v 25 . 'F' 11 Ifg " ,yfplt , fi. -Q4 S 11 5, -:-. 1, .Q..1.I' U X N . 31 ' .. , .. -15 if .. ' , H I , ...'. ,....1...,1 , 11111 1. . . , 'f . 2 . . , ,. .-. , ,-1--.-- . .L .ff'...11. .1 YH 11: Q .. 1"ff'W-,uf 3' "5f5E5f:-1 '1' ' 3.424--"":u Z W' . - A 1 " 1 ' 4, . '-T U. " f ' ..-fc ' - . ' .. 1?-1' '. . . T. " U 14 . 1 " 1. .-:ff " ..f .. fav -fu. - - 1 .1 ..:'1f1...-1' rwfeiiivrzn. '5gf??1..:. . :.. - L" ,, "" fu, 11' M 2? 1 4' bfifgf-fi fffvgffwu , if-f-Q1-ff W A , j5.,g:'.1-gw 1 : ' - 4 f-. ,f f 1.2 A '1 .wg ' 193, ': 15141 ' '1 -1'-:U ..', .1 41 f. -1.. .- 3. W . X1 ,,g?1 , .13P3f1-1.f- :- ,N if .1 11 eh. ...1 .lgixsn is . L . fr. .Y .1 -- W 1 -1. -1 1-211 v Au ze' .Y X . ' 4- . ' ,. , - -' ' -- ---. ffilii ii.i:::.f5- ,gpg QW.: 1 , ' if-if.. Zig A - N AAA .A A A A njagx At, g A ,A A AA- AA A AAA 1.-.,...-,,T I, A. .., :g.. A ---A ...'l--...T...-,, AA .AA,,A.A:lQ-,Ai-,gp Lv.. - , .. .J-Q. , , A A .y ff A V f 1-4 A-T ,-. A . M -jwj 'f"7"1r7vfv,-------------7 -- - -4-+,f:1.-.X f-f fvwv. . -. '. ,Q .L - ff . . ---- V -V -- V- ----. M -- - 1- f ' f V . . v- .ef -V-V---------------T---.mf-.H-.---.-W .. A -- V- -V .. . 1 'Pg ' x 45f.7-ETH-55715 q,,,'V - Z1- :'3- - ww- -f-f--H - - - 'wg-.-"."L'f,.4l F 1 2 ,A V "ff-1'-,g-1' - W i'l'Tii'.TS' "':?:Q:?:ig'gf,11"1i . Kg .- U-.pf-,. -I M4 . -gL,....,. - ' ' - 4 QZNIQ .A 9 F2 1: V -3 X-.gA P 3, A AA A , A , A VA A, , - - 3 - -r-1-----N , - ' - - 4 1 :-7 , f ---. -- , . , ' ' -.A ' - . - 51 . L, , 21 N4 - - - W' 'lE""k .F - , 2. 1' V 'A' ' V. ---- :V -, V . 4 .. .-.' - - f -1 - -'V' Q 4 ,Q .,, . fV 4, X ' .R -AA' ,A A A4 A -73 --, "-'Kg'-,A. 5-.A, 4 ' A . A 1 A, - QA 4u?.f-'rs-f -A.A Af.: 4 A , -I -'ia-T '97 f' -' ' " "1 ' QA ' ' L -.rw M50 ff ". X54 ' '- X ' fc.-IV. - - S F' .L ' F? - -. 5' -- ' ' .. . ,. f - ' - .A Q .4 1, . .,, - sg f -I 5 G, ,V . - - A . AJ ,-4. W -4 .- T -. w .xg V .Q V, V -, - A . A Af' f' . 1' 1 .r . -,AJ , 1- 3 .Jt.f':f,- j-1 '51, A - 'QA T53--V' aw. Y wi VA Af- NM. 1 4. 1 Q . . vw . +f. ' Jf Q 5, Al . 1 :CAA . . . Q . U I Q O O Q Q 1 ' ' ' o ' . - . . . . x 0 . - ' ' . ' e 0 ' I Q A 0 0 an 5 , ' A, - xi ' ' ' . I Q, . .7 1 " ' gh ""'- - V - as ,nf I 3' " " -1 Q F - " ' N ' xr ' A... L-L A B ,VJ - - " l I I I A S 1 5 'V -Y' ji?-. J ,,- -Vqzf .4 A A AAA N A A AA A-,.A..4.. A. ,W - ,ia i ' ' " ' I l I lf 14 n I I n I 1 A L A ' J N K , - --.au as F Hg -' -.. . . . 44, . . 1 f , , 31.4, gf- ,,r-.Q-g,.:',f - 4 f ' ' x, :' w- I1 " H' : ,...-0 - ' ' - ' ' " ' - ' . 1 - -- ,.,A. , - 1 4 . - A,,A AA -A, A :,. A '- - 4 V ,. f-- qff , '- , '. , ' 'q-' , . "1 , .1.-' x J' 'U-f-1. .4 A ., , " v ' ' 4 ' ' ' -f'f"4--"-fs-.:.L-' nf ,- -.. 4. ' j V. -- " - VV ' ,cv :1 --V T4-'12 effiff- . .. - Vi!! V F: . -1 4 . . -- - 4. . -. -u+.1':-----.- - 141:-.-5-. .. -- . ..--.... . .,.. f. . . -5 .V - . L1 ,'.g.5...-, A : - -V . A4 ' A 4 ' , -'r--fl, qw- A-, xg..-f Y, - M. 4, -:g3fr.51?2f5?,31-Shg..,g.gg:4 .-. -- .4734-1.3, A A -, -MW W.. .. . WHA A , A . . - - - --A H . V... , , .,... . , Q59 4 - ,,,, . 3 ,. AA,,- - ,,A,, 4. A , -5,.:..,-..4, F. .EA , A -E AA 4 A 74. -- . ..,. ..-,,, V., .4 AA- , - ., ,AA,.AA , - ,AA . . . A3 . ... --A . - A. ky ,--,, A-AAAA , , - A A 5.--ga A A . , A I-L., ZA . A. A, Q.. L- A -A Ant-AA -.A 4? A , gAH,.,A.AA.A,v ,,,,AAAE. A!AA.. AAJA A ., EFF, AAAAAAAA AAAA A AAA' A -AA A 'AA 1: 'I . V - I' . . " . .. ' LJ . -. 4... Q, - T- ,V-.' .." "., -' ' ' ' ' 4 "' ' W ' '- 7' A E55 ' ' L-22--+"-'f.1fJ if ' V 'mm Q ' . . ---. , - V V ... A A ,..,- -..H iA -A-A AA .JAI 03' q',' -A51 . . -1-AV . , - .1 'f-A ---------' ---------U - -f.-..,.,.g1., -' wr'-gg, 5.36 ,-Q-if? --',- ,- - . - 4 1 -' - w-5-1----1-in-................., ,H , A,,, A. ' A nf .11 - "- .- M - 'A 4, 1 L . ' ' " '- " . C. - ....:.-..'.,JL. U-, .2 , I H' " ' " J. J ',V 1- - .152 "'1,?T.. .-G, - . VX' - ' ' ' w "fa "9 4 ' ' , - -. .M . if Y' A 'MT "T """f-ff "N "- ' fl" ' , . Q'-.'2"' 4:51 Af' ' 5' , . . ' ' ' P" F -' F- " Y 1 Uv 'H' 'ffl' 'J----4--.----...-...,..- . ..., ., , 1"i,mf 'Q' -..' - V' 'A -. -., - - mn- XA. - A XA.4AAA Y .M A A .AA . . ,A AAAAAA-.AALLA-AAJAA-,AAL . 1 , A AA fi. A, ,A Q, .w,,.,AA.. 7, ...JA-4. . , ,.+..,'. 1 ' ' .' -- ' ' -2. , .....,,,,,-g,, 4, 4 "' ' """f"""""""rf ww'-"'-"V A " .-F ' 2 - V. , u - -gf -.-.F--. .4 A .. IAQ- 11: 'ZA A 44- A N. 6 AA - - - 'bf 35' '--'-'-f-VH ----.----v----' A - T- - '-"' A Q I -' ' Aff.-.A'.. .-154, , . .Ax 1 . 1 ' -.--:,aeV-1: 54 , -, -'W rv -V- K--..-.........5 ,,,,.,,,,,, W., , , , .1 4 , - ,- - xx V- N - - gm v -, - 1- . . ..xY..g:T.:3:.::::.., W- I-2 . . ---,. .--.-, ..,, ..4,, , , . -:,, T. 1 -4..f2.:g- '15"'ff'f, . - -A P x -. .. g A .A- ' -' -A x 4. ,A Q 4 . 2 ' ' . 1-' ' 5 4 . -' - :.A AA A AA! A, AAAA AA .1 MW., , ,.-2,4 A. .' Affpvq -'-X' YN A .F I, xfmi ui- Q ' Al, I '-""1'f'::---f--5---.LK-.Q ' 1 1' ' A 't' " , . "' .4 w-.Sf ,., A .',' " ugfggfif.-Qf'.-3,,1. N, ., 1. , . -M9 ' ff w dm .sz - . . 31"-4,-f"'Mf-5 V 'rr' 2--4:Qg.,.. Q 'TA 4, I - A-T1 ' , - L - SEA . 0 " ' A - 'F "'f""""J"'i A. ' .S-is-f 55-4 AA :.AA A iA.Aj'x"5AA4iAAAf Ak . A. AA-A it JA,-SA.: .A A TATET2 .wh A .A A AY, A AR A ,.r . .,A- AQ vi! f --A.: Avg, 5 LA, 5 . .A AZ- A. - 4 - -. . . ,f - V '. 1, - , ,z , ' , '1 fr - , ,- - - ' ' r4 .--1 -1- -J ,,'-V .- .vaf-V'x-a+ V -- 1' V V - V -. .. -1 - f TE . ,V V . -A V Vi- W- 9 '. -, F-"L '. 4- "7-Il"" - , , wr- --' T- as-I "" 'A " f: 3 .-1' -f .5 ",,' wie. I 'lain' ,uf ' - ,' V-3 ' W - :, ' -L Q ' ' Q QA ', I - ' A - -'R 4 JALAA A ,A - V'.52f3:5'-srl Q - -, 1' 3A L A ,- 1. 4 nl 1 - , '-,-,ik-rf.-A A' ,A 4 L JA y 'QQ F- A . .4 ' JZ' 1 ' ' it VM' 'a 4' I sf Q 1 Q. , H 5 l C- , M A 1 ff 1 L i ,, Q. 'R - . 1 .- A . x, 4 wk AA 4. 5, ,A NJ: kAA5A,. . 1 . 1-A -- ,, QA, . - ,A A . ., 3 3.. -rg s 4 1 4 V' -4- 'W ' ' ' " ' u . 0 I o - rf A7-1 . ., . . . ' . . . ' s Q g . 0 ' 0 " ,A I li" Q , . 1 , , , , A, A A ' o f , . 0 X A A A AA , , 1' Ho. 'K' Q... - V " 4 ' an 1 A' A A A -- ,A -Q . 4 X. ., 'Z . '5 f-3 A" Q I l I I I I 4 I EEA ...E "P: I - I . 5 V . .xi - - i .. , 1'-V: u ui I I n , . A ' I - 4 A . , ' M iii A- F 1 X "gill- .'?"15f3' .,... A. 3 A , 1- . -V A A .. - -, M55 A - -4 A Q.. I! .4 gi gk. f ...A 4 - - V- ' , 4 4.44 A' - ggi V 5 W 1 . 75 - 2, 1. '-- - x ' -"' ff- f . ig. F . LC- Z ? mr- -- ,, AA -A .. A A, ., , .. AAA . - A 4 - an -- - ,. - A A - ' - ' -- -- A ,, ,- 4 . - -- -A - . ' 'vw ' -4'- ..q 47.11-5 V ' ' ' 'M - v' 'rf' L - " -,'. V ' v - iw" v' ' , 'Q VS ' .8 7 - w A'Ev, 4 ' .. ' - ' ' .' V VV 4 q -'J sm' - ' - A H ' -I'-1. .5 V .. .. 'f V -ff .V:,.1f'V1-N ---- -- ,.-,-4-.-.fg-L-1- -. -- 4 - . 4. -- fi ,-15,541 " " 1 '3'.V' .' 1" ' ' - -. M- -- 'M fu '- 'Q c . 2'5"--?-" ,.',Y?. : ff- '42 .441-'--jA'fA-21 ,A AA A 1'-3,-.-Vu . A -1 - 1 4.7 --31. 5,1-.' 4. , j .... AA 1 . '54 ' YH- 4, .Y ...Af ., 2.9 . N. - Y..- K -- -.-ga, - A- .. , V v- . . . . . - - --1' f x ., .4-. -,., . -, 4.115 -J-1 - . .. KV-V H nu. QD' 1 -. V -. . , V. f , , ' ' "W ' V -' ---. v 1... , . E ,.-.-W' ' . ez: 4: ,,. 4' Q- I 1' My-'.4'r.. -41V:u.:,L,A -4 , - ' ' 4"- - -,JZ f-4,.-- ' ." -'ff yr''11,-'fl-'-m'-'z-.-irsi, 1- -- "4 -12- iff-fu" A .A A AA5. A--EAA-11:--. -. . ,,.,,tVA1 A A. A-- AA J , .. .-f . 1?4a.., . A AAA AA AW ,.. . 25532555 Liz' AT F A, .A .-4. 6,-,-,PA -3 .Aj ' ' ,, ., A A FA 1 AA,,,., -, --. r .AgACA.i. . ,-YA-A AAASAAA1 -Q. :-. lg if r" 'f'-i 'P'-L '--- '-uf- '-" " .1-1. ' 'TZJJF' V. " Q V '3 4-'ff ' f- J- " ' ' - -. -. N ' '-"- V - ' ' 'A-" 'I - -V ' -l.- .-e-at-.L - - AAA ' A "2-.Q-1' A.. - - ' -in' L , '---- ' " The famous flying squadron returns Hearts and flowers Triple interpolation 2 fill inlricutv lIH'Cll!llliSIIl J-lntx' UUCIIIIOSIIII-Y qftvrrmorl 1 .7 e O icem 0 Me Kfafid 0 I 942 JOHN BLOUNT Drxws JR. PRESIDENT N' 1 - 1 1 1 r f ' 1 - W i,l'.0m,u fl. 1-uc,m1,n VVu1f,Mb CHARLES NORVILLE PAYNE Jn V'C'5'l'l'E5mEN'f SECRETARY-'mmsURER ...Q--...H ,.- -.mxr . ffl' 1,gu,v,15,'r"'si. 1' vw-. '.l li1 lf!! if , ,"57I"Z!'1f f""',? Z" I' JJ K ', 4 WI' .,f - . - 1, ,.....- X 1 .. .. . , , . ., . . .1 -A sgw- .J , .ww f-.,- 2 -, -H 1 ,..-fwf...p 4,-.,f 'ffifgffg-jg gg,,y.,g.fr-ZX' :ii 5 X X KX , 2jT:gi,.f4g2?fg ::2C.5'i4fg:.,'Q,j' gl f , y-gp - -, '-ri, g... X-'X g.4,- .. - ,'.-fx ..' ,A ' ,-'f,.j- in oh, - R, ' . X. - V- ..-.g.1f?-:F f fMeA.:.g.f . . F , - - -fri? ?"3F5'L,Z7'F4"Y+ga2m,, --..--2 f'.,:.:- X X I ..XX.,rr Q:,,,LXXX I. IX . .X . ff . ff X ,f . jg, . A . Ai-!.bL'3.XfJHq,,f2 X,X . .,XqX.X,L,XXXX1, . -XL i . A fx ,,...X X . ,. 4 . Q' X 'fps . LX .W,:2u,X.,Xj!f1E-fQ,!,,L5SA in .XXX . g. , Q. :S K .f , Y . hx 4 X X X Y 2 X A' '.- ,. ,XXIII ,.':X'd.tX, ,- V' X ,XX. QXg'r,,,J., X. 1- - :Q N ,- , , Y f , ,ff 'Mi-23.53-42.ee4aiff'f1L:f'5?f5fxfi?1i f' ' . if ,,,f 41. Q' A 6-2, 53 ' - 1 f . 53 ! 4 . P " I ,, ' ' QP. E-ukijfvl ,,--is -- 'P X -' XX ...V , 7 ' ' ' 2' 1.- .1 ,rf .ww-,: 3.4 'z 1 .X " X. F- A 4 - i f ' 'f . X X L x 'ff 'Q7 .' 'f-,jg gi.: 1 xg? .4 7 A . 1+ V 2 ,f .5-1 , . 'HW - .Y . .. ef.e'W2'::'Q'?J?Kf:f:,i n X - , 1 X 4 , W X I X X . .X . 5, . XXXL- X- W. -, fig. rw, .VJ j.. -X - .ff H. Xg X4 X. X , X is XX X J 5 If sf If NJ X ga,-+-?f:.g.t1,y.,3X,,fX?: ,l'.4f,'XX'-"'- if . , ' , . , 1 1 -' ,- .3211 if 11-4-.:X" X- A- X X f V 4 ..y 1' . . M ,Y -1 . X X . . .X .XX X X22 , - . X M Xu ,ya ff f' ' . ' X 2 f f 2 3- , , E ' ' ,X 15 . 1 FJ A5 L .g:.:g.1 ' , ,Ti-21 -qu' 1 X.. , T -if" ..4-1 - ,...,. ,X X - W. W Q lf l - H i. .. l 1. -1 ---Av """ Q1 ' ' , 1 , , '4 . I'-'T "" "1 AH 4.521-. -' '- - ' - -AQ V ' .. ':'1.""'52.' 'If' X1 1' . k""i:'f5 1 ww-' 1k.2Zaf1Q '.w.x-.-f.+w'v1. 'if-215'-T I 1. f'G.--"-'N!4".'- '..1'-'Wx VIH... X, .. f,,-x-- -,,,, huh, r- X' . r X .r:.,tX'.-ff, vfgh J- X. ., ' V "2,g.f'hEP""' ' 1 'f 'T , ww .i . .. A:14I'A'?Q:'H27'. .::'..:" -?'ufs'5'-fs-' fff Z, -'kfvq X X, ff'-X3 I ,' ,- . X ' .lp va?-X'jX,5-lg' Jug'-:yg.X'iX,1QqX' -y"XX'.'-IX '...,,jX,'3'?.1'Q-!2!l!,,'jf'fi: X .. 9 A , Y , 1.3-, T,2'c--,f ,gay ff.'?'gv3.,3g,n :CP--"'2f+: :T - ' -'Y . f ff . 2 - JfUa15fGfva"f':21 ' :af-' X 2 ': Ufg- fi' X" f A -3 .N 4.1 H X,X 1 X. ' . ,-Q f, ,. L L., X ' Y Y" Y . , X .X X Xf, , fp X f , 5 X X 5' - . fi- 4 . .. f Y . J 1 Y Q f I ff" ' , QW! . ,1'3,2ArFf,l.-J:.:.agffmff ,f " ' ' I - 'Y - ' ' 4 1 ' Z' AX X .fy-."'H iQf.,5,.5.g , if ' - X WX . ff' gi-':,. 'I -fl 1,31 f W X lvl. - -y 4'-All 'lffnfi . .1 -Q. . ' , - XJ :X .. "Q f fm Ri .1 . . ' 31 M 13:22 1" , , 72. , -:fl 1 X . ,, . 14 ' .Q .X Q I -' , L X, J " , f 9 1 RJ if v sl' A X W' 1 If t . .XX XXX. x ' E W ' A 4:51. H ' " I jf -' , 'x'1..: . ' '-V? "'- ' "'- , ... ' ' Yi " T 2' 'F' " ff- '.'-'l- ' ' .- ' ' Z ',.L, Q 0 , " r nina-...M' ,, '-fi M1-8:53 4- Ap' mv!-":?. 5 - U. 'fy ,H :J "' W' , 1 . ,S ' I J'.l.',zK5gfQi-,-f,.,: j,rgi,4,iL-Y r9Q,I.i-,f. l U. ' ' L'xif'sja-1 rr:+x'f." , x Q F C' ' . "xiicHf"'?F -355.3 s:'.V','EitQ3k' 'lmhff 1 ' 1 ' . - "- . ,' I- 11- Q.. lj " f .4 h- 'if - 1,5 - , . , Q . . -."-P' ',, f ' ' ' 5 .f ,Q 1432-g.gf'-Q-y.'?Q ., -,fi 5131: Fifi V: I. : -A , I . n, Y V W I - VA 8 f - N.. L-AL.: 4 ,Inf ,JJ NI,i4-,LR -Al , 'A .1 ' - -: .- , Lk 1 'fd fi" ,QW -'55 "?1'3f"2S'-5' '-1 fw-Jr ' I ,, " f . 1 V :jf ' - " - 'v " 'FA Q., " fr., 1.5.2-fb? Y ' - i , rr " . .1 E ,4 4, g I, -ff .- , iff 2 Q 1, ' Y -f.'!,':P5 vga 'J ,Q mx:-.ffg . ' ' ' ' ' -1 " -' - ' -F4 , , - - f , ,-yi. U T.-"7g"', . -.. I. f .- , 1, 5. 1- - .- 1 1 1, - f fwfu,-gL. ' ,M - : ' . ' .pt 'L HY f ' x -A ' 4 . - yd- . 'HN "J .--H I-11, Q A:-uv 93"-f'2:,5 I' . V:-A N fl -y 1 J I. 4 i Q 5' A -v ,fy , 1 L f 1u'. 7 .-fggfjgi I I, K L A I I A 1 I A y . . .af ' . '-"lf 1 .Af ,A , , , 4 . .- - 1 . VF- , ig' , . . ., ,I--'rf - .-v f . " - - fi - ff 5 f- r - , MY- - , : 3.-f5lf'k. . - A " ' 1' A , - 1 Q 1- ' -A - f I v 5 g 3, 1 . - ...1 -1 ,f fx' - 1' ' f ,- " 1 ' 1 . , ' , 5 r J f, V N 'L' Fr' V, ' I 1 ? -ri . I l .5 'Q V A A jeff XX J, 31,11 5, 1,4 Y Y 44 .v 1 ' V i J, 1. , . 5' ' ,, if v ' , -Q ' . 9 T' - ' - f 'I " ' Q ' ' ' . ' a 9 1 Q .V 5, ' A g Us ' 1 , 'Lf 41 -"',I' , ,3' . J", NQ"' '?1--:'5- f ' .. , .V., - , . . - if-FJ +L' f f -, ' ' ' D I F 'fl VJ' -I - fl?" V git J-1 523515 f 2. W . .WF ' 'f:k.wpg,4g , K .' W M , l M . L -L-ui' -. , . 5. .. ,, J, - .-g..-K V- 5111.1 -5 51. ll.-.,,. . ,-5. ...f 'A ,qggf ,-. iyq. ' -'01 . 1 -, X VA, ' ' "':.,' L ' Ju" 'f'f"2'.4. Q '4-A333251-f'.'ik-'Al A-IN5f5my.--h. - flhwj '- - ' . A -ra' : 'S'-"-"I'f5?....:-'f'1 1. A -12.15 Ig ' 1. s .-' - ' ,- I , I ,,.-:fin--l,n.1L.fY4: '. f -. . Yi? . vifzy-:,.f15,,,iv-'nrt,lu xflxlvig-Ei.i.fzat: ,lub--7 :I I Z:-.ff , 4'-1.46. .fy-.k:,..,' - ,,,.3-: Lf- YT, in uw... 3,-4'-"'f5,.5.4Y,25:.-Q-gi? 155551,-gf,-'Nl-i. ,,..V, X l f. ,-.-,,5"'.,.f - Q .' 43' - , ----4-.,-H A. ff --- .. f J-fi:-5-SY' f':,s:.4':"' :iii -3.-.3-"f':f1:xf.'-4-4... -3-'..1-21 . - t ' ..,-- ff- - . at - . 3 . Y 5' .mp fqfj' 1 , 1,5 y2...f -',-,gl A 1- -,Q -5- .X f,. ,,, ,X .1 V ,f. 1-.5-Q ,Qu ,, 5.,-.',,, f - -N?-,, -N- "j"y QTY.-1 1 1 1 - . " " ' . " " 1' " -F3129--' , -2-LFQJQH -121.7 "r'n T if 'iI"- ' ' f. ' . ,4' ' 'Q 4 - M- -. -- - M- , Y ..Jun-fp. -Af'-..-gixlr?-..4' -'+,'5- -nf' m- A ,, A + 1---.' - - ,- . .. . F , wp W . . iv --- --qi, I g pf .- 5---,MPgv.'.ffff.f f .. -1- Q , , .Pj-...H . . - .rv -. 3' - xx V "x Q' v- .aff qvfgwg- - --j4i,ffg,,vfi.rf gl V .rf fl 11,49-Y nf, I . I G V L ' 3, . ,V ,5,M4..A,: ,I ,.., VA' 1. -,,.:a, . .- 'xx g' . f w - V - , 'Q - , 7- x ' , ,, ,fuifi-7 -. , v.--s.a:.g,.r ,- jk' ' ' lx ' w - 4-3 ' ' I - .-1 Aff iff' .V A -' f ' 1 V U, ' I. ,g N ' ' -A. 'V ' lf,-1-Q ',1..'..q 5J,g3g,,gf? 1,4151 ' 'f' - ff ' if 1: . 9 fi .. 9 'G If .-4, ' - v ' ,ffff'1".':.-f9f1'J'S','vw- 5 ,pf , 1 K s I ,J P, - Q , v r . I yr Af.: A 5 g t If ,B I Q, gjfpfkxfbylfs g.' 5-I - - , A , , f' " ' - -. 3 -gi, :Tj WL- ,, '- 6 , if ff N ,, W . ' ' fy-ffl 1" ' ,P 51:01 ff. - ' - M if 1 fl- ' t ' ' - L 1 Q Q " 9 Wy- -f X . ' - ' P '-'19 'F11fx'57?i?'i 'f'-1 f - .5 -- wg f' 9. - , - - ' .sz 9. -Q .-'11-ff "ff 'is 5.6: 'Q ' ' jf K ,gl " .'. if ,X ' S ,?' iff v N Q 1 -if! -'67 fvgggkw " 4-' V' f , . 4 'w .L f Af - ., ' 5, , , 1 ,.1-,J A-L ."' I ' " ' ' ' " 'X' 4 QV- '7 ' 'Y Y 11' . ' l-, 1 fg,,,.:- rx-g , -.R ' ., . ' 6 1, '15 . if-3-Q, rn. M pw 5- 5 ,, 2 ' Q 3, . ff .. Nw,-4 bi - 1 I Av ,- 1- 1 'P ' ' . . . . .- I 9 1 t R ' I f . U 9. Q v . . , .1 1 ' , 0 ' ' I1 H t. ' , nn . , , - Q . Ew'awi. 'f - . 33. - WI-T' . " gay fy, 41 u - 1 55" ' 'N Q , ' V m pg. Fm "' f.-,. 4- ---' --L .il-1 ' 'J 71, Y jd :nr -H 2 ' ' 1. , . ' 3. . . . . . - , u- u . " " . ' - - -, - -- '- ' 2 -- -1 ' ' ff . . . . . , , . . . , ' , , Ai -..J -if-L ' -f - .!-.. Q L..-. -i'L"o4Li1.!5-4..'-W"...al--c..,.,..f,l.,.. 'N Li., , , .Au .'.- - 1 AA :-- I .:.-v f' -Qafff.. . F ' ' f 142'-gif -I' "- f' ' ' iifff, A'-'-,QA f'L'7-Z. L QE'.'b3Cj' I7 ii? 'WY' 'lm Y' will I ff-2'-' 711' , A -'I' Q' I Q I A v . I , ,U . l ,, - ,-,,',,,r.:-1.-.. - A. '. '-g.'1,'.. , I .-lu .' 4,5 ' 1 'w , A , M, ' -.1+5','f"u.'-nw -,919 4g.':v5,,'- 2 -., -A v --1, ' , - ' A- " ' 1 ' '-. 4-.-- '- 1. ..y Ig ' 4. J 14,4 3-. . x-, - I. - 9-.4 ', pf' A- ' '.z 4 f,. .r. - I J V' .rn -. -1 11 f" , 1 A . . 3 IMQ.?,IQ -II7Ig'II-:g?.II,II,,,IjI,g:1,:- I :I .I II1.II,,'n.4.I , A I ,Iva I. II,II,II IIA, II4II.,fIII. AI TI. ,-,AI I A- , f , -Arg "favs-1.'5w if-1 A-wif A A , . - 5515: ' 4. :A 1 1 fA 1 . , -h'1g,351L1rw Eff ' ' I' - -.'.', ss? I I1 IIN-II I 3 r,-. Y 'f'- Ipfr 'I J, IL:-A,"I I '-1' H,,.qT",6 "x " ' I . 1-L N476 A 'ftp' . ,fx Y 1 AA-:g4:,. 1. -, - 'A'-Af-,A -,H .'-fy.,-.1-,--1 w - -3- '. . - -1,I: ,' 41,1 , ePAI',- L I?.I I" 4, I v , u. g,f,I' 5, , -.15-, - I,r,!I,nI, I I II, -v-.A f , , w 1-. .s. ,-- - a' ' , A 'V .3-, .,Az.'-f,," J. -'. ' ' . A. .. A. - , Q - A - .4 A -Ax, -A .naw .,,, "-:'il:"' 5. .. ' A. ' - .7 ' Y ? A. .:fA. 'HJ' A ".AQV'-'ff' ' ' -4""'f'i""':' f' ' f ' , s A . 'J f' 'f'f'r VW' 'f ' . . an, A 'I 'f if ' A f v f' fx'-' KE' -' " '. 'ff .gif i, '- ,e I4 I I ' I ' ' 1 Q Q A I Q'1 'A I 'J A I. f ,If ,: , I 'ISM' -- 1' ,NI , '- , A , ' nr -.9 'A 'J .dj Iqfgf",,f . 4 I' ' W V 4 Y ' Y ' ' 9 5' sl" 7 "1 ' V "" iif' '-'93 TV'- ?5.f1,:.p f , I .A - v ,1-" 1'- Q-LA 'Ax'vf,r.gg,. 5 if if Ij -, 'l' C ' 1 'r y.f1ZI yi'1",7v' ' ka-f7:I,IA'v A s I ,I ' I I 9 I Ti., ' ,I' r I -JH 5- '-I ',".fJI I 'A -' 1 ' 1 - . L .V ,.- 9 X 1 A. 449 ' 1 ' '- . ' . - If 24- A-AL '--',W19'- 4-nt 'F . " - -' A 'f rff' - " 'WMI 1 . Q A , f f , - A Af Af ,I , II . l 5 . 5- uf m, A AA Q , H x . .A 5 . , J A. V . .PA 1 M sf vga A ff A , 4 9 ' 9 ' A' F A A Q f :A I . ., I . , X 1 Q A ' -' 1 'I ' A e r . r . 1 ' ' e n ' . C 1 y r.. A , . ,, ' f ' ' , ' .A Q , A H , ' ' O m r ' ' ' ' , I A L W .1 kc W A1 F1 ' 13 I I u ' , 1 4 f 5' . ' ' 7. A- Q-1.5 " " ' Iljpf I - If f 551494:- " " M., 1 . 3 ,f Qfiqgfgfsx ' " .A Irina. :J -:Al Q ' vp . ft 2. ,I I I I , f 1 . - ' ,I , : : L ' - ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' s,.. , , A A . .,,V .. , A ,, N I ,gfjm A ggi, :',fAs:A ,A r"" -F' ' W ' A ' f- H , ,,fg,A: if " ' f . avr- -I I IQI: I' K- "fgIf3g,-I .I .:f, LI, Mr- QZIELHISII-Ii-5--I -I A - -I I.+I Ir.,I',I,lfI.- .v .2 It I Av 5. ,. 'I A ,'.- 2 2-H215 1 .55-A, ', AA ' 1. ,.7:59L?',A:' Afwii, w Am 5-vb. Aim. I1-'e"',.',w.f -'A ' ' ' 'I Af' -,Q-'fn-f ,J 4AA.f ' ' f'-far. 1 " ,e3,L...m. -- --gAmz"f2g.g. .-A,,3g1A .-.1 . -, ' f."f:A-A5-u- .l 'f A . f'ff7'Z H, 'AA-.2,Ape.'+'1f1:i',.-.f-' ' ,w'1'eA"a1ipAT ,,f' '1'?Tf1.'wf13F:fA14.41-'T Exp.-,pA4'zgA:.,,y,'f,3 f 1 Af f 5 -- " fv' "2,'JQfV:'lQ V'i."5i'3?i""S'f?'f??FQ'i. ,A "E-'intl M' "5'!:5'7ff 91? ', F-li' 7WWfff'1ff?f,1 ,-4 V' ' f . .I,:I ,-v. - A-,115 Av z.., -I .4 ' If -'gf-9 A17 If 71 5's'?LLf. .LL 5-213--,I.,IaIA4,yI,.., VI. A II, 1, . . - f . "3.o1.Qg1A-gf-jF,g'.,. A A -" ,,--,.,4- , A3 iff .JH"14:'f'-fg,A 5592523 f?.fy,A.', , P ,I . nl' :, ' I ,v 59- ,Z I A, , . H I ,- I II I II I I I I-JY, I :iI,-Ii5'J,f?+I ,III.I-'Ir fq5e.I Pg! .III -M A . ' ' ' fp- - ,A, II .., H A , A -,' " A r A A' '. J 4-51 ff A. M Il ' ' P' fig 'F 5" " fl AQ ffQ in ?f"?2f "'3'.f.?-11 17- V.-' f.T,?A " f' A -'H' 'A ,,, ,f..'A. ' ' .. Af . ,.. ' ,Nw ,, , fgltg,-0 451 .?,.-,T ' 31: . V 1 A . 1 , f 1 L , :A f .- ,A A 4 'Ag-?-r1,+,., vQ 'A 'M ' ' -1 ' A . 1 An 1' , -A -A ' f A ' -A J I " H ' ' 'Af-A:u:Aw -' ,-A , A A Q, . 2 5 ye' .A A A , , , I I, I . . I 'v I vm 4 . A, I VII, I gg I,. .vw . ' ' sf- A A A f f 1 .A A 2 ," , 4 , wQ.pQb'v1.1z-A .1 A ,,,.1, 4 , x, I. 5 I, ,,,, ,I fa , II .I v 4 II . III , A 4 III f II 0 Y I ,. -AIP.: . , P.. ' .N I ' , I I - , A V ' . W,-' .ff ' 5 541 4 ' .w 'Fi J' 1 3' as f A-'A X 5 A REQ ,Im-M 2 -, .T f. , ij .A , I A I I fa Af, H- gI , , ,A ' - ,, ' ' ,, A' ' 1 I ' ' z IIf3ftIIghI:I..II y 5 I. 1 I . II N, I EJ Iwi? if . A ,I . , L- I .A 4, I f I. I I I I 5, I -Q . I' - A- ' , A 1, x :A A 1 ' w I ' ' df 1 ' , Q1 I Q I I , . 4 . F , ' ' f , I '.1 I ,A 1 . 1 f ' 0 4- 1 Q ' . 0 o 'z H A F41 Ia. ' I - I ,...J . , . I I 1 ' .':z??Ai'i,f JJ ,. ' ' Afiafff' F912 WT ' I Q 'e,, ik 5 Ij 5 "". 5232, J? !'f'.,gjEgff7I ' A V ' v off e:. 41. A ,, I .I. I A ,v I, I QI: I X I , 1, , . . " 2- ' , ' " A - .i - i fA1A1V4'v"i ' 1. .If -- - "' ,.J '.' ' ..,.,7h4. Q- ff. f A : '- jj ' "Zigi-ff! -f.2':.f -..J,A4.d. ,"ff'Q'. '..' --4 , 4 1 - ' x , N- - , - I . - '.4 4, -H 3 Lf.. , - L W . .--, .., Y , , 1- 254' 'L':-7 -'AAF' ,auf ' ' 'X ' ' 1' Q.. 'ry' "g""v1f'n' W4 "" "' ' """'j'6Q?" "g " I ' " . "-' - , -.. , -lj, - . K, 1, , s .,.-, .......-.W ' Yi, .F-. ,L..,.,, nf-.- k....,fT.,.,--T.......- -H, , I I 1 ,pt V I -gi, i 4:5 P A 'X 1, .v-.w...,, ,. ..,., , a.,....w--,..,. . V- , . . wir.-? V, ..s., -. G , .. - , f - ,.T...,, ,.-.,, ,.--...l ,....N....,,.' -, -., , - av . .,,, -+ . -.. vi, - , . iq 1 1 '? fx' V -, ff- l- . . Q V A Af , a. M , -.H ian I - H 1 -- Q -I .....T,5.-f.- -1-h N N -K :is 03 V-NV, J, E M ,TV-', 'X' ,gwf V- I il 1,..,,' 1 . W. it - ,ll - ,Vg - ,b 5, F T Izmir . ,,. 'why H I in avi. fr' 1 -1-, . ' . - A 5 a ' , 'y i Q 3 y '- u-'..',g,vf,v'V 1 Q N , , Q -fs , , ---w . -, k, X . 'W R X R 41 Q" Et- if ' aim , ' - 1 , --v - ' -In-fx ' " ' ,fx k . - K ' " .f"""- 55' -1' - ' 1' 1 .. ' 5, 1 - N' -. 1' Q .' ' w if 1 . wx Q K S ' ' N ' L Q ' - . ' 1' -9 l 55" 'A - ' - ' 1 ' fef A' i ffi, sf 4. 'V 'Z J i 5' vi 1' 'I 5' 'X 1' 'I f ' -, - ,iii-V. . . . I v ' Q Q n o f . , . . ' ' g . 'A ' , . e . U 4 ' 0 Q , , . I a I A I ' i a u an B A wg ? I if .,- . .. 1-, , .- I u M uf u ur E If .4 aff 1 L .nf-:f e ' . -,1,.,. -.-THQ ,.. L. , - - ..,a., A 4.. , ' H21 bv xffffrgl, ' I , 5 1 fFI'.-.- "IC-2-Ig ny' 'ff 4:1 , :ff Zfffrf -1 ' , '- H - 4 - - I y.- x . - 57-241' I' Y - ' xx 9' . f A4 . ?'35'!i1'f'? . ,'-. V p . . . Y K .Al ., - - z . - , , J L' ' ' , A ' .-r . ' . 'Nl' x 'n ' Mt - 'J' - , , ' - " - ' "' ' ' "- ,.., ' .,.. , wif.. 1 ,.. 1 'L , '- Y f, .I - . , -I -,, - -'JPL--4 " PQ : , A 1 ' ,, , U 4?-, ,. . " '4"i'f-1 ,ft -, :A-Q EE, 45 -4" -- ' 1 -ff15a':' ,- 3' Ir-13: ' '-f?-'f'r':,-'mg Q E' 7 ' M fa'.4'?'f11ff'f'2'?7-JS' 1 4' 5" , w in Q' ' 1 3 - " Q - :Q A , -f . -'N . ' ' ' ' Q ' F Q' - , 'ii ,..', f.,gQ,, , ffi Q ' ' ff, 4' K., 'f"f.-1U.1.Q-:K -,1 - r, ,, . ,,,.L..g.. . 1...-f-,41 - -- .-- , . .- ,. . - I .. gf. k 1 -,I .., 5' 1 . W, ' ',,.. ' - ,..+ ..-- A.-N ,, ,mi df' "rv-yi . . " '-s 'Iwi -. -5 -2- L 11 4,1 v-.,. .., ,l M x,"'hv 'K . gf Y' "f-.-aj 4. . ,, ,Wu Q- swf A' ' - ' - 3 - 1 ' f W1 - ' i ff' . -f Agn'-f'fi11 '- .u- - 90" uv 4" ' 'Siu' - 'Y i K 5 -X , f J " ' -- HT.-Q, -' I ' "1 ' .. 5 'Q 1 L" ' 4- - -' -'a'-3 ' K--il, ' A Tn - Q 6 ,1 1 v ' 'Q ,,,,".' . . W . "9 ' -5' 3 'ff' ' R ,- 1 '-4 ' y 'K " ' S X .1-,T . - ., Q I J viii f L un.. X - Q - ,F ?g-.,. ' . -4 ' 4. - , ., ' - ' . :P X E- s 4 s P Wa: ' 'g ' 6 , " ' -if ' ' 2 ' ' Ki 'A is 1 ' ' . " , . . ' - f ' ' 1, . ' -tg-,G-,. ' 1 W ' ' , . - .N Jdff 74 -xt: I .' L 4 X " Q, " 1 Q ' J' t ' " ' ' ' fH..'LA "i - ' ,ff 1 if as : . - H - " 1 A 4 . 15 ' 1 Q v hw, xg V6 . u - - , P , ,. , J.. "' , -,V A "xg ,ia - , 6 1 'I Vx 'L ,. N .U 5' Q 1 - f,',:.. n Q 5 .- . 1. 4. , .L 'I g , ' , . l V V Q ' - Q- - ' ,L -L I 1 - , 9 .' ' ' J- .L 1. 1. D Nl 1 s -z Ss' 1 I . . U Q n e , 0 ' . Q 0 I l O . C . I l ' ' Q n V . I Q U g lgzw '73 T ' EQ f""ff.d "" 2. , . , . ., ,L A, f vggidpff ,lf N' v-4' ,..--., nv, I, 1-1.5--Q. -v. h,,,' . -, . V. , 54vyrg3?f,-x:.V 4 - 5 , 573.12-5w". f.E52 'f'i5f +--'f+5f3Y2'3T?w'W- sf- IF 1-:V - . . 1 : f - 4 - .. , . - , I Y ' - TEL" " Pg- A, ,, ,ri , , QW ,hhfiiu ' " jr -- , ,,,. M, -kilw ,YW ,,..,. ,.,,,' 1 .:4.LgJ4.,.L..5.,4 .,,A,JUi..,1...:,.:.,, . Q51-1'JsE'J:5.'fPdEfigt.t:fQQ.'ixa::5:-Y,Qwgl-fi,::1'i1YL1QsLlWi,:-:QL . . 1 ,2:, 1:--L1 if eil 3 if V aw ' A A. V W ' -' . V . v ' .1 "I ., 'i W, . , . f ' ' ' ,I --Q 'I - "m A F , Q ..4 fu "-' f - -fi ,s 51 M 9 . if 'fm Lg? Vw am, 'N gf 'fa 'fy we we M , ,fi bw We M wi f i .L I -N b. '1 , - - , -W, . If .. , ,... . ,, - 4 . .-f-f --, .. W -V -,H-frvu.? ff- '11, 'WVU -1-:: V f. P, '. 1-, 1 -5 3.1-,f , ,. ' ,5 --f. Nw -. .A , -. - , , I -yy-far f Y 'f'AE1:qfT7' Y. 1, inf' 'Tail ..., 15214 if --M-,L Q an f H ' ' 55i Sgrqi: ' fvlzkfi,-, V U -.-, ,V - ,-Q. A, j', ', , t A- , . , ,g E4 ,Y Y W ,,,,..k.1, ,.,,,,,,,, .,,, ,.,,, , ,,WY, , , f- f . AJ., A- , --,, . , M -- , N ,, ,- -.-v.. J. i - ,.,1- ,N , if H .? :V H W . Mi 'Y . . V , . 1 .. , , W Y W Y Y Y Y . , , . -V-.,i..-- .---- V . - ., Q if " gf ff ' gf, W 45 'i'5i , i, .g5g 5, j v, .V 1 1 ' yy, , " V A ,h L, n y. L v ,L LW t A'-, 1 I I L . I N .. A N - Y R V L i 1' I . "ff REQ V ,!ag" 135' 'f :1: , MIA . sv 4: ' ' L -'- 4- ' ' 'Z . S'Y'q . ' ' ' Ly," ' H ' 4 ' IA . v ' ' - ' f ' ,, .. 1 . , , .. , if . .I , V. E .V V V Y . Q . Q mf an 'N affix .W ' l 'Q viii sv-L' ks" 3 ,, , . - , - , U . . . 4 . , ffm 1, z ' ' L Q 1 ' , 5' . ,, 4, 1- -' 2- 2.13 X . 'fi' '-. :sf 1, Q . ' . . I 5 W 0 . Ulf lf-'rl-b. . . ' ' - - ' ' , . -H2141 ' ' e 0 . . H . - ki-::I2,L." ' :suv . o - 9111, 1 ,Hppg " w ,L " if A , .Lf-:wg Vi 1 . L H H- ffm Jw ,,,V,..,. ,..., . ..W-gQWJ,M,g.4,1-,,,, Www H M1 16 V 1 1 . " ' - X ,I , ' 4 V Hy' - . 'ff-' xxi! 1' ,Q :- ' A L J ,EL V, ,I . .1 . , ., , ' . 1 :wi 1 ,W Q f:.i : I.. Y. is Q r ii I , - Y vm -fv. I - u I 1 .f VJ t V -. m ,gg g 1 , " U. 1' 1,1 - I ' H ' ' ,N - 1-H wwf.. f 3: rv " M321 q X - I I f.. ang bvfl v ,wif ' D l 'x :5'l , 5' ' Y K ' Q- vs L ' 1 Tl g-,9!,.: . lg' A - -, . ..,- . L, .y ' V Y - ' , f ., , . . .Wm gf. . , 5 A X. ., Q.-SQ: V, .h Q x.,.,'- T , -Q Q1 ,, -'L-4 Q' ,N . w ,-X, A ' 1 ' il ' 1 1 gi 1 V' 1 ' V . : . - -' - . 'xf :af X X . - " ' y N X - " ,Q 1 . .N 'ir' '3qIfffi'i3 A 7 - wi' ,. , N ' . ' J . . S fp-.F X 'LJ H L V ., I Jvfilb ' N L l a ' wn 1 ,,,k.,. Q H, Z. Q - - Jr 1 .. - - f L , 4. V A - ' Q S q"'R sl ' " 4 ' -,. Q' - ..v-nv-155-2 A " sv . . ' k 1,14 5 e ff 1 . 1 V ff J. N' 1- . Swim ,V i M 5 N r 'H i - 4 , X., -V" ' ' f ' J ,I v U N Q fm' P ' -9 ' 3 - y- .1 N 5 , ' :Andi C 5' G , . . ,tx K . . D - N J I 1 ' L 'L ' -P 'I .L -z . Lsie " sf wk L 'L ' y 5 x. U 0 0 . , ' ' , c 1 q I 7 o 1 I . 0 . . I : Z . . 9 . O ' NW' i 'Emi' 4 i 3 'ga :U U "Z '31 ' ' fg-4f'if. gfff-'Z - ,A evra 1 RE: H 1 1 -. - ' - 1 ' L - .. , M ', 4? Sf'.h"f-L,." 'f44':L-"W ' i1'?177,l1f'GQ::f,,'g.f,. ,L . V ,Y,....,, J4Jf'1I'3 w 'er nl!! 4 - L .-78. ,-.X Rv. . 5-3 L . -,. la. gag 5x - 3 "1 - . K .- , iyn I N s ---Lxif -, :I 615 A 1 X . - A , . . F Q 2 - My , I , . J' 'L 9 i ' - 1. af 4 4 3' I C Q , a n . ' ' u o . ' O D 0 - ' . ' ' . . Q I . 0 f , 0 ' 3' 3.232 mf -f 'fiw' war' . . - fvf-' . 41' f- ,A , . ', .4 ' gpg. H1 '. KJ L- ?' ' V " wifi: ' ' . , G V .:L':" ., .. . , V . L -f-.- -f "' " A . 1,- lwi'-:. '-sf.. WA. ,,. ,U 'X "tw" Ea , r-'.. N, ig-.xgkh ' , , ' 'f 'Que Q ,-1.1 152 ,199 .vu-' . , f.. - ,,,. iii . 'W' ff Lim f- ' ,,, L ..'f f-, sz - - r .w , . ..-1 -5. -,- . ., A .,,.,,, N ' . 4 - - : .1 91..- '-fl 'a:. Y.v1.:'-2 ,1 3, - f- - ' - I 19.4 'ff gr, -V nn- ,mv -,a g 1 -ni' 2? ,. x:s4jzaf:: ,g'1:Y:j3-, '- uf -':e..1g,'4 ,"' .gi iqxi iyw, ug ,57 1 ' 4 ,' 4 A 4 N Fine aryustmenl Dorf! lll0lI1lIl'iL'f', derive 4 . 1 N Herc's how il's :lone Une, two, glidg The laps in tunnis Sketch and alnscriluf Oilcr third class Q 5 ' S i As in "It's a hell Qfa -" .BR E4 f ,M an Q YAA, , S.. ,, ....-f if The artistic touch A ten miuule paper CLASS 0F 1943 i XP1'-I-Hllfhm. um. mu. aw Ham- mu -nu- v--' 'sd-5, -,-1--Ng., 1 ,.s-x W3- Ha., 'X7?'?r HPV?-'v CLASS 0F 1943 394 CLASS OF 1943 W 'LY 5 A rloll donor Oh, how we sujfor! Precision plus-the rlrill platoon Hittenmarlfs party A wheel within a wheel 396 OM THE SOU H ES7i I V fv w 'HF JJ 1 L, 'P43 f Q '73':4:."z?,w -fi"G. f 'V' 1: If .ff-xgn' -V I ...ff - -- ,.':.,:..,'- V . .L ,E ,Jr H f -- -4- .u Hu 1 gfaiff .- 'N X PF. ,, 4. W- 'fp -Ljfqh , ff'-T.'.f , -gz'f+T5g?Qfi RN , P11 ,Jw Q J K1 ' 'LM' I ,Lf-MX ,- m 1 "H, 4 f W W 5451, L ' ' L 'fsvn-. .4 -. + QF - ' I"1W.:Q 212 L3 t , 1 S' if .. 'I Q, f'j14ih:i1A,k,.1t' 2 3 f 1 -N 1 Q L ' . '54 un' . ,fs ,.v: -- - 'Il' X , 1 l . 1 ,. A fs .- .-- ,... 4 v " ,. h , V, M, I . .. 1 ' ' f l . 1 ,, . .VE T F' 'xf S , ,V x' ' - 5 3 f ' 5 + . , Q Q A xx V V- X -ff 'ff fi gs? H " A 'V 'Q Q" xr I 4 1 . -A 4-Wx dw? E- ' fff LS' "F ' . gl sk. , ., .15 , " - 4 ! , . G 2' FL 41 4 .agvil ,gig ,- ,, W5 ,- , 51 . gif , fl N X. f ' M -. 'Ti' ,-'Xf+-,':1,'- ' ff K M ,Xgvjiaffi i', .-, f-'T ima .. ,Mr -, .F v X 'L mf- 1. E 'p' L A - 4 y- --ug:-. , v' .r-dm' ' l fa v A 1 ' K' 1. V 1 ' gk x"f1"y ' f - f 3-C l - 1 ' :L- 4 M., Nh' If Y . 2525 ' 4 Q m.. 1 'wg -Q- a. ' A .um 13: . - Lg Q t X 11. cf:.fq' 2 4 :fi EW if vi -., r -, f,.y..,,..w. I 1 1 34' K 1 4 J 1 T ,t .- Our leader, the big boss, Editor-in-Chief, and holder of the sack, lllidshipman IV. D. Lanier. Lanny is responsible for '40's LUCKY BAG. Yarzl editor Childs looks a wee bitfrnstrated. That was the condition of must of the staff before publication.. This is a meeting of the big three, Lanier, lllorruy, anzl Ash Little, photographic eflitor, in front of the end sheet. 402 ANNUAL ssentially the LUCKY BAG is a scrap-book, but it is such a scrap-book as no individual could possibly compile. The LUCKY BAG contains a complete record of the four years the Class of '40 spent at the Naval Academy. There is the yard where we lived. There are the officers who commanded us and the instructors who taught us. There are our teams, our shows, our activities, and above all, there is our class! There are two pictures of every classmate, a pictorial summary of our four years here. and, The old light between dreams and reality. J. Pfs accounts said "non to some of Lllllll-N'-S best illeas. Activities editor Chase, and his photographer, Glenn, are the men to shoot for this section. N I f X' 4 ,,-Lili ' 2 f 3 FV "jf QE 'r Q.: 'T' ' 3 4'-Q.. . R V1 E .. Q., L, . .1 I ff .X k 9, SW 'Q . . 'X 1. . . ' rj ' Y I Y . L V . M .lx L J . J, . riety of whiplash. Eddie Childs, ilolmnv Lacolure, D. Chase. and lid lfickenseher prepared the Yard, ass History, Activities. and Athletics sections, respec- 'ely, while associate editors., Tom Nicholson and .loc itlorff made themselves invaluable in the innumer- nle administrative details. Ash l.ittle's photographic aff was submerged with work. ln an effort to produce original and distinctive LUCKY BAG, the staff de- rmined to use a greater pictorial content. Pack after ck of film was utilized and the lfouclu' BAG photographer came one of the notorious pests of the Academy. The etures were taken, the layouts prepared, and the copy itten. The 1940 LUCKY BAG went to press. Meanxvllile, the other staffs had been correspondingly tive. The business staff had the job of handling the 'eessary finances, a task of paramount importance and ereulean proportions. The circulation staff polished up eir high-pressure machine. All was prepared for final strihution. The staff of the LUCKY BAG is satisfied with eir production. 'llheir reward is the feeling that they have vlpcd create an annual of permanent value, an annual at will he cherished hy the class of 19440. Tom Nicholson roomerl will: Lanny oml was inevitably llUl1Ck0l1 into the organiza- livn as an associate eflitor. Joe Hittorff was also an associate eflilor and helped particularly in. the little rlelails of office routine. Blwll, Weller, CUCIWUUU- Svlllll, Sllflllef, and M ulty composed the John Lacozure prepared the Class History section while Ed F ickenscher supervised circulation stag which sold the LUCKY BAG. the Athletics division. 405 P"2'j 1!.4H-1:--JJ 4.-- .- ' .- --- f-'- I I liingil 7:91 L' ' ' Ill " A 'Ayn -" ' ' ..,,,. to t Iwi, i.. muwsiiuei-I1 rw is-ZUE1 ATHI-Zin '.w'gu'-,. . . ' B' ' ' ' 'IL 5,53 L:--'-"' F - ' D, V i f T 3? 5 'affQ'i'f B HL- N 0 15,5-DATA .I I 1 1025 . 3- , V -9.3.1 'L'4.?11""l Y 3. ,e i ii mu 1122 ' x 4-WW-" .4- Edilor-in.-Chiqf. The LOG was praeticulfv Curtv's whole life this pust year, as its trials and successes were his. J .-,K , A Bob Hurst had another tough job, business manager. The LOG is a big enterprise and requires financial sagacity. 406 WEEKLY ffieially the Log is defined as, "zz weekly magazii published for the purpose of disseminating to t 'Regiment of lVlYlClSllilDlIl0Il and its friends, brief artielesa general and professional interest, information eoneernii the activities ol. the 'Naval Academy, and such items 1 humor as may be deemed advisable." Actually, howeve it is perhaps best considered as the essence of midshil man expression. The Log is published by a nlidshipma staff primarily for midsliipmzul consumption, and tl distinctly Academy spirit serves lo differentiate it fron all other college publications. It is in the Leg that the lnidshipman boosts his team It is there that he promotes his activities, exhibits h wit. and exercises his imagination. It is written in h idiom and for his intellect. ,lit combines a source of aea only happenings, 'professional information, humor, an l Teig, Hull, and Little C0ll:f0l'CllC8. - interests of the regiment, to form a magazine publication that is typically midshipman. The Log is one of the first activities with which the entering plehes are acquainted, for during the summer a fourth class staff is chosen, which puts out a plebe issue under the supervision of the second class. With the advent ol' academic year, however, the plebes are relegated to their customary status, and the future editor and busi- ness manager connnenee their Log career in some such humble capacity as the office force. Advancement on the Log is limited by no set qualifications, being based on ability and effort alone. Each year one is afforded a more responsible position until, at the end of second class year. the editor-in-chief, business manager, and other iln- portant positions are filled for the coming year. The Log offers a wide field of activity, for every aspect of magazine publication is represented. Of course there are editorial opportunities, but thc Log is also an outlet , Q. . "fat H-37, yi 'E is Caspari. B. C. Hall, Nfontgomery, Dorlane, and Sander, part of the editorial board in conference to plan. an issue. :ta The art and photographic stays, with corresponding editors, L. B. Libbey and C. IV. Smalzel, are pictured here. These features of the LOG are particularly commendable, the photographs and cartoons being outstanding. 407 Hall and the printer. The stag' comprises over sevrmtyffivc. Cary must coordinate all their efforts. ll1cGillicudriy"s cut exchange acts as a clearing-house for photographs and cartoons used by pttblications. 1. f-- .. Bob Dail and Ralph Gerber are both COIIJIZFIVIGCZ "Logites." They have Seen four year's service on the stag. 408 ix for the casual writer and is eager to print all contribu- tions that are of definite interest. There is art and photo- graphic work to be done and the important field of fea- tures. Then there is 'lll1C business end with advertising and circulation work. The Log offers an almost unlimited field of effort Where application and effort cannot but result in achievement. Every Sunday night finds pandemonium enthroned in the Log office as the staff goes about the task of filling the thirty-two pages for next Friday's issue. Copy is late, contributors have failed to complete their promised work, someone didnit get the word. The troubles are endless. Before taps, nevertheless, order has emerged from chaos and a rough layout for the next issue is ready to be sent to the printer, complete with cuts and copy. Wfednesday the proofs come back and the dummy is Hlled in, just as the magazine will appear. Then back once more to the printer and, Friday, the finished product is ready for dis- trihution. The Logs arrive at the express office and are drawn by assistants for each deck. lyieanwhile the large subscription list outside the Academy has been mailed their copies, and Logs are speeding on their way all over the world wherever Navy people congregate. i l 53--1,'-..',:...,1'L, - b H The office force, an introduction to a Loc career, where editors and business managers get their start. 'fl-0's .Logs maintain the high standards set. in ,former years and published a magazine Iitted to represent the Academy and the regiment. The Army Game, dime dc- tcetive, 'tabloid newspaper, Liberry, and winter cruise issues were particularly noteworthy. This year the Log published a Drugs ,11lllll11I00li' which combined all the pertinent dope for Navy drags. fWl1CIl the drags recipro- cate wc'll bc all set.j The year's editor-in-chief was midshipman C. ll. Hall, and Cary's wit, and personality were mirrored in every issue. Bob lflurst handled the dilhcult. task of business manager with a cool efficiency, ably seconded by the advertising editor, Chuck Deterding, and the circulation editor, Steamer Stimson. V. E. 'l'eig was managing editor, and Ash Little. associate editor. li. R. Dupzyk, L. B. Libbey, Ji. Dcmetrce, C. W. Smalzel, J. R. Treanor, C. ll. Champion. A. B. llebcisen, and J. C. Lockwood, func- tioned as departmental editors. The Log remains the typical publication of the regi- ment, with a wider appeal and range of presentation than the others, which are necessarily more limited in scope. It succeeds in combining the surface features of a midship- man's personality with the ever-present spirit, of the service. ITQQIDTK - .4 , . . n I ,fri WI . V-A6 -er. M-- One of the fundamental jobs of the LOG is to present an. account of Academy news, and hence reporters. l wan A f,, , u A . ,.. -F 3: Joe Demetree is Ihe reporters' boss. He is news editor and supervises their activity and assignments. EL, Li ' Al Picmrvs! pictures! pictures! Smalzvl was Chuck Delerding handled the all-important Champion was exchange editor and culled Pllfllflgfdplliv Gllilvf. job of advertising. college publications. 409 II UARTERLY he avowed aims of the '1'rident Society are the promo- fostering and production of a contemporary American naval literature, and the discovery, collection, and preser- vation of naval literature now in existence. Naval 'T literature occupies an important place in the naval scene. It is instrumental in placing the"scrvice"before the people and thus making the public, navy-conscious. It serves 'to Whig Caldwell was '110's TRIDENT editor. It was his ideas which extend and Preserve naval tradition' a vital 'factor in the formed the basis for each issue. . . . . . inherent strength of the naval service, and 1'llll1IlCll0l'lS, both in theory and practice, to complement the educa- tion of naval omcers. The principal activity of the society is the publication of the bi-monthly literary magazine, the Triclent. The Trident is a smart, modern publication, 'in which stories, articles, essays, poems, and other mediums of literary expression appear, written principally by midshipmen, but also by instructors, naval officers, and others inter- ested in the field. The photographic work is excellent and the Trirlent is intrinsically art itself, as well as presenting l art. The society is also responsible for the publication of l The Book af Navy Songs, and for a collection ol naval Here the stag' plans an issue. Aullznrs must be llraftell, articles written, and copy prepared. IJOCIHS, Al1Cl10I'S A weigh. Walt Shafer and ,fav Noble seek the cut exchange in order to find The fnisherl product at last. Willy Trice and his aides receive the illustrations for the issue. TRIDENT for distribution ta the regiment. 410 tion of literary activity at the Naval Academy, the' In the last. few years 'the Trident Society has edited an lllllill calendar which comhines wit and humor with teresting information ahout midshipman activity. This a task of major proportions, and the yearly increase in e popularity of the product has resulted in a correspond- g increase in the portion ofthe Trident staff devoted to preparation and publication. The calendar has a paralpe sheet for each week ol' the year, and the ear- ons appearing on eaeh one are particularly good, being ned to the season and definitely portraying the mid- ipman point of view. During the past year the organization was guided hy president,"Easy" Clenn,while viee-president "Whiff" ldwell acted as editor of the magazine, and Walt IZIHTCI' supervised the calendar. The 'business manager as John Bishop, and Jay Noble was secretary. The soeiate editors were J. ll. Rockwell, W. D. Lanier, . L. Shaffer, and .l. D. Chase. However, the editorial pect of the society is only one phase of its activity. rt, circulation, advertising, and photographic staffs are dispensable while the authors and contributors are 'awn from the entire regiment. liiinally, of course, itis the support and cooperation of the regiment that the ciety must turn for its continued existence. Bishop had the power :J the purse and the whole society did its best to get all the funds in thc treasury. l Easy Clean.. president of the society. Easy worked hard and was an inspiration to the staff. The sale of TRIDENT Calendars was a major activity of the society. It was a very popular product. Huddlaston, drafted his plebes to help check all the lists and accounts for the calendar sales. 411 Slllllll' lllzlrffrrfgrzr and Bill Benbow used high pressure mr-tlxorls to contact and convince all possible advertisers. HANDBOOK EEF POINTS is published in order to present a source inlformution eoneerning the Naval Academy. the lin ment of Midshipmen, and the Naval Service. It an tiously attempts to serve as an illustrated guide to "yard", a record Ol-l'IlldSl'lllJlI12ll1 activity. a lexieonof ac emy slang, and a sort of pocket encyclopedia of na knowledge. It hopes to bring appreciation of the heal and characteristics of the Academy and above all to li at that wealth of tradition underlying it, the glori heritage of the United States Navy. .MQW ,,,.,y, , A, , . ixiirl.-2. 1 4 3- - -- W l . far' 1.12 l 1, g ' 12.5 V ...Q of' Eli-f .,,... : .ali ' 'sense ...... A The stag: J. A. Noble, editor, IV. E. Benbow, business manager, F. M. PIGFIEI, S. H. Macllregvzr, A. H. Schirrner, J. ll Lacoture, D. C. Caldwell, J. D. Chase, and L. B. Libbey. These are the men. who prepared this ycr1r's "plebu bible," 412 a Q Illia ru recalls! Hhnoq efpnulnt' Q wen hogs nun X-, - Q If :Zig -.. -,-If A' , A a F- ,, y u-I fr,1,g, ' "Lf r a P ' 5' ' P . 'I -ff ' - Y 51 ru r, 1 Yi- 9 , V - 4 ..,,, Tr!" L FX :ff-" I' DR MA he lure of the foollighls has a universal fasviualion, ant the Masqueraders was organized with lhe purpose 0 not only presenting entertainment lo the regiment, hull also to provide midshipmen with an opportunity lo ex- ercise and develop lheir hislrionie talents. During the: summer months the play is chosen. ,lit must, besides normal qualifications, he suitable for presentation to HI Academy audience and possess a minimum of femal parts. December finds tryouts luring held and before- Christmas Leave lhe cast is ehosen and rehearsals: started. Under the capable direvlion of Professor Pease, the play polished and moulded until "first nights' rc- veals another stellar produelion. T his year the lVlasqueraders departed from the usual The big four, Prqfessor Pease. Lt. Comrfr. Watlles, Hugh 117003, president, and Bob Quinn, flireclur, in eonsnltrltion. .r. t-l . - . .XY -f., I -L N- , . ff' . V sh ,W ' . . . ' -Rx , ' ' . , - . it ' , Qu.. - ,-- . .. Oops! my slip is showing. F. IW. L. Davis Try-outs and practices were a long, harzl R. K. Jillflll and F. JW. Davis as Marla ,mule a very goomlgoking heroine, grind throughout the winter. Lodclen and Lady Enid, the leads. 414 ht comedy to present a serious dramatic play, "Libel." libel" found a willing and interested group here, who yed it with an ability which 'few had realized existed ong lnidshiplnen-they eould, acl, and carry to the dience a lense drama, a rarity on the stage of Nlahan ll. The Masqueraders is a storehouse of pleasant memo- rs, a kaleidoscope of flats, eues, props, and greasepaint. ho could forget. that ripple of laughier as the heroine ps upon the stage for the first time, or 'the delicious ava" brewed backstage a t rehearsals. Nleinbers will never rget the 'thrill of being selected 'for the east, the long murs of practice, the pandemoniuln of dress rehearsal, the overpowering sensation accompanying the opening rlain. Nor can they forget the congenial friendships ey have acquired and the "well done" of an apprecia- e audience. Hunk Lee harl an important comezly role in "Libel". His French accent never came out af the rlago department. The climax of the rlress rehearsal. the chow the commissary rleparlment supplied, a memory the cast will not forget. Here is n scvlmfmm the-finislmrl production qf "LibeI." This is the final climax of the play as Mark Loddenv. CR. K. Jahnj discovers the evidence which proves he is not an impostor and ultimately solves the case. 415 BACKSTAGE ack of every stcllarpcrfornlance staged in Mahall lilall lies thc activity of a number cf organizations, who func- tion in the dim obscurity of backstage, but whose co- ,f operation is vital to the success of ally production. It is the stage gang which designs and constructs the sets which are always original, colorful, and complete, in- evitably bringing forth the highest commendation. The "juice" gang deserts its theory and experimentation to gain practical experience in manipulating electrical The make-up gang created the lll'I'0fll0 as well us doing ll very equipment, and to produce provocative lighting effects. fob 0" "uf ff"""f"fl0f Qf 1110 CUSI- The property gang is the essential factor which insures that the show will go 011. They accumulate and care for that wealth of extraneous material, ranging from cos- tumes to long barrelled six guns, necessary to the staging of a performance. The business gang handles the adver- tising, programs, and ticket distribution for the various shows. The make-up gang applies the greasepaint and is instrumental in producing a heroine which will rate "Best Drag." These are the organizations which supply the little touches of such paramount importance in ap- proaching that professional Hare characterizing Academy . productions. Q T. T. lWcCilliczuldy mul Curl Weezlen heurlerl the properly Costumes were only one rj' their worries. Seimfs stage gang designed and constructed the intricate sets which R. 0. Merrill was bass qf the business gang. They were the ones u 1 . - fr - -n gave the show a professwnal touch. assured financtal success for Libel. 416 orclueslra pruclivvs lmrrl mul .Millifhliyfor the rcciluls and shows they plvsmit. Pr'ur'liez's ure' lwlrl in ilu' lmml-room lliricc a week. MELODY hc orchestra exists in order to furnish a medium for the interpretation of classical and scn1i-class- ical music. It affords an opportunity for members to continue their musical education and presents a very important type of music to the regiment. In conjunction with the other musical organiza- tions, the orchestra gave an original recital in December, featuring a medley of popular hits from "Show Boat." It is essential to the success of the show staged by the combined musical clubs each spring, and presents another program during June Week. The mizlshipmau orchestra, comlucterl by J. B. Mutty, provides a chance for mirlsllipmen to play the classics and serves the regi- ment by providing that type of music. Smith, Sims, Milliken, Baker, McCarthy, and Karl were other prominent frst class. 417 The trumpet section rj the N. A.-10 features learler Ackley. It is brilliant at smokers where the 10 breaks loose. RHYTHM he N. A.-l0 is first and foremost the midshipm dance band and exists, not only to provide a number regimental functions with suitable music, hut also provide an opportunity for those miclshipmcn who li to play dance music to get together to do so. T 10 plays at a number of informals and at some ho throughout the year, and has provided u style of dan music particularly popular with the regiment this ye: It plays for a number of Friday night smokers in Smo Hull where the members have a chance lo exhibit their talent. The N. A.-10 has a grand rhythm section. The band has developed a very popular The N. A.-10 always plays a part in the musical clubs show and style at hops and informals this year. 418 joint recitals staged by them. I 1 1 ' L' - .. vsiff. - on LR -.,. .. a., . f -., ,- ' -- A ' if ws vi 41 ' 1 se' ' It :S QV. Q . " '-5? F 0. 9 0 0 L I ,Aw .. sf 32553 X Q swan vig . V I I Y :ii L , A g . ga , 5 . if .1 .9 g keg + ,M -. , bg H C gg " 'I xl. V: FQ' -' .If H . " ' ' " f fa: -I ' 1 ' -xv ' ,- 7 " I FK., - x 1 A .L , - , 4 5'-:am 9 -L.-157' A f ' - - 4 f "1 'I nk ' . - ws .. Q -f Q , i b , tk v gi.. 1 V M Q D' 1 I J . , ' ci . ' fd" Q A 1 , V ' 4 A 5' K --l 1.3! ,I -V ' . E 9 1 'Lin l X W X - -1 ' -if - W ' . 1 1 4 1 H V- 31 , I N xxx: 9 . H ' ws X VJL YK' , X5 J" w ' TQ.. 'ff' Y . ' 'f I . .MJ ,N X I 7' it X fi , . V A A 3 5... .fffxx ., W ' . V I - 'E ' f V l fx: ' . 1 .g,A V W 3 - 15.1. -is' ' -.L 'fn , A t H 1- V I F A Egfr? A .E wi A -A ' f 1 if-' '1 -r 2. -LI" ITN? F' -39... 1 ' ?,':3LQLL3',P"1x"F1.f..E ""x,N, M. 1 E'1..Lf9f?1'qgf1iT ' . "" V x . 1 sf4fA'jfe'1:5f 'H 5'.4'fL - ' E f ,R5Ef,1'fvYf''9-?4.,'l-sat... A , XX y .'.' ,. . 4 .4 - k-1 r. ,. 1 4-go .' i"7'F'T"'L' '5E..5f5'w PV" lp ? i . rw ' ' se- e I I J N? 'Va ef l l l l The llllflllllllllllv Club plays in the recitals. Here some of the members relax at practice for "Songs and Silllollellesf' HARMONY very spring the musical clubs present a show, usually an operelta or musical eomefly, in which Lhe Clee Club, ol' necessity plays the leading part. As with the lllasqueraclers one of the chief xliflieulties en- eoun terefl is aeeustmning the audience lo miclshipmen as dainty heroines. The lN'lancl.0lin Club also funetions wilh the 00Illl'lll1Cll organizations in recilals and the show. Of course the primary object in each oflhese musical groups is the personal enjoyment lo he derived from participation. Q- -' 3-1' The Clee Club plays the leading role in the annual show. This year they presented the "Prince of Pilsenf' However, meetings are held all year. Here, director Bob Harris leads his group in a song fest around the piano. 420 4. n K . 1. 19 ' K, Y 55 if If! Qu S3 JN. and , Nl-5 - K A L 1 . 1, X. 1 1 . in F -I P 'f 325 W 7 H4 1 N, 'dm h 'Y ni, 1 v in rw D I Q Q A r Q a A Q 4 G n o a a a 1: n Q 0 n A 1 a ur Q in 1 Q 5 xi IA Lf 1 3. Q., ' 3 a 3 X9 3 2 .,...As 3 X X S nf , . 33522, V f:1s5?2::..J.w lziiffiifzi -:Saggwi - misfit? 15? -- ' 'M .L mxmmf W mm . ' A-,mf-X 11. . ,- WQEQEMW--f Qlgyw, 3. I. lf.- SL 25, W . 9 sl ,Ls :mf ff ? K K , . fn WB: , ,V ' A' K 53 .U 4 L-' flung . 1 + Ng 1 1 S f"N,, ' ' Kii?31?5b Mx :S " ,f'g.1'7: - f - 5:1372 V 4' ff" Y "'j1f??EZg'n ' 7 1:?'x'WQi"5a2l'5?Y'- , rl 1 1 V - x J , ,hw -www M"EfwmfQ, w H -ggfsgxmf, X 'we U H' '?fe5,5ifLg-af ?fiiii5iZi5EU5FIsf A,f,,,,, A.v,A.v , xx H 3 L ev I IIIMQ X A gmail! X x .r 1 .nf 5fL..lE'7k Q-5, ,, I-IELM ALEE tis during the hectic days of plelre summer that in midshipmen make their initial ar-quaintanee with art of lnoat handling. Sailing drills always rank high popularity and a greater majority of the .fourth cl are qualified hy' the end of the summer. 'Reereat The haml on the wheel, now a quiet touch, new ufrm pressure: it is that ll1VZll'lilllly fillrls llle tl0lplllllS tlCSCl7lC1l, 21S liIl0l3liZllJ0 more than. anytlzirzg else which wins 11 race. and half ralers lill the hay, transforming the mouth the Severn into a panorama ol' crested waves a flashing sails. By the start of academic year, thc plcl have gained at least t.l1e rudiments ol' boat handl and are likely prospects for the Boat Club. The Boat Club was founded in the spring of l9l mainly through the interest and enthusiasm of R4 Admiral Sellers, then Superintendent of the Acaden Boating was one ol' the AllIIlll'2ll,S chief hobbies and gave the Boat Club a grand start with four fifty-ff auxiliary ketehes. w 'lhe kctches were the foundation of the Br 52-at . f B ,,'P,.,.,,, . H, ,, , ...- . H 5 Club organization, and they remain the source -tl The Second Battalion won the fall battalion yuwl competition: here they are slweling home the mainsuil. ' ,- K : Y Q - gI7fii,, .?:i- K. , E ,M I V-, F ., ' .. , QF. 'te ' ' -.A A - f ' ,f l if 7 "Now what this Navy needs is more and bigger sailboats." The In fin-mulizy plus! Dorff pass it, I can reach. Oh, what an appetite comes ' Q ' with these ketch trips! Club OHICPTS have a bull-session. 422 a greatest appeal to the regiment. They are in mmission throughout the fall and spring onths and are almost never idle. Every after- lon a swarm of eager hands revive memories of fungster cruise with swalr, scraper, and lvright- mrk polish, preparing 'the ketehes for the weekly 'iday inspection 'hy the First Lieutenant of the 2ina llfercelles. On week-ends 'the ketehes, Alligator, Turtle, ocorlile, and Bull F rog, leave their moorings and tt 'to sea. It may he an overnight cruise to ports uttered up and flown the Chesapeake, or it may an afternoon sail or recreation trip. Sundays id at least one keteh ont, immediately after apel, with a boalloarl of drags for a long after- on of sailing, swimming, and sunbathing. The nnmissary department supplies 'the chow and teh trips are a happy memory that '40 will not n forget. n the fall of 1937, Captain Vladmir Makaroff sented to the Naval Academy the Varnarie, a m, seventy-two foot, staysail keteh. The was a welcome addition to the Boat Club. Spinnaker set to starboard, main to port and everything drawing nicely, the VAMARIE, as usual, begins to leave the rest of the fleet astern - l '1li,iFia7.- W The new yawls were initiated in a race sailed with the Gibson Island Yacht Squadron last summer. This picture shows them with several Gibson Island boats maneuvering for a start. The committee boat is left of center, 423 ' gmmgfi wMwimJ5lii5Q.e!'l ' I 4 f Q "W 'iililrwiwll Q ' -,Q "lf A- lie .1LG,F7'1iE '11-.3 '-'H Nuff' i .5 . V, An Sails set against fi Severn sky hang loosely., as the Danish DANMARK, drifts slowly out to sea on the ebb gm ... ,, A I. . F .. ,T 1 lu V V 1 -. . -R mkrm, .ill ix. ,'.i .-.,...'K- training ship, 1 w She provided an opportunity to participate in aetu ocean racing. Almost anyone would have been hai put 'to maintain the l7!lIlllll'lC,S impressive recol under Captain lwakaroff, for no boat had beaten 111 into port in a race. Since l938, a midshipman ere has sailed her in an ocean race each spring, and sl' has sailed in most ofthe races held in the Chesapeakl Sailing facilities have been expanded every season A number of dinghies were added, and this ye: marked the acquisition of three forty-foot yawls. better boat could not be built for bay raeingg 'tl past season saw several races in which the yaw proved their mettle. The yawls are sturdy ar absolutely seaworthy. We may yet see them in Bermuda race. Closer home, the Boat Club has sponsored mime ous knockabout and yawl races and has provided a . - . 975 With thc rockboiuul, Nova Scotian coast in the lzaclcgrounrl, the whale boats Wind and tide combine with while sails and smooth hull to aid in tie up to the Yacht Club pier. instruction. of practical seamanship. 424 'cellent training ground for aspirants to the cademy sailing team. The Boat Club has served to aken an interest in sailing and boating among the embers of the regiment, an interest that has both rsonal and professional value. lt has extended an portunity for the acquisition of practical exper- nee and theoretical knowledge. The Boat Club has ade midshipmen sea conscious. It has been a sitive contribution to Academy life. Affairs of the club during the past year were eon- uctecl by A. AR. Schubert, Commodoreg W. A. lark, Vice Commodoreg Ji. W. Hinschlcr, Rear ommocloreg W. AE. Lernos, secretaryg and QI. W. ilpin, treasurer. The respective battalion ketch- ippers were lil. C. Sledge. I. A. R. Thompson, . I-I. Hall, and N. l5l. Fisher. :-an .n WE. xx hx Lee rail awash and white water boiling under her bow., the REQOI UTE makes her way into a strong Chesapeake Sou'wester. It was in just such drills as this one that most af us did our first real sailing. Due credit must, of course, be given. to the photog- rapher for catching this picture when the column was actually dressed on the guide. LOCAL N '. USNA nee in the dim, dark past a Hollywood company made a movie at the Naval Academy. Upon their departure they presented to the regiment, in apprecia- tion of the cooperation they had received, a motion picture projector. To operate this projector a small, select organization, known as the Movie Gang, came into being. The newsreels and shorts presented every Tuesday evening by this group became an institution at the Academy. The Movie Gang developed rapidly into a camera eluli, retaining at the same time its position as the movie operators ofthe Regiment. YVhen another movie 'production unit presented us with a radio-vietrola, its care also devolved on the gang. Last year two addi- tional duties were accepted. Every Sunday afternoon music was played for the informals in Smoke Hall either by means of the amplifier unit or the victrola. And for lovers of the classics Vifedncsday evening concerts were begun. The Movie Gang today, is o11e of the most active organizations at the academy. The movie section of the organization picks up o few painters on one o The Moline Gang supplies the mum' or the Sunday u ternvon mlormals the clulfs newer projectors. .Smoke Hull No slugs are ullrmtd 426 R. J. Sl'Illlt'iIIl'I' ulwrulcs one of the r'1uh's rmlio sets. The elllh housls of a tv-rv ample suppiv of mlrunrfvl l'llllilIllll'lll. The "Juice" Gang plays an important part in the stage presentations as they must produce the required lighting ejects. JUICE rnperes. volts. power factor! The intricacies of the electrical world are explored by two organizations at the Naval Academy, the Electrical Gang and the Radio Club. The Electrical Gang functions primarily in con- nection with stage productions, where they are among the unsung heroes of Mahan Hall. They prepare the distinctive signs that are traditional for the shows and, during the lJ0l'f0l'Il13IlCCS, operate the spots, floods, and lighting effects which count so heavily in the final suc- cess of the presentation. The gang offers an opportun- ity to obtain a practical knowledge of the subject and to gain experience in handling apparatus. The Radio Club serves 'three purposes in the regi- ment. It affords an opportunity for the licensed ama- teurs to participate in operating and tinkering with their favorite hobbyg it offers the regiment, as a whole, code and theory classes in which IllCllliJCl'S of the club teach the elements of radiog and it carries on con- structive and experimental radio work to give advice to the regiment in all phases of the subject. fi fn ' .61 .'P v 1, I 441 L. N. King points out some of the clulfs apparatus. The gang Qgers a chance for electrical experimentation and research. 4,27 , t at l kj Q U .pl 1 va S 1 1 T5 Professor Darden. was sponsor of the Quarterfleclr Snciely. Ill. A. Libbey was President, J. B. Cannon, l 'ice President, and A. H. lfvarnum, Treasurer. I t RESOLVED .... he purpose of the Quarterdeek Society is 'tu provide an opportunity for exercise and improve- ment in the speech arts. The society is an informa organization. Memhersliip qualifications are re strieted to interest alone and all are welcome- Vlfeekly meetings are held which offer training in al 'types of speech, argumentation, discussion, debate- and extemporaneous and impromptu speaking' Every year two contests, open to the regiment, ar- sponsored hy the society, one in inter-baltalio debating and one in public speaking. The seeonc battalion won the eup in dehating last year an lVIlllSlllPIll21l1 J. D. Chase, the gold watch for puhli speaking. Qnartertleeli fosters the ahility to thin on one's feet as well as the ahility to speak well, hot essential characteristics of a successful naval office The Inter-Battalion Debates were a high spot of the yQar's program.. A lzanllsome silver cup was donated by the Executive department to the winning battalion. Judges were usually officers or more experienced rnidshipmen. 428 AGO W the purpose of this c-huh is two-fold: to cnahla bose who are interested in foreign l2lllglli1g0S to lathcr together in order to improve themselves in nc langtiagc in which they are mutually intcr- 'tccl, and to help thc incmhcrs prepare for the tcrprctcrs examination. The cluh is extra- clinarily active. Weekly meetings are hc-ld. The - ' ' I uh maintains a lihrary and 1-nepurutc language blue in the mess hall, untl has been ill!-3ll'lIlllClllZll the presentation of foreign movies. Foreign. Language Clubs was their :Iago tables in the mess hall. "1ra:iunn lunl llur Italian. seelinn. The clnh lmuxls u lihrurv equipped with Vogel, Hiltmjf, Seinz, Hill, anrl Munville, mgyiye Ccnmm. elubbers, take litreign pwirulimls. their language zfocaliy. H. HH. Biesernier was prfup' af the Spanish section uf the club, while Bill Lattimore headed the entire organization. The club presented a foreign movie. with English sub titles, every Sunday afternoon in Mahan Hall. 429 Lihhev achlresses a French Club meeting. An. outstanding feature ofthe dill l BRAINTRUSTER or those midshipmen who desire to stimulate th minds as a means ol' recreation. the academy offers I chess and math clubs. The chess club presents an oppt tunity to learn the fundamentals ol' l.he game or a chat 'to develop technique towards its mastery. The eo petitive spirit of the game makes it an excellent sport a diversion for those men who believe that chess is one the best methods of training the mind. ln the game its there are many elements, particularly the lessons strategy, which are invaluable to the training of a go naval ollicer. Added to its practical value is the fund enjoyment and interest to be derived from the game. The math club also appeals to those of above averz mentality. lt is composed of those midshipmen who mathematically inclined, and who desire to go deeper il the subject of math than is possible in the academ necessarily limited curriculum. Speakers and oppor tunit for advanced study in the theory and application mathematics are offered at the weekly meetings. Prrgkssur Nlayer talfes on President lv. C. ilflutuselr mul a llllllllllfl' of club members in-a multiple game. I . Lt. F iala engages in another multiple game. The Chess Club had matclws Prrjessur Dillingham lectures at a meeting of the Math Club. Such ' ' with other collegiate players. are usual at meetings. 430 0 AI T A D PHILATELY W l ESQ n any group ol' holihy vluhr-2 there is always sure V J be an url untl an slzuup eluh, for zullierenls of these vo uvovalions are lllllVt'l'Slllly fouull. lnfleetl this is 16 ol' the nmsl zttlrzuwivt- eIu1rzu'leristics ol' these "0 organizations. For Wllt?l't'Vl'l' the Navy may carry l0llllDCl'S.. they ure vvrtzlin to linrl associates with iutual interests. The url t-luh has two ohjc-etives. Primarily it 'ists to give the meniln-rs il vluuivv lo practice and l,. ll. IJl:lIll!?!VlllIIllS ll llll'l'lillZ! qf lluwlrl Club in llTl'Ill!ll'illlrf1lll In zlisr-ns.: IIPFOVC lllt'll' lltllllby. lilll ll 1llS0 SCFVCS HS LI gl'C2ll fulurv U'lII'li'lll1ll publivnlion lll'IIlfllIllS. earing house for the url work reqniretl hy tht- ,gllllCIll. The vluh provitlee-1 for u wide variety of ecorating, designing. antl illustrating for such items ' menus. lumps. posters. autl programs. in zultlition maintaining il sonree ol urt. work for the various nhlieulions. r 1 . . . llu- slaunp 1-luh 1-unit' into t'XlHlI'lll'0 at sort. ol poulzint-ous nu-vting plum- for those miflsllipmen lleresterl in philulely. 'l'lu- uievlillgs are generally evoletl to trutliug. Uulsiclv r-speakers have heen 1t1'othu'4-tl in un effort to improve the level ol' col- fctions zunl to impart zultlilionzil information to the X xcinhers. l The major' llL'lll'll.Y :gf ilu' .'3'mnip Club is lrruling with vuclz 0f,l!'I'flI1ll IIHISI nzvvlings ure, in part. flernlvfl lu it. l 'Flu' Suunp Club in svxsimi. Twive a year llw club sponsors fl competitive exhibit an the main ojice bulletin boarrls. 431 The N. A. C. A. presents a widely varied program of cultural interests to the regiment. Speakers or musicians are the usual attraction. 5, t ig. tr -. -1' 2 V f ,t .....,, ti.- , lr , 'l l 5-'N' RELIGIO he Naval Academy Chri tian Association serves chie to lixrozulen a mids-l1ipman's ou look hy presenting a varil i program of outstanding IU and women in a number of fields, ranging from rel gion or hypnotism to glolnc-trotting'or antllropolog Meetings are held weekly on Sunday nights, and whi traditionally a plelmc rate, 'thc past year has seen a r markalmle upswing in interest and attendance. T Association is sponsored by Chaplain Thomas and W lcd by chairman J. ,I. lVleMullen. rw l, he Newman Club is an organization of the Cathol midshipmen. It maintains 11 choir, provides for alt service, and publishes El bulletin, in addition to holdi weekly meetings for discussions and lectures. l 4,11 I ' 1 The Newman Club, an organized volunteer body' of the Catholic mirlshipmen of the Academy, is a large and active group. I ts open forums on religious subjects and beliefs were particularly provocative and uzterestuig. 432 COMMITTEES i v Hutiimgul-vmitw. H, v The class ring qf 19110, a symbol qf aspiration and uehiermrmnt, an elnblem nf our IJIUYIUSC, the essence qf our being. SPCUIHI class spring sees ll mud rush to order rings. Here are l'0IlllIlilll'0 lI1C'IllIlUl'S erzgngml in choosing their settings. DE IG FOR '4 EXT to graduation, lhemost important event in miclshipman's career is the acquisition of h elass ring. It is his goal for three years anfl a eol Stalll eompanion for the remainder of his life. It a symbol of his profession, his ereerl, and his lif zt hontl hetween the wearer, his elass, aml tl Navy. a pledge to hring ereclit' upon the nav service. The ring eomrnittee must, design the ring, eo: Iraet and supervise its manufztelnre, anal ,fornu late the class policy regarcling eligibility to we the ring anfl eonflitious of forfeiture. Because c the great value which every miclshipman ztllztehc to his class ring, the task of the committee is rigorous and intportanlz one, until one which the have aeeomplished full well, as zu glance at any '41 class ring will prove. Another symbol of the 4-lass ol' VIVO is the o ' cial Cllristmus Card, tlesignecl for use hy the Cl tire regiment. These earfls are at flistinelive an heautiful eontrihution to the ztezulemy's reput. tion, as their eirenlulion is worlcl wicle. E i 1 l l 3 Dick Heath and the Christmas card committee in the reception roomy They N1"""""'S "Unis""Ug3:f'1f"'4f0Uf'!'3'9:9'gf":g'l:f rf'g""0"" The designed the rlistinctive card used last year. wmv" 20 superuses ' 5 5 " 434 ELOE. I-IE ilieeeption Committee has heen in exislenee as long as Navy Athletie teams. When the first am came down to the Academy to play Navy it as greeted hy the emhryo reception committee, r that is this eommittee's hasie responsibility, to leet visiting teams, eare for their needs, make mem feel at home. and insure that they leave, fter a pleasant stay, desiring to return again. lnder the direetion 0l'Chairman Bruce., a schedule prepared for eaeh week-end. Lists are eireulated nd the necessary men exeused from drill and Jrmations, in order to properly eare for our guests. ruee, Laeouture, Miller, l"arrior, and llittorff, ere the prominent first elass memhers who 'uidecl the committee during the past. year. Visiting teams lllttSl know when and where fieir eontest' is scheduled, when they are to take 1eals, what they may do in leisure time, and what estrielions are plat-eil upon them during their Jj0lIl'Il here. 'l"rom the moment they arrive at the lain gate. they must. feel that they are the wel- mne guests ol' the regiment. That is the task of .4 visiting team reeeption room and rlnrntitoris' is maintained in thc steonrl bait "T 'fs A .1 .f t K t basement. Farrior is at the call flesh. .1 Smal if .fl committee nwmber usnalh' sits on the bench with a visiting team I IIIIUIIIO had the job at one :J the swimming meets. me reeeption committee. f :aww Q . fl f ' ,Q I ' i 1 f if : 1 J lj. J I Sr -K I . . I The committee mast entertain our visitors and they are Visiting teams are introduced to mess-hull chow. Chairman Don Bruce sits at always welcome guests at the hops. the head of one of the visiting loam tables. I BOY EET GIRL OPS are one of the most distinctive as well as enjoy features of the Naval Academy, and it is the hop cc mittee which plans, arranges and supervises these evel The eommittee must provide for music, decorations, pm' and a receiving line, and in general supervise the appt ance and, tone of all hops. ,410 Iirst 'took charge ol' -M ,ggi W youngster hop which served as the basis for manag if F -SAME, second class summer dances. The next '11-0 hop was the AQ- edu.. important Ring Dance which was an outstanding sue Ilffrs. Druemel received nt the youngster hop. That was '40's first dance and . , , slar-red Cminny Club summer. and a climax to second class year. Nlemorial Hall X Smoke Park was the setting. The moon was ,full and night, warm. Larry Clinton supplied the music and slipper was excellent, even after the mad scramble of sect class and mess hoys to repair the ravages of the afterni shower. This year the committee had general charge, z in particular prepared the distinctive first, class hops. 'l Shipwreck hall was particularly enjoyable, and typified originality of 'fl'0's hop committee. One of the primrulv responsibilities of the committee is the receiving line which adds tone lu .-lcadeniy hops. fi . , 1 xl A ' . v ii ii 1 Ng i X V. X ' i L l r 1 r not Bill Lanier and Tale Preston wllll their drugs at a hop. Committee men wear Youngster hop was the end qf math and shinny Decorations were Sword belt, as a bgdnc u the trials just completccl W l mfr ZH" ' 5' Q i. 'J ' , .W I-hw' ' X V 'Eli f ' f' ' - 35 1 X : Q, ' ' f - gf 1 ., gf 'w 1 A H .aff I ' ' ,Q gif' ' Q X IA, A .rv k sir qggwl W Fi? ,f 3. , f. mg w fr l ,A Q 5 wr in W-' Q. 1' 1 ? 1 ' . ,yi ' :psi . 1 D , ' ,Q ' 4 I ., ,f m+ f . ' ,N Q si 'D W 7" mi!! K ' T' W1-F X . . . -. Q, , ' '. , ge f H' L N M' 543 nr y Eff ie' :Q A ' "-ss ' . . 'Z' ' 'I Ng? ff 9--,ff if x ' gl-M. -111,-F Q 1 1 ."" ,-,, T , X , qw? 4 wggw . , ' ng 'W' I 7 ""i'3N. - V ,,,. Alamy goals are truzlitionallv fierce and mean. Our goat- lfeepers are good shnwmen. Slllilll-lllllll Dixie Howell uses a big megaphone to rlirect the Navy card stunts. IT CAN A D HALL BE D0 l T can and shall be done! These words strike the very keynote of the year football season. expressing that faith and determination, so well rewarde- on December second at Franklin Field. Navy spirit is a vital factor in the foo' hall season, for the color, dash, and tradition of Navy football are as ra nowncd as the games themselves. The preservation of this spirit and its ra sultant attributes is entrusted to a number of organizations. Navy cheerleaders are well known to anyone who has ever seen a Nav game. This year the members were all tulnblers on the gym team. Cons' quently the Navy cheerleaders were as acrobatie as any in the nation. Tl Goat Keepers are another essential element in the glamor of Navy footba Bill is a famous IIIEISCOL To the entire nation he typifies "Navy", and it wb l ,Av ,.. 5 gr It FM' A JN YS I f Q 1 Q 1 ' 1 A ,F w Q , . '- ' A' - l C: J 'l - 1. ri 911' ' -A 4 i X ex, i l 35 ,.. , l ' t 5. ' N 5 g , l i 55'-if X I V A X T"',-"N A ' gc, A X l' ' M I' F 3 n ....g . - . 1. . 1 - - - , I ' it-1 -- Cheerleaders F. Lomax, IV. R. Bottenllerg, C. L. Jllllll, L. J. Easterhrook, arul C. C. Strum. with Coalheepers ll". A. Sampson and C. C. Williams, and Bill VIII. Bill VIII won his first .fll'lll.V game this year, 10-0 at Plzilaclelplzirz. 4-38 c Goatkeepers who supervise his care and presentation. A unique organization is the Press Gang, which provides for cooperation :tween Navy athletics and the sporting press. The Press Gang is particularly :tive during football season, and its greatest task is t.he spotting for radio. fess, and newsrcels. 'l.'he detail did some fine work this past season and were pecially commended for their efficient spotting at the Army game, where, lspitc mud, fog, rain, and uncontrollable excitement. they went calmly about cir business of getting the news to the thousands throughout the country ho were unable to attend. Probably no organization is so much concerned ith the preservation of Navy spirit as is the Stunt Committee, which exists imarily to 'foster that very spirit. ft is this committee that plans and executes e colorful card stunts, a feature of every Navy game. It is they who super- se midshipman a'ttendanee at practice. sponsor the poster contests. and stage e gigantic pre-game rallies. These are the organizations which bring the xirit of thc regiment to that fever pitch so instrumental in achieving success. J. D. Ifmrell., ,I. L. lfislmp. fi. lf. Hearn, R. P. Campbell, L. B. Libbekv. and R. lv. Parlelt. lhe Sinn! I?lllIlIllfHl'l' in front of the stands. The Press flung slarls ual from llze rolumla for the .alrni-v game. They' were the cunnec-ting link lfellreell .NVIIFV allllelies and the Jress. . I Gymnastic clieerlearlers. Narv's 'JU yells culled for a lot of acrolzatics 1 . D F . L , . " E' "',i' ', "V-T . xjhfrlfrff f-'iirfvg TS? 'f f i' at K .T -cQ,.fQfgJ'.:f'irtrJ ,,, Y , . . , , , ,-, vga -- . -is ,f, :2:.-- Va. 1 fm .f ' ' , J- ff-12,52 -- 'Mii V' H+-H' 'Fi-3T'+'-L ' "5 'Q'-'-'T' P sm.. i . i. A . - - ."i'-f?"C'?f-ee-2s'1at , " irilifff ii n .' .ngkif jv5'?iii'i-g"r1'- i Jian- 'iKli '4l , 51123: ' EA-..r:..,:qe,jaE.f-.p,'q:q,,3x'g5.,f..Qss Jiri'-i " '1 :'1fHfi'ef2a f'tlf-5FfiJ','- :-'+Iil:. - 1 I '- " inf- I . -Q . :Q-,ep - mf. Q, ,g.f.,ff,,L+:!,w.p: msg '. -.,.. ..'f., gn.. . an-.,,?.v mm P-Qf,,.g-gl . , A Nz. --jx - . 1, pqe4,,s5,,v'.. f. .sigigptgavssgly ' ' ' ' -li-rv, 'B 2--Y-ATFAQQ :iz - .1-fl 9.1! - , . la, .. .cfm N YQg.?fI:-Imv' Audg ...gli j i ' 4 s' - 1. ld- I A Cgb' V' 'lm 9 , v " A . Nagy' card stunts, glamor for the spectalors,bul a grouch for the amlerclass. Captain Bergner speaks lll a pep ralfv arranged lp' the Stan! Cumlnittee. Qs?- Hoh Rnelrzeell maps 0111 the delails far lhe jobs of his Press Cam m iltve. 439 Chapel uslmrs, first set. Mid'n. Lt. Qjgj Harris was the head chapel usher. All chapel ushers are two-xtripers. Second set, lWid'n. Lt. C Davison was in charge. Lislzers must not smile while escorting drags to lla-ir pews. H PEL HE chapel at the Naval Academy is a material syml of a great spiritual truth, and as such, is a eopi source of strength and comfort, both during our 1 Shipman days and as a living memory in after years the service. An integral part in the chapel eeremonie played hy the choir, and hy the chapel ushers. The eh supplies the musical portion of the worship, and ' chapel ushers .fullill an indispensable function in a dig lied and decorative manner. The chapel is a symbol a a tradition, and both organizations contribute to purpose and its atmosphere. The Choir is a volzmteer organization of all classes that provides the musical portion of chapel worship. They also give an Easter recital. lead the Christmas Carols, and make an annual trip to sing in Waslzinglon. 4-4.0 ..-,.......-. A., .A ..., ,-....Y ,W.7,....,.......- ,,,,..... , . ""- x ' Aw-1' Hrv.--:H I., , S .. 51" .JEQQSHQ-"v:zLd5?q' - iail,3lp13!'+:.9ff2aLbg i QQ -1 ' 1 '-'x-,r kfw':X,,W':7g-Q. -.2 'eI.:-x' .-p..-:..,. ' Q,- . I,f,Mh-.M -A A W vw. WW W4 em-, ,gn 'QJQW ff mm ai -:VB-Qgxfu' cffkg-1-'jx -,l.v- 1fM- 1w"'..'g- 21 ,rg-3 . 'N 'Qv'f'.f'f2"- A -, ' M53 If . yn., . X , r :,, ,.,. ,, ,, wg? Y-515 Wi Q ,N . f .. Y l, , 1 ' , ' 'jfw1ff1ff, , A . , x X . 53,132-hx' , .A,. K :sf H 'x . ,-,. , 1 -, I, ,V W fx im . J 5 , 71 x ,Q ev - A A V 4 vw 1,1q,.., , ,H XM 4 L, . QA , N 1 , 5 .-5 V W . , Q V 5 V Q . sv ' Hf F 1: 0 T E W E S 1 X ik ir ir ir BASEBALL The grand old American sport-the first game playefl by nearly every b0y-l2ase- ball in the spring-as familiar to every- one as the spring itseU. 55 LL those interested, in varsity baseball report to Coach Bishop in the projec- tion room"-and the l939 baseball season was underway. Soon the armory resounded every afternoon to the thud of ball in glove as the catchers and pitchers began to work out. Wi'tl1 the end of basketball season the batting cages went up, and Dahlgren Hall took on the aspect of a three-ring circus. Luckily warmer weather was not long in coming, and practice shifted to the diamond to begin in earnest. Graduation of the Class of 738 had hit baseball least of all the sports, only two players having been lost, and the outlook was better than good. It was Max Bishop's second season with Navy, and the world of experience he had gleaned from his years of major league ball would prove valuable. The last season had proved that he could teach what he knew and that he was sure to be well-liked and respected by his players. The loss of Sam Noll was a severe and sad blow to the team, and his likeable person- ality was sure to be missed in the outfield as much as his flawless playing and batting average of around 400. The opening game was a setback at the hands of Fordham on a day just a little too cold for baseball. In the third inning the visitors got to Diz Bruckel for three runs by virtue of a single, a triple, and adouble. Fordham added another in the fifth, one in tl1e sixth, and a final score in the seventh, in which frame came Navy's lone tally, to make the final score six to one. The out- standing man of the game was Borowy, who worked the first seven innings for Fordham, striking out ten men and allowing only one run, wl1ile collecting two for three at the plate himself. The game with Dartmouth on the lst of April was played in a drizzle, which 445 turned into a downpour to halt the game in the seventh at eleven-all. Dartmouth was off to a good start in the first by driving in eight runs off the pitching of J ig- .lig Madison. Schoenbaum relieved to pitch five inn- ings of good ball before Bruckel came in to finish the game. Navy, trailing eleven to seven in the seventh, beat out the rain to tie the score with four runs. Take him awqy! April the 5th was a big day in the home camp as Navy took over Vermont by an eleven to seven score, behind good pitching by Madison. Navy took the lead, three to two, in the second and in the fourth started an orgy of heavy hitting to score eight runs and put the game on ice. Vermont added 446 Ready one! one in the sixth and four in the eighth, but the game was won. lVIcGuinness and Cap- tain Lem Cooke were the heavy hitters, although the entire Navy squad connected in that glorious' fourth. The next Saturday found the squad gun- ning for the Harvard team that had beaten them the ycar before. Bruckel was slated to start on the mound, and his slinging proved so effective that he stayed the whole game, keeping the enemy hits well scattered. safe by Il mile Navy found its chance in the third when a series of walks followed by six hits brought in the same number of runs. Still not con- tent, Mann and Powell hit in the fourth to bring in three more tallies. Highlighting the game was Anderson's catching, as he ac- counted personally for nine put-outs. Johns and Lupien starred at bat for Harvard, each hitting timely in the ninth to bring lFlarvard's final score to five runs, as com- pared to Navy's nine. Bruekel was even better against Yale, for Old Diz had things his way the whole game, allowing only three scattered hits and setting Eli down by eleven to five. Mann and Powell were Navy"s heavy hitters, and the best field work ofthe game was done by Wrmorling at and around first base. On Saturday, Madison turned in a shutout HJ: Seventh I nnin g Stretch game as Navy went to Princeton to do its best work of the season, playing near-per- feet ball to win at four to nothing. Howie Thompson, collecting three hits, scoring half the runs, and fielding perfectly, shared the honors with Madison. Penn State arrived the next Saturday, after the Temple game had been rai11ed out, to snap the Navy scoring streak at four games. Off to a slow start, the visitors hit lfilliumson, Sulliill, .ll4IJllIUlllLS, Turner, Bruckel, Sclwelxbulun, Bislun Ccoaclzjg Commander Challenger, i'Viles, Powell, Wood- ing, Buckley, Wallace, Muurz, Gomlwin Cmanngerjg Anderson, Clark, beers, Cooke Ccuptuinj, 1llcCuinness, Thompson, Nfadisou off Bruckel in the seventh to win the game five to three. Rain on Wednesday gave the team a rest instead of a game with Gettys- burg, and Madison came through on Satur- day to defeat Penn five to four in a chilly mist. The boys from the University of Pennsylvania tried hard with a three-run rally in the eighth, but steady hitting by Wooding, Thompson and McGuinness had already put the game away. The next Wed- nesday the boys really had an off-day although Bruckel gave up only four hits. William and Mary used them to good ad- vantage to score four runs, while the best Navy could do was chalk up one run with eight safeties. Salvia and Mann, were the only Navy hitters to get together, the latter scoring in the fourth. Duke came up from Durham to claim Navy's attention for the week-end, and the Blue Devils put on a good show, as the game went to three extra innings. Thompson, Cooke and Mann got together in the first to score two runs, and McGuinness and Thompson brought in another in the fourth. Wooding scored in the fifth after his own. nice triple and Powell's bingle, and Lem Cooke scored McGuinness ahead of him- self with a homer. Duke started in the sixth and with four runs by the seventh drove Madison from the mound. Bruckel relieved Schoenbaum in the same inning after the score had been tied at six-all, and the scoring stopped until the twelfth. Duke drove out two runs and as Navy could only produce one, the game ended with Duke the victor, eight to seven. McGuinness had a perfect day at bat, and Mann's excep- tional fielding had sparked thc defense. Georgetown and Virginia stretched the Navy slump to four losses on successive 540 11,-U fl., sc Saturdays. Georgetown staged a rally in the ninth to win eight to six over the pitch- ing of Bruckel and Schoenbaum, who re- lieved in the fourth. The Cavaliers drove Navy to fifteen innings before finally nosing out the home team six to five, for which much credit must be given to Pinder, who pitched hitlcss ball for over seven innings. Bob Wootling got his eye in at two most opportune moments, lining out a double and a single in four trips to the plate. Thoroughly annoyed by this series of close losses, Navy came back with a ven- geance to swamp Western Maryland by a top-heavy score of seven to one. All three A suuliml svlccliun S Navy hurlers worked during the game, but credit must go to Bruckel who relieved in the second inning. Navy got three runs in the third, one in tl1e fifth, one in the sixth and two in the seventh. Thompson led the hitting attack, getting four for five, while Niles and Mann connected for triples. lVlcGuinness, Niles and Anderson helped out the batters by stealing a base apiece. Looking back over the season before going ahead to the Army game, it is difficult T Q r . Chuck Beers to single out any one player as most valu- able. Figures showed McGuinness to have been the big gun with a batting average of .4115 Thompson and Powell following with .365 and .320. Bruckel and Madison worked well on the mound, and Schoenbaum proved valuable in the relief role. Cooke's play at third was little short of phenomenal, and they just didn't get past Wooding at first. In the outfield, Mann's smart playing was probably the most outstanding, but the play of all was generally airtight. Errors were few and the club played fast, clean, heads-up baseball most of the many games. 449 Up at West Point and ready for the Army game with perfect weather and the stands packed. In the first half of the iirst, Davis set down three of the four Navy hitters, Cooke being left on third after a slashing double. Schoeubaum was pitching good ball and Army went hitless. Navy 'went down one-two-three in the second and so did Army, Schoenbaum being aided by a fine double play: Cooke to McGuinness to Wooding. The fourth inning saw the iirst score as Mann walked, stole second, and came in on Dick Niles' double. Davis started things off for Army in the fifth with a nice single, and before Thompson and Wooding ended the inning with a double play, two more Army hits and a sacrifice had brought in two runs. Despite a nice opening hit by Thompson, Navy did not produce in the sixth and Madison, relieving Schoenbaum, shut out the Kaydets. The seventh inning stretch proved lucky for Army as Casper scored on Gilbert's hit to bring the score to three to one for Army. Things were looking up for Navy in the eighth when Anderson and M cManus cracked out a pair of singles. But Andy was caught going to third, and Mae was forced to hit into a double play to end the Navy scoring threat of the afternoon. A walk, sacrifice and single gave Army its final run, and Niles' single was the only hit in the ninth. It was probably Dav- Q B, is' fine pitching that won the f W H game for Army, for he kept the Navy hits well scattered. Niles provided Navy's hitting power with two for four including the double that scored Navy's one tally. Army's Gilbert proved invalu- able, collecting two singles and scoring a run with each. The Army Team 4-50 LACROSSE The oldest of all American sports-a colorful, thrilling game which is played in any weather-sixty minutes of hard- running men with flashing crosses. LIMAXING the season with a victory over West Point, Navy's lacrosse team completed its '39 season with a very suc- cessful record under the exceptionally able coaching of Dinty Moore. Bowing only twice: to the powerful Old Liners of Mary- land, and to the veterans of Mount Wasliington., Navy again proved to have one of the country's outstanding ball clubs. For the second time Captain Nat James was chosen All-American goalie and diminu- tive Monk Hendrix was named for the out- home position. Only the 1939 intercollegiate champion, Maryland, is also able to boast of filling as many positions on this mythical ten. Dartmouth was Navy's first victim of the spring, the Indians scoring three times, while Miller and Hedrick scored three goals each to increase their teamls total to eleven points. It was an even game in the first quarter, Dartmouth's two goals by Fuller and Brown matching the two scored by Stu Miller and Rhythm Moore. In the second quarter, as Dintyis attack men began to move, Navy clicked for four points while the visitors were able to get the ball past Nat James only once. The Indian was bottled up throughout the second half while the Navy attack rolled up five more goals. The following week the strength of both the attack and the defense of Dinty's men was demonstrated at Harvard's expense. Almost with ease Navy turned back the Crimson with the smashing score of four- teen to nothing. The Harvard defense held Navy scoreless for thirteen minutes of the first quarter, when Hendrix started a string of goals that piled up to fourteen before the final gun. On April the 15th, Princeton played host to Navy, opening the Tiger intercollegiate season. Both teams scored in the first period but from then on it was Navy all the way, as the Blue and Gold tallied three times in the second and third quarters to bring the final score up to seven to two. Johnny Refo, Stu Miller and Monk Hendrix accounted for two goals each, and Larry Fox one. Goalie Nat James was protected by the almost impregnable defense combination of Carey, Gillette and Bergner, all sixty- minute men, who helped to stave off the Princeton scoring attempts. Back home the following week-end, Navy took up her rivalry with the Mount Washington club, in a game that was a scoring duel between our own Welch, Hedrick and Hendrixg and the visiting Stieber, Darrel and Turnbull. Navy started strong with three goals in the first period while Mt. Washington failed to break through for a single tally. The tide turned in the second quarter as MOUI1t Washington not only tied the score but held Navy score- less. Starting the second half with a scoring streak, the visitors ran up four more goals as Navy tallied only once. ln the final period Navy tried a comeback which fell Face of short by a goal, making the final score eight to seven. On May the 6th, Navy again broke into the winning column by defeating Loyola fourteen to four, in a game that saw nearly every Navy player on the field. Dinty was looking ahead to the following Saturday., when the Old Liners would come to An- napolis intent on avenging their defeat at 452 ff I Cond defense our hands the year before, which defeat cost them, and gained for us, the national collegiate championship. And it was gener- ally conceded that the game between Mary- land and Navy this year would once again decide the Winner of this coveted title, since these teams stood head and shoulders over their other rivals. So it was on a cold, rainy afternoon in May that the followers of lacrosse had their Score! eyes fixed on the playing field beside the Severn where a champion was to be made. Navy had won on just such an afternoon the year beifore when she had emerged victori- ous after a last-period rally to end a string of nineteen Maryland victories. And the game was scarcely underway before it was apparent that both teams were ready to give all they had for a win. Munson broke the ice with one of his vicious, deceptive both teams scored twice in the second quar- ter, Nevares and big I im Meade scoring for the visitors, while Jim Hedrick and Miller tallied for Navy. It was still anybody's game at the begin- ning of the last half but in rapid fire suc- cession Bond and Meade whipped two scores past James. The Old Liners dug in to protect their slim lead as Navy's attack fought desperately to pull out of the hole. Top row: Boyer, Seaman, lVier, Haker, Kalen, Blandin, Crenshaw, McM1tlle1i, Rohn, Shafer, Antle, Glenn Qmanagerj lvficlrlle row: .Lamunzl fasxismnt coachj, Illerdinger, Mason, Sellers, Refo, llfloore, Hedrick, Rownqv, Buyinch, Harry, Welch fobanelc, Coach Moore Bottom row: Gilmore, Gillette, Bergner, Carey, James shots that sneaked past lVIaryland's bril- liant gaolie, Jack Grier. Immediately after- ward Bill Bond wormed past the Navy defense to score one for Maryland, after which both defenses tightened to hold both attacks scoreless for the remainder of the period. In spite of the treacherous footing, fcaptainj, Rulle, Munson., Fox, Castello, Hendrix, Miller But this was to be Maryland's day. As the final gun sounded, the score still read five to three, for remarkable saves by Grier had shut Navy out for thirty long, hard minutes. It had been an unusually fierce game and every player on both teams had felt the strain. N avyvs center, Jack Munson left the 453 Ifier uml Anile game in the third period with an injured shoulder and Bill Ruhe had gone the whole sixty minutes at midfield, something seldom accomplished at that tiring position. As was expected, the brilliant Maryland team went on to win the national championship. One week before the West Pointers came to Annapolis, Navy and Pennsylvania met in a one-sided contest. Piling up an early lead, Navy coasted through the final periods to win handily by a score of fif- teen to two. Anticipating a hard struggle, but confident of a victory over the Army, the dopesters be- gan to look forward to the Spring of 1940. At the beginning of the '39 season, Coach Mioore had had practically a ready-made team of national champions. but '39's grad- uation would take not only two All-Americans but six other men of Dinty's starting ten. But be- hind each of these positions was a heavy line of so-called second Mason mul Fox 454 stringers, all of whom could have held down a starting post on any other college team. It is these reserves, used so frequently dur- ing the '39 season, that we expect to con- ,zg .,a Graf' Gfullulu tinue Navy's string of victories. Ed Gillette, elected '4Ols captain, and Mil Carpenter, the new manager, will find plenty of ma- terial to work with. The close attack finds lledrick back, flanked by 'Refo and Fox, both of whom looked good in '39. The mid- field will be well taken care of by Sellers, Blandin and Mason. Charlie Mason, who showed up well as Munson's relief, should continue to improve at the vital face-off spot. Al Bergner and Gillette will be back at their well-filled defense posts and Mer- dinger will be out to improve the reputation he made as a youngster. The hardest shoes of all to fill are those vacated by Nat James, '40's Captain-Ed Gillette probably the greatest goalie in the history off the game. Bull Bulfineh, who has had the bad luck to play behind an All-American for two years, will step up to that difficult spot. Wi'tli this wealth of material it will be surprising if Navy does not regain a top ranking. A rmy threatens A desperately fighting Army team, de- termined to get an upset, gave Navy some worried moments during the first hot day of J une week. A pick-up shot by Frank Welch landed in the corner of the Kaydet goal to open the scoring with less than three min- utes of the lirst quarter gone. But Navy 455 hardly had time to exult before Art Gillem came 'M through with an Army H Ez ff' tally to tie the score. The flashing attack of Monk Hendrix scored twice during the Hrst quarter to give Navy a slim lead, after the skillful work of Hoisington and the elusive Gillem had netted another goal for Army. After a score- less second period, Stu Miller and Mason jumped the lead to three goals with a score apiece. The confidence with which Navy entered the last period was quickly shat- tered by a last-minute Army rally started by Ballard's slashing shot. Hoisington and Hx - It Army is anxious Gillem again got their teamwork going well enough to cut Navy's lead to one small point. A well-scored Navy defense tightened up desperately and began praying for the gun. And, when it came the Cadets were still trying vainly to penetrate far enough to get a clear shot at the net. The second consecutive victory over Army ended a fine season. The Army Team, L -.va Y f -- nf - -.1.- ' 456 , ,,,, Y-A TRACK Speed and strength: track meets have both, speed on the cinders and strength in the field events-the graceful, seemingly efortless result of grueling practice. HE graduation of the Class of '38 left Coach Thomson with a very tough prop- osition facing him at the opening of the 1940 season. The disappearance of the high scorers from the cinders: the Dalton brothers, Morgan., Newton, and Cuttsg and the absence of Fike, Lynch, and McCrory from the field eventsg left Navy with holes that proved hard to fill. As a result the season was one of ups and downs, with the N ill luck of injuries adding to To1nmy's worries. Captain Barney Oldfield, backed by Harhy and Walker, proved to be consistent- ly strong in the mileg while Chabot was outstanding in the Sprints. The veterans Kirkpatrick and Lank were ready to take over the quarter, with big things expected from the promising youngster, Bunting. The half-mile seemed well taken care of by Healy and Jimmy Smith, with a winner for the two miles looked for from Harhy, Clancy, or Hertel. The hurdles were ques- tion marks, for Newton's shoes were hard to fill, but Bunting and Hartford were hopefuls for the lows, with Shafer, Forter, and Hart running the highs. The field events looked fair, with McGrath, Karl, and Cluster throwing the javelin, Swede Hansen heav- W Q F lt l, I? " I Y. i z: , i f-'TS ' . ,f-2 ing the discus, and McGrath and Steen putting the shot. Brewington and Shumway were well-experienced at pole vaulting, as w e r e N e al a n d Spencer in the broad jurnp. For the high jump Gardner was back, with a new- comer, Foster. Taken as a whole the squad at the A Nazis'-fllisll CA! Topj Cowl slurl CC0l1t1'l'D Oldfield wins CAI Bollmnj beginning of the spring was an unknown quantity, with a light sprinkling of con- sistently fine veterans. The ,39 spring season opened against Columbia and Princeton with the Second Annual Triangular Track Meet at Annapolis on April 30th. Princeton emerged victorious as they had the year before, Navy taking second with 56M points to Princeton's 67M, while Columbia trailed with 30. The Princeton strength was 458 in the field events, with Wise winning both high jump and shot-put, lilerring, the discus, and Perrina, the broad uinp. Wise's victory over Columbia's Ryan was one ofthe upsets ofthe meet. Navy's only winin the field was in the javelin, Karl and McGrath taking one-two in that event. Navy was strong on the track, however, Leon Chabot leading off with a double win in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Captain Oldfield also got a double, leading the fields in the mile and half-mile runs. Bunting gave us a first in the low hurdles and a second in the 4440, while Hart won the high hurdles. llealy, Clancy and Walker were other point winners for Navy. Gonslem gave Colum- bia her only first, winning his specialty, the pole vault. The following week Navy invaded the city ol' Philadelphia to take part inthe Penn Relays, but without much success. Chabot won his heat in the hundred but had to be satis- fied with a fifth in the finals. Karl picked up a point for us Hi? M- I A in with a fourth in the javelin and Top ruw: I lumm, 'l'lwmsun frvuu-lil, Lunlr. Steen, Parlrcr, Dafv, Heath, Buughnmn, Brewinglon, Sclzreier, Shzunwuy, fl'7cCrutl1 Y ll"nll.wjr', Clemenls, Hunting, Cluster. Commander Clzippenrlule l1IilIfHl?l'0Il'I Smillx. I Iumjv. Slll'llf'l'I', Clmlmt, Faster, Blulm, Ollyielrl fcaplainj, Hurt, Neal, F urter, Shafer, Healev, .Kirkpatriclr Curflner Ballon: rmr: Karl. Barry. Miflglqv. 0'Bri0l1, llvlzite, Skocavlas, Hurby. Cluncv, Dlonzgunwgv, :le Latour. Crulzam, Hertel the relay team took fifth in the mile. On May 6th, North Carolina came up to Crabtown to give us more than we expected, for at thc finish we were on the short end of a 79 to 49 score. Jim Davis led Barney Old- field home in a 4:l.5:4 mile, one ofthe best performances ever scen on the Navy track. Qlim Hendrix was pushed by our Vin Healy in the 880 to such a terrific pace that he set a new track record of' 'l 15323 for the distance. Chabot stood out as usual with a dual win in the two sprints. ln the pole vault we also fared wellg Brewington and Shumway tak- ing one-twog Don going over 12-9. Hansen, in the discus and Karl in the javelin picked if ---- up Navyis only other firsts in the field events. North Carolina's Jennings led Bunting to the tape in the good time of 49:9 for the 440. Carpening and Marsh cleaned up both high and low hurdles for the Tarhecls, alternating first and second in the two events. The next week Navy took the road to meet Duke but it was a much weaker squad than it had been against North Carolina. Navy's consistent ten-point man., Chabot, was absent, having pulled a tendon at the end of the 220 the week before. The boys performed well but Chabot's absence spelled the difference between victory and defeat, Duke 'taking 64 points to Navy's 61. Duke's Captain Reeves placed first in the 100. 220 and the low hurdles to be the day's ace performer. Kerizle, Duke's star hurdler, stepped out for a win in the high hurdles Tomnrv lIl'Ill0llSlI'lIll'S Q- i .1-.-, i v L. l 1 just missed but had to be content with a third in the lows because of Bunting's fine performance in catching him in the last strides. Dave went on to win the 440, while Oldfield, Harby and Heath broke the tape together to give Navy a clean sweep in the Inile. Healy turned in a beautiful 880 and Ted Walker set a new track record of 9:57 in the two-mile run. Neal took the broad jump and Brewington broke records again in the pole vault. It was a tough meet to lose and Virginia felt the brunt of the squad's dis- appointment the next week. Looking its best for the year, Navy dished out a 68 to 58 defeat to Virginia on May the 20th. Still operating without the services of Chabot, Navy dropped all places in the 100 and 220, but the strength began to show in the other events. Harby and Take 0-U ...n .:I 1 . ? .1. Heath made it one-two in the mile, Healy, Lank and Montgoniery swept the 440, Kirkpatrick and Oldhelcl moved up to win the 880 and the two-mile runs, with Clancy and Walker splitting second behind Captain Barney. The surprise of the afternoon was Dave Bunting catching the highly touted Fuller at the last hurdle of the lows to go McGratli and shot ahead and win. Brewington took first in the pole vault and Hansen garnered another win in the discus. Dick Neal and Blaha gave us first and second in the broad jump and second and third places in both the shot and javelin were won by Steen, McGrath, Karl and Cluster. With a clean-cut victory over Virginia and the possibility of Chabot performing in another week the squad began to look past West Point to the 19410 season. Vincent Healy was elected captain and Ray Murray manager, to guide the Navy through what looked to be a busy spring. With seven meets to fight through, the squad will have a tough scheduleg from Georgetown on the qw -ar ft . xv, Visitors try it U1J"""""":"squevze"'"""""1na1le ill Brewingtonfs record 13th of April to the Army on the first day of J une. It is almost a certainty that the season will be much more successful than the one completed. The inexperienced squad had become a Well-trained group of veterans by the end of the '39 season and Tommy now knows each man and what each man can do best. Graduation left few large holes and good material will be coming up from the plebes to help fill what holes there are open. 461 The .+1l'rny Team It was a hot Army team that Navy ran i11to.Smarting under two straight i, A, defeats in the last two years, the Cadets showed us how it should be . time in a dual meet this season. Oldfield ended his collegiate track competition by setting a new track record in the mile. Hansen and ' ..,. 1- ,M i '51 5 xg 6 I done with an 81 to 45 victory. But injuries had hampered the Navy squad and with Chabot, Bunting, and Healy at their best the score might have looked better. We were off to a good start with Chabot winning the 100, but his month off the cinders had slowed him up and he was un- able to repeat in the 220 :for the ifirst McGrath set new records in the dis- cus and shot-put and Gardner tied for first in the high jump to remain undefeated in an Army meet. The Army's power was too much for the hard-fighting Navy team and they were forced to accept defeat. but the squad is looking forward to a host of N-stars in 1940. H urfllers , 1.62 CRE Navy crews have an arduous, full year rj training-always pointing for the color- ful regatta at Pou.gh.lzeepsie-probably the most exhaustive of all sporting events. P'lfiRlT was high in the 739 squad when Kittler called them together in the fall to begin the long hard season. The ambition of every man was to exceed the brilliant record of 938 by defeating the old rival, Harvard. The '38 boat had set a high mark for future crews to shoot at by leading the seven boats on the Hudson at Poughkeepsie to set a new course record. But the Adams Cup had been lost to Harvard in a close race and since the Crimson does not compete at Poughkeepsie, the title to the Eastern championship was not a clear one. Crew Captain Kittler and his men were out to avenge this defeat and to at least equal the previous year's success at the Poughkeepsie Regatta. Since 1932, when Bucky Walsh first put a Blue and Gold boat on the water, Navy crews have been a serious threat to the rowing powers of both coasts. Eastern crews always must be better than good if they expect to beat Navy, and California and Washington point each year toward meeting the midshipmen at Poughkeepsie. Left from the smooth crew that took all the honors at the regatta were Kit Kittler, Neal Almgren, Tom Walker, and Pete Peters. From the junior varsity, Bucky could draw on Lou Spear, Willie House, Fred Hooper, R. G. Anderson, and Tang Benjes. Moving up from the plebes were Lucian, Clark, Carr, McConnell, Pride, Wheeler, Kenney and Cuccias. Buck had high hopes for this assortment of material and immediately began to search for the best combination. He had been grooming Tom Walker for varsity stroke, and training opened with Tom in the number eight spot. The fall training lasted only a few weeks, just giving the men long enough to work out some of the post-leave kinks and get the feel of things again. Shortly after Christmas leave work began in earnest, the order of each day being strict training and steady rowing. By spring everyone was in top condition and all the boats had quite a number of miles of rowing to their credit. Adhering to custom, Kit built a plaeard of enemy cruisers to repre- sent the varsity crews we were to meet and hopes were high to succeed in sinking them all. Action was first seen on the 22nd of April, Cuccias, Almgren, Spear, Hausa, AIlf1Cl'SlJ7lf, Kittler fcapminj, Lucian, Peters, Cmlmnz fcuxswairzl. when veteran Fred Sphun brought down a strong pair of crews to represent Princeton in the usual one and three-quarter mile sprint on the Severn. It was not a good day for the light shells, clear, but too cold with the water harried by a brisk wind. The junior varsity turned in tl1e thriller of the day, after being delayed by rough water :for fifteen shivering minutes at the line. Mov- ing down the river bow to bow for the whole distance, the Navy managed to cross the line a scant two feet ahead of the Tiger. Had the Navy been recovering instead of 464 being in the process the story would have close finish took the race, as Navy held a of taking a stroke, been different. This edge off the varsity clear water lead all Observing ,H l K the way down, to win by a long boat length. ,The first cruiser had been sunk and the crews collected their first jer- seys of the season. The victory gave both boats the needed confidence and for the next week Bucky concentrated on .form rowing and starts. The following Saturday it was the Navy Blue and Gold against the Blue and Wllitce Denny looks lonely of Columbia on the Harlem River. With -i..'f-Jr '1 v - ,bv .6 1. calm water and a strong, aiding cur- rent the varsity, after N 1' a slow start, took a good lead with a thirty stroke and crossed the line going away with a slow twenty-nineg Columbia trailing by :four boat lengths. The in Resting Crab junior varsity also won with seeming ease, rowing a thirty and thirty-one most of the race and aided by a crab caught by their opponents near the finish. The plebes, how- ever, in their first race of the season, did not fare so wellg trailing at the finish by a length and a half. Back again on the Severn, Navy played host to the Big Red of Cornell on the 6th of May. The weather and the course was as perfect as it could possibly have been. The plebe race started at three o'clock and the powerfull Cornell boat kept edging away all the way down to win by three and a half boat lengths. In the J. V. race Navy took an early lead but Cornell, rowing two strokes higher, pulled into the lead at the halfway marker. The two crews fought it out in the last half-mile, both going to a thirty-seveng and Navy pulled out just far enough to lead by about four :feet at the Hnish. The Navy lVurm-up at Poughkeepsie .1 ,-.. 4... , is varsity got off well and for the first fifty strokes had a quarter-length lead on the other boatg but the Big Red crew had lots of power in reserve and took the lead with about a mile to go. Navy pushed the stroke to a thirty-six but could not meet the Cor- nell punch. The visitors crossed the line a length and a half to the good. With two weeks to go before the race with Harvard, Buck began to shift men about in his search for a smoother, more powerful combination. Frank Cuceias, who had been the number two stroke, moved up to trade places with Tom Walker. Lucian moved up to two in the varsity, Anderson went up to the varsity four spot, and Lee Graham took over the coxswain's seat from Pappy Hancock. The new combination had plenty of power and a smooth, driving swing. T he race with Harvard is known in racing circles as the Adams Cup Race. It is an annual affair between Pennsylvania, Har- vard and Navy, the winner being presented with a cup to hold until the following year. This year, however, Columbia also rowed in the race, although with the understand- ing that she was not to be eligible to receive the cup. The crews in Boston found the Charles River smooth with a light breeze cooling the air. All four varsities got off to a good start. Navy understroked Harvard Off lo the races most of the way down, holding them even, but at the half-mile mark the Harvard boat began to put on the pressure and to walk away. Trying hard to keep the lead, the Navy crew seemed to lack the necessary punch, the boat seemed dead and sluggish. Harvard crossed the line three-quarters of a length to the goodg the other two boats being well out of the race, which had 516.54 . - 1 I 1-3.-fxxfzrzgrf 2 . .NI ost any afternoon been a Navy-Harvard duel all the Way. The junior varsity race had a different ending. Navy took an early lead and held it all the way with a thirty-two. The Har- vard boat finished second, about a length behind. In the freshman event, Har- vard's smooth crew outrowed I all three opponents, the real race being for the second place. The plebes, after trail- ing Penn over most of the course, caught them at the finish to take the second honors two lengths back of H arv ard. And thqxfre off! ... -. 4' , I tai The President looks on In preparation for the long distance of Poughkeepsie, the boats were again shifted to try for more power. Baily Pride came up from the third boat to stroke the varsity and Hooper moved up to the varsity seven spot. With only four weeks to go the crews were pounding for strength and endurance, working at low strokes for a greater run with longer spacing. After the heat of June Week, the move up to the Hudson came as a big relief, although the two long, daily workouts left the squad played out com- pletely every night. The Friday before the race was stormy and though Saturday broke warm and clear, the Hudson was still too rough for good rowing, and the junior varsity event was rowed in rough water. Syracuse took the lead at the start and held it easily, Navy placing fourth after Washington and California. By the time the varsities reached the starting line, the water was much smoother and the crews got off to an excellent start. Early in the race the order became Cali- fornia, Washington and Navy, the two Western crews holding a much slower stroke than Navy's thirty-four. Navy challenged. several times, and Cornell and Syracuse challenged her in turn, but the order of the race remained the same until the finish, California in first, Washington second, and Navy leading the Eastern boats. Another great race had been had at Poughkeepsie, to write a fitting end to another rowing year. Looking forward to the 1940 season, the prospects for another great Navy crew are as good as ever before. All but two men out of the Poughkeepsie boat are back and the same number are back from the junior var- sity crew. The experience gaincd last year will be of great value and hopes are high. Close finish 4168 Coffers are harbingers of spring-the first green grass brings them. ou,t-twaIk- ing through the "yard" to the course with bags slung over their shoulders. .NTIL very recent years golf at the Naval Academy has been looked upon more as a form of recreation than as a varsity sport. Gradually, however, this idea has been changed. During the last few years rapid progress has pushed golf ahead and now it no longer remains in the background of the spring sports. After dropping every inter- collegiate match during the previous season, the 1939 golf squad surpassed all Academy records by winning four out of seven matches against high ranking college teams of the East. And even had the team been less successful, the '39 team would be re- membered for winning the first Army-Navy golf match ever played. Besides defeating the Cadets, by a score of six to three in the final match of the season, the Navy team was victorious over Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Maryland. Two losses were incurred in matches that went to the eighteenth green at the hands of Princeton, and Washington and Leeg while the Georgetown match ended in a LLM to LLM- tie. Navy can boast of this showing against Georgetown, for its team, on which was the National Intercollegiate Champion, Burke, came into the match a heavy favorite. Helfrich and Baldwin took two of three points in the first foursome in which Burke played, Baldwin sinking a twelve footer on the last green to ensure the two points for Navy. As for the kind of golf-three of the first foursome finished the par 72 Sherwood Forest Course in 73, while the fourth was two over par with a 74. And in the second foursome Shea of Georgetown brought in a sub-par 71. The distinction of being captain for two years goes to Larry Geis, who did his share of the point winning both years. Harry Helfrich held the number-one position but was constantly under pressure applied by chunky J ack Pye. These three, along with "big money" players, Jim May and Bob Startzell, were lost by 39's graduation. Two long-hitting wearers of the N-star, Cary Baldwin and Bill Lamb, along with captain- elect Scotty Goodfellow, have one more year. They will surely find themselves hard- Top row: llvillianls Ccoachj, Klingaman, Illutusek, Starlzcll, Carlson, Bull, Pratt, Cmdr. ,lov Bottom row: Coorlfellow, Ifve, Ccis fcapLainj,!HcU'rich, Lamb, Baldwin pressed by several of the oncoming plebes and junior varsity members who gave the In the rough-u stray Lamb t 45. r 470 first six several close practice matches dur- ing the season. More than partial credit for the success of the 1939 season must go to Coach Bob Williams and to the ofheer representative, Commander C. T. Joy. Only one who is familiar with the regulations concerning golf at the Naval Academy can fully realize the obstacles that had to be overcome before a worthy team could materialize. With the Annapolis Roads Course under repair, near- by Sherwood Forest was procured as the home course. Each week-end the varsity and plebes were taken out to cure their hooks and slices. Yes, plebes too! Commander Qloy secured all these privileges, and the appre- ciative l940 team is hoping for a winning season. 0UTDO0R RIFLE Scattered shots from across the Severn on lazy spring afternoons-a noisy bunch, rann.in.g across Farragut Field in dirt- stainefl white 'works - late for supper again.. UTDOOAR Rifle is unique among the sports at the Naval Academy since it is the only one which has no competition afforded by college teams. This lack of in- terest in the service rifle has forced the Academy team to turn to the crack Marine and National Guard outfits ofthe East to find the necessary opponents. For this reason eligibility rules were abolished dur- ing the past year, and now all four classes may hold down varsity berths. This has naturally resulted in the stillening of the struggle lor the coveted ten ,firing positions because some ol' the plebes have had con- 1l:,,,,1. ll: rf, -p-, 4...-,, .-.1 'Ll , lr, .- T- 1 r-...sg-g l - - -..,,. I . siderable experience prior to their entrance. It is to the credit of both team and coaches that the team rarely turns in a poor record and the 1939 season was not an exception. There were but two losses, one to a Marine team, and one to the Seventh Regiment of the New York National Guard. The sailors came back strong and evened the record by defeating two equally experienced teams. Few lnidshipmen, outside the team, realize the high quality of the opposition met by the rifle team. It is the excellent caliber of the opponents that makes the feat of giving such keen rivalry so praiseworthy. When a match is fired on the home range, which occurs three times a season, it devel- ops into a grand picnic. The two teams meet at the range about noon, ready, not for lir- ing, but for food. Box lunches, lemonade, and hot coffee are provided by the mess hall, along with the necessary quota of mess boys to do the work, leaving the others only the welcome work of eating. After a pleasant hour or two, the extra-duty squad leaves for the butts, drags and spectators seek the shade and the firing details saunter up to the line. ln Country Club skeet shoot style, the serious and deadly shooting is interspersed with banter and laughter. The match over, scores are computed, compli- ments exchanged and launches coaxed from the Reina for the ride home. The highlight of the shooting season is the trip to New York City, the primary object being to meet either the Seventh or Seventy-first Regiment of the National Top row: Nickerson., Hein., Mallory, Padget, Ashley., lVIru1.k, Roseborough Next row: Lt. llflothersill fasst. coachl, McGovern fasst. couclzl, Strciter, Des Gfllllgl'S, Tuussig, Welch, Nlirltllelorz, Halverson Wurzrz, Auklarul, Lt. Robbins Ccouclll Next row: Houston, Valentine, Stiles, Pace Qcaptainj, Chilton fmanngerj, Cease, lVIcCoy, .7VlcConnuugl1hay, Pittman Bottom. row: Kennerly, Charbonnet, Collins, Creelzburrker, Sander. Boettclier, Snyder Guard at Peekskill. An overnight stay at West Point's Thayer Hotel, gives the team an opportunity to see the inside of a system from the outside. Last season, on the windy range known as the toughest in the country, the lads from Crabtown out- shot the 7lst. A particular interest in the match is afforded by a trophy, known as Little David, and on which HU. S. N. A." is plentiflully inscribed. After the meet a banquet provided by the hosts was wel- comed by winner and loser alike. And. at five o'eloek, installed at the Hotel Pennsyl- vania, the team broke up into small groups to attempt the always futile but pleasant task of taking over New York in one night. The trip back next day was not so pleasant but the realization of the advent of June 472 Week and the feeling of returning with a victory, provided a few rays of light. Gradu- ation hurt the team, but the rest of the boys will be out there in 1940, squeezing out their shots, reaching for the black and another winning season. Remlv on llzcfiring line? , 1 J. TENNI Tennis-rr syrnpholtv cj motion-grace ful players and the white ball against the green. of the courts-silent spectators listening to the lfwang of the racquets. OM ET illliNG new seemed to infuse the team with spirit and life during the 1939 season. Perhaps it was the acquisition of a new coach, Art Hendrix, a fine tennis player as his former national ranking testifies, but, above all, a good friend. and adviser to the team members. Certain it is that much credit is due the interest and help displayed by the officer representative, Lt. Com- mander lioy Graham, and the assistance provided by managers Jim Wallace and Joe Miller. The '39 tennis team can well be proud of the excellent record made against some ofthe strongest teams in the East. As soon as weather permitted, the team moved out on the courts to spend most of every practice working with the two new robots and few players were able to turn back these iron horses. But the result of tl1e training was shown in the opener, when Navy was well on its way to crushing William and Mary when rain ended play, Navy five, visitors nothing. Next week the loss of Captain Jack Mathews was sorely felt as Navy dropped a heart-breaker to Yale, five to four. Princeton, one of the East's strongest teams, trimmed the team but the matches were much closer than the seven to one final indicated. And the boys came back tl1e next week in a blaze of glory, defeating Temple eight to one and downing hard-fighting Cornell five to four. The Navy players found their match, however, in an experienced, well-balanced Virginia. The Cavaliers went on to become the strongest team in the conference but were severely tested by the Sailors in a very close match. Stinging from this defeat, Navy put down a resistive Georgetown team, nine to nothing. The long-awaited tennis trip was now at hand and the squad left for New York to meet Columbia. Although the lads found it difficult to concentrate on tennis, they came through to turn back the Lions, eight to one. Little opposition was found in the Lafay- ette team but a fighting group from the University of Maryland made away with a five to four victory. The next week came the climax of the season when tl1e Kaydets and June Week arrived simultaneously. Captain Mathews covered himself with glory in contributing to the score by win- ning both his matches. Although the final count stood seven to six against Navy at the end of a battle-weary day, the compari- son of the score with that of the previous season shows that Navy is on its way to "N-stars" in 1940. The coming season promises to find Navy with one of the strongest teams in its his- tory. Captain Dave Marks, a consistently winning player, is flanked hy such stars as Russ Blair, Lou Perras, Art Esch, John O'Malley, and Hunk Hunker. A promising plebe squad, headed by Joe Hunt, fifth ranking player in the nation, will he push- ing the regulars for permanent playing positions. The fine post-season play of Hunt and the rest of the team during the sum- n-',xg1- -1.0 L. 5: . .--1 .,--- . ' nnLiJ"'----.n..., Dave li4llI'kS'llll,IIlll0I' one mer cruise, bodes well for l940. Things are looking up for a starring season and a wel- come chance to win back some of the lost bathrobes. Top row: Lock, Delano, lVa.llace, Gerber, Giuliani, Perras Middle row: Hendrix fcuachj, Lhamon, Batcheldler, Bill, Rogers, lllillcr, LL. Cmflr. llrnlmm Bottom row: Esclz, Laney, Blair, Mattlielars, lilurks, 1WacPlxersun, OTMIIIIIF-N' AILI G Small or large, boats under sail are the most beautiful things that move on the surface of the water-and the most dwi- cult to handle. HOUGH long a part of the schedule at the Naval Academy, sailing was not adopted as an intercollegiate sport by mid- shipmen until the Spring of 1939. During the winter, arrangements were made for a spring schedule, contracts were let 'for ten fourteen-foot International dinghies, and thus a new sport was born. The new coach, Lt. Galbraith, ever an enthusiastic advisor and backer, set the team to practice as the boats came off the ways. The first practice sailed in a snowstorm! In the first meet, against Boston Uni- versity, the untried Navy team sailed to a four-race victory, 90-55. Bemington,'39, piled up the high score, followed by Lemos and the team of Scheu and Lothrop. The second week found Navy facing Princeton as Lemos and Remington starred again, with Holt and Scheu bringing in the middle places to give Navy a 35M-27M win. But at M. I. T. a well-coached and experienced team gave Navy the short end of a 50-31 score. The end of April brought the biggest meet of the I. C.. Y. B. A. season-the Morss Trophy races at M. I. T., a solid week-end of racing. Navy, good in heavy going but inexperienced in light airs, dropped from third place the Hrst day, to a final sixth out of twelve colleges during the dead calms of the second day. The team of Scheu and Lothrop piled up the highest niunber of points per race. The season ended successfully with a first in a triangu- lar meet over St. John's and Georgetown. Scheu was elected captain for 1940 and Bill Braybrook was made manager. The friend- liness displayed by rival skippers had re- sulted in the team's gaining many pointers as to strategy and rig, points that usually come only with years of racing experience. In the Fall of 1939, Lt. Field took over the coaching job. Hampered by unusual calms, "Uncle Benny" proved untiring and man- aged to whip together a winning team against St. John's. The light airs persisted and difficulty was experienced in properly rating the squad although two new-comers, Mueller and Clark, had already been prominent in helping the team over the first race hump. But when Dartmouth blew in on an unprecedented twenty-knot Underway At Rest 1 fl I , 1 I l g .2 z zz- --S-3 i ,a a,as,. Y V Y , .A :s5w4IExx . wifi ' Y ,f'f'x- " " "ef ' t ini. L f '12-QL' El l wind several of the Navy dinghies were "upset" about it. Scheu and Sawers man- aged to stay topside, as did Mueller, but the final score was 37M-4-Syg for the visitors. Two trips away followed in rapid succes- siong the Boston Dinghy Club Intercol- legiates and the .Princeton Meet. In the first, Navy missed third place by a narrow mar- gin in the semi-finals and gathered in a third in the Consolation series. The Prince- ton Meet, with Lt. Adair along, produced a close Tiger victory, 57y3-Sflyg, Scheu and Vincent easing into top Navy positions. Thus wound up the Fall season of 1939, promising for the future, if not fruitful in the past. Sailing is an appetite which grows with time, and constant practice should bring up the team's strength with its ex- perience. Top: Furrior Top row: Lt. Fields Qcuuclzj, Ll. Galbraith, Nicholson, Clark, Wagner, Hruybroolc, Robinson, Loustenuu, lwUllIf?llfl'llf, Holt frugal Nlidrlle row: IVIIIIIIIIIQY, Dureuv, Nlzwllcr B0llOllI.l'llMJI Lathrop, Wiise, Schell, Davey, Ifl?llllil1gl0ll fclzp- ltlilly, Lenms, Hill FOOTB LL The Lhllll of leather against flesh-the shfup sound of a qu.arterback's signals- the music :J the band and the roar of the crowd. PRING practice started oll' with a bang. We had a new and enthusiastic coach, a generous supply of lettermen, and an ambitious bunch of plebc footballers eager to win a place on the team. The main pur- pose of the practice was to determine the relative abilities of the candidates, and to attempt to build, out of the mass of ma- terial, a winning combination. Catholic and Maryland Universities sent over their out- fits for some scrimmages, and the boys in blue looked good in action against them. ,lune Week brought us a tough loss. Jake Corbett, of whom great things had been expected, lost his battle with the Academic department, and left us a gap to fill at left I end. Swede Hansen, hero of the 1938 Columbia game, was moved in from full- back to take over the flank position. We sailed away on the cruise the day after graduatio11, and football gave way to watches and work. We limbered up on deck, got rid of an amazing number of foot- balls which were marked up as "lost at sea," and boned-up on plays and ideas. Halifax gave us our first chance to stretch our legs and boot a few around a field, under the watchful eye of our leader, Ray Schwartz. Quebec brought Swede Hansen a few precarious moments which he spent perched uncertainly on the precipitous cliffs by the Plains of Abraham, and also brought us all into conflict with the forces of law and order. It seemed as how there was an ordinance against people exhibiting their upper halves without covering. Anice, warm sun on the practice field and a desire for the well-known "cruise tanw, prompted us to strip down to shorts. The police arrived and objected, so we put on our jerseys. The police left, and off came the jerseys. The police came back, and on went the jerseys. lt went on that way for several shifts, much to the amusement of the spectators. When we had left the old Cand bowlj "Arkansas", and returned to Annapolis, Coach Larsen informed us that leave would start one day earlier than we had expect- ed, and evoked cheers, rejoicing and stuff. On the Sth of September, after three weeks of what all hands considered. a per- Miller Cline cuachl, Larsen Ulead cuachj, Hugberg fend cuuchj, fVInIes1vorth Cbackfiolrl coaelzj feet leave, the boys returned, ready, able and willing to start the long grind of getting prepared for the gruelling season that lay ahead. Things started rolling the next morning, with limbering-up drills, and the first casualties appeared in the form of blisters. No sooner had toughness set in and ridded us of the blisters than colds began to appear, in a virtual epidemic which few escaped. Two practices a day, under the hot Maryland sun, and drill! drill! drill. Captain Al Bergnvr ,Q l aw 1 .fzr ,YW Hvimarlf, manager On the Saturday before the first game, the plebes took us on for a game, an annual event. In the starting lineup for the varsity was Dick Shafer, which seems to prove that the coaching staff spotted the Eagle before he came into the public eye. The end of the fray that afternoon :found the varsity on the long end of the score, but with the knowledge that they had been in a football game. The plebes seemed to have what it took, and their later un- defeated season didn't sur- S S - prise any of the fellows who battled them that day. Saturday, September 30th, found a confident Navy squad taking the field against Williain and Mary, determined to start y the season off right with a smashing victory. Injury had already laid its heavy hand on the squad, for six of the regulars, including Captain Al Bergner, were on the sidelines. And the sun was much too torrid for everyone, even the spectators who crowded the stands. The hrst hall' found a figh ting Willialii and M ary team that refused to give up, and we left the field with the scoreboard show- ing a 6-6 tie. We came Pu n lain. Wlnul proceeded to shove over four touchdowns, in which the reserves played a con- siderable part. The game was a victory, and harder earned than the score seemed to indicate, but it showed a lot of faults and gave the coaches plenty to work on during the next week. Virginia, our old and respected opponent, came up to Annapolis with the devout hope, as always, of hack on the field with instructions to Sinking the Navyos football Ship, The Stands open up and give them the works, and were packedq and the H01-th Side of the field 'l'np row: U'llunnel, l"'nster, Leonard, Lenz, Durrelle, Suendson, Blandin., Buothe, Steen, Hansen, I'Iill Nav! row: Cvlwrl, I"eIrlmcir, Tugenrl, Werner, Pellelt, lv ogts., Lee, Ruwse, bhufer, Bfoore, Slutlta Next rmr: Ilvimurlf cllNlllllgf'l'J, Camper, ll"'ilLer, Harwood, Sims, Chcwning, Day, Buyer, 1WalcoIm, Gillette, Opp, Justice, 1 ' f S fl IH ' Lzrxfz Ccoachj Fultmg, ,mil 1, fyur 1 su I liullum, raw: Rmwzev, flluyu, Trimllle, ll"ulfrr, W"lzilcl1eml, Bcrgner fcaplainj, Andersonv, 1llcGrath, Grqy, Burke, Wood, Beers ,V--'v.l,,l, H - T ,ie 1 , 4 VW' I ' ' . ' , ' , ' -- -1- . - ' . l IEllll3I'gClICj' ll ine turn -:QQ .ss .fi XA ,A 389. ,,, .2-.filiv ' was a howling mass of rooting Rebels, out for blood. With what was one of the neatest plays we saw all year., a brilliant double reverse th at netted fifty-seven yards and a touchdown, Virginia scored ending the Nlonty Wrhiteherul Dare W'olfe 5.147 first half on the long end of a 6 to 0 score. But there was that second half to reckon with, the rugged Navy line hadn't done the Southerners any good. They found it harder to gain, and they found themselves being opened up time after time for big holes. In the third stanza Doe Wood faked a punt and raced iorty-seven yards to put the ball on the thirteen-yard line, from which point lWes Gebert, a hard driving youngster, bucked it over to tie things up. Wood kicked. the point and we moved out in front, where we stayed. On the kickoff Virginia attempted a lateral manoeuver that backfired, and ended up with Dick Opp holding the pigskin. Ev Malcolm and Punkin Wood lugged the ball down to the one-yard marker and little Lou Leonard carried it across for six more points. Wood again coolly kicked the extra point, and we settled back with a nice lead. Virginia wasn't licked, though, and Jim Gillette, playing a whale of a game, added another touchdown for the Cavaliers. Those two points looked welcome indeed in the wan- ing moments, and wc were quite content with a 14 to 12 victory. The triumph was not without price, however. Frenehy Durcttc, the starting end, received an injury that was to keep him in the hospital for weeks and off the squad for the remainder of the season. This was a bad loss, hut Dick Foster took over very ably. And, though we didnlt realize it then, that was Doc lWood's last full game for Navy. Out in front with u minute to go We went up to Baltimore on the old war- path, determined to bring hack the scalp of the Dartmouth lfndian, but found a team that was defensively almost impregnable. The game developed into an ultra-con- servative battle between, for the most part, the forty-yard lines. Punkin Wood received a knee injury early in the first hall' that marked the virtual end of his football career. lfle saw a little action in the last two 1 Yrumlslu ml qu urlerbuclcs games, but the familiar drive, the old spark 'that Doe had put into the games of the previous years, was gone. That loss meant a great deal to the team-players like Wood are few and very far Tom 1lfcCruth between. Mayo stepped into the quarterback spot and played a beau- tiful game, but the struggle ended with a 0 to 0 tie. During the week fol- lowing the Dartmouth game all efforts were 1 turned toward polish- ing up that offensive. There had to be more coordination between the blockers and the ball-carriers, between the line and the backfield. The scouts "Will: the greatest of case" reported that the best point of attack against Notre Dame should be the line, and so our attack was built around spinners. The Cleveland Municipal Stadium holds eighty-thousand people, and when we trotted out on the field that crisp October afternoon every seat in the place was taken. The Irish received the kickoff, and for the first few plays the Navy line stopped them cold. Then Elmer Layden's boys began those end-around plays that they seemed Blackout to be able to execute with a precision and drive no other team in the country has ever approached. Navy fought, and one of Lou Leonard's passes to Monty Whitehead netted a touchdown, but the game ended with Notre Dame a touchdown ahead, and firmly established as the best team we faced all season. It seemed that no one had ever told the Clemson lads that they were supposed to be a minor league outfit. They came to Annapolis with but one object in mind-to beat Navy. They didn't have the best team in the world, and they didn't play sixty minutes of hard football, but when the breaks came, they really took advan- tage of them. At the right moment every man struck together and struck hard, and the result was a 15 to 7 victory. Ed Gillette Vifith the memory of M . g . 'ig fl last year's Penn battle, z X-lg we all went up to Phila- delphia fully aware we were in for a terrific fracas, and we weren't disappointed. Gustafson, .Penn's captain and All- American end, was a con- tinual thorn in our side. He was all over the field, ea tching passes, blocking beautifully, and stopping Navy plays. Tommy Blount, fresh up from the "B" squad, almost turned e y the tide in our favor with pu, 5,19 some lovely passes that began to click in the fourth quarter. But it was too late, and once more we wou11d up just one touch- down short. I 'TWT W. , . 1 I V - fl T . -I ?Ll-l.L Qu i ck kirlc Back again to our own back-yard, this time to meet Lou Littlc's Columbia Lions on Armistice Day, for a wide open game with plenty of action and lot of thrills. Sammy Boothe, starting his first varsity game, broke loose in the first quarter for a touch down on. a reverse. In the second stanza Columbia inter- cepted a pass, and two plays later tossedoneoftheir own for their first RWM' hem' JM., score. The extra point put the Lions in the lead, but Bionty WhitCll63d changed the picture just before the half ended with a 65-yard drive to pay dirt. Lou must have told the boys plenty during the rest time, for Columbia came back on the field for the second half a differ- ent team. Long, seemingly impossible passes began to connect, and two second half touchdowns gave the Lions the game. The weakness of our pass defense that the Columbia game showed, was promptly relayed to Princeton by their scouts. We stopped every thing the Tiger had to offer on the ground, but after two failures at the line, Allerdice or Peters would drop back and heave a long, looping pass to one of those six-feet-four ends, and six more points would go up on the score board. It was just a case of the rather short and stocky Navy backfield being unable to knock down a ball EJ aimed at a rangy lad like the Bex Trimble ,n in-ll .,.. 1 ' 'W'--. -, -, - vw-all . .An A 'A J' ,A ' 3':Zi.t.rl+ lanky Stanley, who caught three long heaves for touch- downs. The final total was 28 to 0. Well, there we were. We hadn't won a major game all season, we hadn"t lived up to any ol' the expectations we had all had in September, and we had just been swamped completely in the last game. There didn't seem to be much chance for us to end things with the victory that would mean so much to every Navy man from the Admirals down to the mess boys. But then something happened. A nd it wus! The team that had been beaten so many times resolved stubbornly that it would not be beaten again. The regi- ment sprang to life with a spirit that was far and away beyond anything in the memory of the last four years. To every man in the Academy, the Army game became something that we had to win-a job we had to do. It was spontaneous, sincere, sheer determination, and it carried a punch that wouldn't be denied. It was a typical Army-Navy Game day-grey skies, a chill wind, and a elammy mist that hung over the greatest crowd of American sport. Harry Stella, Army captain, won the toss and chose to receive. One buck at the line met a stonewall, and the Kaydets kicked. From then on y , rx, it WVHS all Navy. Eagle Shqlbr A 1 ,-'- 1 484 1, A 1. L Q :-.: 5 -,"l I ' up z-jfjxg, .1 pf V .f V 5-. Q ,. ry . . F 'fignQiQvm'i54 if + wifi.-t .. 'aw-lf .,1f, 'n ' fri-P..--4. 1 41 ' ' ' '-f' JV -" age bfi. , .L V , 1 mn md. i , : . is' .. ..., " I 'eni, Unch, viczf X Lenz, Lenz, Lenz and an 2 occasional plu11ge hy White- head or a reverse by Phil Cutting, and we drove down ei- to the 17-yard line. The Army line stiffened, and little Lou Leonard was sent in to kick a field goal. With everything depending on him, Lou calmly and coolly kicked that ball squarely between the uprights for a precious 3 points. As Leonard capercd happily off the field, Eagle Shafer went in at his position. Dick, handicapped by injuries for so long, rose to the occasion with a display of running that had every lnidshipman in the stands The Army standing on his head. Half-time found us leading 3 to 0, but in the dressing room the word went around- ieRClHClHbCI last yeargs game?", and we came back on the field to play a better second half than ever before. It's hard to tell the story without mentioning every man who played. They blocked and they tackled with a fury and force that was magnificent. And Eagle Shafer ran wild, scoring a touchdown and putting the game on ice. Will we ever forget how proud and happy we were when the final gun barked and we knew we had done it-done the job we had wanted to do? Team 48 5 OCCER Soccer season is overshadowed by foot- ball-but the boys on Lawrence Field put on a good show-not using arms but coordinating head and feet. HEN October rolled around this year it found Navy's soccer team sadly depleted. Graduation had taken nine men, leaving only a nucleus around Captain Johnny Refo and Dick Parker. Nothing daunted, Coach Tommy Taylor gathered up the various spare parts and set himself to the task of whipping up a team, succeeding very well indeed, especially in view of the many harassing injuries. The season started very inauspiciously with one star already in the hospital for the rest of the fall. The team came out on the N WE Si '- ' E H short end of a 2-l. score in a slow game against Gettysburg. September leave was gone but not forgotten. The next game started something that might well have been a record had it lasted. For .Lehigh came down to battle it out through two extra periods to end with the score still nothing-all. Next the Duke Blue Devils ended up a game in the same fashion, another slow one, only enlivened by the turning back of Duke's Asan by Prefo and Partridge. The action was definitely faster in the Cornell game with Maelnnes and Reedy pounding at the enemy goal all afternoon., but after two extra periods the scoreboard was.still registering two big swabos. Unfortunately the no-scoring jinx was broken at Navy's expense on a disastrous trip to Yale. The game, played in a frigid gale ended in a 3-1 loss, despite the starring play of Parker, Hamada and Mealy. A fiercely fought battle and Yale scored her two winning points in an extra period. Back home again the team was host to the Nittany Lions of Penn State, national champions and proud possessors of a record of straight wins for seven years. The game was a thriller for although it opened with Navy definitely the underdog, Navy forced the visitors into an extra period before suf- fering a 3-2 loss. Through the efforts of Tommy, and officer representative Lt. Cmdr. Casey, the team tangled with two pro teams from Baltimore and one from the Danish training ship, two of which resulted in . .9 Top rum: Davis., Turner, l5'islmr, llurrnn., ll7oollsun, Shelley, Barleon, Holmes, ll7. Ill. M0lllg0HlCfMW', Hiltoljf. Mirlrlle row: ll'lucCl'egor flllumzgcrj, Drew, Andrews, Sclzweilzer, Cannon, Nelson, Armstrong. Merflinger, Bearrlall, Rieue, l' ellis., Tqvlor fCouclzj, Ll. Comrlr. Casey. llollnm row: Cruugjbrrl, Hourly, Williurrisorr, llluclnnes, Graham, H. H. lllonlgonzeriy, Ref: fCuptainJ, Purar, Frueclill, Sellers, Randall, Hamarla. Navy victories. The hoys really took over the Dart- mouth flfndians. The visitors had no chance against an inspired Navy team which swamped them 6-1. But the crowning cvcnt was the 2-1 Thanksgiving Day vic- tory over 'West Point, before the biggest crowd ever seen at a Navy soccer game. Late in the last quarter Hank Graham covered himself with glory by putting in the winning goal. Manager MacGregor had difficulty keeping track of the string of players who finished up the season with a host of N-stars. Action on, the way 487 CROSS C0 TRY The Harriers run all the time-practio ing during the week-at meets on week- ends-the rest of the regiment is admir- ing but not envious. FTER taking early, and shortened, an- nual leave with the executive platooners and the footballers, Navy's cross country team came back to get into running shape for a fast, hard season under the able tutelage of Coach Tommy Thompson. Early practices found Captain Pat Clancy, Dick Heath, and Harry White as third year varsity men, Ted Walker in his second varsity year, and last year's plebe star Tom Turner, in the five top running positions. But competition for the lower brackets was intense all season, mainly due to Pat's inspiring elcctioneering. The opening meet, against Maryland, found Navy's well-grouped team a little slow, taking five places in a row behind visitors Kehoe, Chronister, and Fields, who led in a beautiful dead heat to take the meet 26-30. But the set-back was soon for- gotten in the preparation for the quad- rangular meet with Columbia, Princeton, and most important of all-Army. T he time trials found unusual lighting for the coveted positions on the trip to New York. Running over a hilly and rain-soaked Van Courtland Park course, Army's Moore and Vanderhoef took a dead heat in front of Walker and Turner to clinch the meet for West Point, as Princeton and Columbia 'trailed both service teams. The 25-30 beat- ing cost the Navy men one set of blue and gold jerseys and their N -stars. Manager if ack Boyum spent the rest of the season trying to square the loss of the jerseys with the athletic oihce. But sadness over the loss was tempered by an evening with beautiful drags and Artie Shaw. The next week-end, in a vengeful mood, the team took over Penn by the near- perfect score of 17-38. All hands were at peak condition and pointing strong for the final meet with North Carolina. Swee'pea Palm, scoffing champ of the training table, outdid himself in his efforts to keep the rest of the team from overeating. Pat's jokes were appreciated by a record audience, despite the incessant static of the political arguments between Harry and Dick. The lrip lo Chapel 'Hill was the most enjoyable ofthe season, and a big success- as a trip. But the 'liarheel Harriers definitely outclassed thc lads from Annapolis. One of Dale Ranson's best Carolina teams in years, aided hy the advantage oil' the home course, kept the race from being even close. The Carolina boys romped in for the first Hve places, well ahead of Navy's first man, Tom Turner. A defeated, but by no means down-hearted, Blue and Gold team broke training after the race to spend a very pleasant "Joe College" evening in Chapel Hill. The return trip home was spent in pleasant post-season reminiscences. And thus the season ended. Commander Chippendale, the oflieer representative, who was constantly at hat for the squad, Night Practice and always ready with a jest, left for sea duty shortly afterward. "ML Chipsw will he sorely missed hy tl1e team in 1940. The seasonal score was three Won, three lost, and the new captain, Ted Walker, should find ample material for the 1940 squad. Top: Robinson, Carrwllsull, Johnston, Bulsko, Nichols. Illidrlle: Palm, Gallagher, Scmnuns, Tripp, Burt, BIIVYILIII, QIVIunagerj. Bnltorn: 'I'u,rner, While, Clnuev, qCupluinj, Heath, Wfulker, Richards. BA KETBALL Basketball is to winter what football is to autumn-fans screaming, with fast, fur- ious and eoloiful action on the court-a score per minute. HE 1940 basketball squad made their debut in the middle of October with only three men missing because of the football season. The first weeks were tough, with tender feet on fire and leg muscles protest- ing. The early afternoons were taken up with fundamentals - passing, dribbling, pivoting and feinting under the tutelage of Lieutenants Ruge and Fraser. In spite of the soreness, it was with reluctance that the squad knocked off for a two weeks rest in November. With football season over, basketball settled down to serious business as Coach Johnny Wilson made his entrance in a brand new silk jumper, and the gradual weeding out process began. The squad met in the Reception Room several nights a week to talk over the coming season. Johnny kept hammering away about keep- ing training since the schedule was to be the toughest a Navy team had yet faced. Christmas leave interrupted practice but the first practice after the return was one the boys will not soon forget. With the first game only five days off there was no time for resting. The only really discordant note in the set-up was the fact that little Norm Ackley turned into the hospital with an infected leg. Counted upon as a regular starter, the loss was a blow to the team. Team Captain, Mike Hanley, was pushing hard for an initial victory and the team was ready. For the first game Coach Wilson decided to use two complete teams, starting off with Barton and Hardy at forward, 'Holmes at center, Lee and Shaffer as guards. They were to be relieved at the quarter by Ebnet and Squires as forwards, Smith at center, Hanley and Falconer in the guard spots. Nervousness and none too fine condition proved Navy's downfall as Columbia took the game, 38-29. Against Duke the next Wednesday, Navy led at the half 18-17, but dropped the game, 40-27. 'ln the second half, the visitors turned on the heat behind their eagle-eyed Captain Parsons, and des- Jael I I ulmvs Now. Iuolrfr-llulrs . . . pite Aekley's line playing for Navy, took home the victory. ln the Palestra at Philadelphia, Navy From the opening whistle it was a tough battle but, working well behind the fast scoring of Barton, Ackley and Gutting, Navy kept well up until the Penn team pulled ahead by two points with three minutes to play. But as Aekley, Barton., Cutting and Falconer scored in that order, the game ended 45-37-the first Navy win of the season. George Wasl'1ington brought down the best team Navy was to see all season and went back with a 419-29 victory under their belts. The following game against Penn State seemed to be played in slow motion. reached the high point of the season against Pennsylvania. Penn was on the end of a winning streak and the top-heavy favorite, but. J'ohnny's short talk before the game sent, a fighting Navy five on the floor. Snrwlrr GlIl'llllSlJll, llqull Sluqflbr Joe III! n Icy Norm Lee l e e l The slow-passing, deliberate visitors took a 410-17 game away from the Navy team, which never seemed to get started. At this point in the proceedings Lady Luck really turned her back on the Navy. Cutting turned an ankle and missed two games, while Hanley turned into the hospital with the flu. Coach Johnny Vllilson was hard pressed for players and elected to use a zone defense against Virginia. The strategy looked good until the last few minutes when Su -ufislz .' Follow! lwilfe zmrlrs in the Cavaliers looped in a few long ones to win 29-26. Lefty Squires led the Navy attack. North Carolina, with their best team in years and boasting a real All- Amcrican in their center, Glamack, were the next opponents. Again the zone defense produced a close one, with the Tarheels finally on top, 44-40. Little Norm, Big Charley Smith and Falconer were Navy's high scorersg while Glamack starred for North Carolina. The team had taken some tough ones on the nose. But to the credit of every man, the morale never faltered. Johnny was the backbone of the team spirit with his high spirits and encouraging chatter. Comman- der Jenkins, who never missed a game or practice, was always ready with a helping hand. It will be a long time before the boys forget those two men. Against Washington and J efferson, Navy rimmed a million shots but the visitors sank more, to take the game 37-28. Pitt and Navy hooked up to produce the fastest game of the season, the opponents getting the two extra points needed to take the 44-42 win. Norm Ackley fllmnsl lull not quite poured nineteen points 'through the hoop to lead the scoring for the game. il t looked as though the losing streak would never end when the boys managed to drop a 56-37 game to Fordham and a 43-29 decision to Temple, with Barton and Cutting doing most of the playing for Navy. About this time the basketball players stopped speaking to their wivesg they had to have the next game. And Walt Shaffer stole it from under the noses of the be- wildered Gettysburg players. Picking passes out of enemy hands and dribbling down the court, Walt accounted for a good part of the 37-21 final tally. With the victory, Navy gained peace of mind once more and the players became more pleasant to live with. William and Mary arrived, boasting a vic- tory over Virginia and a probable place in the Southern Conference Tournament. Navy took the first half with ease but the opponents tightened. up in the second and the Sailors had to Work hard to win by 52-46. Hanley's contribution of twenty points proved the high score for a single game during the season. 'l'up rmr: Com-la Wilson, Snmlzel fll'lu11ugerj, Elmer, Squires, Cornnunnlvr Jenkins, Lt. Rage Cflsst. Coachl. lllizllllv row: Curunson, Falconer, Riclmrdson. Cutting, Slzqffer, Holmes, Nelson. Hollurn row: Burton, Smith. Lee. Hunley QCaptuinj, Hurrlv. Ankle-V, Riley. A basket in the nmking This was the last home game for the first class members of the squad, as Army was the next opponent. The regiment will re- member the season as a heartbreaker, the Athletic Office will keep they records. But the team will remember other things besides defeats and victories. They will remember those bloody serimmages on Mondays and Thursdays. The blue team and the green team. Pinky Riley's fast break-Norm l always looking for a man to get in the i clear. The weak ankles and Joyce smothered under miles of adhe- sive tape. Twig Lee and his new specs- Tucker Falconer and his surprised look at the Hotel Pennsylvan- ia. The Penn trip and those huge steaks- Ackley in action X "This is not a pleasure trip. There will be no dragging." Nlalellzapoppina' in New York, and Hanley with a washtub in his lap. A plea for an Army game victory by Smalzel, the manager, who worked harder than the players all season. The surprised look on the Penn teamvs faces when 'Hanley started betting sodas on foul shots in the middle of the game. Dahlgren lilall and always Johnny Wil.son and Commander Jenkinsr, Captain Keleher, the staunchest rooter. The turn-out of the officers on the Monday before the Army game and the send-off by Taking .,,.., Q11' mf- lm,-11 l l l We gel the jump nn Cumlirm the regiment. It was a tough season but those memories are worth all the work and worry. The Army game, played at West Point, was a heartbreaker. A win would have squared the season but vietory was not in the Navy camp. The team arrived in the . Thayer lflotel full of determi- nation-as Captain Keleher phrased it: "With a smile on their faces and larceny in 591531 , their hearts." But the first Y.:-if "9 ., -: V' V ': , 4: 1 - -.',,.f .L A 4. -. 1 1 1-'.,.Q 5- fs .- -V IH -.ilk pg ' ,, fi- ' L '1 n' -Ji 6. , ,ml ,Lui i wjr igq' 1 .- Crip shot half told the story. Both teams started slowly, getting plenty of shots but no scores. Referee Kennedy got three fouls on Hanley in the first Seven min- utes and the Navy captain went off for a rest. Army began to hit the hole in the basket but Navy was still rimming them. Three shots out of twenty-two tries and the score was in Army's favor by eighteen points. The second half closed the gap somewhat as .lohn11y's talk put fight into the team. Spot Hardy, the hits-per-gun-per-minute man, ran wild and poured in thirteen points in the last halfg but the Cadet lead was too big and there were 110 N-stars to be had. The A rm y Team 495 BOXI G Boxing meets are colorful but almost. cold-bloodefllv .ftJl'Il1.Cll'-ill full dress, white ties and tails, and evening dresses, fans silently u'alCh the sealztily-clad nzunlers. LWAYS one of the more popular sports at the Naval Academy, boxing this year hit a new high, with fans jamming the gym to capacity each Saturday night of a season comprised of four home meets. Nor were they disappointed, for the team Hnished up the year with two smashing victories, one tie, and one loss-an enviable record in a11ybody's league. To Cornell went the privilege of putting Spike Webh's boys to the acid test, for in that meet, seven of Navyas eight entries fought their first varsity fight. The out- line carrie out fighting come-a 41-4 deadlock-showed that Navy was again a power with which to be reckoned. Oi' the newcomers, four won their houts. Against Wfestern Nlarylaml. the boys really hit their stride. and whitewashed the "Green 'llerrorsm 8-0. Captain .less Vlforley set the pace with a T li O over his oppo- nent, and Brown, Betzel, and Nliller fol- lowed his example in that order. Williams Martin, Knight and Hebron took their fights hy clean-cut decisions. Two weeks later, Virginia invaded McDonough Hall for the animal grudge match. This was undoubtedly the most hotly-contested meet of the season, as shown by the three draw decisions. 'ln practically all of the lights, the referee was forced to east the deciding vote. Virginia won by a point. Winding up the season in a blaze of glory, V ..-r lg .-1 gum! scrap ,Inst Ilfffllfl' 4 Urn-lr row: Custer, l'u'ww, flvrring, Grwrrzlnzckvr, Kigvrl, Spears, Svwull, Layer, Knox, Owen, Hebron. rllirlrllv rmv: l'ill'lIllll'. Quinn, lir'1'wall'r'. llicml, Slnlvr, 0'Brien, Kurlz, Dmlurw, Nash, L!K?fl!?l'l0., Lt. Cates. Schubert Cnzunugerj. Hollnrn row: i'X"l'll'SUlll, ul-HHIIIIISIIII, !l'l!Il'liII, lVurlv.v flfllllfllillj., Brown, lwurion, Bvtzel, Peterson, Knight, lwillcr, Conch Spike' lldlflzln. ill: Action slurls KH uc'L'oul Navy punched its way to a 5-3 win over the boys from Syra- cuse. The highlight of the evening was VPCLCFSOIIQS masterful display ol' his know- ledge of the game by out-boxing, out- pointing, and com- mletel out-classin I Eastern Intercolleg- iate Champion Healy for three rounds. Johnny Hebron won to hang up a perfect record-an unbroken string of four victories. Although Captain Worley, Williams, and Weed will be lost to the team by graduation, six of the eight regulars will be back, bolstered by plenty of capable re- serves and youngsters from the undefeated Plebe squad. Navy will be able to put a seasoned team in the ring, but they will have to be practically perfect to better the performances of the past season. 49 7 RE TLI G The grlmt-and-groan. boys they are called hx' those who watch them worlf-testing their opponents on the mat with inter- ludes of flashing action. HE football season's finish left Coach Ray Swartz full time to devote to the wrestlers, and the squad that showed up in Macdonough lilall had much potential strength. A fair number of lettermen back from last year's team provided a strong nucleus around which to build. The '39 season had started Navy back to recovery from the previous years' wrestling slump and i40's squad was determined to move further along the road to victory. Captain Al Bergner and Sandy Landreth shared the pre-season spotlight. Working on opposite ends of the weight scale, both these hoys had showed up brilliantly during the past Un the mul season. To back them up were the veterans l:IClI11Ell'li, Radlord, Smith and Blueg while a number of new faces were led hy King. By the middle ol' January the squad was fairly shaken down. Landreth was easily best in the 121-pound spot and Roger Smith was holding down the 128-pound position. The honors at 136 were shared by lfleimark and Radford after llnlitchell moved up to 145 to contest that 'position with Blue. Searle was working at 155, King and Weems at 165, and Taylor at 175. ln the unlimited class, Al easily justified his title ol' captain. Off to a bad start with a 21-ll loss to Ohio State, the team came back to swamp North Carolina, 29-3. Landreth, Blue and Taylor took falls and Hve points each from the Tarheels. Pennsylvania offered little opposition to Navy's 24-6 victory but the renowned champions from Oklahoma A. and M. Calthough gaining but one Ifalll rode in to a 23-3 win. The somewhat over-rated last season Eastern champions from Lehigh meant another victory lor Navy as Lan- dreth's fall lcd the Blue and Gold to the long end of a 17-ll. score. lflarvard proved another victim as Heiniark led the Navy scoring with a five-point fall contributed to the 23-5 total. Out at Ann Arbor the Navy R I .F Tv' -1 lkx 'u .I L M -' if fig lx"-' 'F 1 . x -2 5? A ,- c ,. ,mum-. U My ml it ,, ,,,A It I V I, L- FL, I. Y 4 i lx , 1- f 14 mf -11 ' 'ia -f-. ,iQATgy.pv., 4: .1 X14 ,. W ,L "fl .N 'fl .L 1 1 -AL .363 A V fQ'.v,+ w- 'Rs' qivx UQ.-wqigu Qin? '50 bww., .,, .s ,, , " . 'f'fffQu g3-'wfg w wiv? ll . + I r . i In F.: I A ' 'f ,F xiii: il, I x E Y' , ,W J " J- ,- h b gm ' NAVY MY.l'l ' f ' , If H fy .-ff, K5 gy ,F-, lg ff, . ' 2 77- :T V ' 1 ,ff f W5 ' 5 fm, ' k ' Q GYM ASI M The gymnasts put on. one of the most graceful of Sh-0'l.US'S98I71iIlgb' with egort- less ease-only those with experience lmow the work behind that gracefulness. HE 1940 gy1n season, Mr. Mangls last as the Navy coach, ended with a record of six victories and no defeats. Navy showed its power early in the season, taking all six lirsts in the opening meet with Penn State. Princeton, M. I. T., Dartmouth, Army, and Temple were downed with almost equal ease. Navy's season score of 237, compared with opponentls total of 87, is a clear indica- tion of the caliber of the team. Finishing as undisputed Eastern Intercollegiate Cham- pions, the team had given Mr. Mang the best send-oil possible. Every man on the team was better than good. Bryan turned in four lirsts and a third in his five meets on the horizontal bar. Bassett had two firsts, three seconds and a third on the side horse. Lomax took two firsts and three seconds in tumbling. Butler rounded out three years on the rings with his third lfntercollegiate Championship. Ellison finished his rope-climbing career with national recognition. ln May of last year he set the world's record on the twenty- five foot rope at 5.0 seconds. This year, against Armyis record breaking Mabee, he set a new world's mark ol' 3.6 on the twenty foot rope. Varnum took many points on the parallel bars to finish up his last year. Stefan, who changed from the rope to the horizontal bar in this, his final season, in order to fill in Up the rnpefm' n record with valuable seconds and thirds behind Bryan, ended the year with a fourth at the Intereollegiates. Team captain Walker kept the team moving all season and along with Morrison and Butler, made Navy's ring team invincible. At the lntereollegiate Wlzllrer on the rings Bassett on the horse Individual Championships, Butler and Ellison took firsts, Bryan and Simonds seconds, Morrison third and Stefan fourth. Witli eight first classmen leaving the squad, new coach Phillips will find it hard to repeat this line season. Top row: Nluson, Slfll-IIL., Hough, Cole, Davis, Eastcrbrnok, W'inner., Esler. llflidallv row: llurris clllllllllglffb, LL. Cumrlr. Nuld Qofficer representalivcj, Cagle, Klinganuzn., Sinmnds., Hagerman, Hopkins, llrwlmy lVl0l'l'1iSlll1f, Pugin., Phillips Quss't. cuachj, .Mang fcoarlzj. l"runl? row: liusxet, Stefan, Butler, Walker lcaptainl., llillflllllll, Bryan, Lomax. FENCING The clash of swords-the very names: foil, epee and sabre-have a breath of romance about them-fencers are the modern counterparts of Scaramouch. HE fencing team, at the start of its season, was able to look back upon three years with never a defeat in dual competi- tion. Coaches Clovis Deladrier and Feims had led the '39 team to the Intercollegiate and Pentagonal championships. The 1940 squad ended up the season still undefeated in dual meets but dropped the Intercollegi- ates to N. Y. U. and were nosed out by Army and a point and a half in the Pen- tagonal. This was a bitter blow to the team, for in this meet was decided the fate ofthe N-stars. It was really a service meet, for the third place Harvard team was twenty-five points behind the leaders. Team captain Danny Appleton proved to be one ofthe most clever and resourceful men who have ever handled the foil for Navyg winning forty-four out of fifty-one bouts. I'Ic was individual champion of the Pentagonal and runner-up at the Intercollegiates. Danny was backed in this division by Henry, Spore, and Gernhardt. McPherson and Glennon carried the burden for the epee team. McPherson, who is expected to e improve next year, C"""'l" A"""'i""'t took a third at the lntercollegiates. Plate and Borop shared third place with this weapon, both of whom needed only experience to displace the leaders. In the sabre division, Campo began the year as defending Intercollegiate Champion. A born fencer, he has reached national recognition as one of the best amateur sabrcmen. Although retaining his Pentagonal title, he was nosed out in the Intcrcollegiates. Good- ing and Quigley will be back next year to 4 Standing: lllujor Stuart fqllicer representativej, Clennon, McPherson, Plate, Bienvenu, Quigley, Feims fuss't, couchl, Hill fnzanaierj, Deladrier Qcoachj. Sitting: Snyder, Spore, Henry, ader, Campo, DaUison,Applemn, fcupminj. handle the epee, both of whom will benefit by this season's experience. Fighting and winning eight dual meets, Navy downed Pennsylvania, the Saltus Fencing Club, Cornell, Penn State, St. Qlohn's, N. Y. U., Columbia, and the Swords Looking flown Clubg scoring a total of HAM points to the opponents' SIM. This fine showing may be credited to a hard fighting team and a brilliant coaching staff. Coach Deladrier will need all his genius to do as well in the coming year. Subers Fouls 503 WIMMI G Everyone likes the swimming meets-for the thrill :J close finishes-but most of the fans go to see the graceful beauty of the diving. LTHOUGH the pool is full of swimmers all year 'round, the Varsity season did not get underway until after Christmas leave. During the 1939 season Navy swim- mers had been consistently submerged, but '40's squad was out for victories and lots of them. By the middle of January, Coach Henry Ortland had his team pretty well shaped up. And it looked good! Commander Goggins had taken over the post of officer representative and he was pushing hard for a winning season. Captain Willie Sampson ran headlong into the Academic Department, but his genial drive kept the boys on their toes all winter. And when he had-ironed out the difficulties, his powerful breast stroke picked up many a point. He was aided in his specialty, and given stiff competition, by Reinhardt and Parke. The free-style sprinters were Conger and Wiley. Conger stood among the first ten men on the list of high scorers in the East. Wiley broke the pool and U. S. N. A. fifty-yard records several times and in the last meet succeeded in breaking the U. S. N. A. record for the hundred. The two stars were ably backed by Warner, Hinchey, Sellers, Wager and Bait. The distance events were held down by Tagland and Blackman while the back strokers were Jacques, Andrews and Bishop. Empty spots in the relays were well filled by Hundelvadt and Englander. Fisher and Rickabaugh were the diving artists and there was little to choose between them. The pair was only beaten twice all seasong by Columbia and Yale. The all-important duties of manager were taken care of by Jack Barron. The season started off with a smashing victory of 51-24 over Lehigh as Navy took all firsts except two, and the Virginia Cavaliers were massacred to the tune of a 68-7 score. Not without confidence, the team trekked off on the week-end trip to meet the University of Pennsylvania and Princeton. Penn was taken easily, 54-21, but the Princeton swimmers cut off the winning streak by picking up 52 points to the Sailors' 23. Washington and Jefferson were easy victims at 64-11, i ,H Fisher, Andrews, Nhvlmrg, Englruulor, Sellers, Moore, Beuttv. llflnellerg liurron, Orllonrl fooozrlrj, ljnglu, Dozior, Hmulcvadt, Blackman, Jones, Wager, Conulr. Gogginsg Brollv, ll7"ilqv, Sampson clflyilllillj, Hil1CllCj', Cougar, Taglanflg Knapp, Rail, Roinlmrflt, Darke, Warner, Jacques, Banker. but thc next three weeks were disas- smiled. and by the very close count of 38- trous. ln rapid succession Yale, Dartmouth 37 the Pointers were nosed out and the N- and Harvard turned back the Navy swim- stars were in the bag. After this coveted mers and gloom was victory, the 47-28 everywhere. But on win over Columbia the lirst Saturday was somewhat ofan' in Marcll came the anticlimax. A big long-awaiurd Army imPI'0V0mC11t OVCI' meet as the Cadets last Season-Well arrived from West done, Swimmers! Point. Fortune ln llw air or in llm u'ulor,il's spvwl and precision that count. l MALL BORE RIFLE There is certainly very little publicity given to the small-bore team. They are a small and select group and very rarely safer a defeat. " TTEN T ION to ordersg notice: All candi- dates for the Varsity small-bore rifle team report to the small-bore gallery at 1630, Monday, 9 December? This was paramount to a call for an entirely new team. All five of the previous year's Na- tional lntercollegiate Champions had been lost with i39's graduation. The prospects for a successful year looked very dark, for not only was the squad unseasoned and untried, but the opening of the 1940 season was to inaugurate a new type of schedule for the Navy rifle team. This year only shoulder to shoulder matches were to be firedg seven of them on the home range, one at Yale and Q ' , '-5 Il 5 , , . ..- . L -' A fm the remaining one at West Point. There are two specters every Navy rifle team has to face at the beginning of each new seasonz, blissful ignorance 011 the part of the Regiment and last yearis nearly perfect record to equal. That the Regiment takes such little interest in a victory may be partially due to the fact that victories by these teams have been so .frequent as to become commonplace. The general reaction to a defeat is an exclamation of surprised disbelief. 1940's new squad had to look back upon two years without a loss, and hopes of equalling the past yearls enviable record were slim indeed. For all five of the high scorers had been selected for the All- American team. But under the expert and experienced coaching of Lt. Commander M. C. Mumma and Captain E. H. Salzman, U. S. M.C., the team was rapidly whipped into shape. Marine marksmanship is proverbially good, but in a pre-season match with the team from the Reina Mercedes, the midshipmen gained their Hrst victory. ln the first scheduled match, shooting without the services of team captain, Hiram Walker, who was on leave because of sickness, the Navy team had little trouble in out-shoot- ing a really fine V. M. 1. outfit by a score of 1383-1373. Art Hamilton was the day's high scorer with 284, followed by Simmons, Block, Strieter, and Sander. With Bill Simmons leading them to a 1398-1339 win over West Virginia, the team continued the winning streak by downing 'alfa ,,. by A ki V i PZ. Q5 ' 2.-1, T -, .. ' . . "1 , .2 W a W . N35-'B Q.. H7-Vl'il'k, Pmlgell, Streiler, Nickerson, Aueklruul, Ashley, Suliamo, Houston, Silverman, Ifumiltnn, Illartin, IVeuportg Block., Desmond. Brangell, MeCOIllLm, Lt. Conulr. llffumma, Roseborough: fwcflregor, Mlllllxf, Sander., Simmons, Bent, 0,Bryrmt, Illutlcrn. M. l. T., 1394-1366. With three victories to their credit the squad left for New 1-laven with confidence that proved to be well justiiiedg for the winning Navy score of 1394 was enough to break the range record. But George Washington marred the fine record by nosing out the Navy team, 1394--1388. Smarting under this deleat, the team tore into l'.chigh to defeat them 14-11-1397 in preparation for the meet with Army. The boys made the trip to West Point with visions of an N-star and in true Navy style, not only heat the Cadets but set a new range record ol' 1392. The rest of the season was almost an antielimax. Carnegie Tech and Maryland were downed easily with Wiayne Newport doing the high shooting. The last match brought a new range record to the Academy as-z Waynffs 287 added to scores by Strieter, Martin, Block, and 'Wyrick to produce a final of 1422. Although losing one match, Navy had broken three records and won the first Army match, for another very successful season. Ready un. llze-firing line V . xxvx ig, g , ' 4. 'T"x"Q.,..., 507 THE L KY BAG wishes to express its gratitude and appreciation for the help and advice extended by the following persons, who have done so much toznahethe boohct success. COMMANDER V. ILBARRINGER MR. DUNBAR HAUSAUER MR. P. S. GURWIT MR. GEORGE HEFFERNAN MR. GORDON BRIGHTMAN MR. FRED DOUDNA T A DALE NICHCLS HE six paintings which appear in this book were executed for the 1940 LUCKY BAG by Mr. Dale Nichols, one of thc .foremost American artists of the present day. Dale Nichols was born in David City, Nchraska, in 1904-. The few months of formal training he has had were spent at the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts, the Art Institute of Chicago, and in some special study under Joseph Binder of Vienna. His 'hook "A Philosophy of Estlieticsn was published in 1934 and brought him immediate acclaim from the artistic world. He won the William Randolph Hearst award in 1935 for his picture "The End of the Hunt". This painting was later purchased by the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and definitely established Mr. Nichols in the first rank of his profession. His work has since been exhibited in this country and abroad, in more than forty museums, and has brought him six awards for painting and six- teen for design in fine printing. At present he is the first "Carnegie Professor in Art" at the University of Illinois, and one ofthe four outstanding American "Artists in Residence". ERE is the power for your future wings- an aircraft engine voicing its mastery of the skies. It is one of the thousands of Wright Cyclones in use by this country's Services today. It was built by men who are proud of their responsibility to those who fly. In the great Paterson plants, which are never dark, Wright engineers are building for your future. More power, longer life, con- tinued assurance of faithful service will be yours in consistent advances to come, just as similar progress has marked Wright's long association with the Services in the past. WRIGHT AERONAUTICM CORPORATION PATERSON ' NEW JERSEY A Division of Curfiss-Wright Corporation GT- 1 rx KES? gg- , am is ss VH :gx at , , -I : mgwax-X W n nwammggglxgsmg: sus - , Mf5sW.sm.sss.s,.sWsWWW,.s K HH L WH S swears-affirm Hr-H H I Em sgggwnsna an sggiifi Eg? E Hangman 5 as ma Curliss P-36A Pursuit Airplanes of the U. S. Army Air Corps Curtiss SBC-4 Dive-Bombing Airplane of the U. S. Navy ws-aim:-in EE mt -:ws is ss" is B. as-n-an mam-A-ss 1 is sas-in-an H -1 a:a aw.- amsm-s-ss is asus-is-is - fsswme MEM Q1-fwfifrffsmfrrsmww-HH Eqaiiaesigl-5-mamma-mg5.5gxfxn:g,gmp4zsamwms M 5 5 was amgggxxasggaimasam lwigia Q Q amass s isgieggasfmnsa wi ,Mamas s Q jim msn M HHN ,., For almost a third of a century, Curtiss has enjoyed the friendship and confidence of the splendid group of officers who form the Air Force of the United States Government. Especially marked is the feeling this year when so many new oiiicers of the Army, Navy and Marine Corps are flying Curtiss military and naval aircraft for the first time, inspired with a new determination for National Security and a new assurance that our country shall maintain its leadership in the air. 512 Curtzss P-40 Advanced Pursuit of the U. S Army Air Corps Curtiss XSO3C 1 U S Navy Scout-Observation Airplane TIFFANY sf Co. JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS Uwhfelfwf DFFA NYA? Ca famfzfudfzmmwmfzdafafvf OUALJTYQMINTEGRJTY haofbeemfvcggfwzedfzhflf F15 SERVfCE FIFTH AVENUE N EW YORK The nnapolis Rankin St Trust Co. NIEIVIBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION NSUR4 Permanent Ins uranoe or gQ'9.,f, '2, ga 'iam' E ' nzvosxmns q 9 Q Your Deposzts fa It is the policy of this bank to take every possible precaution to protect the funds of its depositors. In keeping with conservative policy, deposits made here are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation up to the maximum insurance allowed bv law of 35,000 for each depositor. II, Federal Deposit Insurance is a permanent part of the law of the land, which safeguards this bank and safeguards you. THE ANNAPOLIS BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 952740 1 53. O W F HA Z 0 4 QOGQPFT L'The Naval Officers? Bank" CHURCH CIRCLE ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND THE CLEVELAND' l Tl1ey'lI All be Happy Z ' Landings ifYou Land on Aerol Shock Alasorbing Struts. "IU.S Aerol Struts are Standard Equipment on more than Tlwree-Iourtlws of All Commercial and Military Airplanes Being Flown in tlwe U. S. A. PNfUMATIC TOOLS 0 RIVETERS 0 CHIPPERS 0 DRILLS 0 GRINDERS 0 SOUEEZERS AND SHEARS 0 SHEET HOLDERS 0 HOSE COUPLINGS 0 VALVES 0 LINE STRAINERS AND OILERS o MISCELLANEOUS PNEUMATIC EQUIPMENT FOR AIRCRAFT AND INDUSTRY IN GENERAL 3734 EAST 78th STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO, U. S. A. ' CABLE ADDRESS -NPNEUMATICH WM. HOWARD TA1-'r WOODROW WILSON WARREN G. HARDING CALVIN Coouucu HERBERT HoovER T1-1EoDoREi its ROOSEVELT FRANKLIN D. 1 - ROOSEVELT . H905 IIQALKOD PHOTOGRAPHING NATIONAL NOTABLES THIRTY- FIVE YEARS 1n growing lrom a studio of Four em- ployes in 1905 to an Institution of over One Hundred in 1940 We have gained considerable prestige in the field of por- trait photography. Because of photo- graphing so many famous people during these thirty-five years we are now known as "Photographers of National Nota- hlesf' Our Studio is one ofthe largest and hcst equipped in the country. We produce anything from Lucky Bag cruise pic- tures to life size hand painted oil por- traits. Our Iilc of over two million nega- tives contains photographs of almost every U. S. Naval Officer and many other prominent people from all over the world. IHIARRIIS kr IEWIING 1313 F STREET, N.W. WASI-IING-TON, D. C. "0fficial Photographers to the 1940 Lucky Ilagf' . . . and beautiful. But this beauty that meets the eye is only one-ninth of the story. A sparkling iceberg soaring skyvvard rests on a solid foundation of eight-ninths cold, blue ice . . . Like an iceberg, the eye- satisfying beauty of a Lucky Bag is only a fraction of the achievement, for a very large proportion of its success depends on the hard work of the Staff combined with careful craftsmanship. For two decades The Du Bois Press has given that service and care upon which Lucky Bags are built. The Du Bois Press ROCHESTER, NEW YORK PRINTERS or 1911, '13, '14, '15, '16, '18, '19 '33, '34, '35, '37 . . AND 1938 LUCKY BAGS Carr, Mears Dawson Norfolk, Va. Annapolis, Md. U. S. Navy Uniforms FILIPINO DRILL Serge Uniforms The New REGULATION Wide Wale The Supreme White Uniform F S - E - or ervzce quzpment Carr, Mears St Dawson JAMES A. WELCH, Representative One of the worlcl's Fastest naval vessels Equipped with B 81W Boilers, Superheaters, and Oil Burners 85 Liberty Street, New York, N. Y JJ MARIO TIT TE 98th S UCCESSFUL YEAR Standard fully accredited Junior College offering the lirst two years in Arts, Science, Pre-Medical, Pre- Law, Commerce and Engineering. Four-year High School. Special pre- paratory and college courses for ad- mission to U. S. Military, Naval and Coast Guard Academies, fully accredited by Government Acade- mies. For Catalogue address: Col. W. L. Murfee, Pres. Marion, Ala 5 The Babcock 84 Wilcox Company ,, L Introducing Chesterjieldk own graduation cap I quill' I QZJZ- yec ,5 g, Just make your next pack Chesterfields, that's all, and as quick as you can light up, you'll learn the meaning of real m.ld . . 1 ness . . . and you will learn this too, Chesterfielcls are cooler and definitely better-tasting. You get all of the ri ht 3 answers to your smoking pleasure with Chesterfields . . . the busiest cigarette in America. I Copyright 1940. Llconrr an Mvlans 'l'ouAcco Co THEY SATI SFY 1 4 Nic HE perfection in design and workmanship of Krementz Jewelry for Gentlemen has always been the criterion of good taste among well-dressed men throughout the world. That is why the most Traveled and experienced olticers rely on Krementz accessories to "see them through" on all civilian dress occasions. KREMENTZ QM, ru: Combination Set complete for both white-tie and dinner iacket wear. ln lifetime pigskin leatherette iewel box. Set shown only 51250, Others up to 550.00. Sets also available in daytime combinations- 520 Fees so so 5 l UNIFORMS OF QUAl1,lQ'l'Y l I'1'f?0lI7l' l'l.'0I'-YEYPIII' on nrigin ul orflvrs urn lIl'0IllZIli l'l7l1lCllf'l' of 1-nnzplvlv sulisfiurlimi. SCHUELE, PEPPLER 81 KOSTENS ,lA.lVll'lS ,PEPPLlfll'i CSlll'I'CSS0l'j 62 MA1n'1,ANn Avia. ANN,u'ol.ls, Mn 'l'luz lingo I1fIllIllIl'l' of repeals uv- A ' ,N -wrt tfg-lf"-. T' , l 'A r- 'K--N r-H ' 'Iwi .il-K -'y.Y' . l 'irzfgf i ' +A - .. e Q' l X , 41. .bk -' .- ' 471 -4- 1 fam- ygy x X x N X ,X I N XX .. N 'J 'Juli 311 1,1-' 1. 'tfwerk 41 L. ar -I 4' . 5 -ll- fr-' ,fi V Kp li Zif' "f?3a+g' . 0747 ,B ' . If ' pr -ge Qg13.io' .fy-,-eff mit" ' 1 Q FQ if-321 0. 1, . 0 ,W S 1 l i m'4'N?P-1- ,.4T'1-5-:,....f.... -Ev -- ,QQ wr IE S w w ANN H N K A 0 FUR S ffm Wm. SWEET x '-2. 1: " M , NIEWV YCORIK. CIITY Laumzlu-cl May ll.. 1820 t ak -A' A Nfulual Bank to encourage thrift among mcn of 'thc sea. Deposits and ,Drafts from Any Port in the World -If -k t Allotments Accepted 138,000 Deposilors -k at ak Safe Deposit Boxes -A' -A' -A' Due Depositors 5151.000,000 -k -A' -k Slrlrl now lo forge llwfirst link in the chain. of your IIIICIIOI' lo zuinrlwmvl -A' -A' -A' The V, Q . Bath Iron Works CORPORATION BATH, MAINE Slz ipbu ilrlers 5 A ND Engineers lVaval Vessels Now Under - Q N? PM V ,, Construction e U- S- S- GLEAV E5 .- '-g, m, ,'gi3M 'Ji,L:ijnY , ,I L Y FQQQZL- ' L sigwfbf 3-1-3?:..Av 'MA , i r H1351-4 gl, lflg sgrj- 'A , -Arif' - -.:.-u r, 1 ' -:H'QL2fA:.fgf,Z' A ': ,Y- E fi-,Q U. b. 55:15-.' 'Z' 'iii' JM R 1, " ff'-L 0-'-if N 1 -. -- . 'Cave -mn- .. . A - - "'r:""" U. S. S. LIVILRMORIL U. S. S. DAVIS. COMMISSIAONED NOVEMBER 9. 1938 U. S. S. EBERLE U. S. s. SAMPSON AND U. S. S. JOUm"r REc:EN'1'l,Y COMMISSIONISD U' S' S' LUDLOW Q E QSM ' I' ,I .' A, v. -, I -,.' sf: ,111 gg , " ,,H-wxfhm, ,ff . , 5 -lg'-I Z A Et., l f ..:: 4' . I V, f' 'H"' f .f 1 f -X MB R , :::'.. ...:::.- I I ilk 'Ju ' F '- 'W' k , ,A IG13v!.",+:,?ufrzyjyiuTama! 4 ,,f.- ' 'fix-1-I-x'555a'eawa:-mm - . 2-.1 , 'lil "' A .. , 4 at lil if 'G . In ,nun N ' Wiz?-:-a:f:PF13f'2:P' -- - - ..,,,,...4..v,3,g..a,' V 1 ",5'h'f'o'ingwnf ' 1 , 1 f z I 1 E . I ,, ,,,,,,' . QE Qgi R. im. Q U I . 1 ..w . .... W. -..H . . .... ':':':':'a5a5"fHf'-'i K. , 'v Q! -1 -.-. :fe .ku N34 Y 5 TA' ' -u5:.,:,:.: 23 if TH , - 5 ill ill Q!! THE BG C0 Contractors to the United States Army, Navy and Coast Guard and Aircraft Engine Builders 136 WESTq52nd STREET, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 522 nn 7 ,. --A P, Ig! A" -- a M, ig' Y? f '.-: 1 4 g4 Qi- 5 0Z5lle QL 5, 9Z.w,'s lafesf Qizgfifw HIHBRHFH .y.... , LEX' I T. X X- 7 U :T f'-L I' PQ'-51 A T ce? if -4 W fagilalfrm wi? .....--+-PD QSM' IN THE HOME Home Radio Receivers Victrolas Qwith and without radioj Victrola Attachments Portable Victrolas Victor Red Seal Records Victor Black Label Records Victor Technical Purpose Records Victor Educational Records Victor Children's Records Victor Foreign Language Records Bluebird Records Record Libraries Farm Radios Auto Radios Radio Tubes Antennas IN THE IIIR...0N LIIND World-wide Communications fR.C.A. Communications, Inc.j Aviation Equipment Amateur Equipment Police Equipment High Powered Loud Speaker Systems Sound in Theatres QRCA Photophonej Sound in Ball Parks Sound in Auditoriums Sound for every purpose Recording Equipment fsound on film and discsj Facsimile QNewsprint via Radioj Television fTransmitters and Receiversj Test Equipment Transmitting Tubes Receiving Tubes Electrical Transcriptions Antennaplex Systems 1 f" I5 ..,,,L p ...Q-g...- 'iii Y QL.-1 ...- vv-Q -Qi? Y - ."""T,-T - ,.fi,i , '-'-'Q"' ..,5f IIT SEII Ship to Shore Commu- nications QRadioma- rine Corporation of Americaj Direction Finders Sound Power Phones Moving Picture Sound Equipment High Power Loud Speaker Equipment General Announce Systems Radio Transmitters Radio Receivers Distress Signalling Equipment Lifeboat Transceivers Transmitting Tubes Receiving Tubes Only RCA makes and does everything in radio. As a result, when a product you buy bears the RCA trade mark, you can be sure you're getting a product that offers true value for your money. For full details about any or all of the radio and sound equipment listed above, write to Government Section, RCA Manufacturing Company, Inc., Camden, New jersey. FOR FINER RADIO PERFORMANCE-RCA VICTOR RADIO TUBES ZS 524 SHWARD N. A. 'IHQUNKS are designed by a Naval Officer for Naval Officers .l1illShflJIl1UI1,S lJiSC0l7l?l1V ,llshorrf . . . . . . Qflifrelfs Necessity .flfloal AALIQ N A V Y 'FRA VE LWARE 51151111213 TRUNKS AND BAGS A Textbook in Every Subject WEBSTEITS COLLEGIATE l 1 1 DICTIONARY, Fifth Edition , ' in 'Used by the 2300 Midshipmen of the regiment at the United States Naval A d . . . INSURANCE AT COST ca emy . . . because it is convenient, accurate, and scholarly, being b'aSCd on and PERSONAL PROPERTY abridged from Webster's New Inter- l national Dictionary, Second Edition, AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS wrhe Supreme Authorityjv . . . because it defines all the words most UNI D I B commonly used in speaking, reading, and writing. 1,300 Pages 110,000 Entries , Fort Sam Houston, Texas 1,800 lllustmtiorils The Policy Back of the Policy , G- 31- C- MERRIAM COMPANY ls What Pays in lhe Long Run X 525 fo 5el"Ue yOU. THE UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE Some ry' its Books Q Sold at a Discount to its llffembcrs 0 Read the Worlfl Over The InStitute's Monthly Magazine Should Be Read by Everyone Interested in the United States Navy THE PROCEEDINGS The Forum of the Navy with Articles on Literary. Scientific. and Professional Thought JOIN THE NAVAL INSTITUTE Keep Ahreast Your Profession-Read the PROCEEDINGS-Buy Your Books More Chcaply Get Answers 'Lo Your Queries ANNUAL DUES-33.00-Includes montlzly "Proceedings" Address: U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE., ANNAPOLIS, .NIARYLAND SUBMARINE SIGNAL GUMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICES 160 STATE STREET, Bos'roN, MASS. INSPECTION OFFICES Boston, 247 Atlantic Avenue Norfolk, 1480 Ashland Circle New York, 8-I0 Bridge Street San Diego, 304 Broadway Pier San Francisco, 86 Beale Street Seattle, 69 Marion Street, Viaduct hliami, 19 SW' Sixth Street "The Integrity of the store from which you buy is of importancew JOS. A. WILNER 8a CO. Naval - Civilian Outfitters WASHINGTON AN N APOLIS Turbine-driven mechanical rlrqft fan rleveloporl for U. S. Naval Service Irv B. F. Sturtevant Company TURTEVANT Blowers, Exhaustcrs, Ileaters, and Steam Turbines have demonstrated for many years their ability to stand up under severest marine service -built hy a manufacturer with 75 years air engineering experience. B. F. STUIITEVANT COMPANY Hyde Park, Boston, Nlass. S'l'u-lfya-'n I' '?w2ez,a.e..Z DISTINGUISHED SERVICE ir 553614 SHOES FOR MEN flllllilfllllf? HH'0IlfjlL Slelson, rlealcrs or Slelsmzr Shops in mos! 1II'I.llLfIfIllI cilfrfs. TETSON shoes are veterans in the navy service. Their long and honorable record at the Academy is proof enough to any Navy man that they have the stuff to stand the rigorous demands of aetive duty. In uniform-Wear Stetson i'serviee" models that have so long given comfort and sul,isfaeto1'y wear to sueeessive classes of midsliipnien. Out of uniform-step into Stelson "eivies". Tl1ey'Il give you all the style you want with that same tried and true Stetson eomfort and wear. THE S'r1z'1'soN Snon COMPANY, INC., South VVeymouth, Mass. mlfl s Slillldlllll 0 Icfulam L V iiL ':i:4: l. V W,-s i g n s ' ,I :.. Q., . V - , 1 2CH " s f" il I. 02" - VIVVV - if .-,-V- jf, '- ,nzlli ii ill i, I - - " I 2Ei f"'lE? i"l 1' 2 iF' :?':1u " ill ' Zurlkx 5: :llnll niylgq 'N F ll l I L- Maehine Tools lVIaehin,ists' Tools Cutters and I-Iohs lVI3i,seellaneous Shop Equipment Catalog on request I 1 TO MAKE YOUR STAY MORE ENJOYABLE IN WASHINGTON, IJ. C. Hotel Hamilton has personnel trained in the arts of hospitality and service. The charming and gracious atmosphere is typi- cal of Washington, D. C. You'lI enjoy the Capital more if you choose a room or suite at this truly fine hotel. WITH PARKING BROWN W SIIARPE MFG. CO. L I 1 M 3ilUC'vI'Tlf'B"i5H"'lf.lS'.i HUD PROWIDILNLIL., iz. 1. E Hollllll STREE III0 E ,ff 77,. --?n- ,wwf ' llnvigll flI1l'lI0l"!lIl' COMIVUWI' AND CUNVIKCNIICNCIC 1 i i RESSLY -gl' by 2 . Q 4 aww Z gvffWTi Wi, i N at IQ fm.. ,gmt . 1- W l ,,.-,,.a ir' 1 ,R iw' A-W W-exyf' nrmifrvsifffd ' --V ,.,Ww,,-f if gilt ull. 2 iiwmx 'A A it - Ti , ,V M, ,, 'fill M , "www M www 5 I W Qgl 'K F4 ' -Q li We l ,Q ' if' 1 , .5 QQ. K, . H f 've .nf . 'f i :Y 1 gf! H5524 , " :kiwi 1, f .4 - ' "Meri ' is V vf?1'57S. W, , Wg! . . ay N .F ae fy' at Aim V A ln K H ,Qgegf gk W 'zglwgjigs L S! we XP' !.'1 f , 1 , 3 f ff I ff! f f MUIJEL ISI ILE: Wi'tl1 a lloffnian Model "X" press in your sl1ip's tailors, you'll pass inspection with flying colors. Hoffman pressing niaeliines are standard equip- ment on most United States Naval Vessels- standing guard over the appearance of personnel, keeping uniforms sharply creased and Wrinkle- free. Sales and service offices in all U. S. ports of call. PRESS w 528 Tl'l'.E VVO'RlQD'S FA'lfR CITY ,xNN,wol,ls l'l!IGl"l'1RS fl nie ' EI i Ji I lim: il llg -fl-STI! STnI5lf:'l' WliS'l' or llROAllW'KY Spar-inl lfllllfs lo flnmlpolis fllvn l -Af llmw- of lhv l.2llll0llS P,l.CCA.D'l'lQl,Y CIRCUS BAR NllnlIl'l'0 the Stars Cluslerm i' lllliullllzllr, o'ff1ic'f:1l ,mal of lfzu cafvls um! nulcfzlzics is fffllifllllcl In QVVUI AUUIIY ll'l4!l' fllilll ,fl-HA lAUSk'l'l'fI!IrUI'l3 vrmju lllnn' YUUII UQU ln fulfill' 'ir ROY MOULTON. Managing Dirvclor yy ,f U.S . G 407' -'R-WI'13.'ffAP1-'izfiikkigr. -'f"?,v.. 1 . his-H -1 XFN? '."'f"?i9fP' ' 1' fllii- vfg- - 5,1 g,3j,5.g,: ,. - '1'-'-1.g.g.-p.-4- j, - ygkn- . A .. K .wi--f-1 ,a-gf,.35-jg?-'QH.-,'.'-521.33 , f . fda CATAPU LT Poised on the catapults of the U. S. Navy's battleships and cruisers are swift observation scout airplanes-ready to flash into the air on scouting missions far in advance of the fleet. The latest addition to this important class of airplane is the new Vought-Sikorsky observation scout-a sleek trim monoplane of superior performance. Powered by a Pratt 8: Wfhitney engine and equipped with a Hamil- ton Standard propeller, the new Vought- Sikorsky airplane reflects more than twenty years of experience in the production of airplanes, engines and propellers for the United States Navy. IIEDPIIRCR H II ID IZKI3 ID RFITI 13 ISI East Hartford . Connecticut To Q JXN - fn... ffl L.. flfsbg.,-1 .. , at PRATT 3. WHITNEY ENGINES if VOUGHT-SIKORSKY AIRPLANES if HAMILTON STANDARD PROPELLERS ak 529 ONE OF THE FASTEST INTERCEPTOR PURSUIT AIRPLANE5 IN THE WORLD. BUILT BY LOCKHEED FOR THE UNITED STATES ARMY AIR CORPS + Loo T0 FORlEADERSHIP K LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION - BURB iii J. A. FREDERICK HORR i ' " 331 ARCH STREET Q JL PHILADELPHIA, PA. SE L Highest Grade Full Dress Equipments Caps, Shoulder Marks, Swords Undress Belts, Sword Knots etc. for Officers of the United States Navy S51 For Sale Through MIDSHIPMEN'S STORE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND ANK, CAL FORNI 1, . . P 1' I x - -. , V A, 9. qi 'Qww-n-muauu ' . -1- - 'H I N .iff -zz'-'. 1',:-nav. .14?,1.ZsL :xt W?Q,...-flag ' QA -If T: r T -.SJf,r1...-ii-457137 94:,llF 3 .C fr-ein. .M Q:-5. .. -'fat "1 q 1 f, , ' wi ' 1? " +f2,,,,,. """?i1l".-,j:f'5. Q 'tiff -1? -HF -1 Q ,, f .. 1 . F ,- 1.-2 - , - Q 2 Q ' - ' L ' ,- -2"'2' - ' f I , - -.-. -- -2.7 - ' f llzllii- " ' " - :sr c-"':",-,-sf' - l L,...- Q, J- E 5 i z " E --?:Z'4 - "-1f:REbiS1'E'FiEb'3'TRADE Minn " White Dress Gloves Fine Lisle Half Hose Pure Wool Socks I For the Most Exacting Demanrls Ll. s. Navy smmumlf, O Castle Calc Hosiery S Glove Co., Inc. E. B. SUUBUR Y, Gun. illgr. Mamnfucxlurcrs-Eslalnlishccl I878 fl-32 l"olm'rn Avmule N 11: w You la Crm' FO R FINEST U Nl,l?O'RM S bee Glhv News milnring Glnmpzmg NA VA .lg fl 'A I LOB S OF DIS T1 N CTI 'ON 82 MARYLAND AVENUE ANNAPOLIS, M D. FLORSHEIM SHOES We 4 of me Wee: fm Necalzf 50 yewrf Z::1:i:i:i:i"4f :3:5:f:7:5:5:5:f:5:5:f" ,f:f:7:7" ' '44 5 f .-535' .-:'. ', ' ,. 5' 12272. ,.3:f:' :f'-'wgzizgzgzgzgzgzgzg 3:5:::-,,.5:5:5:-',.g:- ,'--, ,J 'Z f ,4:1:f' .-:1:5:5:1:5:-:-25. ' fi :2'5:i' ,A:i:7 3' pf'fg:5:,g51g:g:2:5:g:5- f -grgzgzr-' -'I-2' Wi... , .-.-:1:21i1Z-.- -2-1:2:I:f:1:1:2:f? '2E35E..-.2 " --21 -3:3:,:':,:,:3:,:3:1:3 5:- .5 rf' j' "- ' 3.3:3 1.g. -,-.,:1:E:f2:1:i:7' -:Z1:2:2:2:5" .fgrf AE.Efffff:f:fffEffQi1:"..g:f:' ""-Ref" ' .1E5E5E1E1E1EfE1:I. : 5 .,:2EfE2E-5'l-g:Ef' fifiiffffffffi'l6?::.5iffff5:1i fg' . 5 'A fffiffifffffi :-: : 2 1 :-zififffificl,-"I-"A ':':'Q2!57.-',:I:I" 1, 7'--. 11- if ' if:f:2:"""' 2:2:2:f:2:2:f:fS9'D.-f.-" .:-'q,g:g:5:.:-' ,.:::: XJ ' .. , 1:-:-:'g-:--- 'fliE:'f5 ' 4 'H'--? .Ui ' - Q .-'ffl ,H '.f.'g::::::?.2Lfi:"" :' . :1i5E1i1E?:-:-:-:- 4' 'EN 0 .-'IF' -- I A' 'wa 'U 47: .- .-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:+:"- 4 '-frf. , - "1--. 5? 6 -.-:1:5:5:7:3:5:1:5:5:fc1:5.-.A " .-22" - .-. . "1 A 'cf .-:5-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-:-:-:-' fm. g-' . ' -' - 0-"' P ':-:5:5:1:?:3:3:2:1:1i'5:5:?6 ' ' .Ywj 1" :5:?:5:5:3:3:2:1:3:5:55:?' ' -4 ' N- :f:f:2:2:1:1:1:2:QfZ" I if N, 5 Wrtiiiiize' A sf' N Mx- .-11 :::::::::::+ s ' .- .- 15555: ' :-:F ,:l" 0,4 9 ,cf .ff .-'g::1g: -15' 5 ' -1- c- .cf -1:I:3 :- 5-' 'ku 5 cg: .1:-:-: 4 -:ss , ig 3 4 .sf sic:-. 12155 Q Q L, ' ....,:ff" 4.-'f" "wg, 'N .Si ,.2:f:f:2:2:f:3 .-.-1151? NM' fi ,s:' 1:s:s:s:s:5 , ...-SES ' 'w,, if" ,:5?' ,E5E5E5E5E5E5E ...P-:I-'f' :s:s?:Z:S? .:s? :zEEEEfE2EEE2EEE2 t 1 - 2E2E5E5E5E5E5E5E5f5i" .-55? :5f3f3f3E1i3i5f5i3f3 .sift .s252Zf525fs2s2zfE2E5if 4 :gzgzg-1:5:3:5:5:5:5355335 .2519 fE1ErE15rE:ErE:5:E:E:E: :':-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:+:-: '- -:I:1:1:1' 2:'.1:I:1:1:1:?:1:f:I:1:Tzf ::::::::::::::3:,:g:5-zgg? ,.::-1.1:-z-:-' :-'-7Y:-i:-:-:-:-:-:,:-:-:-:-:-: :3:5:5:E:5:5:f:5:3:!5f'5T .A:3" 'lfifiikls-flfifififffffif3f?f3f'f2fIfI :Az-:-:-:-:-:-:5i5f2ii:i5i3:ff:f:f3E' .-:Ty .lfiiiiiffffililfff1232125232Fifflfififffif -.-.-.-EIi5EEEEffiiiiiliiizfilililflfifl? .-.-Fi" 3155" :fiiifififiiifilffiiiiifIEIZIEIEIEIEIEIEIEIEI 1:25:i:i:2:1:5:l:2:2:2:2:-:f:1:3l:1:55 .-1112".-:1:5:2:1:2:1:2:2:1:2:2:2:2:i:i:1:f:IE2f2:2E1E1E1EIi .grg.g.g2gi5:gIgrgrgt-'g2g1g.-'-:gr-Elg.glg'-'-1 .-:-:-:c-:-:-:-:-:-'-'-:-:-: ' :+:-:4:':-:-1414:-1-:-: 2:Ia:1:215:2:2:2:2?s:1:r?,iQ1?:IME? ..,.fff" ' .1:Ei:E:55:3552325251-??S135:f1111r1r211r1:1:f:1:51: -:g:3.::g:5:1:,:5:g55.::55:1:55511 .::5:::::5:5:3:3:3:::::5:g:,:13-'zzzzzzgczi:1:2:2:1:1:I:fzf:11-:ic -:53:g:g:::g:g:g:,,.5:g:::g::Eg:g:::g ,.:.5:':-'A -23:55:g:5:::5:5:5:::5:g:5:::g:3:f5:geQ'i:311131113111121314: 4:g:g:g:g:::g:g:g:::g::.3:c5 - ..:.::5:-' .525::5:g:::g:5:-13:3::z55::::g:::::5:::g:g:,.:,.,. 1113131317211-111112111 '+I-.g:g:3:::g:53:g::4g . .::::::5.,:5:::::::g:g.3Cg:3:3:g:g:g:g:::g:::g:3:g:g:g:-:-:::53:5:1:3:f:?:f:Q15:-13, ,iifffiiiiffzfiiiffiz ii., 4.-:5'i" zkiiif-if:-E25152E1i2E1i!E!f'E!E!i1:-iii?3335fifiiiiililiffigififfflEQEEEEEIEEEEEEA ' " 'g:g:g:g:::5:3::. -.-154:55-.-21:5:5:5:5:5:5:3:3:5:3:3:5:5:?:5:5:7:5:5:5:5:l:1:k1:7:1:3:5:5:5:5:1:2:i:2:3:3:3:2:?:2:2 -:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:f. .,-yi' .-.4:3.':3:3:-:5:5:3:515:1:7:1:2:2:35:3:3:5:?:1:5:5:5:1:1:f:1:1:5:7:1:1:2:2:2:3:!:1:5:2:1:f:I:i:i:2:I:I:l:l:1 3:::::g:::::::::::- -:5., ,,.:.::-:- - .5:3:3:::::g:3:g:g:::5:gl:::5:5:3:1:5:j5:::::::g:5::::1::::g:::g:5:5:g:5:::3:y:-:-:-'' I.-:::3:3:1:::3:3:3:3: QEQSQEQEEEEEEEEEEEEEI. " " 'i"' . 'I.-:I52:iEiiiiiiliifiililiiiiililEIEIEIiIiIi524121i'i'iCi-435155555555555iifiiiiigiiiifiimtgg-21212121222125 zz..-'g'-cg'-:::::g::g,5' 3. ""5'i:5:5:5:5:5:1 f" 'f:f 1:I55:Y:2:f.':f:2:1:5:7:3:1:f:5:5:2:2:2:1:1:1:1:5:1:I:-:1:1:5:-:5:i:l:5:2:1:5:Ra:I:.:2:-Jclcl:-'5'39-L -'+I-I-I-I-1-I ' Long and loyally has Florsheim served the Navy . . . and many a career advances, step 1 sroom to quarter-deck in Flor- by step, from c as , sheims. That's because Navy men value com- fort and respect wear . . . and they've learned th et both in Florsheims. through experience ey g skin Styles, 810 and up 263355, 5 95 am-151 O Genuine White Buck THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY Manufacturers - Chicago WE SALUTE THE GRADU- JACOB REED'S SONS . . . Americals Oldest Uniform House, and Pl1ilaflelphia's Finest Store for Men . . . expresses its sincere appreciation for the cordial relations with the Class of 1940 and looks forward with confidence to serving you in the 55 MARYLAND AVE. ANNAPOLIS 532 A NG CLASS CDF 1940 futuie . With sturdy, finely tailored Uniforms, correct 0 8961187 Lence outjitting Officers of the United States Navy is your 0'ua1fantee of value, service and satisfaction-always! 'QL Equipnleiit, and smart Civilian Apparel. More than a centwy I an Wffwba 1424-1426 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA SERVICE MODEL ACE AUTOMATIC PISTOL with Floating Chamber CALIBER .22 Long Rifle The New COLT Service Model ACE is designed to provide economical and efficient training of military shooters who will later shoot the Government Model Automatic Pistol. Built on the same frame as the .45 caliber Government Model . . . the Service lVIodel ACE features the ingenious Floating Chamber Mechanism which produces a recoil ll times greater than the regular ACE. Thus the shooter is trained with an arm that allows him to change later to the heavier caliber pistol without the additional recoil being noticeable. Because of the saving in ammunition costs, the Service lVIodel ACE will pay for itself in a short time. SPECIFICATIONS Ammunition: .22 Long Rifle, Regular, High Speed or High Velocity. Magazine Capacity: 10 cartridges. Length of Barrel: 5 inches. Length Over All: inches. Action: Hand- finished. Weight: 1142 ounces. Sights: Fixed ramp front sight. Rear sight adjustable for holh elevation and windage. Trigger and Ilammer Spur: Checked. Arched llousing: Checked. Stocks: Checked walnut. Finish: Blued. MTH! HIIIIII- I'l?llllf?Sl. COLT'S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO., Hart or , onnechcut COUNTY TRUST CO. OF MARYLAND Q Resources Exceeding 31 1,500,000-00 ME M BE R : The Federal Reserve Bank The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Q APPRECIATIVE OF NAVY BUSINESS Q Church Circle Annapolis SY t ITIS 1 : X ::: y I t t t I ' JINNAPULIS AND UI SHINGTUN, ILC. Once you have stayed at this unusually home-like hotel. you'll always think of Hotel Annapolis when you think of Washington. Here you may enjoy the quiet comfort of one of 4-OO large spacious outside rooms, the delight of truly perfect cuisine, and every service and tourist aid ...All at rates surprisingly economical... Send for FREE booklet. " Guide to Washington. D. C." 4nn nnumsmmg Ai. C.....1..i.,,.e3 Gues Rooms an p at Pulilic Spaces HOTEL ANNAPIJLIS 534 Ourcmnplrftrrcatalog will be gladly M'5f0fl'C CARVEL HALL In gofoniaf -gnnapofii YORK 62ffWlNEW MMRXC A Luxury Linefs mx 33,o0""""' 1 s.s.mGEW rr s.s.uRM-KW 5.s.sRM roviding the traveler between North and South America with the utmost in shipboard comfort. All staterooms outside. . . air conditioned din- ing rooms. ..gracious lounges and public rooms.. .broad Lido decks surrounding outdoor tiled swimming pools. i""f'N11"5'.k"Hwstial:-wl llull-A QT A " FORTNIGHTLY SAILINGS FROM NEW YORK "". f""'l- "AS "'4"""""i" lmflll' QIWW t',.iE5,6g, 38-DAY CRUISES .. . calling at Barbados, Rio de Janeiro, lnllly mul :ls CXL'0llClll Hcrvluc. .l 125, ,. , . . 1-,lrwl Hill' iq Annu mm, lm!! fmfgg 'Int Santos Ctrips to nearby Sao Paulo availablel, Montevi- A A 'I K V' ' JH' ' deo, Buenos Aires, Trinidad. Cruise rates from ,S360 I:"""fflrlflim-ggil1x......i ., fgurigt, S480 first class CS 550 certain seasonsl. Mi rur-llmun rlr nlufn :u vs rc in :1 .Q . sin 4' 'fy W. r Cm-lclxlil lhulilllu- I g Rlslllul' 5S"iefeklAEiil::?lcrlgjl l l-ra-v iu.rlH..g ,x.1,..mi--g Consul! any 3-1'fll7fI ,ffgmt or Q' 1359 4' E ..r.:l. A 7h'6ZffI. new mm W gf- I 1 4 Ll' S , ' s Nlllllllli , IIIIIIHNI Eli re..cfs ON KING GEORGE ST., 0PPosrrE NAVAL ACADEMY MQ, IND. 5 Broadway, New York City ,! M -I J . , A, ,A v - f- M r i .. A as A r eff-f . A-:Elm Jr V Jr'1.'.Qf1.QY". "f5'f-T5 ' K.f"f'i,.-'j"',,'l,f-Lfh.,- " .sggxhl We take this space to extend our thanks to the Class of '40 for their patronage Sin PRIMU NAVAL OUTFITTERS 27 Maryland Avenue Annapolis, Maryland sl T . . -in e.. . --7' A. 535 1 ' V T. ,f N'b. fl l i K F N G S B U R Y l AMONG THE WORLD'S i FIRST HALF DOZEN THRUST BEARINGS JOURNAL BEARINGS I for all Naval uses Built on scientific principle of wedge-shapccl oil films I THRUST METERS measure propeller thrust directly l KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS. INC. l PHILADELPHIA, PA. i KIQIKG Y I 5 fi.. HOTELS ...the Bellevue stands as a model of true hospitality combined with unsurpassed serv- ice and management af reasonable rates. BELLEVUE STR!-LTEIIRD IN PHILADELPHIA ULALIIIE H. BENNETT, Ga vrul Manager BUILDERS OF NAVAL AND MERCHANT VESSELS FACILITIES FOR DRYDOCKING NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA DOCK COMPANY We 1 Qiziliiif L lljlll -,A Zig i ii ,: ' I , llv nlngmlnlnienl lo ll. M. lung George Vl lislnliliz-:hed ITK5 l.lVl'1lll'UUl, lfl-, Lord Street. PI T RTS M I DU'I'II 22, The llard. ICDI Nlll,lRCll l20, Prilices Slreel. W ICY Ml ll,l'l'll 'l ll, Sl. Mary Slreel. U l llllfXl.,'llAll I IU-l lil, Main Street. l'l,YM0ll'l'll 63. George S I reel . Cll!l'l'llAlVl 'l3, Mililury Road. SOU'l'l ISICA 37, l'almersIon Road. SOU'I'l I A M PTON' 135, High Slreel. M A l,.'l'!X 12 Strada M1-zzudi,Vallella. An pen Letter to the Regiment of Midshipmen All in Europe necessarily means that Gieves Ltd. who have had the pleasure of supplying their Uniform Cloth to Widsliipmen of the United States Navy, will he fully occu- pied with Outfitting Oflicers of the Royal Navy. They, however, feel that they would like to be making use ol' the advertising space in the "Lucky Bag" to which they have been accustomed for many years. CIE VES LTD. look forward to the end of hostilities when they hope to again make contact., and be honoured as in the past, with orders from Nlidshipnien visiting European Waters during their practice Cruise. ln the meantime they wish Good Sailing to the Regiment and to the 1040 "Lucky Bagw. Q Q Cieves L.IYv1l"TEC3 21 OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, W. I., ENGLAND O Like many of the out- standing manufactur- ing concerns in the country, the Navy uses a considerable amount of Hevi Duty Precision Heat Treat- ing Equipment. Pictured is a Hevi Duty High Tempera- ture Controlled At- mosphere Furnace at the Naval Academy. O HEVI DUTY ELECTRIC COMPANY HEAT TREATING FURNACES TRADE HANK ELECTRIC EXCLUSIVELY MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN THE QIKINQ X ' 969099 :tif-ffaees . Q QA Ba NAVAL OFFICERS BUTTONS Guaranteed against everything but loss. Crushproof- heavily gold plated-made like jewelry but at button prices. Used only by better custom tailors. Look for the "Viking" tag on your next uniform. Sold with unlimited guarantee. "Viking" buttons also available in sets for all uniforms. For lasting button satisfaction ask for them by name at your dealer, tailor or Sl1ip's Store. Trade Mark Another Quality Product Qf HTLBORN-HAMBURGER, INC. New YORK CITY Mal1'6l'S of military equipment at their best CUIVIPARE THESE VALUES with those offered by any similar type of policy. Benelit ol' S7,500., paid-up at age 60, premium age 22. Cash or ' Paid-up End af Cust Inun value value 10 years 531,020.00 S 761.00 52,386.00 20 years 2,011-0.00 l.865.00 11,525.00 At paid-up age 3,870.00 4,658.00 7,500.00 The Ultimate Result Is Free Protection With a Profit Join the Navy lvlll-llllll Aid Association while you UFC yllllllg Gain advantage of the low level premium rates and build up an early equity. Room 1038, Ni.-KVY DEPARTNIENT l WASHINGTON, D. C. 538 XWTVCWY X I 4 e I tIs,g+f?,f2r?' .4 A I f!" f n' Ig !!! V I ' -is fm , I 'Vtuf' U' 599 5 114.0 MlNIA'I'UliE RING 19-u m1Nm'1'uRE RING -3 Y' lg X 'inn , 45522 S -9 ,Af'7i77YX V N Q xv' B . 4' v ' 55, F-25? IEEMY X S3 L . I I ay A 1 5 i - X X . W, L ln. 1 Q f 599: A A ,i N N 2 Q Q S 7595 iq. Mis , an I 14 I ,. 0 x1Al ' 0 N ' ol iflgff , it I 'x 5.6, I9-H CLASS CREST IH CLASS CRIIST OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR Tl-IE 1940 CLASS RINGS AND MINIATURE RINGS And the 1941 Class Rings and Miniature Rings We take this opportunity to extend our thanks to the Class of 1940 for their patronage and to wish them Godspeed on their cruise through lille. in The New Oflieial Alumni Button ...' this 'Establishment has been selected as the Oflicial Jewelers . . . gold-filled, 51.25 "1fI8 Yours in Busirztes.-F' B ,gliders Silversmilhs Station GJ 1218 CHESTNUT STREET ' 1gS,,,,,1iS,,,.,, ,832 ek ,. P ll I L A D E L P ll I A The Ujiccrs in lh S mul llwir families ure il ' I I S b U I Dp len! . . ilu' new buuklel "GifIs" sen 1 I 5 H YOU'RE ALWAYS DRHSSED RIGHT WHEN YOU WEAR I lf T EQUIPMENT, SERVICE or FULL DHESS,BEAH1Ne THIS 5235.2 +1 'IL i ,,'ff. H FRADE MVXRK On bale at Leading Dealers mul Bellvr Fzulors Onlv HILBORN-IIAMBURCER, INC.-NEW YORK, N. Y. Manufacturers to the Trade of Military Equipment at Their Best ON THE LAND AND THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK ON THE SEA .... ANNAPOLIS, IVIARYLAND In fact, wherever athletes gather- there you'l1 find Spalding equipment. Founded 1805 Remember Sportsmen who know Say SPALDING! The twenty-fourth oldest bank in the United States DIVISION OFASPALDING sA1.ss CORPORATION All Bf1'1'f1i'1s1 SWUICCS F. T. Co. AIRCRAFT UNIFORMS RADIO CORPORATION and Designers and NIanufacturerS EQUIPMENTS ., Naval Aircraft Radio Equipment RANK . HOMAS 'ga COMPANY, INC. NORFOLK VIRGINIA BOONTONU N- J. Alll -TIITACK The Radio Sale Landing System. SEA-TRACK The New Eartll Inductor Compass. The Stark Position Finder. Portable U. H. F. Radio Range Beacons. The Arundel Corporation BALTIMORE, MD. jfs Dredging Construction - Erzginleering and Distributors of Sand - Gravel - Stone and Conmzercial Slag Peerless Tailurinq Eu HIGH-GR IFORMS and CIVILIAN CLOTHES 'A' Main Office mul l'wf!l'llIl1V H100 Block W. Pratt Sl. lfAl,'l'l7lIORI'1, Mn. flnnupolis Brunch 205 Main Sl. Jos. G. UlKlilZNl"IIiI,D. Mmmgcr BHEWSTEH I-XEHUNAUTIEAL EUHPUHATIUN C'nfl" ."f?5'i. 'Laos V LUNG ISLAND CITY NEW YIIRI-1 5 ODIPHENE The Alkaline Antacicl Solution 2 CUTS. BURNS. SCRATCHES- Helps relieve lhe pain. lVllNO,Il 'I' ll BOAT IRR ITAT I ON- Wh8Il clue lo colds, Socliphene gurgle helps give relief. AFTER SIIAVING- Its stimulating action makes il an irleal lotion. SUNBURN- Relieves the discomfort. Does not tleslroy the tan. LOOSE DANDRUFF- Use Soiliphene before each shampoo. Wlierletwer you hshove QUT' he sure tl1ere's plenty of Socliphene on board. The SCDIPHENE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI, U. s. A. A LIFETIME INVESTMENT YOU'LL ALWAYS BE GLAD YOU MADE When you buy a binocular you are making a purchase which you can expect will be with you the rest of your life. Is it worth while putting up with inferior perform- ance when you can have a genuine Bausch 8: Lomb Binocular for so little more? Compare it with any instru- ment on the market. Notice the exceptionally bright sharp image made possible only by Bausch 84 Lomb millionth-inch precision in optical parts finishing. Study its exclusive structural design-for light weight, easy handling, and long trouble-free service. Thousands of authorities-yachtsmen, fliers, Army and Navy officers and sportsmen-agree nothing less in perhrrnance is a bargain at any price. Write for catalog. Bausch 8: Lomb, 254 Lomb Park, Rochester, N. Y. At left, Bausch 5' Lomb 7 power, 35 mm Zephyr- Lighl Binoculary 394. 13 other models, 5366 to 3132. BA'USCH L MB o THE WORLD'S BEST BY ANY TEST IIN. 'R may Q NEW CARS PLUS REQUIRED INSURANCE 0 usen CARS OF THE ARMY, NAVY, MARINE LOANS Dim k CORPS AND COAST GUARD sTocK PURCHASES 0 !Va Reu9uManonl'!zelfffa.aemenZ' of Gain gzkmncecf '7f12mugf1- Wd. BRANCH , Ocean Center Building Broadway Building Dillingham Building Carp I: B ld OFFICES LONG BEACH, CAUF. SAN DIEGO, CALIF. HONOLULU, T. H. WARRINGTON FLA M1 ye IW W S M0 Q fj I wisX65l0ll ll fllll YXQXXGY-Y X A G S 0' SWE X . 0 ' XQNAQ WL WW' . Q05 WI Y I 0 Na lu A K E R O F ACADEMY VELLUM AND HIGHLAND WRITING PAPE RS .-it Ships' Stores and Finn Stores, Everywhere wgw. bIT'I'SFI'EI,D. 3 3, MASSACHUSETTS fp Q, 1? ? LETTER VP' 5 gfeefffmfgam clbzwza ROGER P EET fame what 1.-.-....-X On whom Fortune smiles! He who Works for, and dresses for success, deserves it. Fine clothes often precede and invite fortune. Invariably they follow it. Our job is to turn out clothes as fine as rich woolens and the skilled fingers of Rogers Peet tailors can produce. Our genius-designer assures authoritative style-smartness. Our Htters know their job. Whatever your build, We mean it when We say -"A perfect Fit guaranteed." Get to know the modern Rogers Peet! Rogmzr PN! .rhofzus l'LiQ'I!flIl'fl' ul Cru'-zvfl Half. ll'alrhj21r rlalex. sefelfzg NEW YORK: FIFTH AVENUE 13-ru s1'nEE'r wnmnen s'rnss1' Luasnfv stress-r ai 4151 STREE1' rr! BROADWAY at BnoADwAv ul BROADWAY In Boslon: TREMONT svnszr al BROMFIELD st, 544 -- 137 Q 7, fx QA W K 23 H6 3, Aircraft Gyropilnl fr , --"M X 3a'0 I Directional Gyro . , . ix ff: - , f Aulomavi: l ' Direction Finder VA- 'I' fb: X Vo 6' l -.lm N Fl I ' , f jf X V , Gyro-Horizon e A N' "' Y 1 X' , 1 ' I " r 'ff' ' 379. . 3-3 i .gg tx!! ' 1- Incandescent ' ' I Seurcmlgh' Course Recorder . 7, High lnlensily ,J "-,Q If Seorchlighl NX. X il ' oxrxl 1 XX Eff. N 'K '- t :rl 2, "4 ry' I l, Rudder Indirafor Elecfro-Mechanical Ship Gyro-Pilot Gyro Compass Sleerang System '11 4... '4- hx UA Sound Locator Ami-Aircraft geatchlighg Universal Direclor DI EA E. ACCIDE T. WAR. SERVICE ORPII ANS AND WIDOWS ARE VICTIMS OF IVIANKINITS THREE GREATEST ENEMQIES : : OTIfIER'S MISFORTUNES BECOIVIE YOURS AT THE WILL OF FATE : H E I., P TII E NAVY R E LIE F SOCIETY CARE FOR THE NA'VY'S WIDOWSAND ORPIOIANS : : : It flepemls upon. you for its supporlg the f:0Ul?l'I1IlIl?Ilf does not contribute to il. NAVY RELIEF OCIETY OFFICIA I.. RELIEF ORGANIZATION OF U. S. NAVY "fx-: .,, ""7?'5mQZ 5sz - -.. --I "-'2'31'?i1.. :?e..f-- -Sa-.aa.:.m.::. fa, -'wa -,.I:Iv- 'f2f1:4aez5'--- fs1 : "'-Cz: 9 ,. .N . Q, 5:41 :rf i'atfasf:w.'sm1-1 wf- ' - ---.:-Eszi-:E-.-,:-.211-.L- T-KF-'Pg --1-.:::1.m.q.4qq:,:. I-If-1' . . I Nm-,I 3 -I ..,-...,,...:,,, 'LX f 55555 ,Iv , - w- - - -f.y,s -- , uses- .. ssh.-12-.,1.'-1. , . UM- 1-uv... - A-2.-.-1. .I '-- I--mit 1-151' I g-.wc-V V ' . S-1'1'.' , , 111' ' ' f-::.:-- -1 " ' V ' "0 'I -1 f 114 ' .?'1i3'If-'IGI-H"'f':-IINZIAU FSM '. -gg I o J'-'Q' vm T1 v F 1 'Ie' Q I 9' 4 I 0 . Iv .af -.,., . -I tg:-I .TMR r5A?i:Q.J5S?il' -.,L,ft N' 1 . 5-," 'lggmff z tw, ,Q3r,.,:' 'j "':':.Qf..j-25:9 U- Q ,T ' 1x'fzILEl.."' . 1 T 'fm E551-:H ,-4' .-5.v,-29- .Q "ffl lg- -I f I I . :Zvi F 33322 A I, ' . I .W I . X' J- :I T IS.,-W-IIS.- f-I.-II.. MEYER J ,, T' iififf-'RICH ' 0 ' '1 A I I.f..fc,,'rb. 'N--fn,-,-'g-Sa.. R W I - jzgilffgyjfiz' ?':sw51I'.u1?3IgffE K .II , 1'-In A -,I ",-'ii-. ., . T53I?I?I?J?5f': I , , . ..g5,If- , t A T I0 UR .S ILRVICE -.:1.:-.- wrii - . - . . -1 T II E -uf 0 R LD LO V E 1: If . . If f N S M I - - CYCTI UC- ' 15.55 M Inslgnm and Equzpment Egg 0 Our years of cxperlence -Rf -lflfu' 5 ' I " stand us IH good stead now 34- J W' Nh that 'thc Army is hack in ,7 f blue uniforms. Our hand 'A I , . gma anc ' ' I V05 'M' ff'-I embroidered insi ' I 'L .T il 5 1 ' gold laces can be depended 3 upon lo give a full measure 'T' I.: :J I I ualit f. 4 O I I , f 'ug Q Look for the shield lrudeanarlc- f- .5114 ' it is your guarantee of qualit-v. , -' X f I fs N. S.MEYER, INC NEW Y0l!K fs. E 0272, , A -rg fl y'9'QYQ'y.6fjIQ.JAiQf5wS ", I AVQ r- ' - 9'ffvf9f"f' 5 I Q :I ,Ig mn, W QUIK. 'stfax ,ISIN :view S .3-A a ..,-'9 5 -if if My 40,66 6 K-qiwll I-, Il I 1- Qsgfinw- -"JW" fi' '39 I ,L .- .., , A. . vI W if +L I ,L X -X , If Im T" "" . '-: '., , I V ,. I 'I I If . . X x ,S S ,- . A S f i 4 Q I f' S W MI A TRADING SPOT FOR YOUNG - 5 ' IIIEN WHO LIKE T0 DRESS IN A 'I " - , 5 HIGHL If INDIVIDUAL IIIANNER, 'Q gl , 22' WITHOUT DIGGING TOO DEEPLY X D X I . INTO THEIR FUNDS. ' ' Q -ff I LOUNGE SUITS - SPORTS SUITS ' . - I 3 , ' ' VI N TUXEDO - FULL DRESS ,I g h. I TOPCOATS - OVILRCOATS , . I I EXHIBITION Q CARVEL HALL censcenvgp SIIIIIIEIIIIII-1cI1IcIIIgg 'V Q FIFTH AVENUE, New Yonx, Inf" K. JACKSON BLVD., CHICAGO b f . of, 4 ., ' I' ' ,' In ' I R' ' A- .Q , gk I frgmf -M 57 '- L 601. 545 STAG or DRAG MORE AT THE LITTLE CAMPUS Give yourself a treat and enjoy our College atmosphere. A LB RIGIoIT'S - For your musical needs - Records: Brunswick, Vocullion, Columbia, Victor, Bluebird and Decca EXPERT RADIO REPAIRING "The only complete lllusic Store in .f'ilLllfIlIl!liSM DAVIS' STATIONERY Souvenirs Greeting Cards Social Stationery Pennants Magazines 76 RTARYLAND AVENUE Delightfully Cool Reasonablv Priced MIRROR GRILL Our cordial relax Lions wi th the Regiment of Nlidshipmen is clue to our SERVICE - COURTESY and QUALITY OF FOOD Tel. 3410 MAIN and FRANCIS STS. The cordial relations that exist between THE ART PRESS and The Regiment of Midshipmen is due to THE QUALITY OF TILGII MAN COMPANY Naval .flf'1l1lr'rl1VV Seal and Class Crvst jewelry ANNAPOLIS MAli1'I.fiNlD T. K ENT GREEN Pl-I AR M ACY WM. A. Cmnic I,lllll'IlIUl7iSl., Proprietor OUR WORK Tim REXALL STORE at REASONABLE CQST' Tcleplmmr 4311 ITU 'MAIN Sriusi-31' 160 SOUTH ST- Teh 3541 ANNAPOLIS MARYLAND TIIE ANNAPO Ll S FLOWER S I-IO P Flowers delivered by wirc to any city in the world within a few hours' time. HTRADE WITH TRADEIF' Dial 3991 Lois S'rEw,xli'r rl1RADl-ER, Prop. fSuccessor lo James E. Stewartj 68 M AR Y LA N D AVEN U E er 'w vw rv 77 if and ,I GRILL SUPERFINE IIAMBURGERS Our liimd llwills Us FTIIFIII lluillz lls l"Irn:ur MA R Y LAND AVENUE Q ..2, Eumpliments uf E1 Friend F34 Q' 5 HYDRA-MATIC DRI . N0 GEARS T0 SHIFT. . . N0 CLUTCH T0 PRESS., ANOTHEll66FIRST" ALL SHIFTING IS You simply get h AUTOMATIC., YOU C,,N,TSTAL on the acceleratorta ecicrlimml in ul-nf, SteP Ir's Proved b ' L-THE ENGINE! N F F n t ecarruns thr 1, Y this Special r .. - W our orwarcl speed-ranges dummdn-Ol? a car motionless on fi sfeesr Hlmolcling ... ca v. steps by pressure on the a TP ight of FOR GENERAL MOTORS i g s ,E:.: , A-AA AIA. f one E- A , " -.: , ":: FOR YEARS it's been comin and now ,1' ",. it's here-a car without a cfutch pedal . . . a car that shifts gears for itself! It's . the 1940 Olclsmolbilc with Hydra-Matic Drive-the world's simplest, easiest car to ' operate. Oldsmobile's new Hydra-Matic uuu. "- ' , ' Drive is a combination of liquid coupling I ...,. and fully automatic tiianixfmission. Irl stelps zagu ig, .,.,.f u erformance to turi in new ui IS -1- ':i' W " .17 Fgives a Smootim-, quiiter flowgof . AHA You no 'ro DRIVE i power . . . and definitely improves gasoline Q 2 mileage. It's optional on all Oldsmobile il ,i:. 3 models for 19110-the Sixty, Seventy ancl I Qi' ,Aq jf,,Ifg,, W Custom8Cruiscr-at extra cost. Visit your X ' EDII 14 Oldsmobile dealer and try it-it's a thrill! STEER S "E:':1"' -"' f ,-.': HIFI' STEP oN IT ff9Ag he "'m"' Sm' ,.:5 AMERICAS' BIGGEST MONEY19 WORTH I BIGGER AND BETTER IN f f 547 , , ..... ff' -G24 -7 ,f im fr fA" Q C . -f A f ffiy. Q " , if . jf fan' ' ' iti uni t - ....t .. P- . V i ff. . 1 . Z X. iittii ,I .X f I bi it -4, Wi . A , , 1 mf- It X vvlfgi.. cf- l nzilgrggqi rig'-H J,-ff. R p i, , . tgtiety zu-?,,f.4tniM,J1,,'!5f H 4-v' smw, ,. efttta' - ' I I n 'Q' c ii'f" fe T3 ,.-4?.J:t' it fe f' ' I it 'WF 2 1' f wfwff YM Q53-Xp-X gxEf.1 !-Iirlir e r r, L3,l,Num H.mnh-1-wfi't 'I y ' QE 1,1 i , I, ., 4 A A ae '55 2? x 4 f c' , ci M f if . .' ,, ,... Mfg, wma' . A F. H. DURKEE'S ANNAPOLIS THEATRES CIRCLE - REPUBLIC OPEN DAILY ADMISSION 35c ForcI Instrument Company, Inc. Rawson Street and Nelson Avenue LONG ISLAND CITY, N. Y. 2 Gun Fire Control Apparatus, Scientific, Mathematical and Calculating Instruments, Consulting Engineers X, Ships Ol' ANY TYPE Designed, built, equipped ..l.l..1- - Shipbuilding Yards QUINCY, MASS. Fore River Yard NEW YORK HARBOR Staten Island Yard BALTIMORE HARBOR Sparrows Point Yard SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR Union Yard Ship-Repair Yards BOSTON HARBOR Atlantic Yard Simpson Yard NEW YORK HARBOR Brooklyn 27th Sl. Yard Brooklyn 56th St. Yard Hoboken Yard Staten Island Yard BALTIMORE HARBOR Baltimore Yard SAN FRANCISCO HAR Alameda Yard HunUer's Point Yard Union Yard BOR LOS ANGELES HARBOR San Pedro Yard ,l-.ll 1 BUILDING naval vessels of the most modern type is only one example of the diversified activi- ties of Bethlehem Steel Com- pany's Shipbuilding Division. Facilities and personnel are available for designing and con- structing any type of vessel, re- gardless of its size, luxury of its finish, or difficult problems in- volved. Bethlehem not only constructs vessels, but is in position to de- sign and build their propulsion machinery. Bethlehem yards, located on the Atlantic and Pacific Coasts, are thoroughly equipped to ren- der prompt and efficient service on building, repair or recondi- tioning work. BETHLEHEM STEEL COMPANY, Shipbuilding Division General Oliices: 25 Broadway, New York City: Quincy, Mass. District Offices: Boston: Baltimore: San Francisco: Los Angeles. .-11111 , . Diesel Engines Illaclzine Tools - 9 THE NILES TOOL WORKS CO. THE HOOVEN, OWENS RENTSCHLER CO. THE PUTNAM MACHINE CO. -S 8 DIVISIONS GENERAL MACHINERY CORPORATION Incorporated Delaware HA NTILTON, OHIO V. A "Q 1. I, 4 I gin yi!" Z" 5 OR eighty-six years Singer Sewing Machines have been standard the world over. Singerservice has brought everywhere a guarantee of conveni- ence and satisfaction in their use. Singer is more than a manufacturer of fine sewing machines, equipment and supplies. It is a world-,wide or- ganization of service to women who sew and to factories which have stitching operations to perform. Every one of its 10,000 Shops,scat- tered throughout the five continents, is a local sewing headquarters for the women of that community. And in all principal cities are located branches of the Manufacturing Trade Department, for service to the manu- facturers of the myriad industries in which sewing equipment is used. SINGER SEWIN G MACHINE COMPANY All REUUIREMENTS FUR SEA DUTY WHEN YUU BUY WESTINGHUUSE EUUIPMENT 'k 'k ir Westinghouse marine equipment is proved in service-dependable and economical under all con- ditions. That's because experienced Westinghouse engineers have built in all requirements for sea duty. Over two million shaft horsepower of Westing- house Geared Turbines alone have been installed in U. S. vessels, and, as with other Westinghouse instal- lations, reports prove outstanding serviceability at all times. Constant research and development in steam and electrical apparatus make this exceptional seaworthi- ness possible . . . and give designers concrete proof of Westinghouse preparedness to meet all demands. WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC 81, MANUFACTURING COMPANY EAST PITTSBURGH, PA. WESTINGHOUSE MARINE EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: Geared Turbines 0 Turbine Electric, Diesel Electric Drives 0 Auxiliary Turbine-Generator Sets 0 Condensers and Ejectors 0 Electrical and Steam Auxiliary Drives 0 Switch- boards and Panelboards o Speed Reducers and Gear- motors 0 Heaters o Micarta. ' I-94278 3 52 THE MAGIC 0F THE IIVIES E take the movies for granted . . . For fifty years tIIey have been expanding our leisure . . . providing some millions of us with recreation, relaxation, education . . . Through the magic of the movies, we have been living participants in the most stirring events of our countI'y's dI'ama. We worked with our colonial ancestors as they built their homes in the wilderness . . . and suffered with them as they fought lo defend them . . . We deliberated with Washington, Franklin, JCITCFSOII and Madison as they founded this Republic . . . We lived through the anguished years ol' the Wal' Between the States . . . experienced LincoIn's grief as he Ibught to save the Union . . . saw tl1e struggle Iirst from the vantage point of the North . . . then from the South . . . with the Illlilllilllb poignancy and the magnificent sweep of the screen's art. The salne magic makes us part of the pulsing lilc of today . . . carries us away on the wings of fantasy . . . stirs our emotions with music, adven- ture, romance . . . nlakes us forget a thousand cares. THAT'S NVHY WE ALL GO TO THE MOVIES. MOTION PICTURE PIIUIIUCEIIS AND llISTllIBU'l'0llS 0F AMEIIICA, INC. WILL II. IIAYS, Prwsidrznl BRAY STUDIOS., INC. 'IIIIE Cumo Co., INC. COLUMIIIA PICTURES CORP. CosMoroI.I'rAN CORPORATION CECIL B. DIZIVIILLE PIKODUKYIIONS, WVALT IJISN EY PRODLTCTIONS EAsTM,IN Konus CONIPANY INC. EnIJCA'rIoN,II. Flmts CoRP. or :WNIERICA EI,IsC'I'RIC,xI. RESIQARCII PRODUCTS, INC. FIRST N,xTIoNAI, PICTURES, INC. M E M B E R S SAMUIQI. GOLIIWYN. INC. IJ. W. CRIFIfI'I'II, INC. INsI'IR,I'I'IoN PICTIIRILS, INC. l.oIaw's, INCoRPoR,xTI2o I,AllAMUllN'1' PICTURES, INC. PIoNI2:ER I-'IC'1'IIIIEs, INC. PRINCIIIAI. I'IC'1'uREs Conv. R C A M,xNuIf.xCTURINC CoxIInINY, INC. Il K 0 Ihnlo PICTI1RI4:s, INC. IlIaI.mNr:I-1 I'IC'rI1nEs, INC. lI,u. IIo,u:lI S'I'umos, INC. SIQIJNICR I,N'I'RRN,I'rIoN.II. IDNZTIJIKES., INC. 'l'IsRIIY'rooNs, INC. 'l'wI4:N1'IIs'rII CIaN'ruIIv-Fox l"II.nI CoRI'. LIN ITICD AR'I'ls'I's Conv. UNIVI-:Rs,xI. I'IC'I'URIas Co., INC. VI'I',xCR.-II'II, INC. W,tl,1'IaR WANCIQR I'RonI1C'rIoNs, INC. WIAIINEII Bans. l,Il,1'I'UIlES, INC. Speed Gears WATERBURY TOOL co. I Llley are Lowe's, we know- Lhey will look well they will .Ht correctly Lhey will giveyou, long wear WE HAVE DONE OUR VERY BEST Coorl Luck and Success lo You LOWE TAILORS, Inc. Naval and Civilian Cuslom 56 MARYLAND AVENUE ANNAPOLIS ARMA MARINE ELECTRlCAT,NiMEXH1ANlCAL APPARATUS ARMA CORPORATION BROOKLYN NEW'YORK Z 1 ff f' e em ' 1' . . i i-A 5: AN X , I K , , 4,- A fi' f ,. ..-1.. . 55 l 2 CUVEH5 ANU BINDING Luke 1940 LUCKY BAG 4g NATIIJNAL PUBLISHING EIJMPANY 239 SUUTH AMEHIEAN STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. BEST WISHE5 AND EUNEHATULATIUN5 fo EAS CLASS UF 1940 NATIIINAI. PUBLISHING IIIJMPANY ESS SUUTH AMEHIEAN STREET PHILADELPHIA, EA. 'k MAN FAI l KS l ELUXE YEAIIHUJI IUVEI'-5 Nl LUUSE LEAF B NUlNl1l VU Q 'A' LL THE WA ! 1 ' . ' ..-vw' ' 1.-'if 57211 71? -Li Smart-rigged and trim-sailed. from eover to cover. the 1940 LUCKY BACLlHllI'Kll1Cd at .Tune Week-is on its voyage to the four corners of the world. The skippers of the craft have performecl a masterful task-another glorious adventure in LUCKY BAG publishing that enriches those LUCKY BAG traditions which have made the An- napolis yearbook sueh a treasured possession wherever Navy men go or gather. The hook itself is the hest testimonial to the arrluous and oft-inspired work of the LUCKY BAG staff. William D. Lanier, Jr., Eclitor-in-Chief, and Joseph P. Morray, Busi- ness Managcr, steered a clear-heaflecl course all the way. Av, ,gr 'l Ancl their crew of editorial anrl business associates were of ,AQY . it-4L'j4-:Q iii ,. I 'qu -f :HW tion soundings so vital in bringing the hook into port, not only on schedule, but in first-class, ship-shape condition. For many are the Soundings such a book requires . . . constant advice on budgets and budget controlg effective advertising and sulnscription selling programsg and all the other Soundings that avoided the shoals of error or the reefs of regret. This is the 41st year that B-I-H has been "the right-hand of help" in the publication of Ameriea's foremost university yearhooks. By experience. organi- zation. equipment and service stand- ards. B-,I-ll exceptionally qualified to counsel with yearbook staffs who recog- Producers of Distinctive Yearbooks Since 1898 N X 4 ll kg. , 'X , L O R QUALITY MANN UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENT Are Standard in All Branches of the Service THE HOB TMANN U IFURM COMPAN PHILADELPHIA . . ANNAPOLIS 0 Over 65 products to choose from g X 7 CD C, 'Q 3 p Q AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Designed and manufactured hy Automatic Electric Company, the originator of the automatic telephone, Auto- matic Electric private telephone systems are noted for their accuracy, rugged durability and long life. Available in sizes from tcn lines to a thousand or more, these units will he found providing communication service of the highest type on hattlesllips., cruisers and airplane carriers, where they successfully withstand the stresses of both heavy gunlire and stormy weather. For complete information, address American Automatic Electric Sales Company, 1033 Vlfest Van Buren Street, Chicago, Illinois. THE CROSSE 81 BLACKWELL COMPANY Fine Foods Since 1706 O I BALTIMORE N ew Yoiuc Ci-umco BosToN N EW ORLEANS TELEPHONE. COM MUNICATION and SIGNALINIL PRODUCTS 58 ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY GROTON, CONNECTICUT t - I S 1,4 A I: C E A Z V 5 L E -4 C G2 bfi? RIWETEEZ lv I gil 1,1 I, lil' 'I I I. ' vii. im. 'pt'-il' WGII . . ,, a -:A I T, ' lf I I :Pi wiqwrli Q. V 1 ' Tr i' II," QI IH, ""'?"' iii Y' E? ie A M. ,III V. II VA - 5 'ily A 1 ihiwiiiii .' I fl ' is filii N' T T' l ' . ir' l I .N VAIIIAIQII I VI-I waiinii :I+ nr- I I 'iw 11- I :fg,ji'.wIlw I ii' tile, iz I I agar ,X A If IV I 'Ig' '-LJ 1 'I' A at f' ff, i. ni qi T 'il'i"if:.',i ,Ig iv, h,i:',f,,A i 1 LAT! 'lim ily: W .16 mm 2 F 5 DP 5 0 P' Q 5 A i 5 2' F 5 H IH 3? msg T4 Q I-4 H Mrznufczcttuirzg Planls: E0 New London Ship 81 l'lnI.gine Works Sulmmrines- Diesel Engines Nclseco Emlmrrzmrs lflleelro Dynamic Works A -. 5 I1 2 ., O O .. U-J F Q30 E' 5' '55 12 3: :NE Q.. 22 Q. :H 5. Q 7 JJ OEJOCEQ mt? F24 Q2 C55 '10 gt. F- u:?1 Elco Works A Il Types H849 17 i940 XVM. H. BELLIS COMPANY ZZI6 Main Street ANNAPOLIS. MARYLAND U. S. A. Service Quality Distinction VITAL in MUDERN WARFARE . . . A rapid, short range weapon free from stoppage due to overheating. Light. in weight and extremely flexible in fire control and direction. 1- A E g- E?-Ei THUMPSUN SUBMABHINE GUNS For every purpose where a maximum iire power, at short ranges, and even llllti-I'2lllg'CS, is required from a minimum number of men. Delivers a devastating lire at the ranges where hits are mostly made. Gains and holds fire superiority at ranges where its loss would he disastrous. SPECIFICATIONS of Calilier .Ll-S. Weight 9 llis.. 13 oz. Length 33 in. Length Model ZKIAC oflrarrel with Compensator I2 PQiu.g witltuut Compensa- tor, lllffi in. l1itIuiIrped with Lyman sights and wind gauge: 20 and 50 cartridge capacity magazines. Ammunition. tzaliher .45 Colt Aulnutulit: Pistol Ball Cartridges f230-grain lntlletl. Cults Cotnpettsator fattaeht-tl lo muzzle of gnu slmwnl itwreascs rapidity and accuracy uf semi- aumlnatit: fire. lessens tentlrney of muzzle rining in full aututnatie tiring and reduves rvroil to practically nntltiug. I-lUTO-URDNANCE GURP. 80 Broadway New York, N. Y. 559 To every Midshipman who wins these crowning marks of achievement,they symbolize a long and unfailing devotion to fine traditions and high attoinmentg an obligation to serve proficiently and with honor. Hail, Men of '40! We hope that you, like so many Mid- shipmen Classes before you, have found us worthy of the honored symbol under which we, too, serve. Illllll 8. Ull.IER EIIGRIIUIIIE IIIIIIIPIIIW Makers of fine printing plates for black and color Creative arfisfs and commercial photographers 817 WEST WASHINGTON BOULEVARD, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Designers and engravers ofthe 1940 "Lucky Bag" D565 X102 X i QR1 I, fx frrn T Q4 1 'Evil-"'w fd ,1 f r WN xi MMD X lb vu XC' X'-1 R+ QM N541 Hmm 3 nurlu ms E NN 'S L sus lavlcls Ai? R if Jlfdj 'efE'U,,iYn3siT"F 'Fi s , 5 M. F' rex, 2 5 f-flilfsr 5 ,A 5 , X-Z' cf VU-,. E :offer s if . iq were 5 Y Tv ll ,E s ll-37 41 ' , 2 gy i in xy., 1.19 .- - z -1 - ' ri . 5 I . W gf 'f' slic e ,. .iw fcefjfs' .pl 2 A ' g s 1-"' . 1 . 5 p, -I 1 ' L :tw Sus., YZ- , 5. ...4... ...... ,,,. . .........,...........,,..... ,,,, . V P15153 fl za ,Fw-A' ui: .ffiwd l is A ...,,. , l-'L 'ez f -jlimf. " fp 'JD A B , F, V ,- L ll ' ' ' ic, Ig-5:4 :. rug, . '31-fi, H' ':" HSC! WW l.'1"" , 'LV' L- ' I lg - u u J u of li il, DE X TU ADCEHTI CE .-x1I1CIC.AI"'l' RADIO CORPORA'l'ION . . All:-'l'R.,u:R M.-xNu1f,xc:'l'u1uNO CORPORATION . ALISRIGIITQS ..... .Mu-:Rlr:,xN RIQPURLIOS LINE . . ANN,xPOl.1s BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY . ANN,xPOl,ls lf'1.OwER SHOP, T1-ns ANNAPOLIS rlwllli.-VI'RES . ARMA CORPORATION . ART Pluzss. Tuna . . AHUNDEL CORPORATION. Tl-us . Au'1'OM,vl'1c lCLmc'rRlO COMPANY . Au'rO-0lmN,xNuE CORPORATION . li. C. C0lll'0R,A'l'lON . . 5B,xRc:Oc:K 8 WILOOX COMPANY . lf.-klI.EY-. BANKS N BIDDLE CO. ISARRR. JONES, ,lI,xUs,xU1sR, INO. . li.-vru IRON XVOICKS CORPOIQATION ISAUSOI1 S LOMR . , . BP:l.l,l-:vmz S'rR,v1'1-'ORD HOTEL Ill-:l.l,ls COMPANY. WM. IRI. . I3la'1'l1LRl1RM STILEL COMPANY . . BllliWS'l'lCll AlclmN,xU'rlO.u, CORPORATION . BROWN N Su.-xR.PR IWANUFAC'l'UlilNG COMPANY CARR.. Mmns N DAWSON . . . . CARVRI, IIALI, . . . . . CAs'rl,lc CHP: IIOSIERY 8 GLOVE CO., INC. Cl,Rv1c1,.1xNn ,PNl2UM.x'l'u: TOO1, COMPANY COl,'r's PA'l'l'IN'l' FIRE ARMS M PC. COMPANY 5 COuN'1'Y TR.US'l' COMPANY OF M ARYLAND Cuosslc M .I3l,,uzRwm,1, CO., 'Plus . . CURTISS-xVIllCII'l'COIIPOIIATION . DAVIS' S'l'.-K'I'l0NliRY . . Du Bois PRESS . . . l9A'l'0N PAPER CORPOR,A'l'l0N IC1,m:1'R1c BOAT COMPANY . . l",.xlmlsRs N,vr1ON,xL BANK. Tuna . . 1'wI'2IJEl1Al. Slsnvuzlzs FINANOIQ CORPORATION . I"lN4:m,laY ..... . 1'1LORSI1EI3l SHOE COMPANY . l"ORn lNs'l'RUMEN'l' COMPANY. INC. C. N ,I. GRILL . . . . CRNRIMI. M ACIIINIERY C0li.I'lJlifk'FION . CIIGVES, 1YIMl'l'liD . , . GREEN, T. KENT ..... URUMMAN AlRc:R.uf'1' ENGINEERING CORPORATION . ll.-ms 'IYULORING COMPANY . . . ,l.I.-xRRls 81 ICWING . . . lllzvl DUTY 1Cl.Rf:'1'mf: COMPANY . ME Page 556 No. 540 541 546 535 514 546 548 553 546 541 558 559 522 518 539 -557 521 542 536 559 549 5-41 527 517 535 531 515 534 534 558 511-512 546 517 543 559 540 543 545 531 548 546 549 537 546 523 531 516 538 DEX TU EPITIAEME Page No. IIILBORN-IIAMBURGER, INC. 538 and 540 IIORR, QI. A. FREDERICK . . , 530 IIORSTMANN UNIFOIINI COMPANY, TIIE 558 IIOTEL ANNAPOLIS . . . 534. ILIOTEL IIAMILTON . 527 IIOTEL PICCADILLY . . , 528 JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPANY 500 KINGSBURY MIAC!-IINIE WOIIKS, INC. 536 KREBIENTZ AND COMPANY . . 520 LIGGETT SI MYERS TOBACCO COMPANY 519 LITTLE CAMPUS .... 54.6 LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION 530 LOWE TAILORS, INC. . . . 553 IVIARION INSTITUTE . . 518 MERRIAH1, COMPANY, G. 8 C. 525 NIEYER, INC., N. S. . . 54.5 M IRROR GRILL .... 54.6 MOTION PICTURE PRODUCERS N DIS1'lilBU'1'4JIiS OF AMERICA, INC. . 552 NATIONAL PUBLISHING COMPANY ..... 554--555 NAVY IVIUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION , 538 TNAVY RELIEF SOCIETY . . 54.5 NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING 8 DRY 'DOCK COMPANY . 536 OLDSMOBILE DIV.-GENERAL M OTORS CORPORATION 54.7 PEERLESS TAILORING COMPANY , 54.1 PRIMUS, NAVAL OUTEITTERS . 535 PUMP ENGINEERING SERVICE CORPORATION . 528 R. C. A. MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC. , 524. REEDQS SONS. JACOB . . . 532-533 ROGERS PEET COMPANY . 54.4. SCIIUELE, PEPPLER 81 KOSTENS . 520 SEA31EN7S BANK POR SAVINGS . 521 SEVVARD TRUNK 8: BAG COMPANY 525 SINGER SEVVING MACHINE COMPANY 550 SODIPHENE COMPANY, THE . . 54,2 SPALDING SI BROS., A. G. . . 54.0 SPERRY GYIIOSCOPE COMPANY, INC. 54.4. STETSON SHOE COMPANY, INC. . 527 STURTEVANT COMPANY, B. F. 526 SUBMARINE SIGNAL COMPANY 526 THOMAS COMPANY, INC., FRANK . 54.0 'TIFFANY 8 COMPANY . . 51,3 TILGI-IMAN COMPANY . . 54.0 UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION . 520 ,UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION 525 U. S. IIOFFMAN M ACIIINERY CORPORATION 523 U. S. NISV.AL INSTITUTE . . 526 XVATERBURY TOOL COMPANY . 553 WES'FINGIIOUSE ELECTRIC SI IVIANUFACTURING COMPANY. 55.1, XVILNER SI CO., Jos. A. . . 536 5 ?f Q s E Y ..1:.n:4 2

Suggestions in the United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) collection:

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.