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

 - Class of 1942

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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1942 volume:

TO THE BEAUCHAMPS -c -. ' ' - « t, .» r llfc f - w ,. ' ? : ' j " ' IX- _ ■•if;. ;x; K-3 ' -r: ' - ' vt .. -.ftsft Copyright 1941 by THE 1942 LUCKY BAG Published in an edition of 4,550 copies by the Class of 1942 of the United States Naval Academy. Printed by Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc., of Buffalo, New York i WW ' mm,: ;r %- ' mmm mm i :: B A 6 ■ IB ' ' " ■ ' - ' ■ % , ' ■ ' " ■- ' - ' ■ y- ' - " ! ■■ ■ . ,■ ' ■;•■■ -;■.. " ■mm i ' ym ■.A M - . t ■ ' . T -ar ■■| s ..-. as ' ' ' «»,.. 1 « .0 9r.c i« wVW %. m m ' ■: MUSH THE ANNUAL OF THE REGIMENT OF MIDSHIPMEN UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY, AKNAPOLIS, MARYLAND RICHARD W. Aj?£y TOR ko e Tg. Tower " iness manager ,0 " ■ ti . n officer o£ the line in the United States Navy is not, as are officers in most mihtary organizations throughout the world, a specialist. It is not sufficient that he be merely a trained engineer, a crack gunner, a radio and communica- tions expert, a competent navigator and seaman, a talented diplomat, or an able executive — instead he must connbine all of these qualifications. He may at any time be ordered to duty in one, several, or all of these capacities. It is this one factor — the officer who is Jack-of-all- trades and master of them, too — which makes our navy the most efficient fight- ing machine in the world. 1 AUTIliL MEN Clear for Action, 10-11 ; Administration, 13; De- partments, 20; First Battalion, 34; Second Battalion, 86; Third Battalion, 138; Fourth Battalion, 190; Class of 1943, 246; Class of 1944, 266; Class of 1945, 286. FTER DRILL ICTORE MARCH Battle Line, 294-295; Printer ' s Ink, 297; Grease Paint, 307; Rope Yarn Sunday, 317; Full Dress and White Gloves, 331; Youngster Hop, 336; Ring Dance, 338. A Fast Convoy, 346-347; Winter Sports, 349; Spring Sports, 365; Fall Sports, 389; The Score Board, 402 ; Cheerleaders and Goat Keepers, 404. ESTERIH0U6HTS Return of the Mayflower, 406-407; Plebe Year 408; A Midshipman ' s Day, 416; Cruises, 428; ' ' Country Club " Summer, 442 ; Football Season, 444 ; Dragging, 446 ; June Week, 448 ; First Class Year, 450. O -ft ' " f -T A COLLECTION OF PAINTINGS IN TEMPERA OF THE UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY B Y SHERMAN C. HOEFLICH A N G R O F T ALL f Jt J ACDONOUG ALL ' h r .l LUCE ALL AHA HALL n-i U.K ISHERWOOD HALL : DAHLGREN HALL THE CHAPEL To face every emergency the Navy must be constantly in efficient fighting trim. Toward that end the Naval Academy is preparing fit young men as officers ready " to fight the Fleet " . On these pages you will naeet the men of the Regiment of Midshipmen and the officers responsible for their training. gls?jp • • M- V -« ' 1 " f. ' ■ - r r ' 1 ■•H 4 . ' ir nw M V- a H 1 " REAR ADMIRAL RUSSELL WILLSOr The Superintendent COMDR. F. L. JOHNSON, LIEUT. COMDR. C. J. ZONDORAK, LIEUT. C. H. SMITH. Aides to the Superintendent • • • • • • ••••• CAPTAIN M. S. TISDALE The Commandant of Midshipmen LIEUT. M. B. DUFFILL Assistant to the Commandant • ••••••• • •••••• COMDR. F. L. GAFFNEY SC F. L. OAE AND HAVAU ACAD OA RV FAP COMDR. R. R. THOMPSON SQ LIEUT, ' jgy J. H. TAYLOR fSCy • The all-important — and sometimes thankless — mission of the Executive De- partment is to instill in us those essential principles of unhesitating and cheerful obedience, loyalty, honor, officer-like conduct, and military bearing. They are charged with the administration of the routine and discipline of the Regiment. Our textbook in conduct was the Reg Book, strict compliance with which would bring a 4.0 — achieved only once in history. For aptitude it was the example set for us by the officers of this department. Their slogan — " Every hour on the hour. " Capt. M. S. Tisdale CoMDR. J. G. Crawford 20 • Practical instruction in Seamo advanced from plebe cutter drills to youngster battleship and second class " can " cruises. Academics began 2 c year with " rules of the road, " Knight ' s Seamanship, and Communications. As 1 c we took up Naval Administration, Courts and Boards, and Naval Tactics. A three-star fix is easy except when two and two add to five and place you in the middle of Ohio. The worst part, however, was remembering to take Button, Botvditch, Useless Tables, drawing instruments, all the HO-2 ' s, current and tide tables, etc. to the P-work. Can dead men really vote twice? NAVIGATION 21 mm Ti ( i T • For two years we listened to the upper classmen " sing the blues " — then our number came up. Second class year brought up a study of the construction and features of main, secondary, and anti-aircraft guns and installations, powders, torpedoes, projectiles, and the where ' s and whyfore ' s of trajectories. All roads led to Sheet 10. First class year was another Goldberg exercise in fire control installations centered around that bogey, the rangekeeper. Strangely, nothing was beyond the scope of the book! Capt. H. D. Clarke GUNNERY 22 MARINE ENGINEERING • We emerge from the Steam Department something of a happy medium between a grease monkey and a design engineer. Instruction is thorough — and far from painless — classroom theory being supplemented by drills and cruises. Plebe year we laid our keels with mechanical drawing. Youngster year was a nightmare of metallurgy, naval machinery, and mechanisms. As second class- men most of us fought to a draw with Energy Analysis and its unfor- getable, undefinable " something " called enthalpy, then recovered with Internal Combustion Engines. On the home stretch it was War- ship Construction and Damage Control. Capt. W. a. Teasi.ey f f I ' f f f.f f - " - . : . i ..- ' ' ?. V5 . W 23 % • To produce a numerical answer — correct to six or eight decimal places — to a given problem with the aid of a " guess-rod, " tables, and formulas, is their ideal. Add to this the method of " show the prof what roa learned from the hook " instruction and the " grade a day for every lad " principle and you have the difference between Joe Gish and Joseph College. The course includes solid mensuration, algebra, plane and spherical trigonometry, plane and solid analytical geometry, differential and integral calculus, and mechanics — an extra half-year recently added in response to popular demand. Math is fruit if vou remember their slogans, " Don ' t argue with the prof — he wrote the book! " and " The picture works the prob. " MATHEMATICS 24 • Plebe year it was chemistry — problems ranged from explosive reactions to boiler feed water tests. Then cam; youngster physics with F=ma, precession, lenses, and Slipstick Willie ' s lectures. As Bonedome would say " if you get stuck, just integrate g ' . Then came electricity. Ampere Pete tried patiently to explain generators, motors, transformers, and inductance. Sur- prisingly few were electrocuted, but many felt the spine-chilling whine of a D-C series motor working up flying speed. Certainly it was due solely to the short course that we missed a few intricate points in radio. Most of us thank the powers that be for warrant electricians. 25 FOREIGN LANGUAGES • The ability to speak, even haltingly, a foreign language is no small asset to a naval officer. When visiting foreign ports, it facilitates paying and receiving official calls and ordering ship ' s supplies; naval attaches play an important role in our diplomacy all over the world. The course consists of a year in grammar followed by a year of translation from various texts. At the end of 1 c year, examinations are held to qualify interpreters or translators of French, Spanish, German, Italian, or Portuguese. 26 • As plebes we muddled in the morass of unity, coherence, and em- phasis (a snap 2.0 with Darden) and English Literature (poetry a la Professor A. B. Cook). Youngster year was an exposure to government and the history of seapower. Next came diplomatic history of America (remember " Marse Robert " Custer?) and a slumber in modern thought with Cervantes, Goethe, Balzac, Ibsen, and Tolstoy. Lastly we suffered modern European history and the unforgetahle dry throat — but wonderful chow — of after-dinner speaking. There may be no formulae but Bull is not fruit. ENGLISH, HISTORY, AND GOVERNMENT 27 PHYSICAL TRAINING • They provide expert coaching for almost every known intercollegiate sport, but they have other duties, too. Each year we were required to pass gym and swimming tests or be subject to compulsory attendance at Sub and Weak Squad sessions. Twenty-five feet of rope is short unless suspended vertically. At drills we were given class instruction in fencing, swimming, wrestling, rough-and-tumble, and golf, or played softball, volleyball, and tennis. We suffered the torture of Tommy " Pretzel " Taylor ' s setting-up exercises, but if we made plebes do stoopfalls it was hazing! . ( ■ ' ■ cV «■ ' , V • Under cognizance of this department are the staffs of Misery Hall, Dental, and Sick Quarters. Once a vear we were given a complete physical examination — from 20 20 eyes to scars and identifying marks. Then there was the routine of drilling for fillings, sprains, cat fever, rest cures, and occasional operations (professional enthusiasm being shown by absence of fees!). First class year it came at last — hygiene, the only course required (by act of Congress) to be offered at the Academy. It consisted of lectures by Dr. Dana, illustrated by Erpi Films, and was followed by a truly rugged exam. We salute the only department to rival the Executive Department in giving innoculations. 29 s Xv . . =r j f THE REGIMENT REGIMENTAL STAFF FIRST SET J. K.Johnston; V.F. Randolph; C.N. Payne, Jr.; W.H. Mendenhall; W.J. Hurst; R. M. Armstrong; R. W. Baker; H. E. Fry;J. J. Hinchcy; E. Madden, Jr.; P. L. Ruehrmund, Jr.; R. G. Herzberger, Jr. SECOND SET J. B. Allen; W. A. Arthur, J. T. Oleksy; M. W. Munk; E. H. Farrell; R. D. King; J. D. Small; W. Melvin Montgomery; G. T. Weems; J. P. Gutting; V. I. Meier; W. E. Sims. 32 THIRD SET W. D. Houser; E. F. Hahnfeldt; V. E. Binion; E. I. Malone; G. T. Weemsj R. D. King; D. G. Adams, Jr.; R. Wiggins; W. Kicrsted, 3rd; V. H. Cross. DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS FIRST SET D. H.Spangler; V. R. Easton;C.J. Burton; V. M Robinson. SECOND SET J. N. Behan.Jr.; W. R. Easton; V. E. McKinney, C.J. Burton. 33 tft First Battalion Staff: J. E. Brown; R. W. Arey, C A. Van Emon; W. O. Riley; R. G. Gibson; R. K. Falconer, Jr : P. Knarp First Company: S. P. Boothe; F. E. Houston; W. D. Houser; R. S. Froude, W. A. Robie; L. A. Garland. t »W4 IMI Third Company: J. S. Bo vcn;G.E. Pedditui J,J. L. Ntll, K. R. Grah:ini, ]r.; T. Turner; W. H. Cross. Second Company :G. H. Maliier.C. B. Momsen, Jr.;J. W. Crawford, Jr.; C. M. Yoiinjj, T. L. Balis; O. H. Landua. 34 s r I c E H First Battalion Staff: W. W. Griffith, 3d W. S. Davis; S. M. Logan; V. B. Tichenor V. E. Binion; R. E. Segiiin; R. F. Svveek. FiR=T Company- F. G. Scarborough; W. E. Heronenius; N. R. Walling, Jr.. R. A. Boyd; W. L. Newton; E. C. Earnhardt, 3d. " " U -K Ml : • • A Second Company-: E. H. Winslou; |. W. Conger; D. E. Zook, Jr.; W. B. Woodson, Jr.; R. E. Leonard, ' W. P. Willis. Third Company: W. L Engstrom; E. M. Nickerson; R. L. Barlcon; J. E. Williams; M. W. Woods; C. H. Borg, Jr. 35 i Lieut. G. R. Wii on " w. -J Lieut. C. M. Suoarm. n Batt. lion Staff: V. B. Tichenoi ; S. M. Logan; W. P. Willis, Jr.; R. F. Sweek; R. K. Falconer, Jr.; T. Turner. Lieut. S. K. SANrMvtRs First Company Opfickrs: W. J. Hurst; F. G. Scarborough: L. A. Garland A. T. Burke; M. W. Munk; W. E. Hcroncmus. 36 Lieut. -COMDR. C. O. CoMP Second Company Officers: W. O. Rilcv; O. H. Landiia; J. W. Conger;J. M. Parsons; C. M. Young; R. E. Leonard. ¥ If ' % Third Company Officers :C. H.Borg;R. V. Arey; R. I.. Barleor; R. E. Seguin; W. A. Arthur; J. S. Bovven. Fourth Company Officers. J. J. Hinchcy; R. S. Froude; F. E. Rich; R. A. Boyd; R. P. Bukovvsk-i; R. G. Gibson. Fifth Company Officers: J. W. Crawford, Jr.; C. B. Momsen, Ji R. R. Graham, Jr.; J. E. William?; T. L. Balis; M. V. Woods. WILLIAM ALEXANDER ROBIE S Bill Bill hardly knew a row boat when he entered. He learned. Academic troubles went out with " dago " Youngster year Many skirted hearts have fluttered, but Bill likes variety. He has worked — slaved, he ' ll say — for the Lucky Bag and as swimming manager. He knows what he wants, goes after it with a vengeance, and usually gets it. We know that whatever Bill does will always be done right. Swimming 4, 3, 2, i, Manager, sNmt; Lucky Bag: 2 V F.O.: 2 Strifts. WARD W. ' iG lFFITH, III Snuffy Snuffy ' s not from the wide open spaces, but there ' s a great distance between his knees. He ' d be a 3rd platooner in- stead of a sandblower were it not for this. Magazines are of unfailing interest to him; academics, fruit. It ' s a mystery to us how his contortionist face attracts the ladies — maybe his conversational ability is his secret of success. An invaluable friend for anyone, this guy. Swimming 4; Battalion Swimming; Battalion Lacrosse; Boat Club 3, 2; 1 Stripe. FRANCIS EGAR KINNE Frank Hailing from the mouth of the Chesapeake, Frank has seen the Navy before. At the Academy he had his troubles with academ ics and the sub squad, but he ' s still with us. Once a red mike, he finally succumbed to feminine attrac- tions. He ' s always ready for an argument — a slight cough brings an exodus from his room. Frank can grumble with the best of us, but he hankers to " take charge " — and he will! Cross Country 4, Assistant Manager; P. P.O. J SHERWOOD HARRY WERNER- Sherry, Butch Sherry brought along a reputation and a dialect, and has retained them both, winning five major N ' s and giving English Profs apoplexy. Two things have given Butch trouble: academics and destroyers. He conquered the former, but after spending Second Class Cruise abaft No. 4 Stack, he favors the Marines. After these years of up ' s and down ' s with Butch, it ' s going to be tough saying AufWiederseheu. Football4, 3, 2, N ; Baseball 4, 3, 2, N ; P. P.O. «r W. S. DAVIS Wally Wally is one of those rare and fortunate people to whom everything comes easy. A mere twenty minutes consti- tutes a period of tremendous and heart-breaking " hon- ing ' ' for this savoir. In any gathering, a flare for showman- ship and his own personal charm make Wally the center of attraction. After our Academy cruise ends, it will be hard to say goodbye, but we ' ll do so with the hope that we ' ll be shipmates again someday. Baseball 4,3, NA; Tri.leiit 4, 3, 2; C.P.O. ROBERf ;.SL1 FROUDE Froudie, Bob Bob ' s greatest ambition is to return to California, the land of eternal sunshine. Having the fine coordination of a natural athlete, voung Froude is quite proficient in manv sports, outstandingly so in football. His cheerful " aye. Laddie " and a willingness to meet you more than halfway has won us all. His sincere warm nature and level head insure for him a successful career and a happy life. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, N », Captain; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 2 ' c P.O.; 3 Stripes. 4 ROBERT SLOANE RANKIN Tiger, Kabhtt The Great Lover is characterized by an overwhelming desire to drag every week-end (reminiscent of Duke) and a constant striving toward a less energetic life. Bridge, tennis, deliberation, polemics, and an interest in AmTeliVTcl, from which he deserves a letter of apprecia- tion, are his strong points. His fame, though, lies in his prodigious appetite, unorthodox poses for pictures, and confirmed membership in the flying squadron. BattalimiTinnis; Movit Gan 4; Foriign Lan uagi Club 4, 3; P. P.O. RUCKER Crook, Ajax, Andy " It ' s not what you know, but whom you know. " And A.J. has convincing evidence of this, his philosophy. We have yet to learn whether it is his good looks or his Georgia accent that makes him so popular with the girls. His academics never interfered with sleep, nor athletics with week-ends. He concerns himself only with the present, but we are not dubious about his future — his many friends will say, " Well, I knew him when . . . " KaJio Club 4; Fortign Language Club 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 1 Stripe. DONALD HAYS SPANGLER Don, Re J, Spang Don long ago secured a hold on life that has since kept it well in hand. He has never worried about what might happen; he has it all figured out. Four years ago he picked his career and his girl. Now there ' s nothing to do but wait — the battle is two-thirds won. One stubborn enough not to play traitor to his red hair, and one never unprepared, Don is a lad who will do his own driving in life — with no wrong turns. Battalion Tennis; 1 Stripe. ■pp pn " % " ng- 1 i 1 ! i-- r- i.rfi ,iiw?. ' :t PHILIP PAUL WIENICK P.P., P-Square, Peerless Paul Phil came to us from Brooklyn College, via a Reserve Cruise in the Te.xus. His singing, more appreciated by girls than by wives, soon had him a string of beautiful drags. He played batt football and Softball, and his only complaint about academics was that there were no formulae in " Bull. " His big grin and pleasant affability won him many friendships. Football 4: B.ittalian Football; Gym 4, 3, Manager; Boat Club 3; GIti Club 4, 3; G. P.O. WILLIAM LAWRENCE NEWTON Larry possesses great ability and a burning ambition; those stars on the collar ably attest to both traits. Given a formula and a few figures, and motivated by a sincere desire to get ahead, he ' s on his way. At Hotel Bancroft he has missed scarcely a week-end ' s round of dragging. Intelligent and hard working, he should make his mark in the Fleet. Gym g42t; Outdoor Rifle r42t; Stars 3 Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2; Boat Club 2; Mo Gang 2; 2 Stripes. STANLEY LIVINGSTONE VINSON Whitey Whitey once roamed the plains of Texas but responded to the " call of the sea, " easily working into the Academy from the Fleet. Second class year found him not wholly in accord with the Navy; he returned to civilian life. Stan is allergic to Glenn Miller, Tommy Dorsey, and " screw- balls. " He was a good wife, a swell Joe, and a staunch supporter of beautiful Texas . . . luck, Whitey! Resignetl. WILLIAM CLARENCE CLEMMENS Bill, Duck, Clem A friend of everyone in his own personable way, Bill deserves a great deal of credit in that he entered from the Fleet. Because of a quiet disposition, he is not universally known, but Bill excels in the estimation of his friends. He loves wrestling but became a " lame duck " plebe year as a result of an injury. He had an annual battle with his eyes, always feared that they ' d go bad before graduation. Vnstli i2.4, 3; BoaiC iih4, 3; PP.O. k LEO ANTHONY GARLAND Leo, Lee Leo spent his leisure abed reading some ancient tome from the lower shelf. However, Leo ' s not a radiatorman — ask anyone who cross-countried or handballed with him. He can ' t say " no, " attracted those who " forgot that watch when I asked her to the hop. " He poses as a red mike, will probably fall hard. The Service and She will both get a good lad. Bjttalion Baseball: Battalion Cross Country; Rini Committet; Class Crest Committee; Stage Gang; 2 c P.O ; 2 Stripes. JOHN ROBERT WELSH Johnny, Jr. Jr. left the steel mills of Pittsburgh to go to sea. A few rungs of the academic ladder were missing youngster year, but, undaunted, Jr. turned back and climbed leisurely the rest of the way. His utter lack of size is offset by his capacious spirit and geniality. John carries with him a good left, tales of Pans, a firm grip on the future and our best wishes. Battalion Boxing; Boat Club 4, 3; C.P.O. JOHN J. BRADLEY Jack, Brad, Jig-Jig While he never stood one in anything except a liberty party, Jack never lost any sleep over academics. When not handballing, he browsed through the reg book look- ing for loopholes, although the Exec Department went to pains to convince him that there are none. He haunted the stag lines until a certain auburn haired one came into his life. Unless he ' s carried away by his sense at humor, he ' ll always be found in the upper brackets. Press Detain, 2 J; P.P.O. THOMAS BABB Nino, Tom Someone ' s getting the most out of life — that ' s Tommy. He has had his troubles with the academics, but to no great extent, being always able to call on his large store of reserve energy. Swi ng, caulking-off, and talking are his fortes, besides an interest in the femmes. He has seen much of what the Navy can offer, will be in demand when the call goes out for someone who knows the ropes. Btittiilion Football; Battalion Boxing; Boat Club 4, 3; RaJta Club 4; Ijc P.O.; 1 Stripe. WILLIAMiffi- MORGAN Bill, Sam, Abe Bill ' s most prominent feature is his hair — rather, his near lack of it. His favorite extra-curricular activity was taking re-exams, but he outsmarted the academic depart- ments. His love life is steady; and since Texas is his greatest love, it is only fitting that She is a " Longhorn " gal. His greatest Academy achievement has been learning to carry a tune — well, almost. Battalion Soccer; Ratlio Club 2; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Reception Com- mittee 3; P. P.O. a RAYMOND A. BOYD Ray, Tii lconi Ray once helped lay a straight, smooth road out in Iowa. He can ' t figure why the Navy doesn ' t run like that road. His power blows come right from the shoulder, his answers flash to the board, and his ready grin labels him smooth. We like to think of him aboard ship, for we know that he ' ll be the same resolute, efficient man there that he has been here. In a word — he ' s fit. B ttiiltoii Boxing; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. STANTON Nifc RL ARENDTS Stan, Satch When Stan first came from Iowa [Where ' s that? — Ed.] he had three days in which to stencil his new wardrobe, and it took him all three days — that ' s Stan. His easy-going good humor is very real, his air of nonchalance just a foil. If the ladies won ' t vouch for that, ask the other " Satchels " about all the fun we had. The ladies should be only too glad to tell — but not quite all. C.P.O. ROBERTO LIM Bob, Fluff Bob came to us from the Philippines where spuds and beans aren ' t on the menu every meal. He brought with him an insatiable curiosity and a limitless supply of energy. His spontaneous friendliness has won him a host of friends; he probably calls more of our classmates by their first names than most of us know by sight. His de- sire for his daily exercise never did fit in with our bunk- drill schedule. B,isktib,,ll 4, 42; Sturt 4: Boat C iih 4.},2, 1; C.P.O. . ait— . .; ™i.„-i— - 1 C. BARNES REINHARDT Barney, Whale Barney has a temperament as inconsistent as Maryland weather. Moody, cynical, thoughtful, or carefree — his state changes as fast as his mind which never lingers long on one subject. He has a gallant side of his nature which apparently pleases the fairer sex; it has resulted in a locker door covered with attractive pictures. Y ' know, the Fleet won ' t be so badly off with lads like Barney. ; Strtpt. M m ' ■ ■ H t IS k 1 5 ' 4 V H i JS£LSML£rk B JOSEPH ANDREW BACHHUBER Joe, Bud, Hoss, Back Pressure " A perfect day to sit in a Wisconsin duck blind, " is Hoss ' answer to fogbound Maryland ' s cold, gloomy rain. He IS a quiet unassuming fellow, interested in practical sciences, who revels in telling long, breezy stories. His latest dream is a knockabout trip around South America; his ambition, to marry an old fashioned girl and retire to his cottage on Clam Lake. Biar Club 4, 3, 2; Bjtta iati Wrtstling; RaJia Club 1; Model Club 2, Stcntary- Trcasiirer; 1 Stripe. HAROLD SCOTT HOWARD Hystie Harold came from the West, is more at home on a horse than on a ship. Being a " red mike, " he spent his hours in the workshop, building ship models. Formation bells could not scare him, and a few more demerits were always graciously received. Harold ' s greatest fame came after a Second Class Ordnance exam when he had the shell living out the breech with a negative velocity. He made use of the Academy ' s opportunities and was a dear wife. NORMAN C. SMITH Blow, Smitty, Yank, Daisy Mae " Blow " prepped for West Point, wound up in USNA. He is a true son of ' ermont, independent and argumenta- tive. He lives for baseball; the major leagues really lost a good bet to the Service here. Almost a confirmed " red mike, " he occasionally used his smiling and witty way to charm the gals. He ' ll take Pensacola in stride, keep on winning friends, and be one of our best. 4, c42c; Basrball 4, 3, 2-, N ; Boar Club 3; Strips . ROY K. FALCONER Tcalc, Ken The change almost finished Ken back in plebe summer; only baseball season saved him. He still hopes to be stationed back on the West Coast. There he is at home with his loves — tasty California fruit, beautiful Cali- fornia gals, and sunny California beaches. His cheerful humor makes him easy to live with; his accomplish- ments make him easy to admire. Baskitball 4,3,2, Captain, N ; Baseball 4, 3, 2, N; Boat Club 3; Gnat Gum: 2 Stripes. 46 EUGENE C. EARNHARDT, III Barney, Blow, Gene Just because Barney happened to be a " sandblower " didn ' t bother him — " Small but wound up tight " is his cry. His wrestling bears this out forcefully; but for an early season injury Barney would have started for Navy. Judging from the miniature he gave, he has gained more than a naval education here. The best of roommates, a friend of everyone, a true Southern gentleman — what more need be said? Wrestling 3, 2, w42t, Boat Club 4, 3, 2; 2 V P.O.: 2 Stripts. ' ARTHUR C. MULLEN Ace, Moon Ace was once a stranger to the sea, but true western friendship soon had him in " solid. " He brought us a tanned physique, an effective way with a maid, and, later, a toothless grin. Afternoons he could be found happily rooting around on the wrestling mat, where his per- sistence and ability made him a top-notch grappler. Always willing to help, ever ready to laugh at trouble. Moon ranks as a real man. Crass Country 4; Wrestling 4, 3; Boat Club}, C.P.O. ■1 %, ' ' H 1 o, " B ' - r V.mm »• S. P. BOOTHE Albie, Pinto, Slug An ardent supporter of the great West, Albie was always willing to expound the attractions of his home state, assuming that at the moment he was not engaged in a desperate tussle with his academics, or perhaps in a serious game of chess. During his years here he demon- strated his athletic prowess not only on the varsity field, but also in an ability to evade so easily the tender clutches of the Physical Training squads. Football 4, 3, 2, N ; Basketball 4, 3, NA; Choir 4, 3, 2; Battalion Wrestling; 2 Stripes ARTHUR THt AS BURKE Art, T-Biid Art was intelligent enough to require ver) little work to stand in the upper half of his class. He was forever in the radio shack talking to some other " ham; " that radio was his chief hobby was made evident by the regularity with which his set scattered its parts about his room. His taste for Astounding Stories and The Spider was more than balanced by his love for the classics of music. Boat Club 4, 3; RaJio Club 4, 3, 2 Treasurer, 1 President; Foreign Languaie Club 4,}; 1 Strtpe. 47 Su VERNON EMERY BINION Bee " ' Wine, women, and song for this sage, sun tanned Flo- ridian. " B " maintains that each supplements the other two, and, instead of choosing among them, takes all three. The stars behind the anchors tell of hard work mixed in with all his fun. His affable manner and his good judgment will keep swelling the number of his friends in home waters or on the China station . . . Oh, yes, Vernon sang tenor in " Our Four. " Battalion Football; Battalion Baseball: Star 3, 1: Press Detail 2, 1; Boat aub4,3,2:2 c P. 0.; 4 Stripes. WILLIAM R:. BREWSTER, ]R. Peck, Pequeno Military school primed Peq, for Academy life. He started right in telling us of beautiful Georgia girls — evidence: his lovely locker-door array. His plebe Christ- mas was shortened to three days as a result of ambitious day dreams. Peq, being the room sandpufFer, smilingly bore the brunt of our jokes. Possessing a strong will and an understanding mind, Peq will fly the beam straight to success . . . Oh yes, Peq sings baritone in " Our Four. " Boat Club 4, 3, 2, I; Wrestling 2, wNAt; I Stripe. WILLIAM DOUGLAS HOUSER Bill, Mo. " Gangway there! Here comes Bill. " These words, and countenances lighten, for his broad grin and cherished bon mots cheer even the most dejected, while his polished manner speaks of Miami night life. He maintains that he was destined for a plantation, a tall drink, and a fan; we ignore this. Bill rates many reunions with us, be it at the G.A. or at some Saharan oasis . . . Oh yes, Mo sang bass in " Our Four. " Battalion Cross Country; Battalion Track; Boat CInh 4, 3,2, I; 2 Stripes. Q " m PETER STERLING SMITH P.S., Smitty P.S. became " salty " in the ten easiest lessons. Although hampered by a shoulder injury, " Choin " overcame the handicap and played varsity basketball. His knottiest problem was dragging — whom, when, and how. His solutions stand him at the head of his class — in this sub- ject, at least. " P.S., I love you " just fits. After our years of matrimony, we ' ll look forward to a reunion someday. . . . Oh, yes, P.S. carried the melody in " Our Four. " Football 4, 3; B.isktthall 4, 2; Baseball 4; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Track 3,2. JOHN PEYTON HOBSON III Nemo, Little Neem Eschewing the carefree life of the Big Sandy for self- incarceration in " Ye Government Clinke, " Little Neem yet retains a good sense of humor and even more self confidence. He never lacks an answer, has been correct often enough to ward off easily the academic threats, and keeps his hand in with the ladies. Moving in mysterious ways his wonders to perform, he really delivers the goods and should wind up holding aces and spades. Battalion Bfiii ing: Boat Club 4, 3, 2; C.P.O. NORMAN RUSSELL WALLING, JR. Duke, John A mule, a meal, or a murder — it ' s all the same to the Duke. Easygoing and generous to a fault, he ' s a fast man with a dollar. When he and his ilk get to frisking around the result makes the fall of Rome resemble an ice cream festival. Wherever he goes, whatever happens, the sun always seems to shine on this joker and his chosen friends, the arty folk. Boat Club 4, i; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripis. 49 FRANK GRIFFIN SCARBOROUGH Grif, Scar From the mountains of North Carolina, the lakes of Michigan, the sands of Florida, or the grandeurs cf Washington Grif came with tall talk about each that matched the best stories told. He leads a full and active life, has many friends. Always willing to try anything, always worried about his eyes, always ready to help — that was, is, and always will be Scar. So long, lad, we ' ll miss you. Battalion Cross Country: Battalion Swimming: Battalion Sailing: Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Recq tion Committer 3, 2; 2 c P.O.: 2 Stripes. JOY EARL BROWN Jeb, Brownie Leaving Oklahoma ' s plains for the sea, Joy was not long in becoming acclimated to Academy routine. Being a good student, he never let academics present a serious obstacle to him, but whenever any obstacle, such as swimming, did present itself, his persistent efforts soon won out. His affable manner and pleasant smile won him many friends and will surely help him enjoy seaways of smooth sailing. Battalion Sailing; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; 2 Stripis. 50 WILLIAM JAMES HURST Bill California is a glorious place — ask Bill. He started sailing in the Pacific ' s blue and carried it on, to captain Navy ' s team and become Commodore of the Boat Club. A steady, ambitious, and quiet worker, Bill has a systematic way of getting things done. Possessing a nice sense of judge- ment and being a friend to everyone, he has every chance to reach the top. Battalion Wrestling: Battalion Track; Company Rifle Team; Sailing 4, 3, 2, sNj;, Captain; 2 ' c P.Oj BoaJ Club 4, 3, 2, Secrttary, Commodart; 1st PlMe, Thompson Trophy Race: 2 Stripes . NB L J- jfciu A LOUIS HONORE JULLIEN Lou " And don ' t forget the accent on the Honore! " Even though Lou comes from Michigan, every night found him far underneath stacks of blankets and coats. Since he served as a page in the Michigan State Senate, he is in- clined toward a deep interest in politics. Swimming irked him, dragging kept him broke, and basketball occupied his winter afternoons. A winning charm and a pleasing personality will insure his success. BaskethaIl4,i,tiAiBattalio« Sailing: C.P.O. LEONARD ERB Lett, Op pie Even three years at Valley Forge Military Academy failed to daunt " Oppie. " And stencilling! That was ac- complished in a scant ten minutes, L. Erb being the shortest name in the Regiment. This austere chauvinist is putty in the hands of a woman, has always dragged " 4.0 ' s, " except once. He is also a slash, always standing under 600. Someday our boy will make a great admiral. Basketball Manager 4, 3, 2, N; Beat Club 4,}, 2; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Battalion Crew 4, 3; 1 Stripe. FORREST ENOS HOUSTON v;. -i Fe, Forry Washington U. lost a good engineer when Fe decided to make the Navy his profession; making 40 ' s on math exams was his habit. Forry had a very passionate liking for ketch trips. (Wonder why?) His favorite hobby wa« trying to convince me that the West Coast is tops and that his R.H. is progressing faster than mine. He was the best of roommates, will surely be a valuable officer. Small Bore Rifle 3,2, vNt,OutJ ,or Rifle 4, T42t;Stari 4, 3; Boat Club 4. 3,1,1: 2 Stripes. CHARLES AUSTIN McGOWAN vs — Mac, Chuck Everyone who ran into " Mac " got afavorable impression of him and of the West. " Chuck " is a belligerent de- fender of Colorado ' s beauty, adorning his locker with pictures of — no, not girls — mountains. His physique is his hobby; he neglects nothing to keep trim. His half- miles are enough to win any Batt. track meet. A good wife he was, and always our life was compatible — even happy, when he had his back scratched. B.,rra hn ' M;C.P.O. GRIFFITH PHILLIP STOKES Jeep, G.P., Griff Stokes is a quiet fellow. His reserve, however, covers his foremost trait — driving energy. Sabres took most of G.P. ' s time; nevertheless, he isn ' t entirely wrapped up in athletics. However interested he might be in running Superman a good second, he extended our hospitality to visiting teams. Being the sort of man he is, GrifF will always make the very best of any situation. Fencing 4, 3, 2, 1, fNt , Intmollcgiatt Sabre Champion; Log 4; Rtctprion Comtnitun,!,!: P.P.O. 52 EUGENE IVES MALONE Gene Gene is another who rhymes " West " with " best. " Cal Tech set him up for our " fruity " academics, so hesecured studying plebe year and hasn ' t since indulged in that popular pastime. His humor (?) is largely of the punny variety, but it gave many a lively moment to Club 1354. On the serious side, Gene wrote extensively and well for Trident, Log, and Lucky Bag. Log 3, 2, ;,- Tridtnl 2, 1: Foreign Language Club 4,}, 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Pan American Committee 3; Lucky Bag; C.P.O. WILLIAM EDWARD HERONEMU Bill, Willy, Wild Bill, Gus, Haifi WiUv had a salty roll long before he saw the ocean. After missing stays in a star boat plebe summer, Bill turned to sailing yacht design, has some excellent model model work resulting from long hours in the shop. He was always ready to help anyone who came around, and his general good nature served to further his many friendships- a hard worker and a good sport. Soair 4, 3, a42f, Stiirs 4, 3; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; KtiJw Club 4; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 1; Juice Gang 4, 3; 3 Stripes. ROBERT GLENN MILLS Bob, Windy Bob ' s smile has broadened every year — varying with the depth of his rapidly receding hairline. That smile and the patient nature behind it did more to preserve the status quo of Bancroft Hall during hectic sessions than could have been done by the entire Exec. Dept. His greatest attribute was a sincere desire for worthwhile knowledge — a desire never compromised for grades, standings, and text books. Swimming 4, s42t; Company Reprfsentatiie 3, 2; Boat Club 4, 2; Foreign Language ( b 4, 3, 2; G ee Club 4, 3; C.P.O. frtffiTwraamhi K -I MAXIMILIAN WALTER MUNK Monk, Max, Walt Shooting pictures, rifles — anything — kept Walt happy these long years. While we average men struggled with weigh tv texts, Munk took pictures. If you read the Log you know him. Walt was a regular fellow, with a sharp wit. His disconcerting intelligence only enhanced his humor. He ' ll never lose. Small Bore Rifle 4, 3, 2, rN t, Outdoor Rifle 4, 3, r42t; Stars 4, 3; Maury Prize; Log 4, 3, 2; Press Detail 4, 2; Expert Pistol; Expert Rifle; Lucky Bag; 2 c P. 0:4 Stripes. 53 ROBERT GORDON GIBSON Bab, Hoot, Gibhy, Enoch, Shorty, Goon Down on " swabo " deck was a happy room of third platooners. Four Forty-two ' ers like these made a most unusual room. If they were home when you called, you ' d find, from left to right, first Shorty, then Rosy, Mike, and Emouse. But mostly you ' d find at least one of them out. Harry was playing ping-pong; Bob (if he wasn ' t slave- driving the soccer team) was surely down on the . . . Sacar 4, 3, 2, i, aNf, }Aana%er: Battalion Basketball; Boat Club 3, 2, 7, R:v r Comttwdore; Kadi» Cluh 4, 3; Kectptioti CotwnUtse 1; House Comm ' tttu 2; 1 Strip,. ALFRED DA GH GARVIN Rosie, S ' ea ' Dog, Red . . . Alligator with Mike. Rosy just disappeared. Shorty ' s was the desk piled high with books. A slipstick, Moliier chart, and celestial coordinator added to the confusion. But, under all this, a pen was flying over gold-seal sta- tionery. Chances are that the envelope, already stamped, was addressed to a Washington school. Ten feet away, N by E, another figure hunched over the middle room table. A new . . . Log, 3; duarttrJak 4; Boat Club 2; C.P.O 54 RICHARD PETER BUKOWSKI Dick, Mike . . . torpedo took shape on paper. Its revolutionary engine develops perpetual motion and signals the flagship the success of its mission. A call from the " B " hole brought the carrot-topped head up sharply. " Sure, I ' ll drag with you. Shorty. " At once Rosy was flat on his bunk, and plans for the week-end displaced plans of torpedoes. Any word about dragging brought Emouse into the room. Steam text . . . Sailing, 3; Stars 4; Leg 3; Boat Club 4. 3, 2, , Kitch Cu plain; Lucky Bag. Rrcepiion Committct 3, 2, 1; C.P.O. HAROLD EGBERT RICE Harry, Kke, Einouse ... in one hand, hop schedule in the other, he ' d come in asking for a bhnd drag that will write him. (Mail always was a sore subject with Harry.) " Women! Ick ! " ' ves, it was Mike, the man without thoughts for the female of the species — but he knew how to act when the eternal cry came, " Hey, Mike, how do you work this prob? " And he worked it to keep the room sat — and happy. Li i 3; Ketf Points; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2; G ee Club 4, 3; Bort C iih 2. 1,1 Stripe. WILLIAM RICHARD KURTZ Bill, Willie, Dick Willie came from Colorado ' s foothills to carve a niche for himself in the hard rock of top-notch competition. And now when Willie visits Greeley you can guess what favorite son speaks at Chapel, at the Rotary Club, etc. Yes, Willie did some deep digging. Besides his four stars and one stripe, he also got his letters, boxing and crew being his fortes. Boxing bNAt; Crew 4, 3, 2; Stars 4, 3: Morie Gaitg 2; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Foreign LatKuage Club 4,i,2; Radio Club 4; 1 Strip). S. Mi: ' DOGAN Sandbar " Sandbar, " alias " The Brain " (one of the original eager boys), carved his way through the first two years with his trusty slipstick in a bloody fashion, sole extra activity being basketball. Confirmed red mike, cynic par excellence, four stars, three stripes, and a big grin — that ' s the boy. If it can ' t be graphed or integrated, he isn ' t interested. Basketball 4, 42; Stars 4, 3, 2, 1; Military Order of Foreign Wars Prtz. ' ; 3 Stripes. 55 WILLIAM EDWARD SIMS Pc ' ppy, Ancho, Wee Willie, Ed, Fat Stuff For three and a half years, Pappy cared for his boys — Ben, MacSnatch, and Monk — in a way that rivaled their own mother ' s parental care. When there was a fierce squabble just short of an international crisis, Pappy would settle the issue and bring back happiness to our home. We hope we don ' t always have to rely solely on pleasant memories of him. football , 3, 2, N ; Baseball 4, 42; KaJio Club 4, 3; Battalion Baskitball; Battalion B seba l; Goatkeeper; 1 Stripe. MONTGOMERY Monk, mMet Bill Characterized by his friendly smile and deep dimples, Monty has helped make life at the Academy worth while. He has done his share for the California Chamber of Commerce, should have been on its payroll. He proved his merit in athletics as well as in the Hall. Last year " Bullet " came up with a trick knee and with its enter- taining performances, our home was never without its laughs. Football 4, 3, 2, N ; Basketball 3, N. ; Boat Club 3, 2; RaJto Club 4, 3, 2; 1 Stripe. 56 DO NALD DEXTER BLUE Ben, Beiijie, Delhert He came from home as Donald Dexter Blue, soon became just plain " Ben. " Even if he was close, he always man- aged to come through in the academics, and also won his share of honors on the athletic fields. Ben had two worries at the Academy: keeping his hair, and when liberty would begin. When you run into him out in the Fleet he ' ll be the short guy stepping out of the first liberty boat. Football 4, 3, 2, NA; Wrestling4, 3. 2, wNt, Baseball 4, 3. 2, N»; G.P.O. FRANCIS EARL RICH Mac Ever heard of Gulfport, Mississippi? Don ' t ever admit " No " to Earl. He maintains that it is the " Riviera of America. " Earl is a walking newshound and encyclo- pedia; plebes forever swamped him with questions about sports, geography, foreign affairs, etc. — and got answers! Mac ' s genial smile and friendly attitude have won him many friends and will, no doubt, contribute to his future success. Biittiilioii Lacrosse; Srinit Committee 3, 2; C.P.O. ALTON LUCIAN HICKS Darby, Al, Polly One summer day there came a quiet Texan to become a sailor. He brought an amiable disposition that has carried him past the irritable spots with never a worry. Basketball and cards are his favorite pastimes; he excells in both. On the court he consistently stood out by his snappy play, and in cards he always had four aces. Al has been a swell wife and the best of friends; we know that the road ahead is clear for him. B.,ttjl:on B,iiketb.jll; Baseball 4, 3, . ,P.P.O. ROBERT EUGENE LEONARD Lou, Lucifer The mighty mite with the educated toe was always a sucker for a good joke. With his stars locked in his strongbox he was ever found helping Ben with a P-Work. He kept his suitcase packed for fear of falling below a 3.4. With no good joke in the air he had his trick knee tor self amusement. Any good tune would send his feet flying; he was the only man who could jitterbug to a waltz. Football4, 3,2, N ; Wrestling 4; Stars 4, }; Experl Rifle; 2 ' Stripts . CHARLES McFADDEN YOUNG Charlie, Cy Cy makes up for any lack in stature by his breadth — of mind, of course. He can enter a bull session with the tallest of them and hold his own — if not by logic, then by sheer volume. To say that he has a good sense of humor is to belittle him, no one cooks up a better dish of horseplay. If the big stripes passed Charlie by, well . . . Fun first was always his motto. So long, Duckpin — see you in a sub. Great Gttti Lacrosse 4 3, 2; 2 Srnpes. CHARLES BOWERS MOMSEN, JR. Sivede Swede aspires to be a naval officer. Working toward this end, he brought with him ideals that should carry him to success. Possessing an uncanny skill in deciphering academics, he has been a great aid in helping others. Right or wrong, he ' ll argue a point to its death and usually emerge on top. With all his assets and that smile, he ' ll be among the best in the years to come. Soccer 4, 2, a42f; Battalion Baseball; Battalion Track; Battalion Soccer; Stars 4, i;l Stripes. 58 WALTER BROWNE WOODSON, JR. Bud, Woody Woody is never happier than when he ' s being kidded. Amidst great protestation you ' ll find him enjoying him- self tremendously. Throughout his Academy career he amused us no end: " Aw shucks, you know what I mean. " If ever you ' re- looking for a fourth or a tenor, call for Dud — he makes up for any lack of melody by sheer volume and true enthusiasm. Soccer 4, 3, 2, aN f, Basiball 4, 3, NA, Battalion Swimmini;; Great Guns, 2 Stripes. THEODORE LAWRENCE BALIS Ted, T.L. Ted is always in love. A pretty face, a compliment, and a smile were the only requirements necessary to set Ted ' s heart aflutter. He ' s the answer to any young lady ' s in- feriority complex. Always ready with an answer to any- thing but an academic question, he struggled along in the first third of his class. Ted is a real addition to a card game, a bull session, and the Service. Tncieiir, 4; Foreign Language Cluh 4,3,2; Reception Committee 3,2, Chainnan; Christmas Card Committee; 2 Stripes. GUILFORD DUDLEY ACKER Gil, Dud Like arguments? Then just infer that the No ' th won the Fracas and, boom! — " The old guard of the South won the grandest moral victory ever known! " Y ' see, Gil is an old Virginia rebel and has a coat of arms to prove it. His loves: a certain lass, " Bull, " and sleep; his aversions; Dago and math. Gil is most genial, honorable, and decisive. He ' s one that won ' t be passed over. FootbjU 4; Expert Pistol; Great Guns; 1 Stripe. WILLIAM BRUCE TICHENOR Bruce, Bill, Tich Were it possible to create the ideal " wife " and friend, then he would closely resemble Bruce. Despite being a Navyite, having a rather high forehead, and being a sucker for a pretty face, Bruce has a happy life. No matter what the difficulty — juice, the Exec Dept., his current drag — Bruce overcomes it. Un buen hombre! Feiiciyig . , 3, 2, i, fNt; Track 4,},2,1,N ; Boat Club 3, 2; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Mandolin Club 4, 3; Expert Kifie; Great Guns; Company Kifle Team; 2 Stripes. 59 HERBERT DWIGHT RAYMOND, Jt Ray, Beacbboy, Scrot Hollywood ' s loss was Navy ' s gain. Our Adonis is happiest when beating it out to some wild, chaotic rhythm. He is an idealistic dreamer hut possesses an ex- ceptionally keen, practical mind. Had he studied as much as he gazed from windows, he ' d have worn stars instead of talking of the gas station he ' d run after bilging. Seriously, though, we feel that his contribution to the Fleet will be more than ornamental. Boat Club i,2, 1: Company Pistol}, 2; 1 Stripe. ALLEN BURDETT CATLIN A.B., P£te, Buck Here ' s Pete — extraordinary fellow! Whether it ' s " Wanta play some football? " , " Hold that pose! " , or " Drag blind? — not me! " , you ' d know him anyway by a long grin and his " soap-box " oratory . Except for some changes in the system, invariably suggested right after reveille, and his utter inability to see his argument lost, anywhere, anytime, to any man living, Pete is genial enough. Thanks, Miami. Battalion Football: Battalion Basketball; Lucky Bag; Boat Club 3, 2; Rmp- tion Committet 3, 2; 2lc P.O.; 1 Stripe. 60 ROBERT MURFF ARMSTRONG Boh, Army, Pete When dependability and cooperation are essential. Boh is a good man to have around, for then the task will surely receive a " well done. " At the Academy, Pete ' s most formidable hurdle was reveille, but a Strauss waltz, a box from home, or a strike at the bowling alleys would put him in the " ready two " spot again. In the final play-otf for iirst place. Bob will be a winner. Soccer 4, a42f; Battalion Swimming; Track 3, 2, N ; Boat Club ■ , 3, 2; Recep- tion Committee 3; 2 c P.O.; 1 Stripr. . ,- IfJIfMgp T ■ DOTT EARL ZOOK, JR. P.E., Speed, Deacon, Dottie Child of temperament and fancy, his will ever be the turbulent life, but, withal, one that is worth the living. Straightforward, frank, and sincere, he has the courage of his convictions. He will fight his Country ' s battles till they are over and won, then seek his niche where- soever it may be. Battalion Switnming; Boat Club 4, 3,2; 2 Strifis. WARD SCOTT MILLER Scotty If you can " Live today, ignore tomorrow, and forget yesterday, " you will have seen the light as Scotty sees it. With this philosophy, he tutored his way into the Academy; with it he ' ll win his goal — his " wings " in the Navy. Scotty ' s versatility is a credit to the West. Have him break out his clarinet, tennis racket, or tux, and you ' ll soon learn that Colorado breeds both poise and skill in men. Cross Country 4: Track 2; Tennis 4, 3, t42t; Log 3; Boat Club 4,}, 2,1; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; Choir 4,}, 2. 1; C.P.O. AARNE JOHN TER 0 Topsy Johnny brought from the Fleet a desire for continued sleep. However, his unusually philosophical mind prompts him to the reading of " heavy stuff " — that is, when he ' s not reading between the lines of a letter from a young lady. He ' s congenial and helpful, even at reveille. His ability to throw himself wholeheartedly into the task at hand should assure him of success. Battalion Football; Btttalion Swimmni; But CM 3, 2; Crew 4; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2; C.P.O. % EDWARD HUGHES WINSLOW Don, Ed, Butterfly " I ' ll turn it in! " That familiar expression introduces Don to all of us who know him best. Anyone who enters the room will find him reading with his feet on the desk, or lying horizontally on his bunk. In between his worry- ing about academics and his infrequent dragging, Don is the serious sort of fellow who gets along with anyone, and whom anyone is proud to call " Shipmate. Bt araub4,i,2;lStnpes. JAMES w:r i§on conger Jii ' i Congo Congo ' s on the march again! — from the youngster swimming sensation of ' 42 through a long list of vic- tories in the 220 and 440. A Yankee from Ohio, Jimmie soon became a Rebel Texan at heart. A true " snake " and a flowing scuttlebutt of hot dope, he worked out fixes in his s leep. His one regret: that hop he missed. His greatest accomplishment: dating two roommates for the Ring Dance. So long, Wifey. Swimming 4,3,2, sN c; Log 4; Boar Club 4, 3, 2; Hop Commititt 1; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripis. W. p. ' WILLIS, JR. Willie, Guns, Saint Here ' s a versatile Southern gentleman who could make his guns talk. After dropping a number Willie wouldn ' t stand to be called anything larger than " pistol. " Taps usually caught " Guns " without his daily to Anne, but light could be found somewhere. He could do more after taps than two other men all day. You could bet on Willie, and never fret that he ' ll miss a buzzer. It ' s been fun, Willie. Company Kiprtsintatiir 3, 2; Bojl Cluh 4, 3, 2; Lucky Baij Sr,ir. 4, 3; 2 . P.O.; 3 Stripes. WILLIAM OLIVER RILEY Bill, Slippery Rock, Willie Ollie, Medio, Chief " One of them has got to be a quarter! " says the Chief in his answer to his first little quixie. Chief is distinguished hv his " pen p es, and let x = y, " as well as that letter a day from Parsons. Aside from worrying when he ' ll see Ruthie again, Bill is the handsome, carefree lad who is best remembered by his quick wit and his inauguration of the prayer meetings in 1203- B.tihrlhill ■ , 3, N, Hop Committit 3; Orchestra 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 4 Stripes. ALTON BARGER GRIMES Abe, Al, A.B. Coming from the deep South, A.B. demonstrates many of the qualities one would expect to find in a true " Southern Gentleman. " Underneath his neat personal appearance, you ' ll find a reserved, forceful, and intelligent character. You ' ll find him, as I have, a man who can weather the foul day as well as the smooth. I hope we ' ll be shipmates again some day. Rtiii, Committee; Class Crest Committee; Gym 4; Battalion Gym; Battalion Tr.ick; Raiiie Club 4; 1 Stripe. E OLEKSY Skii, Ole That ' s Ole — the man with the deepest voice in any crowd. He hankered for the Service and his hankering drew him into the Navy, but he hopes to maintain his avid interest in Chemistry. After meeting Jennie Young- ster year John seldom missed a hop or was second out the gate on liberty. After graduation I hope we ' ll make another cruise together someday in the fleet — he ' ll be the same booming guy. 1 Stripe. , m 63 JOSEPH DANIEL JEFFREY M " Detinitelv not the serious type that he seems in ranks, Joe will join in anything that gives promise of a laugh. His technical mind, ideally suited to engineering, is able to master the most invohxd of steam sketches as quickly as gas powered model airplanes. A love of Colorado ' s great outdoors plus an enthusiasm for sports make Joe just the man for that short notice game of tennis or football. Crew 4, 2: Log 4, 3; Pnss Detail}, 2, 1; Boar Club 4, 3, 2, 1: C.P.O. WILLIAM HENRY DIVINE Andy, Bill, Angel He is sane except in two respects. The first time we saw him he was puffing away on a pipe. He has millions of them and yet he has to be dragged away from every dis- play he sees. The other respect is blondes with blue eyes. He has a knack of relaxing completely, also possesses the ability to get things done. Normally he is buried in a story or a magazine, but Bill works when it is time. Small Bore Kiflt 4; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Radio Club 4, 3, 2; Foreign Language Club 4 J; P. P.O. OLIVER HAROLD LANDUA Tex If we can believe Tex, the biggest grapefruit, the widest spaces, the best weather, the best football teams, and the most beautiful women are all to be found in Texas. Overlooking this slight partiality toward Texas, he always has an extra skag or the answer to that prob. He still ambles along as though he had left his horse at the main gate, but the sea will soon iix that. Gym 4, g42t; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, ; Kadio Club 4, 3, 2, i; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. DOUGLAS CLAUD WHITAKER Doug With a " Who ' s got a nickel for a phone call? " the great lover is off again. A locker full of pictures attests to a mighty smooth line. This prince of all snakes started in the Marine Corps, and after graduation intends again to carry the Semper Fidelis standards. Endowed with plenty of energy, Doug will succeed " From the halls of Monte- zuma to the shores of Tripoli — . " Ljcrosse 4; Bjttiilion Lacrosse 3, 2, i; R ilto Club 3, 2, 1; Business Gan 2, ; P. P.O. J. N. FITZGERALD, JR. Fitz, J ' - " k., Jeny Whenever we think of Fitz it is hard to decide whether he should be called a boy mechanic or a radio bug. He ' s just the man to see when we need pliers or someone to fix the broken radio. Fitz is definitely never a hard worker unless it be over a radio chassis. With a screwdriver in one hand and a speaker in the other Fitz veritably dreamed his way through life and academic toil at the Academy. R.iJm Club 4, 3, 2, 7, Vice-Presidtnt; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, ' Business Gang 4r}, 2, 1, Manager; C.P.O. KENNETH WOODROW MILLER Dutch Ken is a salt-water sailor and has a shellback ' s certificate to prove it. . ' Vfter becoming a man of the briny deep, he steamed to the Academy from the Fleet without even so much as the aid of the Navy prep school. A dogged determination, a winning smile, a good sense of humor, and a penetrating sagacity characterize this saline lad who — and we sincerely believe this — is headed for suc- cess. Boat Club 3, 2; Kadio Club 1; Great Guns: C.P.O. 65 GEORGE SUTHERLAND BENNETT, Beime From his first days here, George has shown his eagerness hy turning to from reveille until taps — in his bunk. Always a firm believer in mental improvement, he ' s relegated many an Ordnance book to the lower desk shelt to make room for his evermounting pile of novels. Says he ' s going to the Banana Fleet after graduation, so as to be near God ' s country — Panama. Soccir4, 3, 2, a42f; Lacrosse 4, 42, NLinagtr; Boar Club 4; Fortigii Langiiaz e a«! 4,};P .O. JOSEPH M( p|) N PARSONS Remarkable thing about Joe— his voice. Trained in choirs from Michigan to Connecticut, it booms forth day and night amid loud protests from the mate. When not singing, Joe may be heard berating the incon- stancy of Maryland weather. Four long years have not sufficed to acclimate our choir-boy, so he plans to spend as many more as may be necessary while standing his watches on the cold, cold Atlantic. Battalion Swimmingj Boat Club 4; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Choir 4, 3, 2; 1 Stripe. 66 JOHN EDWARD CASEY Ed, J . Edward A congenial wife and a good friend to all, Ed never argued unless he knew the subject, and then his opponent would invariablv find himself squarely behind the eight ball. In addition to gym, he en)oyed a good fast game of " touch, " squash, tennis, or handball. The exercise kept him prepared for the academic departments, he says. You ' ll iind him prepared, too, for his branch of the service. Oim 4, 3, g42t; Battalion Ttimis; Laii, 3; Boat Club 3, 2; C.P.O. RUSSELL DELAVAN WARD Rujs, Windy One way to enjoy life is never to take life too seriously. At least that ' s what Russ says and lives. He never wor- ries much about anything, complains even less. Can ' t say that I have agreed with everything that he has had to say in the years that I have known him, but I do know that he ' s a lad who knovvs how to give and take. Even after rooming with him all this time, I have no kick about " Oklahoma. " Bo.v « ,3,2,b42t; P. P.O. BERNARD WILFRED GIEBLER Barney, Gieh Twenty years in trie dust bowl, a commission in the Army Reserve, and an ambition to become a gentleman farmer hardly suggest the Navy, yet Barney ' s a sailor now. His likes vary from pickled pig ' s feet to classic music, while his greatest dislike is being told that he is losing his golden hair. Barney ' s ability to laugh at trouble, yours or his own, made him a good man to have across the table. Bm! Club 4 }, 2; Ijc P.O.; C.P.O. ROY JOSfE ROBISON Robbie, Roy . fter two years at Ohio State, Roy didn ' t have to spend a 1 his time battling books — lucky dog! Ever the perfect gentleman, meticulous in his dress, and endowed with the knack of cheerful greetings, Roy can ' t possibly be disliked. Classical music, deep books, loud clothes, and eggs have no place in his life. Give him golf, tennis, dreamy music, good food, or a mild argument, and he ' s ready, willing and able. F: ::i i 4, 3; Bjrta. ' n ' i Crtur; But Club ■ , 3, 2; Stript. 7 t. 67 JOHNW CRAWFORD, JR. Jack, Red Jack is that tvpe of fellow with whom one would be glad to share any assignment. A clear thinker, able to concentrate on the job in hand, he has an inherent thoroughness which instills confidence in his associates. He has a taste for any form of competitive sport. He likes lacrosse, but when asked what his favorite sport is, there seem.s to be nothing comparable to skiing. Batralioti Football; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Stars 4, 3; American Legion Award: For:ii,n Language Club; Newman Club, President; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. EUGENE MADDEN, JR. Gene Gene ' s ability to be concerned without worry, to do his best without doubt of the results, to act with decision, will long recall him to us. He is as dependable as Nancy ' s daily letter. A rangy six-footer. Gene is found, from January to June, out on the Severn with the crew. There a man is judged more by the puddle he leaves than by the splash he makes. Although Gene doesn ' t splash much, he ' ll leave a big puddle in the Service. Basketball 4; Crew 4, 3, 2; Boat Club 3; 1 Stripe. ; 68 GEORGE HENRY MAHLER Big Stoop, Champ A man is not as he thinks he is, but as he thinks, he is. A nd here is a level headed thinker-— six feet, five inches of him. Besides sleeping, rowing was his most cherished pastime. Some say it was because Poughkeepsie is so close to Queens — could be? His sincerity and capacity for getting things quickly, but well done, cannot be over- looked, while his many friends give testimony of his versatility. Basketball 4; Crew ■ , 3, 2, 42; Boat Club i; Foreign Language Club 4, i, 2; Chess Club; 2 Stripes. WALTER CHARLES BECK Pinky, Mabel A mid-Westerner goes down to the sea and sails his ship as smartly as the lad born to the stinging spray. Although he ' s coy about it, his industriousness placed him high academically and points to even greater successes. Quiet, modest, and unassuming, he is instantly liked by the lassies — just ask some of them when he ' s not around. A loyal shipmate and dependable friend, he will succeed both socially and professionally. SrariljP.P.O. ERNST HOEFER, JR. Seven-up, Hoef Ever since Ernst entered as a lowly plebe, it was his ambition to earn a pair of stars to wear on his full dress. He didn ' t get them, but he never stopped trying and wasn ' t discouraged if things didn ' t come his way. He might not have gotten his stars, but if hard work counts for anything you can say of him, " Hoef ' s got the stuff and he rates them. " And we honestly think that he does. Fonii, ! Language Club 1; Mandolin Club 4; Quarttrdtck 2; P. P.O. LORENZO FREDERICK TEMPLETON Gabby, Temp, Alec " Study hour— secure! " — Temp ' s sentiments when it ' s time for mental exertion. Little bothers him except delay of a letter from his heart-throb. He ' s not inclined to hurry, but does a mile at a pretty fast clip. Temp is quiet, made up for it by helping the Glee Club disturb evening study hour. He ' s pie-easy to get along with, and couldn ' t have been a better wife. Bittahon Cross Country; Glii Club; P. P.O. 69 WILLIAM HENRY DEIBLER, JR. ?»») Bill, Splash There is a quality in Bill char we have often envied: the ability to be free and easy, and yet highly successful — a high efficiency man — one who obtains the greatest out- put for a given input. His pastime— tripping the light fantastic. His hobbies include, therefore, dragging beau- tiful women and collecting the latest swing records. He has that certain something that makes him popular, and a resourcefulness that will carry him far. C.P.O. BOWEN Blessed with more than a little gray matter. Jack saunters casually along, taking everything in stride. Although he ' s a star man, academics constituted a lesser part of his routine; he seldom missed his afternoon in the gym. Besides being athletic and savvy at dragging. Jack is characterized by a fixed determination that will carry him far. He will make a true friend and an excellent companion at work or play. Gy»i4: Stars 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 3 Smpcs. 70 G. W. FOLTA, JR. Igloo, Icehouse, Aphro Alaska ' s gift to the Academy is always glad to oiler help- ful suggestions on the system. But despite anything " Igloo " says, he gets a great kick out of playing with the shaggy dog chained under his bed. Many of his ex- periences, especially those of New York, have been the envy of the Regiment, since they leave so little to be desired. But " Igloo " will make a great general someday. Foolbatl 4; Battalion Football; Boxhi f 2, ; Battalion Bo. ini,; One 4; Battalion Cnw; Boat Club 3, 2, ; RaJio Club 4. 3, 2. ; ; Stripe. JK .jgyr sa WILLIAM MARK PUGH, II Bill He lost his colles;e sobriquet, " Casanova, " plebe year, but you get the idea. He ' s a master at bridge, but his fame has many origins (e.g.: one morning he ate fifty-two hotcakes). Every reveille he ' s in a dying state; the clang of bells and blasts of radios he never hears; only a brutal beating with a feather will arouse him. He loves to tease the elephant he keeps in his strong box. B.isketba 4: Battalion Boxmg 4, 3; C.P.O. GERALD E. PEDDICORD Joe, Jerry " Joe " wandered all the way from Kansas to adopt the Academy as home. Each day finds him trying to figure out which gal he has asked down for the coming week- end — a task for an Einstein, no less. " Whipcord " hasn ' t in the least worried too much about anything, using as his philosophy: " I ' ll do the best I can and take what comes. " Suffice it to say, he ' ll get along — and well. Wrestling i Battalion IVnstlin ; Battalion Baieball; lie P.O.; 1 .itriprs. WILLIAf STEWART Stew, Bill Did Stew attain his philosophy of women from his native South or from his travels? Whatever the answer, it is certain that Stew does all right. Anything but a savoir, he was worried less by academics than by anything else but could produce amazing results under pressure. Just give him something appealing to do and he ' ll outdo the best of us. His ambition: to be happily married and to enjov life. Good luck. Stew! Bo.ving 4: Expert Kiflc; I Stripr; Rrsit iiril. 71 RALPH LEE HOLTON Oswald Straight from Kalamazoo Teachers ' came this jovial lad, who early in Plebe summer displayed the unmistakable traits of one horn to the Navy. Seemingly possessing un- limited energy, Ralph tackled every phase of Academy life with success, meanwhile keeping up the weekly cor- respondence with the home folks. Adept at the slipstick art, he was always willing to aid the less fortunate in finding " x. " A promising future for this sea-dog, we ' d say. Soccir 4, AZiJ og 4, }, 1; 1 Stript, ROBERT W APfREN IRWIN Sltck From Colorado came this robust, likable Westerner to cast his hat into the whirlwind ring of the Academy. After a tussle with Plebe English, Bob settled down to enjoy his first love — sports. Winter finds him haunting the basketball floor — of all sport arenas, his favorite. Diplomacy has contributed to his inherent knack of mak- ing friends and keeping them. The crystal ball foretells great things for this Fort Collins lad. Baskerb j 14,3,2,NA-.C-P-0. 72 HERBERT L. WINELAND Herbie, Uody Herbie worked his way through a year of college, then decided he was old enough to take care of himself. He turned out to be one of the individualists of our class. Admittedly one that " gets this stuff " he readily gave up time to us who don ' t and kept us all sat. Fond of sports. Herb tried them all, found himself leaning toward ping- pong with a bit of dancing on the week-ends. Biitta itm Baiketbtil ; Tnuiis 4, 3, ' Ktsiftinl. . f H K? ■■ rV ,!.-■: y JOSEPH NICHOLSON BEHAN, JR. " Jojo, Rosy, Butch-Biitch, Double-Duff Like the torpedoes (Damn them!) in Dahlgren Hall, Joe came from Newport. " All Navy " then — even more so now. The best description of him: Irish! — in its fullest sense. Academics have never thrown him badly, although he has had a scrape or two (Who hasn ' t?). His pet hobbies are lacrosse, books, and song. Big, rosy, and always smiling — Jo Jo. Battiilion Lacrosse; Kecepthti Committee 3, 2; Glee Club 3, 2; 1 Stripe. WILLIAM EARNEST CARVER Bill, Willk Our boy Willie, as he is affectionately known, sought refuge with us from the mountainous wilds of Montana in a state of almost complete innocence. Four years to- gether have wrought wondrous but unsought changes in him. In short, we have dragged him down to our own level. Never shy with the gals, he hasn ' t let his feet cool too much in the stag line. Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Kadio Club 4, 3, 2; P. P.O. WILLIAM MICHAEL ROBINSON Robbie Robbie invaded Maryland from the square mile of Hoboken, New Jersey. Being an N. Y. U. graduate, he was the object of many envious glances cast by those observing the ease with which he annihilated academics. His wide and varied knowledge covering a little on almost every subject rates him an able conversationalist. Athletically he isn ' t, but he did his bit by managing the wrestling team. Wrestling Manager 4, 3, 2, wNmt; Boat Club 3, 2; C.P.O. -yMBay ROBERT BRUCE SEIDELL Sy, Bob Like his own New Jersey, Bob is very versatile. His atten- tions center, however, on basebalL He pitched for the Navy varsity, can quote scores, records, and averages tor any league from New Jersey to California. Frequent threats to exterminate the mate for not bringing mail were smiled at; he received more letters from the femmes than any man has a right to expect. The years as his roommate have passed all too quickly. Bjscbjll4,i,l:C.P.O. SWANBECK Picture him at Oberlin College in Ohio. Bang! Then pic- ture him as a midshipman. It was as sudden as that; he ' s still trying to figure it out. He might have been called Doc someday, but now he ' s called Swanny. If sailing hadn ' t taken all his time, he might have been a good pole-vaulter or a swimmer. Sailing, a friendly game, going to Dick ' s, and, of course, a little studying filled his days. Track 4; Batra imi Sifimmini S.iilini 4, 3, 2: Boa! Chih 4. 3, 2; Grear Gum- C.P.O. M. G. SMITH Milt, Middle Man Obstinacy— it got the Middle Man in the Academy, got him through, and will get him wherever else he wants to go. He is addicted to dragging when not restricted, and usually takes her swimming the better to display his mighty muscles and hairy chest. He delights in counting the gals on his string, but confidentially the string is getting dangerously short. If you need ideas for fun Milton ' s the lad to see. Battalion Swimming; Battalion Tennis; Fortitn Lantiiati Club 4. 3; Ba.il Cluhl:P.P.O. 6 6 HENRY P. WHITEHURST, 3RD Hank, Blackfoot, Wbitey, Whitehurse, Purefoy ' In Hank the South produced an incurable rebel. Neverthe- less, he ' s just one of the boys now. The daily " frap sheets " and the week-end academic popularity lists in particular kept him in the public eye. Characteristic idiosyncrasies: outdoor swimming in March or a shower after formation busted. The femmes think him tall, dark, and handsome — too bad thev couldn ' t have seen him around 0615- Wnsr. ' !iig4, sAli.ChessClub4, 3; BUkN,P.P.O. CHARLES EDWARD SMITH Smitty, C.E., Charlie Charlie is the kind of lad everyone wants for a friend. He is considerate, a good loser, and a fair, hard player. He could perform in the gym as well as in the classroom, although the arm of the sub squad held him within its grasp. Good literature takes much of his spare time, his favorite being News of the Week in Review. Charlie ' s long strides are sure to leave the best of men behind. Somr 2, 1942; Bo it Club 3, 2, 1: Biisimss Gang 4, 3, 2, 7; BjtLilioii Wrestling; C.P.O. BLAINE GILMORE MILTNER B.G., Milt Blaine is a fellow to envy! Not getting enough " juice " from academics, he studies radio for pleasure, tinkers with a homemade set when he is not writing letters. Another reason to envy him is his record of a letter per day wit hout fail — the snake! Fortified with two years of college, " B.G. " had few academic difficulties. He is always ready to lend a helping hand. Frnchii, 4,2, 1; hjcrassr 3; Morit Gang 2, l; ' Boat Club 3; KaJio Club 4; C.P.O. - - X KENDALL WASHBURN SIMMONS " ' ' Kf«, Sim " I tell ya it ' s lahf, not laugh " — and we ' re off again! But that New England accent must do something for a person, for Ken never has a worry about academics, is a firm believer in dragging and a perfect companion. If he had not chosen the Navy, architecture would have gained. One look at his plans for a 35-story building is enough to convince anyone. Battalion Cross Couatry; Track 4, 42; NA-10 3, 2; Orchestra 4; C.P.O. JAY WAYNE LAND py The little town of Burlington, Wisconsin, yielded this fun-loving, all around good fellow. Jay has proved him- self to be good company whatever the circumstances. Academics never greatly bothered him, although he pre- tended they did. He has earned a reputation for his ever pleasing personality, his unusual resourcefulness, and his never dying devotion to " Babe. " Well done. Jay! Lucky Bag; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Reception Committee 3, 2; Black N ; P.P.O. JOHN J. HINCHEY Jack, Joe, Jig-Jig The Middle West first lost Jack when he gave his heart to the beautiful state of Washington for a year at the University. An ever increasing number of activities have found their place on his list each year at the Academy. Such an energetic schedule may have been necessitated by a certain peculiarity of figure that has earned him the deserving title of " Fat Boy. " Swimming • , 3 , 2 , N • ; Star 4; Boat Club 1,1; Katlio Club 4; Hop Committee 3,2; 3 Stripes. EUGENE TAYLOR MacDONALD Mac He spent part of his time flying, another part on the track, and a much greater part on his bunk — especially- after one particular flight. To lead this sort of Navy life, Mac left God ' s country — and thewoman. A terpsichorean at heart, he was a colorful hgure at any hop. Some of us have seen him more " colorful " elsewhere. As for the books — " Mac " had a set. Tnnk 4, 2, 42; Bo,,t Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1: Bluck N " ; G.P.O. RICHARD HENRY BUCK Red, Dick, Kojo Upon graduation from high school, Dick came to the Academy where his favorite pastime was spending the week-end sleeping. Although quiet by nature, he had a friendly disposition and was always ready to lend a dry shoulder. For three and a half years he proved to be a true friend and a suffering roommate. We venture to hope that we ' ll impose ourselves on him again someday. O.K., Red? P. P.O. JOHN law3®;nce NEFF Johnny, Juanito, Little John, Arthur, Jeff Johnny has always been kidded with such remarks as " Short Shunt; " however, in common sense and sincerity, Little John towers over the best of them. The little " skinny " savoir is one of the best kno.vn and best liked men in his class. He will surely have a good moral influence on his men, as well as make them a tine leader. The Navy gets good material in Johnny. Baitjiion Lucrosst; Rrrf Poinri: Trident 2, 1; Boar Cluh 2: Stamp Club 4, 3, 2; 2 Stripes. ROBERT HEWETT HARWOOD, JR. Bob, Duke " Three minutes late, stop watch and all! " Here is Trenton ' s Rhett Butler, whose failure to return from hops on time is history. " Duke ' s " debonair, devil-may- care life had him dragging weekly, but didn ' t interfere with academic or athletic endeavors. His sense of humor and agile mind left little to be desired in a roommate. Swimming 4, 3, 2; Track 4, 3, 2; Boar Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Gnat Giiiisk Comfany Pistol Team; 1 Strife. J. ' " HILL JT, Chubhiiis " Wipe off that smile, Chubbins! " Mathematically speaking. Jack ' s jocundity varies directly as his ro- tundity. He was delivered to us with the salt of the Great Lakes in his beard and a longing to become an All American, which to us he is. Most evident of his traits is his luck, both in love and in drawing out. For JT, life offers no dull moment. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, N , B attalion Boxing; Battalion Basketball; Battalion Litcrosse: 1 Stripe. 78 GEORGE B. HAMILTON, JR. Jr:, Ham " Junior, crack the port and douse the lights, please. " Bluenose, an affable, independent, loyal Bay Stater, is always ready for a " session. " Consistently unlucky. Junior was often the object of " Get that man! " An ardent sailor, he spent his free time on the bay, longs to wander o ' er the seas in his own boat; but the Service comes lirst. Sailing 3 , 2 , 7 . N , Boat Club 4,}, 2,1; Bl.ich N , Battalion Baseball; Battalion Soccer; 1 P.O. A ' i ' im:;.iv- ,;, ' -9F . " - ROBERT EDWARD SEGUIN Pen " Aw, I got lots of hair, " Bob says, gazing at his hairline. " Sure, it ' ll be a couple of years before you ' re bald, " is our encou ragement. Yet this stoic gopher is usually un- perturbed, come what may. Although he ' s always the lirst to leave exams, he still received good marks. He lives today, allowing tomorrow to take care of itself — a welcome trait in a roommate, messmate, or shipmate. Taniis 4; B.ittjlion Football; Boat Club J, 2; Ka lio Club 4,}, 2, 1; 2 c P.O.: 2 Stripes, ROBERT IFORMAN SWEEK Bob, Toots, Kas Bob ' s college training, combined with his previous knowledge of Naval customs, gave him a splendid start on his Naval career. Between keeping his hair combed, standing fifty or so in his class, pushing a fine epee, and cartooning for the Loq , Bob ' s been rather busy, but but not too busy to nurture his memories of the West. Fenchii, ,3,2, 1, fN t; Stars 4; Log 4.3,2, 1; Math Club}, 2: Boat Club 3, 2 Stamp Club Art Club 2; King Committti: Pistol Exptrt; 1 Stripe. M J. A. GOM| GENGER Jack, Gpbble E er since he arrived, John Andrew William has taken a beating about the size of his name. We just couldn ' t believe it! All his academic troubles came from math, mostly because anything seemed more important than calculus. But he stuck around, even if study hour did find him pounding his supersack. Gobble has always ridden with the system and never yet under it. That ' s the way to get along. Just ask Gobble. Kadio Club 2, 1; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Great Guns: P P.O. 79 MARK WILLIAM WOODS Bill, Markowitz., Woodie Being the oldest, most experienced man in our quartet, Bill took it upon himself to straighten out all the kinks in our love-lives. Judging from his locker door, Woodie took his own counsel. His only worry was falling hair, but this didn ' t detract from a lively interest in class politics, his latest drag, and frequent ketch trips where he could put his Nav savoir ' s technique to use. Boat Club 3, 2; Kectptioii Commiltte 3, 2; Company Kepresmtdlnt 3, 2; Grrat Guns; 3 Sttk WILLIAM HENRY CROSS Bill, Hank The fair-haired boy of the room! Never hit the trees, never knew the tortures of extra duty, and never was without his favorite drag on the big week-ends. Despite all this super-etficiencv, Hank was always good-natured, unless some jealous wife hid his daily letter from South Orange. Bill ' s chief diversions were dragging and crew, the former netting him a 4.0 and the latter, a block N. Crois Country 4, 42, Crtw 4, 3, 2, N, Orchestra 4, 3, 2; 2 Stnpts. 80 ROBERT RANDALL GRAHAM, JR. Boh, Happy, Randy Bob was better known to the Exec Department than most of us because he and Miss Springfield kept rather constant company. A natural enthusiast, Happy could devote all his time to planning hops and still star in demon Math. His devotion to the lassies and his passion for life and lihertv kept Randy in a storm, but through it all he proved himself a true snake— never missed a hop. Battalion Lacrosse; Hop Committee 1; Reception Committee 3, 2; 2 r P.O.: 1 Stripes. JOHN EDWARD WILLIAMS 2 Willie, The Master, Jack " The Master " was the spice of the room. He always had an answer — even from his letters to San Diego. Jack had a weakness for chocolate ice cream, California sunshine, and for girls named Pat — no matter from which part of the country they came. A star in Dago, a star in Bull, a star with a tennis r acquet — and despite his having been a Marine and exceedingly talkative during study hour — a star as a wife. Teiiiiii 4.i,2. Qiprjin, N , 2 V P.O.; 2 Stripci. CHARLES HARRY BORG, JR. Chuck, Charlie Chuck came to us from Jersey. Plebe year he showed promise of becoming a star backheld man, but the hospital caught up with him, and each year he managed to apportion his time between there and the Hall. Although the sandblowers claimed him, it seems to make no difference to the fair sex. Never let it be said that Charlie will remain a bachelor — more than two years, anyway. Football 4; Baseball • , 3, 42; Boat Cluh 4,},1; RaJ,o Cli b 4; E.xpirt Pistol, Great Gans; 2 ,c P.O.: 1 Stripes. ® EMERY MAYNARD NICKERSON Nick How combine truth with originality when there is only one way to say swell pal? Many virtues and absolutely no vices except, perhaps, that letter-a-day complex Maine- ward — it seems that his " dead-eye " has not failed him, even that far from the rifle-range . . . and so, Nick, on to further and much greater victories! Small Bore Rifle ■ , 3, 2, rNAt; OurJeor Rifle , 3, 2, rN. t; Boat Cluh 4,}.2; Radio Club 4; Christmas Card Committee ; Expert Rifle; 2 Stripes. JOHN DEMERATH LIECHTY ?i) Jack, Little John, Gus Whatever made Little John leave Lake Geneva for the expanse of the ocean made him " All Navy. " He sand- hlew the whole time, solemnly declared that he is far taller than anv third platooner alive. Although size is not Gus ' s strong point, he easily fits himself into any group — and with inches to spare. If you stay in the Service, you are sure someday to be shipmates with the little man with the big heart — that ' s Gus. Bo.ir Chib , 3, 2; Battalion Boxing; 1 Stripe. PAUL KNAPP Pablo Quiet and unhurried, Paul goes about his business. He came to us a real " cornhusker " ; but, despite the call of the farm, he has changed his ways to those of the sea. In fact, he has taken such a fancy to the water that he can be found paddling around the pool most any after- noon. Pablo ' s good nature and helpfulness make him a perfect " wife, " be you stagging, dragging, or in need of a little academic advice. Battalion Football; Boat Cluhl;C.P.O. CARLTON ALLEN VAN EMON Van " I wonder what makes it tick? " Nothing gives ' an more pleasure than exploring the inner workings of some in- tricate mechanism unless it is a quiet afternoon on the rifle range looking down the sights of a Springfield. Since he rode into Annapolis on the crest of an Oregon flood, ' an has profited by his preliminary seagoing training obtained on the famous Klamath Lake. His abilities will make him a true success. Football 4, 42; Small Bore Rifle 3, 2, N; Battalion Swinmiini,; 1 Stripe. RICHARD LOCK WOOD BARLEON f j- Red, Rojo, Dick With his cheery smile, humorous outlook, and that big shock of red hair, Dick is a prominent member of any group. His remarkable ability to keep people awake when they most want to sleep will be a valuable addition to a mid-watch aboard any ship. " Rojo " believes in enough study to get good grades, enough sports to have useful recreation, and plenty of fun in everything. Soccer 4, 3, 2, aNAf; Lacrosse 2; Btittalion Wrtsrling; Battalion Lacrossij Stamp Club 4, 3, 2: Great Guns; 2, V P.O.; 2 Stripes. WARREN LEONARD ENGSTROM Bud, Swede Superior, Wisconsin, is where he hails from — superior, academically, is what he ' s hailed as. Worried none of the time, quiet most of the time, and practical all of the time, Bud ' s interests are quite varied, but he always enjoys athletics, and a good radio program. His general interest was in getting away from, rather than trying to beat, the system. Bud ' ll be there when it ' s " up anchor. " Battalion Baseball; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; Reception Committee 3, 2; 2 Stripes. KEVIN EEWARD BYRNE Kev, Pop Kev ' s a quiet little fellow with an engaging grin and a keen mind, had no difficulty with either executive or academic departments. Not a social lion, Kev would rather spend a week-end relaxing than dragging. An individualist in thought, he has his own ideas about doing things and gets along smoothly with his methods. As long as we have men like Pop on the bridge, we ' re set. Foreign Language Club 4, ' i;C.P.O. FRANCIS SAMUEL KNIGHT Smokey, FuZZj, P ' l ' icho, Gringo, Mex Conspiciu)us by his powerful right hook, good nature, and cool head, this bearded son of Texas had to come to Annapolis to see his hrst fog. He immediately fell in love with dreary days, should make a wonderful shipmate in any weather. Smokey ' s interests were boxing, dragging, and sleeping — mostly the latter. The philosophy by which Fuzzy lives is that there is no place like Texas and no profession like the Navy. Boxing 4, 2; 1 Stripe. THOMAS TURNER Toil , Tommy, T , T -Square Navy-bound from ' Bama, Tom skillfully paced his way through these Academy years. His one love, distance running, has made perseverance one of his best traits. It seemed at first that he was a case-hardened Red Mike, but an intense outburst of socializing counteracted those early fears. Nothing would be more gratifying than to be shipmates with Tom outside these gray walls on those gray ships. Cms Country 4, 3, 2, i, cN c, Captain; Track 4, 3, 2, N ; 2 Stn ' pes. WILLIAM ALEXANDER ARTHUR She ' ll, Doc, Art, Bill During sailing season Bill could be lured ashore only for the delightful diversion of dragging — that best of all sports. If the eye charts should ever get him, he could qualify as Chaplain on his ability at issuing sympathy chits. He takes most things too seriously, including his academic average which he tried valiantly to stretch from 3.35 to 3.40. Battalion Football: Sailing i,2, 1; Boat Cliih ,3,2, 1; Reception Committee 3, 2, ; MastiiieraJers 3; Lucky Bag: 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. % A. ' r " «-.iL. u DONALD EDWARD WILSON Don, Bojangles Instead of the usual Southern drawl, Don has his own " N ' Awlins " accent — even after four years we still have difficulty interpreting his conversation. Despite his annoying habit of receiving 97% of the mail, he endears himself with numerous boxes of chow from home. Maryland snow was a fascinating source of wonder, but winter nights found him shivering under three blankets and an overcoat. Gyni 4, g42t; Battalion Gym: Battalion Sailing; Lucky Bag; (Quarterdeck 4, 2; Boat Club 4,}.,2; Reception Committee 3, 2; Christmas Card Committee; 1 Stripe. EDWARD BEVERLY HERNDON, III Bunk, Dcigivood Bunky might best be described as a broad grin attached to a 35 mm. camera. Although he was usually referred to as " our bucket wife " because he and engineering sub- jects were often slightly out of phase — Bunky lagging — still, he always managed to keep out of reach of the Academic Board. His rigid adherence to the " 3 G ' s " should insure him a long and successful career. Soccer 4, a42f; Battalion Swimmtnc,; Log 4, 3, 2, 1; Lucky Bar; Boat Club 4.},2,l;C.P.O, RICHARD WALTON AREY Dkk Early in his career Dick ' s readv wit and terpsichorean technique gleaned for him a collection of locker door Rembrandts second to none. Academics were sheer fruit until the Lt cky B,ig, the job of battsubcom, and the dread sack sickness took their toll of his class standing. Happi- est when doing three jobs and looking for a fourth, he ' ll be grey-haired before he makes (j. g.). Battalion Gym; Stars 4; Log 4,i,2,l; Lucky Bag; Chterltadtr2; Masqueraders 4, 3, 2; Reception Committee 2; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. 85 • ••• Vi V IMl Second Battalion Staff; H. Schmidt; G- L. Moeller; M. N. P. Hinkamp; R. L. Evans; D. R. Wilhiie, T. C. Harbert, Jr.; J. M. Tullv.Jr. Fourth Company: M. O. Slater; L. B. Hester; A. D. Sullivan; D. G. Adams, Jr.;J. S. Howard, Jr. ;T. E. Williamson, Jr. •• Sixth Company: E. T. Osier; R. E. Mottern; J. J. O ' DonncIl, J. M. Rickabaugh; R. E. Curtis; C. M. Springer. FuTH Company: |. M. Villepiguc, Jr.; W. L. Nyburg; E. G. Fitz- Patrick;J. G. Wallace; J. O. Seamans;G. G. Halvorson. 86 " S o t t I c n s Second Battalion Staff: T. E. Gerbcr; W. T. O ' Brvant; W. C. Richardson; F. A. Andrews; A. F.Rawson,Jr.; H.J, Ward; M. L.Thomp- son. Fourth Company; R. L. Mundhenk; J. F. Geisse; R. F. Hofer; B. M McKalson; P. P. Cole; W. W. Ennis. : m : i.- . ' fa i I Fifth Company: W. O. Backus; W. E. Betzer; P. B. Armstrong, J. D. H. Kane, Jr.; H. B. Swetizcr;H. E. Fisher. ■ e ! Si.xTH Company J. R. Defrees, Jr.; E. E. Kintner; J. C. Hill, 2nd; C. E. Olson;J. E. Smith, Jr.; H. C. Allendorfer, Jr. 87 I.IPL ' T. D. 1.. Martineau Lieut. D. Mayberrv Battalion Staff: H. J. Ward; T. C. Harbert, Jr., F. A Andrews; D. W. Knaggs; R. L. Mundhcnk; P. B. Arm strong. Lieut. P. L. High Lieut. C. J. Heath l(S®Sf® IBIi!? S ILa®( Sixth Company Officers; H. E. Fry; J. E. Smith, Jr.; j. G. Wallace; G. G. Halvorson; W. H. Esworthy, Jr.; M. O. Slater. 88 CoMDR. F. R. Talhot Seventh Company Officers: J. S. Howard, jr.; H, B. Sweitzcr, C. E. Olson;]. F, Geis.se; C, M. Springer; H. C. Allendorfer, jr. Eighth Company Officers: M. N. P. Hinkanip, P. P. Cole, j, D. H. Kane,Jr.;H. E. Fisher,]. C. Hill, 2nd,T. E. Williamson, jr. Ninth Company Officers: E. T. Osier; R. W. Baker; J. O. Sea- mans; T. E. Gerber; R. E. Curtis; W. O. Backus. Tenth Company Officers: j. M. Tully, Jr.; V. T. O ' Bryant; R. E. Mottern; E. E. Kintner: H. Schmidt; J. M. illepigue, Jr. 89 LAYTON SOUTHERLAND ALLEN Pork, Peachy, Sonny Pork is someone whose everyday presence most of us will miss. Pos- sessing an extraordinary sense of humor and the ability to be very en- tertaining, he is, however, conscien- tious and dignified at the proper times. Although not exactly a snake, Pork is always ready to conquer new fields. We shall always remember Pork and his many and varied ex- pressions. So — here ' s wishing him the best of luck in the future. Baltiilion Wnstlw 4, 3, 2; Boat Club 2, 1; C.P.O. RAYMOND MILEY KREPPS, JR. Kreeps, Ray, Raymie When you hear a tenor voice and a carefree, sentimental song, you ' ll know that Kreeps is close aboard. Here ' s one of those snakes who has dragged more women than there are numbers on a slip-stick. Not only is he successful with the fairer sex, but he never has had much trouble with the academics, as can be understood from a look at his class standing. You can be certain he ' ll always put out the straight dope. Good luck, Kreeps. Baseball 4, 3, 42; Stars 4: Loi, 4, 3; Movie Gang 4: P. P.O. mi Ml- w- H __ m w - -_. DAVID GREGG ADAMS, JR. Buck Probably most of us will remember Buck as that red-faced classmate of ours who played so much trombone in the NA-10. Many of us will recall that he also kept us informed on all latest records — the " Chords and Dis- chofds " man. And those who lived near will always remember him as that savoir who ■ could solve the toughest problem in a matter of minutes. Yes, here ' s one man we ' ll all remember. Crew 4, 3, 2, 1, 42; Log, 1: NA-10 4, 3, 2, I: 2 cP.0.:lStripes. S £j ' ' 90 BRUCE MORTON McKALSON Mac Big, blond, and terrific, but he could never convince himself that the col- lege man doesn ' t have the advantage over the midshipman. That ' s the el- low the men in ' 42 (and also certain nearby and far-away young ladies) have come to know and love. While pulling a rugged crew oar and main- taining his academic and femme standing, he has built up an enviable circle of friends among the men of the Regiment. Crtw ' . 3, 2, 1; NA-IO; 2 Srriprs. FRANCIS JOSEPH BERRY Frank Frank ' s transition from the green hills of Connecticut to the Academy gave the Navy one of its most prized possessions: a man who does his job quietly and well. He has one out- standing characteristic, and that is a whole-hearted enthusiasm for every- thing he does — it ' s the Irish in him. Frank has a remarkable knowledge of history and this background, his responsibility and thoroughness will make him a splendid officer. Battalion Football; Baseball 4: Boat Club 4,}, 2, I; C.P.O. HUGH COLLETT VAN ROOSEN Van From his beloved New England, Van comes as the youngest man in ' 42. He loves to argue and his clever observations, biting sarcasm and fluency make him an able opponent for anyone. The time he takes from his extensive writing he spends on football, squash or fencing. Ever since Plebe year he has been dream- ing of the subs and if a natural leadership and responsibility count, soon he ' ll be taking his own craft down to periscope depth. FeiKiut, 4, 3, 1, i42t: TnJtnt 4, 3, Secretary 2, 1; Boat Club 4.1.2,1: Orchestra 4; 1 Stripe. WILLIAM NELSON BEALE, JR. Bill, Negat One could not tind a more consistent person than Bill Beale. Starting from near-by Baltimore, Bill entered the Academy with a great determination to make good. This determination, accompanied by a friendly nature and a happv outlook, have brought him his share of success. Although a star swimmer and lacrosse man, Bill still has time to give to his short stories and much-loved collection of pipes. Swiwmhit, 4,}, 2. I: Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, ; Loi, 3, 2, 1; Rrif Points 2, I: Radio Club 4; Reception Com- mittee; 1 Strive JOHN SPENCE HOWARD Spence Spence is a real Navy man, never quite so much at home as when he has the deck of some craft beneath him, be it yawl or battleship. Aca- demically, he has few difficulties, the 2.5 well below his lowest mark. So far as the rest of the Navy goes, Spence has the same interest, for if there is anything to be known about the Service, be sure he has the right dope at his fingertips. Battalion Wrestling; Lacrosse 4, }, Captain 2, N; Reef Points, 2, Associate Editor 1; Battalion Dr- bat in f. Team 3; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 2 c P.O.j Strifes. DANIEL EDWARD BERGIN Dell! Here is the true image of the Deity, a staunch friend. Dan is every bit of that and with his winning smile and Irish wit, he is welcome anywhere. A star man? No, but a good student. An athlet e? No, but an ardent fan of pin-pushing. We can ' t call him a snake, either, but he rarely missed a Saturday night in Dahlgren. Fe.v men have spent a more profitable three years at the Academy. Here is truly the well-rounded naval Jofficer. Fencing 4, 2, Al.v« (»tr !, fM. ' Vr; C P.O. xrr .- flSP ' 92 STEPHEN JOSEPH RIORDAN, III Stevr Steve ' s humorous eyes and genial Irish grin might belie his Oregon birth, but he most readily admits that Baker is his home town. As an ardent participant in Battalion ath- letics, Steve has molded his hand- some physique from rotundity with a zest and keen enjoyment. Long ago he learned the secret of friendliness and good fellowship and has since worked them into an art, making a grand roommate and gentleman. Football 4, 42: Battalion Football; Wratliat, 4, 42; Battalion WresflingX.P.O. PHILIP PATTEN COLE Phil, P.P. Born and raised an " army brat, " Phil traded forts for battleships and his about face is a complete victory for the Navy. Savvy enough to work only four months a year, Phil found a lot of time with more to do than sleep- but he slept, except when merrily sailing on the Chesapeake. Phil is all Navy and that fog-horn voice and curly top should see some mighty good service in the Fleet. Golf 4; Sailmt, 2, 1; Keef Points 1; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 2 f P.O.; 3 Stapes. MADDOX NELSON PIETER HINKAMP Piet An old hand at sea-going, Piet came to us with an enthusiasm and a Navy background that gave him a lead we have ever since been trying to cut down. Though a past master of the art of sleeping, he has found time to sail into most of the Bay ' s interesting points. His frequent spirited analysis of the ailments of the " system " have kept us amused and well informed. So we hope he stays like he is, he ' s all right that way. Soccer 4; Lacrosse 4; Battalion Lacrosse; Sailing 2, 1; Reef Points 2; QiiarterJeck 4, 3; Boat Club 4.1,, 2.1-2 c P.O. ;i Stripes. ARMISTEAD DENNETT Ar»;y Army is a deep-water man from Maine; he would rather sail than sleep. Since salt water was already long running in his veins, Youngster Cruise brought no new experience to this " down-easter. " Years of boat handling and sailing had already given him his sea-legs. He was never one to mind the time spent in drag- ging, but in almost everything else, he has conserved his free moments. Perhaps that is whv he didn ' t star. i " a A« 3, 2,;, sNg; BMtCliihhJ. I;C.P0. ROBERT LINCOLN HUMPHREYS Hutnp, Abe Although Bob says he did not join the Navy for the love of it, there must have been a grain of salt in his blood. Someone put him next to a tiller Plebe summer and he ' s been getting better at sailing ever since. He is seldom bothered by academics or dragging — he handles both easily and well. We have a feeling he ' ll meet life as competently, and wish him the best of luck. y yC Sailmt, 3, 2, 1, sN. g: Boar Club 4, 3, 2, 1; CP.O. HAROLD E. FRY Tat, Harry From the wilds ot Oklahoma came Tut to the Academy. He came, and has remained, a practical sort of fel- low, ever ready to lend a hand to his less savvy classmates. He has ac- quired a love for the feel of a small boat during the past few years, and in the summer mopths spends many week-ends afloat on the Bay. No- where will we expect to find a finer friend or a more capable shipmate and officer. Good luck. Tut. Bii ' lathn Football; Wrtstliiif, 4. 3; Batt.il aii Wnstlmtj 2 c P.O.; 3 Srripcsl " ■ 1 94 MERVIN OTIS SLATER Mo, Red To the Academy came Mo with an engaging grin, red hair, and the ability to keep his own counsel. He picked up several bad habits in the course, though, among them a love of boxing and sailing. Just give him a stiff right or a stiff breeze, it makes no difference for he likes them both. All in all the past few years have shown Red to be a real sailor and shipmate. JOHN FRANCIS GEISSE Johnny, Red Johnny ' s favorite pursuits are sports and sleep. But if he can ' t be found in a sweat-suit or on his bunk, he ' s probably still hiding from the four girls he asked to the same hop. Johnny stars in the technical sub- jects, and has tucked away many a 4.0 Math P-work. Occasionally he has been known to complain about the system, but he will be an able line officer until he finally bilges the age exam. HERBERT JAMES WARD ;», H.J. Jim traded the ruggedness of the Rockies for the sea when he entered the Academy. From the Golden West he brought a strong body and a strong mind. One never can be sure what he is thinking, for he prides himself on being reserved. Although no star man, Jim has cultivated a world of practicability. It is this quality along with a great love for the water developed by hours of sail- ing at the Academy, that will serve him in future vears in the Service. Boxing 4, 3, 2, 1, bNt; Lacrosse 4; Batra ioii Lacrosse; Sailing 2; 2 Stripes. Battalion Football; Wrestling 4, 3, 1, v42t; Battalion Lacr ' c PO ; 2 Stnpes. Battalion Fontball; Boat Cliih; 2 Stripes. DAVID HEPBURN GREEN Dave Navv Dave seemed to have most of his trouble on leave. He found just too many pebbles on the beach. On Sunday nights, especially, came his crucial moments, usually spent in wondering how two could live on a hundred -and -forty a month. He majored in week-ends and general enjoyment, although he had his serious moments. Blessed with a cool reasoning power and the ability to think things out clearly, he will be an asset to his profession. RICHARD FREDERICK HOFER Hoj, Dick Three years and we have yet to fathom the depths of Dick ' s supply of life ' s essentials; toothpaste, razor blades, and humor. Besides these, there is an additional wealth of good stories and an atmosphere of geniality which makes the Hof welcome in any outfit. A practical mind, lots of com- mon sense, and the ability to think quickly complete the picture of a per- fect roommate and needless to say — a tine officer. LEON BENTON HESTER J (if, Knocker A desire for the free and adventurous life that one associates with the career of a naval officer brought Jeff into the regular Navy. Two years of hard work brought promotion from Seaman 1 c to Midshipman 4 c. Jeff ' s naval career has been charac- terized by the genuine friends that his nonchalance, tact, and wit have attracted and the firmly-rooted en- thusiasm for the Service that will wear well in the Fleet. G w2,i,gNi;P.P.O. Boxing 4, b42t; Battahoti Boxing; Lacroses 4; 2 Stripts. B ' at Club 3, 2; Ktctption Conraitttt 2, 1; I ' c P.O.; 1 Stripes. J 96 THOMAS ELDREDGE WILLIAMSON, JR. Tommy Over five years ago we first met Tom- my, on his way to become a naval officer. Two years in the regular Navy and the years here have taken away most of the bashfulness that was once his, hut he still has all that quiet reserve that should be part of every naval officer. He has been an ideal roommate, and will be an asset to any ship in the Fleet. Boat Club 4,}, 2,1; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. LEWIS WISE JENNINGS Boots " Turn the platter over to the solid side. Bill, I crave rhythm. " Boots has always enjoyed swing music, and rarely attends a hop as part of the stag line. Aside from a slightly care- free air. Boots has been serious enough to stay well ahead of the academics and to take a keen interest in current affairs. When Boots re- ceives his diploma, he will be the fourth of his immediate family to hold a commission in the Navy — quite a record. P. P.O. WILLIAM CASTLE RICHARDSON Rich, -Bill, Warb Every week-end Bill has dragged and every week-day he counts until the next will roll around. Bill has never been troubled by the academics. While not a star man, he has been able to take time off to read, play his records, write letters, a nd nurse his boxers. Eye trouble has kept Bill in doubt about the branch of the Service he will enter, but aviation is his first love. Battalion Football; Bo.xing 4, 3, 2, Aisistant Manager; 1 Stripe. RICHARD WADE BOND Dick, Meatball, Ambrose Dick ' s career at the Academy is dotted with many colorful battles, including those with visiting teams, the Executive Department, and as with everyone else, the Academic Departments. His slogan, however, is " Don ' t Give Up The Ship, " and Dick can ' t miss with that behind him. Not yet has Dick decided his branch of the Service, but whatever it is, may we be shipmates soon again. Battalion Soccer: l.acoMe 4, 3, 2, N; Rtciptioii Committee; 1 Stripe. RALPH LANE PORTER Ralph All of us have had our troubles here in one way or another, and Ralph is no exception. His easy way of life and ability to stick to his guns, how- ever, have made the time he has spent among us not unhappy. After gradu- ation Ralph ' s picture of himself in the Service is definitely linked with roaring motors and Pcnsacola will probably see this potential peach tycoon flying, and succeeding with the best of them. IVrestling 4, 3, 2, wNAt, Manager; Boat CItib 4. P. P.O. JOHN WINSTON BOOKER Book, Reveille Brown eyed " Reveille " from down Gulf of Mexico way — just Book. Give him a fish hook and a puddle to wet It in, then a dyed-in-the-wool sandblower is perfectly contented. Taking life with a grin, he rides the crests like an old salt. Modest re- straint, a liberal philosophy, and a hard worker — that ' s Johnny. String- ing along in his spare moments with those long, black cigars. A rich future, Book! Cross Cotiiitn 4, M,iii,ii,ir; P. P.O. 98 i r- DONALD ALEXANDER mTnNER ;- Do i, Fish r ,.i ' AS Don ' s favorite pastime is chess and it ' s a racing, vigorous game that he plays. His object is to win by liqui- dating everything in his way. This philosophy is his fundamental phi- losophy, his desire for definite objec- tives is characteristic. This drive with his militarv bearing, ability to make quick, right decisions, and the ease with which he makes friends, will insure him a successful Service career. Chs Chib4,l,2,UC.P.O. LEONARD MATTHEW CULjAT Leo Plebes remember him as the sponsor of endless flag drills. Dago profs re- member him as the man who flavored even Parisian French with his Man- hattan patois. His classmates re- member his ability to jockey the " iron horse " up and down decks under the eyes of the D.O. Endowed with the reckless independence that seems to be the heritage of most sons of Knickerbocker, his full interest in any project insures its prompt and efficient completion. Sh,yi4:GP-0. MAR TN BARBER MULLENIX Sandy, Mulky When Sandy answered the call of the sea, he had no idea that, after five years, he would return to the home he had forsaken to have a go at a Naval career. Sandy spent many hours reading Life and sketching the beauties therein, but nevertheless managed to keep a pace or so ahead of all Departments. We who knew him will always remember this pleasant guy who refused to be wor- ried by anything. Basketball Manager 4, 3, 42: Class Creit Com- mittee; Rc r n J. RUSSELL FRANCIS FLYNN Lefty, R SS, Joe Although Russ has had a struggle with the academics, he never let it get him down. Even in the blackest of reveilles he sings Irish songs, and not badly, either. The Irish makes him game for almost anything and ready to argue the other side of any question. We often wonder at the correspondence list in his desk. If he doesn ' t get a letter in every mail, its, " By golly, I ought to hit the jack- pot tomorrow! " Good Luck, Russ. Battalion Boxing: Basthall ■ , 3, 2, 42; Radio Club 4:C.P.O WILLIAM FREDERICK LORENZ B ll, Ike Although Bill always needed a help- ing hand at reveille, once awake he had no trouble finding plenty to do. Studies were his pursuit during his first two years, but Second Class Sum- mer, he has dropped from that class and has found that hops and drag- ging aren ' t bad after all. Bill ' s ver- satility in gestures and sound effects has enlivened many a bull-session. That same versatility, displayed in the Service or out, will bring Ike his measure of success. : ■ Gym 4, g42t,- Radio Chib 4: lU P.O.: G.P.O. JOHN G. FRAZIER Jack Hustling, bustling Jack. Although never christened " Speed " by his con- freres at the Academy, he was truly worthy of the name. He was always first in every line and we always won- dered how he did it. John, a con- noisseur of classical music, can easily find escape from the daily grind by concocting a bit of his own relaxa- tion with his clarinet. Moreover, his dope on the next exam was al- ways good; no one ever ignored it. Track 4, 3, 2; Golf 2; Movie Gan 4, 3, 2, I: Reception Committte 3, 7; P P.O 100 WALTER MORRIS STRAUB Dick Dick entered the Academy with the background of a Rebel with a Yankee education. His most out- standing achievement, perhaps, lies in visiting the Gym voluntarily only once in four years and that was one day Plebe Summer when he was lost! Dick is an enthusiastic jitter-bug and always knows the latest song hits long before they are on the radio. Strange to say his favorite song is an old-timer, Tivo Loves Have I. 1 Stripe. DALE WESLEY KNAGGS Diile, Skonk, Bone Dome The Naval Academy lost a great athlete, so Dale claims, when he went unsat plebe year. A born snake, he can be seen tripping lightly at all the hops, usually with the belle of the ball. Dale ' s jovial smile hides a serious and conscientious nature that is seldom seen by those who know him only slightly. His friends know him as capable and dependable, in fact, Dale was going to star one year, but never found the time. Battalion Fonthall; Battalion Baseball: Company Softball; Hop Committee 2, 1; Reception Com- mittee},!, 1; 1 Stripe. HUGO SCHMIDT Httg, Hit go, Ogith Tidimsch Being a very conscientious fellow Hugo has stood high academically throughout the course. He is rather inconsistent at times and often changes his mind, although he says this is not true. One policy he says he has never violated is that of not kissing a young lady. We wonder? His favorite recreation was away football trips — especially Army. He ' ll make a great admiral. Battalion Suimmini; Lacrosse 4, i, NA; Stars 4; Reception Committee 3, 2, i. Second Class Chair- mm: Ring Committee 3, 2; Class Crest Committee 4: 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. JOHN A. LINDBECK Lindy, Red, Johnnie Careful! Don ' t hand that coin to Lindy . . • and watch your cards when he ' s dealing, for he is a ma- gician with a fondness for pranks. He IS also a hard worker, persistent enough to win the football manager- ship, where the team ' s behemoths knew him as the mite among the mighty. The ability to put his head down and plug a bit, plus the Irish in his make-up, give him the stuff to find that elusive question-mark, suc- cess. Football 4, 3, 2, i. N ' , JAatiiigir; Battalion Box ing: Battalion Baseball: Loi, 4, 3, 2, 1; C.P.O. ROBERT LEE MUNDHENK Bob, Mundy To listen to him he would rather be a pirate, or a concert pianist, or a cowboy, but we have a notion that he will do better as a naval officer. His enthusiasms are varied; a good horseman, he is as fond of a canter as a cruise, but he prefers his music in a classical vein. A turn for thor- oughness, coupled with imagination and determination should give im- tus to our well wisnes 11 pe Qitarttrdick 4, 3; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Juice Gang 4 ' 1 c P.O.; 2 Stripe,. J ' W ' ALFRED BURRELL MacKOWN After trading college high-water trousers for trim blue service, Mac soon discovered that his savviness is hardly an obscure quality, and that he could, between week-ends, throw the Academic Departments for long losses. His cheerful greeting, ni sieu, gives the careful observer a real in- sight into his warm and cordial per- sonality, yet it hardly describes his determination and earnest desire to succeed. ,; , Gym 4; Star, 4, 3; Lucky Ba ' ; Glee Club 4- C.P.O. ■,)f " WALTER PARKER ROBINSON, JR. Doc, Skunge, Medecin Doc is one of the unsung savoirs who always just missed starring. Never relaxing under the academic load, he IS strictly regulation, not from fear of dements, but from an unshakable belief in correct conduct. Doc shows inherent shyness, but at the same time he has a unique amiability, generosity, and a conscientious sin- cerity that make him worthy of the name midshipman. Cross Coiinrr 4, 3, 2, 7, c42c; Fencing 4; Track 4, 3,2, I, 42: Loi, 4; Quarrirdick 4, 3, 2, PrisiJtnt 1: Boat Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Fortii,n Language Club 4, 3; N.A.C.A. Via-PrrsiJtiit 2; C.P.O. y ' r ■ ' ■ XS:: ' MURRAY LACOCK THOMPSON Tommy, Slug Tommy went to three different col- leges within one year before settling down at the Academy. Plebe year offered some resistance, especially Dago, but Tommy added a few turns and came through with no casualties. The fair sex has found his grin quite irresistible and he has gotten along very well, especially after the Army game of his Second Class year. Tom- my is on the quiet side and his modesty is exceeded only by his good nature. Basthall 4, 3, 2, NA; Reception Committee; C.P.O. LEON WILLIAM WESTCOTT Whigs " Wings " entered the Academy with a desire to land eventually at Pensa- cola. Afternoons nearly always found him assembling a model plane or working out in the gym. He enjoyed Second Class Summer immensely and found Washington a very delightful place for week-ends. Leon is quite athletic and excells at walking on his hands, in fact some day he hopes to make the whole length of the fourth deck. Happy landings. Wings! P P.O. WILLIAM WAGGAMAN ENNIS Bill Having seen a hit of both Services, Bill made the better choice and set- tled down by the Severn. With him he brought an extensive background and a keen interest in things naval. Bill managed to star without much trouble and he is usually the man with the answers to the harder probs. A potentially fine officer and a grand roommate, Bill should make an equally good shipmate. HARBOROUGH IRWIN LILL. JR. Kangy Rangy is another one of the genus reptilia — his chief boogie in life being youngster stags who know his drag. Or people who object to his horrible pipes. Or people who don ' t believe his weird mechanical creations will work. Or people who, in their blind ignorance, fail to concede that New Orleans is God ' s Country and the home of the world ' s most beautiful women. ARTHUR DENNIS SULLIVAN Art, Sully Sully is one of those boys who neither read Cosmo nor starred — he was too busy with his young friends from the cities roundabout. Falling in love a little bit here and there, he still keeps a special place for his OAO in England. A serious student of human nature and a profound respecter of tradition, he will undoubtedly make a number one officer. . - Outdoor Rip • , 3, 2, N, Stars 4,3,2; Math Club i,l; 2 Strifes. Crew 4, 3, 2; Lucky Bag; Radio Club 4,2; 1 P.O. Battalion Boxing; Quarterdeck 4, 3; Glee Club 4, 3; Masquiraders 4; 2 ' c P 0.; 2 Stripes. 104 ARTHUR HAMMOND KEENEY, JR. Bud, The Captain With the exception of a scuffle with the Juice Department youngster year Bud ' s cruise here has been filled with pleasure. He seems to have found an enviable philosophy that makes life one huge playground. So it ' s a very rare occasion when you don ' t find Bud with a smile on his face, getting the utmost from what he is doing. His ambitions at present point toward aviation and we predict plenty of high flying. Crtw 2; Lot, 4, 3; Math Club 3; Kudio Club 4: I Stripe. WILLIAM HENRY PELLETT Bill Spring, summer, and fall all spell football to Bill. By second class year he had risen from a " B " squad tackle to a position where he gained his N . Academically he has followed the same route. Since Plebe year his standing has been steadily on the upgrade. In the future his work will continue to improve and when more N ' s are awarded, there will be one for Bill. Football 4, 3, 2, i, N ; Battalion Boxing; Battal- ion Basketball; Company Softball; I Stripe. HOWARD LYONS -STONE, JR. Stony, Ajax From Connecticut came Stony with years of salt-water racing behind him. He wasn ' t " born on the crest of a wave " as he said plebe year, but it wasn ' t long before salt spray was in his blood. Stony doesn ' t talk much but when he does, it ' s always worth hearing. And when there are things to do, be sure he can get them done and done well, too. Here ' s wishing him all the luck and success in the world! Battalion Football; Sailing 2, 1; Boat Club 3,2,7; ! Stripe. JAMES THOMAS ALEXANDER, JR. Biinjo, Alex A good impression of Banjo would classify him as a rather surprising individual with a rather lax routine strengthened only at New Year ' s. About hair and canned lima beans, he is especially sensitive but other worries are turned aside by a ready humor and a quiet estimate of his own ability. With these and a sympa- thetic and amiable nature Alex has the essentials that make him a firm friend. Lacrosst 4. 3, 2, NA; BoM C uh 4. 3, 2, 1: C.P.O. JOHN DANDRIDGE HENLEY KANE Jack, Killer His genial conversation and strong interest in the refinements of life, mark Killer as an engaging personal- ity. His animated manner has often resulted in many humorous experi- ences. He is never really as worried as he seems and his flair for the un- usual somehow always puts him at his ease. Definite tastes and lively interests, coupled with ready wit and natural ability should see him far. Battalion Football: Battalion Boxing: Baskttba ' t 4: Tennis 4, 3, 42; 21c P.O.: 2 Stripes. FRANK ARLAND ANDREWS Andy After living with the Navy for seven- teen years Frank liked it so much that he came to Annapolis. His accumula- tion of letters and numerals, to- gether with the stars on his collar, are indications of industrious appli- cation. His enthusiasm for the task at hand, whatever it is, has proved invaluable during his days at the Academy. With such a foundation, Frank ' s career promises to be a great success. Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, aNf ; Swimming 4, 3, ?NAt; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, NA; Stars 4, 3, 2; Ring Committee; 2 c P.O.; 4 Stripes. y 106 JAMES PATRICK NEENAN Neiio, Jim Probably Jim is the easiest-going, biggest-hearted man in the class. Nothing can ever change his fine humor nor decrease his ability to find the bright side of everything. Cross-country hiking was his great- est hobbv and Jim can tell you as much about the outlying parts of Annapolis as the farmers who work there. If happiness and contentment with life are any measure of success, failure will never be his lot. PARKER BROADHURST ARMSTRONG P.B., Army A ready laugh, a quick smile, and Montclair ' s gift to the Navy heaves into sight. A man of many tastes, particularly girls, as his locker door will attest, is this slim, six-foot lad. Even when in prep school, Parker was a man with a purpose, and his aim has never wavered, even through- out one Youngster Cruise. When graduation brings a parting, the Fleet ' s gain will be our loss. WILLIAM MURRAY CHEWNING Billy, Blue Goose Football has been Bill ' s main interest since he came to the Academy. Next to his football comes studying and sleeping but they were always inci- dental. His influence has been definite and lasting and it will be a long time before we shall forget his caustic humor or sharp criticism of our drags. What of his? They were all perfect, of course. So, more power to you, Bill, and may the Marines appreciate you as much as we have. Batttjlioii Soccer; Bjrrj ron Switfiming; Golf 2; Boat Club 2; Foreign Linnuai i Club 4, 3, 2, 1; P. P.O. B.itralioi! Soccer; Baseball 4, 3, 2, Manager i, N; Pre.is Detail 3, 1; Reception Committee 3, 1: 1 Stripes. Football 4,3,2. 1. N . Bo.xwi, 4, b42t; P. P.O. WILLARD OTIS BACKUS Buck, Archie Most New Yorkers are proud of their home state, but none more so than Buck. The northern New York cli- mate must be conducive to activity for this loyal lad from the " Empire State " never misses a day ' s workout, and although he doesn ' t care for var- sity sports, his ability in battalion athletics has earned him the nick- name " All-Batt Backus. " This spirit, along with a genuine amiability will set his star high in the Service. RAYMOND WILLIS BAKER Bake, Ramon Whenever this straight and tall West-by-God Virginian draws a bead his shots travel clean to the mark. His love of good books, his pleasant companionship and his genuine friendliness mark him with the requisites of an ideal shipmate. Crew taught Ray early in plebe year the importance of pulling his weight in any boat and knowing Ray we are sure he always will. WILLIAM EELLS BETZER Bill, Fuh This New York lad is extremely like- able and well-liked, good-natured and always ready to help those less gifted, for Bill is a star man. In the afternoons he may be found in the fencing loft or, when the weather becomes warmer, aboard a ketch or Vamane. Bill ' s greatest ambition is to become a good naval officer. This, plus a natural ability, will see him in the service many years from now. Battalion Football: Batlalioii Basktthall; Bat- talion Baseball; 2 c P.Oj 2 .Stripes. Cnu ' 4, 2, 47.; 2 ' f P.O.; 3 Stripes. J : Battalion Football; Stars 4, 3, 2; Matd Club 2, 1; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, J; Foreign Lanpiage Club 4, }, 1,1; 2 Stripes. X 108 III! II l|l||l.ll,ll||l|IIIJIIWpi GRISWOLD LAMOUR MOELLER Monk, Gris Gris is an ardent sportsman from California, Hawaii, Guam, and the other stopping-otF places of all Navy Juniors. This lad can hold his own in any sport but on the golf links he is at his best. His real talent, however, lies in technical fields, and some day he hopes to wear the insignia of the Civil Engineer Corps. You ' ll go a long way before you find a more cordial and sincere shipmate. Good luck, Monk, and smooth sailing! Battalion Football; Golf 4, 3, 2, 42; Company Ktpresintativt 2; Lot. 2; 1 Strip! . GEORGE L. BLISS George As a roommate and friend, George is tops, ready to lend a hand anytime. He can absorb invective like a sponge, yet he always sticks to his guns. Worries he has many, from the usual week-end difficulties to the object of more than one hard work- ing hour preparatory to an over- night ketch trip. Many a n afternoon, all spring and fall, finds him working on the Bullfrog. When boating is im- possible, he is in the pool, keeping fit. Swimming 4, s42t; Battalion Swimmine.: Boat Cli b4,3,2,l;C.P.O. CHARLES H. LIEBHAUSER Dutch, Chuck Dutch has his happiest moments when he can accompany a song fest with his guitar or just plain harmo- nize. He thoroughly enjoys a good, thought-provoking argument and can contribute facts which almost in- variably win the point. Except for a few isolated times, Dutch has been a member of the radiator squad, while reading and dragging have been his favorite diversions. A phi- losopher at heart, he sometimes sur- prises his oldest friends. Biittalton football; Battalion Sumimmi.; Boat Club 2, I; Mandolm Club ■(,3,2,7; G P.O. GEORGE FREDERICK BRITNER, JR. Brit, Hosey For the last three years Brit has been satisfied to let crew be his only ath- letic exercise for he refuses to let sports interfere with his daily letter to his O.A.O. Outside this annual Spring activity he has been skipper of the radiator squad. Brit was lucky when he was given an excellent memory. This happy faculty made it easy for him to stand high in the class, and, in years to come, will straighten his course for future suc- cess in the Service. Criw 4, 3, 2, 42; Bo.ir Chih 4, 3, 2, 1: Kictption Committee };C. P.O. WILLIAM A. DONOHUE Moose, Slugger, Little Bill From the prairie of South Dakota Bill came to our naval school. His first glimpse of the sea came on Youngster Cruise and he took it with his usual equanimity. " Slugger " is a fine athlete but an almost constant struggle with the Academic Depart- ment kept him from serious varsity competition. He possesses a keen sense of humor and a most enviable ability to make himself and those about him happy. Fmhjll 4,1. . ' . B.nhtha I 2; 1 Strtpr y ALEXANDER JOHN BUTSKO Johnny Genial fellow, Johnny. He came down from the Hudson ' alley shy and retiring but with an engaging smile. The rigors of Academy life haven ' t erased that smile although they have cured his shyness. His facility with shorthand is a constant source of amazement to all his friends and his flair for business matters in general have made him invaluable in guiding the financial destinies of the Log. Cm! Country 4, 3, 2, c42c; Battiilion IVnst iiig; Golf Assistant Man,tgcr 3; i-o? 4, 3, 2. Business Manager 1: Bojt Club 4,3,2, I; C.P.O. 0 ' 110 HAROLD EDWARD FISHER Bud Coming from a year ar Ohio State, Bud brought with him all the pep and drive that have since character- ized him. Bud has done well at the Academy in more ways than one. For three winter seasons his diving performances have been watched by appreciative audiences. Again, his academic standing shows that he has succeeded in his aims for his number is stated in tens — not hundreds. Ssccir 4, 3, 2, I, aNf: Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1, sNt ; Batta iaii Track; Srars 4, 3, 2; 2 V P.O.; 2 Stripes. WILLIAM HENRY CRAWFORD, JR. Bill, Horrible Hank, Zeh, Wild William No man with a quicker wit can be found in ' 42. This lad from the rugged coast of New England, de- spite his many troubles with the academics, never failed to keep us amused. Making his way with ap- parently never a worry. Hank has always managed to keep the time moving pleasantly on the double. The soccer team claims him as their star and no one will dispute the boot- ing power of his size 12 ' s after more than one encounter. Soccir4, }.2.1. aNP; Sai in(2; Boa; Club h2, I; P. P.O. JOSEPH MERIT TULLY Joe, Jim, Toolie Joe, would-be West Pointer, is a good example of the statement: " Officers must have more than brains alone. " In him are found a wealth of desirable qualities plus the ability to guide as well as lead those below him. Although he has had his aca- demic troubles, he has excelled in aptitude for the service. We will remember him for not only this, but for his generosity and loyalty as a classmate. Football 4, 2; Small Bare Rifle 2; Outdoor Rifle 4, 3, 2; Company Repre.ietltative 3; Press Detail 2, 1; Boat Club 4,},2,1;2 cP0-;2 Stripes. ROBERT S. EASTMAN Bob, Ben, Easty When Easty blew in from the New Hampshire hills, he was sure of only two things: there was no place like home, and the only worthwhile pas- time was winging down a mountain- side on a pair of skis. A little bunga- low in the mountains with his heart ' s desire is his ambition — an ambition, we believe, already half- fulfilled. With an enviable variety of abilities there can be no doubting his success. Battalion Football: Socc.r 4: Boxing 4, b42t; Battalion IVratling: Boat Club 3, 2; NA-10 4; 1 Strip!. GEORGE GRANDCHAMP HAL ' ORSON Hal, Mighty Meadoir The North Woods is famed for its production of strong men, and it gave Hal not only brawn, but a brain, so that academics are the least of his worries. Activity of any sort suits him; wrestling, soccer, and out- door rifle all serve to fill his time during recreation hours. With not only energy and ability, but also a real determination on his side, Hal can ' t miss, and years of happy ser- vice afloat will be his. Soccer 4; Battalion Soccer; Wrestling 4; Battalion Wrestling: Outdoor R:fle 4, 3, 2; 2 Stripes JOHN J. EBNET Jack Jack had a hard time forgetting the Middle West for the Atlantic sea- board, but, after several years of struggle, the coast has finally won out. And during the battle he hasn ' t neglected any of the extra-curricular activities. His outstanding perform- ance with the basketball team, and the way he held down the sports editorship of the Log are achieve- ments in themselves. Above all that he found time to star. Basketball 4, 3, 2, !, N; Company Softball 3, 2; Stars 3, 2,- Log 4,}, 2, Sports Editor 1; 1 Stripe. JP 112 3CX p ' . ' 9? f j JUKJM Lv H Hfl ' -- fS 1 a 1 Sf 4i JOHN GEORGE WALLACE Wally, Johnnie From South Jersey this tall, dark, and jolly young man came to Annap- olis after eight competitive examina- tions. And he came with a definite purpose in mind. More serious than most, he applied himself and was re- warded by starring. Baseball is Johnny ' s hobby and as catcher on the varsity, his potent bat won him his coveted N . Johnny is friendly and generous, always ready to lend a helping hand or a five. His greatest ambition — to be a good naval officer. GRAHAM PAUL MULLIGAN Muggs, Moose It ' s a lucky thing for America ' s womanhood that Saint Patrick drove all the snakes out of Ireland, because Muggs has devoted his life to giving the young ladies a thrill. Irish eyes must have brimmed with tears when the first Mulligan left his native land, but at that moment American girls started wearing green. Endowed with all the qualities that make a man attractive, Muggs will make as good a husband as he has a wife, and may the best woman win. JOHN McCAA VILLEPIGUE, JR. Jack, Piggie, Villte When you see a twinkle in his eyes, beware, for Jack is a master of mis- chief making. Practical jokes are his obsession, tennis and football his diversion. When Nature molded him for the fourth platoon, football lost an All American. But those who frequent the Naval Academy hops know his real love. Jack gives every promise to be a good naval officer. We know that he will keep that promise. Banalioii Basktthall; Banball 4, 3, 2, N ; Stars 4, 3; 2 Stripes. Te mis4,3.2,l,NA;C.PV. Tennis 4, 3, tNAt, Lo 4; 2 ' c P 0.; 2 Stripes. FRANK HAMMOND O ' BRIEN Ohe A soft spoken man from Connecticut, Frank picked up his mannerisms from nine years in Florida. In spite of the difficulties he has run into at the Academy, he has been able to apply the pressure where needed and has come through riding high. When not dragging, he has spent most of his time fighting off various nicknames. So when you greet him out in the Fleet years hence, it will be the same old retort, " My name ' s Frank. " Criw 4: Battalion Foothall; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 7; 1 Stripe. JAMES OTIS SEAMANS Semiio Jim is a normal person, sleepy in the mornings, hungry before meals, ready for fun, and yet serious and efficient. Two years at Harvard and a good in- tellect were the reasons that he wore stars on his collar. But don ' t get the idea that he was a grind. Sailing, cross-country, and squash took much of his time. Some day Jim will retire to catch up on his golf and the other things that a busy life has prevented. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, cNAc; Track 3; Golf 4; Stars 4, 3; Boat Club • , 3, 2, i; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. CHARLES ALBERT PIERCE, JR. Gork, Chuck Chuck is one of those rare individuals who enters into every activity with unbounded zest and enthusiasm. Al- though an unfortunate injury forced him out of varsity competition, the Gork went on to become a member and coach of championship battalion teams. Chuck ' s interest in the naval service has guided him through the Academy and will continue to in- spire those who are fortunate enough to serve with him in the Fleet. Fnolb.tll 4, 42; Swimming 4, 3, ,s:N. ' t, C.P .y 114 ' HENRY B. SWEITZER .,-■ Boo, Hank, Cheese Hank is an amazing fellow who can pass off every disappointment and every mishap as a great joke. His only serious consideration is the Navy and he is truly " All Navy. " Hank is never happier than when he can lay aside his books for a good " bull session " or a healthy argu- ment. Always the life of the party, you can hear him and his booming l augh wherever the gang is gathered. DREWERY RAYMOND WILHITE Kay, Dead Keckoning When things are going too smoothly, Ray wears a distrustful look but when trouble appears and the going is rough, then Ray laughs, plans a campaign and successfully carries it out to a victory. His triumph over plebe math and the Medical Depart- ment with their demon " weak eyes " are proof of that. Ray ' s geniality and generosity have won for him a host of friends and those same friends wish him the success in life he rates. JAMES WOODROW WYRICK Bud, Windy Bud is an easy going lad who takes what comes with no complaint. His chief hobby has been shooting, of his ability at which his medals are ample testimony. His small academic wor- ries were the result of an ever present desire to know WHY. This trait, combined with his affable disposi- tion and downright friendliness, should carry him far in the Air Service, which is the goal he has picked. Socar 4, 3, 2, 1. aNt; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, 42; Boat Cluh 4,3,2, 1: 2 c P.O.; 3 Stnpa. Small Bore R, l, 4, 3, 42, Company Rifle 4; C.P.O. Small Bore Rifie 4, 3, 2, 1, rNt ; Oa door Rifle 3, 2, rNAt; 1 Stripe. ALBERT FREDERICK BETZEL Buzz IS the Academy ' s leading jitter- bug, but don ' t let that fact fool you for he is quite a serious-minded young man. Never bothered by the academic departments to a great ex- tent, Buzz has spent his long winter afternoons in the gym as one of Spike Webb ' s foremost disciples. Al- ways ready to lend a helping hand and quite easy to get along with. Buzz leaves no doubts as to his future success. Box-« ' ,3,2,bNt;C.PO. EDWARD GEARY FITZ-PATRICK Fiti, Ned the ReJ, Bis -T me Operator, The Chief When Ned hove in sight we said, " There ' s a military man. " He has plugged on diligently, made many friends, found his calling in several activities, and above all has shown himself capable of surmounting ad- verse conditions, social and profes- sional. Ever an ardent sports tan, Eddie has turned out to be no mean athlete himself. So it ' s with pleasant memories that we look forward ' til " two or three shall meet. " Battalfon Soccn; Battalion Basthall: Company Softball; Lo , Sports Editor: Lucky Bag; Press Detail 3, 2, ;,- Boat Club 2. 1; 1 Stripes. CLAUDE B. SHAW Buck, Artie The first time we saw Buck we said, " There ' s a man with an honest face. " He ' s fairly short, stocky, and does he like a good time! With Buck it ' s a question of full spe;d ahead, work or play. But even at that the week- ends are just a little more important. We soon found out that he could plav football and that he usually had some nice company at the hops. We can honestly say that we really like him, Claude Shaw " of Navy. " football ■ , 3, 2, 7, N- ; Wnstlin 4: Battalion Track; 1 Stripe. 116 JAMES D. NICKERSON Nkk Right from a Jersey farm came Nickovitch le terrible and the minute that anyone sees him he realizes that this is no ordinary person. There is a certain je ne sais quoi about the fellow quite beggaring description. It was immediately evident that his capac- ity was unlimited and our subsequent associations well bore this out. The fact that he is quiet and sober is no deterrent to his being ready for a good time and a most interesting companion. G.P.Q. ROBERT CARPENTER GOODING Bob, Bobby, Bach Bobby has so many interests in life that we just cannot understand why he is always so grouchy before break- fast. His most outstanding character- istic is the diversity of his tastes, which range from the most involved polyphonic music, through photog- raphy, to the latest, pulpiest Amaxing story. He studies some days of the week, usually ten minutes before Seamo. Friicing 4, 3, 2, Captain 1, fNt ; Stars 4, 3, 2; TriJent 4, 3, 2, Photografhic Editor 1; KaJio Club 4: Forcien Lati itaz e Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Glee Club 4; Chair 4, 3, 2,1. VINCENT I. MEIER Vince, Mike After a year at Minnesota, ' ince came to the Academy with a capacity for living little impaired by preju- dices, social, economic, or moral. And those who knew him best realize that few things here have stood in his way of realizing his chief belief in living, having a good time. All of us who know his stories would surely like to visit the town in Iowa which produced him. What a happy hunting ground! Track 4, 3, 2, 1, N ; Quarttrdtck 4, 3; Radio Club 4; 1 Stript. FRANK SAULSBURY CARTER, JR. Apt, Carte Congenial, easy-going, and consid- erate, Frank ' s popularity is evidenced by his host ot friends. An obsession for sleep nearly threw him tor a loss with the Academic Departments, but he added a few turns and pulled clear. So far as athletics are concerned Ape has limited himself to semi- annual workouts. Knowing him is liking him; living with him for four years has been a pleasure. By these words ye shall know him, " Let ' s turn in earlv tonight. " Crtw 4; BatTaliofi Lacrosse; 1 P.O JOHN JOSEPH ROWAN M " , J J. John has taken the system and liked it. With a good sense of humor, this true Irishman accepts things as they come and remains always ready to lend a helping hand. Although he has energy plus, he never wastes any of it. No one has ever heard him admit it but John is easy prey for the opposite sex and he never misses a chance to snake at a hop. John has been the best of friends for three years. Need we say more? Boxii C 4, 3, 2, Mauagir 1; Biiscbtill 4, 3, NA; P. P.O. ROBERT E. DOHERTY Bob, KiJ, Red Bob is a good lighting Irishman, demonstrated during his lirst t o years when he refused to give in to the Math Department. After that, time out found him either playing tennis or touch football with the boys on Farragut. His political views give him much to talk about, and like most politicians, he says very little. Someday Red hopes to wear a pair of gold wings on his chest, so here ' s happy landings at Pensacola. Boat Oi ' .b 2; Portign Langiiant Club 2; P. P.O. % 118 LAWRENCE E. GIULIANI Suede, Tex If you hear the words " ' I can punch those tables blind-folded " Tex is in the vicinity. Starting from Texas, he felt the lure of the sea draw him to the Academy. Jousts with the Eng- lish Department followed and he came out with the coveted name the " Legal Eagle. " Swede has one eye on a certain young lady and the other on the Marines. Success trails in his wake for Tex has a far-reaching ambition. l-i-i " ; I V— WALTER HIBBARD ]. ESWORTHY, JR. ElZ., Walt, Snooks Academics have never given Walt an extra worry. In the spring and fall he can be found helping to keep the ketch in shape for the week-end ap- plications of practical seamanship and navigation. Good music and good books fill the remainder of his spare time. Calm in the roughest weather has been typical of Walt here at the Academy and will carry him through his service in the Fleet. WILLARD LLOYD NYBURG Wniy, Ny, Sly Ny, Bill Three years at the Academy have established Willy as a man in ' 42 with more than the usual amount of the stuff the Navy needs. Sailor and athlete, active in all seasons, he has never missed his daily workout, on the Bay or in the gym. The usual predictions of success will not be misplaced where Willy is concerned. A steady pace and good adaptability will insure him that for which others can only hope. Somr 4, 3, 2; Small Bort Riflr 3, 2; Outjoor Rifli 3, 2, rN. t; Ti»ni 4, t42t; Radio Club 4; i-Year Plan. Gym 4. 3, 42; Lucky Bag; Math Club 3, 2, 1; Boat Club 4, }, 2, 1; Naral Order of the United States Prize 4: Log 2,1; 1 Stripe. Football 4. 42; Battalion Football; Swimming 4, 3, 2, sNr; Battalion Track; 2 Stripes. LAURENCE BURTON GREEN Larry Larry ' s unassuming manner made him very congenial but inconspicu- ous. When the going was tough, an ability to buckle down brought him creditable marks. Larry ' s real ac- complishments cannot be attributed to studies, however, for he is a la- crosse player of no mean merit. He is looking forward to Pensacola, and having the right qualities of de- termination and stability, he will make it, we ' re sure. ARTHUR FRANKLIN RAWSON, JR. Art, Sheikee, Sivabo, Zip Just yell, " Swabo " and you will be answered by a snappy, " What can I do for you? " Few men are blessed with that attribute of doing things for others, but Art comes in the front row. His worst vice is stamp-collect- ing, greatest Waterloo was French. Our chief regret at graduation will be that three years of association with Swabo will be ended. HARRY JAMES KELLEY Larry, H.J. Happy little Hibernian, slayer of simile, man of mercurial moods, whose happy-go-lucky smiles readily defeat academic depressions. His con- sistently good drags are proof that a man ' s man can also appeal to the girls. Harry loves company talk and all that goes with good fellowship. We have all found Harry a pleasant companion in the pursuit of happi- ness and a sincere friend. Bma ian Soccer; Liicrosst 4, 3, 2, N, P. P.O. Football 4, 3, Manager; Basketball 4; Company Softball; Crew 3; Log 4,3; Trident 3,2, Advertising Manager 1; Stamp Club 4, 3, 2, President 1; Ches. ' Club 3, 2; Newman Club Council; 1 Stripe. Lacrosse}, 2, ' N;P. P.O. ' Zl ' .1?- ' 120 MARSHALL SEABORN Skip His early exposure to Mississippi steamboats aroused his desire to learn the why and wherefore ot ships. A congenial talker anytime after breakfast, and addicted to subtle, re- serve impressions, his favorite topic after exams involved Arkansas and a carefree south sea isle. Studies, con- versation or dreams never lead him away from the daily workout. Sin- cere in conviction and suggestion, a friend in every sense, briefly, that ' s Skip. Battalion Football: Battalion Lacrosse; Boat Club 2, 1: p. P.O. ROBERT DEVORE McWETHY Bob, Mac Bcb has led a planned life at the Academy. In the fall he spends his week-ends sailing, winter finds him hiking for amusement, and with the coming of spring he is torn between the golf course and the Bay. The only time that Mac suffers from the com- petition is while playing golf, for his class standing is far nearer perfection than his golf swing. A master of method, Mac ' s steadiness will make him an excellent mariner. Battalion Cross Coi ntry; Golf 4, 3, 2; Srars 4; Boar Club 4,3, 2, I.e. P.O. RICHARD DANIEL ZIRKER Dick, Zirk Merced is the greatest " city " in California according to Dick. He left that place, however, to take a pre- med course at a cavalry school in preparation for the life of a sailor. Plebe year the Steam Department, with no little trouble made Dick into an artist. Life since then, except for a few academic interludes young- ster year, has been just a series of bridge games and dragless week-ends. Battalion Cross Country; Tennis 4; Foreign Lan- gua t Club; 1 Stripe. E { " l E ) " ' ' 1 Bi -| H H - Jjl HB F W V h c RICHARD EUGENE CURTIS Buck, Otto It took Dick only one year in the Army to realize that the Navy was the place for him. He is the type of fellow who knows what he wants and goes after it — even when it comes to women. The way hasn ' t been easy for him in the tight with academics but his decision and de- termination carried him through with credit to himself, his family and friends. Boii voyage to a true officer and gentleman. 2 c P.O.; 2 Slripis. THEODORE EUGENE GERBER Ted, Choctaw Ted was Army born and bred but a wise father recognized the mechanical ability of his son. West Point lost a tine soldier and the Navy gained a man of unquestioned ability in the tield of engineering. He wore stars for more reasons than because " he didn ' t read Coswo. " His subordina- tion to authority coupled with his tenacity and desire to serve will make him a credit in any organization. Battalion Socctr; Battalion Lacrossi; Stars 4, 3, 2; 2 Stripes. JOSEPH ROLLIE DEFREES, JR. Joe, Deefy, Puiikin Though " all me bloomin ' life, sir " IS the traditional answer, in Joe ' s case it ' s true. With a lengthy navy background, he has a weather eye cast to continue the family tradition. In particular, Joe has a way with the fairer sex, a way which neither we nor they can quite understand. His ease with the academics as well, makes for a prediction of more than a small measure of success in the Service. Football 4, 3, Aanai tr; Battalion Socctr; Lacrosse 4; Battalion Lacrosse; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, Ketch Captain 1; 2 Stripes. yM0 .y 111 HENRY BARTON WILLIAMS H.B., Bar t, Barto It was down in the deep, deep South where this rebel was born, and ever since he has been singing its praise. Whenever there is a spare moment you find him taking it easy, and when there is work to do you will find him there directing someone else how to do it. Bart never took to athletics but that didn ' t stop him from making his daily trek to the gym or the pool. He is most natural when he sings, " I ' m a good old rebel, I ' m glad that ' s what I am! " JOHN C. HEBRON Jocko, Hep " Let him have it. Jocko! " Not since Slade Cutter has such cheering sup- ported a heavyweight boxer. . 1- though small for the unlimited class, Jocko has been undefeated in the last two years. Proficiency in onlv one sport was not enough for an all-round athlete like Jocko. He excelled also in football, baseball, and squash. With his natural straight-forward manner, good nature, and ability, Jock will have no trouble making the grade in the Fleet. LARS WANGGAARD, JR. Larry Lars, or Van, as Major Larson was wont to call him, was one of the most popular men on the football team. His blocking a Princeton punt paved the way for the first ma)or victory in two years. Although Larry is not quite so outstanding in his studies, he never has any aca- demic headaches. We expect much from him in the Fleet, for he has those qualities of common sense, good nature, and leadership. Good luck, Van! to? 4. 3; Rnf Points 4. 3; C.P.O. Football 4, 3, 2, 7, N ; Boxing, 4. 3, 2, 1. bNt: BasthjIJ 4. 3, 2, i. .Q :,artcrJtcki; P. P.O. Football 4, ' i, 2, l. ' ti ' X.PO. EDWIN EARL KINTNER Ed, E.E., Easy Easy, Kbit Although born with a keen dynamo- like spirit, Ed is one of those who is able to turn on and off his energies like a radio. When he works he works in concentrated hours. Ours has been both a singular and profit- able experience, living with him — singular in that he combines the artistic, the athletic, the scientific, and the literary all in one tempera- ment, and profitable because his ways are inspiring. Stars 4, 2; Log, 2, EJitor-iii-Chiif 1; Radio Club 4. 3; Orchestra 4,3,2, Conductor I; 2 Stripes. TAMES J. O ' DONNELL Jt„t, Ody, J.J. A cheerful smile and a determination to make the best of whatever comes along characterizes our Jim. He sticks to academics, and athletics as well, with a tenacity that would make the blood of a lesser man run cold. Furthermore, Jim ' s fund of good stories and ready wit have given our association with him that spice which adds savor to all good things. Better qualifications than those for a shipmate can nowhere be found. Football 4. 3, 2, NA; Baseball 3, NA, Log 2, E.xcharl e Eiitor 1:2 Stripes. JOHN ELDREDGE SMITH, JR. Jack, Meatball Jack is one of those fortunate indi- viduals who can find, with the help of a slide rule and handbook, the answer to any technical problem. Just give him the prob and an occa- sional lively bridge game and you have a perfectly contented man. Always the best of company, Jack has those traits that deserve the un- failing best wishes of all who know him, and these will certainly bring him success in the Fleet. Stars 4, 3, 2, 1; Math Club 4, 3, 2, President I; Masqiieraders 4, 3, i; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. Jj 124 JOHN LEWIS BENTON Chick, Happy Reveille never fazes Chick, being a quiet, unassuming " Southern Gentle- man " to whom life is just one more problem. With an infinite capacity for good-natured fun and hard work, he overcomes all difficulties. Never a snake in any sense, his determined modesty precludes any mention of his victims among the fairer sex. This modesty, his dependability and common sense insure him well de- served success in the Fleet. GEORGE WILLIAM McFETRIDGE Mac Tell Mac he ' s Scotch and you start an argument with the best-natured Irishman that ever stepped into a fight with the big three around here — academics, discipline, and women — to come out invariably the winner. " Shall we write letters or read maga- zines? " is his theme until a sudden change to pull sat for Xmas. With a happy, carefree nature that fails to overshadow a strong sense of duty, Mac is already pointing for his Navy Wings. GERALD JUDSON SCOIT Jerry, Sxutty Now past the strenuous tests of the " Flying Squadron, " Jerry moves toward his final goal — Navy Wings. With no particular academic diffi- culties, his hobby has consisted mainly of dragging and writing a prodigious number of letters to a varied collection. A regular fellow, Jerry ' s ability, intelligence, and sense of duty will send him far in the Service. Happy landings and white stars, Jerry! Battalion Socctr; Battalion Tennis; 1 Stripe. Battalion Soccer; Battalion Track; Battalion La- crosse; Boat Club 3, 2, 7; 7 Stripe. Battalion Football; Battalt-aj Soccer; Fencing 1; Crew 4: Track 1; Loi 4: Boat Club 3, 2. 1; P. P.O. - r -Tf ' ■ ■ iw n •JiS ■ " !t ' ' -ii. • » ' ' J RAYMOND G. HERZBERGER.JR. Ray " It ' s fruit — all ya have to do is draw a pitcher! " — and bv these words we recognize the blonde savoir. Ray ' s two years at college put him on top of the academics, where he has man- aged to stay without much effort. Track and week-end dragging have filled the other side of Ray ' s life, but he still has time to uphold a terrific correspondence, and read the latest magazines, if there isn ' t a bridge game in progress. T ' -ack4. 3, 2, N ; Stan 4: R:vmc:;f,i C.P.O. ROBERT COCHRANE MACK Mac, Bob, Moke Coming from a Navy family, Bob proudly calls California home. Ath- letically speaking, he plays a good game of squash or handball. His a:ademic accomplishments include staying sat with surprisingly little effort. Occasionally on a tree, he has never been unsat. Odd moments are spent reading the latest magazine or novel or playing a mean game of bridge. He is a snake from ' wayback. A likable easy-going chap, Bob has b:en a swell pal and roommate here at the N. A. P. P.O. JACK HAROLD SCHMUTZ Jack When you are awakened from that afternoon nap by the blaring tones ot a saxophone, you know that Jack is warming up his fingers for some real music. Before you have a chance to drop in to make a complaint, he is making music in a manner to rival the best of them. He makes many of his own arrangements, usually with the inspiration of the girl back home guiding him on. In spite of tough battles with the academics, he is still with us. IP.O. 126 BRUCE MEULENDYKE Muley Muley was lucky when he was born with a mind that very seldom let anything disturb it. Although never classed as a savoir, h:s academic troubles have been few. With all his activity it would have been unfor- tunate had he been forced to devote extra time to the books, the Movie Gang, model ship building, photog- raphy, and above all, the Annapolis Society of Model Engineers kept him extremely well occupied. ROBERT EARLE MOTTERN Bob, Chink During the years that we have known him. Bob has firmly established him- self. Always cheerful, with never a grumble or a growl, he has been all and more than could be asked of a tDommate. Any person who meets him is always struck by his pleasing personality and winning manner. These attributes, with his conscien- tious resolve to make something of himself, will enable him to accom- plish much, no matter in what field it may be. WILLIAM THERAL O ' BRYANT Obie Back injune of 1938 came this blond Lothario from the Dakota Black Hills to find out why a ship ' s a ship and a boat ' s a boat. It did not take him long to get the news. The zeal that is his has made the Academy life easy for him and in addition has been a great incentive for his friends. He will make a good shipmate, just as he has been an excellent classmate. Smooth sailing, Obie! Truhtir 3, 2; Moiu Gang 4, 3, 2, 1 , Director; Juice Gani, 4, 3; P. P.O. Small Bare Rifle 4,3,2.1. r42c 2 Sinpes. Small Bore Kifle 4, 3, 1, 1, rNAt, Battalion Crew; Battalion Track; Orchestra; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stnpti. HENRY B. QUEKEMEYER Quack, Hai k Quack is a true rebel, firmly imbued with the real Southern tradition. Add to this cavalier spirit the friendliest nature east of the Missis- sippi and you ' ll know why Quack is friend of everyone south of the Mason-Dixon Line. Success will not be long denied to one so well en- dowed with such a personalitv, plus that extra drive needed to push a dis- agreeable task to completion. If de- termination is success, Quack has already achieved it. RICHARD L. E ANS Dick, Tintype, Bottle Dick is a quiet, reserved fellow with a temper that is the envy of everyone. He thought first about becoming a midshipman when he was in knee pants reading Seii Fever back home on the banks of the Columbia River and in the summer of 1938 this dream was realized. During the years here Dick has worked hard but those who know him can see that his work in the Fleet is just beginning. The best of luck to you, Dick, and happy landings. COLBY MONROE SPRINGER Texas Nothing can describe Texas better than " good humor man. " When the going was rough he was always on hand with a big smile that made one ' s troubles fade. After plebe year Colby had the Academic Depart- ment ' s number and since he con- sidered athletics a waste of energy, he found plenty of time for sleep and cribbage. Blessed with common sense, good judgment and a trace of stub- bornress, he will fit anvwhere. Battalion Ttnnh; Stamp Club 4, 3; P. P.O. Log 4, 3, 2, Circiilattoti Manager 1; lie P.O.; 1 Stripe. Compain Small Bor, Rifl, . 2 ' c P.O.; 2 Stnta 128 CAROL ANTON TURNER Cat, Squire, Ldihi, Bud Bud comes to us from the land of tall corn and short men but his size is fully amplified by his personality. He usually faces you with a beaming smile although at times that smile was dampened by the Academic De- partments. He has expounded many theories on the subject of women, but he is still unpredictable. Amiable and alert, you will find him ready and dependable in any situation. DOUGLAS A. POWELL Doug Doug is always ready to give a good argument, a large serving of sym- pathy, or a helping hand with one ' s studies. His store of facts about everything in general appears to be endless, and his ever-changing moods constantly surprise those who know him. Doug attempts to show a dis- cipline hardened exterior, but it fails completely to conceal the warm and understanding nature of a sincere friend. ARTHUR THEODORE WEISS Art Art is self-confident, straight-forward and a great talker. Exams come and go but the academics are the least of his worries. Instead, his troubles have come from mix-ups with the opposite sex and his headaches have given the rest of us many bright moments. But in spite of his compli- cations, he continues to be happy-go- lucky and cheerful. Art is good- natured, serious only when necessary, and the friend of everyone who knows him. Somr 4, 3, 2, aNf ; Lacroist 4, 3, NA; 2 c P.O.; C.P.O. Battalion Soccer; Boat Clitb 3, 2, 1; Masqueraders 1:1 P.O. Battalion Track; Log 3, 2, 1: G.PO. STEWART LeTULLE BOSL Stew For years Stew has been looking for someone who would accept his name as spelled — without comment. In spite of the fact that he has the chance to learn otherwise, he still thinks that Texas is the best state in the Union. Stew ' s first two years at the Academy found him with both acute and chronic woman trouble; the last two, in love. His easy man- ner and " come what may " attitude have brought him a host of friends for the long years in the service ahead. Tennis 4,3,2. Manager : Boat Club 3,2, 7; C.P.O. MICHAEL RICHARD PESSOLANO Dick, Pesso Wherever there is any noise around you can find Dick. He has a ready laugh that makes friends and keeps them entertained. He is never too busy to take a little time out to talk over some one else ' s special problem in the privacy of his " office, " but it always ends with Dick getting the sympathy and advice, usually on his changing love affairs. Battalion Crew: Boat Club 3, 2, 1; Foreign Lan- guage Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Reception Committee 3, 2, 1; P. P.O. GEORGE THACKRAY WEEMS Bee, Ace, Smeeir Possessed with phenomenal luck and a ready laugh, Bee is one of the most popular members of his class. An outstanding athlete and Navy junior, he IS supreme potentate of the Tri- dent Society, expert sailor, versatile but not well-loved musician, in- veterate chow-hound, ardent bunk- drill artist, all while maintaining a high academic standing. Soccer 4, 2, 1, aNAf; Wrestling 4, 3, 2, wNt, Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Cbampion; La- crosse 4, 3, 2, N; Class Vice-President; Trident, President; Quarterdeck 4, 3, 2; Beat Clitb 2; Foreign Language Club 4. 3, 2; 5 Stripes. jfjf- 130 RICHARD BLAND LEE CREECY Dick, Erbh, Blandly Scholar, sailor, athlete, extra-curricu- lar worker and literary light, Dick has, in great addition, swept through the Academy with academic distinc- tion. A profound thinker, this An- napolitan champions a " life is com- plicated " theory, undoubtedly a direct result of his ambitious daily schedule. Such a capacity for work will bring its reward in later years when Dick has reached the top. Lacrojie 4, 3, 2, 1, N,- Sailing 2, 1; Stars 4; Young Mfti ' s Council Vri ' zt 3; Trident 3, 2, M.anaging Editor 1; Quartcrdnk 4, }; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Radio Club 4, 3; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2, i; 1 Strife. RALPH GREGORY JOHNS, JR. Johnny, Greg Johnny can boast of entering the Academy without passing through the gate. Instead of walking in he came in a nautical manner by way of the Fleet. You can well believe that California is his home when he tries to sell you the State. As to his studies, he punches them between bells and never afterwards. But you can always find him working over- time at the hops where he is ' ' Johnny on the spot. " Soccer 4, 42; Battalion Soccer; Boxing 4, b42t; Track 4,3,2, 1,U; Boat Club 4, }, 2, 1; Foreign Language Club 4,3; I Stripe. JAMES WILLIAM EMMONS Pickle, Em ny When Bill left his dogs and gun be- hind in Mississippi, he follo. ed a hidden ambition to become a sailor. His troubles with the academics v ere many but his troubles with v orr en were few for Jim was a red mike cf the tirst water. A staunch support of the South is the only departure from his usual reserve — his heart belongs to Dixie. Here is a toast to a trie rebel and a future sea-dog. Battalion Soccer; Battalion Softball: Boat Club 4,},2,!;C.P.O. JOHN A. FAIRCHILD Jack ■ " Is the mail out yet, mate? " Yes, Jack loves his mail even more than his sleep or the hops. He studies hard yet manages to stay only a couple of jumps ahead of the academics. When not studying, he ' s talking about the wonderful South or complaining about the " system. " Jack plans to enter Pensacola after graduation. Here ' s wishing him happv landings. Football 4; Track 4, }. 2: 10 4, }, 2, I; Prts, De- rail 4; Forcri ti Lane uageCluh 4,3,2, 1; 1 Stript. WILLIAM EDWARD GRIFFIN, JR. Ed, Gnf Quiet, unassuming, with a natural ability to make friends are attributes that will lead Grif to success in his chosen career. When he isn ' t writing the O. A.O., you might tind him read- ing her letters and the rest of his spare time is spent in running the Cut Exchange. Hardly allergic to the opposite sex, cute blind dates are his specialty, but the O.A.O. always remained THE one. The truest of friends, here ' s hoping we are ship- mates again someday. Battalion Soccer; Company Softball; Log 4, 3, 2, C»t Exchange Editor 1; 1 Stripe. JOHN M. RICKABAUGH Rkk, Johnny Rick came to the Academy after three years in the Fleet. This well- built lad brought with him a fine sense of humor and a catching per- sonality making him a friend of all who know him. We ' ll remember, especially, his fancy diving on Satur- day afternoons and that we always found him at the hop Saturday night. Rick is one hundred per cent Navy. Here ' s hoping we ' ll be shipmates again someday, Rick. Football 4, 42; Swimming 4, 3, 2, sNt ; Baseball 4, 42: 2 Stripes. i3l UiW - r . 132 THOMAS HOWARD WILLIAMS IVi ly, Tom Tom or Willy i he answers to both) came from the peach country of Georgia to enter the Naval Service. The South ' s loss was our gain for Tom brought with him a wide grin, a lazy dravs ' l, and the ability to get along well in any situation. With these qualities he will be a welcome messmate afloat or ashore and one whom we were proud to call a room- mate and friend. The best of luck out there, Tom. WILLIAM WHARTON STETSON Mouse The state of Maine could not ask for a better follower than Bill, even though he does hail from New York. The Mouse has always had ambi- tions to be an athlete, but he never seems to find the time or energy. It is usually Collier ' s, Saturday Evening Post or Kipling that takes up most of his time in the afternoons. But that doesn ' t stop Bill from always being in a good humor and ready for any- thing that comes along. TRAVIS OLIVER TABOR, III Tabe, Trap " What chart, Doc? " and Trav is through another physical. In spite of eye trouble, he has managed to pick up numerals in basketball and Softball and is a star touch football man. Any bull session is helped by Trav ' s presence and his violent de- nunciations of Sherman ' s " Retreat through Georgia " will be remem- bered long after he has left. We hope to be shipmates again, Trav, and the best of luck. G.P.O. Battalion Track; Battalion Boxing; C.P.O. Basketball 4, 42; Company Softball; Trniait 4. 3, 2, 1, Business Manager; Stamp Club 4, 3; C.P.O. HARRY CARL ALLENDORFER, JR. Diid, Al, A-dorjer When the flood hit Johnstown, Harry made up his mind to spend the rest of his life afloat aiming for the top in Uncle Sam ' s Navy. In fact, one of the passing waves seems already to have lifted him as high as few of us can reach. Dud ' s versatility is proved by his activity here. We are certain nothing will prevent his be- coming an outstanding officer. Football 4, Aiiistant Managtr 42; Track 4, 42; Battalion Track; Loi, 4, 3, 2, ; Press Detail 2, 1; Boat Club h2, 1: Rini Committee; Christmas Card Committee; NA-10 4, 3, 2, 1; Stunt Committee 2, 1; He P.O ; 2 Stripes. CARL ELLIOTT OLSON Oley, C.E., Swede He needs no introduction, this big Swede from Idaho, for his tousled red hair and infectious grin are auto- matic friendmakers. Always ready for a joke, he ' ll do anything for a laugh — and we love it. Academics are right down his alley but he ' s one savoir who ' s always ready, willing and able to help a struggling class- mate. All in all, Oley ' s " one of the boys " and a sure bet for a top notch. Battalion Soccer: Basketball 4, i, 2, 1, NA; Tennis 4, 3, 2, N; Boat Club 3, 2, 1; NACA Council 2, 1; 2 U P.O.; 2 Stripes. JAMES DELMAR SCHNEPP Jim, Little Miiii A native son of Illinois, Jimmy en- tered the Academy after already hav- ing spent a year at Northwestern. He immediately became famous as one of the shortest in the class. Jim could be classified as an athlete, savoir, or snake. His friends, how- ever, know him as a mischievous person who is always mixed up in some escapade. Serious and reliable under that casual exterior, Jim is assured of coming out on top. Wrestling 4, 3, 2, NA, Golf 4, 3, 2, gNt; Reef Points 3, EJiter 1; Boat Club 2; P. P.O. 134 Af,. CHARLES ALFRED ALLSOPP Algie Inclined ro be essentially agreeable and at the same time firm, Algie will find living a relatively easy task. During his Academy days he en- joyed a fullness found by lew mid- shipmen. His friends are steadfast, finding his slightly cynical and very subtle humor a real jov. Any of us will be proud to serve with Algie, with full confidence in his ability and warm comfort in his good na- ture. Bjttjtioii Boxine,; Golf 4, 3, NA; Tridtiit 2; Chas Club 4, 3, 2, Viu-PrisiJait 1; C.P.O. JAMES MUNFORD ASHLEY, JR. htn, Ash, Jimmy Born to the rugged vastness of the Rockies, Jim had no trouble adjust- ing himself to the even greater vast- ness of the sea. Not only an apprecia- tion of the finer things but a keen sense of humor have given Ash the full joy of living. Well schooled in the social graces he has in addition an inherent resourcefulness and stead- fastness of purpose that will carry him far to the top in his chosen profession. Small Bore R,fle 4. }.2, 1. r42t; OutJoor Klflt 4. r42t; Stamp Cliih 4: Company Soft Ball: 1 Stript JOHN CLAYTON HILL, II Kack, Hillsy, Snoop Being a Navy lad. Jack claims no home town, but somewhere in his travels has acquired the ability to cope with any situation, except those involving the gentler sex. He is a chip off the old block and has the stuff to support that advantage. Jack is a firm believer in the highest ideals of the service and will be a sturdy pillar in his chosen profession. Boxiti 4, h42t; Batta ton Boxing; Battalion La- cTosst; Company Rcprescntatire 4, 3, 2, 1; Trident 3, 2, Editor 1; Stamp Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Class Crist Commit tet; Boat Club 2, 1; 2 Stripes. DARCE CRENSHAW COYLE Direct Current With no inkling of what the future was to be, Darce came to the Naval Academy from the Fleet. The young " salt " didn ' t find life as simple as he might have wished it, but deter- mination and honest sweat pulled him clear of many a quarterly clinch. Darce may not make admiral, but he has made a 4.0 roommate. A straight course and a happy land- fall, D.C., you rate them. ALVIN LLOYD GALLIN Jug, Fox, G A capable champion of Brooklyn, Al combines in his nature the wit of a comedian and the fight of a fox- terrier. Al dragged his share of girls at the Academy but none of them made his " must " list. Studies never floored him, but his conscientious nature refused to take a happy-go- luckv attitude. A practical idealist, Al will make a capable officer and deserves the finest luck. THOMAS CROCKETT HARBERT Tow Someone had to lose and when Tom found himself Annapolis bound, the loser was Hippocrates. With him, however, he brought his drawl, smile and tolerance for Monday morning complexes. His diversions are wrestling and sailing, with a marked allergy for academics and the sound of a dripping shower. An ideal roommate and a real friend, may we have a long cruise together again. I 1 Battalion Soccir: Tricitnt 2, Circulation Maiiagir 1; Kadio Club 4, 3, 2, J; Company Softball; 1 Stripe. Gym 3,2, Manager 1, g42t; Track 4: Log 4, 3; Boat Club 4, 3; Radio Club 3; C.P.O. Battalion Wrestling; Boat Club 3, 2, 1; 2 c P.O.: 4 Stripes. ■ - c 136 EDWIN THOMAS OSLER Ed, Long John By birth and tradition a Virginian, Ed looks the cavalier with every inch of his six feet three. With a slightly aristocratic air, an always tirm opinion, and a searching sense of humor, he is ever on the move, especially if a hop is near. Whether working out in the gym, or enter- taining a group of gourmets, he is equally at home. So to the rangy ' irginian — the best of luck and many pleasant cruises! Cnw 4, 3; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Christmat Oird Committte, Secntary-Tnasunr ; Ic P.O.; 3 Stripes. JAMES T. STEPHENSON, JR. Speed, Scoop, Steve An old song says, " She ' ll be comin ' ' round the mountain when she comes, " but Steve walked right through the mountain instead of around it. To the Naval Academy he brought determination, athletic abil- ity, and the ability to turn his aca- demic proficiency into practical chan- nels. His sense of humor and toler- ance will take him far in the Navy and in the Air Service, his ultimate ambition. Wrestlini 4, 42; Raiiw Club 4, 3; C.P.O. ROY W. F. WERTHMULLER To ;cat " Do you know what that ise " And Roy has just called out a long chem- ical formula which only he and Dewar understand. It is not hard to see, however, why he is such a chem- ist after one watches how well he either induces or deduces. He has that uncanny abilitv of mixing up any sort of problem and easily finding the exact answer. That faculty is a precious one and will greatly in- crease his chances of reaching the top for which he is so surely bound. P. P.O. Third Battalion ' Staff: T. O. Marshall, Jr.; R. Riley; A. E. Gernhardt, R. F. Reilly; L. V. Squires; V. A. Schoenfeld; R. Wiggins. ( «S ■ Seventh Company; J. D. Hazard; C. D. Winner; G C, Buhrer; W Kiersted, 3rd; R. C McGrath; R. Clark. •••• I ' irTiliiV Ninth Company: R. E. Thuni; D. T. Holmes, W. D. Spiegel .). B. Osborn; D C. Rccd;T. M. Coggins. Eighth Company: W. H. Young, J. B. Sonimcrs; W. R. Werner; J. E. Click; M. S. Bloisji.; C. W. Pittnian, Jr. 138 s OFFICER Third Battalion Staff: W. V. Price, Jr.; R. B Varley, Jr.; W. J. Rusch, Jr.: R. .S. MavnarJ; L. J. Stecher; V. G. Hiiber; C. D. O ' Sullivan. Seventh Company: R. D. Nye; R. G. Srcrn, Jr.;, E.J Rosenberg, Jr.; R Casten: N. C, Nash: W E, Simmons. « ' I94i A Jf • •• •• Eighth Company: H L. Terry; V. B. Auckland: R. M, Sewall; R. D. Opp, Jr., J. J. Green. 2nd; H. L. Grant, 3d. iNTH Company. H. H. Ellison; M. K. Orcrander; C. A. Klug; R. R. Stahl;J. D. V. Borop, J. W. Maddcx. 139 Lieut. M.J. Luosey Lieut. R. H. Kerr B. TT. LioN Staff: C. W. Pittman, Jr.; C. N. Payne, Jr. C. D. O ' Sullivan. R. F. Reillv; D. T. Holmes; W. F Randolph. Lieut. P.. S. Miller , B.O.O.W. U M.C.B.0 ASST. M.C.B.O._ M.O.D. O.DECK M.O.D. I. DECK O.D. 2.DECK O.D. 3. DECK O.D. 4.DEON rl- Lieut. O. V Spahr,Jr. A % Eleventh Company Officers: N. C. Nash; R. H. arlcv, Jr.. R. M. Scwall; E. H. Farrcll; R. G. Stern, Jr,;J. D. W. Borop. 140 i ?: r« h V •v. CoMDR 1. L. Wattles TwELFFH Company Officers: J. j. Green. 2nd; A. E. Gcrnhard t; J. P. Gutting; R. D. Opp, Jr.; D. C. Reed; C.J. Burton. Thirteenth Comp. ny Officers; M. H. Ostrander; R. D. N e; P. L. Ruehrmund, Jr.; W.J. Rusch.Ji., F. S. Quinn, Jr.; W. R. Werner. Fourteenth Comp.- nv Officers: W. E. Simmon;; M.S. Blois, Jr R. Rilev; W. H. Young: R. C. McGrath; T. M. Coggins. Fifteenth Comp. ny Officers:J. B. Soniniers; W. . . Schoenfeld, R.J. Casten; G. A. Gardes; L. J. Steelier, Jr.; R. Clarlc 141 CORLISS WYATT ADAMS Corky As a quiet and steadfast friend, Corkv has put up with the many eccentricities of his roommates and has never been heard to say a hard word about anyone. Always ready to beat his wives in rough and tumble, his favorite pastime is cross-country hiking in which he can walk the legs off anyone. Corky enjoys physi- cal exercise, and is always out for some form of athletics. Battalion Football; Battalion Croi Country: Track 4, 2; Christmas Card Committee; I Stripe. CRAWFORD DOUGLAS WINNER CD. CD. has left his wives with an in- delible impression. Although an amateur photographer of no mean repute, an enthusiastic sailor, and a gymnast pai excellence, he was always ready to help us out of tight squeezes with the academic group. He realized the height of his ambition when he cracked a 4.0 on a math exam. Why the D.O. never caught him doing hand stands on the head of his bunk after taps we will never know. Gym 4, 3, 2. 1, Catram; Math Cli h 2; RaJio Club 3;2 r P.O.;! Stripes. CHARLES EDWARDS WOOD, JR. Charley, Woody Several summers up the river from Annapolis only increased Charley ' s desire to enter the Academy. When he did get in, he continued a long- time habit of reading with no thought for academics or the gym tests, but when a stone wall loomed up, Woody called forth from somewhere that extra something needed to get over it. A great lover of classical music, Charley reserved his popular music for the dance floor. GleeCliib-I.P.P.O. % f . A«- WYNKOOP KIERSTED, III Wyny Here is a sailor. Here is a man who would be in his element as the skip- per of a Grain Race windjammer. Interested in everything connected with the sea, he knows it from ex- perience and from an almost fanatical interest in all books verging from Conrad ' s novels to McKay ' s blue prints. Strongest characteristics are personal force and a sense of con- sideration. Accent on competence and ability. Foothull 4: Sjiliiit, 3, 2, s42g; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Form " Liiiigiiai e Club 4, 3; 2 U P.O.: 2 Stripe.!. JOSEPH . HOLZMANN Joe From New York Joe brought above- average brain power. In Annapolis he developed the qualities of per- severance and broadmindedness. The result is a true indivHdualist — self- reliant yet entirely unassuming. To all outward appearances the most serious problems never seem to give him a moment of worry. An in- effable sense of humor dominates his disposition whether rowing in a battalion crew race, singing songs, or lolling on the beach during Sep leave. Battalion Crnv: 1 Stnpf. REED CLARK Friiz Being an Army brat Fritz fought a battle royal with his family to enter the Navy. His Asiatic ten dency to relax and take life as it comes is un- doubtedly a result of his early life on the China Station. A natural athlete, a capable student, Fritz has always managed to get along well with a minimum of effort. Fritz is a gentle- man, a scholar and a fine judge of the fair sex. Socur4. 3, 2, 1, aNf; Temit, 4, 3. rN. r; Trjck 1: Battalion Swimming.: Rnf Pcintt; Prtss Detail; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. WILLIAM JOHN RUSCH, JR. Bill, Koosh Forsaking the Red River for the Severn was a hard blow for Bill but after adjusting himself to this cli- mate the routine came easily. Roosh has participated in lacrosse and basketball to say nothing of the major sport of dragging. Academics are to him but a painful ordeal be- tween week-ends. If Roosh can belay bunk drill for the deck, the Navy can tind no better officer. Bjttalhn Basktthall; Lacrossi 4, 3, 2, NA; B Mit Club , 3, 2, ; Kccrption Committee 3, 2, ;,- 2 StripcA . WILLIAM EARL SIMMONS Bill, Sim The " mighty mite " from Alaska was ever ready to defend and extoll the beauties of that " icebox. " No expert at " shooting the bull " Bill made his mark at both outdoor and indoor rifle. Seemingly a " red mike, " the too seldom appearance of " the " girl made apparent the worth of faithful waiting. Quiet, unassuming, he made many real friends and de- served many a " Well Done. " Cross Country 2, ;, cNAc; Small Bore Rife 4, 3, 2, rNt; Battalion Lacrosse; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. ROBERT BATEMAN POAGB Bateman, Pogie Bait, Boh In 1938 Bob threw away his boots, forgot his hog-call, but kept his pipe, and set out in quest of greater laurels in the Navy. Evenings have " Bateman " kicking a soccerball around and the ol ' gong on hop nights. " Bateman " specializes in breaking the hearts of the fairer-sex, yet receives more fan mail than Robert Taylor. No doubt the femmes recognize his bright and prosperous future as a Naval officer. Battalion Soccer; Battalion Gym; Company Repre- sentative; C. P.O. l ' ; GEORGE OLIVER ATKINSON, JR. Ollit, At, Goat Ollie landed in the Academy in spite of a scholarship to M.I.T. Although hailing from D. C, he answered the call of the sea from a long line of New Englanders. He contributed in no small degree to battalion cham- pionships in football and track. Oliie spent, too much time working out — and ending up too tired to study. If love for the Navy is a requisite, Ollie is guaranteed a suc- cessful future. Bcittcilwn Football; Battalion Basketball; Bat- talion Track; Rat pt ion Commit tti; C.P.O. ROBERT DUCAS NYE Chub, Spcir-btir, Senator, Bob Bob was headed for Joe College days, but a lucky break made him a mem- ber of the tops in classes. Cruises seem to be his specialty, and an ape " s picture or the pressing necessity for a fix substantiates this statement. Spring and fall found him defending a lacrosse goal or running interfer- ence on the gridiron. A lover of life and ambition personified, success awaits him. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Lacrosse 3, 2; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripts. ALEX DA TD CHAPMAN BYERS Alex, A.D.C. St. Louis, Missouri, lost a good man when Alex decided to join the Navy. The last word and the last second before the late bell are as valuable to him as a week-end dragging. Al- though he tried his eagle eye at small bore his first two years, good sailor that he is, he received his letter in sailing. Conversation around Alex will never lag, nor will he lack friends, expecially of the fairer sex. Soccer 4; Small Bore Rifle 4,}, r42t; Sailing 4,3, 2, 1. sNs; 2 c P.O.: Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 7; Radio Club 4,3,2, 1; C.P.O. RAY J. CASTEN Ray Ray IS a chap you like at your first meeting and admire as long as you know him. From Washington, he combines the virility of the West with a clever wit and a good mind. He has proven himself an exceptiona roommate and friend, always willing to help, to encourage and to forgive. His personable traits assure him suc- cess and the reputation of being one of the best-liked ofiicers in the Fleet. But talion Bjskttball; Track 2; 2 Stripes. GEORGE A. GARDES Bud The Devil was small fry to the " Kid " who held more respect for the Dago Department than Hell ' s mastermind could demand from a thousand fanatics. Except for slight annoy- ances experienced each time grades ' -were posted, the USNA was merely a curtain to be brushed lightly aside by this " Ensign Potential. " A good fella, though, and it ' s guaranteed that Bud ' s associates in the Fleet will enjoy his companionship. Battalion Soccer: Crew 4; Battalion Tennis; 1 Stripe . RICHARD GREGORY HUBER Mickey A pal, a friend — the one upon whom I depend. He got for me the so-called " word " which everyone but me had heard. From heart to mind or limb to limb, his foresail, mainsail, miz- zen, jigger, kicker, spanker, pusher — all are trim. And any captain of any ship up whose gangway he should trip will have a man who ' ll do his best to win success with every test. But when he puts out to the sea I know I ' ll miss his company. I Stripe. 1-%- WILBERT G. WHELDON Bud Hiid never misses an oi portunuy to build up the West Coast. There must he something in what he says if he is a typical Californiao. He has always been .s illing to help others along the academic paths and has done a very good job of It. His personality and intelligence has won him many friends at the Academy and will con- tinue to do so in the Fleet. Bjltiilion Football; Battalion Sifimming; P. P.O. PAUL D. RICHMOND ChiiDi, Piiblo Fresh out of high school and one of the youngest in his class, Paul en- tered the Naval Academy with me in the summer of 1938. Despite his alleged tangles with the academic departments his hair still retains a tinge of black among the white. It couldn ' t be due to O. A. O. troubles, however, for through the years his " Mac " has broken all tradition by remaining true. Above all else he has been a good friend and an under- standing roommate. Gytn 4; Lucky Bag; Quarterdeck 4; I Stripe. GORDON C. BUHRER Buck, Stinky, Gordo, Cuddle. Long before our Academy days when Gordie and I played basketball to- gether we had dreams of midshipmen days at the Naval Academy. We have seen those dreams come true, exams, cruises, leaves, but chiefly just the old routine when we did our best to beat the system. One could never ask for a roommate more suited to harmony, enjoyment, and good-will than Gordo, the one of manv friends. Battalion Football; Battalion Cross Country; Bat- talion Baieball; Prrss Detail; 2 V P.O.; 2 Stripes. WALTER J. CONKLIN, JR. Speed, Buck Though chance sent Buck to the Navy (he preppsd for the Point), he soon proved to be as salty as the best. His cheerful smile, his love for chow, and his ever-ready puns soon paved his way to popularity. Though not a star athlete. Buck couldn ' t give sports too much attention, being somewhat hampered by his frequent run-ins with the Language Depart- ment. Best of luck, Buck! Battalion Soccir; Battalion Boxinn,; Bat In I ion Bastball:G.P.O. EDGILLE ' . HALL Eddie " Happv go lucky, " from the Hills of Kentucky, that ' s " Eddie. " No matter where or when, whatever Eddie attempts he ' ll just get by, but he ' ll succeed at the task. Never hav- ing missed a hop, Eddie ' s biggest worrv is women. The rub is that the pretty girls can ' t resist him any more than he can resist a pretty girl. Al- wavs readv to help anyone, he ' s everyone ' s friend. B.itiahoti Cri.si Coiinrn: Battiilioti Soccer; Bni- Lilion Tnick: Ra,l,o Chil 4; G.P.O. PAUL B. SMITH ' ' " P.B., Phoebe, Lead From " High Above Cayuga ' s Wa- ters " Paul heeded the call of the Navy and Cornell ' s loss became our good fortune. Youngster math gave him a few worried moments but his ability to buckle down carried him through. His interests include any- thing promising a good time. Call him Lead-Head, Phoebe, or Smitty he ' s one of the finest — so until we ' re shipmates again — the best of every- thing to vou. Battalion Football; Prcis Detail 3, 2, Director 1: P. P.O. RICHARD G. STERN, JR. Dick, Sterno " Hey, Mister, where are you from? Philadelphia? Do you know ? " Phillv is his home town, and if you talk to him a while you will want to make it yours. He likes variety in everything except hops, and Saturday night will always hnd him there. He never puts down a good hook, and there are few people more interested in current events. Bafnilion Foorb H: hicroist 4, 3, 2, NA; Bout Club 4. 3, 2, 1; Reception Committer 3,2, 1; Chcir- teadcr 2, 1;1 Stripes. CHARLES NORVILLE PAYNE, JR. Chuck Charlie ' s room was always filled with inquiring classmates. The fact that he managed to tutor them and still star proves his ability. His serious thoughts are accompanied by that sense of humor so necessary in combatting the system. He couldn ' t balance his own budget, but he man- aged to keep ' 42 out of the red. Charlie would have been a big social man, but he liked the Sunshine too well. Boxing 4, 3, 2, bNAt; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3, 2; Class Crest Committee: Ijc P.O ; 4 Stripes. NORMAN CLARKE NASH No;7 An incessant addict of the old sport of dragging. Norm could never he convinced that a week-end could be better spent. He ' ll argue about any- thing, but a diplomat to the end, he will never quarrel. Always good- natured, well liked, easy-going, yet regulation, he has the qualities which will make him a success in any venture he undertakes. Boxing 4, 3; Boat Club 2, 1; 2 V P.O.; 3 Stripes. WALTER M. VINCENT Walt, Viuce Thev come from miles around . " Walt, explain this prob to me " — so Walt twists his forelock a little faster and comes down with the answer. He barely missed starring the first two years, but he has the consola- tion of knowing that he kept his three wives from bilging out. Walt is the kind of a man you appreciate more every day you know him. We have learned to prize his friendship and good opinion highly. Battalion Soccer; Kadio Club 4: C.F.O. MAX C. DUNCAN Max, Dune " Every man should go out for or- ganized athletics " — Max, plebe sum- mer. Three years later we find Max unofficial captain of the ping-pong team. He is famous for putting num- bers in slots. Given a few formulae and the Duncan coefficient, he can do wonders. Results, better grades on less work than anyone we know. Light-hearted, good-natured, never gets discouraged, but his undying enthusiasm is his chief asset. Battalion Soccer: Rail:o Club 4; P. P.O. LESLIE MAURER i- " ' Les " Never do today what you can put off until tomorrow. " With that easy- going philosophy, Les has done re- markably well. The only one in the room without an O.A.O., he chooses instead to give them all a break. That bashful grin conceals the inner man and renders his caustic wit in- offensive. Always even-tempered and self-confident, his congenial per- sonality has won him manv friends. Battalion Football; Boxing 4; Battalion Teiinrr; Boat Club 4, 3, 2,1; P. P.O. ' • yCARL F. SWENSON Sicede " Turn the radio on " — that is what we heard from Carl from morn to night. Carl starts the day with a song and ends it singing the blues. His favorite expression is " Bilged Again! " — his favorite relaxation, bunk drill. Still he always finds time for his workout in the gym. Al- though no snake, Carl is quite at home on the dance floor. His win- ning smile and warm nature assure him a host of friends. Cr,w ,42; Boat Cluh; K.iJio Cl: b: P. P.O. CHARLES JACKSON BURTON Jiick, Burt, C.J . Jack entered the Naval Academy from Oklahoma, and is still a " Sooner " in that he gets the word before any of his roommates. When he wasn ' t practicing drumming on his desk, he was writing long letters, or perusing La Prensa, which he preferred to the Washington Post. Behind his un- assuming front we know there are the makings of a real officer. Battiilioi: Gym: Boat Cluh 3, 2, I; Orchestra 4, }, 2, 1; Battalion Wrtstling; Foitigti Lanpiai e Club •(,3,2, Vicc-Pnsideiit 1; 1 c P.O.; 2 Stripts. CHARLES ALBERT HILL, JR. Jim, Charlie, Wiiig-and-Wing Jim Hill came out of Georgia by w-ay of the fleet, picking up on the way more common sense and " down home " tales than Bob Burns ever knew. These and his ability to teach steam to a bewildered classmate by comparing a Waterbury gear to his Model T back home make him the lad he is. He doesn ' t let Brahms and Beethoven worry him, but he knows what makes the wheels go around, which is what will take him far in this Navy. Battalion Bo.xiiic,; Battalion Track: Movie Gang 4; BoatCli,bh2,i;l Strip. WILLIAM CHARLES ROY, JR. Bill Bill, as he is popularly known among his many friends within and around the Academy, hails from Indiana. Coming from the Fleet, he main- tained a high standing and still par- ticipated in many sports, earnmg his letter in cross country. Anyone who knows him will tell you that he ' s a good man to have around, and a swell fellow to live with, so what more could one ask for? Battalion Track; Foreign Language Club: I Stnpe. LEWIS WALTER SQUIRES Loi , Louie Lou came to the Naval Academy supposedly for a week-end journey. Suddenly he discovered himself sworn in as a midshipman. Consoled to this fact, Lou proceeded to do a good job both in academics and athletics. Be- ing a good violinist, checker champ, and high tenor are just a few of his accomplishments. As to the future, Lou is skeptical, but he has the cour- age, tact, and good judgement that success demands. Bj kcrha 4, 3,2,1, N , 1 Stripe. JOHN C. THEYS J.C, T.B.T., Sretiiwaz Johnnie joined the Navy to see the world and, incidentally, to prove that Brooklyn couldn ' t be beat, but inadvertently ended up in Annapolis. He weathered many academic storms, including clashes with the Juice De- partment which were responsible for such classics as, " You know it ' s there, but you can ' t see it. " Always popular with his classmates, his un- bounded enthusiasm, and winning smile, will overcome all obstacles. Battalion Football, Boat Club 4,}.l, I: P. P.O. eROY W. VANCE Lee Out of the briny deep came Lee with visions of a four year rest. But alas and ahick it was not to be. For early in the game Lee dove in with the sub squad and spent two years com- ing to the surface. A veteran of many tussles with the Exec Department Lee can sav with pride, " I weathered them all. " Always ready for a laugh or a bull session Lee was a swell roommate. Bexi,:g 4. 3, b42t; Oi n oor Kiflc 4, 3, Maiugir; Log 4; P. P.O. 1, rNt, CLIFFORD PLEASANT MASON Speck, Pee Wee, Little Miiii, C.P. When fate puts a man in Arkansas and then makes him king of the sandblowers, he has a right to feel cheated: but Spec not only ignored fate, he came up fighting. First platooners are no match for him in an argument or swinging on the horizontal bar for the gym team. Spec ' s quick wit and good humor add to the spoils that make him a big little man. Gym ■ , 3, 2, 7, gNt; Oew 4; C.P.O. JAMES DEXTER HAZARD Jim, Hap A hunter and a fisherman from Michigan is Jim. Typical of north- erners he IS alert, knows what he wants, and gets it. Jim never has a care because he is too busy — whether it ' s developing pictures, playing chess, listening to fine music, or writing his O. A. O. Always willing to start a discussion, his most com- mon expression is: " Now tell me this. " Jim gets a kick out of life. Small Bon Rip 4, 3, 2, 1. Mamiirr; Quartenlak 4, 3, 2: Chai Club 2; Comp.nn Riflr 4; 2 Stripes. RAYMOND CHESTER McGRATH Bob, Buck, Grandpa, Aiac It ' s too bad that a man with all the earmarks of the sheriff of Podunk should forsake his career to trv the Navy, but others had succeeded and Grandpa knew he could. Plebe sum- mer was definitely a shock, hut his Irish carried him through and he made the grade without kicking. The good nature that made Cramp a model plebe has won for him the lasting friendship of his classmates. Boat Club 3, 2; KaJio Club 4; Reef Poinn: 2 Sr rifle I. JAMES BONNYMAN ROAK w, Scjueegee, Ku)?!dii?n After wasting the early part ot his life chasing jackrabbits in New Mexico, Squeegee ventured into civil- ization to accomplish greater achieve- ments. The experience at chasing jackrabbits earned for him a top position on the cross country team. His class standing has proved him to be a man mentally as well as physi- cally. Squeegee ' s quiet good nature and subtle wit have won him many friends. Cross Coiiiitn 4, 3,2,1. H : H ' resr mg 4, 2, v42t; Track 4, }, ' 2, 42; Stars 4. 1 Stripe. LOUIS LEONARD MEIER, JR. Prince Henry, Gadget, L.L., Looie With an imagination capable of mak- ing even his Chamber of Commerce blush, Lou was well able to expound upon the wonders of California. He has never failed to keep the atmos- phere bright with his inherent good humor and quick wit. In his spare time he was easily located racing a dink or sailing the yawls. Nav was rough but he finally fixed that. Set a course, Lou, we ' ll follow. Battalion Socctr; Track 4, 42; Satlinp 3, 2, 1, s42g: Boat Ch b 4,}, 2, I.e. P.O. Kf! i n i tPmf 1 w i I wm X fOKX. ; ija!«» RICHARD RILEY Siwu ' -u ' l ' U, Cue-lhill, Quail Dick saw his first shell just three years ago but there isn ' t any stroke we would rather row behind. He set the pace for us in academics, too, always ready to crack a tough prob for anyone. Being one jump ahead of the D.O. was his most treasured achievement, and a bridge game his fondest pastime. He pulled a good oar — keep pulling, Dick — We ' ll be pulling for you. Soccir 4, a42f; Cnu 4. 3, 2, , NA, Company Krprrstntativt; Sr n 3 Log 4, 3, 2, .• Bout Cliih 3, 2, 1: RfCiption Committee 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 3; 2 Stripes. WILLIAM GEORGE WEBER Bill, Willie, Web With the hayseed almost replaced by salt spray, Bill crewed on all of oi;r yachts, but he was really happiest when he could drive a star, lee rail under. Exec disapproval ended his purchase of a forty foot sloop and — who knows — his oft dreamed and talked of round-the-world voyage. Favorite song — Jeatiie With The Light Broivn Hair, favorite odds — 1000 to 1, favorite drink — (censored). Battalion Crew; Battnhou Track; Sai ing 2; Boar Club 4, 3, 2; Fonign Language Club; 1 Stripe. EDWIN ROSENBERG Rosy, Baron Von Stupe We draw our candidates from every walk ot life but Rosy was the first to prep at Augustana Seminary. An able hand on Freedom, Vamatie, or a yawl, the Baron was equally capable of helping a wooden wife, though it sometimes delayed turning in until an hour before taps. Coaching the battalion crew, pacing the flying squadron, or just a fourth at bridge — Ed was always on the go. Football 4. 42. Crete 4,2: Boat Club 4,}. 2, 1; 2 Strites. JAMES F. SCHREMP Schlut ' , Jim Exit the snake! From women to cameras Jim can really put out the dope. At studies, friendships, and bull sessions he is a past master. With his quizzically smiling face and war cry, " It ' s good for you " , he is assured of a dazzling future — even if some ladv spy does corner him. Such all ' round versatility can be easily summed up, " He got the word Biltttllion Socar; Buttiilmn Sdilifig: C.P .0 PRESTON LR ' ELY MANSFIELD Pep Next to raising old Ned m the true Kentucky fashion Pep would rather splash in the shower while screaming the latest swing classic. A real expert " sackman " he can still chase rabbits till they drop. Not quite so fast with the women he can manage to hold his own. With his inbred desire for swing and tall drinks Pep adds up to the very antithesis of a blue grass hillbilly. Biittiiliotl Cross Country: Battalion Basketball Battalion Track; Radio Club 4; King Committte; C.P.O J. R. MASON D-Lay, Colonel " Sir, that isn ' t the way we used to work ' em down in Arkansas. " That ' s just J. R. building up velvet, so that he won ' t have to forty on the math exam. Instead of tearing his hair, the prof, like the rest of us, will succumb to J.R. ' s infectious sense of well- being, and there will be blue skies for at least two more months. Any- one so adept at making friends and spreading cheer as J. R. just can ' t miss. Battalion Football; Battalion Soccer; KaJio Club 4; C.P.O. ' V R. L. PIERCE Dick, Sin Pelo, Flub Lochinvar rode out of the West and failed to bring " Sin Pelo " with him. But true to the call of his predecessor, this wandering Oakie left the plains of his home to follow the sea. When not examining his rapidly receding hair line, Dick may be found flaked out, waiting for the letter that never arrives. A born optimist with a Southern sense of humor, he has w-on for himself a host of life long friends. B,iri,ilioii Soccir; Busrhall 4, 3, 42; C.P.O. WILLIAM RICHARD EASTON Bill, Salty Balmy Southern California seemed far away when Bill came aboard back in ' 38 and settled down to four years of hard work. As one who loves, appreciates, and plays good music, Bill was well on his way to a musical career before entering the Academy. His pet peeves are Florida oranges and Maryland weather, but he never lets anything get him down. It is hardly necessary to wish Bill good luck, because with or without it he will make his number. NA-m 4; lie P.O.; 2 Smprs. t--; A EUGENE HARRISON FARRELL Get e, Charley, IVes A lad of varied experience was Gene when he said " I do " to Uncle Sam ' s offer of " do or die. " He spent his more tender years in the not so tender environment of the Texas plains and learned the wavs of the sea in Gulf waters among the Florida Keys. Gene has what it takes — love of the sea and the yearning for ad- venture. Even when the salvos begin to fly he will think it ' s a game, but he ' ll play for keeps. Lucky Bat.; Boar Club 3; Foriie,)! LaagiiagecClub 4,3,2, 1;2Srripis. A CHARLES COURTNEY SENN Red, C.C., C-square From away down South came this diminutive waxer of masterful rhet- oric. A llash of white teeth, a gob of red hair, two wildly gesticulating hands, and there you have Courtney in the midst of an animated teeth- chipping contest. With a book in his hand, he can usually be found in his spare time listening to Beethoven ' s Fifth. From seaman to midshipman, from midshipman to o!licer, we wish him success in his naval career. Battalion Soccer; Battalion Tennis: Lucky Bag; Orchtftfa 4,3,2, J; 2 ic P.O.; 1 Stripe. WALLACE BRUCE AUCKLAND Ace, Wad Physically marked by a receding hair line, mentally by a keen me- chanical mind, the key word to Ace ' s character is complete tranquillity. Only once has this equilibrium been upset and then it took three hysteri- cal women to turn the trick. Wad does everything with an intensity that marks him as a careful workman. Ace did not read Cosmo and, believe It or not, did not star. We cannot read the future but come what may Ace will always be tops. Small Bort Rifle 4, 3, NA; Outdoor Rifle 4, 3; 2 Stripef. WILLIAM ROSS BARNi Bill, Barney, Whitey Bill Barnett, envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary, was sent out by Oakland to extol the beauties of California. While not at this task he likes to bend his energy to some other form of melee, and the beatings he has given and received in stadium and classroom are legion. Our chips will be on this man who has stood by his state, sports, and studies through three and a half vears of storm and strife. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, NA. Boa! Club 2; C.P.O. IN BYRON HOUGH Sw Jf, Hi ff](, Flipper " A man should make something of himself before he starts thinking of women. " But alas, Snuffie just couldn ' t escape the jinx of " silly females. " The Academy received a naive blond and produced a whirl- wind of a cheerleader. Of course it made him a naval officer, too, but the Academy does that to all of us. The girls like him because he ignores them and the fellows like him be- cause he ' s sincere. Gym 4, 3, 2, 1, gNt; Log 3; Radio CM 4, 3; Fortigtj Lattguage Club 4 3; Cheerleader 2, Head Cheerleader 1; C.P.O. ARTHUR HOBART WARNER, JR. Art, Peitches, Whitey He never would tell us why his girl called him St. Bernard. Just a College Joe, that ' s " Peaches. " He still likes to wrestle in the room, he can still yell louder than anyone on the cor- ridor, and he still insists upon having his own way. Being conscious of his physical and academic standing. Art worked hard all through those three and a half long years. Yes, sir, the Navy will be able to use him — he ' s a good man! Battalioti Football; Basketball 4, 3, 2, NA, 1 Stripe. ROBERT JUNIOR KNOX Pioich, Kiioxberg, Secretary The thick bucket is always writing Simon, and right now he is on the second page! Pretty boy is never serious, is always interrupting study hours, and is continually admiring his physique in the mirror. He goes out for wrestling so he can practice new torture holds on me. Knoxey never studies so I have to do my own lessons. Good ol ' Robin, he ' s still the best roommate in the Academy. Boxing 4, 3, bNAt; Wrestling 2: Boat Club 4 Fortign Lajiguage Club 4; Glef Club 3. ' P.P 0. , ROBERT STEWART MAYNARD Bob Bob can always he found during recreation hours in the same place — his bunk. Nothing is of more im- portance to the pride of Pasadena than making his quota of twelve hours daily spent in the horizontal position. Studies never bothered Bob much after his narrowly missing the United States Lines prize for ex- cellence in foreign languages, and he is always willing to lend his genial disposition to a garre of tennis or a hand of bridge. MARSDEN SCOTT BLOIS, JR. Legal Eagle, Scotty Scott believes in living a full life and he is always ready to consider a new idea. A projected dream trip to the South Seas has been his ideal, and he has never let Academy routine inter- rupt his enjoyment of life. A well- read person, he enjoys sports for recreation. Possessed of a cool head, a quick and interested mind, and a genial disposition, he will make a success of the career of his choice. Fiucing i41l;Q ' iarririleck 4, 3, 2; Foriign Languap Club 4. 3, 2; Che.u Clnb 3; 2 V P.O. ; 2 Stripis. THOMAS O. MARSHALL, JR. TO., Tom, Tommy To change from an easy-going college life to these hectic three years is a difficult one, but Tom ' s ability to triumph over these changes speaks for his character and ability. He found time to acquire the hnal polish that most of us can only wish for. Devoting himself to soccer and crew, he achieved a lasting interest in them. His friendliness and humorous nature will make him a sought for compan- ion in any group. Battalion Football; Battalion Soccir; Criw 4, 3; Stars 4; Reef Points; Movie Gang 4; Christmas Card Committee; C.P.O ' lAM HUGH YOUNG When there is a |ob to be done, most people become rather important and there is much ado about nothing. Htigh is the antithesis of this type. Hugh doesn ' t worry about much, and believes in the Mississippian concep- tion of a leisurely life. Confidentially, he is more likelv to be concerned about Charlev Barnett ' s latest " killer diller " or how the Yanks came out yesterdav than about such dull stuff as steam or juice. Crew 4; Comptitiy Rcpreseiitiitive; King Committee; 2 Stripes. JAMES BARKLEY SOMMERS , J.B. " Smiling Jim " is a true son of our great West. He is emphatic, intense, and energetic. " The Deacon, " as he was called in prep school, realized a lifelong ambition when he entered the Academy; he has thrived since on the competition he met there. Jim has no particular hobby; he assimi- lates the contents of the daily paper and follows sports closely. It can truly be said that this " man of action " is a leader. Swimwiiis ; Btittaliou Tennis; Foreign Ltingnage Club 4, 3, 2; Reception Committee 3; 3 Stripes. HENRY LEE GRANT, III Hank, Bitsy Almost tall enough for the big fel- lows in the first platoon, Hank has continually found himself amongst the sandblowers. His suave, interest- ing, and natural personality have won him a host of friends. Wrestling with the Bull Department is Hank ' s off-season sport. ersatility in char- acter, pipe smoking, novels, and dragging have remained his only permanent interests. His cooperative spirit will carry Hank far in life. 2 Stripes. WILLIAM CREAGH DOZIER, JR. Fatstiijf, Round Man, Bull Bill is a true son of the old South. He left his Dixie with a drawl and a splendid sense of humor which Academy life has only augmented. Since earliest plebe days his has been a large circle of friends. His good nature and sincerity insure that he will have them always. With never a trace of ostentation Bill always does his job surely and well. Football 4: Swimmini, 4,3,1, 1, sNAt; 1 Stripe. JACK MILTON JAMES Jesse We had never heard of Wildwood before, but we have been injected with more than our share of it since we have known Jack. No All-Ameri- can, Jack plays at all sports well. His main objectives at the Academy are to save what little hair he has left and to prove that the text books are wrong. He is forever finding errors in their pages, but strangely enough it is usually Jack who is wrong. Battalion Football: Baskttball 4, 3, 2, 1, NA; Track4, 3, 42; C. P.O. CORNELIUS DION O ' : Sully, Ct rly, O ' Banion Born in San Francisco, Sully began college life at the University of Cali- fornia and has had little trouble standing ac the top of the class. Sully climaxed four vears of crew by becom- ing the Academy ' s No. 1 oarsman and captain. His unruly hair has been a problem, but he manages to divert attention with his contagious smile. Make one derogatory remark about California and you will have a fight- me Irishman on your hands. Football 4, 42; Cnw 4, 3, 2, I, N, Captain; Stars 4; Orchtstra 4,1; 4 Stripis. [ICHARD M. SEWALL Dick, Jack-Stack Dick came East in 1938 as the ad- vanced guard of the California Cham- ber of Commerce, and has been busy ever since selling the Academy on the West. Between sales, however, he foimd time to make a reputable show- ing in fall and winter sports and to compile a scholastic average that stands hitfi in the select third of his class. A sure success in any role but that of a salesman. Football 4, 3, 2, 1; Boxini, 3, 2, 7; Log: Trtdtnt; Boat Club 4,3,2,1; Art Club 4,}, 2, 1; CLiu Crest Commit tet; 2 Stripes. CHESTER JAMES POOL Cast Jig, Jimmy Good natured to the point of easy going, he still dislikes inefficiency and inconsistency in anything, and is always thinking up ways to better things. " Now when I was hot shell- man on the Pennsy ... " Out of the fleet. Cast Jig has the ability to realize the underdog ' s feelings. He refuses to be browbeaten or excited — except by a sparking motor. He has made his own breaks, but we w ish him all the good ones anyway. Biittiilton Soccer; Battalion Track; Battalion Sail- ing; Log 4, 2, 1; Trident 3, 2, 1; Art Club 2, 1; C.P.O. CHARLES WESLEY PITTMAN, JR. Cast William, Charlie, Pitt Bang! Enter Cast William blasting the door aside with all the grace and subtlety of a drunken horse. Physi- cally and intellectually a force to be reckoned with, he cannot easily be ignored when aroused. Pitt affects a violent misogynism but this is pure bluff. A good down-to-earth South Georgia man, he is the true master of his fate. We hope he can find some use for the good luck we wish him. Soccer 4, i, 2, 1,42; Small Bore Kift: 2. 1; Outdoor Ri e 4,3,2,42; Boat Club 4, 3; 2 ' c P.O.; 2 Stripes. RAYMOND WIGGINS Kay No one had ever heard of Ridgway until Rav came to the Naval Acade- my, but beginning with Plebe Sum- mer evervone knew of " Wig. " He could boast of three years of college and could tell stories of college life for hours at a time. Hardly a mail skipped him, and his locker door was iilled with pictures of O.A.O. ' s. Battalion Football; Battalion Track: Track 1; GUi Club 3, 2; Choir 4. 3, 2, U2 ' c P.O.: 4 Stripes. JOHN J. GREEN jig J ' Johnny The Kansas City Naval Reserves sent johnnv with forehand knowledge of the Navy. His " no lend — no borrow " policv made him more of a roommate than a " wife, " but his amiable nature and easv-going manner made many friends. In an argument J.J. was al- ways right until proved wrong, but then he would freely admit his error. Battalion Football: Football Manager 4, 3, 2, NA; Lucky Ba : 1 c P.O.: 3 Stripes. MARSHALL J. LYTTLf Marsh, Lou, Dump From the land of automobiles " Dump " rolled in just out of high school. Marsh took life at the Academy very leisurely, and, while lying on his bunk, was always ready to sing the praises of Michigan ' s great athletes and discuss track rec- ords with anyone. The afternoons that he was engaged in athletics were spent dealing out bridge hands or trying to beat old sol. B.ittalioii Football: Track 4, 42; 1 Stripe. JESSE EARLE MILLER Butch, Pi ucby, Naiiki-Poo Dragging and everything else but academics rook up all ot Batch ' s tune. In his odd moments he found time to keep up a large correspond- ence and to record his philosophy of life. Always ready to join or pro- mote an argument, relativity, love, logic, and religion were his pet sub- jects. He often provided amusement bv singing his tenor solos in Chapel with black eyes and bruises. Fmrkill 4. 3, 2, i, NA; Bo.v; ? i, 3, 2, hNt; La- crosst 4, 3, 2, NA; Portion Laiigiiiii,t Club 4, 3; GIte Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Director; P. P.O. WILLIAM MARTIN YEAGER Willie When we met Willie we all knew that the " best " didn ' t always come from the home state. He is truly a genius at making friends. His ready humor and good nature have carried and will continue to carry him through many a trying moment. His name does not appear at the top of the academic list, but when the last count is taken you can bet he ' ll have a prominent place. P. P.O. HAL GILL WYNNE High Gear, Winnie, Deacon From Fordyce on the cotton belt where it ' s always sunshine, never rain, no suffering, no pain, no work, all play, High Gear gave up his local attractions for those of the Academy. Naturally he has had reason to won- der over his decision, but tenacious- ness has kept him to his choice. Though quiet and rather serious, he has given us some remarkable wit. A surpl us of common sense and a strong determination will insure Hal suc- cess . C.P.O JOSEPH R. HUNT Joe Yes, this is Joe — the highest ranking collegiate tennis player in the coun- try. But this alone is quite insuffi- cient, for behind it all the California boy is a natural at almost anything. Though he has matched the best that Budge, Riggs, and McNiell have had to offer one of his most regarded ac- complishments is that N in foot- ball. To find a more genuine per- sonality is a mighty hard task. Fmthall 3, 2, 1, N ; Baikerh.tl 4, 1, 1, 42; Ttniiis4,i,2, tNt, P. P.O. J. PHILIP GUTTING P jH Hailing from the Hoosier state, Phil has accounted for himself notably in three major sports. His height, rangi- ness, and speed has served to win him several N stars. He is a hard v ' orker, carrying his will to win to the class- room as well as to the field of sport. This, plus a growing personality, will gain the respect of fellow officers when he joins the Fleet. Football 4, 3, 2, !, N , Baskitball 4, j, 2, ., N , Track 4, 3, 2, 1, N , Class Crist Committee; 1 c P.O.: 3 Stripes SB¥, mii HAROLD A. HARWOOD Hal We have all seen Hal in action on the gridiron; his vitality and his keen sense of judgment is surpassed only by his spirit of competition. He car- ries all these qualities to the class- room, reflecting a personality which will bring him success and honor in his chosen branch of the service — the Marine Corps. A reliable class- mate — a true friend — one to be re- membered always , Football 4,3,2, N , Goat Keeper; Baseball 4, 3, 2, N ; i Stripe. RfCHARD DANA OPP, JR. Dick, Stoop Dick is a big boy and has used his weight with advantage, lettering in football and track for three years. His ready smile has made many friends among classmates and in the regiment. To his size is attributed numerous nicknames, " Stoop " being the principal one. You will be a suc- cess in any field, Dick, and we hope the Service will benefit by your abilities. Football 4, 3, 2, 1, N ; Basketball 4; Track 4, 3, 2, i, N ; 2 Stripts. PAUL LEWIS RUEHRMUND, JR. Pablo Pablo got his inspiration to become a naval officer while sailing on the blue waters of the Chesapeake. It was a tough fight before he got to the Academy, but he succeeded. Like every true V irg inian, Paul wants to be always ready to aid a friend or engage an enemy. His greatest ambi- tions are to master the arts of sea- manship and aviation. Soccer 4,3,2; Small Bore Rifle 2, 1; Lacrosse 4,3, 2, NA; Boat Club 4, 3, 2: Property Gang 4,3,2, 1; 1 Stripe. WILLIAM DONALD VOGTS Dou Our Count hails from Philadelphia. He came into the Academy via the U. S. N. R. with ideas of fiying, but the old 20 20 rule put an end to that. Don spent his time at the Academy keeping up with the academic de- partments, serving extra duty, play- ing football, and waiting for leave. If you ever see a big fellow with baggv trou, his shirt tail out, and a good-natured smile, you may say, " There ' s the Count. " Football 4, 3, 2; Resignei!. KI LEWIS JOSEPH STECHER, JR. Steck, L.J., Primeio L.J. is a Navv Junior. This fact can- not be denied, nor can the fact that he IS savvv, in an academic sense. Though he never starred, a 3-39 is too close for comfort. He is slight of build, relatively good-looking, not athletically inclined. His efforts on the Log staff have netted him an editorship. Aside from the fact that he has acquired the habit of saying " damn, " Louie is a good boy. Loic, 4, 3, 2, , Mjnaf,ittg Editor; I ' c P.O.: 2 Slripii. JOHN LAWRENCE HANSEN Butch, Sleepy " Johnny " hails from Iowa and from California; it ' s hard to tell which. He likes to talk about California until the weather is mentioned, but when cornered, Iowa claims him. He starred in plebe steam and has been trying ever since to bring his marks up, with no little improve- ment. His passions have included the boat club, photography, a model gas engine, Link trainers, and very rarely, women. Cmv 4, 3, 2, 1, NA; Bo.it Chh4, 3, 2, 1; C.P.O. CLEAMENS KARFGIN, ji-. " ' ' ' Jiick, Swede Good old Jack — six feet twoof good- naturedness. A pair of broad shoul- ders give him the appearance of one of the he-men of western Pennsyl- vania, but such is not the case — he came from Baltimore to join ' 42. Jack started his naval career early by watching the " Middies " march past his house on the way to football games. He never lost the desire to be one of them and brass buttons fol- lowed Baltimore City College and Johns Hopkins. B.-7fra io}! Lacrosse; G.P.O. ' 5 ES KENNETH LEIPPER Jtw, J like, JK. This College Joe and dry land sailor arrived from Salem, Ohio, with an agrarian knowledge of seamanship, and promptly took to the water. Jim is a sportsman, and a good-natured companion. He appreciates music, and has sung in the choir and glee club during his stay at the academy. College training at Ohio State Uni- versity causes academics to rest lightly on Jim ' s shoulders, and he often coaches others in their studies. Cmc 4. 3, 2, . ' , N; Boar C.hih 4, 3; G fr Club 4. 3; Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; P. P.O. HENRY CLYDE TURNER Hank, Cowboy Although he ' s been here tor some time. Hank ' s slow Arizona drawl still sticks with him. He has a great deal of trouble making himself un- derstood when he says " rifle " and " guide. " He listens to sad, dreamy songs with a far-away look in his eyes that bothers me. He ' s a cheerful pessimist — one that says, " Here we go to Steam; another 2.0 in the books. " For such dauntless spirit, one can ' t help admiring this lanky cowpoke. Boat Cliih 4, ,2, I.e. P.O.- ALBERT GORDON HILLBERG H V r, A.G., Berg From seme small island in New York came many, among whom might be found the unusual Hilly — unusual in that he is of Swedish descent and nothing else. A great lover ot classi- cal music and art, Hilly can always enlighten some befuddled brain on the subject. Another hobby of im- portance is receiving shorter letters than anyone else. These hobbies only add to his appreciation of the finer and nobler things to be gained in life. K ceptioti Committee 3 ; 1 P.O. WILLIAM RICHARD WERNER Otto, Scrappy Bubbling over with enthusiasm, ag- gressiveness, and ability, Dick easily adapted himself to the competitive Naval Academy system. This well- knit son of the fourth platoon never stopped driving until his work rated a " well done, " yet he found time to play. His Waterloo — trying to con- vince his " inconvincible wife " that Southern California is another name for Heaven. Gym 4, 3; Sailing 4, 3, 2; Stan 4, 3, 2; Log 2; Lucky Bag; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Foreig ti Language Club 4, 3; Art Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 2 c P.O.; 2 Sttipis. WILLIAM A. ENGDAHL Bill Bill rolled in from South Dakota with an enviable ability to take life easy. He studied a little, read a few geology books and slept whenever he had a chance. His main interests are photography and radio, but he is always wil ling and eager to take the negative for the sake of an argument on anv subject, armament to zoology. His answer to all questions — " It ' s all relative. " Battalion Basketball; Battalion Football; Boat Club 2; Track 4; KadioClub 2; C.P.O. JACOB EZRA GLICK Jake Jake arrived at the Naval Academy green as the corn he had been plow- ing, but the hard earth made a firm foundation for the building of a suc- cessful career. For these past four years he has shown the true qualities of a conscientious, soft-spoken, level- headed gentleman. Always one to take his share of any burden Jake was ever willing to lend a hand or a dollar to a friend in need. Battalion Soccer; Fencing 4; Battalion Wrestling; Sailing 3, 2, J, 42; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1: Railio Club 4; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. ' MAINO DES GRANGES Dee, Diz., Spiiiky When Des left the tleet to become an officer he brought to the Naval Academy the " des Granges week- end " that has since ahnost become a legend of the four gray walls. He has alwavs taken things easy but had plenty to spare when the pressure was on. Football and ritle are his main interests and the O.A.O., his inspiration. A cheerful personality will carry Bud a long way. Football 4, 3, 2, NA; OiaJoor Kifif 4, 3, 2, NA; Fonii,n Lanyiazf Club 4, 3; BLick N ; P. P.O. GORDON SCROGGIE WILEY Scroggie, Scrog Thev may not have seen him coming but they certainly heard him. Ready for an argument anytime, Scrog ' s main point is noise. With that long, awkward frame, we wonder at his athletic accomplishments, but every- one knows of his prowess at swim- ming, lacrosse, and football. He ' ll long be remembered for being able to drag on less than anyone else and still show the girl a good time. Football 4, 2, I, NA; Swimming 4, 3, 2, i, sNt ; Lacrone 4,3,2, N ; Boar Clt b 4, 3, 2, l:2: ' c P.O., 1 Stripe. WILLIAM LOUIS PETERSON, JR. Pefe Pete ' s constant sparring with the Exec Department gave him plenty of practice in the sport in which he e.vcels. He could quote batting aver- ages on any baseball player in any league and was quick to defend his native California. Pete must have had a little of the Scotch in him be- cause he certainly spent less during his stay at the Academy than anyone else. Football 4, 2, NA; Bo.viii 4, 3, 2, bXt; Baseball 4,3;2Stripis. V ' WILLIAM BERRYMAN MORROW IVildfat, Bill How the reveille inspector ever got Wildfat out of bed in the morning is still a problem. Give him his sleep and New York liberty and he ' ll be satisfied. Once G.A. almost became his middle initials. Not needing to study and possessing a sense of humor, Wildfat made an affable, amiable wife, and his car made him a popular man. Bill is a true Knight of the Rouiid Table as his friends will attest. 13, 2; C.P.O C. L. LENTRITT C-Boy, Corny, Tex, Levi From the wilds of Texas came C-Boy imbued with the idea that only in the Navy could he be happy. Because of a will to succeed, he has come through, chin up, proud to be an officer in our Navy. With him the Navy comes first, and any other in- terests second. His ability and per- severance will make him a good officer; his adaptability will make him a fine shipmate. C.P.O. HOWARD LlROY TERRY Howie Terry who hails from the Ozarks brought with him the characteristics and deliberation of a good classmate. Howie for the past three years has been a conscientious lover of football with boxing running a close second. A ready smile on all occasions is the secret of his personality. An easy going disposition has made him a host of friends. All in all, he ' s a man ' s man, a gentleman — and the ladies like him. Football 2, NA; Boxing 2, hNAt; Battalion Gym; Battalion Baskttball; Battalion Basiball; Bat- talion Tennis; 2 Stripes. RICH-SRD HAMILTON O ' BRIEN Dick, Tinker Dick hails from |Lisr outside the Smoky City- He can be found almost any afternoon in the boxing loft and packs a lot of energy in that frame of his. His biggest worry on Saturday morning was not which girl but how many were coming down for the week-end. Anyone who knows Dicky Bird will find it hard to forget his never failing good humor, thought- ful consideration and abounding generosity. Box!,:g 4, 3, 2, !. bNt; Bout Club: P. P.O. SAM HAL FLETCHER Fletch, Semuel One warm day in June, 1938, there were weepings and wailings on the Texas plains, as a favorite son de- parted. A typical " Joe College, " Fletch will borrow your only pair of socks and lend you his last shirt. Hal has an impartial liking for athletics and black-eyed peas. His amiable disposition and attractive personality has made him many lasting friend- ships, Here ' s to you, Fletch! ! ! Barta hn Football: Battalion Boxing; Star.! 4, 3; Boat Club 4, ,2: 1 Stripe. ROBERT ANTHONY MARTIN Bob, Rabbit, Pepper From the uncharted wilds of the Bronx, Bob came to Uncle Sam ' s Navy School. Bob ignored the social life at the Academy in favor of athletics, his interest centering around the squared circle. A strong and agressive fighter, he has been a valuable Webb-man. Bob ' s vast source of energy has given him sev- eral colorful nicknames. His per- sistency and versatility will pave the road to success. Bo. -! :! 4. 3, 2, J, bNc; B.ittalioti Football: Bat- talion Ba ' iball: Battalion Tcnni.i; Stars 4: E..P.O. THEODORE WILLIAM BENEDICT Benny, Bill This clarinet tooter has been jam- ming his way through the Academy right in stride. A true friend, the red- head makes you laugh just when you want to cry. In solving difficulties he listens to everyone ' s advice and then does just as he wants. His " Connecti- cut Shuffle " and honest grin are sure- lire. Always a force to be reckoned with, he is not domineering yet can- not be squelched. His perse erance and enthusiasm mark him deliniteiv as a " correr. " C.P.O. ROBERT OWEN CARLOCK Boh Another Lochinvar came out of the West when Bob came to Crabtown. Always ready with a quip or a pun, Bob added much joy to the irksome monotony of Academy routine. His generosity, patience and benignancy gave him a place in our life which could have been filled by no other. Bob ' s forcefulness and confidence should bring him success in whatever he undertakes. Small Bore Riflr 4; Temiij 4, 2, 1: Qitartmlrck 4; Boat ( ' ill 4, 3, 2, 1; Foreign Lmigiiiigt Club 4, 3; C « r i.b 4. 2; Choir 4, 3, 2, 1; P.P.O. ELBRIDGE DEAN HENDERSON Chick, Trigger, Stumpy Standing five-five and a half in his stocking feet. Chick is the living proof that the best things come in small packages. Above average in- telligence and perseverance have paved his way through the tedious years at the Academy and should make his life a success. Al.vays cheer- ful, except before breakfast, he was a true friend for three and a half years and as a wife, left little to be desired. Boiit Club 4y 3, 2; Foreign Liitigiiage Club 4, 3, 2; C.P.O. JOHN BERNARD SCHMITZ Smitty, Dutch When you hear a booming voice reverberating throughout the Hall, that ' s Smitty. Fond ot music and the better things in life, Dutch once serenaded from the shower Uncle Beanie and several company mates. However, he also brought a more serious side with him from Akron, and can win an argument on almost any topic. Usually found in a bull session, engaged in some athletics, or fast asleep, Smitty has proven himself equal to any situation. Football -I, 3, 2, . ' , N. ; Tr.ick 4; R.iJio Club 4: P.P.O WILLIAM AUGUST SCHOENFELD Bill Thoroughness is Bill ' s keynote. His reliance on the complete mastery of fundamentals has led to several pecu- liar traits. He may sleep through a study hour, but he is just as likely to work out a steam prob on his cuff while dragging. Bill ' s usually serious demeanor conceals an immense and somewhat ribald Teutonic sense of humor. Only his natural aversion to mid-watches stands between him and a pleasant and successful career. Battalion Boxinz ; Battalion Crew; Stars 4, 3; 2 ' c P.O.; 2 Stripes. GEORGE FRANCIS CUMMINGS Shunt Quiet, calm, never disturbed, this short but mighty little fellow has the ability to maintain his calm exterior under the most varied circumstances, never becomes overly enthusiastic nor unusually depressed. Well-travelled and well-read, he can hold an inter- esting conversation on most any topic, whether it be literature, music, geography, or just plain California. George will go far and we wish him all sorts of success. 2 c P.O ; I Strip, C. B. BERGQUIST Ced, Bergie, Cedrico " Listen to that tenor sax! " By these words do we know him. Eight years of experience ha x made Ced a smooth sax man himself as the NA-10 boys will testify. Unlike most swing men, Ced has marvelous self-control. Ced ' s greatest interest is the I.C. engine. He loves to tinker with carbureters, fuel pumps, and ignition systems. We hope as Ced does that he may be able to continue this in- terest in the air arm of our Fleet. Criwi; Battalion Crew; NA-10 4, 3, 2, , C.P.O. ALAN EDWARD GERNHARDT Gem, A I Cheerful, industrious, always ready for work or play, Alan has been in- valuable as a " wife. " Days and years have passed since we first met him, and those years have brought to Alan knowledge, experience, and that most valuable possession, friends. Judging from the good start he has made, it looks as if Alan is headed for that select group who merit a " Well done. Admiral! " Ffnan? 4, 3, 2, i, fNt; 2, : P.O.; 3 Stripts. CARL A. KLUG Slug Wisconsin may credit herself with a strange and agreeable combination of mild temper backed up with gloved fists. Seriousness or joviality — he applies the man to the situation. Disappearance of a new book from his well-stocked shelf or interrup- tion to his letter a day are of more concern than academics. If you ' re not pleased to meet Carl, it ' s only be- cause he sprained your hand in the friendly clasp. Boxing 4, 3; Railio Club 4, 3; 2 V P.O.; 2 Stripts. • ' AMES DAVID BOROP Jii?ii)iy From Lanark on the Waukaroosha to Bancroft on the Severn Jim en- tered into a new and different life. Adaptability and the knack of appli- cation soon made him a part of the Navy. Graduation will take him away from many of his friends, but those who serve with him in the fleet will recognize his sagacity, re- spect his clear clean-cut thinking and admire his sincerity. Ftticint, 4, 3, 2, 1, fNAt; Juice Gang 4, 3, 2, 1; 2fcP.b.;2 Stripes. ROBERT ELTON THUM Bob, Rob, Faiitail " From the hills of old Wyonun " to the shores of the Severn. So begins Bob ' s history. His fondness for drag- ging accounts for some wasted study hours but academic rrtarks have not suffered. A flair for the unusual, a keen sense of humor, and a powerful ability to follow through on things once begun have won him many friends and predict a successful career for Bob. Football 4; Boxing 4; Wrestling 1; Crew 4, ): Boat Club 3, 2, 1; 2 Stripes. WILLIAM F. RANDOLPH Ka !iiie, Bill When the Idahoian lumber camps lost their best flunky, the Navy added another husky to its crew. After working so hard before enter- ing Randie has been a firm advocate of bunk drills. Theoretically a Red Mike, he has shown no serious in- tentions to the fair sex. His Co- efficient of Thought being greater than one, he was a benefit to any bull session. Hasta la vista, aniigo. Football 4, 42; Crew 42; Boat Club 3, 2, ; Recep- tion Committee 3; 2 Stripes. ■ n: EARL MANUEL GREER, JR. Earl Nothing worries Mac except his fail- ing sight and the sparkling eyes of a beautiful girl in Baltimore. His en- thusiasm for swing music and con- suming hate for the reveille bell have made him an expert critic of both. A rollicking sense of humor, a flashing smile, and benevolent manner have made him a peerless wife and friend. We predict success whether it be with a tin cup or tin can. football 4: BastbalU; I Stripe. JOHN J. HAFFEY, JR. Haje An Irish name, an Irish pan, and the necessary wat, scrap, and determina- tion inherent in every true son of Erin makes Baldv a fellow a girl just can ' t resist. His receding hair line worries him even more than the Ordnance Department, and his sense of humor makes us believe that radio should be his profession. His favorite pastime — dragging beautiful women; his pet hate — Monday morn- ings; his most prominent character- istic — his popularity with all who know him. Bjsketl a I4, ' i.41:l Stnpr. ROBERT EN ' ERETT MULLER Bob, Dutch Boilers are " berlers " and alphii is " alpher " so we have always taken him for what he means and not for what he says since he is the proverbial Dutchman. Usually Bob is " hail fel- low well met " but he has one obses- sion — reveille — so stand well clear until he has cleaned his teeth with his morning coffee. As a star man he is an excellent golfer but as a liberty hound he leads the pack. Keep plug- ging Bob — " fovr hells and a jingle. " BasebalUjC.P.O. ROBERT BRUCE STAHL ' ? Boh Did someone sav an artistic taste for music? Not Bob — he still thinks Like Bananas is a classic. When it comes to the arts Bob takes the hon- ors in the art of narration. Many varied experiences in his pre-academy days as well as his imagination and perpetual humor have given him a repertoire of colorful sea tales v hich he can call upon whenever the party becomes boring. The Navv is his true career and he will never tire of those blue and gold injections. FoorbiiU 4; Biittnliou Crew; 1 Stripa. ALFRED JOSEPH DONOHUE Al, Swing ' n Sivay, Irish, Dugan I don ' t know who got the lucky break, the Navy or the Log, when Al entered the Academy. A natural sales- man — he can sell you an ad and he sold himself the Navy. His time in Crabtown has been -spent eating, dragging, and visiting the Annapo- litians with the emphasis on the first. He has his eye peeled for an attache ' s post and will make a super salesman for Uncle Sam in some foreign country. Gym 2, 1; Baahall 2, 1; Track 4; Log 4, 3, 2, Advertising lAanagtr 1; Boar Club 4; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Spanish Club President; Reception Committee 3,2, 1; P. P.O. r 1 RICHARD LYMAN LOWE Dick, Montana, B.ijo Tanned by the Montana blizzards, Bajo came to us a tough, wiry little Westerner fresh from the University of Montana. He pined a little for his cow pony, but soon settled down and struggled right nobly with the vari- ous academic departments. His favor- ite studies are politics and Southern girls. He is an expert on both and shows signs of becoming a victim of his study of (Texan?) femininity. Soccer 4: Boat Club }.2C.P.O. % FRANK STRINGFELLOW QUINN, JR. Frank Down where the corn and ' raters grow — Yes suh! Ole ' irginny — a chubby little barefoot boy was play- ing around the ole swimming hole when life caught up with him. ' . M. I. found a true rebel and a southern gentleman — then Frank found himself at Annapolis. Sleep, women, math, and languages are his hobbies. If you don ' t believe it drop in and listen to some of his opinions of higher curves! Srull Bore R,fl, 4; Criw 4; Sf.,n 4, 3; TriJoit 2, 1, Asiistant iiJitar; Math Cliih 3, 2, ; Boat Club 3, 2; fn ' tiryi iMnyiait Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Chen Club 3; ' itrifl. CHARLES TAYLOR MARTIN, JR. Alabain, Chick Chicks is from Alabama, a rebel and proud of it. His handsome face and sparkling eye has caused many a young heart to flicker and flare up. He has an eye for beauty but is more or less a red mike. With an easy going attitude, a witty saying on his tongue, and a lot more gray matter in his head than on top of it, he should some day in the near future be cap- rain of something much bigger than the rowboats in Alabama. Battalion Football; Socctr 4: Wrestling 2, 1; Battalion Baseball; G.P.O. JAMES MARTIN CALLENDER Moe, Jim, Cell Moe, the saddle-worn, two gun cow- hand from Texas, hung up his spurs and joined the herd after two years at Lamar J. C. Plebe and Youngster years were fruit-like shooting hsh in a barrel. He was corralled and brand- ed second class year and made the team with a black " N " . He soon slipped the traces, and stir-crazy like a fire horse, met six trolleys in one afternoon; Stood-up? What a femme! Gym 4; Crew 4,1: Boat Club 2; Foreign Language Club4,3,2:P P(y GUSTAVE WILLIAM iir ' l ' ; EHREKE, JR. Vj-k the Turk, Gus, Wild Bill " Got a stamp? The girls just won ' t stop writing, " complains the Lover. Tall, dark and sleepy is this man from Missouri. Tennis and high- jumping call him from his bunk in the spring, but the rest of the year he ' s a charter member of the Canteen Cowboys. Academics caught up with him from time to time but never enough to disturb his sleep during study hours. He won ' t commit him- self, but we think he ' s a forty year man. BjskabalN; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Temiis 4; C.P.O. MAX HOWELL OSTRANDER Red, Rotkopf, Ossie Red: red hair and a funny grin — erudite scholar of English and Ger- man from Purdue. Favorite sport: gathering poison ivy on cross coun- try hikes — Fondness for argument and plump women — fet hate: for- esters in green uniforms — Taciturn and cvnical, a " gwand stwiper " — Prophecy: probably some day will inherit name of " The Great Stone Face " and raise numerous red headed Navy juniors. Battalion Suimmine ; Outdoor Rifle 4; Stars 4; Foreign Laii tia e Club 4, 3; Reception Committee 3, 2; 2 f P.O.; 3 Stripes. KENNETH EDWIN GULLEDGE Doc Already holding one college sheep- skin, the " Doc " came East with a round trip ticket not expecting to stay long. We knew he had arrived when we heard the famous " Mr. Speaker " lines. Books, to him, are only decorations for a bookshelf. Hobbies — bridge and extra duty; ambitions — Pensacola or sharecrop- ping in Arkansas, raising kids, and writing his book. Throw Another Bean in the Beanfield. Stars 4, 3; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2; Ring Committee; Class Crest Committee: 2 c P.O.; C.P.O. ' ' j - THOMAS MADRYE COGGINS Tommy " O.K., pipe down; it ' s study hour! " — Never a lost moment in tiie life of this super-elficient marine. He could shine shoes with one hand, brush off ' his hlou with the other, and hone math all at the same time. Dancing was his favorite sport, indoors and out; every hop was certain to find him trying to do the latest steps, re- peat " trying. " Battalion Socctr: Batt,:liaii Boxing: Battalion Wristlini ; Track 4, 3, Manager; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. JOHN ALPHONSE KLOTER BLicktt From " Noo York " John brought his own pronunciation of " battle " and " bottle " as well as a love for music and skill for tennis. Academics never bothered him and he read every article in the newspaper before open- ing a book. It was the Times or stars for John — he chose the Times. As for the fair sex, with John it was not only six-love on the tennis court. Tamis 4. 3, 2, tNt; G « C id 4, 3, 2; Choir 4, 3, 2; Miistcal Cluh.i Director; 1 Stripe. DALE C. REED Dale Boy, D: sty Why this happy-go-lucky Irishman changed from doctor to officer is his secret. Girls? — he dragged to every hop. Between writing countless let- ters, he managed to open a book — a physiology book — which led tc trou- ble with the academics until the Oz took over. Dale has a knack of mak- ing friends, and he ceased smiling only during those black moments following a nav P-work. Cross Country 2, 1, c42c, Track 4, 3, 2, i, 42; Bo.it Chih 4, 1; 2 Stripes. WILLIAM DOERTER SPIEGEL Spieg, Meii} Herr Nights on the Wabash gave " the Spieg " a yen for the sea, so here he is. Happy-go-lucky, with a grin that conquers all, he rolls along taking everything in his stride. Noted for his theme song, I ' m in Love with Love, his regular attendance at the hops, and his love of " jam " music, Spieg will get along in spite of the hin- drance of the fairer sex. Soccer 4; Battjlion Soccer; Battalion Baseball; Lacrosse 3, 7, N, Mauager; Hop Covimittee 3, 2; Kecept on Committee 3, 1; 2 Stripes. dii «9«. Ml ROBERT F. REILLY Bogtrotter, Reil Allergic to studying and passing ex- aminations, Reil is classed detinitely in the " squeeze by " group. His favor- ite song was the P-work blues for he couldn ' t quite master the befuddling increments and integrals of the Math Department. This lanky New Eng- lander abandoned his skis for a la- crosse stick. A jovial Irishman al- ways ready for a laugh, Reil was tops as a classmate, friend, and room- mate. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, 1; Boat Club 2, 1; Riceptioit Com- mittee 3; 2 c P.O.; 1 Stripe. JAMES B. OSBORN Oz " What a wonderful day, " quotes the Oz. He quite capably steers his men- tal courses but usually manages to run afovl of the executive branch. We are still wondering just how the sea managed to drag Gzzie away from June and old " Mizzou. " His unselfishness in lending a helpful hand to his less savvy classmates, plus a warm personality and good nature, has made him tops with his friends. Battalion Football; Stars 4; Mat j Club f, 3, 2; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. DONALD THEODORE HOLMES Don, Dee, Sidelight . . . three striper, a keg-legged half- back, an All American " wasketball " player, and a seer who can ' t see. We ' ve been represented in practically everything in this man ' s Academy, including the sub-squad, excused squad. Log joke collectors, and all four platoons in the ninth company. We might very well be an inspiration to the powers of Europe, for if we can get along, with our varying ideas Socctr4, 3, 2, 1, aNAf; BaskerbalN: Track 4, 3, 2, NA; Glee Club 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. THOMAS JOSEPH MILHAUPT Totn, Mangle Mil ... on showers, studying, singing, and sitting on lockers, why can ' t the Magyars and Slovaks? Whatever else can be said for these four years, they ' ve been a lot of fun. We ' ve mixed studies and sports with de- merits and dragging, and through it all have been guided by the gods of the Irish, Swedes, and Germans, who collaborated for the first and proba- blv the last Soccer 4: Crew 4, 3; Keceprioa Committee 3, 2; 1 Strife. WESLEY ROBERT GEBERT, JR. Wts, Gebe, Scooter There have been four of a lot of things — horsemen, Marx brothers, and get-me-nots, but we sincerely be- lieve that never before in history has there been a combination of four to compare with Murphy, Milhaupt, Holmes and Gebert. To read that line-up is to go from bad to Wes. Barnum in his palmiest days never could have presented as fine a collec- tion. Here in one small room we have Football 4, 3, 2, I Baseb l. , 2; P.P.O N ; Battalion Baiketball; LATOENCE THOMAS MURPHY . . . time. We have only one regret, and that is our inability to see our- selves as our grandchildren will. There is a curiosity existing about the effects of time on a certain nose, a certain pair of eyes, two slightly bowed legs, and a haircut. We can only sit and wait, and meanwhile, thank you. New Jersey, Michigan, Wisconsin, and Washington, for such a WONDERFUL quartet! Croii Country 4, 3; Track 4, 3, 2, 1; Stars 4; Loi; Pras Detail l,UC.P.O. JUSTIN ARTHUR O ' NEIL Bucky, Jake Meet Bucky, the little man with the big grin who has been bringing up the rear of the ninth company for three years, and running a haven for over-harrassed plebes ip his spare time. For a year we thought he was a red mike, but then September leave came, and now his mail comes regu- larly. His generosity has kept the candy locker well supplied, and his pipe, the air full of smoke rings. His shipmates are to be congratulated for being able to work with him. G.P.O. RICHARD BYRON VARLEY, JR. Dick Dick arrived here through the Fleet and during the last four years has gathered everything possible to as- sure himself of a successful naval career. He refuses to be tied down to one sport or club because he feels that each day should be a little differ- ent during recreation hours. Dick is naturally a quiet serious-minded, well-behaved fellow and very con- scientious in everything he does. Let ' s join in wishing him some smooth sailing. 2 cP.O.;iStripis. f JOHN WILLIAM MADDEX Red After two years at the Unnersity ot Iowa, Johnny came son:ev hat un- knowingly to the Naval School, but he has undergone the rough path with an entirely characteristic lack of complaint. He has a thatch of red hair, but it belies a steadiness and good sense that have often helped restrain the zany antics of his room- mates. And Johnny is outstandinglv considerate. Add talents for bridge and golf, and his manv friends are well explained. Goij4,i;lS ' tripis. JACK BALL RITTMAYER Happy Jack As result of a youth spent in the shadow of the Fleet at Long Beach, there was instilled in Jack a resolve to come to the Academy that could not be denied. After hard work and disappointments, his aim was real- ized. Here, troubles with the system were lightened by devotion to fine books and music, and above all by his ambition to fly. With his charac- teristic perseverance, we know this aim, too, will be achieved. Socctr 4, 3, 2, aN. f; Batta tmi Swimmmz ; Kfsigtjtd. ELTON BERNARD STIRLING Silver Silver sacrificed more than the aver- age boy, when he offered his services to his country — he left sunny Cali- fornia! After spending several years at Caltech, academics came easily to Elton; consequently, his time was divided between helping his class- mates and engaging in athletics. Possessing a pleasing, even-natured personality, characteristic of his Scandinavian blood, he established many friendships, which will extend throughout his life at sea. Socctr 4, 3, 2, aNf; Biitrii ioii Track; Stjrs 4, 3, C.P.O. GRANT RENNE, JR. Operator Three vears learning how to be a businessniiin at the University of Missouri and three more learning how to be an engineer at the Naval Academy have served to prove Grant ' s versatility of mind. An ex- cellent rider, a track man of no little ability. Grant can give you a good battle in any game you name from squash to contract. We will remem- ber him however, for his gentle- manly manners and courtesy, and his buoyant good nature. B.i.fcki! 4: Tr.uk 3; Bo,,r Club I: C.PO. WALTER W. PRICE, JR. Precio, Walt A little reserved and seldom ruffled, Walt hails from a colonial village over there on the Eastern Shore. So far he has worked up only a mild in- terest in life, but will probably find the one he has in mind eventually. Likes music, chess, English poetry, and sea food. A level head and clear perception mark Walt as a sure bet to take the rough spots in stride. Bun J I ion Cross Coinitry; Trident 3, 2, ; Qiiurttr- dtck 4, 3; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Foreign Langiii)i.t Club 4: ChissClnb 4,3:1 Stripe. HENRY J. WOESSNER Hank, Lover As a roommate. Hank almost lived up to the ideals we all cherished plebe year. He spent most of his time in love, pausing now and then to study (the problem of her miniature). All he looks forward to in his Naval career is the possibility of becoming Commandant, or founding a school for wayward boys which will out- shine the Naval Academy. Bjttitlion Foothctll: Bo.xiiii, 4, h42r; Btirta ioii Track: Golf 4, lAlv,! P.O. JAMES WARREN SALASSI Ha le, Jmiiiiie Haile began his naval career by spreading the fame of a little-known college called Millsaps — then extra duty began to spread the fame of Haile. As a staunch exponent of " college night, " he proved that a good time could be had even around the Naval Academy. Liberty was his favorite sport. A Navy man? Yea, verily — if one ever walked the cor- ridors of Bancroft Hall! Baseball 3, NA; Raiiio Cliih 4; Mandolin Cliih 4; P. P.O. FRED LAING Dopey, Flange, Lover The " F " was our roommate; some- times we weren ' t so sure whether he was going to stay with us or not but he " sneaked by in the dark. " During second class year he set out to rival the fame of Prince Henry the Navi- gator but managed to pull sat on the exams. A converted Red Mike he could always be depended upon for a good — bunk drill. Biittjlion Cross Country; Track 4, 3, 2, 1, N, Manager; Radio Cliih 4: 1 Strife. DONALD CORNELIUS RICHARDS Don Don hails from California and there- in lies his pride and joy. His saddest disappointment occurred when Abe Lvman got a new theme song. Don has shivered his way through the Academy hoping for West Coast duty. You might overlook Don at first, but when you get around to making his acquaintance you will wonder how, and begrudge the lost time. Friendship with him, like California wine, ripens with age. Fincint,4;Track4: P.P.O M ' 4 i I HAROLD HUNTINGTON ELLISON Bud, Duck Bud is ;i good man to know if you take the time and trouble. In his spare moments he may usually be found writing a letter, but is always willing to join in any form of recrea- tion. He spent a year at Yale and coasted through the Academy until youngster year. At times Bud exhibits a weakness for " Hot Swing " or classics. Popular with both sexes, " Duck, " is an easy man to like. Fciuini 4; Bo.it Club 4; 2 Stripts. PAUL ELMO CATON Pablo If you hear a drawling voice with a Southern accent condemning the ! ! Yankees, that is Pablo. His favorite hobbies are holding bunk drills, fighting the War, -and expound- ing the virtues of Arkansas. His pet hates are studies and missing a hop. Never one to take life too seriously, Pablo doesn ' t have many worries, but nevertheless he can be relied upon to accomplish any task set before him. C.P.O. WAYNE LEE EDWARDS Tony From the vast wilds of the Ohio ' alley, Tony sailed into Annapolis. Taking one look at the academics, he hied them for future, but not con- centrated, action. He has instead, devoted his time to dismantling anything with movable parts, and, when not so occupied, to sleeping. Tony doesn ' t sound his own horn, but his natural inquisitiveness, per- sistence and continual good humor will take him to any goal he sets. I Stript. V • •••••• Ml- Fourth Battalion Staff: R. R. Brafford; J. H. Burt; W. Morgan Montgomerv; R. F. Gallagher; H. C. Field, Jr.; W. L. Burchard; W. H. Garrett, Jr. Tenth Company: G- L. Marocchi; G. E. Miller; N. L. Tate; D. E. Bunting; M. M. Dupre, 3rd; W. F. Vose. " AKC ■r iiP B| ' ' i A Ma dA H H B ' ' V Twelfth Company: R. C. Armstcad, R. R. Carter; W. E. Underwood; F. P. Richtcr,Jr.;E.J. Edmands, C M. Esler.Jr. Eleventh Company: F. E. Land; J. B. Davib, Jr.; R. L. Lowell; 1. W. Sturgis; W. B. Hosey; W. C. Shreve. 190 s o r r 1 c E R 5 Fourth Battalion Staff: R. B. Childers; R. L. Corkran; L. C. McCarty; A. W. Whitney; D. M. Currer; E. F. Hahnfeldt; M. E. Stewart. Tenth Company: A. G. Hamilton, Jr.; R. G. Brown;iW. O. Austi W. L. Laver; R. G. Tower; D. C. Peto. • Eleventh Company: B. Robb; A. H. Ta land; G. Hoppock: I. C. KidJ, Jr.; J. E. Shedaker, Jr., W. R. Sadler. Twelfth Compa.vv. R.J. Hanson, R. L Knight. C, E. Tripp, B. Ran- dall, 3rd; H. Cole; H. C. Gravely, Jr. 191 .Lieut S. C. Small LiEur. R. T. S. Keith Battalion Staff: W. C. Shrcve, R- L. Coikran, Jr., H. C Field, Jr., H. P. McKeal; V. H Mender.hall, R. R Br.ifTcrd. Lieut. G. H. Miller ' imMD wm Lieut. A. B. . dam ' ;, Jr. Sixteenth Company Officers: R. G. Tower; R. B. Childcrs; A. H. Tagland; A. V. Whitncv; F. P. Richtcr, Jr.; M. M. Duprc, 3rd. 192 » 1 ' " Lieut. -CoMDR. E. R. McLean, Jr. Seventeenth Company Officers: G. E.l Miller; W. B. Hosey; C. A. Strangnian; C. E. Tripp; G. Hoppock; W, H. F. Wahlin. Eighteenth Company Officers: J. B. Davis, Jr.; B. Randall, 3rd; F. E. Land, L. C. McCarty; E. J. Edmands; R. J. Hanson. Nimeteenth Company Officers: B. Rohb; E. E. Hopley, R. R. Carter; V. Morgan Montgomeiv; H. C. Gravely, Jr.: I. C. Kidd, Twentieth Company Ofticers: R. C. Armstead; W. O. Austin, Jr.: J. L. Marocchi; V. L. Burchard, H. Cole, R. G. Broun. 193 BW, Burk, Ul Feller JONATHAN ARNOLD BARKER The man with the flux — where he gets it nobody knows — hut if anyone wants a connection made, a spot or floodlight, or a six-phase sign, Bud and his gang will provide the juice. His level headed cheerfulness mixed with inimitable whimsy has been indispensable in handling temperamental ballerinas, irate directors, innumerable drags, and his wife. . . . Tovarich ... La Belle . . . Nitchevo . . . Phooey! Lo? 4, 3; Foreign Language Chih 4; Juice Gang 4, 3, 2, 1, Director; C.P.O. Frank, F.M.L., Leavitt FRANK McDOWELL LEAVITT DAMS He spouts Shakespeare, voluble French, nonsense after taps. He plays a man- dolin, piano, soccer, chess. He works on sonatas, Masqueraders, Lucky Bag, Log, victims for the Book-of-the-Month Club. He has the world ' s sleepiest counte- nance at reveille, a weakness for the funnies, an appreciation of any joke! — good or bad. Summary: in the vernacular, he ' s a noble lad. Soccer, aNf , Fencing, f42t, Log 4: Lucky Bag: Chess Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Presieienr; Mandolin Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1: Masqueraders 4, 3, 2, I, President: Choir ' 4, 3, 2, 1; Star 4; 1 Stripe. Corky RICHARD LeROY CORKRAN, JR. Corky isn ' t one of those to howl about how cold it is in Maryland, for he was born and reared practically under the eaves of Bancroft. And since academics never bothered him much, he has put his enthusiasm into the Juice Gang and the mean job of goalie on the Fightin ' Fourth ' s soccer team. The femmes never interested Cork much, but someday he ' ll fall as all staunch Red Mikes do. Gym 4. 3,2,7, Manager; adio Club 2, 1; Reception Committee 3, 2, 1; Juice " Gang 4,3,2,1. Chief Electrician; Choir 3, 2, 1; 3 Stripes. X j ' 194 1 . MARCY MATHIAS DUPRE, 3rd Dopn, Duper, French A little man with a big smile— that ' s Dopey. When he isn ' t busy with a brush and oils or his mandolin, he can be found eagerly discussing plans for the coming week-end. Swing and symphonies are equally pleasing to him, and a good book is his delight. But his best asset is his smile, and it ought to carry him a long way toward success. Barulion Soccer; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2; Triilent 2, 1; Movie Gang 4,3,2, 1; Koilio Club 4: Maiido iit Chh 4,}. 2, I; Reef Points 1; Hop Committee 2; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. DOUGLAS CAULFIELD PLATE Doug, Dish, D.C " I can ' t drag this week-end. Please don ' t try to persuade me, fellows. " This is just one of the sayings remindful of Doug. A member of the famous " Alley Cats, " this lad from New York State spent much of his time in the gym and earned his letter in fencing. His wit, his harmonizing, his language — all these made Doug a grand companion. Despite his protests about dragging, few week- ends found him without a charming young lady. Fencini 4, 3, 2, i, fNt; Bojt Chib 4. 3, 2, 1: C.P.O. THOMAS NELSON COPPEDGE, JR. Totnmy, T.N., T.N.T. Tommy ' s a Southerner from down where they believe in good times and know how to enjoy themselves. No e.xception, he has managed to do mighty well along the academic line as well as exercise his easy charm to increase a circle of real friends. He ' s found time to get in some good golf games and almost complete several ham radio outfits. It ' s been a great three years, T.N. Golf 4, g42f; Quarterdeck 4, 3; Movie Gan 3, 2, J; RaJio Club 3,. 2, ;,- Reception Committee 3, 2, ;,• C.P 195 Ulf T ■ 4 Foo, Salty ROBERT GOULD BROWN Foo is an old sailor from way back. His sea stories rate among the best of the Navy, and his knowledge of the sea knows no bounds. Salty would rather go down to the sea in ships than do most anything — even a freighter or tanker appeal to him. But we are certain that the Navy will keep a good man in our " old salt. " Batra roii FiMtha : Battalion Boxwg; Rattjlion Gym; Battalion Track; Boat Club: 2 Strifis. ' Stnni, Tut, Pawy STRUDWICK TUTWILER PENNINGTON If he doubles you, you can ' t win, and if he bids " Four spade?, " he ' s sure to make it. Right! He ' s a card shark, and besides teaching his roonimate bridge, he spent many hours dragging him through math and juice courses. At the same time he forgot his own academic talents in favor of magazines and records that were worn thin years ago. All told, he ' s a tine guy to have around. Battalion Swimmim: Boat Chib 4. 3, 2, ;; PP.0. Dava, Navy Davy DAVID McMILLAN CURRER r Dave starred in neither athletics nor academics, but as a five year man, he should be a cinch for Admiral. One of that amazing group that can smile on Monday mornings, he even shows interest in afternoon steam drills. He started his career on a Great Lakes gunboat, and, unless fate is treacherous, he should end it on a flagship. Quartirdeck 2, 1; Boat Club 4.}. 2, 1; KaJio Club 4, 3, 2, J; For(if,n Wiuage Club ■ , 3, 2, 1: Rrctptton Com- mitt» 2 . 1; Gtt, Club 3 1 Str.p, . X V ■ 196 THOMAS MANNING GARRETTSON Mae, Tow, Gam It seemed to be a contest between the Executive and Academic Departments as to who would get our voung Tom first, but he fooled them both and emerged unscathed. Tom is a great man to have around in time of trouble— his smile will dispel all clouds, and he will make you laugh despite yourself. He will always be remembered by most of his classmates as just plain Moe. Cros.! Country 4, i, 42; B.itr,i ion Basketball; Battalion Track; Railh Club 4: 1 P.O. . ' FRED EDWARD HAY " Ed, Fil, Fox Easy Early in Ed ' s career at the Academy, he showed his resourcefulness and capabili- ties by being able to drag three girls at the same time without any one of them knowing of the others ' presence. Academics are merely a side line with this curly haired swing addict who refuses to give one extra erg to the keepers of the gouge. An all round good fellow, a swell roommate, Ed is certain to enjoy a successful career. -- Battalion Basketball; Battalion Baseball; Radio Club 2, 1; C.P.O. RAY HERBERT MILLER Red Ray forsook the wonders of Wisconsin to cast his lot with Uncle Sam. Speaking and Ray are synonymous terms, and every week found him at Quarterdeck putting into practice the dailv bull sessions. Other interests centered around sports, his auburn hair, and femmes. The latter caused him more troubles than academics, and he has hurdled all obstacles successfully — a good prediction of the future. Battalion Football; Boxing 3 , 2 , i , bN . t ; Battalion Lacrosse; Quarterdeck 4,},2, 1; Radio Club 2, 1; Recep- tion Committee 3, P. P.O. lh 197 Smokey, Big Stoop JAMES KINNEAR JOHNSTON A firm believer that the best electrical circuit was the shortest, he constantly proved his theory on radios and Juice Department fuses. Be it classical or jazz, the battalion heard his music through the influence of the infamous Dynamiter, and like all smokers, he has been absurdly fond of a number of foul-smelling pipes. A gentleman with a gentleman ' s failings — " Hey, Smokey, turn that thing down! " Lamssi: 4, 42, R.i,lio Cluh 4, 3, 2, 1; J«ki Gang 3, ' 2, 1; 1 Stripi. Hocky JOHN LOUIS MAROCCHI The " Old World " provided the burnish for his manner, the " New World " for his shoes. Ever apt in matters diplomatic, he never found his way too difficult. He was a gentleman long before Congress authorized it but not sufficiently con- scientious to be a consummate scholar also. When the oft heard cry " When I was a midshipman " fills the wardroom, we ' ll probably best remember— " not Maroachie, Marocchi. " ♦ - Gym 2. 1: Qujrtmlah 4; Foreign Language Club 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; I Stripes. I„.,.y GERALD EDWARD MILLER Plebe summer he tooted his trumpet with gusto and some quality to entertain the Third Batt court. Youngster year he led the Youngster Hop Committee through a 4.0 Youngster Hop and repeated the job second class year. Dragging, listening to any hot tune, and letter writing filled out his time. As popular with the girfs as with his classmates, he always has a smile and a cheery word for evervone. Hop Committee 3, 2, Chairman; Fariwell Ball Committee, Chairman; RiM? Da 3 Stripes. Committee, Chairman; 198 CLIVE ARNOLD STRANGMAN Greyhound, Earl Talented, versatile, and original are three words which adequately describe this English importation from the land of tea and crumpets. His originality was displayed in everything from pep parades to hop programs. His versatility was evident in athletics and his talent in everything he attempted. But most of all, I like to remember him for his subtle humor and his all-around good com- panionship. Football 4, 42; Basketball 4, 42; Track 4. 3. 2, 42; Tri.teiir 2; Hop Committii 2; 1 Stnpe. LESLIE RICHARD OLSEN Swede, Short Circuit, Olie, Tid Bit " When Mom and Pop come back — , " and Dick begins again about Nevada. But small chatter is forgotten when Dick has a chance to help with a steam or juice prob. An afternoon at the machine shop is more to be desired than any- thing. Though plagued by size and the Sub Squad, he has done well both as a boxer and crew coxswain. Here ' s hoping you have a lifejacket handy, Dick, if that emergency ever comes. Battalion Boxing; Critc 4, 3, 2, 42; Railio C iih 2; Foreign Language Club 4; C.P.O. ROBERT McKAIN RICHARDS Mac With his favorite quotations, " Back to the farm and raise cotton " and " Sher- man ' s retreat to the sea, " this Southerner upholds his homeland and the better life of guns, dogs, and birds. After years of hard work Mac has finally made just what he wanted, the U. S. Marine Corps. Always willing to lend a hand, he is thoroughly liked by everyone who knows him. Battalion Football; Cross Country 3, 2, 1, N, Manager: Battalion Baseball; Tr ick 3, ■2; 1 Stripe. 199 Qu, ,, Q.A. QUINTEN ALAN PIERCE Quin has devoted his time at the Academy to amateur photography, fencing, and voicing his opinions at frequent bull sessions. Never troubled by academics, still he insists that Dago is all Greek. Since Quin ' s greatest love is dancing, there were few hops which he and the O.A.O. missed. His amiable nature and sanguine temperament have gained him many friends and are his greatest assets for the future. ff«f «? 4. 3, 2, ;, fNt ; Ba.!t Club 4, 3, 2, ;; Radio Club 2, 1: Gnat Guns; C.P.O. f M ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' J ' ' ' " ' " ' WALTER HJALMER FRANZ W ' AHLIN ' W Wallie ' s outstanding complaint has been that neither September leave nor graduation comes during hunting season. A liking for guns, the cost of ammuni- tion, and an interest in machinery probably caused him to choose a naval career. A steady fellow with an affinity for studying, he never cared for stars on his dress collar. For four years he has been one pay day behind, but that never kept him from having friends. 1 Boxini, 4; OurJoor Kiflt 3, 2, ;, rN. t, Captain; Boat Club 3; Kadio Club 2, 1; Expert Riflt; C.P.O. J ., Btll, Clntrln, Short Sluwt WILLIAM FOWLER VOSE Bill wears an imaginary jNr on his bathrobe, hailing from any place between Zamboanga and Newport. Early in his career he showed an affinity for his bunk, Strauss waltzes, and the femininity of Crabtown. Possessed of a quick mind both mechanically and electrically bent. Bill should be as handy aboard ship as he has been in tracing electrical circuits for us. Wrtitlhi 4; Cr,w 4: Radio CM 4. 3; 2 ' c P.O ; 1 Stnpt. 0 200 WALTER BETHUNE BRANDON Walt, Grumpy Outwardly, Grumpy is just as his name implies, but to those who know him, he is a cheery, good-natured person. A golf addict and given to listening to the barbaric music of the Orient, he often drove his roommate to near distraction. A good fellow and most of all a swell roommate, Walt will be remembered by all those vv ' ho know him. Stars 4; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Ktception Committee 2; Glei Cliih 4: Masqiieraiiers 2; I Stripe WILLIAM O. AUSTIN, JR. Wilbur, Slug The big little town of Badin down Tarheel way gathered one day to send off its representative to the Navy, and Wilbur promised never to forget the farm and " ole Bess. " The introduction of " Snick " changed him to a dreamer, but the love of the country remains in his heart. He has spent many hours trying to fathom the mighty slipstick and more in debating whether plowing wasn ' t less trouble. But thie slipstick won out and Navy has kept a good man. Battalion Football; 1 c P.O.; 2 Strifes. CHARLES B. FODALE Chuck, Misto It is difficult to classify Chuck as a " yankce " or " reb " since he claims a town in North Carolina for his home and yet is a Bostonian of long standing. Quite steady with his academics, he pretends to he most fickle in matters of the heart, but now shows indications of settling down. Chuck has won the title of the " old Professor " from his loving classmates by dint of having pulled more of them sat than he can remember. Battalion Wresilinf Stars 4, 3; Log 3; Math Club 3, 2, Via-Prcsident; Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2; R «? Committee; C.P.O. 201 Bamej, Ego WILLIAM WALTON BARNES, JR. Up from the bayous of Louisiana comes this handsome son of the South, looking for a fight with his left hand and ready to forgive with his right. Barney has a quick temper, a wav with the women, a knack for getting in and out of trouble, and his social attributes have made him invaluable as a companion on gloomy winter nights. But above all, his advice to the lovelorn, or what to do when the O.A.O. marries som.eone else, has made him famous. Bj ik, l 4: 1 U P.O.: 1 P.O. ut.- ' Dave, Count, Navy Davy DAVIS E. BUNTING " Our Dave " is a tradition in himself. Year after year for six years he has been kept busy jumping the Math Department and the low hurdles. When he isn ' t chasing himself around the track, he sleeps, for the theory which has enabled him to live is one or two hours relaxation for every fifteen minutes study. When Dave finally leaves, the Academv will lose an anchor to windward, but his memory will linger on. Cro.rc Country 4, c40c- Bo. ;,i 4, b40r; Tmck 4, }, 2, N , Priss Detail 2, 1; 2 Strifes. Jack, [ uJ JOHN HAUGH BURT Out of Armv Prep into the Navy came Jack to become a swell officer and a better roommate. Alwavs comfortably high in academics, he was wont to look up from his magazine, tlick the ash from his cigarette, and drawl, " Studies bore me. " Varsity man in cross country and track, he also majored in dragging. Girls can ' t resist Jack, and Jack can ' t resist girls. Crais Country 4, i, 2, 1 , fi. ; Track 4, i, 2, i. - Loi,4, }, 2. I; TriJtnr 3, 2, J; Art Club 3, 2, i, PrtsiJtnt; 2 c P.O.; I Strip;. 202 DONALD JAMES ' AN OEVEREN Van, Shgger, Don Don — no, his first name really isn ' t Van — tore himself away from a life of man- about-town, hunter, and fisherman to spend four years teaching the bucket brigade how to do math and skinny probs. Spike Webb lost a boxer when Van chose the " fuller life " on which he is an undisputed expert. Van ' s good word — " After all, men, it ' s all relative. " , ■.; «(; 2, 1: Bo.it CJiib 4, 3, 2, 1; Fortigi: LmgiMge Club 4, 3; Chen Club 2, 1; Boxing 4. 2; P. P.O. JARED ELLISON CLARKE, 3rd Jerry Jerry ' s life here could be summed up as " Wine, Women, and Song. " He ' s as gay and lively as the bubbles in a glass of sparkling champagne; he lives for only one woman, and since he doesn ' t sing like Tibbct he has taken to singing the blues. Each bi-monthly he sings a new verse, but the song is always the same. A bad knee kept him from sports, but it gave him more time to follow the Southwestern Conference and to bra about the Lone Star State. Foor!,alt ' 4; Lot, 4; P.P.O ROBERT SCHENCK DAY Bob, Buck, Jackson His unsurpassed skill with the women has made Mt. Lebanon ' s embryonic admiral one of 42 ' s traditions. A confirmed member of the " treat ' em rough and make ' em like it " school, Bob ' s advice on matters pertaining to the fair sex is eagerlv sought. Bob has taken enough time out from romance to do very we in football, wrestling, and lacrosse. But in the future certain young ladies are going to find life very dull indeed with our Robert on the high seas. Football 4, 3, 2, ;, N ; Wristlini, 4, 3, 2, wNAt; Lamar 4, 3, 2, N ; P.P.O. I . 203 Haiuh, Heary, Cruise HANDFORD THORNTON CRUSER It would be hard to imagine anyone not getting along with Handy or for Handy to ever let anything upset him. In the short time we ' ve known him, he ' s been unsat every year at least once, struggled through his extra duty, dragged blind several times, but hasn ' t yet found_ a problem worth losing sleep over. Best of luck to a class " A " roommate. Biitruhou Vootball; Great Gum: G.P.O. Bill ■WILLIAM AUSTIN SHONERD Having lived in various parts of the ' world, Bill came to us with a decided partiality to the East coast. Besides the opposite sex his interest has centered around a collection of swing records and the beautiful dog whose picture has always graced his locker door. Easy going and savvy enough to maintain the necessary velvet. Bill was an ideal roommate. May the future bring much happiness to this grand friend. Batl: !im Oof I Coiinn : Track 4: Oirntimn Card Committit; C.V.O. anKil„a.umodo HENRY CALLENDER FIELD, JR. With the help of a year at Yale what a year! and a dubious brilliance. Hank managed to stand at the top of the class with little elfort. Always sleepy, hair never ' comhed, with a violent dislike of hops and a love of sailing, he alternately romped and loafed through the Academy and leaves behind the memory of tall talcs in his beloved bull sessions and his passionate thirst for anv argument, good or bad. 204 HAROLD EDSON SHEAR Adiniral From crab nets on Long Island to Crab Town on the Severrf came the Admiral with only two main vices — a craving for chow that has depleted every larder within walking distance and a delusion that he makes a ine bathtub baritone. Neither hounded by a passion for work nor attracted to the athletic life, he has rolled through the years easily with only one worry, the lack of a daily mail at sea and its corollary, no letter from Portland. Crtw 4; SMling, 3,2, 1, NA; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 1 Stripe. ARTHUR GRAY HAMILTON, JR. Ham Four years research has brought to light but two vices in Ham, his daily efforts to convince us of his misogynism and read his mail at the same time, and his strong leaning towards service in the Marine Corps. When his ambitions are realized, the Navy will lose an outstanding marksman whose straight shooting characteristics are not confined to the rifle range. Small Bore Kifli 4, 3, 2, , rNr; Our.lmr Rife 3, 2; Expert RJfle; 2 Stnpcs. DAVID CHARLES PETO Pete Dave ' s years at the Academy have been well spent with few dull moments and a lot of work spent in the interests of others. Not many know of his untiring work on our class ring or those last minute requests for cartoons for the Lot,. Dave IS well liked bv all, and his abilitv to win friends will serve him well in days to come. Lacnsst 4, 3, 2, NA; Lug 4, 3, 2, 1; TriJent 4, 3, 2, 7; Art Club 2; R nj Comvittte, Chairman; Class Cn r Committee; 2 Stripes. 205 Happy Dave, Butch, Fat Boy HENRY DAVID HONAN, JR. Dave left Media about the time the world became " swing " conscious, and he ' s been swinging ever since. More playboy than scholar, Prince Henry has kept us informed about the latest in good clothes, hot records, and jitterbugging. A surprisingly good pole vaulter, he has given that up to pursue more restful sports. When the going gets tough and we need a lad with lots of common sense, it will be good to know Dave is somewhere near. Battalion Track; I P.O. .S Frat2k FRANK RODMAN SHATTUCK SELLERS Frank, from the moment of his entrance, was the foremost exponent of that theoretical, fantastic idea, " You CAN beat the system. " A natural athlete handicapped by a petite though potent physique, he won his N in soccer and excelled in other sports. Piles of worn out leggins and rifles mark the passing of " Young Sellers, " but he takes with him friendships galore and even more from up Bryn Mawr way. Soccer 4, 3, 2, 7, N ; Battalion Swimming; Battalion Lacrosse; Battalion Ttnnis; 1 P.O. Hop ERIC EARLE HOPLEY Eric came to us from the U. of Minnesota where he had already carved a future for himself in track. He can be found most any afternoon running the boards in winter and the cinders in the spring with a persistence which has won Navy many a first place. Eric is unexcelled in the thorough manner in which he pur- sues an aim, and at present that ai m is to be an officer. Best wishes to a superla- tive roommate! Track 4, 1, 2, N , Battalion Cross Country; Log 4; 1 Stripe. X X 206 NORMAN L. TATE Nonn, Scotty Norm comes from over the hill, Baltimore way, but Betty says he likes Annapo- lis best. He ' s had his eye on the Fleet for some time, and it hasn ' t been easy. But good Irish humor and a gift for hard work will go a long way. Navy lost a potential " All American " soccer player and lacrosse star when Norm hurt his back Youngster year, but that hasn ' t prevented him from making a real success out of life. Soccer 4 3, aNf; Lacrosse 4, 3; Btirtjlioii Swimwin? 2 Sfripes. % A RICHARD DUCKETT KING - J Ace, Les tpaules Hefty shoulders, a stride that borders on a swaggerfa voi ce which sings three notes off tune — that ' s Ace. We recognized him first by that physique so effective in wrestling and lacrosse but soon discovered the head above those shoulders to be of more than ornamental value. A bit conservative, more of an idealist, and with a personality that often bubbles over. Ace should make a popular shipmate. Wrestlini 4, 3, 2. wNt; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, N; Kcceptioti Committee; Company Rcprcseiitatjcc 2; 3 Stripes. WILLIAM LESLIE LAYER Lou After preparing at Upsala College and Cochran-Bryan, Bill won his appointment to the Academy through a competitive examination. Since then he has devoted the greatest part of his enthusiasm to a remarkable variety of sports rather than to jumping numbers. He plavs hard, trains hard, and sings vigorously in the Crosby fashion as his neighbors unhappily testify. Happy, loyal, and easy-going, Lou will always contribute to the total of good fun. Football 4: Boxing 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse 4; Crew 3, 2; 2 Stripes. WL 207 5W MARVIN GORDON LEE Bud ' s theme might well be " Life is a song, " for he knows how to enjoy him- self regardless of the circumstances. His variety of activities is indication enough of his ability, whether it be singing, debating, acting with the Masqueraders, boxing, running the 440, playing a bridge hand, or dragging a queen. Need it be said that the future holds much for this lad of ability plus. BoxiNi, 4; Track4, 2; Lai, 2, 1 ; Qit.nttrdtck 4, 2, 1: Bo„t Club 4,3,2, 1; Gin Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Maiaueradcrs 2, 1; I .ffnpr. Skid, Non-Skid LESLIE RANDOLPH SKIDMORE Skid to us all, this lad does little slipping — being usually on the ball with a timely crack. Always ready to listen to a hot tune or a new way to beat the system, Skid has a positive genius for living life to its max. His congeniality has acquired a veritable host of friends and a man-sized gallery of admiring drags. A rich sense of humor ... a keen mind ... an all round great guy! Wnstlini, 4, 3, 2, 1, Al; Trtick 4, 3, 42, Manager; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; P. P.O. Bud, Liiy, Blackie NORLOSO B. LIMNGSTONE, JR. Dakota lost what we gained — a disarming smile, charming wit, and complete understanding without which no man can possess the friendship of all. The choir was incomplete without him, the system perplexed bv him, and academics — well, a temporary discomfort. His first calling was medicine, bur to his new career he offers the invaluable assets of persistence and ambition which insure success. Wniltiiii 4; Loi, 4: Quartcrdtck 4, 3.2, ; Foreign Language Club 4, i; Reaption Commilfce 2, 1; P. P.O. 208 WALTER W. STEGEMERTEN Stet, From the land of the Monongahela, Walt came to begin his naval career. Gifted with a keen mind and quick judgment, he never found it necessary to sacrifice athletics, music, or social activities for academics. Versatile, sincere, and alwavs amiable, his is a friendship worth gaining. Without reservation we say that he made a grand classmate and wife and that Walt will attain whatever he sets as his goal. Battalion Wrestling; Lucky Bag; Kictption Committtc 2, 1; Orchestra 4, 3; C.P.O. jatm RICHARD IRVING MADDOX Dkk, Max- Dick never had any difficulties with academics except when thinking about that girl back home. In fact, he even had or made enough spare time to lend a helping hand to many of his less fortunate classmates and kept them off those dreaded trees. Somewhat the strong, silent type, he has made lasting friendships which will stand the test of time. Sincerity and loyalty make him a true gentleman and an excellent officer. Baiiball 3, bN. c; Stars 3; Radio Club 2, 1; P. P.O. H. PHILLIPS McNEAL Mac, H.P., La Poitnne Mac came to us from Culver bringing with him a military brace and an irre- pressible good humor. His chief interest in life is making living more pleasant for his friends, often by entertaining them in his Virginia Beach home which is his particular heaven. A soft voice and an easy manner mark him as a true Southerner. His conscientious attitude and thoughtful regard for others have made him an admirable shipmate and friend. Battalion Gym; Log 3, 2; Company Rtpresentattvi 3 1 Stripe. 209 Tomm, Yog:, H,U Billy THOMAS RICKARD PEARSON The Yogi IS one fellow everybody likes; making friends comes naturally to him. His easy-going congenialitv makes him a swell roommate, and his love of a good time makes him a necessity on anybody ' s party. But Tommy ' s jovial good nature is balanced by an ability to settle down to serious work — when he has to! Four of the Academy ' s hurdles, three math courses and the rope climb, succeeded in tripping him, but they couldn ' t keep a good man down. Criw 4, 3, 2, M.»iai,r; Bo.it Club 2, 7; Crois Country 4: P. P.O. Bob, Whitey, Satchel ROBERT EMMET WHITEHtJRST, JR. A one word description of Whitey? Can ' t be done! Sense of humor? Detinitely, though warped. Savvv? Far above average on the uptake. Industrious? His southern blood keeps him on his bunk. A snake? More than his share of sweet young things. Temper? You said it, but quick to forgive and forget. Activities? Records, from corny jam to classics, bridge, baseball, bull sessions. Incom- pletely, that ' s Whitey, the Tarheel terror with a little Navy salt in his evebrows. Basehnll 4, 3, 2, 41. Maiii cr.G.P.O. Garry, Brooii, G GARRISON BROWN Broon is one of those not too unusual people who doesn ' t do very much. He doesn ' t study, he doesn ' t have to; he isn ' t athletic, it isn ' t his nature. His favorite sport is dragging his O. A. O., and he spends the rest of his time writing her letters. Seemingly easy-going, Garry is serious beneath it all, and hop s to make his mark in life without having to exert himself too much. Small Bore Kip 4; BoM Club 4, 3, 2, 1. G.P.O. 210 JOHN DURAND PATTERSON Pat, Johnny Pat, Johnny Johnny Pat ' s favorite sport was " ' beating the system " ' til he earned that Black N with six stars he sports on his bathrobe; now he is a man to whom the Executive Department can justly point with pride. He can never make up his mind to worry about academics, and is rarely seen not wearing a big smile. If you hear someone say, " I ' m in love again, " that ' s Pat. Battalion Wrestling; Battalion Imctossi; 1 P.O. ' OLKERT BOWLER VEEDER Veeb, Bud With interests varying from Sunday school teaching to stage management Veeb ' s time has been well taken up. A practical joker of no mean ability, he has managed to have a good laugh at everyone ' s expense including his own. A sensible appreciation of the cultural side of life has given Veeb an opportunity to enjoy life at the Academy and will continue to do so in years to come. Foreign Language Club 4, 3, 2, i; Stage Gang 4, 3, 2, 1, Stage Mittiagtr; Stunt Committee 2, 1 : C.P.O. X ROBERT GRAY TOWER Bob, R.G. Nature should have given Bob blue eyes and golden hair, for from the time he climbed into his tirst sailor suit at the tender age of four, his one ambition has been directed toward the Fleet. Straightforward frankness, a high sense of honor, and intense enthusiasm for the Naval Service are sure to take him far in Uncle Sam ' s Navy. Cross Counrty 4; Battalion Soccer; Swimming 4; Baseball 4; Luckt Bag: Quartertleck 4 , 3,2, 1; Foreign Lantuagi Club 4,3,2, l;i Stripes. 211 X, Whn ALDEN WEBSTER WHITNEY " I love those minor chords " amply applies to Jug, for he never missed a chance to harmonize. Coming from Culver and the regular Army, his military training stood him in good stead with the Executive Department but didn ' t help a bit with the academics. Whit is a good-natured, friendly guy to whom we all wish the best of luck in his choice for the future, the Marines. B ina ion Football; Crew 4, 3, 2, NA; Glee Club 4; Mamlolin Club 4. 3; 2 c P.O.; 4 Stripes. Dick RICHARD FENNER YARBOROUGH, JR. " Don ' t let it bother you, " says Dick, and he means it, for neither a Nav P-Work nor a spirited bout with Saturday infantry could ruffle the easy going outlook of this Tarheel. After his first crack at Youngster year, Dick had no troubles with the academics — a roomful of classmates getting help on the juice prob being proof of that. With his professional interests in the Service and an im- perturbable nature, Dick should have no worries for the future. B.itt.ilion Swimmint,; Stamp Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 1 P.O. Qirly, Z. CARL HALLEY ZIEHR Here is the eleventh company ' s choice for President of the Red Mikes ' Club. Detroit ' s girls are too far away, and Carl will take no chances on getting bricked. Having served a year and a half at Detroit ' s Naval Reserve Air Base, he iiad the |ump on the rest of us during the flight course of " Country Club " summer. His quiet manner and genial nature make him well liked by all who know him. C.P.O. 111. SILMO DE CRISTOFARO Chns If it ' s a question of good close harmony, it ' s a question of Chris and the Fourth Batt quartet, for music is his passion, his love. A modest manner, a sharp mind, and an exceptional ability in athletics are combined in him to make a real fellow. Joining us via the fleet, Chns has been one up on us from the start, but his friendliness and winning ways alone should take him far in any career. Basing 4, M:Qiutrurd!ck 3; G « Cliih 4; P. P.O. ' WILLIAM STEWART BROWN Dead Light, Ketch Kig With his father and brother in the Army, it might at first seem strange that Bill came to the Academy, but after watching Bill in action on the cruises and in command of a ketch, we have found him a true salt. He ' s a hard worker aca- demically and always ready to do anyone a favor, be it lending a stamp or taking a blind drag. The Army ' s loss is our gain. Boat Club 4,3, 2, 1; Bartalion Gym; C.P.O. ROBERT MELVIN PALMER Boh, Scuttle For three years Bob has been cutting throat at the hops and spreading bad dope. If " To have loved and lost is better than never to have loved at all " is a criterion of happiness, there ' s a reason behind Bob ' s constant smile, for his locker door is covered with pictures. His carefree nature, never dimmed bv academic worries, should make him welcome in any wardroom. Smtr 4, 3, a42{; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Glct Club 4; Choir 4, 3. 2; O.P.O. 213 BUI, Burch WILLIAM LEEDS BURCHARD After two years at Harvard, Burch decided that he wanted to he a naval officer. His college days, among other things, gave him a lively interest in crew, but being too small to row and too large to be a coxswain, he chose the supposedly easy way and became a manager. A pleasant personality, a bag full of stories, and a desperate mania for hair restoring apparatus have combined to make for him a host of friends wherever he has gone. Crcu ' ■ , 3, 2, N, Manager J Boat Club 2, 1; Company Kipnstnrativc 3, 2; 2 Stripis. Sbrevo, SImv, Bill WILLIAM CLEMENT SHREVE Life may he very hectic, but if anyone thinks he has a tough time, just live with Shrevo for awhile. He certainly has his trials and tribulations whether studies, the system, or those academic problems. Women, however, create the real snag, " Why don ' t they leave me alone " being a common complaint. Shrevo loves his fun though as youngster cruise, second class summer, and all leaves bear witness. All in all — a swell gent. Cross Caimtry 4, c42c; Crew 4, 3, 2, N. ' V; Boar Club 2, 1; 2 Stripes. Salty PAUL HENRI DURAND With a well formed philosophv of life, Paul found few trials at the Academy. Intelligent and resourceful, diligent when necessary, he never found trouble in academics. His litness for the Navy is well attested by his interest a nd ahilitv m his hobby, sailing. His jovial attitude made liberties with him a pleasure, and .1 self confidence and resolution enabled him to meet and conquer each day as it came. .X Track 4: Satling 3, 2, 1, %ng;Boat C iihy, 3. 2, ;,- Foreign Language Club 4. ; 1 Stripe 214 WALTER ROBERT SADLER W " You ' ve had three years of pre-med. What would you do? " Bob has answered that question many times. From the U. of Michigan he brought a love of sailing, and for four years of the Boat Club and the sailing team, his motto has been, " Never let your dragging interfere with your sailing. " " Little Man ' s " frequent boxes from home and his love of philosophical discussions made him a necessary part of bull sessions. Swimming 4; Sat ing 4. 3, 2, I; Boar Club 4, 3, 2, J, Tnasiircr, Vice-Commodon; lie P.O.jl Stripes. ■ JOHN BLOUNT DAXTS, JR. Wini, on Wing, Johnny Life is John ' s forte. He lives it with a warm geniality that whispers of the old South. An injury ruined a promising football career but hasn ' t changed his facial contours, for the size of his ears is only exceeded by the breadth of his smile. First at chow plebe summer, he has led the class ever since with a knack for inspiring confidence that has christened his ship with success. Football 4, 42; Cr,w 4, 3, 42, CLiss Prrsnlcnt 3, 2; Kadio Club 2, 1; He P.O.: 3 Stnpn. y FORT ELMO LAND Uvido, lloundy Fort ' s sword belt, symbol of years on the hop committee, increases, if possible, his attractiveness to the opposite sex, but all of his efforts are not centered along this line, for every afternoon finds him on the Severn pulling a s hell for Navy. An eternal cheerfulness, sense of humor, and ability to laugh at misfortune always help to make life a little easier and happier for those who have known him. Football 4, 42; Criw •(,3,2, 42; Rtcf Fowls: Boat Club 2, 1;. Hop Committee 3, 2, 1; Rtccption Commiilte 2, ;, 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. 215 it ' . -Tgia jy? Ed, Gal EDWARD FRANCIS GALLAGHER To the Academy this fighting Irishman brought an enthusiasm for study and athletics that has only been exceeded by his fondness for heated discussion. An ardent member of the Quarterdeck Society, he has shown both ability and zest in speaking. Smooth sailing in academics coupled with a carefree nature have kept alive in Ed a self-reliance which should serve him well in the Fleet. Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, cNAc; Boxing 3,2,1, bNAt; Crew 4. Track}, 2, N ; QuarttrJak 4,3,2, 1, Scmtary- Treasiirrr. Vict-President; Glet Club 4; C.P.O. Boh J ROBERT LEROY LOWELL Up from the plains of Ohio came this little man headed for the seas. A hard worker, a good student, and an athlete. Bob plays the game for all it is worth. The football " B " squad has found in him a good back, brilliant on occasions; the lacrosse team, a fine stick handler; and his classmates, a steady dependable fellow, a friend. Here ' s to that smile and that fight. And good luck! Foorhall 4, 3, 2, 1, N. ; IVristlhig 4, 42 Barta im Baskttball: Lacrossr 4, 3, 2, N. ; Pr ss Detail 2, 1; 2 ' c P.O.; 2 Stripes. 0..:r. S.,:,h,nl ROSS ADAMS KNIGHT Ann.ipolis fcmmes got a break when Ross came to the Academy. His personal charm black hair, and sparkling dark eves make him irresistible to the fair sex and with his musical abilitv, he is a killer in a canoe as well as a whiz aboard ship. His staunch New England background has given him systematic ways which will stand him in good stead throughout his career. Wre!tl,;i4. « 42t, Battal.on Tennis: Boat Club 4,3,2,1; Mandolin Club3,2, 1, Leader; 1 Stripe. 216 IVAN WENDEL STURGIS Cavuir, Sm-ge Caviar ' s intention of making a name for himself in the Navy met with three setbacks — Plebe dago, a certain person on whom were spent countless hours in writing, and his hair which required all his spare moments to groom. However, his practical mind, which helped him to overcome most academic problems despite those wasted study hours, should help Ivan to come out on top in any branch of the service. hoat Club 4, 3, 2 1; Radio Club 4, 3, 2, 1; 2 Stripes. ROBERT I. LANGLOIS Bo! For the past four years Bob has spent the better part of his time behind a maga- zine, in a touch football game, or trying to hide that bald spot of ever increasing diameter. Never worrying, he takes his leisure in large doses. Quiet, unpre- tentious, he is thoroughly liked and appreciated by those who know him. That easy-going manner denotes an ability to do a job and relax afterwards. Battalion Crew; Battalion Lacrosse; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; P. P.O. WILLIAM HANNA MENDENHALL Mendy, Bill Mendv ' s ability to fall in love for a week-end has made him the drag ' s delight for the past four vears. He can hardly be called dumb, having consistently starred without effort. An organizer at heart with some good suggestions and some otherwise, he is an asset to every gathering. Restless when unoccupied, he possesses the qualities that make for success. Battalion Cross Country; Battalion Lacrosse; Stars 4, i; Boat Club 4, },2, I; 2 ' c P.O.; 5 Stripes. 217 r ecJ PAUL LeVEAUX Unbounded energy, an ever pleasant smile, and a helping hand to all. He is noted for his tall stories of the Montana wilds, his prowess at touch football, and a total disregard for chinaware. Work to him is play, but his keen ambitions will never dull a fine sense of humor. His ready wit and personal charm have taught us the true meaning of friendship. Life should be a great adventure to Paul. Rrceptroii Committte 3, 2; 1 P.O. Stew MILTON EDWARDS STEWART And then we met him— plain, pleasing, and unaffected. He struck a friendly chord with all and was more than willing to make a new or strengthen an old bond of friendship. Many are the stories he has told of his home town and school days at Marion, and as many are the times we have had to listen. Stew exhausts his belligerency fighting the Civil War and wins feminine hearts with his dimples. D.iuball 4, 42: C.P.O. Mac LINDSAY CRABBE McCARTY Quiet, unpretentious, soft talking (especially with the fairer sex), Mac ' s man- ner belies his ambitious nature. He has an almost uncanny knack for taking the ' V ' rong " side of an argument but never admits defeat. Rooming with a " shiftless skonk " for these many years, he has assumed responsibilities gener- ously and without reservation. This trait alone marks him as a sure bet in the manv relationships that the future holds for him. R.nirtkill 4. 3, 2, 42; , ■ Gfii: 1 Stript. r 218 RUFUS CLEMENS PORTER, JR. Rufe Having beaten the " system " ' at Marion, Rufe decided to forsake a commission in the Army to try his hand at the Naval Academy. As the " system " here is unbeatable, he compromised and didn ' t let it worry him. No football trip passes without his own brand of bridge, and no gathering is complete without his casual wit. That calmness which comes from self-confidence and his in- herent qualities of leadership give promise of a bright future. BoatC iii ,2;C.P.O. .. ' ARTHUR MOORE, JR. ' Art Hailing from the heart of Mississippi, Art is a typical Southerner possessing that carefree philosophy of which we Yankees are so envious. That high fore- head, which has earned him the nickname of Baldy, is not the result of fret and worry, for in Art ' s make-up there is no consideration given to anything even suggestive of gloom. Likeable, determined, and possessing a wealth of friends, success should be Art ' s. Battalion Football; Box ing 4; Track 4, 3, 2; Radio Club 2, 1: G.P.O. ROLAND JAMES OBEY ' olli, ' A native son and a strong booster of Wisconsin is this quiet fellow known to us as RolHe. Methodical, reserved, and reticent, he has those qualities which make his friendship highly valued by his classmates. His diversions are many, but his prepossessions boil down to baseball, solid swing, ice cream, lively bull sessions, and the funny papers before breakfast. Here ' s to a successful cruise, Rollie, and all the luck in the world. Bastball 4; RaJio Club 2, 1; QuartrrJick 4, i; 1 Stripi. 219 Tag, Bmnn ARTHUR HERBERT TAGLAND Tag, being a Navy " brat, " is well acquainted with both coasts plus Panama. Having easily adjusted himself to Academy life, he found few worries in aca- demics but managed to gorge himself on his one vice, eating. Not much of a snake, his interests have been in swimming. To the Fleet he will take a likeable personality that assures success there. Swimnmii 4, 3, 2, 1 , sNt, Craf 4; 2 Stripes. ; Padg ELIAS MONTIE PADGET, JR. " Say, Padg, could you spare — ? " Whether stationery, stamps, or what have you, Montie would never refuse. Intending to fly for the Navy, Montie spends much of his time gathering information on latest plane developments, and if you want to argue battleships vs. planes, here is your man, but you ' ll lose. A congenial, well-liked fellow, he is bound to succeed. Best of luck! Sma Ban Kiflc 4, 3, 2, i; 0:,hlmr Rifle 4, 3, 2, rNAt; Expert Rifle; 1 Stripe. Bruce BRUCE ROBB Characterized bv a congenial nature and a fine sense of humor, Bruce has been an excellent roommate. ' Never low in his studies, he always found time to see a movie, play bridge, or carry on a discussion of world affairs. Although inclined to take life lightly, he has a faculty for meeting new situations with a confidence and resourcefulness destined to bring success. V P.O.; 2 Stripes. 220 FRANCIS TOFALO Frank, Toff A big thing in a little package, Frank finds tew situations he cannot handle Equally able to grasp the theory and the method, he has achieved the academic heights and vet is ever readv to help a less savvy friend. On the lighter side of life, he seldom foregoes a chance to miss drill but never misses a hop. His success should be limited onlv bv his ambition. Stars 4, 3. 2; Boat Club 3, 2, ;, ' Fortigii Ljtiguage Club 4. 3, 2, 1, Presiiliir; J ine G,r: 4. 3, 2; I Stripe. STEPHEN HERBERT WALSH Blac k Stevi Quiet, congenial, and always looking at the brighter side of life — that ' s Steve. He came to the Academy with a true New Englander ' s love of the sea that even the Nav Department hasn ' t changed. Academics have proved severe obstacles, but sailing and an occasional drag always interest him. Perseverance and de- termination should carry him far, and his cheerful outlook will make him a good shipmate. C.P.O. EDWIN THOMAS RAE, JR. AW, Kippn With the rock bound coasts of New England for a background, Ned stepped into the picture with ambitions to be a Naval officer. Easy to get along with and a congenial host, he always had a snack for a hungry shipmate among his " small stores. " Track is an all year pursuit, but informals run a close second. A good student with an ability to find the " whys, " we bank on him to go far and to enjoy life to its utmost. rrack4,i,l, N. ; C.P.O. 221 Ah, Abbey, Kuido BUFORD DENTY ABERNATHY From the hills of Tennessee came Ab with his consoling philosophy — a soft bed, a short nap, and no overexertion. Though hampered in his sleeping by the Academic Departments, he has managed to survive. Shooting those squirrel guns must have been good practice, for Ab made expert rifleman. Although having a large femme correspondence, he is no snake. A winning smile, a cheery word, and an interest in others make him a swell roommate. Exp,rt K:f.r: P.PO. S„utty, Enue, Eph ERNEST PAUL SMITH Smitty brought to the Academy a love of literature, popular music, and the sport page. A born athlete, he is no slouch at basketball or football, but with a baseball bat he ' s at his best. With a strange attraction for the fairer sex, he might have become a lady killer but for his O.A.O. Gifted with a cheerful dis- position, Smitty has made many friends who will long remember him in the Fleet. Football 4, 2, 42, B.iskctk:ll 3, 42; Biistball 3, 2, N ; Battalion Baskitball; C.P.O. Charin, Chuck CHARLES BIRNEY BISHOP Charlie thought the course in his Naval Reserve Unit so easy that he ' d make it his life ' s work and entered the " Nyvee School for Boys " bringing with him a New England heritage of the sea. Athletically he favors swimming but spends his time devising plavs for the afternoon ' s touch football game. His virtues are sleeping, sailing, and dragging; his one unconquerable vice, studying. Charlie IS one of those pleasant lads that everyone likes to have around. S ' wmimiiii, 4, 3, 2, sN. t; Boat Chih 4. J; Stripe. Ill ROBERT R. BR AFFORD B ' - " : Entering the Naval Academy with a three year mihtary background, Bob easily adapted himself to the Navy " way of life. " A favorite with the boys, he also cuts a mean swath in Dahlgren during the week-ends. Academics and athletics balance in holding his interest, for he does equally well in both. A regular fellow for whom the future looks bright, Bob rates the best. Gym 4, 3, g42t; B.istlull 4,5.2, N : Stjrs 4, 3, 2; Math Club 2; Ring Committee; 2 Stripis. THOMAS WILLIAM CLEMENTS Swampj, Snmptavk, Stokes, Tide IVahi The only time I ever knew Swampy to lose his good humor was when he had a musical arrangement to finish and no time in which to do it. The Academic Department worried him a bit plebe year, but he caught up and has stayed well ahead ever since. He loves music, and spends most of his free time either arrang- ing numbers for the NA-10 or playing the piano for his own enjoyment. NA-W 4, 3, 2, 1; P.P.O. DOUGLAS FRANK GUTZMAN Don?, I ' ve never figured out why some people have to be so cheerful before breakfast, but that is one of Doug ' s minor vices. Maybe it ' s his sense of humor and an ability to greet each day with a grin that makes it so easy to get along with him. At the same time, he does have his serious moments, as evidenced by his aca- demic record. He ' ll do all right when it comes to making a career for himself. C.P.O. 223 Al, Mon Petit, Uncle Him,pb ALVIN SEYMOUR BOGART The pride of Paterson turned down slathers of scholarships to come here. He failed just once to get the word, and that was almost a catastrophe. His execu- tne ability could make him a successful naval officer, but unsat eyes may keep him out of the Service. However, thirty years from now, relaxed in a soft chair, pipe in hand, he will probably begin, " Now, when I was in the Navy . . . " Foreign Liinguair Cl:ih 4, 3; P. P.O. D ll D. M. FINE Dave came to the Academy only slightly removed from making straight " A ' s " at college and was soon referring to academics as fruit stuff, for he did most of his work keeping his wife sat. Always ready to stand up for his convictions and at the same time to give the other fellow a break are qualities that have made him a swell wife and an even better friend. Miirh Club 3. ' Moiit Gaiii 2; KaJio Club 4; Foreiiit Language Club 4, 3; 1 P.O. Al, Ihaue J- ALLEN EASTON, JR. The North lost a swell fellow when Al came South to spend four years on the banks of the Severn. He had no college before arriving, but seemed immune to the attacks of academics, just a natural savoir. Seldom satisfied but always contented, he was never in a hurry hut always looking for a minute to turn into profit. He made his room a happy room; his ship will always be a happy ship. Wrestling ■ , 3, 42; Batl,i ion Lacrosse; Bout Club 3, 2; Reception Committee T, 2, 1; P.P.O 224 ALBERT DROWN HALL, JR. Al, A.B. Since A.B. left Southern Methodist, only one consequential worry has beset him, girl trouble. His quiet ways don ' t keep him from making friends, and a plugger of his type never fails. A high pitched laugh has made him the butt of good natured jokes, but an unfailing sense of humor enabled him to pull through with spirits intact. One couldn ' t ask for a better wife or friend. Track 4; 1 Stript. -■y ISAAC CAMPBELL KIDD, JR. --taptahi, Ike, Skipper Captain Ike is a big, rugged Californian who gained prominence Plebe year in football, wrestling, and lacrosse only to spend most of his time soaking in Misery Hall because of ultimate injuries. A true Westerner, he expounds the virtues of surf, sand, and Hollywood. Quiet, persevering, and positive of action, he fought a tough academic battle but should continue to pin the problems ahead. Footbalif, 3, i, NA: iVmrliiii, 4, 3, 2, J, wNAt; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, N; NA-10 4; 3 Srripes. ROLAND GEORGE MAYER, JR. Rollo A lankv lad from the West Coast, Rollo is boisterous and happy with a wit that is an ever ready source of amusement. The ladies play an important part in his existence, but he never specializes. Books did not fit into his plan for living, but he absorbed enough to get by. We can see him, in a few years, flying over his beloved Pacific and longing for a dip in the waters where he is always at home. Swimming 4, 3, 2, i, sN. t, 7 Stripe. 225 BmUy, BaUy GEORGE HOPPOCK George has spent most of his waking hours trying to get to sleep, having early adopted the practice of doing the greater part of his studying on his bunk. One thing alone can always rouse him out, his O.A.O. In any company George will be known for his consideration, quiet manner, and common sense, and when word comes to relieve the watch, he will be there, ready to take charge. -• J ' Dog, J.D., Jim JAMES DICKERMAN SMALL Know him by his motto, " Never let studies interfere with your pleasures. " Leisure hours as well as study periods are spent in reading, or enjoying jam sessions. His supreme delight is to set the alarm clock an hour early and wake up with the pleasant thought of another hour to sleep. Don ' t be misled, though, for his perseverance and determination should take him far with only a few stops for afternoon naps. B ' lfrnlioti Soccer; Property Gaii 4, 3, 2, 7, Manager; lie P.O.; 2 Stripes, Pete, Pambo, Pedro PETER DIERKS JOERS By these words shall ye know him, " They can ' t do this to me and get away with it. I ' ll turn in a statement. " Pete came to us from the night spots of New York after a short stay in South America. An ardent rhumba and conga fan, he made our lives miserable with his Spanish recordings. Despite such atrocious Spanish, he ended up as treasurer of the Young Republicans ' Club. Batuliaii Swiitimiin; Battalion Teiiiiis; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Reception Conmiittee 3, 2, 7; Black N; Outdoor Kiflei,2;C.P.O. 226 JOHN EARL SHEDAKER, JR. J ' ck, Shadrach Jack is one of the few men who has successfully completed this six year course in five. Academics are merely among his extra-curricular activities — a diversion to fill the necessary time between week-ends. Though his ambition is to return to the seagoing " bell-hops, " we have hopes he will add his talent and spark of life to the Fleet. Biitt.ilhn Football: Boxiiif, 4, 3, b41t, Tnick 4; Outdoor Kiflc 3, 2; B,itt,il:on L crossr: Boat Cliih 4, 3, 2, 1: Reception Committee 3,2, ; Black N; 2 V P.O.; 2 Stripes. DONALD ANTON HENNING Don Don came to the Academy inspired by the days he spent on the Mississippi on the same scenes made famous by Mark Twain. It ' s a long jump from the Father of Waters to the corridors of Bancroft, but Don fits well indeed. Always read to lend a helping hand, as many a plebe will testify, he possesses a geniality and sinceritv that will secure him hosts of friends and insure his success. ForeiiK Lati ua e Club 4, 3; Glee Club 4; P. P.O. JOSEPH PAUL SLIWKA Joe Often during bull sessions, Joe has expressed an ardent desire for travel and an opportunity to coach a football team — the former perhaps influencing his entrance in the Navy and the latter shown in his football and lacrosse. Though not a star man, scholastics have never bothered him, as consistently good grades show. His personality, character, and intelligence are sure to mak e the future bright. Here ' s luck, Joe! Football 4, 3, 2, l,-N ' ; ' Track 4r.41; Lacrosst ' i, 2, 42; Radio Club 2; P. P.O. Ill O.rwr HARRY MEYLERT DRINSER Harrv started off as a Navy Junior from California and finds life worth living, as he grunts his approval of the " system. " His favorite pastimes are week-end ketch trips, plenty of swimming, and weekly magazines. To convince him requires nothing less than the Congressional Library, particularly if it concerns a femme. With his congenial personality and quiet determination, his career should be an enviable one. Bjthilion Football; Battalion Swimmitt ; Boat Club 4,i,2, 1, Ketch Captain; 1 Strtfi. ■■: Bill WILLIAM B. HOSEY Coming to these Northern wastes from deep down South, Bill brought us a flavor of his homeland in his drawl. Never pressed by studies, he was equally fond of the fairer se. -, sleeping, and a good bull session, but still found time for cheer leading and the Boat Club. When Bill bids the Academy farewell, he will leave many friends behind, but then he may soon be shipmates with them again in the Fleet. Boat Club 3, 2, , Ketch Captain; Chccrltadtr 2, 1; Expert Pistol; 2 Siripti. Carlos CARLTON ELI TRIPP His good nature, openness to suggestion, and facility for the fitting repartee have brightened many an otherwise dull day. Academics were fruit, and after- noons found him lugging that lanky frame over the cross country course, playing tennis, sailing or just taking it easy. While not exactly a misogynist, he ' s no snake a happv medium if you should ask a certain young lady in Bridgeport. His gray hair? It ' s not from worry! Cross Country 4, 3, 2, cNAc, Track 4. 3, 2, N, ; Stars 4: Cla Club 4. 3; 2 c P.O.: 2 Stripes. 228 CLAUDE LLOYD REE ' ES Rip, Red " I ' ll bid six no-trump " is a familiar phrase to many of Rip ' s friends who all vouch for his bridge playing ability. Hailing from the warmth of South Carolina, Rip was at first troubled by these cold Maryland winters, but it wasn ' t long till he found his own peculiar way to combat the cold blasts. Never troubled with academics, he devoted most of his study hours to writing letters and reading. Here ' s wishing him the best of luck. G « Club 4, 3; C.P.O. y WILLIAM EDWARD UNDERWOOD IVeese, Bill Bill may be in the Navy now, but his heart is still way down South in Alabama. No, a gal doesn ' t have it; the woods and streams do. A great lover of hunting and fishing, he could be found almost any Saturday, when he wasn ' t dragging Miss Springfield, tramping through the woods near Crabtown. The last two years, however, turned him into a snake, and now he haunts all informals and hops. Battalion Football; Boat Club 4, 3, 2, U Keccptimi Committte 3; 2 c P.O.: 2 Stripes. ROY T. RUBLE Rtde, Roy Dear Rube; How many days till your next leave? Remember how you used to count the seconds, and then Christmas leave was cancelled. If you have no more troubles in life than you had then, life ought to be sheer fruit. Not evervone could spend his study hours in bunk drill, but I wouldn ' t be too proud. Re- member that charter membership on the sub squad? So long from the wife, Weese. Battalion Baseball; Boat Club 3, 2, 1; Raiiio Club 4; Foriii ii Laniuait Club 4, 3; Rrciption Committct 3; P.P.O. 119 Army, Bob ROBERT C. ARMSTEAD From the Empire of the Dragon, thence through a land of eternal mists, he arrived here fulfilling a long standin g ambition. World travel and its experiences have equipped him with underst anding and adaptability. Here, seriousness and efficiency coupled with ability h ave been his sources of motive power. Though independent and determined when a principle is at stake, he is the happiest, most effervescent of people when the occasion presents itself. Cr.w 4, 3, 2, N Gn. r Gum: 2 t P.O.: 3 Stripes. Hemum, S itchd, Car Barn HOWARD COLE Herman ... a pie racing, rope climbing slugger from Passaic County, New Jersev. Once a strictly home town boy, he now has the traveling bug. However, when at work, the classroom never offers a serious problem to Howie ' s ability, and on the athletic field his versatility, good sportsmanship, and clear head make him a valuable asset. Being overly generous, having a splendid sense of humor, and conscientious in all things, he is a real friend. Gym4, 3, 2, gNt; Lamsse4, 3, 2, NA;2 ir P.O.;} Stripes. p;„l, ]l]{ ROBERT ROSS CARTER Well equipped for most emergencies, Bob ' s tragedy came when he had no comeback for the corpsman who asked which tree he had dropped from— this despite his ability to convey the opposite impression when undergoing femi- nine scrutiny. There were a few uneasy moments youngster year, but he eluded the clutches of the Math Department. Perhaps his only relaxation has been chasing lacrosse balls with the rest of the butterfly boys. Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, N ' ; 2 ' c P.O.: 2 Stripes. " f 230 ROBERT FRANCIS GALLAGHER Anyone who has sense enough not to try to he cheerful before breakfast wi make a good roommate, and Bud is no exception. It never took long for the Irish humor to rise though, and then there were laughs aplenty. Aside from a brief flurry with the Bull Depa rtment plebe year, he has always known smooth sailing academically. Having sung in the choir and plaved battalion basketball in the offseason, Bud has had a pleasantly varied academy life. Battiilion Basketball; Gin Club 4; 1 Stripe. ROBERT BURGESS CHILDERS Boh With a faculty for getting a maximum of knowledge with a minimum of study. Bob finds ample time for two favorite diversions, singing and dragging. He doesn ' t own a limousine, but the ladies do go for him. Bob used to sing over the air for a home cooking school! " Today ' s recipe, lady neighbors, is — . " Pleasant, congenial, and possessing a natural personalitv. Bob has all the attributes of a true friend. Kctf Points 2, J: Christm,:s CarJ Committee, Chairman; Glee Club 4, 3; 2 Stripes. y MICHAEL ANGELO CENSALE Mike " Wanta send your voice home? " NBC and CBS have found a rival in the MAC Home Recording System. Since he gave up selling the Book-of-the-Month Club, Mike ' s ever ready wit and humor has found an outlet on these homemade discs. Although not a Red Mike at heart, Mike rarelv dragged. A friend in need and a friend indeed, his good nature has made him one of the best liked members of the class. Crtw 4, 3, 42; Log 4, 3; Reef Poenri i, 2, 1, Business Manager; 1 Stripe, 231 Johnny, Long John JOHN GRAHAM DREW, 2nd Johnny ' s a travellin ' man— knows the routes from Dakar to Timbuktu and now has his eye on the China Station. A shrimp of a fellow — six-three in his stocking feet — Long John will he remembered more for his prowess at lacrosse than for scholastic aptitude but above all for a characteristic best expressed by Burns, " The honest man, tho ' e ' er sae poor, is king o ' men for a ' that. " Sacctr4, 3, 2, 7, aNf; Battjlioti Swimming; Battalion Basketball: Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, N ; C.P.O. Pu y ROBERT CLARK KNIGHT From Baltimore to Annapolis via Ohio State came Bob, and no one can deny the fact that he ' s turned in a fine job with us. There ' s still some of the collegian in him though— witness the liberties he makes. His ability at golf has not only resulted in the captaincy of the team his second class year, but also in the de- velopment of a clear, analytical mind that is sure to take him places. Somr 4; Golf 4. 3, 2, gNf , Captain; Boat CI lib 4; Railio Club 4: Keceftion Committee 2, i; 2 Stapes. PJ, Grainp., Old AUn, Father Ttnte ERNEST JOHN EDMANDS Grampa Ed is perhaps best characterized by his good fellowship, generosity, and elderly condition. His great age making athletics out of the question, he carefully conserves his energy for the daily trek to the wardroom. In his wife ' s eyes his only faults are the number of letters he writes and receives from femi- nine admirers and the cigarettes he gives away in bursts of generosity. Haying come here from the Fleet, he knows it well and should make a great officer. Stars 4; Lot, 2, ; 2 Strtpes. X 151 BLANCHARD RANDALL, III B, Kanny ■ " What! No mail? " So starts another discussion of why the Postal Service isn ' t up to par, because she must have written. Although athletics take up most of his time, he manages to keep well-versed in current events, magazines, and books, and yet still stays clear of the trees. Possessing a pleasing manner and good nature and hailing from the best of Baltimore stock, " B " has deprived Congress the privilege of making him a gentleman. Socar4, 3, 2, 7, aNf; Ldcrossi 4, 3, 2, N; 2 Striprs. CLIFFORD M. ESLER, JR. Trigger, Tex, Chii Chu, Shorty " love to work, I hate to play — or, maybe it ' s the other way. " Always read ' for any non-reg deal, Cliff stood high in the ranks of the unholy host which justified the existence of a D.O. With one exception, women gave him little trouble, (What a headache she was for four years!) but he always did have trouble with Bull. May you retain the sense of humor and tolerance which served you so well through the " limbo. " Gym 4, 3, 2, 1, gNAt; Battalion Lacrosse; 2 U P.O.; 2 Stripes. RICHARD ALAN GLAESER Dtck, Hoot When the " Great Profile " forsook the footboards for the seaboards, dramatic stock nosed sharply. Certainly, his performances with the Masqueraders will never be forgotten. Equal to every occasion with his ready wit, Dick has a host of friends. Pipes, books, girls, all reflect his good taste. Time spent with him tends to broaden one ' s appreciation of life — one can ' t be but the richer for having known him. Battalion Lacrosse; Quarttriiick 4, 3 Masqueraders 3, 2, i, Director; 1 Stripe. i " n Pi 233 Ha-h HERBERT CARLYLE GRAVELY, JR. The Tarheel State sent us Herb, happy-go-lucky, with a good word for every- one and an uncanny way with the ladies. His secondary ambition, " After my eyes go bad I ' m going home and auction tobacco. " In more serious moments he is level-headed and steady. If you ever see him without a smile on his face or with his hair combed, please let us know. A fine friend and swell wife. Siiimmini 4, 3, 2, 7, sNAt; Tenuis 4, t42t; 2 c P.O.; 2 Stripes. Bill, Monty, Will WILLIAM MORGAN MONTGOMERY Bill firmly insists that he once heard a reveille bell, but I am inclined to doubt it. It has been my daily duty for four years to yell at six-fifteen, " Bill, get out of that sack! " When he finally woke up, he aroused a brilliant mind and a very likeable character. Quiet, dependable, and cooperative. Bill proved to be an outstanding member of " Forty-Two. " Socca 4, 3, 2, , aNAf; Lacrosse 4, 3, 2, NA; Stars 4, 3; 2 c P.O.; 3 Stripes. SwnU ROBERT JOHN HANSON Swede has a friendly personality that is one of his better traits, hut he is just as well known for his constant good natured pranks. Perhaps, just as noteworthy is his aversion to remaining still for any length of time except when cracking the books with an unusual patience. His biggest difficulty is getting up at reveille, but the end of the day always finds him with his share of the work done. Footlull 4: Basketball 4; Track 4. 3, 2, N; 2 Stripes. 234 CHESTER MAURICE LEE Cha, Scootch, Lou With the steel mills of Pennsylvania as background, Chet has constantly demonstrated his prowess in any sport and particularly to all acquaintances on the gridiron. His good nature and helpfulness have won him many friends and done much toward keeping the room ' s academic situation under control, and a grand sense of humor has never broken down though consistently tried. A good roommate, a true friend, Chet should make a better shipmate. Vootball , 3, 2, i, N; Baskitball 4; Track 4: C.P.O. P Ws iS 2i ' ' l ' Ji B J Wm F ' v Hfc Ik h. ji DAXID LAVALLE HOUSE, JR. Colonel, Uln One of the Delta ' s favorite sons. Colonel has brought " down home " with all the accent and color of the old South to the Navy. A constant struggle between heart and mind has not detracted from his pursuits on the cinders as well as activities many and rare. With characteristic energy and perseverance he has accepted the Navy in lieu of the easy going life of a country gentleman. Battalion Track; Log 3; Press Detail 1; QuartcrJeck 2; Boat Club 4, 3, 2; Stjrnp Cliih 2; . ' Stripe. JOHN JENKS MITCHELL mtch, Ji J;e, His mind is as broad as his smile; his heart is big — characteristics big enough and broad enough to carry him over anv deck on the Se ven Seas. Athletics had to be surveyed plebe year, but that disappointment curbed none ot his enthusi- asm. Last recollection ... a voyage up the Nile . . . crocodiles with live rows of teeth. Bon voyage, Mitch, may we ever be shipmates. Wrestling 4, 42: Reception Committee 2, ; G.P.O. 235 Sawwy, S ,J S.,m SAMUEL GORDON JONES " Wake me up gentlv hut firmly before formarion, " and Sammy is in his habitual, horizontal position. Satisfying an ambition to be an athlete by proxy, he has managed every sport from checkers to lacrosse, but his pride is a perfect record in hop attendance. His " anti " leanings (loudly expressed but not deeply felt), his frequent and tragic love affairs, and his easy amiability have endeared him to us. Basketball Matiagtr 4, 3, 2; Lacrosse Mjiiagir 3, 2, NA; Masqmradrrs 2; Boat Club 2; C.P.O. Johnny, Pug, Lefstep JOHN STANFORD LEFFEN John Lelfen: species, midshipman; class, jitterbug; size, short hut rugged; natural habitat, dark corners; habits, strange. Although he claims to have nothing on his desk but the usual " Report to the Batt Office, " it ' s littered with letters from numerous drags. With his athletic attempts limited to terrific but irregular workouts, he spends time amid a maze of radio and photographic gear. Despite non-reg leanings, he really likes it here. Football 4: Lucky Bag; Railio Clnh 2: Bo.it Club 2; C.P.O. Ginuts Buck, Duck JACK EDWARD KENNEDY Jack is a good man to kno.v, a better man to live with, and the best that ever made a libertv. Strictly extra-curricular, Jack has put in good hours at the hops, m his bunk, and developing a right hand punch. Although he claims that his heart is in Alabama, many a lass has been charmed by that easy drawl and wide grin. With a sense of humor allergic only to reveille, he ' s been the brightest spot in these four years. « 6;v. " ;; 2, , N. ; Bi ' tjlioo B) -ine,: Rrcrption Committer 2, 1; P.P.OY 236 ROBERT WESTLUND MURCH M« " He cheered the way along with many a witty epigram. " Long will live his famous phrases, " Tough tomatoes, Pal " and " What ' s the rub, Matey? " The perfect liberty hound, Moe was the first ashore and the last aboard. Executing his duties as President of the Radiator Squad and King of the Anti ' s couldn ' t distract his attention from the " little one " or his schemes to beat the system. It ' s been a great life. Bob. Luck to you! Log 4, 3; Battaliou Track; Keception Committee 2; P. P.O.; Rtiigried. WILLIAM FRANCIS KIGERL Btll Bill had appointments to both Academys and was headed for West Point when he stopped at Annapolis, liked it, and stayed. Although he doesn ' t star academi- cally, he certainly is tops with the femmes. He may be from Ohio, but he im- presses one as a typical, leisure-loving. Southerner. There should be many old salts whose best fireside tales will be those of liberties made with Bill in mid- shipman days. Football 4; Track 2, 1; Boxing 3,2, 1, bNAt; Reception Committee 2, 1; 1 P.O. FREDERICK PHILIP RICHTER, JR. Rtck Rick ' s from New York, but where he ' s going is what interests us. He ' s a good sailor and can hold his own with any of ye old sea dogs, but on land he ' s terrific. If you ' ve never been ashore with Rick, you don ' t know the meaning of the word " liberty. " No matter what the future may hold, whenever the fleet ' s in and we get liberty, give us Rick. But there is an O.A.O. Football 4, 3; Boxing 3,2,1, bN. l. Radio Club 2, 1; Reception Committee 2, 1; Glee Club 4, 2, 1; Battalion Crew; 2 Stripes. Ill if9 Jack JOHN HENRY VAN GELDER Jack calls Jersey City his home town but unlike most Jerseyites speaks without the familiar accent. Interested in tennis and basketball, he spends most after- noons in the gym, but finds time to attend most of the social events around the Academy. Studies are his greatest anathema, but he always seems able to come through by dint of hard work. An optimism and friendliness should make him a welcome addition to the Fleet. Tiwiii 4. 3, 2; Bo.it Club 4, 3, 2, 1; Fordfii Language Club 4, 3, 2; G.P.O. Bill, Mac WILLIAM E. McKINNEY Bill is a small town boy hailing from Birdsboro, Pennsylvania, and like most country fellows, he is quiet, unassuming, and very shy. He rarely attends social functions at the Academy but breaks out into a broad smile at the mere mention of our Ring Dance. Most any afternoon Bill may be found conscientiously working, and it is this determination that will stand him in good stead in his career in the Navy. C.P.O. IhnJ, Somn, Reggie REGINALD LLEWELLYN WORKMAN They sav that the number of vour friends is proportional to the number of your nicknames, and Bud responds to anything from Sonny to Llewellyn. He un- ceasingly enjoys feminine companionship, but turns to crossword puzzles or cards for relaxation. The distant State of Washington claims Bud, but has had no hold on him for the last four years. May his present likeable qualities and geniality form a base for the future. .- B,ilta ion Foatkill: Battalion Wrcitliiig; Battalion Batkilball; Battalion Lacrossi; P. P.O. M.- 238 MARSHALL WILLARD WREN Su-ede, Jenny, Christopher The lad from Cicero, Illinois, the land of gangsters, should make a good naval officer under fire, being used to guns going off on the streets of his home town. He is ambitious, energetic, and incidentally, a good bridge partner. His best known nickname, Jenny, is derived from the bird and also a sometimes tlighty disposition. A good roommate and a good shipmate, jenny. Baskitball 4; Battalim Lacrosse; Battalion Tennis; Orchestra 4, 2, 1; Lof 4: Boat Club 4, 2, 1; P. P.O. AUSTIN J. KENNEDY, JR. Ambassador, Sarge, A.]. A.J. found himself tiring of the dusty drillfields of the Citadel, so he exchanged his engineering kit for a steam kit and found the sea much to his liking. His years at the Academy have been without a dull moment, whether it was solving a math prob for a dullard, finding a new interest for the next hop, or getting in condition for the next physical. An ample amount of amiable spirit in A.J should always fill the quota of desired friendships. y dioauh2,l;C.P.O. VINCENT JAMES KOEHLER Knhy Vince, an old salt water sailor, came to the Severn determined to earn his epaulets, an ambition never forgotten. Occasionally the Academic Departments ques- tioned that ambition, but he managed to weather the squalls safely. This good- looking New Yorker is carefree, popular with both the lads and the women, and seldom worries. I introduce to you an excellent roommate, a boon com- panion, and a man whose success is assured. Soccer 4, i,l,l, a42f; Lacrosse 4,}, 2, 41; Great Guns; C.P.O. 239 JunJ.B. JAMES BEACH ALLEN Jim is a quiet, unassuming person from all appearances, but don ' t let that fool you! A happy, daring, and versatile fellow, he puts his heart and personality into everything he does. Athletics hold no terrors for him; in tennis, golf, squash, or any other sport, he ' s a hard man to beat. But his chief interest has been in keeping that old 2.5 rolling in each week. Pensacola ' s his next stop but by no means his last. Goodijluck, Jim! Bjtnilmi} B.rskaha I; C.P.O. Bjg Ed, Ed EDWARD FRANK HAHNFELDT Ed came to the Academy on the crest of a brilliant prep school athletic record, and great things were expected of him. However, a knee injury eliminated the Palatine powerhouse from everything except track in which he has been con- sistently outstanding. Although studies have bothered Ed, they ' ve never worried him or put a damper on his cheerful nature. An all-around good man, Ed is going places, and here ' s wishing him happiness and success. Track 4. 3, 2, N»: 2 r P.O.- 2 Stnpes. Do,,, lUy, Red DONALD EVANS LAMAR Allow me to present Hcdy who won ' t admit he hails from Baltimore. ' Well liked by all hands, he is continually sought after despite a number of devilish tricks which eventually end up in his own submersion in cold water. He is one of those lads who always gets along without studying. Three years of rooming together only make me hope that the day will come when we can be shipmates again. Laf, 3,- Bo,it Club 1; Kudio Cliih 4, ' i, 1; Rmption Commiltct 1; C.P.O. 240 RAY FRANKLIN SMITH R iy, Smitty, Lova For years Cupid ' s been trying, and there ' s a path of arrows from Wisconsin to Annapolis by way of Quebec; but only one direct hit has been made, and that ' s right here in Annapolis. Smitty ' s love for the Navy is only equalled by his loyalty to the Green Bay Packers. Believing that constancy is the secret to success, Ray has saved both himself and his wife from many trees . . . and the price of a new radio tube. Biitfalion Tennis; Retf Points 2; Glee Club 4; 2 c P.O.; 1 Stripe. ' ' ) - ' V I ARNOLD CLAYTON ME.ALY Red, Ace, Oats Red has a practical philosophy that ' s hard to beat! He defeats his academic troubles and dissolves his Executive Department worries with a good working knowledge of how to study and a firm resolution not to let anything get the best of him. Savvy, efficient, cheerful, and friendly. Red will make a valuable officer. Soccer 4 3, 2. 1, Captain, aNf ; Swimming 4, RaJioCM2,l;P.P.O. 3, 2, 7, s42t; Battalion Track; Company Representative 3, 2; KENNETH POTTER MONROE, JR. Ke t, Sp,ui, Shtg, Potter, Potts Several years ago, a stocky, well built, young man with a happy smile entered this noble institution to absorb education the hard way. After these difficult years. Ken has still that infectious grin which makes him the most friendly lad in the class. He is sure to make a great success out of life if he continues to follow his excellent principles and ideals. Football 4, 3; Wrestling 4, 3, 2; Battalion Lacrosse; Radio Club 2, 1; R hj Committee; C.P.O. b ' . a. 241 KENNETH BARTH BROWN Classical music, good food, and a yen for kidding are the likes of Ken, and they surge forth on the slightest provocation. The latter trait has undoubtedly been the cause of many a slump and peak in the oft-maligned grease. His stentorian bellows have startled many a plebe who thought he could ignore a harmless sandblower, while Ken ' s capacity for being happy has given us a lot of good times. B.itl.ilioii Vrest i ig; Bartiilioi: Bjsiball; Trulcnt 4, 3; Stunt Committti 4; 1 Stripe. Ichabod, Ich WALLACE HENRY GARRETT, JR. New Hampshire surrendered Ich to ' 42, and thus was the gray matter per capita increased at the Academy. Battalion sports and touch football have occupied his time, and when the Keiiia willed that there was sailing, odds were that Ich was somewhere on the Severn. To this fellow, characterized by his calmness and geniality more than anything else, we can only say, " We ' ve had more fun than anybody. " B.ittu ian Bjskithull: Bdtt,ilion Basth.ill: Sailing 2, 1; Stars 4; Boat Club 2, 1; Great Guns; C.P.O. jial. Lips JUDSON CHARLES DOYLE He ' s carefree, careless, happy-go-lucky, and owns a great big smile that dis- appears only when he ' s thinking of the skiing he misses each winter. His hob- bies—collecting swing records and skiing; his recreation— snaking at hops. The things we ' ll remember about Jud are his kindness, thoughtfulness, generosity, and his ability to do and say the right thing every time— all the things that make him a swell roommate and a true friend. Reception Cammillee 2, 1: Boat Club 2, ; P. P.O. I ' l WILLIAM FRANCIS FARRELL Rkk, Kabhi, Bill, Beetle Irish geniality, generosity, and humor, a ready smile, and a jaunty stride meet the eye; inwardly he possesses two great vices, apple pie a la mode and baseball. A vociferous reader, he bemoans the lack of time to engage in his favorite pastime. Feminine wiles have taken their toll but never placed him among the snakes. But above all, his thoughtfulness and understanding have etched for him a high place in our esteem. Basrbutl 4, 42; Foreign L,iiigihigt CUib 4: Kcception Committee 1; Stunt Committee 4: G.P.O. PERRY WENDELL JOHNSON, JR. Peny, Johwin An unexpected entrance to the Academy never upset Perry ' s natural, easy-going manner. Known as one who never thinks of doing anything but the just thing and who never tries to be anyone else, he has a natural aptitude for making friends. Any afternoon will find him participating in one of the many sports in which he is proficient. We all wish him fair winds on his cruises to come. Battalion Tennis; Great Ginis; 1 Stripe. FREDERICK SAUNDERS ROBERTSON, JR. Horse, Fred, Rowse He proudly hails from the Blue Grass State. A vear in the Naval R.O.T.C. at Georgia Tech kindled an interest that manifested itself in a strong liking for the sea. Sailing, batt sports, contentment with a pipe, and bv all means drag- ging, occupy that bit of time not necessarily allotted to academics. His likeable personal traits will surely carry him far along the road to success in any held. Battalion Football; Log 4; Foreign Lan iiage Club 4; Great Guns; C.P.O. 243 Mickey FRANCIS A. RILEY Mickey doesn ' t advertise his accomplishments, but when he joined our class from ' 41 via the hospital route, it was definitely our gain. His disarming smile and t;ift of blarney meet with complete feminine approval, but like a true Irish lad he loves deeply but not long. With his personality, suave and debonaire and at the same time sincere, Mickey will be a swell shipmate unless the Medical Board gets him. Track 4; 1 Stripe. i, i, ir ir CLASS OFFICERS J. B. Davis, Jk. G. T. Weems Presiifenf Vict-Presidtnt Although there may have been other internal dissension, the Class of 1942 has never been divided against itself politically. It may be said with certainty that we have favored the third term, since all of our class officers have held office continuously since that first uproarious election of Youngster year. To the three of them we hoist the signal, " Well done! " C. N. Payne, jr. Stcretary-Trujsurer 244 First Class Company Representatives H. C. Smith President First Battalidn Engstroni, W. L.; Mills, R. G.; Gibson, R. G., Woods, M. W.; Rilcv, W.O. Second Class Officers Second Battalion MacKown, A. B.; Hofer, R. F.; Gerher, T. E.; Beale, W. N., Jr.; Schmidt, H. Third Battalion James, J. M.;T3ro vn, G.: Gulledge, K. E,; Gern- hardt, A. E.; Martin. R. A. ■ Fourth Battalion Mealy, A. C; Johnston, J. K.; Workman, R. L.; Burchard, W. L. , Broun, K.B. W. S. BusiK- Vicc-Prtsidint R. W. Bksch Secretary-Treasurer J. F. Davis President W. C. Chapman Vice-President G. GoUDIE Secretary R. L. Wilcox Treasurer Third Class Officers CLASS OF 1943 First Company Hadlev, S. V. PaJgcttc, c n. Aller.J. C. Froscher, C. T. Gallemorc, R. H. Gammon,,]. L. Gregory, R. Todd Hackman, E. D., jr. Herring, J. W. Ischinger, E.,Jr Keller, R. M. Kemp, j. C.,Jr. Lall , W. F.,Jr McCants, T. R. McConnell, R. M.,.lr. McCool, H. S. Moulton, B. VV. Murphy, R. J. Oliver,.]. D..Jr. Peach, W. T. , 3d Rasmiisscn, A. I. Rcvocskie, N. Rice, J. E. Sencenhaugh, D. W. Smith, T. K. Sranard, W . » Sweeney,]. M. I utile, L. K.,Jr. Wcedlun, M. E. White, R. S., Jr. 246 Allen, H. B.,,|r. Lasscll. D. L. GLASS OF 1943 Second Company Greenwood, R. B. Haisten, H. H., Jr. Hesclton, L. R., Jr. Kackley, R. G. Kastenbein, W. H. Kerr, . . H., Jr. Mav, A. E. Medick, G. A. Nelson, F. M. Pendleton, C. A., Jr. Perez-Guerra, A A. Strelow, R. E. Sullivan, J. B. Thomas, F. L-,Jr. allandigham, W . W . Wheeler, J. T. Vates, F. A. 247 CLASS OF 1943 Third Company Barrett, A. E. Carmicliael, W. P. Dunlap, L. M. Ellis, J. V.,Jr. Harvey, M. L. McHenrv, G. V.,Jr. Meyer, E. R. Navlor, N. W. Nutt, E. E. Parker, J. V. RaiiJ, A. G.,Jr, .Sed vick, J. W. Shaw, I Siiiitli, K. M. TraWor, J. T., Jr. liihcv, E, F. Walker, K. H. Wickcrt.J. H. Adrian, R. N. Calhoun, W. D. Hunt, n ,.lr Fennel 1. L. E. Spaiilding, G. E., Jr. Thompson. B. . - Wilkinson, T. H. Woodward, L. F. 248 B.ulcr, F. J Barker, L. Chip, W. C. Kunhardt, R. M. GLASS OF 1943 Fourth Company BissL-ll, W. W Calvert, ,J. F. Cascv, P. S.,,lr. Clark, H. E. Daly, R. F. Doiiahoe, J. F., jr Facer, G. C. Kuntze, A. C. Lewellyn, J. E. Metzger, L. W. Peterson, R. M. Pugh, B. T. Turner, C. W., 3d VanNess, H. E. Vitucci, V. L Wallace, K. C. Weeks, 1. M, Wildfong, D. W. 249 GLASS OF 1943 Fifth Company ClarL ' , [ ..l. Berquist, C. R. Bradlcv, R. G. Clear, T. L. Cook, C H.,Jr. Craddock, VV. W. Dowcll, R. G. Luhcrda, W, S. McLcod, R. E. Montiinnas, S. Mueller, G. Ohcrg, A. E. Q " irk,J.E. Richardsun, E. G. Sammons, R. j. Shepard, T. T., jr. Sipe, H. C, Jr. Stevens, VV. W. Baker, W P. Brennan, ]. J. Ellis, A. B. Qiiadv, E. R. Slonc, G. E. Stiiart, K. M. XanDusen. W. B. Walker, L. W, Jr. Wallace, G. L. Wilson, T. D. 250 CLASS OF 1943 Sixth Company Atkins. ' . K. Bell. B. M. Bcrgin, E. R.,Jr. Bro ' n, C. L-. Brown, T. Casey, T. H., Jr. Clow, P. M. Hawthorne, R. E. Hennessv, J. H., Jr. Karcher, D. M Karl, R. D. Keeler, O. F., Jr. Koelsch. P, C, Shivelv. M. -. Thomas, G, Jr. Umbargcr. B. S. Weart, E. M Willis, R. V. Zcchella, . , P 251 CLASS OF 1943 Seventh Compcany Bottoms, H. B. Branhani, H. M. Buckwalter, E E. C.ill.ih.in. |. F- Caney, L. D. Clark, H. L., Jr. Cumnungs, E. J., Jr. Davis, E. T. Donndlv,J. .-K. Edieson, L. R. Edwards, A. T. M. Fish, H. B. Gardner, J. S. .Monroe, K. .A., Jr. Mooney, R. R., Jr. Moore, H.,S. Ncwio i, .V. V. Patterson, V. C. Qualey,J. P. Sincavich.J. W. Smith, C. W. Sollcnbergcr, H. D. Stall, K. E. Woodside, R. C. Wortham. C. F. 252 CLASS OF 1943 Eighth Company Andersen, R. J., jr Bennecr, B. Bennett, V. R. Boulton, T. A. Buchanan, T. J., Jr. Cox. A. W. Doneff, J. L. Fearnow, F. R. Gillin, J. M.,Jr. Hannon, E. J.,Jr. Hogshead, S. M. Hogue, L. E. Huff, A. D. Jungklas, R, L. Kennev, E- F. Scott, HA Slater, C. C. Sullivan, R. L. Wall, M. E. Ward, J. R. Martin, W. J. Wilson, W. K. 253 CLASS OF 1943 Ninth Company La riikas, L. Baldridge, J. A. Darrctt,.!. M. Beaver, R. H. Cornelius, G Devlin,).]. Donaldson, J. C, Jr. Drachnik, J. B. Lennon, B. C. Lovington, J. A. PuKer, C. D. Robertson, W. H. P. Sihcrt, E. L., Jr. Snead, M. R. Snyder, G. A. Spencer, J. D. Tuily. F. M. Volonte.J. E. Zimermann, R. G. 254 GLASS OF 1943 Tenth Company Adams, F. W . DiGangi, J. O. Grav, V. J. Ries, H. H. O Briggs, J. F., Jr. Carter, T. L., jr. Cloman, j. L. Cooke, H. J. H. Dow, R. Y Foster, G. H.,Jr. Gastrock, M. D Glvnn, W. D. Hadley.J. E. Hanihsch, P. P. Hitchcock, E. N.. Ir. Holmes, D. C. McCain, A. H. McKinlev, H. M., Jr. McMaster. R. G Mink, R. O. Price, R. R. Stark, R. E. Thomas, F. P. Tolcrton, R. C, Jr. Hudson, A. M. Randall, T. L. W.itson, S. E. Windham, G. B., Jr. 255 CLASS OF 1943 Eleventh Company Freeman, D. H. Lcc, J. M. Miller, A.J. Adams, R Brett, M. L.,Jr. Cecil, W. R. Coker, W. K. Cooper, C. T., 3d Dankworth, E. G.,.]r. Davis, G. S.,Jr. Dean, F. H.,Jr. Devvees, S. A. Eversole, J. H. Finley, M. R., Jr Fossum, R. J. uwimi - ' -vsma. Goode. W. M. Hanson, R. M. Kriz,J. A. Lang, H. F. Lasater, A. N. MacKellar, F. U. Madson, R. O. McCaugliey, W. H. Merz, C. F. Mever, G. R. Short,.!. W. Whisler, G. H.,Jr. White, N. E. Williams, R.J. Zumualt, E. R. 256 Aiilt, F. W. Irvin, J. K. Marx, T. F. Rudisill. D. A Selmer, R.J. CLASS OF 1943 Twelfth Company Belden, R. A. Campbell, Joseph M. Cousins, R. D. Cowin, S. J., Jr. Doran, H. M., Jr. Dovel, W. T. Griswold, J. A. Hansen, F. T., Jr. 1 e f Jones, J. B. Julian, . . L. Laing, R. B. Lemlv, F. H., Jr. Mackie, V. T. Moore, M. U. O ' Brien, C. E. Paikos, J. P. Ponder, W. K. Ringenberg, G. V. Russell, C. B. Sahlin,J. R. .Sandvig, G. W. P. Schlichte, G. A., Jr. Seidell, D. R. Stivers, G. W ' ., Jr. Unger,J. D. Watson, J. D. } nkoop, D. P. Zastrow, H. E. L. 257 CLASS OF 1943 Thirteenth Company Ethcridtje, M. R. Fisler, P. D Flessner, C. J. Grkovic, G. Franz, L. A. Anastasion, S. N. Aubrev, N. E., Jr. Blattmann, W. C. Carter, A. M., Jr. Clarke, G. W. Clemens, M.J. Collins, C. B., Jr. Dunklin, R. N. Gollv, R. D. Griggs, J. B., 3d Havden, H. M. Hendley, A. C. Hurst, T. C, 111 Kirchr.cr, H. C. Lolir, B. F. McCord, W. n.,Jr. McGann, P. H. N.chols.J.L. Rodner, H. F., Jr. Sell, L. H. Smith, Harry C Smith, L G ,Jr. Strohl, M. P. Songco, R. P. Swint, F. Weymouth, R. S. Woracldorf, R. J. 258 CLASS OF 1943 Fourteenth Company Adams, Claude W , Jr. Bevan, E. E. Black, J. H. Budding, W. A., Jr. Cobb, W. VV. bjte| 1 1 1 iB Cox, D. V.,Jr. Gates, C. W. Golden, V. A., Jr. Gonzalez, R. E. Hall, A. W., Jr. Harrell.J. P Stair, R. M. Stecher, R. W. anOrdcn, D. O. Wagner, D. A. W ccJ, D. E. Kellev, G. A., Jr. Randolph, S. V., Jr. Robie, E. A. Rowland-Fisher, J. Sappington, M. H. Schmidt.J.J. Smith, F. F., Jr. Zoeller, R.J. 259 CLASS OF 1943 Fifteenth Company Miller, K. M. Bunch, S. J., Jr FT5 Collins, J. W. Conwell, R. E. M. Danner, H. E. Mitclu-ll, F. R. Adams, R. S. Caffcrata, W. F. Enianski, J. J., Jr. Ogdcn, M. L. Oniohundro, F. P. Petersen, R. H. Robinson, S. .|..Jr. Ruble, Robert T. Schralla, A. L., Jr. Simmons, A. K. Tra.xlcr, V. H., Jr. anLaancn, L. . Verger, M. F., Jr. 260 GLASS OF 1943 Company Anderson, W. R. Baslec, H. I... jr. Becker, J. L. Bowman,]. W. Dailey, F. E., Jr. Frese, B. W., Jr. Hardcastle, W. H., Jr. Hollow-ell, F. V. Hurt, P. Johnson, E. B. Johnston. R. H., Jr. Lamb, R. C, Jr. Law, R. R. Lawson, D. Leedom, S. C. McCaulev, B. O ' Brien, J. J. Taliaferro, P. B. Tcmplcton, O. A. Twisdale, R. H. Ward, H. H., 3d Wbiitc, E. C, Peer, R. E. WooJall, R. F. 261 CLASS OF 1943 Seventeenth Company Amme, R. G. Busik, W.S. Cameron, A. R. Gates, C. B , Jr. Denneh , R. C. Fchr, H. R., 3d Flarhmann, E. R. Knapp, W. M Lcichtman, A. K. Lohdell. J. H. Maher, D. B. McCulley, V. M., Jr. McEwen, A. G. Moore, W. C. Newland.J. V.,Jr. Nolan, J. J. Norton, R. D. Olson, W. G. Pickett, B. S. Reaves, J. M. Rihkit, W. R. Ruperr, W. n.,Jr. Slior, S. W. W. Slocnm, W. S., 3d Smith, R. P. Struhle, A. D, Jr. S3Q Swain, T. N. Taylor, C. A., Jr. Tazewell, J. P. cscovi, A. J. Waldman, A. C, Jr. oodson, H. 262 Al!fn, W. B. Duhorg, R. V. GLASS OF 1943 Eighteenth Company Bennett, M. D. Burnett, H. ' .,Jr Cantv, E. Naylor.J. A. Ellerhe, G. Gahan! A. H. Gressaid, C. F., Jr. Holloway, J I.., 3d Ho lmquist, C. O. Pardee, V. M. Pickens, J. E., Ji. Pierce, G. F. Racette, W. A. Ryan, J. F. Sibold, A. P., Jr. Smith, T. J. White, J. F., Jr. Williams, W. W. Woodward, H. J. Zeigltr.J.S. 263 CLASS OF 1943 Nineteenth Contpany Fox, E. L. Miller, D. A. Sprecn, R. E. Adkins, A. L. Alt, E,.]. Anderson, C. B Arniogida, D. m ' ,m u Bailey, D. G Bovd, L. B. Brcwn, M. V. Cherhak, A. A. Colleran, G. F. Doane, P. Head, B. S. Heywoith, L.,Jr. Hudson, J, G Klaii ' ir, G. W. Nock, W. P.,.|r. Norton, R. P- Scherer, L. R., Jr. Sniitli, R. G. Capoiaso, J. J. Durham, H. M. Eckhardt, M. K. McTighc.I A. Sorlcv, M. A. Stastnv, C. E. Sterrett, D. S. Trcmain, M. E. Underwood, J. A., Jr. Wozniak, A. I,., Jr. 264 Bavs, F. L. CLASS OF 1943 Twentieth Company Bradv, F. X. Braun, J. E. Goodspeed, G. S, Jr. Hansclic, F. C, Jr. Jennings, D. H. Kelley.J. E.Jr. Leedv, R. G. Logan, J. W. McNeil, W.J., Jr. O ' Brien, J. M. Perrv, D. E. Phelps, R., Jr. Poggeme er, H., Jr. Rapp, V. T. i ::t t 1 " " - --si m Front Row: Godfrev, J. E.; Goodvkoontz, ]. R., Jr.; Frank, H. R., Crutchfield, ' p. W.,Jr.; Cooper, T. C. SecondKow: Alexander, J. C.j Cutler, H. O.; Flannerv, W.J. To Row.-Glendenning, B. E.; Ahrens, A. H. t .1 .t if J : l ' : it i : % CLASS OF 1944 FIRST COMPANY Front Row: Jonson, R, M.; Kitt, R. B.; Long, R. L. J.; Henderson, D. W.; Hernandez, L. J. SecondRow: Ness, D. ' .; Klav, J. B.; Lister, J. D.; Merrill, R. F. Top Row: Rhees, T. R.; Nolop, R. E.; Palmer, P. W. Front Row: Webster, D. A.; Shields, J. E.; Stanard, W. B.; Ware, T. G., Jr.; Wake- field, C. W. Second Row: Stanko, J.; Wilcox, R. L.; Warner, D. T; Wiemer, L. G. D., Jr. Top Row: Riibel, R. L.; Wachsler, W. J.; Roberts, C. J.; Woods, R. E. 266 froKf Row.-Crvan, J. J.jCollins, J. R.; Dvar, J. E., Jr.; Gaskin, E. R.; Brown, T. ' H. Srcond Kow- Benoit, H., Jr.; Adams, A. W., Jr.; Bergstedr, W. C; Bickel, H., Jr. Top Row: Bailey, R. E.; Gunther, H. B. front Row.- Miller, D. M., Lamb, W. C; . Mav, M. M.; Perrv, O. H., Jr.; Parks, B. B. Sicond Row: McCarrhv, D. W.; Keightlev, W. E.; Olsen, W. H.; Knull, W. H., Jr. Top Row: Lang, P. W.; Miehe, F. W., Jr.; Jones, R. E., Jr. -m Front Row: Turner, W. H., Willis, G. C; Wishlinske, J. R.: Rice, T. C; Williams, w. c. S ' conil Row: Thompson, E. N. C; Tisdale, C. H., Jr.: White, L. E. Top Row: Price, H. B.; Standard, R. E. ■ Ifrl ' S CLASS OF 1944 SECOND COMPANY 267 ••J -. :1 :■(! ::- t : ' If : ■;% fro«c Roiiv Bartlett, R. P.; Boscole, R. A.; Clack, R. W., Jr.; Campbell, W. C; Bacon, A. V. H., Jr.; Bogan, L. F. Secoml Row: Carr, R. T.; Adams, J. C, Jr. ' Clift, F. W., Ill; Burke, T. P. Top Ron.- Cook, R. H.; Caldwell, H. H. Bock, R. E. Friwr Row: Crawford, S. F., Jr.; Knotts, S. L.; DeWitt, H. V., Jr.; Henderson, S. W.; Karangelen, E. N. Seco :J Raw: Hartley, J. D.; dii Mazuel, J.; Miller, C. C; Duncan, G. Top Row: Kohn, A. G.; Knauf, R. C; Hamlin, C E.; Landon, J. B. GLASS OF 1944 THIRD COMPANY Front Row: Travers, M. J, ; Wagner, M. E.; Stokes, C. R.; Montgomery, G. P., Jr.; Pennington, j. H. SccondRow. Thompson, A.J. ;Zachry, D. S., Jr.; Richardson, L. G.,. jr.; Morris, R. L. Top Row: Revback, J. M.; Young, R. J., Jr., Weimcr, R. D.; Behrens, W. V., Jr. 268 Front Row; Brooks, D. P ; Barton, F. D,; Ciancv,J. J.; Adams, D. L.; Bailcv, ). ].. .] ' ■■ Second Row: Biche, R. C; Carson, A. C.- Caldwell, W. L; Donovan,,}. F Top Row; Crutchcr, W. R.; Adams, O. B. Front Row; Keller, J. A., Ill; Norton, W. R.,- Klemens, E. J.; Holbrook, J. L.: Rudisill, R.E.Jr. Second Row; Hipp, E. C, Jr.; Foreman, R. P.; Ilsley, W. J., Jr.; Marcus, L. R. Top Row; Honour, W. W.; Rienstra, D. J., Jr.;Glodr, W. L.;Kane,J. C.,Jr. ■ f. f i t t t f if I ;f Front Row; Tucker, C. R.; Smith, L. I., Jr.; Thornbury, J. W.; Sherwood, W. G., Jr.; Trapani, S. J. Second Row; Sci ci; . R.; W ' atkins, G. C; Williamson, V. F.; Southworth, J. A. Top Row; Sadler, S. T.; Seipp, J. C. ; Thorn- iiill, H. E., Ir. , f CLASS OF 1944 FOURTH COMPANY 269 Front Rou:- Fours, W. B.; Gibbons, R. E.; DeHuff, D ; Baker, J. G.; Burk, R. W. SemiJ Row: Boose, W. R.; Cook, C. W.; Brouner, A. M.; Baumann, W. O. Top Row: Boyd, J. L.,Jr ; DeBuhr, C. N. fro« -RoK ' .Helm, V. A.,Jr.;Higgins,T. P.; Lewellen, R. S.; Lawrence, H. S., Jr.; Klein, T. G. Second Row: Newell, R. W.; Knox, A. C: McKinney, A. T.; Gregory, R. Turner. Top Row: Patterson, J., Jr.; Martin, J. M.; Papageorge, A.J. fTOH Ro« ' .Searles,T. M.,Jr.;Prosser,J. M, Prestwich, G. D.; Schlierf, G. W. Walker, C. D.; Simpson, C. H. SrcomlRow:Vnrkh,C- W.: Van Pelt,J.C. Young, R.J. ;Ry20 v,R. A. Top Row: Thoe, R. R.; Vaughn, A. A. Steiner, P. GLASS OF 1944 FIFTH COMPANY 270 Fraiil Row: Havenstcin, P. L. : Harper, R. B ; Clarke, W. P. O., Jr.; Feltus, H. J.; Epps, Siconcl Row: Ashcroft, J. L., Jr.; Castle, H. C; Amick, W. C, jr.; Ajeniiam, B. V. To ) Row: Cowdrev, R. B ; Carpenter, A. P. ; Berry. J. L.; Farber, L. A. Front Row: Logan, J. L. M.; Heimark, ]. J.; •King, C. R.. Miiller, R.; Perkins, C. Y. Second Row: Lewis, F. E.; McClane, J. L., Jr.; Randall, C. B., Jr.; Przvstas. ' E. J. Top Row: Lambert, G. E.; Pcerv, G. G., Jr.; Kallenherg, E. F., Jr., Lowrv, J. J. Front Row: Scott, N., Jr.; Smith, E. P. T., Jr.: Ste.v art, G. M., Jr.; Rhett, F. P.; Stracken, J. R. Second Row: Ta. lor, E. ).- Ran, F. E., Jr.; SchmiJt, C.K.; Walker, H. R. Top Row: Truxler, W. A.; Riley, V. S.; Sherman, H. G.; Windsor, 1. M. I.I in tt 1 1 1 1 GLASS OF 1944 SIXTH COMPANY 271 GLASS OF 1944 SEVENTH COMPANY Front Row: Gibbons, E, H., jr.; Cornwall, E. S.. Jr.; Emmons, D. B.: Gerloff, E. J., Jr.; Beckett, J. V.,Jr. Seconii Row: Gibson, R. C-; Carlin, T. I.. Drake, E. N. Top Row: Heald, J. F.; Bennett, G. O. Awtrev, R. K.. Jr. Front Roii ' .- Jackson, R. F., Leomis, R. J.; Netting, R. V.: Kcmmell, C. R., Kirbv, R. S. Seconil Row: McGr w, M. G.; Miller, P., Jr.; Hill, C. A., Jr. Top Row: Lanev, J. S.; Holden, C. F., Jr.; King, E. W.iO ' Mallev, F.J. f 7.« RoHvRasmiissen,H. S ,Pinscn, P. V.; Sutton, C. K.; Wilson, R. V.; Scott, M. T. Second Row: Upshaw, V. W. ; Snvder, E. K. ; Wright, R. S.; Zwilling, D. Top Row: Trim, T. R.; Siegfried, C. W.; Wooten, R.J.:Sickd,H.G.,Jr. I 111 ft I f H Jm Front Row: Arnold, E. S.; Brock, C. C, ]r, Biirkhart, W. W.,Jr.; Aiill, R. H., jr. Anderson, G. F., Jr. Second Row: Burns, K. L. ; Cameron, A. R. Anderson, K. L.: Douglas, A. E., Jr. To iRoav Chestnut, L. T., Ill: Dixon, W.J., Jr.; Cutler, T. P.; Cappriotti, A. T., Jr. i ytii FrontRow: Fontaine, R. E.; Lemlein, A. B.; . Linnekin, R. B.; Hiller, H. W.; Martin, W. F. Stcond Row: Little, J. G.; Pearce, R. N., Norton, R. P.; Grant, V. W.,Jr. Top Row Moore, V. R., Mears, R. B.; Lindsley, R. G.; Elliott, G. W. Froiir Row: West, R. P.; Torbert, J. H.; Rosania, H. J.; Stout, F. E., Jr.; Suhre, F.J. SecoUil Row: Plawchan, j. D., Robinson, I. A.; Pitcher, W. M.; Tingle, J. E. Top Row: Stock, E. J.; Vanhorne, R. G.; Wulf, R A CLASS OF 1944 EIGHTH COMPANY 273 Front Row: Brvan, J. I., Jr.; Herrick, J. J.; Grimes, H.J.; Gasner, W. F.;C,-irr,J. E. Second Row: Boyes, J. L.; Arbo, P. E,; Cummings, H. A.; Gilchriest, R. C. Top Row: Alexander, S. P., Jr., Clark, G. M.; Bulloch, W. R. Front Row: Miller, R. S.; Kendall, R. J., Lindberg, D. S.; Maver, L. A.; Padgett, G. V. StconJ Row: Patch, R. K.; King, R. W.; Howell, J. S. Top Row: McCloskey, R. E.; Mellott, W. L. Front Row: Trottier, A. R.; Standish, J. C; Smith, N. S.; Zellmer, E. J.; Warren, R. I. SccottJ Row: Smvth, B. I.; Schnurr, F. A. Smith, H. J.;Ta!bott,J. W. Top Row: Wakeland, W. R.; Svejkosky ' L.; Reynolds, T.H.; Wolf, R. L. CLASS OF 1944 NINTH COMPANY 274 Front Row: Bond, W. F.; Dorr, H. A.; Barbour, H. S.; Donaldson, J. S.; Davis, D. C. Sicoiui Row: Burrows, C. W., Jr.; Blaine, R. R.,Carkeek,R. W. Top Row: Deiamacer, S. T.; Campbell, C. B., Front Row: Garceau, H. G., Jr.; Fields, ' L. B.; Foss, N. P.; Harvey, R. L.; Gartner, J. L., Jr. Secniiil Roav Janes, R. L.; Ingram, W. G., Jr.; Hardy, J. S. Top Row: Glad, M, I.; Hennes, T. J., Jr. Front Row: Patch, A. E.; Stiller, R. A.; Reddington, T. F.; Lendcnmann, W ' ., Jr.; Watson, P. B., ' jr. Second Row: Loeffler, H. H., Jr.; Swarth, M. T.; Nicholson, ]. T., Jr.; McVev, W.J. Top Row: Vito, A. H., Jr.; McElroy, J. B. CLASS or 1944 TENTH COMPANY 275 Frtm. ' Row: Dwver, J. ' ., Jr.; Hausman, K. H.; Benitez. L. E; Cruise, W. H, Jr.; Blackburn, E. E. JTrioW Raw: Adams, C. J., Cummins, L. D.; Chadwick, W. D.; Donnelly, W. E., Jr. Tup Row: Barretr, F. O., Jr.; Havden, C. H. ; Goudie, G., Ford, A. T.; Hall, F. H. S. Front Row: MacGowen, W. J.: Knight,]. L; Mullen, W. R.; Kelly, F. J. G., Jr.; Nicholson, O. F. Sccomi Row: ]ones, B. F.;Quarles, P. A., Jr.; Kurtz, W. E. Tap Row: Quinn, C. K.; Landcs, L. N.; Jubb, G. F. Front Row: Rcntschler, D. B.; Ward, J. G.; Snvder, H. £.; Wohler, J. L.; Whitnev, R. ' E. StconJ Row: Sandquist, E. C, Jr.; Stuart, J. C; Winningham, J. B.; Weirich, H. P. Top Row: Taylor, J. W.; Swift, C. S.; Simpson, P. t " t : t Yl! GLASS OF 1944 ELEVENTH COMPANY 276 rrxrt; Front Ktnc: Gardiner, C. ; Casev, G. D., Faiihion, R. D.; El ' , C. S., [r.; Corcoran, L. A. j ' fi-oWRoit ' .Crowder.J.J, jr.; Baker, G. L. , Adanison, R. F.., Jr., Brand, R. C. Dawson, H. W. Top Kow: Gibson, R. H.; Driscoll, J. F.; Battson, A. L., Jr.; Brown, W. E. (li • •! Front Row: Irwin, D. O.; Kamaker, W. R.; Napier, E. D.; Monsport, E. J.; Paolucci. D. A. Second Row: Livingston. |. B., Jr.; Herring- ton. R. B.; Mu Her, W. ' E. Tot Rotf McDonald, J. H.; Hogan. H. C. jr.; Grant, J. A ; Lahoon, J. F., Jr. Fronr Rou:- Ri;sh!ow, B. A.; Teirill, S. E., Jr.; Sappenrteld, O. C, Jr.; Mahonev. G. H.; White, W.E. SrconJRow: Phillips, R. S.; Saxon, J. S. Top Row: Sherman, J. O., Jr.; Smith, C. B., Wilkv, N. L; Sharkey, J. F. iL- HL " jR R: RH a. " B I B I I L f ' ' ' I • • • • . . .• ••- A • • • • ' L 9B 1 1 i 1 W i 1 m. % ' ' ■■ . -•• Ml m i m V ST 1 t i ' ' ' HE i ] • • • 1 t f-i t. r ' 1 p-, mm " -■- mm mM CLASS OF 1944 TWELFTH COMPANY 277 Fniiit Row: De Santis, R. A.; Dennis, L. F.; Davis, W. O.. Jr.; Giliiland, T. M.; Downs, H. M. S.roiid Row: Clark, G. L.; Gess, R. K.; Chapman, W. C; Frost, A. J.; Adams, B. W. To ' Row: Fowler, H. B.; Apple, R. E., CassiJv, P. R.; Gorman, H.; Gerdes, H..|.,.Ir. Front Raw: Kauffnian. R. J.; Major, A., Gross, A. P.; Gyongyos, G. E. Second Row: Mason, J. C; Hutzel, R. G.: Meshier, C. W,; Hughes, R. A. Top Row: Hill, T. K.; Levitt, B. B. Front Row: Sorrels, J. S., Jr.; Turner, B. C: Neumann, A. M.; Walraven, B. F.: SchefTer, C. Second Row: Warfield, D. R.; Ronev, D. M., Jr.;Talley,G. C.,Jr. Top Row: Yeich, L. G.; Smith, W. R.,Jr. CLASS or 1944 THIRTEENTH COMPANY 278 Front Row: Cipri.ino, P. A.; Brooks, D. M., Crain, E. F.; Feltus, J. C, Burlin, C. V., Jr. Second Kow: Buescher, j. H. ; Arnold, J , Jr, , Barcman, J. S. Top Row: Cumberland, }. I., Jr.; Earnest. J.H.,,Ir. Front Row.- Mowell, L. V.; Keller, R. M.; ■ Hval, H. N.; Morgan, J. A., Holter, R. K. Sicoiiil Row: Madsen, R. B.; McCormick-, L. D., Jr.; Hart, G. G. Top Row: Gaihicr, R.: McPherson, G. D., Morgan, E. R. Front Row: Wyatt, E.; Pollard, V. A., Vd; Richev, R. E.; Rounds, H. G.; Osborne, L. M. Secoml Row: Soisson, T. J.; Saltmarsh, T. V ' ., jr.; Patterson, W. A., Jr. Top Row: Stetson, J. B.; Osth, R. E. t : f I ■ » .S CLASS OF 1944 FOURTEENTH COMPANY 279 % % f I i t0 ■ sa uasamnam Front Rtiu:- Budd, T. W., Jr.; BowJev, H. R.; Broun, J. E.;Cullen, M. A., Jr.; Alter, A. B. Siconil Row: Crepeau, O. ].; Dasis, S. A.; Casey, W. C; Ainsworrh, H. S. Top Row: Allen, J. R., Jr.; Dankworth, T. P.; Anania, V. J.; Dc Largy, J. M. Front Row: Hailev, R. B., Kreurzer, S. K., Jr.; Jakubowski, T. ]., Freeling, G. A., Jr.; Malmquist, M. G. Second Row: Lowery, K. L.; Greer, H E.; Hanssen, H. R. Top Row: Kolstad, R. E.; McKinley, J. B.; Gibson, W. C; Grace, J. A., 2nd. Front Row: Spillnian, F. L., [r.; Prigmore, W. B.; Nelson, W. N., Jr ' ; [Voe, D. J.; . Wright, H. A.;Sofos. T. A. SecondRow: Park, B. F.; Warrington, P. M.; Windheim, J.,Jr. ; Miller, C.L.;Sahlman, H. F.,Jr. Top Rou: Bohan, N. C; Schiilz, R. H.; Watson, G. W.;Salsig, E. B. GLASS OF 1944 FIFTEENTH COMPANY 280 FroKt Kcw: Cahn, H. M.; Erittingliam, S. H.; Crandall, C. N., Ir.; Boue, R. E. ; Eager, H. D.; Cocks, S. W. Second Kow: Collett, W. B., Ill; AlJrich, D. R.; Floweree, C. C; Biddle, E. Top Row: Coogan, R. P.; Evans, N. A.; Collins, r. H , Burke, ]. L., Jr.; Ford, R. E. Front Row: Peterson, J. E.; Herron, A. A., ■Jr.; Raber, W. H.;Oiilton, R. P.; Millar, D. B. Second Row: Patterson, N. H.; Peat, ). R.; Perrv. J. E.; Gustafson, R. B.; Howard, T. B. Top Row: McGehec, J. L., Jr.; Patrick, U. ' ., Jr.; Lasswell, C. E., McNaniara, W.J. Front Row: Schettino, F. G.: Ramav, W. P.; Siple, W. L.; Thomas, A.; Wright, W. F., Jr.; Spratling, W. H. Second Row: Thomaides, T. G.; Slavmaker, B. D.; Seacord, R. E.; Randolph, R. R. Top Row: Wentworth, R. S., Jr.; Sims, H. E.; Whidden, W. V.; Wa nner, V. R. V- f f I t I r 1 ; CLASS OF 1944 SIXTEENTH COMPANY 281 i H ■ T-f- . I . . ' • •• • ■Pii iHia • • • • FroHf Raw: Booze, R. J.; Bissanti, J. E.; Goodwin, [. B., Jr.; Ames, D., Ill; Colmery, b ' H.,Jr. ' Srconii Raw: Bennett, W. L., Jr.; Bowm.-in, R. A.; Kelton, D. H. Tafi Row: From, J. L. , jr.; Craning, L. G. . i» • « f Front Row: Graves, L. V., Hooper,]. H.; Manship, H. K.; Maison, M. C.; Joslin, C. L. Saonii Row: Mallick, E. E.; Livingstone, E. A.; Kloetzli, W., Jr. Top Row: Lessman, W. G.; Hawkins, R. A. ttiU ) asmmmssm Front Row: Stanton, W. R.; Whitlev, J. L., McDonald, J. J., Hi; Silhavy, J. J., Jr.; Seeger, B. F. Sicand Raw: Walsh, T. W. F.; Slavmaker, R. P.; Surface, W. D. Top Row: Nason, E. A., Jr.; Courtessis, N. A. CLASS OF 1944 SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 282 ?y;?;- r :• : :i- ■■■II ■■■■ Front Row: C ssani, . L., [r.; Baumbcrper, H, E.; Van Acker, A.; Deal, R. A., Jr.; Cooper, T. H., III. Second Row -Tucker, C. E.,Jr.; DePrcz, R. J.; Clark, M. Y. Top Row: Boiirque, D. H., Amburgev, L. M. Front Row: Longinotti, M. M.; McN .P. C, Jr.; Lieber, J. C; Kiser, W. P. Krotkiewicz, R. J. Seconif Row: McCaulev, J. E.; Lowe, H. C. Horn, D. A.; MacLeod, A. R., Jr. Top Row: Izac, E. V. M., Jr.; Hartle, M. C. Lanciano, C. O., Jr. Front Row: Stickles, A. L., II; Hcrron, A A., Jr.; Moonev, J. D., Jr.; Russillo A. G. Sfcond Row: Smith, A. V.; Wvckoff, D. L. Dashko, N. Top Row: Sims, C. W.; Wrocklage, G. M. Wolff, G. R. GLASS OF 1944 EIGHTEENTH COMPANY i M From Row: Boves, G. R.; Cameron, F. M., Jr.; Christiansen, D. G., Bass, J. R.; Beck man, K.N. Stcomi Raw: Behounek, F. J., Dasliko, N.; Day, E. W. Top Row: Casev, M. M., [r.; Ba lev, D. H.; Boyer, W. F.,Jr. Front Row: Methvin, j. R.,Jr.; Isaac, E. J., Jr.. Harkins, J. ' .- " i.; Leach, N. E.; Filiatrault, A., Jr. Second Row: Flanagan, W. R.; Lee, A. S.; Heffernan, P. T.; Jackson, D. G. Top Row: Fit7.patrick, W. N.; Hancotte, J. J., Jr.; Griffith, J. W.; DuBois, R. H. ■ Ml ' mmi aiBi 1 ai H ■ m ..: .,vi%f .. ' ■ - frr c V " . ' CLASS OF 1944 NINETEENTH COMPANY Front Row: Stockton, J. A.; Ozimek, E. . . Trautmann, J. R.; Vaughan, B. D. Newcomb, R. J. Seconil Row: Scorza, E. D. ; Strassle, R. W. Rozier, C. P.; Stanford, N. R. Top Row: Walters, H. E, Jr.: Rosso, H. J. Pettitt, R. B. 284 .. f " 1 ' I -, Front Row: Eaton, R. S., Jr.; Biewer, F. N.; Creamer, J. J.; Cox, D. V.; Baldwin, L. W.,Jr. Second Kow: Banla, B. B.; Barrow, V. B., Jr.;Challacomhe, A. D., Jr.; Davis, J. F. Ballard, J. A., Jr. Top Row: Blalack, R. E.; Becker, C. Eldndge, E. A.; Elpern, A. G. aam MMr amm Front Row: Gillis, A. W.; Kellev, E. L.; McClenahan, D. L.; Ferguson, E. F., Jr.; Jennings, J. C. i ' f«« RoK ' .Hollvfield,E. E.,Ir.,McGough H. N.;Holt, M. H.;Johns, K. H. Top Ro« ' .- Jennings, C. R. ; McDonald, R. R.; Fanning, E. G., Jr. Front Row: W ' asson, C. F. ; Sullivan, G. E.; Riordan, J. R.; Victor, J. E., Jr.; Ploss, R. L. ■ Srcond Row: Stevens, J. H., Jr.; Westcott, T. S.; Replogle, R. M.; Ochenrider, G. H.,Jr. Top Row: Olinder, E. J.; Pavson, G. M.; Reynolds, E. E. ; Wales, C. C. A.. -■4- ■• ' 4 ■■ : $ : :•■ ) • ■» •♦v •• : ' :m ■ i -i CLASS OF 1944 TWENTIETH COMPANY 285 FIRST COMPANY Top Rw.- Johnson, Williams, Davis, Blount, James, Roth, Oliver, Mackay, Utegaard, Duccy, Stanton, Cragg, Evans, Versaggi, Doubt, Daly, T iiril Kou ' .- Bcahan, Geneste, Howard, Bolger, Bonds, Bradlcv, Conklin, Green, Roeder, Chrysler, Leccraft, Priest, Adams, W ' ilson. Secoml Row: White, Ziebell, Kuhnnuiench, Cox, Jewell, Movnelo, Buck, Clements, Davis, Johnson, Sturgeon, Cole, MacEwan, Mover. Bottom Row: Robeson, an Orden, Kings- bery, Copeland, Bristow, Mayer, Waters, Everhart, Gilbert, Bear, Williams, Moore, Memorv, SECOND COMPANY Top Row: Hill, Coon, Cook, Marzluff, Wood, Stout, Crow, Curran, Camp, Calla- way, Summers, Hoover, Ashley. Tiird Row: Rorex, Sevier, Loel, Hoch, Johnson, Eaking, Zech, Schulz, Montillon, Jones, Everts, Hamburg. Second Row: Koehler, Anderson, Jardine, Skinner, Watson, Schauffler, Dempsey, Hennegan, Chamberlain, Bock, Manley, Lee, Eidson. Bottom Row: Berry, Daubin, Shaw, Batte, Selfridge, Adams, Hourigan, Stinnett, Gayler, Shuman, Wynne, Redden. THIRD COMPANY Top Row: Gray, Heinze, Bridges, Conover, Staubitr, Landreth, Kephart, Kritzer, Schvvager, Dobbin, Townsley, Campbell, Cockrill, Munson, Seelaus. ThirJ Row: Behm, Bergesen, Baldwin, Barr, Weaver, Cummins, Hughey, O ' Brien, Prothro, Poe, Ostroni, Day, Snyder. Second Row: Sessions, Elkins, Nelson, Bern- reuter, Groth, Thomas, Longficld, Johnson, Kistler, Knapc, Barnhart, Ferguson, Eaton. Bottom Row:Dunn, Leavitt, Skinner, Brown, Close, Williams, Lewis, Colvin, Kemp, Ursettie, Masters, Holt, Greeley. 1 ' ■ •r-.rrrf CLASS OF NINES 286 FOURTH COMPANY Top Row.- Sherman, Wiser, Bergcr, Johnston, Culhreath, Hilson, Sulick, Kleber, Ruhlin, London, Ellenberger, McBride, Peck, Third Row: Boswell, Simpson, Smith, Eppes, Kays, Bagby, Hineman, Snowden, Wailcer, O ' Shea, Montgomery. Saoml Row: Cooper, Seller, Dix, Stephens, White, McDowell, Ewing, Adrianse, Oden, Oberholtzer, Hansen, Hucv. Bottom Row: Nepo, McGuire, Cutting, Hall, Holsclaw, Hemphill, Thorsby, Wetzel, Moglewer, Forrest, Hightower, Wood- bridge, Forbes. FIFTH COMPANY Top Row: Hunt, Ravenel, Jordan, Converse, Maxwell, Parke, Bowdey, Crosbv, Weeks, McMcnamin, Larson, Broome. Thin Row: Snyder, Wooley, Richardson, Padis, De Grazier, Froyd, Bitney, Young, Cranney, Richards, Sterns, Sager. Stcond Row: Hicks, Kiskaddon, Dedrick, Saunders, Harding, Pease, Sheehan, Charles, Newby, MacPike, Wilson. Bottom Row: Bratten, Mize, Welder, Martin, Sobel, Wilcox, Shaw, Gaffnev, Sullivan, Evans. SIXTH COMPAN Y Top Row: Rixey, Herman, McCrary, Randall, Gilloly, Searles, Bessac, Dyer, Fay,Colegrove, Englehart, Forbes, Bonwit. Second Row: Henderson, Koch, Hoffmann, Schofield, Sutterby, Huckabee, Nuschke, Manning, Brvson, White, Barnes, Di- ito, Sheahen, Cummins. Third Row: McAdams, Marschall, Shrop- shire, Beckstead, Delaney, Fick, Brown, Farrell, Dmuchowski, Hume, Fallon, Braginton, Pirro, Tremaine. Bottom Row: Watkins, Langlois, Bloom, Spencer, Croom, Taylor, Kavanagh, King, Pate, Cathcart, Dinwiddie, Fleming, Nisbet. {Ien forty five 287 SEVENTH COMPANY Top Row: Cochrane, Wheeler, Teeney, Puddicombe, Engleman, Irvin, Kellcy, Schwartz, Dobbs, ' Williams, Webb, Levy, Blum. nird Row: Hogshead, Garrick, Hinrichs, McCool, Perrv, Swainsun, Morgan, Nance, Wickham, Widener, Mills, Coleman, Moore. Secoiii Row: McNirt, Ewald, Mclntire. ErkcnBrack, Carrol, Snyder, Griest, Grone- mann, Polk, Brantlev, Barton, Douglas, Coe, Logic. Bonar i Row: Halsted, Bucknell, Miller, Beierl, Dibble, Le Doux, Rose, Stee.le, Saroch, Eder, Ward, Crenshaw, Collin. EIGHTH COMPANY Top Row: Manherz, Giorgis, Ashley, Blake, Lauer, Reynolds, McGalliard, Humes, Melis, Lampert, Johnston, Boone. ThirJ Row: Fannm, Clary, Milliken, Lucas, Watson, Hoedtke, Sorenson, Chester, Montgomery, Lynch, Kelley. Sccoih Row: Wooten, Wells, Godshall, Hardy, Red, Crosby, Vissering, Pryor, Swallovy, Hunter, Chambers, Dean. Bottom Row: Biordi, Oliver, Matusiewicz, Cabaniss,Kmetz,Six, Paolantonio, Beezley, Gleberman, Souiek, Curtis, Bush. NINTH COMPANY Top Row: Lynch, Looney, Caldwell, Knick, Howard, McClaren, Page, Myhra, Brown, Eslick, Kinnaman. r m Row. Wright, Lawson, Linehan, Vale, Baldwin, Kennedy, Henry, Foster, Dohson, Blair, Cosgrove, Campbell. Second Row: Currcn, Williams, Hill, Parker, Ogier, Volk, Carre, Campbell, Shaffer, Correia, Burde, Herrick. Bottom Row: Siegrist, Elicker, Roedcr, Shafer, Becker, Steerc, Donaghy, Shulman, Shcpard, Zcnisek, Douglas, Powell, Cole. CLASS OF NINE t| 288 TENTH COMPANY Top Row: Lowery, King, Knowlcs, Uhler, Knudsen, Cunneen, Johnson, Simpson, Bryan, Elrod, Kane, McCarthy. T jinl Raw: Panawek, Whitner, Graybill, Kelley, Gilchrist, Curley, Peyton, Knud- sen, O ' Shea, Murphy, Ellis, Robbins. Second Row: Milhan, Graves, Hanwell, Chaires, Haines, Bock, Trueblood, Hun- toon, McClintic, Zinn, Bush, Kribs. Bottom Row: Hart, Cox, Keevil, Potter, Sims, Reynolds, Fitch, Nugent, Slaff, Haslett, Kidd, Hall. ■ t ifci| Hj HB 1 ?B ■ I ' - ZlJ rH " — m . ' H r t ELEVENTH COMPANY Top Raw: Donovan, Bayless, Morgan, Colton, Williams, Webster, Kiernan, Swanson, Wood, O ' Rourke, Poorman, McGarry, Stephenson, Strong. Thmi Raw: Gayle, Brown, Rich, Lewis, Winterburg, Lancaster, Sells, Shoemaker, Cobb, Shively, Randall, Forrester, Gil- more, McCord. Second Row: Kirk, Clapp, York, Shepard, Kimball, G ' Neil, Nagle, Haines, Mc- Donald, Rester, Erickson, Wester, Welch, Hayes. Bottom Row: Hopwood, Bamberg, Horner, Rankm, Creel, Johnson, Bain, Lamartin, Gallemore, Travers, Young, Oder, Harritt Ogle. TWELFTH COMPANY Tap Row: Schmeltzer, Hansen, Donald, Bonner, Morrison, North, Elliott, Bren- necke. Waters, Rilev, Hustad, Remington, Reed, Buck. Tbird Row: Walker, Porter, Miller, Peter- son, Smith, Perryman, McDevitt, Gilman, Bennett, King, Beardslev, Sherwood, Faig, Longton. Second Row: Christofferson, Berkshire, Mulhry, Lipscomb, Steele, King, Mac- Guirc, Hille, Spangler, Cohan, Wilson, Lamb, Hale, Decker. Bottom Row: Scliris, Edmonds, Gambrill, Taylor, Shelton, Thompson, Eriksen, Powell, McCaskill, Kerr, Lawrence, Ulam, Trautman. Rezner. EN F O T Y FIVE 289 THIRTEENTH COMPANY Top Row: Boak, Wagner, Bellengcr, Gorsline, Kurfcss, W ' ilhelm, Cooke, Holz- baurer, Daniels, Krone, Lucbbe, Knudson, Thomsen. Stcond Kow: Thompson, Anson, Fortson, LoveJav, Meints, Johnson, Lensen, Counts, Puckett, Larkins, Sperberg, Regets, Har- ward. ThirdKow: Rentchler, Callahan, Buchanan, Wingate, Grad, Mav, Murphey, Cullen, Kennedy, Hammer, Barry, Chambers, McLain, Griffin. Bottom Kow: Molano, Mahan, Rhinesmirh, Grev, Jarvis, Coldwell, Alexander, Wise, Hclier, Best, Martin, Adkins, Goodwin. FOURTEENTH COMPANY Top Row: Huckenpoehler, Polk, Hall, Peterson, Ryan, Bell, Krecek, Brown, Kalina, Davidson, Strand, Cottrell, Ellen- brand, Muschenheim. Thin! Row: Kasten, Smith, Ferguson, Derr, Parker, Williams, Johnston, Sprague, McCartan, Morrow, Hyman, Wallace, Rumble. Stcond Row: Coulthard, Masica, Hecker, O ' Malley, Thomas, Zilligen, Webster, Jackson, Crowlev, Henson, Allison, Wicks, Rowan. Bottom Row: Hirsch, Gatter, Williams, Findlv, Price, Losure, Patton, Kinnear, Bexten, Drake, Norton, Kridle. FIFTEENTH COMPANY First Row: Claterhos, Church, Muschen- heim, Reiquam, Brown, Caple, Durr, Loftin, Hall, Butler, Sanford, McHenry, Prcssler, Donnelly. Tl- ' ird Row: Barrett, Lawrence, Reid, Dates, Stcll, Brightman, Edge, Alderton, Eaton, Hildebrand, Moore, Henderson, Hannifin, Schrievcr. I«oM( R«tt ' .- Padgett, Temple, Griffin, Lalor, Gilfillan, Chappell, Hamilton, Flynn, Barnes, Brown, Hagan, Miller, Noll. Bottom Row: Wheeler, Rogers, Pinto, Dunnican, Jameson, Carrier, Mathews, Kraushaar, Wieland, Hartzel, Smith, Roberts, Bussey. CLASS OF NINE ll 290 SIXTEENTH COMPANY Tap Row.- FadeleVjCobb, Botts.Rose, Barrv, Barber, Braun, Leavy, Moorer, Cook, Waters, Purkrabek. Thtrii Raw: Elliott, Little, Shutt, Adams, Dosien, Marquardt, Jennings, Stewart, Martin, McLaughlin, Ferrin, Doolin. Second Row: Curlev, White, Blandin, Clark, Markle, Turner, Duff, Raihie, Mullins, Ructe, Finnegan, Ives. Bottom Row: Simonsen, Blum, Gore, Bonelli, Donahue, Fry, Doherty, Jones, Masden, Doak, Davis, Lee. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Top Row: Randolph, Moul, Fabrizio, Lane, Pipes, Conlin, Wilder, Burdett, Clifford, Doyle, Johnson, Boelens, Ewing, Barron. Third Row: Lyon, Bascom, Gallagher, Paul, Roberts, Carpenter, Atwell, Simmelink, Gullatt, Moodv, La dd, Buck, Wilson, Packer. Stcond Row: Pledger, Rawlings, Atherton, Hall, Smith, Matheson, Hirsch, Scherrer, Rockwell, Hayes, Peters, Hill, Peregoy. Bottom Row: Blackburn, Bermann, Jortberg, Moore, Price, Lynch, Silliman, Hale, Hastings, Mason, Fitchett, Holleman. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Top Row: Murphy, Haselwood, Horn, Dav, Murphree, McCall, Longnecker, Doehler, Hodsdon, Hertzig, Lipfert, Bayly, Sawyer. Third Row: Duckett, Crum, Brenner, Phillips, Julian, Hirshberg, Prewitt, Davis, Peck, Brooks, Curtis, Monroe, Crimmins. Second Row: Murchinson, Lewis, Steuteville, Benson, Rush, Hinchcliffe, Billings, Brown, Grove, Stack, W)att, Cogswell. Bottom Row: Zanazzi, Tavlor, Bryant, Berrv, Levy, Collier, Walker, Riley, Mills, Stewart, Snead, Prier, Conlev. {PEN FORTY FIVE 291 NINETEENTH COMPANY Top Raw: Dietzen, Van Oss, Pctticrew, Schrocder, Esmoil, Mack, Snyder, Bowler, Dzikowski, Morgan, Spargo, Wiggins, Bruncr, Brown. Third Raw.- Lamar, Graham, Atkinson, Kesslcr, Bolger, Royalty, Earl, Jamison, Cunningham, Hassenplug, Donovan, Mc- Quilling, Kerr. Seconii Row.- Gale, Lewis, Stephenson, Stebner, Beck, Madigan, Glcason, Byrne, Williams, Walls, Peed, Barnhart, Henry, Rea. Bottom Row: Boyd, Hayler, Young, Row- son, Walters, Favreau, Zeigler, Hubbard, Batchclder, Le Bourgeoise, Chisholm. Bowcock, Midgett, Wilson, Bain. TWENTIETH COMPANY Top Row- Robhins, Mayo, Lockwood, Perkins, Lax, Gillcrist, Mayer, Mayo, Gossett, Gambrill, Gore. Ives, Packer, Straley, Wilder, Daniel, Channell, Fusselier, DeLanv, Axelson, Harris, Thin! Row- Brotherton Alexander, Taylor. Secoiiil Row.- Allmendmger, Olsen, Faddis, Axene, Swensen, Whiteside, Riordan, Hilliard, Tartre, Griffith, Merrick, Swank, Chapman. B(i oOTRoK ' .Dawley,Natonic vski, Bessette, Dale, Stevens, Blankenbush, Rawls, Sperry, Gav, Linker, McCulloch, Delgado, Bran- non, Lavton. GLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FIVE 292 An often underestimated source of practical training for leadership lies in extra-curricular activities. Al- though primarily a means of recreation during those all too few hours from after drill until study hour, it is here that a midshipman finds his first opportunity to " take charge " . It takes all kinds of people to make a world, and it takes all kinds of activities to keep those people happy. Midshipmen, particularly, must engage in some form of activity, mental or physical, during their recreation hours, for the long daytime hours of acute mental concentration would soon, otherwise, become unbearable. It is ' then, in the interest of refreshing minds, of clearing the cobwebs from tired and confused brains, that the various extracurricular activities exist. Hobby clubs, entertainment committees, dramatic and musical groups, publications, all have their own immediate parts in ordering, and making more pleasant our days at the Naval Academy. The staffs editorial, pictorial, business, and circulation gloating over the completed layout. LUCKY BAG Lucky Bag, 1942, hampered by lack of time from early graduation, shortage of funds from executive economy, and harried staff from compressed aca- demics, came out on schedule. Madhouse staff meetings, grey-haired editorial assistants, photo- haunted cameramen combined and slaved for a year and a half; result, this finished book. Dick Arey, abetted by four sectional editors, and numerous staffs produced for the Regiment the ' 42 LucKV Bag. Dick . rev, EtIiror-hi-Chitf 298 In order ro spread the work of writing and organ- ization among as many men as possible Dick chose his staff to include those of his classmates he felt had most ability for specific jobs. The book is divided among the Activities, Sports, Class History, and Graduate sections. Each of these is the product of a divisional editor ' s ingenuity and sweat. The whole book is tied together into a similar format of layout and style by Chief Editor Arey. Lt. Comdr. Comp, the uhle officer represelltarive. Johnny Green, Advertising Manager, tries to think of someone who ' ll pay for publicity. Gene Malone, Activities Editor, scribbling copy. Walt Esworthy, Sports Editor, tries to place that extra picture. Mac MacKown, Class History Editor, wearily esamines his layout. 299 The Photographic Staff, ably led by Buck Ctitlhi, never without hit camera. Bii.L Artiuih, the MiiHiif ttit, Eilitor, examines the praspective covers. BtJiK Catlin, Photographic Eilitor, takes one more picture. Bill Werner, Make-up Eilitor, tears another hanJjul of hair. 300 Ill ;ul(.litit)n to writing copy and taking pictures for the Lucky Bag, there was another large job hang- ing around. The book had to be financed and sold. The Business and Advertising Staffs handled the first, the Circulation Staff the second. Business said no to every demand for excess funds, grew grey hair making the budget balance, and came out eventually well in the black. Advertising procured the publicity for more firms than most of us know exist, and thereby helped Business over the hump. Circulation ran around getting subscriptions, estimating sales, delivering books, and overran their needed quota by a satisfying quantity. Bob TovvtR, Biisiiicss Miiiuti cr, presrnrs check to hungry cretlitor. The CircuLition Staff, led by Bill Robie, plans a sales campaign. Battalion representatives, Senn, Fields, Willis, and EswoRTHY, in charge of biographies, their inception and completion. 301 Editor Kintner Tub Sports Staff The Photographic Staff LOG Who was that lady I saw you with last night? Oh, you ' ve heard it, well it was in the Log, wasn ' t it? The top college humor rag in the country, unbiased collegiates have called our weekly effusion. The quantity of pictures, jokes, stories and articles it consumes each year is prodigious, and every pica comes from the Regiment. The Editorial Staff in conferoicc. BtLihh ' u Mjjiu er, BuTSKO The Business Staff To get the work done, there are several staffs, editorial, business, circulation, art. There are many phases to publication, and a lot of hard work to each phase. These staffs do the work, and get the Log onto our desks every Friday afternoon. The Advertising and Art Staffs 303 The Tridetit Society Board ponders the proofs of the next r» The Trident Society, as salty as its symbol, is dedicated to the preservation of the oldest and best traditions of the sea. The magazine fosters the writing and preservation of older writings of the sea. Men of the Regiment, Officers in the Fleet, any- one who has anything to say of the sea are welcome contributors to the Trident. Thi big two, Lt. X ' ouPAFii, iiiiJ Beb VX ' eems, ilisciiss thi photo- graphic section. Hill . ;; Crehcy, the Mjnjiiu , FJitors, rc.ul some copy. 304 I Not only docs the TrnUiit publish the written literature of the sea but it also preserves its color and beauty in photographic form. The last year has seen some magnificent plK)tography n the salon section. The Museum, too, owes much to the Trident, for many of its rare paintings have been purchased through the efforts of the Society. Literature, photography, the art of the sea in whatever form, make up the why and wherefore of the Trident Society. TRIDENT The Business Staff wonders about r budget. The second class members of the staff take over as we leave. Marcy Dupre, the Art Editor and Van RoosEN, the Book Editor confer on a painting. 305 MISCELLANEA Not all the activities in which we have indulged have been of an organized nature. In those precious hours from four-thirty till seven we have seen ourselves indulging in sport ranging from animal husbandry to radio midwifery. The merits of classical recordings over modern boogie woogie, or vice versa, fill many an afternoon with argument. Playing host, and groom, to Laddy can fill a lone- some hour. Chow from home is always a welcome divertissement. Figuring out why the radio won ' t work according to the way it says it should in the little red book is always a valuable pastime. Regular, recognized activities are all very well but the ingenious man who belongs to none need not worry that his afternoons be dull. There ' s always something to do, without degenerating to study. 306 m m I 307 MASQUERADERS Along with the rest of our Defense Industries the Masqueraders streamlined production this year. Blasting all priorities Leavitt Davis and Dick Glaeser revolutionized the Academic Theatre by giving the Regiment its first thrilling view of real Femmes in sock and buskin. Result: the buskin is on its way back! Our big show was the international comedy hit Tovarich, starring Dick Glaeser and Grace Clark under the vitriolic direction of Leavitt Davis, President and Producer, with expert coaching by Professor Pease. A secondary series of one-act plays, billing such veterans as Sam Jones, Bill Brandon, Bud Lee, and the Davis-Glaeser team again, broke all Masquerader production records. 308 309 Claudette Colbert and Charles Boyer did a fairly good job with Tovurich on the screen, but their work was no better than that of the Masqueraders ' excellent cast. What has Boyer got that can ' t be found in the Naval Academy ' s Dick Glaeser? Our own Grand Duchess Tatiana, Grace Clark, was fully as regal and charming, and scatter-brained as Claudette. The wonderfully spoiled and delightful DuPont family, played by Bettie Carson, Jane Austin, Van Dusen, and Nason, was played to life to the huge amusement of all concerned, audience and cast. 310 MUSICAL CLUBS Have you music in your soul? Then you are familiar with the musical clubs. The Glee Club, Orchestra, N. A. -10 and Mandolin Clubs proved an excellent and adequate outlet for the musical natures in the Regiment. Each year the combined clubs bring forth an operetta and a concert that would do justice to Broadway. It is surprising, perhaps, but violins, tenors, and banjo artists thrive within the four gray walls. Musical Club Prtsidtur Kloter. Glic Club ' s director Miller. Swuwp) C cwcnfs tiUil some of hix men prepare to give. N.A.-10 The N. A. -10 is the hot jam and jive outtit around the Academy. If you like your boogie woogie phiyed in the best Harlem style, the jive boys will do it up red hot. I f you like to vs ' altz, they can play it sweet, too. MANDOLIN CLUB The sweet, sad sound of gypsy music, the fire and life of Latin America are the stringed notes that fascinate the Mandolin Club members. A nostalgic rendition of Diiik Eyes, a fiery dash of La Paloma, these are the songs they love. 312 Glee Club There are lots of showers in Bancroft Hall. Take the men who sing in those showers, put sheets of music in their hands, and a piano to steady their ears nearby, and you ' ve got a Glee Club. Ours has everything from high high tenors to low low bassos, and lots of verve. The annual musical shows, operettas in years gone by, and concerts now, reveal an amazing array of excellent voices. If only we had some sopranos we could do an opera . 313 Orchestra The orchestra, under the baton of Ed Kintner, is a topnotch bunch of fiddlers and brass Uppers. They ambitiously tackle anything from the Rhapsody m Blue to Schubert ' s LUijiiiished Symphony. The music isn ' t hot, and it isn ' t always sweet, but it ' s plenty appealing to the highbrows. 314 chn ' s of yo The Business gtiug. Harky hark tht (ark. 315 PROPERTY GANG The Prop gang digs up articles ranging from water glasses to papier mache elephants. Anything the Masqueraders need on stage, the Prop gang finds and furnishes. ELECTRICAL GANG The houselights dim, the footlights come up, a spot lights the center of the stage The Juice gang is on the job. Switches, fuses, wire, and ideas, light on our stage production. STAGE GANG Now we ' re in a hotel on the Bay of Naples, now i coldest Iceland, all between the scenes. The Stag gang is what makes those dull thuds and hammer ings during intermissions in Masqueraders ' plays 316 ar ■ . . j P i ■MW J_l. 1 h-- i I ••W - BOAT CLUB The largest of all midshipman organizations is the Boat Club. Men of the sea is what we want to be, and the surest start to learning the way of the sea and of ships is to learn the ways of small boats. The broad expanse of the Chesapeake in our very back yard provides us with all the sea room we can use. The large, and growing, fleet of yachts anchored off the sea wall gives us all the ships we can sail. The three yawls, Alerf, bitiepid, and Resolute have given us long hours of perfect satisfaction ' as we learned to sail them and to race them. 319 320 In .uklitmn to tlu- -.iwls vvc have some higgcr yachts, and a liu of smaller ones. Hit hLnul Lit ht, Freei nw, Spnidnft, and I ' iiiihirie make tip the roster of hirge yachts, and the numerous dinghys, halfraters, knockabouts, and stars the smaller. It requires a specially trained crew to handle a ship like Vamaiie. She is as delicate and as highstrung as a thoroughbred horse, and must be treate with even more deference. The dinks, on the other hand, are rugged. They can absorb lots of pimishment, and when they get enough, merely roll over and drop the unwanted crew into the drink. It takes an expert to sail one. Bill Hurst, the captain of the sailing team and Commodore of the Boat Club, is such an expert. . ■, 322 The ketch fleet. Alligator, Bullfrog, Crocodile, and Turtle, provides men of the Boat Club with long week-ends of good hard sailing. A ketch sails like a half-filled bathtub, and therefore they are equipped with Diesels to bring them home if necessary. The only trouble with that plan is that the engines never work. If no week-end trips are planned for the ketches, they are available all day Sunday for dragging trips. Whenever the weather is warm, and the breeze strong, the ketches can be observed heading down the Severn toward the open bay loaded to the gunwales with a colorful and noisy crowd of midshipmen and their drags. But with all the opprobrium heaped upon the ketches they do more than their share toward making sailors out of midshipmen. 323 Moiitl men all. MODEL CLUB The Model Club is a newcomer to our ranks. Started by Bill Hcroncmus, the first President, its purpose is to pro- vide a means whereby men who want to make things can learn how, under the expert guidance of the Museum Modelmaker, Mr. Avery, and have ready to their itching fingers excellent tools and materials. 324 owARD . ; ( Texas. Burke, Lt. Spahk and riuiio motkl ship Fitzgerald, r Vc prisidmt. RADIO CLU B W3ADO calling. Communication experience, prac- tical, invaluable, is furnished by the Radio Club ' s extensive equipment. The Radio controlled model ship built by Art Burke and his assistants is a technical, and practical masterpiece. The iono- sphere and resonant circuits are old pals to these lads. WiADO caUiiig. CHESS CLUB All day they march to class, but after class they clash to march chessman against chessman. The neat precision of classic moves, the pitting of brain against brain, the planning of long range strategy, the execution of ma- neuvers, all bring the Chess Club men into daily combat with one another. While the men of brawn pit their energies on the athletic field, the men of brain pit theirs across the little squared board. RADIATOR SQUAD There arc those who work with their brains, some who use their han ds, and others who don ' t. The latter have a large, if unheralded, fraternity. The boys on the Radiator Squad. The canteen is their club room, the quaffing of gedunks their avocation, the blanket and radiator their symbol. They like exercise. They can sit and look at it for hours. 326 Why not move this onel Crayon and charcoal are their tools. ART CLUB As if CO compensate for the precise arts of Mathematics and Chess, the Art Club flourishes in the dreamy realm of oil paint and charcoal. Pretty girls become unsub- stantially more beautiful in the delicate touch of our artists. Daily occurrences take on new and full-bodied humor in their cartoons. The Lo has its cover graced with sketches, pictures of quite professional skill. STAMP CLUB Maybe you like to collect money or girl friends. Rawson and his fellow Stamp Clubbers collect little squares of printed paper. They have collector ' s itch to an extent that foregoing a week-end ' s dragging to procure a single stamp is not unusual. They trade, compare, boast and belittle each other ' s collections at weekly glue gabfests. What a lot of postage. 327 Se hell J tspaml. In these years of internatiDnal crisis, and of growing amity among I the nations of the New World, nothing is more important than a thorough understanding by the naval othcers of one nation of the language and thought processes of other nations. The Foreign Languages Clubs serve a most important part in training us to comprehend our southern neighbors ' speech and thought. French, Spanish, German and Italian groups meet regularly, enjoy speeches in their chosen languages; study the countries where those languages are spoken. Through this medium a great part of the Regiment is acquiring a vital knowledge of spoken language and actual custom of our neighbor nations throughout the world. FOREIGN LANGUAGES CLUBS The master } French n easy. 328 prof. DiirdiN, Lt. Comdr. McLean. Kobinsoti and his aides. QUARTERDECK SOCIETY Can you think and talk on your feet? What to Jo if the Captain ordered you to make a speech ashore? The Quarterdeck lads answer our speech problems. Weekly open forums, interbattalion debates, speaking contests make a lot of words, and equal volume of invaluable speech experience. The quick-wittedness, strictly doctrine of sea law, acquired by the Quarterdeck men proves its immediate value. Mixed with profitable benefits it is lots of fun. Prove your opponent ' s argument wrong, prove your own statement to the audience right or wrong. But the Quarterdeck Society doesn ' t stick to dynamic loud speaking, it cultivates the art of conversation. Think on your feet, or sitting in a drawing room, and talk with poise, that ' s their object. Practkrtig the rnhr of fre; speech. 329 PHOTOGRAPHIC CLUB Fhotograpbin can ialk. A few years ago it was realized that a com- plete file of photographs covering every phase of the midshipman ' s life would be of great convenience and interest in handling the publicity relations of the Naval Academy. In order to collect such a file the Photographic Club was formed. It provides a darkroom wherein the members may do their photo- graphic work, both private and for the club files. In return for the privilege of using the darkroom every member is expected to contribute some work to the collection of the needed pictures. In addition to its primary purpose, the club is accomplishing another of equal value. More and better pictures are being made. BroA-nie snapping is becoming true photographic art. Bob Gooding, prrsulent. 330 Mills ami Munk ilisagrtc. RECEPTION COMMITTEE The glad hand boys serve as hosts for the Regiment. Whenever visiting athletic teams arrive at the Academy gates they are met by men of the Reception Com- mittee who take them in hand, show them to their quarters, show them around the Yard, plav bridge with them, make them forget that we are their sworn enemies on the plaving held. The Reception Committee endeavors to make certain that every man who visits the Academy takes home with him a firm impression of the true hospitality of the Regiment. 332 ; k ■W - JT ' i Av _ 2« Ted Balis and his crew meet the busses bringing our athletic opponents to our citadel. They take them to the visiting team dormitory, the lounge, in general, play host. Wherever a visitor goes he is escorted by a Reception Committeeman who does his all to see that the visitor likes it here. During games there is alwavs a man en the visitor ' s bench. We can ' t all be personal hosts to our opponents, so the Reception Committee takes over for us. 333 Hops don ' t just happen every Saturday night. They are the result of careful planning and hard work. One of our officers ' wives is asked to receive, a member of the committee acts as aide. Mr. Sima and his orchestra must be seen; th e type of hop explained so that he may choose the music. Dahl- gren Hall must be decorated, and that is a man- sized job. urdW 0- Atn M- 334 Lvc For three years now we ' ve been enjoying hops, but we feel that maybe these last ones have been just a little the best. Our Hop Committee, under Jerry Miller ' s chairmanship, have really exerted them- selves and brought forth some rare rug cuttings. Look around and you ' ll see why we like these hops. 335 Youngster 336 Hop Ouv first attempt at a class function was the Youngster Hop. June Week of our third class year we took over the Gym for a night and made it into a ballroom that we will all long remember. From Mr. Sazama ' s ropes, to the Natatorium we took over and fixed things up to prepare for a perfect hop. The field behind the Gym was roped olf and decorated with Japanese lanterns, tables were spread around with punch bowls always near at hand. The whole athletic end of the Yard was converted into a magnificent setting for a grand eve- ning. Perhaps the top feature of the evening was the Aquacade in the Natatorium pool. The belly flops from the high board brought belly laughs from the gallery. The aquaboys waltzing in the water forming and breaking formations and complex designs in perfect rhythm were a sight not easily forgotten. The Gym floor was waxed and polished until it became a floor far better than any we enjoyed at other hops. Lieutenant Sima ' s band outdid itself in providing the music. Even as youngsters Forty-Two proved that it knew and would drag the best looking girls in the country. The combination of setting, music, amusement, and drags made up the body of a complete and delightful hop. 337 ' _T. ? r .......A, ■l " ■ : c The top social event of our Academy career was the Ring Dance. We phmneJ it for months in advance. As soon as we knew when ' 41 would graduate we started our plans. The hop committee made all the arrangements for Mr. Sima ' s band, for decorations, programs, favors, every- thing. The Ring Committee worked overtime to get the rings ready. Everyone wrote his very best girl and told her that the Ring Dance date was a must. The night of the Dance finally rolled around. The class donned its best bib and tucker and with its drags hied itself to the mess hall. Drags in the sanctum sanctorum of masculinity, the mess hall. It was fun. Then upstairs to Mem Hall for the dance. It was the best we ' ve had. Sima ' s musicians outdid themselves. A string ensemble played below in Smoke Hall. Then we went home after the Ring Dance, new rings on our lingers, after a perfect evening. . - , V ' V iM CSv RING COMMITTEE The Ring Committee was one of the first all 1942 groups to be formed. They designed the rings that grace the third fingers, left hand of all our classmates. Singly they drew up ideas, to- gether they blended them into three. The class chose the one we liked best. From the first rough sketch of a proposed class crest to Tifi any ' s final magnificent rings the committee ' s work is evident. Reams of drawing paper, countless pencils, ideas worked out, scrapped, until finally another class ring formed the long line that are worn by all regular Naval officers of our fleet Tht men who thought up our ring. J Rtciprecal Iradt. 340 NAVAL ACADEMY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION When you read those magazines in Smoke Hall, or play ping-pong, or billiards, you are enjoying some of the work of the N. A. C. A. The Association is headed by Chaplain Thorns who is ably assisted in its administration by a council of midshipmen. Primarily, it serves to bring men and women who are outstanding in their several helds to the Academy for the edification and enlight- enment of the Regiment. The regular Sunday night entertainments range from t rumpeters and harpists to champion billiard players. There is always an overflow of men each Sunday night, the Hall just isn ' t big enough to accommodate all the men who want to see and hear what is going on. The N. A. C. A. in addition to its other works also cooperates with the Maryland Bible Society in furnishing each member of the graduating class with a Bible. The council in Sission. Chaplain Thomas and Kobinson. 341 v i !■- Mi tiki T v choir givts optu-throated voict in response to Prof Cros ey ' s urgiti . CHOIR Prof plays while Miller sings The Chapel Choir_of the Naval Academy has gained nation-wide fame for its thorough excellence. It has taken part in a great number of coast to coast broadcasts as a vocal representative of the Academy. " Prof " Crosley trains each voice, each group of voices, with loving care and sarcastic comment, capably and well. The result is a choir which can outsing any college crowd in the nation. Each Sunday morning they gather in the chapel for a few moments of warming up before services begin. Then, in good voice they add in great measure to the spiritual benefits we gain from chapel service. In addition to their regular Sunday morning stint the choir has another and out- standing work. Each Christmas, just before the Regiment goes on leave they come onto the Terrace below the front of the Hall and sing out the old carols and hymns of the season. We " ve enjoyed, and been moved by the choir ' s song. Midshipmen ' s souls are deep, but the choir has reached into them. 343 NEWMAN CLUB Father Hallisey iitid his aides Big crowds of interested Catholics attend every Sunday ni ' Jit talk. The Newman Club of the Naval Academy is a group made up from among the members of the Catholic ChLMxh Party, and any other midshipmen who may be interested in the philosophy and teach- ing of religion. It provides an organization whereby outstanding priests and scholars, and good practical philosophers can be brought to the Academy for the purpose of talking to, and imparting to, the midshipmen some glimmering of what religion means, what it is, and what it has to offer. The open fi)rum discussions which follow the talks given are revealing in showing the depth of interest which the average man has in the less concrete aspects of life. 344 iigH| Every officer must be alert and physically fit — that is the purpose of athletics at the Naval Academy. Every mid- shipman has the opportunity to connpete on varsity, " B " squad, plebe, or battalion teanris, and although not all of us earn an N , wre do learn to play a " heads up " game. • 4 rr » S »: - - ' r f , ir ▼ I 4 i »• ;- t 1 l := aVv i v f i ' 7 % r ' ' ♦ f ' ' Basketball It looks easy, this game; all that ' s necessary is to throw a leather sphere through an iron hoop about tw o feet in diameter and your team adds two points to its score. But |ust try it! It isn ' t easy, but the way Navy plays the game makes it look that way. Captain " Tucker " Falconer led the Navy five to win over North Carolina, Southern Conference champs, the once-considered undefeatable Duke University, and Army, whose hide had been the object of a four years ' hunt. Gutting and Ebnet are two hard players with a good eye for the basket who will be missed. Falconer and Zoeller were high men so far as number of minutes played per game. Martin and McTighe will be remembered for their tine performances against Armv and Duke, respectively. 350 Stretch: . and Tactics. 351 Cotir vs. Mule. Nuvy 4S, Army i6 But basketball isn ' t all work. The basketball squad was no exception when it came to having a good time. Remember that trip to Duke? What a time! That Southern hospitality really had a work-out. How about that hop they threw for the team in spite of the fact that we leaned all over their squad? Those Duke co-eds were extremely sweet about the whole thing. Not a brick in the outfit! Dancing on tired feet was like walking on air with- such attractive partners. Too bad it had to end with a 0100 train back to Crabtown on the Chesapeake. Then there was that Columbia trip — New York, bright lights, all-night liberty, and exam week begins Monday. What a life! But it ' s all part of the game, and the Navy team was out to win again — against the academic departments. With coaches like John Wilson and Lieut. Fraser, and ' 43 ' s co-captains. Bill Busik and Bob Zoeller, Navy can ' t help but have another great team next season. We lost a Ixiirtbrtctktr — Nai-y 20, Peiiii Stutt 23. Keep your eyes on the ball. 353 Our Liist lutcrcollcz iiite Boxing Sqi ud. Boxing 354 low WOULD YOU like a sock on the schnoz? No, thanks, hut these men just shake their heads and start punching again. For years Navy has had stellar boxing teams, hut the 1941 season saw the last one. From now on it ' s table-tennis or chess, but we won ' t forget the stars of this last squad. " Buzz " Betzel and Bill Peterson started boxing together at prep school and last vear wound up three years of Navy boxing competition counting wins over stiff competition from Syracuse, Virginia, and North Carolina. " Mo " Slater and Bob Martin climaxed line records by beating two Eastern Intercollegiate champs from Syracuse the same night. One highlight of the season was Dick O ' Brien ' s K. O. just at the final bell of his Virginia bout, and who will forget " Jocko " Hebron ' s clowning? We hate to see boxing wiped off the intercollegiate competition lists at the Academy, but we ' ll still have " Spike " " Webb training hard fighters and fast punchers for years to come. Hey, conic bjck here! iind come out ji htinz There ' s that opeuhig! 355 Comin ' through. Wrestling Although Navy ' s 1941 wrestling team did not go over so well as expected, it was merely a matter of bad breaks — there was certainly no lack of spirit. First came the injury to John Harrell, who was consequently unable to compete in the Michigan meet and the national tournament. Then in spite of Comdr. Decker ' s efforts in getting Navy a place in the Eastern Intercollegiate meet at New York a special ruling prevented Captain Ace King from competing. But every cloud has a silver lining, and so does every Navy team find good fortune among the bad. Bee Weems won the 165 lb. championship and Mickey Bennett captured the 155 lb. title plus an N (the only one on the team) by beating Wells of Army. Bill Carmichael did his share by taking second place only to DiBatista, National 175 lb. champ. Each match showed improvement of men like Blue, Buck- waiter, Godfrey, and Gano, who fought valiantly to hold up the light end of the team. Of course it was inevitable that John Harrell should win every match by a fall. The season ' s climax was the defeat of Lehigh, so the Michigan disaster can be forgotten. The latter arc warned to stand from under next [{ ' res tie! Better liutttn U " (■; , cottch , v -l f p V .vr, !:- T ' f Grunt and GrOiincrs. Hey, Ben! Q uit resting Problem: Find the Manager. 357 Fencing It all started back in the days of pirates like Captain Blood and adventurers like Scaramouche, but now it has become a sport. Fencing is scientific, it ' s emotional, and it ' s foreign. Strange (to us, at least) phrases like Touche, En garde, and Avai ce and the clash of metal can be heard issuing from the fencing loft. " Sleepy " Keeler, epee champ. Bob Gooding, a handy man with a sabre, or Quint Pierce, foil expert, are fighting it out with the others on the squad to see who will participate in the Pentagonal meet. The sounds are intriguing enough to make you want to go to the next meet just to see if mid- shipmen fence better than Errol Flynn. You ' vt got to speak French to be a fencer. 358 And then st)mc Saturday you and your drag take in the show. If you don ' t know fencing, you may not enjoy it, hut if you ' ve read a couple of books in order to impress your drag with your knowledge, you will realize the science and skill required to cross swords with these men. You saw GrifF Stokes take the Inter- collegiates, and that was something. Add one medal to a slightly used full dress — the result of a wildly swinging sabre that frightened his opposition off the mat. You didn ' t think much of it before, but now you ' ve discovered a most interesting sport. No wonder Navy always turns out a great squad of " pin pushers " — defeated in a dual meet only once in four years! They float through the atr . . . . wirh the greatest of ease. Swimming i»OME OF usenvy those men who seem to be as much at home in the water as on land. They are just like so many fish — we resemble rocks. They win sNt ' s — we are the Sub Squad. Outstanding swimmer was " Scroggie " Wiley who made All-American twice, won (but lost on a judge ' s decision) the 50 yard free style in the 1940 Eastern Intercollegiates, and broke most Navy records. Measles kept him out of the 1941 Intercollegiates — fate decided that twelve medals were enough for anv man. Then there was Jimmy Conger, who set a new record in the 440 and 220 yard free style. Need the six medals on his full dress be mentioned? There were a few more records left so Jack Hinchey proceeded to crack the 100 and 220 yard free style — m.ore medals. Finally to polish off the 300 yard medley relay record Wiley and Hinchev teamed up with a second classman, Edleson, next year ' s captain. 20 mm: laps and you can quit. Otit " Bunn " that swims. Who says sailors can ' t swim? Congo. " Bunny " Tagland, Willie Nvburg, and Bill Bealc were some more of ' 42 ' s swim- mers who swam free style, breast stroke, or whatever else Henry Ortland wanted. Navy ' s divers were Bud Fisher and Rick Rickabaugh, who gave each other more competition than the opposing teams could. Bud placed in both low and high board at the Eastern Intercollegiates, and Jack Hinchey proved himself equally proficient at any stroke you might men- tion, by placing thi rd in the 300 yard in- dividual medlev. What time, coach? Scroggi, Front or btick mjkas no differtncf to J ick. % 361 H II IP Hf ' ltf Sanow, Charks Atlas, tt al. Gym WVER IN THE GYM on midwintcr afternoons you can see men swinging on bars, climbing ropes, turning themselves inside out on the rings, or hurling themselves down the mat in amazing gyrations. These are the gym team. ' 4rs early graduation lost us quite a number of good men, but in spite of that our team won its share of meets. The Army meet we won ' t mention — we lost, but the men on the squad deserve lots of credit. Doug Winner was ace man on the rings, and you remember Johnny Hough doing his tumbling both in the gym and leading cheers at the football games. And then there was ' 43 ' s Davis, who climbed the rope just as fast as his brother in ' 41. The star and all- around expert was Walt Blattman who will captain next year ' s team. Davis, Blattman, and Cox turned to in the Eastern Intercollegiates and put Navy ' s name on the board of place winners. Have you ever seen some of these men walking around with a blue striped ribbon on their blue service uniform? All descended from Annie Oakley, they are the Bancroft sharpshooters who can knock the left wing off a fly at 600 paces. Some of these walking gun directors (Mark 111) get together on chillv afternoons, and Navy has another first rank small bore rifle team. The final result: a group of riflemen who shot out a third place in the Inter- collegiates. Navy ' s captain. Bill Simmons, made the second AU-American team, Walt Munk and Art Hamilton phiccd the highest in the average of all matches, and the entire season brought Navy out as always among those at the head of the list. Straight shooters always win! Conn! tag " bulls " 364 f - 5 ' iniiiiiiriiil I R I N 6 SEASON 1941 Baseball 4t was way back when Max Bishop was just a small boy of eight that he received his first " big league baseball " from a next door neighbor who was a whiz of a southpaw at Mercersburg at the time. Little did Max realize then that he would one day be the best coach Navy has ever had. Under his able guidance the tea m has developed into one of the top outfits in the country. The little baseball mad kid has come a long way, and we are darn glad that in so coming his path crossed ours. 366 a fi ' i ' Slip one down that outside groove. ' In spite of losing to Army last season, Navy had the best ball team and made the finest record ever achieved in the Academy ' s history. The schedule was tough, the team was in fine shape, and the boys came through when the odds were stacked high against them. Early graduation will cause a fine team to lose eight lettermen, but there are several promising youngsters coming up to strengthen the remaining regulars. Saji — or is he! 367 A maria?er ' s work is never done. [ave you ever seen a mountain goat in baseball uniform? The way Hal Harwood used to cover that left field embankment, it seemed that he was just that. And at the plate, with his drives into left field, he tried to make mountain goats out of the opponents. At short there was Don Blue, snappy and fast, and with few errors chalked up against him. All over center field, be it line drive or high and deep, was Eppy Smith, reason No. 1 why Navy ' s opponents couldn ' t make those hits toward center. At hrst base was Butch Werner, Navy ' s power hitter who could cover that sack from every direction. Mainstay of the infield, clean-up man in batting order. Butch was the difference between defeat and victory. Then on third Navy had Wes Gebert, to whom the " hot " corner was merely an ice-box. Captain Norm Smith pitched many a great game with his fast, powerful, and deceiving throw spelling defeat for the opposition. Backing up that speed and ac- curacy was Johnnie Wallace, who started plebe year catch- ing Norm ' s fast ones and who continued right on through last season. Last year was excellent, and with ' 43 s captain and second baseman, Jackie Stowe, next year has even better promise. ll ' iitcf ' rhiit man on first. 369 f ' ■ . ■ . •• ' ' ■ r y« ' I ' ll ' ,f ' ' i:- - . -i; 5fe = ' - ' ' Outdoor rifle Xhe outdoor rifle team, composed, for the most part, of the same men as the small bore team, does not have so many matches, but makes up in quality what it lacks in quantity. Wit- ness last season ' s record when they won three of the four matches scheduled. Such men as Captain Wahlin, Hamilton, Wyrick, Munk and Ennis composed the " Main Battery " of the squad with their consistently high scores. McClenahan, the only Plebe to shoot in all meets, threatened more than once to outshoot even these big guns, and is certain to have a berth on any Academy rifle team. The underclasses come in for their share of attention with Randall, Sappington, Sullivan, Black and McClellan, next year ' s captain, composing the " Secondary Battery. " No small share of the credit for this year ' s stellar performance is due to the men who trained the squad — Coaches Dennett, Koons, and Gallino. All in all, the Academy has reason to be proud of her sharpshooters, for they have proven that midshipmen can defeat the best service teams the Army and Marine Corps can bring against them. 371 Doii ' n to the Severn in shells go the crew wen for a close fought oar classic before boat loads of frenzied spectators. Grew 372 5 t s S J Ets ht tntn ,itul a boy. Stroke! Stroke! Look at that precision, those full power- ful strokes, and the way that shell skims over the water. A good crew depends on team work, and the team work drilled into midshipmen is one reason why Navy always has a crew worthy of mention. They aren ' t the best crew in the league, they didn ' t go to Poughkeepsie last year for the first time in years because of early June leave, but when it comes to hght and spirit, Navy gives any opponent a battle that ' s never decided until the finish line. Whert Jid tiny come fr t7il The spectators ride, too. ' - ■- " • • ' Track U-ugh! Coach Thompson. 374 Spring may turn a young man ' s fancy, but it also brings out track men to run ' round and ' round in circles clad in thin silk shorts. Not even chilly days could keep Navy from having one of the hottest track teams in years. The 1941 squad made Academy athletic history when two of its members competed in the Central Collegiates at Milwaukee. It was the first time anv midshipmen were on hand to represent the Naval Academy. Reason: the meet was held June 7, 1941. June leave — remember? First, there ' s Ed Hahnfeldt, captain of the team, who placed high in shot, javelin, and discus, and Eric Hopley who has been a constant worry for all opponents in the dashes. Between them they piled up nine points in the Central Collegiates, and placed Navy above teams entering quite a few more men. And do you remember the Penn Relays? Navy ' s dash relay team consisting of Bob Hanson, Bob McQuaid, Ray Herzberger, and Eric Hopley took second to North Texas Teachers in the half mile relav for the American championship. And that was no Atalanta ' s race! " Arwy fij Navy. Buckwiiher rakes the had. Bi Ed ixiivts the platter. 373 The discus reached a new Navy max at the Princeton meet when it flew 164 ' 9 " with Ed Hahn- feldt at the projecting end of its trajectory. And how about that day when ' 42 had a class picture taken and it was a toss-up between Ray Herzbcrger and Vince Meier to see who could wear more medals showing their abilities as track stars. When it came to jumping, Bruce Tichenor performed as well horizontally as B ob Armstrong did vertically, and both were point winners. Next year ' s team will have lost some stellar per- formers, but there are up-and-coming track men in ' 43 who deserve mention. Art Newlon, next year ' s captain, has been a consistent scorer in the low hurdles and broad jump, Pat Leehey waited till the Army meet to prove that he was a top notch two- miler, and Bill Goode was Navy ' s " find " of the year who ran some mighty fast miles. Add them all up, and vou have the nucleus for next year ' s team. Tennis 378 The spectators ' heads nod from side ro side with the precision and accuracy of clockwork; at the end of each nod comes the resounding smack of ball meeting racket, and then a low cheer goes up as Joe Hunt smashes a fast ball past his opponent, or Jack Williams proves a worthy captain of the tennis team, or Kloter returns a seemingly impossible shot. That was the Army match with a 7-2 victory. But before that came the best Navy season in many years. Doubles champs were Hunt and Williams, who lost only once all season. Up and coming doubles sensations will be Scherer and ' 43 ' s captain, Spreen. Joe Hunt, who needs no other introduction, had his usual streak of wins to come out on top in the National Inter- collegiates without losing a set, and fourth nationally. But you can ' t pass the courts without noticing " Shorty " Villepigue ' s smashing service or " Muggs " Mulligan re- turning anything within reach (which meant practically anything with that big league hrst baseman ' s stretch of his). And remember Reed Clark ' s volley, and Zirker, Olson, and Van Gelder? Oh, yes, and Stew Bosl, the manager, driving the team through workouts as all good managers should. It was a great team, but there wall be more men coming along, raised on tennis rackets, who will fill their shoes. 379 Whm did thty get the namt " ham-and-eigtrs " i Lacrosse 1 couch, 2 All-Aniericiifis, 3 sftirt. ' T-. .rT -.■■V ■■■■ 380 No goal! Don ' t hitf him B(f. In Maryland boys cut their teeth on lacrosse sticks instead of rattles, and when they grow up, they go to Navy to compete in one of the roughest, toughest games ever invented. " Dinty " Moore, who paradoxically runs Maryland College for Women in off- seasons, takes these " ham-and-eggers " and makes a championship Navy lacrosse team. Bruises, charlie horses, and sprains are an accepted result, but the fun eclipses all that. Ask the captain, Spence Howard, one of the best stick handlers, or Larry Green, outstanding attack man, or John Drew, one of Navy ' s best midtield men, and they ' ll tell you it ' s a great game. The two high scorers of last season were Harry Kelley, second All- American selection, and Dick Lazenby, selected to play in the North- South All-Star game. Dick Creecy and Snuffy Klauer alternated at goalie. The outstanding player was first string Ail-American and next year ' s captain, F. X. Brady. To Brady, Lazenby, and Klauer add a liberal portion of new players, shake well, and you have another top Navv team for next season. sFops to Wijtch. Scroggie stands guard. Hiyl Stop tickling: 381 Golf 382 . . . thin drop it in. Tore! Gangway, you divot diggers, the Navy pill- chasers are teeing off! Now according to Coach Bob Williams you hold the cluh like this and then swing so. It ' s all very simple — just keep your eve on the ball and keep your shots straight down the fairway. It works beautifully for the golf squad, so why should all our shots take that nasty slice? Shh ! Quiet now Captain Bob Knight is lining up his putt. Bob was the only letterman remaining after the 1940 season and is also the only letterman who won ' t be there when the boys start driving away next spring. Of course, it ' s the Admiral ' s rate to play a few holes of golf with the Duke of Windsor, so we ' ll stick to the intercollegiate com- petition. Remember that par-shattering exhibition over the Farmington Country Club course? Pete Boyd provided the hre- works bv overshadowing the whole Virginia team, and particu- larly National Intercollegiate Champ, Dixon Brooke. He also put on the pressure to win the deciding point against Army on the nineteenth hole after being three down at the turn. That was the greatest achievement of the season and continued the perfect record against Army: three wins for Navy, swabo for the Pointers. Coach Williams If you grip the dub right, get a smooth swing, and keep your eyes on the hall, you may find it 250 yards down the fairway. , n But then sometimes you fiuJ it in a trjp so there ' s nothing, to do but hhist. Dtil -,oii see where t uft one went? Sailing [ey, Joe, there ' s a swell breeze blowing today; let ' s go sailing! " There is an agreement, and a couple of members of the sailing team get into white works, don waterproof jackets, drag a few yards of sail out of the sail locker in the basement, and go down to the landing where all the dinghies are stacked when not in use. This dinghv sailing is just like going to sea in a wash-tub fitted with a nightshirt. And a good dinghy sailor must be a good bailer as well, because one thing that makes the sport fun is the bailing which goes with it. The Severn is choppy anvway, and a sudden gust of wind will not help matters any. So bring an extra pail, Joe, we aren ' t in the submarine corps just yet! 385 first you set your sails carefully . . . . . . then you fight for the whidwaril position . . . antl maybe you et a cold bath. 386 This year ' s sailing team was very successful on the Severn. In 1939 Navy entered the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Associa- tion and has been one of the leading figures ever since. In each of the larger regattas was Navy ' s outstanding skipper and captain of the sailing team, Bill Hurst, who sailed around most of his opponents as if they were mere marking buoys. You could see him out there in the lead, taking water over the side occasionally, almost capsizing at times under the pressure of a sudden gust, but still keeping the lead and proving that Navy men are born to sail circles around most of the opposition. And in ' 40 and ' 41 Navy came through again in her division of the MacMillan Cup Races, the Intercollegiates of dinghy sailing, to place fourth in the finals of both years. But do you remember the Mid-Atlantic Championships back in the earlier months of ' 41? The competition was plenty stiff, but Navy came through with their usual ability and their " better than " skill to slide across the line in second place. CAPTAIN Bill. 387 Somt tip from Lieut. Comdr. DeWolf Koioul thi xtakc. Only three times in three years of competitive sail- ing has Navy failed to place first on the Severn. Dartmouth proved a little too much for the boys hack in 1939, and then in 1940 Lafayette managed, by some stroke of luck, to find the finish line before our ream. It was during these later races that we were able to decide on our captain for ' 43- Bob Kuhnhardt was our man. In the pinches he could handle those little boats like a master, his sailing sense was tuned to a winning frequency, and his strategy in reaching that line before the rest of the boats was excellent. Make it a 4.0 season next year, Captain! ir.7 rjct tomorrow if the rivtr isn ' t frozen. 388 •4» ALL SEASON 1941 124 Football itifj Little do they know of the sad story behind the nota- tion on a ticket for an away game: " Parade precedes game " . On every Wednesday before the game, the regiment forms on Farragut Field to practise the marching routine for Saturday. Once isn ' t enough, so we keep doing it until it ' s too dark to try again. " Regiment dismissed! " is the best we ' ve heard all afternoon. Then come those train rides in the latest and most modern of railroad cars — vintage 1900! Get your box lunches! Fall in and let ' s go! The parade must go on! Man the stands; plebes in the rear! I hope that penny I gave Tecumseh brings us luck! Now, WHY must it rain on this of all days! And the great- est of all moans from rain-soaked men is — " OH, HOW WE SUFFER! " 391 Coaches — Ktgular eoui Monday Morning. Couch MoUsworrh ihmowitr.itci And the reason for all this parade of Midshipmen is that the football season has begun. The greatest of all sports in any school, it is tilled with thrills, as great a game to watch as it is to play. Navv has always had good football teams, but this year the team is far better than that. It is out- standing, not because it has eleven outstanding stars, but because it is composed of men who reallv like to play the game and who plav excep- tionally well together. trikes more than players to make a team. M.ANAGER LiNDBECK and Dr. Dana I ZoELLER and Werner BusiK A iiiw dot! Ill Nan pal ' defense — Woods intercepts. The season has just closed with the sort of record which one should never forget. This was in every respect a Navy season. Swede Larson ' s strategy of power over trickery, his substitutions of whole, fresh teams at a time, and his skill in molding such a re- markable team have been deciding factors in the entire outcome. Can you ever forget those terrific scores in the first three games? Nothing could stop that wave of blue as Navy went marching goalward with that pigskin. if i!«Wn 1 m j ' rnii s Vi ,,:, ,.;., ' _r ' ■ ' .■hs-. ■i ' ' f ifm The Conversion Twins at Work — 6- -i =7. 393 oAmud Captain Bob Froude Captain of this great Navy team was Bob Froude, fast and furious end who broke up many of the opposition ' s plavs and led the interference for our own end runs. Right next to him, at left tackle, was Ail-American Bill Chewning, the fastest lineman on the team. Then comes ' ito X ' ltucci. He has started at guard every game for the past two seasons, and each game shows that he is one of Navy ' s best defense men. The boys with the upside down slant on life, the centers, are Jim Donaldson on the hrst team with line backing Dick Fedon giving heated competition. Art Knox, a Youngster who moved up to a first team position in the middle of the season, is a good blocker at right guard and a hard man to stop. Then we see the biggest man on the team, All-American Gene Flathmann, whose power and defense ability have stopped many an opposing runner. At the other end of the line we come to Larry Wanggaard. He came up from B squad last season and is the best blocking end on the team. These men are the defense for the ones who carry the ball, the protecting screen for the backheld cruisers. Behind them are spinner man and ball handler, Al Cameron, Johnnie Harrell of wrestling fame, plunging and kicking Butch Werner, and spark plug Howie Clark. And don ' t forget the record that was made by the " Conversion Twins " , Lou Leonard and Zeke Zcchella. To all of this add a slug of enthusiasm and a lot of Navy spirit, and you get a Navy team that fev ' people can ever forget in a long time to come. ' • t j. ri?ii»ia -: yi C ' i ? ' jm. m ssm Msi: ' : . ' i.TtRNATE Team Captain Dick Opi Touchdown — BusiK packs thr p f skiii Ullh VlTUCCI I radial, tht way. 394 BoOTHE Last year ' s outstanding sophomore back in the country. Bill Busik, modest in spite of his publicity, has made a perpetual name for himself in Navy football. Many were the times when that Busik to Boothe reverse caught opposing teams off their guard and added to Navy ' s yards gained. And hard to tackle Sammy Boothe has several times found himself in the limelight by being on the other end of Busik ' s passes. VlTUCCI Flathmann 395 Coach Tommy Taylor talks it ovtr with some of tin hoys. RoDiE, Fisher, Lazenby, Captain Fr ank Andrews, PiTTMAN. Soccer Frank Sellars lets fly with a free kick. itm 396 SptrtaFors were few hut ivnrexteit Some people bump then- heads slipping on soap; this gang uses a soccer ball. Some people get kicked in the shins for speaking out of turn; these boys just get kicked. It all started, so they say, over in England when people got tired of kicking the bucket, so they took up rugby, soccer ' s grandpappy. People without arms used to play the game, so they threw in the rule which prohibits using one ' s upper extremities. That is soccer, and Navy plays the game very well. It is rumored that Penn State has a good soccer team. That must be true because for seven years they have been undefeated. In 1941 Navy tried to break that record, just as they had seven years ago. Outstanding in the attempt were Woodie Woodson, Henry Sweitzer, Bill Crawford, Frank Andrews, and Dick Lazenby. Woodie was selected for the second All-American team last year, and in the Virginia game five goals were scored by one foot alone— that of Frank Behounek, a Youngster whose pedal accuracy is a great asset to Navy ' s topnotch soccer team. Free B.1I! 397 Godjny tries mightily for a goal. He has lots of nicknames, this driving halfback who has been outstanding in every game, but let ' s call him " Lead Head " — and for a good reason. Everytime the ball is high in the air, Crawford takes it where it perhaps hurts least — in the head. Always having trouble with the academic department, he never lets it get him down and always stays sat enough to add his valuable assistance to the soccer team. His jovial good humor also helps when he starts razEing the opposing teams. Duke ' s goalie stops a Navy scoring attempt. An excellent halfback ami captain of the team was Frank Andrews, whose leadership and ood nature, cotipled with an ability well worth mentioning, made the team what it was. Dick Lazenbv, moved back from the forward line, completed a rugged Navy soccer team and proved his ability in either position. In the X ' irginia game, Navy came close to a 13 goal record. Next vear they say that 13 is to be a lucky number. Keep bootin ' that ball, N avy Aiiiiriw.t heads the ball back to the enemy. Duk( ets a goal kick. 5- Gross Country Throw away that last carton of skags or give it to your favorite gal, because this is running season and lungs are very necessary. When you think of it, it sounds rather silly to run all over the countryside and when it ' s over, you ' re right back where you started from, but perhaps this team can ' t see my viewpoint on ping-pong. But, anyhow, the worth of it all is found in the laurels which have been won by Navy ' s cross country team. And due credit is given to a team that deserves it. Bucky Buckwalter has had a great season and is a great asset to any group of runners. And right behind him are veteran runners in all classes — Tom Turner, Bill Sim- mons, Bob Goode, Pat Leahey, and Jack Creamer — who were pressing Bucky every minute. Creamer was a plebe star, and Goode and Simmons came up from Batt competition. Start and finish. Navy hanJily i efratj the Vn riri ry «] North Carolina. Ed Gallagher stntcbcs a few tight mii.fcU: Mittinj of thi Inner Council: Coach Tommy Thompson, Captain Tom Turner, and Manaoer Mac- Richards. i 400 Captain of ' 42 ' s cross country team was Tom Turner a varsity runner of two year ' s experience. The per- fect score, the " possible " of cross country, is 15-50. Navy ran up just such a score against Virginia, with every man putting out the max and keeping up the high standards of Navy athletics. A great team with a winning spirit all the way. The Blut and Gold harriers get out in jront. Tom mint bt weighing anchor. The land representatives of Nari ' s two toughest sports — cross country and crew. 401 THE SCORE BOARD Winter Season 1941 iNavy score l isted first) BASKETBALL 42 Catholic U. 26 35 Columbia 54 36 Gettysburg 25 20 Penn State 23 18 Georgetown 38 42 North Carolina 34 42 Virginia 34 52 Maryland 27 34 Duke 32 29 Geo. Washington 39 51 Wm. Mary 32 43 Penn 34 36 Temple 48 48 ARMY 36 Won 9 Lost 5 Pet 643 BOXING 5! North Carolina l] 2, 4 ' irginia 3 3 Syracuse 43 3K Cornell 4 Won 2 Lost 2 Pet 500 WRESTLING 31 Duke 5 24 North Carolina 8 13 Penn 17 35 W. Virginia 5 16 Harvard 16 11 Penn State 17 21 Lehigh 9 9 Michigan 19 Won 4 Lost 3 Tie 1 Pet 573 FENCING 16H Penn WA 14 Penn State 13 15 Saltus Club 12 14 N. Y. U. 13 Pentagonals 16 ARMY 11 16 Yale 11 11 Harvard 16 23 Princeton 4 15 Cornell 12 15 St. John ' s 12 llH Columbia 15H Won 9 Lost 2 Pet 818 SWIMMING 42 North Carolina 33 64 Virginia 11 62 Penn 13 32 Princeton 43 25 Harvard 50 50 Cornell 25 SWIMMING— Continued 46 Columbia 29 20 Yale 55 30 ARMY 45 34 Dartmouth 41 Won 5 Lost 5 Pet 500 GYM 22 Penn State 32 50 M. I. T. 4 35 Princeton 19 12 ARMY 42 41 W. Chester Tchrs. 13 20 Temple 34 Won ; 3 Lost 3 Pet 500 SMALL BORE RIFLE 1398 W M. 1. 1376 1382 W. Virginia 1311 1384 Georgetown 1357 1404 Yale 1341 1378 Geo. Washington 1331 1378 Penn State 1378 1392 ARMY 1411 1379 Lehigh 1401 1401 Maryland 1382 1397 Carnegie Tech 1341 Declared winner on his her standing scon. Won . ' 7 Lost 3 Pet 700 Spring Season 1941 (Navy score listed first) BASEBALL 9 Dartmouth 7 Harvard 6 12 ' ermont 3 4 Cornell 11 14 Penn 1 Syracuse 8 2 Michigan 6 5 Wm. Mary 3 10 W. Virginia 5 7 North Carolina 4 6 Lafayette 1 4 Duke 3 8 Penn State 1 9 Virginia 9 Maryland 6 5 Notre Dame 4 3 Pitt 4 13 Georgetown 9 3 ARMY 4 Won 14 Lost 5 Pet 737 OUTDOOR RIFLE 2252 Ft. Geo. G. Meade 2196 2175 Essex Troop 2122 2253 Quantieo Marines 2301 Won 2 Lost 1 Pet 667 402 THE SCORE BOARD CREW 2nd Princeton 1st 2nd Columbia 1st 1st Cornell 2nd Adams Cup Regatta 1st Harvard 2nd Navy 3rd Penn Wt)n . .2 Lost .3 Pet.. TRACK .400 II8M5 Catholic U. 25% 118M ' ; Wm. Mary llVs 43 Penn 56 43 Princeton 54 43 Columbia 12 79 Duke 47 75% orth Carolina 501a 77H Geori etown 48H 59M Won Lost Pet.. ARMY TENNIS . .6 .3 .667 662 5 Dartmouth 4 9 Columbia 9 Wm. Mary 2 Princeton 7 9 Georgetown 6 ' irginia 3 7 Temple 2 3 Duke 6 1 North Carolina 8 3 Penn 6 9 Penn State 9 Pitt 9 Maryland 7 Won Lost Pet. ARMY LACROSSE ..10 ...4 .715 2 11 Dartmouth 5 12 Harvard 13 Penn State 4 17 Hobart 4 4 Princeton 13 14 Syracuse 9 9 Swarthmore 9 11 Penn 4 5 Wor Lost Tie. Pet. ARMY 1 GOLF ...6 ...2 ...1 .722 7 9 Cornell 1 Georgetown 8 2 North Carolina 7 1 Penn 8 2 Virginia 7 GOLF — Continued 6 Geo. Washington 3 5 Pitt ' 4 5 ARMY 4 Won 4 Lost 4 Pet 500 SAILING 523 ( Georgetown 3lM 53 Brown 32 45 ' 1 St. John ' s 18 Won 3 Lost Pet 1.000 Eastern Invitation Intercollegiates lth out of 10 entrants] M. A. I. Y. R. AssN. Championships [2iid out of 4 entrants] McMillan Cup Eliminations [Won 1st Section] McMillan Cup Finals [4th in 6 entrants] Fall Season 1941 (Navy score listed first) FOOTBALL 34 Wm. Mary 40 W. Virginia 41 Lafayette 2 14 Cornell Harvard 13 Penn 6 13 Notre Dame 20 23 Princeton ARMY SOCCER 12 Virginia 2 1 Lafayette 6 Gettysburg 3 2 Duke Maryland Penn State 5 4 Lehigh 3 ARMY 5 CROSS COUNTRY (Low score wins) 15 ' irginia 50 32 North Carolina 23 15 Penn 50 Won 2 Lost 1 Pet. 667 Heptagonal Meet Dartmouth 39 Cornell 61 Harvard 63 ARMY 106 Navy 118 Yale 119 Princeton 132 Columbia 190 Penn 207 403 His Majnty, Bill IX, and jniiiiis. " We want Bill! " — so say the cheerleaders, and the cry goes up through the Regiment. And then out he comes in all his haughty glory, " We " Sims hanging onto the left leash and Hal Harwood tak- ing care of the right. Of course, there have to be pictures, so Hough, Hale, Winner, Wildfong, Kurtz and Gregory do some fast tumbling for the cameramen. WhooooQoop Ri ' ! 404 For nearly four years we of the Class of 1942 have lived, worked, and played together. Now that it is finished the unpleasant duties are forgotten and the happy nxoments come back as naemories. Here we are on the parade field, in the class rooms, on cruise, at hops . . . just as we were then. N ,c m« .5s s f ' ■- . JUNE 1939 Forty-cighr bewildered and tense young men hold up their right hands, take a sacred oath in their country ' s service, and the Class of 1942 is born. Dreams of boyhood are realized, the efforts of high school years are rewarded, and the fears of the last few months are ended. One moment a civilian— the next, MIDSHIP- MAN 4;c. 408 All through the spring of ' 39 excited young men scribbled frantically on the examination that was the first step to the Naval Academy. We wracked our minds for the answers that meant admission or rejection. Then we were a heterogeneous mass of eager high school seniors, sophisticated collegiates, salty young bluejackets, marines, and even a few stray soldiers. During the first week of June the initial handful of candidates trickled into Annapolis. Before the summer was over we had swelled to 754. We came from East and West, from North and South. It was all strange and unfamiliar. Medical officers prodded us unmercifully and produced defects we never knew existed. Disappointment and elation ran rampant as we were bustled through the brisk efficiency of the physical examination. Then it was finished. Induction over, we drew our summer wardrobe — not very chic but plenty com- fortable. The acrid fumes of stencil ink saturated our rooms and tell-tale smudges betrayed our first blundering efforts. A bell clanged raucously and we dashed to our first formation. Unbelievable chaos! ' HoU ' em and sqiteeTj ' em. Pull ailJ p.iste! r II nivcr make " expert " here. Oh, hoy! Rijle range! Disk, all tarifts! 410 i Wc couldn ' t get away from rilks. Wc cither carried them or lired them. On the range there was heat and dust, plus an unceasing stream of kibitzing. On the drill iield we marveled as smart squads, platoons, and companies formed out of the welter of raw recruits. Then one day we were swinging along, shoulders a little more square, our step a little more snappy— it was Anchor ' s Awagh for the first time. We will never forget it. R,i,h . . . fHACE! Oh-oh, which one is right- hiJrnnit, rotn thi ' groHHtl up. Oi r firir .itttmpt niijtr arms wt. c uwn hut . . . . . . ,it summer ' s mit we were wdl- ilriHeil troops. 411 After a grueling morning at the range or on the drill field we dashed back to our cubicles and pre- pared for noon meal formation. Five minutes to shower, shave, shine shoes, etc. A brief ten minute digestive period and o(} to a seamanship drrll. (.)ut oars, give way together, boat the oars, hoist away, walk back handsomely — all this from the coxswain who sat on his stern- sheets and never got weary, while the galley slaves on the thwarts pulled the cutter up and down the river. Then we took a crack at the sailboats. Here we were salty old tars and relaxed in the cockpit, ducking an occasional jibing boom. The day was done and we sauntered out into Smoke Park. But there was no rest for the weary ' 40 made us jump and roll, grunt and groan, while they stood by and chortled at our antics. We saw no humor in it. 413 The Regiment returned and we were thrown on the untender mercies of ' 39, ' 40, and ' 41. We ate pie with a frightful lack of etiquette, took our meals in odd places — mostly under the table. Several vague doubts crossed our theoretically empty minds as to what this latter training was for. There were teacups and buttered shoes, pap sheets and the extra duty squad, brooms and icy midnight showers. Day by day plebe- dom ground itself out until one fine day we were dancing wildly around the Herndon monument. Ah, what is so rare as a day in June? Ho, mister, req tster . . . . ECSTASY: Permission to come aboard, sir- Lovely day, Mrs. Astor. Doifhle time ' . Five iiud th l li nit her be a plebe than . . Ariftme the amle. Tain t no mo pUhes! ' •• ' n 0615 so soon. 11 III , ' :,t V - ' .ts im 416 0615. A hideous clamor shatters our dreams. Bells clang, a bugle blares, and mates bellow the glad tidings that a new day has begun. A reveille in- spector swishes by. Behi nd him, like a myriad- headed turtle, heads disappear. Then 30 minutes of funny sheets, soap, and stupor, topped by a 60 second dash to formation. A few last minutes of after-breakfast cramming and we ' re off to class, full of bravado and a few facts — whether it be phonetics or phases, blinker or ballistics, energy or euphony, themes t)r thermo- dynamics. 1 K r Diimiss tour section. 417 1205 at last. Twenty minutes to get hack and prepare for formation. Strange it was that those last few minutes alwavs contained a hroken shoelace, ripped collar, or smudged shine to add to the gruesome memories of a 2.0 mt)rning. Just time for a smoke before the bell was at it again. Sixth period gym drills were always such fun. The air was filled with groans and wheezes as we twisted ourselves into blobs of tortured bone and muscle — a veritable inquisititin. But some of us were lucky — we got to go in the pool ! Illll 5_t.-r- ' ' Jj ijii ' lov.6- .;es L 1 GGl 1 " 005 i V Shou ,11 r.a ' ' . NEVER BELAY A SHEET! Some afternoons we spent learning the practical side of seamanship from deck hand to skipper. We struggled over confidential signal books so secret we couldn ' t understand them. We navigated along the Long Island shore and found our 1200 Fix in Yonkers. There were miniature fleets to be man- euvered, lights to be learned, knots to be tied, and messages to be semaphored. We will remember ncine so worthy as the C. P. O. ' s who sat calmly, unafraid, as our inexperienced hands sent the knockabouts careening about like a Times Square traffic jam. 421 422 For rhe insatiable valve-turners among us ordnance drills proved a satisfying outlet. In fact, the maze of knobs to be turned, buttons to be pushed, and levers to be thrown, buffaloed even the stanchest. Whether it was in the plotting room or the gun shed there was the same problem. Tactics, com- munications, seamanship, all gravitated around the central mission of a fighting ship — a maximum of hits per gun per minute. We trained and elevated, estimated and solved, ever keeping in mind the fundamental principle that the victor is the man who ' " gets there the ' fustest ' with the ' mostest ' " . « ' % V!f ' ' lit! ,AO -v ' 6 1? ' Ir 1 t i 1 " BH ' . ' ' J 1 1 1 -.i - ' • xY a No feeling can equal that of a man who has just connected two parallel over-compounded generators for the first time and is closing the switch. Nor will any emotion approach the one that engulfs you when a sheet of blue flame leaps forth amid the hiss of a burned-out rheostat to remind you gently that you have erred. 423 m m 1 W S 1 Iia J iC M. t. i 1 JMK t F__ V ' v i-- ' lYie . ' W Z i I We could really call it a day after the weekly dress parade. We strutted our wares whether we had an audience or not. With Miss Springfield safely tucked away for another few days we were at last free — for the next two hours. As a plebe we struggled on the weak squad, as a youngster we suffered extra dutv. Second class year we had the afternoons to ourselves, and when we at last became exalted first class the movie ushers became constant acquaint- ances. But then it was time for formation and we went back to work. .-:::r--- 424 --« } ' r r.f a ' cri- — .,. ' X--, o W Moi- .lav uL.artei ' ba; ■ ' - m yCi- • « That fourth - ' - f t. VJlno up- -.y: ' - ■hotr c - .U ' There was half an hour right after supper that we were told could be put to very good advantage. It usually found its death in some heated bull session. Then when study hour began there was always a letter or two which had to be written. We were all ready to turn to on that first period ordnance when release busted and in poured a stream of plebes. Their instruction finished, we suddenly remembered to the chorus of signal gun, bugle, and bell that we were taps inspectors. M x .ber tudy 426 1 ' ' Clutching the fruits of our hiht)rs in one hand we dashed madly out and began the inspection. " All turned in, sir " . " Good night " . " Good night " . When at last we were hnished, the report signed and io! There was the wife after a gruelling day as the personal representative of the Commandant. His tales of woe were pitiful and we listened at- tentively. At last we got started and after boning a page suddenly comes the MA A blackout. Oh, gosh! And a first period recitation! Sleep cuts short the ghastly visions of that 1.0 in the little red book. W I ■ • !■ h ■ ■ •f ■ « 1 n t. ' j.iy ttour ?204 ■Be itetv dov •— ' BOC K f t r ii 427 THERE ' S NOTHING LEFT TO SAY BUT " GOODBYE " We made our June Week farewells amidst the rush of embarkation. As we marched to the dtjck we caught glimpses of our O. A. O. ' s waving frantical- ly; the band played a snappy march and the motor launches pulled away quickly. Behind us lay tender memories of June Week -ahead the grim outlines of the warships that were to be our homes for the next three months. Hard work, open sea, strange ports, with Sep leave looming temptingly in the background — that was Youngster Cruise. 428 Cast off thi how line ' . Canada hen wt come! Now when did I put that fountain pen? 429 A HE first few days were hectic hut gradually we discovered the precise routine of the ship. We were " boots " at sea and our job was to learn from the bottom up. Day after day we were indoctrinated in the lore of the sea. Not an hour was wasted. Education came in the shape of lectures, drills, and watches. We scrubbed decks, polished brass, chipped old paint to make way for new, cleaned compartments and crept into our hammocks at night dog-tired but satisfied that we had done a day ' s work. MOO: Scriih ,lcch nsOO.- C t.iil Cnnip.irtmcnn 0900: Polish brr htuvrk 1300: Sand boats 1100: P iiit hatches I ' OO: Draw hammocks 1 Sijffhni ' s Liice Our only Barhnib Aihninil.i — Pnuilt jinl future. 3 JD SALTS taught us their art in work- ing knots into belts; we simulated any emergency of collision, fire or man overboard; and practiced daily with the turrets and broadside guns. We piped the Admiral over the side and stood rigid while he moved between our ranks, then grinned elatedly over his gruff compliments. We even found a few moments to relax and write a letter home. Two weeks in the salt-water Navy made us brown and hard. Hundreds of miles of ocean lay behind us and we began to scan the horizon with eager eyes for our first landfall — Nova Scotia. ZJm 431 11 I . " " •I ■ ■ K Halifax, our first foreign port, looked like any American city on the sur- face, yet its quiet and placid life could only be British. We explored the ponderous confines of the Citadel, admired the gala decorations for the recent visit of the King and Queen, and heard the ammunition explosion of World War I described time and again. Then under vay again, up the St. Lawrence to Quebec. Some of us took the tour to Kingston and Ottawa; others got as far as Montreal and cast anchor. And a good many of us decided that no tour could compare with Les Quebecoises. - il J - .«i »S -C« r kmt nough for any (.■i)cktail party. Permission to blow tubes, sir. ' « s Back down the picturesque St. Lawrence and north- ward to the icy Belle Isle Straits. Huge mountains of ice floated by and only the hardiest turned to in bare feet. A few brief days in New England where we were at home again. New York with its im- mensit - and Norfolk with its arms open to Navv men passed quickly. We fired our Battle Practice and medals blossomed out on the proud chests of many. Then our prows turned back to Annapolis. As the Movies See Us As We See the Movies A HEN, with academics safely secLircJ for aiiDther year, we turned with anticipation to Second Class Summer. For a few brief weeks we reigned supreme in Bancroft Hall. But more than this, we remember our " can cruise " . This time we went to sea, not in the ponderous " battlewagtins " of Youngster Cruise, but in fast, trim destroyers which bounced around like corks in a heavy sea. It brought out the best in us. Chipping paint, crowded quarters, and long watches were the day ' s routine and often we sighed longingly for the " country club days " of comfortable beds, eight hour ' s sleep, and hops of the other half of the summer schedule. Now there was less turning to and more practical seamanship. As navigator we learned how to use a sextant, as Officer of the Deck we took over the ship, and as engineers we handled the throttles that fed power to the throbbing turbines of these fighting " grey- hounds of the sea " . We got in each other ' s way, griped at turning to, and a few of us spent a lot of time " over the lifelines " . Yet as the motor launches carried us back to the Hall again we had a new respect for this " destroyer Navy " with its narrow compartments, few officers, and small but efficient crew. Stand by your bags! This time our ports were close to home. There was Newport with its debutantes and torpedoes, West Point with our traditional rivals acting as genial hosts, New York with Broadway and Times Square. We tired the smaller four inch guns, spotted our own salvos, read our own signals, and kept our own log. An invitation to the officers ' wardroom for dinner gave us a glimpse into the life that we would live in another eighteen months. That big gold stripe seemed to be much closer. 438 What. ' ' More brightwork! ' , «« «««P Ji The Best Drilltil Troops Mv,- " ij ' » ■ po,j " -siJBK Six weeks went by rapidly. By now we were looking forward to one thing, LEAVE. We swept up the Chesapeake toward home, little realizing it would be the last time we would see some of these sturdy ships that had been our homes. Several months later the headlines, " DESTROYERS FOR BASES " , were emblazoned across the nation ' s newspapers. As we read the list of fifty ships ex- changed, there were a few names that struck home. Still later an ugly rumor was circulated through the Hall — one of our old cruise squadron had been bombed and sunk in the North Sea. A silent tribute to her and her sisters which may now lie at the bottom of the cold Atlantic under the Union Jack. . we sample their chow. : Wit ' r ' IL ' IIA; ♦ Min ♦♦ IL 3JiTfmsS|| ' 44?. SECOND CLASS SUMMER- Second Class Summer at last! Just two years ago we thought it would never come and here it was. But where was the country club we had waited for? The nav plotting drills raised our first doubts, the steam department shook our convictions, and the radio drills absolutely destroyed our illusions. Anyway we had four week-ends, to look forward to — oh, oh, it ' s only going to be t hree. Well, we had one at least. The plebes were positively the most unintelligent creatures we had ever laid eyes on, and at the hops Smoke Park looked like the Great White Way. " How many days, mister? " 443 444 FOOTBALL SEASON To THE G. A. P. a Navy football game is a colorful pageant of the Regiment on review. To us the brief parade.on the grid- iron is a sidelight. There were the rallies, the posters, and the Friday nights when the messhall was a riot of noise. We will remember, perhaps not so pleasantly, the cold box lunches, waiting for the last train, and the card tricks. After the game there was the long ride back. All in all it was great, but hearing the clangor of the Japanese bell for the hrst time was perfect. .,.. .. ■ ' Ci 445 WW HHN Saturday noon came, the struggle with the academic department was over. The week- ends were crammed as full as formation and regulations permitted. Saturday was hlled with sailing, the informal, and the hop. After the hop, the dash began. A few chose the Little Campus, but the majority were content with the front parlor. Sunday meant Chapel and Smoke Park. The clock ticked mercilessly onward whether the after- noon was one of sailing or hiking or whether we just " stayed at home " , and soon it was time to part. 446 June week! in those two words are packed the most color- ful seven days at the Academy. The foliage is brilliant in its new spring garb, and the solid masonry of Bancroft is clothed in swirling green. Exams are gruesome memories and the only interest rampant is the O. A. O. We become the nation ' s favored hosts to the nation ' s loveliest girls. For three years we baked on sun-soaked Wordcn Field while the photographers, corpsmen and gnats had a field day. Yet, somehow, these parades were different, for there was someone looking for just us. Early graduation steals our last June Week from us, but we leave knowing that ' 42 has added to the roster of Color Girls one of the loveliest and sweetest. 449 450 lliSt CI.IISS CB UlSli a IRST CLASS cruise for Forty Two was something different. Instead of being junior officers aboard a battleship we found ourselves senior ollicers aboard Y. P. ' s. The splinter fleet captains gained an immense amount of good practical knowledge from commanding their own ships, and they had a big time doing it. There was something about treading the boards of one ' s own quarter deck that made us feel as if we amounted to something in the world after all. But we found that a captain had to be everything from commissary officer to engineer. The week long cruises passed all too rapidly in a whirl of navigation, the practical kind, seamanship in the raw, and youngster cooked meals. The Captains learned to meet problems on their feet and quickly. The boats ran aground, a steering cable parted, a.youngster got appendicitis. What to do? The first class captains could ask no one. The decisions were theirs to make and we made them learning and profiting by the experience. In these perilous times it may not be long before we are again in command of some small ship, and then we will thank our stars for the experience and practice we got from our first class cruise in the Chesapeake. FIRST CLASS RATES First class year finally rolled around and with its arrival we found ourselves the joyful possessors of a new myriad of rates, some legitimate, and some not quite so. Laddv ' s presence in our boudoirs might have been frowned on by the executive department, but we felt that if the - didn ' t know they wouldn ' t mind. Pockets in om- trou seemed a rather simple matter to get excited about, but when one has gone pocketless for three years the pleasure of having a belt 452 hold up one ' s hands is something. Smoking in the corridors was still taboo, hut we did rate carrying lighted scags from room to room, a stout economic move. It meant that visitors were more likely to have their own and less likely to take one of yours. First class gate, number 2, was the most used of our new rates. It shortens the daily trip to town by a good two minutes. FIRST CLASS YEAR With all its new responsibilities and rates first class year made the Academy seem a different place. We felt now that we were running things, although occasionally we felt as if things were running us. But to make up for our occasional doubts, we had enty to occupy us. There were dragging trips in the half raters and knockabouts on weekend after- noons; we finally rated the golf course, and took full advantage of the chance to learn and play the game; there were lectures and lectures and lectures; we studied hygiene in five easy lecture les sons; we ordered, tried on, and bought our graduation out- tits. And with all that we found we still had time to play an occasional bridge game during study hour. First class year found Forty Two taking charge of regimental administration. Perhaps we did less work when we were on watch but we provided the necks on which higher authority could, and frequently would, step if any of our assistants made a bust. We had Friday night lectures, and they were interesting. The topnotch men in the country addressed us on the related subjects of economics and foreign policy. We got in a few words of wisdom ourselves during after-dinner speaking sessions under the auspices of the English Department. How we ' d suffer as the toast- master used our entire speech to introduce us. 455 r l NDSO, lightheartedly, we have taken you through the three ( y JL and a half years of our life which are so soon to become memories. The future lies ahead of us and we are eager to get under way. But before we set sail out onto the beckoning waters ahead, we cast one last farewell glance behind us. Classes, parades, hops, week-ends, exams, June Week — all kaleidoscope around the solid, immovable walls of Bancroft. She is grim-looking and has been a hard teacher. She gave no quarter and we cursed her for it. Now she fades from view, still unyielding, and our farewell wave is strangely affectionate. Our reverie is over. For the Class of 1942 the anchor is aweigh and we are standing out to sea. In less than a month we shall be scattered over the seas of the world. Our faith is the nation ' s honor, pride, and safety. Now it is a stark reality. We shall not be found wanting. " But still when two or three shall meet. And old tales be retold , From low to highest in the Fleet We ' ll pledge the Blue and Gold. " 456 HE ANNUAL OF THE REG I M EN T OFfjMlDSHIPM EN • V. S. NAVAL ACADEMY • ANNAPOLIS, MD. i942 HE STAFF wishes to express its y thanks to the many firms which have made the publication of our LUCKY BAG possible. Many advertisers have appeared in past LUCKY BAGS whUc Other s appear for the first time. However it is only through these friends old and new that we are able to present the ig42 LUCKY BAG. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Add Precision Products 463 Aircraft Radio Corporation 463 Aircraft Screw Products Co., Inc 500 Air-Track Mfg. Corporation 503 Albright ' s Sound Service 510 American Automatic Electric Sales Co 499 Annapolis Banking c. Trust Co 512 Annapolis Flower Shop 510 Arma Corporation 503 Art Press 510 Arundel-Brooks Concrete Corporation 499 Arundel Corporation 495 Auto-Ordnance Corporation 470 B. G. Corporation 504 Babcock c Wilcox Company 471 Bailey, Banks Biddle Company 488 Baker, Jones, Hausaucr, Inc 468-469 Barrett Hilp 508 Bath Iron Works ■.. 493 Bausch Lomb 488 Beaver Pipe Tools, Inc 495 Bellevue-Stratford Hotel 484 Bellis Company, William H 502 Bendix Aviation Corp., Eclipse Division 499 Bethlehem Steel Company 464 Boonton Radio Corporation 498 Brown c Sharpe Manufacturing Company 484 Carr, Mears Dawson 501 Carvel Hall 502 Cash, Inc., J. J 496 Castle Gate Hosiery Glove Co 494 Cek)tex Corporation, The 490 Chatham Manufacturing Company 486 Circle Republic Theatres 497 Cleveland Pneumatic Tool Company 511 Coca-Cola 460 Cochran-Bryan Preparatory School 513 Colt ' s Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Co 485 County Trust Company of Maryland 494 Crosse Blackwell Company 497 Curtiss-Wright Corporation 473 477 Daugherty Company, G. S 513 Davison Chemical Corporation, The 487 Dempster Brothers, Inc 478 Dietz Associates, Inc., L. F 496 Eastern Transportation Co 496 Eaton Paper Company 479 Electric Boat Company 474 Elliott Co., Chas. H., The 502 Fairbanks, Morse and Company 467 Farmers National Bank 502 Federal Services Finance Corp 484 Finchley 463 Florsheim Shoe Company 479 Ford Instrument Co., Inc 493 Fulton Sylphon Company 471 General Machinery Corporation 461 Gibbs Cox 461 Giddings Lewis Machine Tool Company 487 Gievcs Limited 507 Golden Sc Trepte Construction Company 499 Green ' s Pharmacy 510 Henry N ' alve C ompany 484 Hevi-Duty Electric Company 489 Hilborn-Hamburger, Inc 490 Horr, Frederick, J. A 461 Horstmann Uniform Company 489 Hotel Piccadilly ' 487 Hyman Construction Company, George, The. . . 500 Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc 478 Kingsport Press, Inc 505 KoUsman Instrument Div. of Square D Co 471 Krementz cSc Company 476 Lapointe Machine Tool Co., The 498 Leathern Smith Coal and Shipbuilding Company 501 Liggett cS; Myers Tobacco Company 472 Liquid Carbonic Corporation 490 Little Campus 510 Lockheed Aircraft Corporation 485 Lowe Tailors 503 Marion Institute 492 McGraw Co., F. H 508 Merin-Baliban 509 Merriam Co., G. C 494 Meyer Inc., N. S 467 Minneapolis-Moline Power Implement Company 478 Moore-McCormack Lines, Inc 513 Motion Picture Producers and Dist. of America . 466 Mullins Manufacturing Corporation 501 National Grain Yeast Corporation 467 National Savings Trust Co 501 Navy Mutual Aid Association 461 Navy Relief Society 510 Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Co.. . 486 Peppier Peddicord 479 Potomac Chemical Company 500 Potter Johnston Machine Co 500 Primus 491 Radio Corporation of America 514 Ranger Aircraft Engines 459 Reed ' s Sons Company, Jacob 480-481 Royal Typewriter Co., Inc 496 Schrader ' s Son, A 508 Seamen ' s Bank for Savings, The 492 Severn School 503 Seward Trunks and Bags 491 Singer Sewing Machine Co 506 Southern Dairies 513 Sperry Gyroscope Co., Inc 476 Sterling Engine Company 465 Stetson Shoes 495 Sturtevant Co., B. F 497 Submarine Signal Company 498 Thomas Company, Inc., Frank 513 Tiffany Company 483 Tilghman jewelry Company 510 Tredegar Company 498 U. S. Hoffman Machinery Corporation 464 United Aircraft Corporation 482 United Services Automobile Association 463 United Services Life Insurance 502 United States Naval Institute 491 Waterbury Tool Company 498 Westinghouse Electric Manufacturing Co 462 Willamette Iron Steel Corporation 497 Wright Aeronautical Corporation 475 458 STREAMLINED POWER Now in the Navy— the " V " in-line, air-cooled, highly super- charged 12 cylinder Ranger engine. No other powerplant pro- duces equivalent horsepower from such low weight and small frontal area. The Ranger engine offers hoth air-cooling and splendid opportunity for closely cowled streamlined design. RANGER AIRCRAFT ENGINES friTH RANGER THERE CAN BE NO COMPROMISE WITH QUALITY Farmingdale, Long island. New York • Division of Fairchild Engine Airplane Corporation 459 Refresh yourself Pause at the familiar red cooler for ice-cold Coca-Cola. Its life, spar- kle and delicious taste will giy you the real meaning of refreshment. 460 COMPARE THESE VALUES with those ofjvred by any iimilar type of policy Benefit of $7,500, Paic -up at Age 60, Premium Age 22 10 ears I 20 ears I l Paiil-iip " o f,V ,s7 daslt fir LiHin fllltr l uifl-ll[} I tllltr $l.02(».00 S 701.00 $2,386.00 2.010.00 1,865.00 4,, ' 525.00 :5.876.00 4.6.58.00 7,500.00 AS AN INCOME ENDOWMENT in lieu of a (lea ill lielielil. I lie rash x aim ' (ilTrrs all allrailixe iiicnnie iii esliiieii I. l I lie |iaiil-ii| afje i f 60 I lie cash value, 84,658.00, »ciulil |iriiiliire a iiinullilv income of . ' ?.i2.00 for lifleeii years, yieldini; a lotal reliirn i f $.5,760.00. 77ie I IliiiKilc Kcaiill is i ' rcf l ' n tc(ti m- II illi i I ' nijil Join the NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION while you are young — gain advantage of the low level prem- ium rates, and build up an early equity. ROOM 1535, NAVY DEPARTMENT, WASHINGTON, D. C. Diesel Engines Machine Tools THE NILES TOOL WORKS CO. THE HOOVEN, OWENS RENTSCHLER CO. THE PUTNAM MACHINE CO. Divisions GENERAL MACHINERY CORPORATION INCORPORATED DELAWARE HAMILTON, OHIO J. A. FREDERICK HORR 331 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Highest Grade Full Dress Equipments Caps, Shoulder Marks, Sivords Undress Belts, Sword Knots etc. for Officers of the United States Navy For Sale Through MIDSHIPMEN ' S STORE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND GIBBS COXJNC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS ONE BROADWAY AND 21 WEST STREET NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK 461 ALL REQUIREMENTS FOR SEA DUTY WHEN YOU BUY WESTINGHOUSE EQUIPMENT Westinghouse inaiiii equipment is proved in service — dependable and economical under all conditions. That ' s be- cause experienced Westinghouse engineers have built in all recjuirements for sea duty. Over three million shaft lujrsepower of Westinghouse Geared Turbines alone have been installed in U. S. vessels, and, as with other Westinghouse installations, reports prove outstanding serviceability at all limes. Constant research and development in steam and electrical apparatus make this exceptional seaworthiness possible . . . and give designers concrete proof of Westinghouse prepar- edness to meet all demands. Westinghouse Electric Manufacturing Co., East Pittsburgh, Pa. WESTINGHOUSE MARINE EQUIPMENT INCLUDES: Cearcf] Turbines • Tiirhine Electric, Diesel F lectric Drives • Auxiliary Turbine-Generator Sets • Condensers and Ejectors • Electrical and Steam Auxiliary Drives • Switch- boards and Panelboards • Speed Reducers and Cear- niolors • Healers • Micarta. Westinghouse fw MARINE EQUIPMENT 462 Aircraft Hadin C O 11 1 o n A T I O N Designers and Manufacturers of Naval Aircraft Radio Equipn ei t BO ONTO IS., X. J., IT. S. A. I ' ittli Avenue, New York .IS THE HOXOUK TO ANA ' OUA ' CE THAT AN EXHiniTIOX OF FINCIILEY CLOTHES, HATS, SHOES AND ACCESSORIES OF THE MOST AUTHENTIC AND ACCEPTABLE STYLE AND QUALITY WILL BE CONDUCTED V. L SAlLlk ' DAY AT • CARVli-L HALL ESPECIAL ATTENTION ACCORDED DNlFOkMS, INSIGN ' IA AND SUNDRY NAVAL DRESS EQUIPMENT R. c. ki-:ndrick REl-KtSENfATIVE Palm Beach, Phipps Plaza :: Chicago, E. Jackson Blvd. INSURANCE AT COST AUTOMOBILES PERSONAL PROPERTY AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION Fort Sam Houston, Texas THE POLICY BACK OF THE POLICY IS WHAT PAYS IN THE LONG RUN A-V oV 5e Uc o ' ° ' ' :, VoWe . ne J. HENRY REISNER Eastern Soles Rep. Hagerstown, Md. ADEL PRECISION H PRODUCTS CORP. 10777 Van Owen f Burbank, Calif. 463 PRESSLY FOR INSPECTION PRESS Willi a Hiin°iiiaii Model " X " press in your sliip ' s tailors, you ' ' ll pass iiis| eelion with ilviug colors. Hoffniiin pr« ' ssin i niaehines are standard e piip- niont on most United Stales Naval Vessels — stand- ing guard o ' r the appearanec of personnel. ke«-piiig uniforms sharply creased and rink le- free. Sales and service offices in all U. S. ports of call. U. S. HOFFMAN MACHINERY CORPORATION General Offices: 105 Fourth Avenue, New York MANUFACTURERS OF LAUNDRY MACHINERY AND GARMENT PRESSING EQUIPMENT Ships OF ANY TYPE Designed, built, equipped il«9P|||. ' ' ' — » Shipbuilding Yards QUINCY, MASS. Fore River Yard NEW YORK HARBOR Stolen Islond Yord BALTIMORE HARBOR Sparrows Point Yard SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR Son Francisco Yord Ship-Repair Yards BOSTON HARBOR Atlontic Yord Simpson Yord NEW YORK HARBOR Brcoklyn 27lh St. Yard Brooklyn 56th St. Yard Hoboken Yard Stoten Islond Yord BALTIMORE HARBOR Boltimore Yord SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR Alomedo Yard Hunter ' s Point Yard Son Francisco Yord LOS ANGELES HARBOR Son Pedro Yord Building naval vessels of the most modern type is only one example of the diversified ac- tivities of Bethlehem Steel Com- pany ' s Shipbuilding Division. Facilities and personnel are available for designing and con- structing any type of vessel — including propulsion machinery — regardless of size, luxury of finish or difficult problems in- volved. 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 Offices: 25 Broadway, New York City. Dhtrict Offices: Boston; Quincy, Mass.; Baltimore; San Francisco; Los Angeles. 464 t i 1 ■f If t| 1 The Navy ' s call for greater power out of li ihter weight engines finds its answer in the new Vimalert-designed 1200 h.p. STERLING ADMIRAL- 800 h. p. unsnpercharged. Here ' s the almndant power. . . the enduring stam- ina for swift defense craft, such as Motor Torpedo Boats. And the Admi- 1 lis amazingly low weight-per-horse- jiower nails down a record for engines ION designed and built for duty afloat! The Sterling Admiral provides compactness and accessibility hither- to unattainable. Its production gives new emphasis to Sterling ' s 40 years of leadership. Sterling ' s steady output of Admirals is highlighted by strict adherence to rigid standards of precision craftsmanship — the equal of standards prevailing in the exact- ing aircraft industry. • • The result is an engine that points the way for future marine engine development . . . an engine that figures prominently in the Navy ' s rapidly advancing rearma- ment program — the Sterling Admiral! STERLING ENGINE COMPANY BUFFALO, NEW YORK New York City. 900 Chrysler BIdg. Washington, D. C. 802 Evans Bl lg. A MOVIE AFTER A LONG, HARD DAY is refM ' eshing as a dash of oeean spray • Afloat or ashore, the magic of the movies brings you DRAMA BOMAXCE ADVENTURE ami hUariotts COMEDY for voiir eiitertaiiimeiit Motiou Picture Proiliii ' t rjii Di itriliutors of Aiuorii a.liie. X ILL II. IIvYS. President M i: M B !•: K S Br y Sti f)i s. I t:. SvMi Ki, (;i i.i)H N. Inc. David O. Selznicic Prodi ctions, I c. CoixMiiiA I ' rcTi UKs Colli ' . Ill ;iiKs I ' hodi iTioNs Tkrrvto(ii s. Inc. COSMOI ' OI.ITVN CORIMIRMION I.OKWS. I NCOKIMIR XTKD Th KNTI KTEI CeNTI RV-FoX l ' " l I.M ( !oRP. Ckcii, B. dkMii.i.k I ' rodi ctions. Inc. Paramount I ' k.ti res. Inc. United Artists Corp. Wai.t Disney Productions, Inc. Principal Pi ;tlires Corp. Universai- Pictihes Compvnv. Inc. Eastman Kodak Company RCA Manukactuhing Compvny, Inc. Vitagraph, Inc. Edlcationai. Films Corp. i-Ameri :a Kkiivnck Pictiires, In :. ' i.ter Wancer Productions, Inc. F LECTRicAi. Uese rcii Phodccts, Inc. KKO I{ vdio Pictires, Inc. W arner Bros. Pictures, Inc. II . l{o II Sti Diiis, Inc. 466 N.S. Meyer, Inr. MANUFACTURERS OF Mililary and Naval ' lu l Insignia and Eqnipnient. M AT YOUI SE V ICE V T ' Hf WORLD OF£R m 1 JVS.JVIEYER, INC. IVEW YORK. IV. Y, Compliments FRANK J. HALE Prettident National Grain Yeast Corporation BELLEVILLE NEW JERSEY 467 jffK SH H Im rCS " . A T 5ana . iiJiP ■ • --.. v • v ' flBW . L. ' ' : ' EQUIPPED FOR ACTION . . . llndtet 7ite ndlLQnaQoi by a six months advance in graduation date, the staff of this Lucky Brf found how much it means to work with an organization that can come through under fire. This book is a great tribute to the inspired efforts of Editor Richard W. Arey and Business Manager Robert G. Tower, and all their assistants. In producing such a fine book a half year ahead of normal schedule, it was mandatory that there should be perfect team-work and time-work between the staff and the publish- ers. And that was exactly what happened— thanks to the fact that the entire Printing and Engraving responsibility was in the hands of BJH. Yearbook publishing, as BJH has learned from 43 years experience with college annuals, is a field unto itself. And from this experience BJH has developed a complete organization that renders full service on the following eight " musts " in yearbook creation, management and production. PLAN — BJH prepares a planned program and a complete procedure for each division of the work. BUDGET— With BJH budget control, the business side of the book can be an assured financial success. LAYOUT — It takes masters of smartness to style a distinctive yearbook from cover to cover — and BJH has them! PHOTOGRAPHY— The spirit of the book is in the pictures — and BJH can be of valuable assistance in the selection of the right pictures. COMPILATION— It is fun to be editor when the BJH system of simplified editorial control is used. ENGRAVING — BJH engraving procedure guarantees economical control and delivery of quality reproductions. PRINTING — Months of effort deserve the care in printing that only craftsmen long skilled in yearbook publishing can give. BINDING — BJH has the experience and trained bindery craftsmen to make each book a bindery masterpiece. 45 CARROLL STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. 10 1 PARK AVENUE NEW YORK YEARBOOK RV yce SuUd ti oj ' Plitinctiire (?olle e l etztlrooki Since 1898 (Jndl. L6p n6CHjL U. IN MODERN WARFARE THE THOMPSON SUB MACHINE GUN { " Tommy Gun " } THE TOMMY GUN is standard equipment in many branches of the armed forces of the United States, the Coast Guard and FBI; and the combat troops of the British Empire. Remarkably Hght, easy to handle, and with great destructive power, the Tommy Gun is a one-man weapon of proved reliability. It is repeatedly demonstrating its effectiveness in actual combat conditions on various fronts during the present war. AUTO-ORDNANCE CORPORATION TftAOtMABK 1437 RAILROAD AVENUE TlKa- r o : BRIDGEPORT, CONN. 470 Koasw H «e «s P««.s oH KoUsman standard equ ' P ss-? 5f: sjsi- About V ° " SQUARE oco KOLLSMAN PRECISION AIRCRAFT INSTRUMENTS ElMHURST. N EW YO RK • G L E N D « L E . C A I I DETROIT. MICHIGAN K eared to the NATIONAL DEFENSE PROGRAM • Thousands of square feet of floor space, specially developed machinery, highly skilled workmen, unique engineering resources to produce in large quantities, expeditiously, to high quality standards. • SEAMLESS METAL BELLOWS • METAL STAMPINGS • SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS • DRAWN METAL TUBING • TEMPERATURE PRESSURE REGULATORS • PACKLESS VALVES The Fulton Sylphon Company KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE U.S.S. GLEAVES jm » IHE BABCOCK WIICOX COMPANY 85 lIBERiy STREET . . . NEW YORK, N, r. • --i PHOTO COURTESY 8ATH IRON WORKS CORP. BABCDCK WILCOX 471 . . . first for a Milder and decidedly Better Taste . . . first for Cooler Smoking ...and right you are because everything in Chesterfield . . . every bit of material used, is put there to give you jusl what you want in a cigarette . . . from the Risht Cond)inalion of the world ' s best cigarette tobaccos to top-notch manufactin-ing methods. MAKE Chesterfield yolr Smokhsg Pleasure of the yea YEAR 7 s Copyrighr I9 i2. Liccitt : Mvms ToMCCO Co 472 • From Every Angle Reverse Pitch — developed by Curtiss to enable multi-engined flying boats to execute mooring approaches, turns, and other surface maneuvers without the assistance of auxihary craft — strongly illustrates the wide utility range of the Curtiss principle. Another " Curtiss First, " it is symbolic of the same engineering leader- ship which pioneered Feathering, Four Bladed Propellers, Blade Shank Cuffs, and many other developments. CURTISS PROPELLER DIVISION . Curtiss-W right Corporation CALDWELL. N. J. . CLIFTON, N. J. • INDL NAPOLIS • PITTSBURGH illlllISS 2 - R O 473 SERVING THEU.S.NAVY! Jl , I Jf m Hi B i ' i j i 3m B H H 1 ■» ' ' - |in nf ■ ' V A g ggmmi -»■■ Sr ? toMJfll i " 5 t?.5.5. Tamhor on official trials — Hind boat built for the V. S. Navy by the Electric Boat Co. • This Company began serving the United States Navy as long ago as 1900 — the year in which we delivered our first submarine! Today, more than ever, we are proud of this record of helping to make America stronger. We shall continue to build the best boats we can for our friends, the officers and enlisted men of the Navy! In 1917-18 Elco served the Nation and her Allies by constructing over 700 Submarine Chasers — more than all other builders in the world! Today, Elco ' s Naval Division is building Motor Torpedo Boats and Submarine Chasers for America ' s defense. Elco Yacht and Naval Divisions All of the electric auxiliary motors on the U.S.S. Wasp as well as electrical equipment for many of the new Maritime Commission ships have been supplied by the Electro Dynamic Works. This company is now working on electrical equipment for 8 new heavy cruisers and 71 submarines. Electro Dynamic Works ELECTRIC BOAT COMPANY MAIN OFFICE: 33 PINE STREET, NEW YORK CITY New London Ship Engine Works Groton, Connecticut Submarines, Diesel Engines for stationary and marine service, NELSECO Evaporators. Elco Yacht Naval Div. Bayonne, New Jersey Motor Torpedo Boats, Submarine Chas- ers, Motor Yachts, Design, Construc- tion, Repair and Storage. Electro Dynamic Works Bayonne, New Jersey Motors and generators. Alternating and Direct Current Motors. All Types for every Marine Application. 474 POWER iea • Thundering pursuits and fighters to guard our skies . . . long-range airliners for the sub- stratosphere . . . giant bombers designed to fly out of sight and sound . . . swift transports for the web of routes which are today America ' s " lifelines of defense " — aircraft of many types depend on Wright for power. Anticipating the needs of the future, Wright has consistently met the power demands of air progress with engines designed for the specific requirements of commerce and defense. WRIGHT AERONAUTICAL CORPORATION A Division of Curtiss-Wright Corporation, Paterson, New Jersey IVRICHT ENOINES 475 QUALITY COUNTS WITH THE NAVV Regulation Naval Academy cufF links usually bear the name KREMENTZ, a symbol of correct style and fine quality. Year after year this quality becomes more and more apparent. Krementz jewelry wears well . . . does not tarnish BECAUSE it is made with an endur- ing overlay of ACTUAL 14 KARAT GOLD. AND WITH NAVY MEN IN CIVILIAN CLOTHES, TOO Jewelry of KREMENTZ QUALITY . . . correct for every occasion, social or civil ... is available wher- ever fine jewelry is sold. KREMENTZ CufF Links Tie Holders Watch Bands Pocket Knives Collar Holders Key Ctiains Jewelry for Ge r t I e men Prices Range from $1.00 to $25.00 KREMENTZ CO. NEWARK, N. J. N Military Naval Merchant Marine and Aeron Equipment 476 NAVY WINGS With four great plants of more than 5,000,000 square feet working day and night, Curtiss is contributing substantially to three phases of the Greater Navy program. Curtiss SNC-1 trainers provide naval cadets with preliminary combat training — Curtiss SO3C-I scout observation planes are extending the vision of the scouting force — Curtiss SB2C-1 Dive Bombers stand ready to strike the hardest blows ever delivered from the air — further — faster — than any other force in the world. AIRPLANE DIVISION (IRTISS-HRIGHT T I BUFFALO, N.Y. COLUMBUS, OHIO ST. LOUIS, MO. 477 CONGRATULATIONS Cunfiratulations and smooth sailing to the new ensigns in the II. S. Navy. Now that you have passed the qualifications to he- come officers, you will live up to the hi gh traditions of the J. S. Navy; you have your job cut out for you —to defend our own America. Mlnneapolis-Mollne also has Us jobs to do. MM has already qualified as one of the leading Farm Machinery Manufacturers in the country, but now it Is be- ing called upon to produce for defense as well. MM provides In- dustrial Tractors of all sizes for the ir. S. Navy from our Fast tu our West Coast and Island Out- posts. All America is cooperat- ing, and hand In hand we will defend " This Land of Ours " and Its surrounding seas MM is also a Fabricator of structural steel for bridg and buildings of all kinds. M I N N E A P O L I S - AA O L I N E POWER IMPLEMENT COMPANY " S. N ' N rSVIv " es, hangers, KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS, Inc. Frankford, Philadelphia, Pa. THE ORIGINAL BUGKETRUX Ties Efficiency into All Loading, Hauling and Dumping Operations INCREASES PRODUCTION • REDUCES COSTS • BOOSTS PROFITS tIH ' 53 ' — J Drop-Bottom Type Skip Type Container Tilt Type Bucket Enclosed Type Container Drop Bottom Dumping Skip Bucket Dumping Tilt-Bucket Dumping Enclosed Drop-Bottom For material handling — Trash and Refuse Collection — In the Yards and on the Docks; The DEMPSTER-DUMPSTER-BUCKETRUX is synonymous with efficiency. DEMPSTER BROTHERS, INC. s ' s e ' e U.S. A 478 UNIFORMS OF QUALITY The huge number of repeats ice receive every year on original orders are proven evidence of com- plete satisjaction. PEPPIER PEDDICORD Successors to SCHUELE, PEPPLER KOSTENS 62 Maryland Avenue ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND T f Z i to get a letter ...uirite a letter t e lai FINE LETTER PAPERS DESIG IM ED EX PR ESSLY FOR NAVAL WEAR Whether it be white buckskin or black velvet calf, Florsheim Service Shoes have always been Annapolis favorites . . . because they stand out for smart- ness and quality , . . and stand up longest under hard wear. Built over a special last with straight inside line, as approved by Service physicians. The Florsheim Shoe C oh ipaimy 479 SALUTE TO THE GRADU- Jacob Reed ' S Sons . . . America ' s Oldest Uniform House, and Philadelphia ' s Finest Store for Men . . . expresses its sincere appreciation for the cordial relations with the Class of 1942 and looks forward with confidence to serving you in the 55 MARYLA ND AVE. ANNAPOLIS . • ' ATING CLASS OF 1942 future . . . with sturdy, finely tailored Uniforms, correct Equipment, and smart Civilian Apparel. More than a century of experience outfitting Officers of the United States Navy is your guarantee of value, service and satisfaction — always! eid] ( tcHd 1424-1426 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADELPHIA Th hirty thousand strong As each Army or Navy pilot takes the controls and roars up and away, thousands of unseen hands support him. These are the men behind the machines all over America who, day and night, are turning out the mightiest air armada the world has ever known. In the three divisions of United Aircraft alone more than thirty thousand are enlisted . . . craftsmen to their finger-tips . . . all with their shoulders to the wheel, building for the nation ' s defense forces the finest engines, propellers, and airplanes that aeronautical science can produce. UNITED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION EAST HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT Pratt . Whitney Vought- Sikorsky Airplanes yk. Hamilton Standard Propellers 482 Tiffany Co. Jewelers Silversmiths Stationers Tiffany Co. k)4 ytradl wfiu jIandardo QuALiTYxiacL Integrity JmdJyeen recoqnhed MV The Service ythrou inenercUiotw Fifth Avenue 57 - Street New York 483 BELLEVUE, " One of the Few Famous Hotels in AMERICA: • • • • ANNOUNCES... fjot the Wlnt t S ea6on . . . hundreds of rooms and baths modernized . . . a beautiful, new, completely air-conditioned Coffee Shop — seating 400, open from early breakfast to late supper, featuring finest food, modern service at really popular prices. Other air-conditioned restaurants. Unsurpassed facilities for comfort and the enjoyment of true Philadelphia hospitality. Reasonable Rates. BELLE VUE-STRATFORD IN PHILADELPHIA " World ' s Standard of Accuracy " Milling Machines Grinding Machines Screw Machines Machinists ' Tools Cutters and Hobs Arbors and Adapters Screw Machine Tools Pumps and Vises Magnetic Chucks Other Useful Shop Equipment BS Catalog gladly sent on request. Brown Sharpe Mfg. Co., Providence, R. I. orncERS OF the ARMY, NAVY, MARINE CORPS COAST GUARD 1 7 1 I Discount " o NEW CARS Plus Required Insurance Used Cars - Loans - Stock Purchases Bates Furnished Upon Request No Restriction on the Movement of Cars Financed Thru Us. FEDERAL SERVICES FINANCE CORP. " ome Officer 718 Jackson Place Washington, D. C. BBANCH OmCES: LOMG BEACH. CALIF. SAH DIEGO. CALIT. HONOLDID. T. H. Ocean Center BIdq. Broadwoy Building Dillmgham fildg. REFRIGERflTIOn z y flIR COnDITIOniRG PACKLESS AND WING CAP VALVES • STRAINERS • DRYERS • FiniNGS The mosi complete line offers not only ad- vanced design and exclusive features of con- struction but also that higher degree of quality so necessary for a company holding the position of Leadership in the industry. Approved for Navy Use " Approved for Navy U HEN RY VALVE CO. 1001-19 N Spavilding Ave. 484 SERVICE MODEL ACE AlJTOMATIf PISTOL with Floating Chamber CALIBER A n ' r Kill- The New COI r Service Model A(;K is designed to provide eeononiieal and eHieient training; of inilitarv shooters who will later shoot the (Joverninent Model Antoniatie Pistol. Bnilt on the same frame as the .15 ealil er Government Model . . . the Scr% iee Model ACE features the ingenious I ' loating Chamber Mechanism shich produces a recoil I limes greater than the regular i ' A-.. Thus the shooter is trained itli an arm that allows him to cliange later to tli - heavier caliber pistol ilhoul the additional recoil being noticeable. Because of the saving in ammunition -osts, the Service Model ACE will pay for itself in a short time. S P E C T F I ( : A T I O N S in muni lion: .22 Long Uifle. Kepular. llit;li Speed or High Velocity. Magazine Capacity: l(» arlri(lf;i . Lenglh of Barrel: inches. Length Over AH: 8} o inches. Action: Hand- finished. eight: 12 ounces. Sight: Fixed ramp iFront sighl. Rear sight adjustalile for ))Oth ele ation anil windage. Trigger and Hammer Spur: Cheeked. Arched Housing: Checked. Slocks: Checked wahiul. Fiiii-Ir Rhicd. Our aimplctc raliilm; iiill he lilailly spnt upon rviiiirst. COLT ' S PATENT FIRE ARMS MFG. CO., Hartford, Connecticut LOOK TO Speed for the fight. . .speed for the chase. Power for climbing . . . power for every maneuver — The Lock- heed Lightning, P-38 possesses them all in abundance that has won the acclaim of pilots everywhere. LOCKHEED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION Btirbank, California FOR LEADERSHIP 485 BUILDERS OF NAVAI AND MERCHANT VESSELS FACILITIES FOR DRYDOCKING NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA xi ' The Chatham Manufacturing Company, at Elkin, North Carolina, has made bed blankets of QUALITY for over 64 years — and these specification-labeled CHATHAM BLANKETS are known everywhere in the country for their warmth, durability and long service. This record of dependability is reflected in the blankets now being produced for THE U. S. NAVY, MARINE CORPS, and Army in the National Defense Program. 486 HORIZONTAL High Power — Precision Boring, Drilling and IVIilling Machines TABLE - FLOOR - PLANER MULTIPLE HEAD TYPES Est. 1859 GIDDINGS LEWIS MACHINE TOOL COMPANY FOND DU LAC WISCONSIN SNUG HARBOR M COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE in NEW YORK Amiapo is Prefers IBnt l f trraiiUg 45th Street West of Broadway Special Rates to Midshipmen, Officers and Families Home of the famous PICCADILLY CIRCUS BAR " Where the Stars Cluster " ED. WALLNAU, " official host " of the cadets and middies is waiting to greet you. Write him for reservations every time you " go to town. " 487 Bausch and Lomb is honored that its products are used by the armed forces of the United States BAUSCH LOMB OPTICAL CO. ESTABLISHED 185 3 ROCHESTER, N. Y. This Establishment Desires to Thank the 1942 Class For Their Patronage 1942 MINIATURE RING The Class Crests and Miniature Rings of the United States Naval Academy can be replaced at any time as the models and steel dies are kept permanently on file in this Establishment. Desired articles may be conveniently ordered through the Service-by-Mail Depart- ment — inquiries invited. The new Military and Naval Insignia Catalog sent upon request. " no YEARS IN business " OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR THE NEW OFFICIAL ALUMNI LAPEL BUTTON . . . inquiries invited Established 1832 1218 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA 488 1 HORSTMANN tllJALlTY UNIFORMS ami E l| U I P M E I T Ai ' v SinndartI in All Kiuim-livs of tht» Svi ' vice Xi kS THE HORSTMANN UNIFORM COMPANY PHILADELPHIA . . . ANNAPOLIS Like many of t he outstanding manu- facturing concerns in the country, the Navy uses a con- siderable amount of Hevi Duty Preci- sion Heat Treating Equipment. Pictured is a Hevi Duty High Temper- ature Controlled Atmosphere Fur- nace at the Naval Academy. HEVI DUTY ELECTRIC COMPANY TRADC HARK HEAT TREATING FURNACES fg gyj-f ELECTRIC EXCLUSIVELY ■ EGlSTEftCD U.S. PAT. OFFICE MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN 489 OFFICERS OF THE NAVY We alutQ Uou Graduation from the United States Naval Academy is in itself a stellar performance, so we are confident that any duty that lies before you in the service of your country will he capably accomplished m true Navy tradition. Products, too, like men, are rated on per- formance and we are proud that all of the building materials bearing the Celotex name have proved their ability to per- form their duty well. CeiloteX BUILDING PRODUCTS Cane Fibre Insulating Sheathing, Lath, Interior Finishes Acoustical Products • Rock Wool Insulation Products Asphalt Shingles and Roll Roo5ng • Gypsum Products Illustration 2 actual size Officers Cap Device Newly authorized all-metal construction made according to Navy Department specifications; for a lifetime of satisfaction backed by an unconditional guarantee demand " VIKING " quality. Mounted complete on finest mohair braid band ready to attach to your present cap. Look for the name " VIKING " on the back — on sale at leading dealers. r-5V- TRADE MARK REGISTERED HILBORN- HAMBURGER, Inc. Sole Manufacturers " VIKING " Equipment New York, N. Y. FAVORITE FEATURE Of Navy Canteens... THIS COOLER BOX UNIT IS THE HEART OF THE FOUNTAIN OTHER UNITS: Steara Tables Salad Cabinets Sink and Drain Sandwich Sections Steril-Ray Cabinets Counters Back Bars Glasswashers • From the popular Liquid Soda Fouiitaiu at the Naval Academy to distant Navy yards, shore stations, and ships, the appeal of Liquid installations has heen fullv demonstrated. Compact service units for liniitetl cpiarters, or large, modern colorful displav fountains, with latest facilities for any range of recpiirements. are found in llic Liquid Founlain line. De- lailerl data on these units ami their efficient installation is furnished in the hig Liquid Soda Founlain (lalalog. rite for a copy. ALL EQUIPMENT FOR LUNCHEONETTES AND _, Complete t — ff MinjlfYal SODA FOUNTAINS THE LIQUID CARBONIC CORPORATION 3100 South Kedzie Avenue • Chicago, Illinois Branches in 37 Principal Cities of the United States and Canada, London, England, Havana, Cuba Miiniijdrliin ' d in Montreal jur the Canadian Trade 490 Ready to serve you THE UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE Z 1 it i i ' .1 .. %- SoW at a Discount to its Members Read the World Over Some of its Books The Institute ' s Monthly Magazine Should Be Read bv Everyone Interested in the- Lnited States Navy THE PROCEEDINGS The Forum of the Navv with Articles on Literarv, Scientific, and Professional Thought JOIN THE NAVAL INSTITUTE Keep Abreast Your Profession — Read the PROCEEDINGS — Buy Your Books More Cheaply Get Answers to Your Queries ANNUAL DUES — $3.00 — Includes monthly " Proceedings ' ' Address: U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND We take this space to extend our thanks to the Class of ' 42 for their patronage PRIMUS NAVAL OUTFITTERS 27 Maryland Avenue, Annapolis, Maryland Majority of Midshipmen carry Sewartl Bags on leave and on cruise. SEWARD N. A. Trunks are designed l)y a Naval Officer for Naval ddieers Midshipman ' s Discovery Ashore . . . . . Officer ' s Necessity Afloat ALL NAVY TRAVELWARE SEWARD TRUNKS AND BAGS 491 MARION INSTITUTE ••HOXOR MILITARY SCHOOL ' 99th Successful Year Slaiidard fully accredited Junior Col- lege offering the first two years in Arts, Science, Pre-Medical, Pre-Law, Com- merce and Engineering. Four-year High School. Special preparatory and college courses for admission to U. S. Military, Naval, and Coast Guard Academies, fully accredited by Gov- ernment Academies. For Catalogue address: COL. W. I. MURFEE. President MARION, ALA. Chartered May 1 1, 1829, The Seamen ' s Bank for Savings was founded to provide banking facilities and promote thrift among those engaged in Naval and Maritime occupations. Its history and tradition have always been closely associated with the sea, and many of its Officers and Trustees have been prominently affiliated with Maritime affairs. .1 Member 0 the Muluiil Savings Biinki VamI fnr the insurance ami tirntcclinn in full 0 dctmsin in Mcmlur Bants. ALLOTMENTS ACCEPTEO YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INVITEO BANK1N(; BY MAIL THE SEAMEN ' S BANK EOR SAVINGS 74 WALL STREET Chartered 1829 NEW YORK, N. Y. 492 Ford Instrument Company, Inc Rawson Street and Nelson Avenue Long Island City, New York Gun Fire Control Apparatus Scientific, Mathematical and Calculating Instruments Consulting Engineers THE BATH IRON WORKS Corporation SHIPBUILDERS and ENGINEERS ifii Bath, — Maine 493 A Textbook in Every Subject WEBSTERS EDLLEGIATE DIREETDRY, Fifth Editiun Used by the 3,100 Midshipmen of the regiment at the United States Naval Academy . . . . . . because it is convenient, accurate, and scho- larly, being based on and abridged from Web- ster ' s New International Dictionary, Second Edition, " The Supreme Authority. " . . . because it defines all the words most com- monly used in speaking, reading, and writing. 1,500 Pages 110,000 Entries 1,800 Illustrations Write for free descriptive booklet G. S. E. MERRIAM EDMPAIVY 1 1 Federal Street SPRINGFIELD, MASS. COUNTY TRUST CO. OF MARYLAND Resources Exceeding $14,900,000.00 MEMBER: The Federal Ke serve Bank The Federal Deposit hisurcince Corporation APPRECIATIVE OF NAVY BUSINESS CHURCH CIRCLE and Gloucester St. ANNAPOLIS MD. j( — - i ' T ' j-fX. ' RtoibTf RED TRApr Mark WHITE DRESS GLOVES FINE LISLE HALF HOSE PURE WOOL SOCKS For the Most Exacting Demands U. S. Navy Standards CASTLE GATE HOSIERY and GLOVE CO Jnc. E. B. Sudbury, Gintral Managrr Manufacturir . . . Enablishttl 1S7S 432 FOURTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY 494 THE MUIVDEL CDRPDRATIDIV Baltimore, Md. DREDGING " CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING and Distributors of SAND • GRAVEL • STONE and COMMERCIAL SLAG The A-B-C of Pipe Machines! Model-B A liKlil-wcif ' hl utility PilK- and Jlolt iMacbioe combining tiiatiy features of Muflel-A with the easy portaliility of Model-C. Range } to ' i-ineh — up to 8-inch with drive shaft and geared tools. Bolts up to 1, ' 2-inch. Weight •250 lbs. Ask for BuUetin-B. Model-A A tiik ' h-spi ' L ' d heavv-rlutv .1.1,, ,. Pip,. ji„d Bolt Machine. Range to - inch — up to lii-inch with geared tooN and drive shaft. Bolts. K to 2-inch. Weight 415 lbs. Ask for Bullctin-A. Model-C A Sturdy Little Power Unit CunverN Han.i Pipe Tools into Power Tools from J to 8-inches. Threads 8-inch in 6 min- utes. Threads bolts up to 1 ' 2-inch ' Equipped with automatic chuck wrench ejector — a safety feature. Two men can use it at the same time without in- terference. Easily porta- ble — weighs about 150 lbs. W ' rite for Bulletin-C. BEAVERS PIPE TODLS Jiiqhesf Quality « WARREN, OHIO • Foi 40 ear 42 LUBAG AVENUE They ' ve earned their TOP RATING • • • Stetson Shoes have been navy favorites for so many years that men close to retirement age can remember when they first wore them at the Academy. Their impressive record of service has earned them top place in the regard of navy men. They ' ve won their high rating on sheer merit. Their stamina, their smart ap- pearance, their unusual comfort are made to order for navy life. When you ' re " fitting out " — for ship or shore wear — put the name Stetson first on your list for footwear. The STETSON SHOE Company, Inc., South Weymouth, Mass. SHOES FOR MEN at Stetson dealers or Stetson Shops in most principal cities. 495 L. F. DIETZ ASSOCIATES, INC. Marine Division oj JAMESTOWN METAL CORPORATION 285 Madison Avenue : New York City Yon Know It ' s Yours when marked with CASH ' S WOVEN NAMES! You won ' t lose your shirt, nor your socks, underwear, pajamas, nor any of your belongings if you mark them with Cash ' s Woven Names. Neat, distinctive, permanent, economical. Easy to attach with thread or Cash ' s No-So Cement. Order from your Midshipmeu ' s Store, or Department Store, or write us J. J. Cash, Inc. Dept. N. A.-41 South Norwalk, Conn. No Sissies Wanted , r There ' s no place in tlie Servicf for eitlier men or macliines that can ' t stand the gaff. Maybe tliat ' s win the tluiahle Koyal is the preferred typewriter of hotli Army and Navy. A tough and rugged machine. Royal is i)uilt to stand up in all kinds of weather, to withstand the hardest of hard-pounding abuse. But it mav also interest vou to know that the all-time speed record was made on a l{o al . . . that, in ci iiian life. Koyal is the leading type- writer — because it is easier and faster to o[ierate. jryjrjyyy Mxoyjyjyyx xxfxx Ji ROYAL TYPKWKITEK Gopyrinlit 1911. K " ! riter Gonip»nv, In Barge Capacity 600 to 6,000 Tons Branch Offices: Norfolk — Philadelphia EASTERN TRANSPORTATION COMPANY Munsey Building BALTIMORE, MARYLAND i niHlirisv ami iiilttml Toirintf tinti Transportaiion 496 WILLAMETTE IRON STEEL CORPORATION Shipbuilders — Engineers - Machinists PORTLAND, OREGON WW Crosse ? Blackwell fine foods since 1706 • MARMALADES PRESERVES TOMATO PRODUCTS JELLIES NUT BREADS • The CROSSE BLACKWELL Co. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A Shipment of Turbo Propellir Fomd Draft Blowers mudc for Destroyer Service by B. F. Sturtevant Co. OTURTEVANT Blowers, Exhausters, Heaters, and Steam Turbines have demonstrated for many years their ability to stand up under severest marine service — built by a manufacturer with 82 years air engineering experience. B. F. STURTEVANT COMPANY Hyde Park, Boston, Mass. Sturtevant CIRCLE AXD REPUBLIC THE AT RE !$ Presenting the BEST in 3totion Pictures Direction, F. H. Durkee Enterprises ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND 497 Division of Vickers Incorporated VARIABLE DELIVERY PUMPS— HYDRAULIC SPEED GEARS WATERBURY, CONNECTICUT LAPOINTE HUDSON, MASSACHUSETTS Manujacturers of BROACHING MACHINES and BROACHING EQUIPMENT The Lapointe Machine Tool Company HUDSON, MASSACHUSETTS TREDEGAR COMPANY (Tredegar Iron Works Established in 1836J RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Alakers of TARGETS PROJECTILES All Calibres for United States Navy and Ariny SUBMARINE SIGNAL COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICES 160 STATE STREET : BOSTON, MASS. INSPI ' XTION OFFICES BOSTON, 247 Allaiuit- Avcmie NEW ' OHK. 8-10 Hrid :.- Siro-I NOKFOI.K. 1:215 Kasi W ;ii(r Street MIAMI, V) .S.W. Sivlh Slreel NEW OK LEANS, (,(,.{ ' Caliiia Slrcel SAN U1E(;0, .5(11 Hn.ailwav Pier SAN FRANCISCO, HO Heale Slrei-l SEATTLE, ( •) Marion Street Viailiicl THE " Q " METER . . . for high speed, accurate measurement of coils, condensers, insulating materials, and other com- ponents at radio frequencies. a product of Boonton Radio Corporation BOONTON, NEW JERSEY Designers and niuniifucturers of modern radio equipment 498 GOLDEN 6l TREPTE CONSTRUCTION CO U. S. NAVAL AIR STATION NORTH ISLAND CALIFORNIA T AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Designed and manufactured by Automatic Electric Company, the originator of the automatic telephone. Automatic Electric private telephone systems are noted for their ac- curacy rugged durability and long life. Available in sizes from ten lines to a thousand or more, these units will be found providing communication service of the highest tvpe on battleships, cruisers and airplane carriers, where they successfully withstand the stresses of both heavy gunfire and stormy weather. For complete information. Address .American Automatic Electric Sales Company, 1033 West ' an Buren Street, Chicago, Illinois. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIi: Telephone, Comnmnkcition iind SigihtUiig Products BENDIX DRIVE " The Mechanical Hand That Cranks Your Car " " STARTIX " Switch Key Engine Starting plus Automatic Restarting For Cars, Trucks, and Motorboats " MORROW " Coaster Brakes for Bicycles ORDNANCE MATERIAL For Army and Navy ECLIPSE MACHINE DIVISION Bendix Aviation Corporation Elmira, New York ARUNDEL-BROOKS CONCRETE CORPORATION PRE-MIXED CONCRETE CERTIFIED QUALITY FROM GRADED MATERIALS PLANTS: 921 S. Wolfe Street, Baltimore, Md. ; Woodberry, Baltimore, Md. ; Sparrows Point, Md. ; Anriapolis, Md. ; Brooklyn, Md. 499 AERO-THREAD Screw Threat System High Strength Bolts or Studs Complete Tapped Hole Protection Eliminates Fatigue Failures NEW — Investigate • U. S. Patents issued 2,150,875, 2,150,876, 2,152,681, 2,210,061, 2,244,824, 2,262,450, 2,257,089 Foreign patents issued ' Registered Trade Mark Aircraft Screw Products Company, Inc. 47-23 35th Street Long Island City, N. Y. U . . for over 40 years THE PIONEER MANUFACTURER OF AOTOMAII HUCKIN QUIPMENT POTTER JOHNSTON MACHINE CO. PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLAND K otnpiimentd of The Geo. Hyman Construction Co. C nainccri and ( ontractt Washington, D. C. oi ' S Potomac Chemical Co., Inc. Tectyl Products Trademark Registered Thin Film (Polar Type) Compounds Insure Adequate Defense Against Corrosion EXTENSIVELY USED BY NAVAL ACTIVITIES 607- 15th St. N. W. Washington, D. C. 500 Leathern Smith Coal and Shipbuilding Company (JSultdepA of oDefende i rafti Sturgeon Bay Phone 70 Wisconsin Carr, Mears Dawson Norfolk, Virginia Annapolis, Maryland. U. S. Navy Uniforms FILIPINO DRI LL The Supreme White Utiijorm " BLUES " The Neiv Regulation Wide Wale For Service EQUIPMENT CARR, MEARS DAWSON JAMES A. A. WELCH, Representative On the SEAS — in their HOMES Americans Deserve the Best YOUNGSTOWN Pressed Steel Kitch- ens do more and cost less than most home equipment — " a kitchen for about the cost of a refrigerator. " YOUNGSTOWN PRESSED STEEL DIVISION Mullins Manufacturing Corporation WARREN, OHIO OUR BEST EFFORTS are devoted toward conducting the business of this bank in a friendly atmosphere and to develop close relations with our customers. Our officers are accessible to depositors at all times ATIOAAI. SAVINGS AXD TRUST COMPAIVY chartered by Congress January 22. 1867 15th Street and New York Avenue. N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Member Federal Reserve System • Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 501 A SERVICE COMPANY NSURING THE OFFICER, HIS WIFE AND CHILDREN UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE CO. WASHINGTON, D. C. Historic CARVEL HALL ; Colonial Annapolis The Navv knows Carvel Ilall — its food, its tradi- tional liospitalitv and its ex- cfllcnt service, (. " arvcl Hall is Annapolis " best. (_!olonial Dinini; Rcunii Nfariiir (irill Mirror Koom fi r Danciii Cocklail Loiiivje 176.3 • ' ri ' c Parking Atljniiiiiig llnlel 1 )I2 On King George Slrrcl (ti pi sit( iii(il Academy 1849 1942 The WM. H. BELLIS COMPANY 216 Main Street ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND, U. S. A. Service Quality Distinction Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue PHILADELPHIA, PA. ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS - JEWELERS ¥ The Largest College Engraving House in the World THE FARMERS NATIONAL BANK ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Founded 1805 The twenty- fourth oldest bank in the United States ALL BANKING SERVICES 502 aP l t MARINE ELECTRICAL and MECHANICAL APPARATUS ARMA CORPORATION BROOKLYN NEW YORK SEVERN SCHOOL SEVERNA PARK MARYLAND A Country Boarding School for Boys on the Severn River near Annapolis An Accredited Secondary School Specializing in Preparation for Annapolis and West Point 1941-42 TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR Catalogue ROLLAND M. TEEL, Principal GARMENTS ARE HAND TAILORED IN OUR SHOP TO MEET THE DEMANDS OF THE DISCRIMINATING DRESSER Style • Quality Workmanship LOWE TAILORS, INC. 56 MARYLAND AVENUE ANNAPOLIS, MD. 503 I " " ' »! ' i " ». ' f fm oezif omhL 1 Ois lt ta iiie ■BTTC? " THE B CORPORATION Contractors to the United States Army. I avy ami Coast Guard and Aircraft Engine Builders 136 WEST 52nd STREET, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 504 KINGSKRAFT COVERS ARE PREFERRED FOR DESIGN • QUALITY • SERVICE The largest plant in the country engaged in cover manufacturing PUBLISHERS of fine set-books and encyclopedias ' know good quality and insist upon it for their covers. They know how important it is to have their books bound in the best covers available. To meet these specifications KINGSKRAFT covers have been developed and you too have available: 1. The finest materials produced for book covers — more threads per square inch — more coating on the surface — greater variety of cloth fabrics. 2. A greater value because of our complete cover making equipment enabling us to give better re- sults at a decided savings. 3. Craftsmen with more skill produce finer embossed effects and color treatments. 4. Designs of character, by an outstanding stafF of cover artists, who lead the field in newest design and color treatments as well as fabric suggestions. More schools use KINGSKRAFT than any other cover. Get the best in quality, design and cover value — use KINGSKRAFT covers and insure your book success. 325 West Huron Street, Chicago 1 East 57th Street, New York City Plant, Kingsport, Tennessee 121 North Broad Street, Philadelphia 505 PREPARED! • Singer is now, as always, fully prepared to meet the needs of the Navy and its suppliers for every type of sewing eguipment. SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY MANUFACTURING TRADE DEPARTMENT 149 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N. Y. Branches in all principal cities 506 By appointment lu H. M. King George VI Kstablishcd 1785 LIVERPOOL J4, l oni Slreel. PORTSMOUTH 22, The Hard. EDINBURGH 120, Princess Street. WEYMOUTH 1 1 1, St. Mary Street. GIBRALTAR 110-112, Main Street. PLYMOUTH 63, George Street. CHATHAM 13, Military Road. SOUTHSEA 37, Palmers ton Road. SOUTHAMPTON 13.S, High Street. MALTA 12 Strada Mezzodi, Valletta. An Open Letter to the Regiment of Midshipmen War in Europe necessarily means that Gieves Ltd. who have had the pleasure of supplying their Uniform Cloth to Midshipmen of the United States Navy, will be fully occupied with Outfitting Officers of the Royal Navy. They, however, feel that they would like to be making use of the advertising space in the Lucky Bag to which they have been accustomed for many years. GIEVES 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 Midshipmen visiting European Waters during their practice Cruise. In the meantime they wish Good Sailing to the Regiment and to the 1942 Lucky Bag. G ie ve s l_ I fvl I " T e. D 80 PICCADILLY, LONDON, W. I., ENGLAND 507 F. H. McGRAW COMPANY Engineers Constructors HARTFORD. CONN Schrader DIVING EQUIPMENT A. SCHRADER ' S SON Division of Scovill Manufacturing Company, Inc. BROOKLYN, N. Y. BARRETT HILP yjeneral i oniraciors Dn Defense Work at the Mare Island Navy Yard San FranciscD, California 508 MERIN-BALIBAN Specialists in Yearbook Photography Providing Highest Quality Workmanship and Efficient Service for Many Outstanding Schools and Colleges Yearly. Official Photographers to the 1 41 Lucky Bag, United States Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland. All Portraits Appearing in this Publication Have Been Placed on Pile in Our Studios, and can be Duplicated at Any Time for Per- sonal Use. Write or Call Us for Further Information. loio Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. 509 I The cordial relations that exist between THE ART PRESS and The Regiment of Midshipmen is due to THE QUALITY OF OUR WORK AT REASONABLE COST 160 SOUTH ST. Tel. 3541 For Your Musical Needs ALBRIGHT ' S RECORDS Victor, Columbia, Decca, Okeh and Bluebird Featuring U. S. Naval Academy Album 78 Maryland Avenue Phone 4781 Expert Radio Repairing TILGHMAN COMPANY Naval Academy Seal a nd Class Crest Jewelry ANNAPOLIS : MARYLAND STAG or DRAG MORE AT THE LITTLE CAMPUS Give yourself a treat and enjoy our College atmosphere GREEN ' S PHARMACY " An Old Store with a New Sethng " Fountain Service — " Luncheonette " (The Best Sandwiches in Town) Tel. 4311 170 Main St. Wn . A. Clark, Prop. THE ANNAPOLIS FLOWER SHOP Flowers delivered by wire to any city in the world within a few hours ' time " TRADE WITH TRADER " — DIAL 3991 LOIG STEWART TRADER, Prop. (Successor to James E. Stewart) 68 MARYLAND AVENUE DISEASE! ACCIDENT! WAR! SERVICE ORPHANS AND WIDOWS ARE VICTIMS OF MANKIND ' S THREE GREAT- EST ENEMIES .... OTHER ' S MISFORTUNES BECOME YOURS AT THE WILL OF FATE .... HELP THE NAVY RELIEF SOCIETY CARE FOR THE NAVY ' S WIDOWS AND ORPHANS ♦ depends upon you for its support; the Government does not con- tribute to it. NAVY RELIEF SOCIETY OFFICIAL RELIEF ORGANIZATION OF U.S. NAVY 510 UJ E are proud of the privilege extended us to join forces with the Mid- shipmen of the U. S. Naval Acadeiny, and with the Navy as a whole, in promoting the program for the general defense of the Nation. Aerol Shock Absorbing Struts are standard equipment on some or all models built by the manufacturers of the following famous airplanes: Bell, Boeing, Brewster, British De Havilland, Canadian Car, Consolidated, Curtiss-Wright, Douglas, Grumman, Lockheed, Martin, NAF, Noorduyn, North American, Northrop, Republic Spartan, Stearman, Stinson, St. Louis Aircraft, Vega, Vought-Sikorsky, Vultee. CLECO Pneumatic Tools — riveters, chippers, drills, grinders, sand rammers, miscellaneous air tools and accessories — are familiar favorites in the navy yards and industrial plants throughout the Country. We have designed and produced in large numbers a special line of small riveters for the aircraft factories. CLEVELAND Rock Drills, paving breakers, wagon drills, pneumatic diggers and tampers, are busily engaged at Navy Yards and Bases, wherever such equipment is required in the general defense program of the country. AERO I fTDii r The Aerol Main Lep Strut for Douglas SBD-3 Na y Bomber T4I€ CLCVCLflnO PnCUmilTIC TOOL CO 3734 EAST 78th STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO, U.S.A. • Cable Address ' Pneumati The Annapolis Banking Trust Co. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Permanent Insurance for Your Deposits 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 by law of $5,000 for each depositor. • Federal De- posit Insurance is a permanent part of the law of the land, which safeguards this bank and safeguards you. THE ANNAPOLIS BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation " The Naval Officers ' Bank " CHURCH CIRCLE ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND MAKE A SOUND INVESTMENT! J4eip Ujour ( ount u and AtU t S tands ft to bjou ana Ujour LLjear JneS Buy Defense Bonds! 512 COCHRAN-BRYAN PREPARATORY SCHOOL Annapolis, Md. We specialize in preparing young men for ANNAPOLIS, WEST POINT, COAST GUARD ACADEMY, FLYING CADETS, MARITIME CADETS. Unlimited individual in- struction. Dormitory facilities. New catalog on request. BoxBL. S. COCHRAN, Lt. Comdr., USN (Ret.), U.S.N. A. ' 08 A. W. BRYAN, Lt. (jg), USN (Ret.), U.S.N.A. ' 22 Compliments of A Friend IN GUNNERY it is SPEED and ACCURACY IN ICE CREAM supplied by SOUTHERN DAIRIES It is health-giving, body-building Vitamins that change growing Midshipmen to husky Naval Officers whose efficiency is determined by the state of their physical well-being. SOUTHERN DAIRIES ICE CREAM IS UNDER SUPERVISION OF SEALTEST LABORATORIES ANNAPOLIS, MD. Phone 2688-2689 GEORGE S. DAUGHERTY COMPANY 106 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh Packers and Distributors QUALITY CANNED FOODS Canneries : Wilson, Niagara County, New York 1 cn ! 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. FORTNIGHTLY SAILINGS FROM NEW YORK 38-DAY CRUISES . . . calling at Barbados, Rio de Janeiro, Santos (trips to nearby Sao Paulo available), Montevi- deo, Buenos Aires, Trinidad. Cruise rates from $395 tourist, $51 5 first clas s ($58 5 certain seasons). Coiisnll any 7rave Agml or f J mmi-}£mMm- W fted, INC. 5 Broadway, New York City Known as Makers of the BEST WHITES made in the States l RANK -If HOMAS COMPANY, INC. NORFOLK VIRGINIA 513 Newrst development of RCA Labomtories. the RCA Alert Receiver is about the size of a portable radio set and as easYtocarry. It operates from an ordinary light socket, either AC or DC, and can be switched to batteries in the event nfda i, age to power lines NEW RCA LABORATORIES DEVELOPMENT... RCA Alert Receiver a notable contribution to civilian defense. Turned on and off by broadcasting station! An einergeilov warning signal is flashed tlirougli space bv a radio station. Instantly and automatically, the new KdV lcrl Receiver in the liome leaps into action, ringing a liell or souiuling a siren. Slc ' pcrs arc aroiis ' d. Listeners are summoned. nd then, through its lou ls|)eaker, this modern Paul Kevere brings them air-raid instructions or other imporlanl messages with the speed of light. mazingl sim|)l - in design and construction, ihc K( A Alert Receiver can be produced at a cost approximating thai of the average lo« -jiriced tabic model radio. Requiring very little power for o[)er- atioii. it can be used with surprising economy, 24 hours a dav over a long period of time. Even more simple is the transmitting apparatus, which consists of a vacmnn tube oscillator generating two sub-audible frequencies. One turns the receiver on, the other turns it off. Installation requires no change in normal broad -asl station wiring. The RCA Alert Receiver is imporlanl to National Defense because it makes possible a local, regional or nation-wide instantaneous radio call service. With ibis new development, the public service of raiiio is once more expanded thanks to RCA research. RCA LABORATORIES A SK.UVICE OF THE UADIO CORPORATION OF AMERICA Othr, KC Sot vires: KCA Manufacturing Co.. In -. • Kadiomarine Corporation of America K.C. .(: inutiicaliotis. Inc. • Nal ioiKil HroiidiasI ing Co., Inc. • RCA Institutes, Inc. 514 iTHOUT THE ASSISTANCE of a gvciit many persons outside the Regi- ment of Midshipmen, the 1942 Lucky Bag might never have been successfully published. Our words of thanks can hardly repay them for their help, much of which cannot be valued in dollars. For the art work in the 1942 Lucky Bag we are indebted to numerous sources. We wish particularly to thank — Capt. H. A. Baldridge, Curator of the Naval Academy Museum, for his advice in such matters and for permitting us the use of A Fast Convoy. Mr. C. W. Ruth of Republic Steel Corporation for so generously donating a complete set of four-color plates for the reproduction of Battle Line. Mr. W. J. Aylward for permission to reproduce his painting of the Idaho entitled Clear jar Action. Mr. Sherman C. Hoeflich for the brilliant series of tempera paintings of scenes at the Naval Academy. Despite all protestations from the staff that " we can handle this our- selves " , it was very necessary that we have more mature judgment to guide us. Comdr. J. G. Crawford and Lieut. Comdr. C. O. Comp served invalu- ably as Officer Representatives. Mr. Charles Moulder and Mr. Max Merin of Merin-Baliban Studios have seen to it that we received all photographic assistance necessary and have greatly aided our hurry-up job by giving all our pictures priority routing through their studio. To all the employees of Baker, Jones, Hausauer, Inc., we owe an eternal debt of gratitude for getting our book out on time in spite of graduation coming six months early. Particularly to Mr. George HefFernan, Mr. Oliver Bruce, Mr. Herman Knochenhauer, Miss Lion and Miss McKenna are we grateful for their tireless assistance. iZlcL .i HI U. TCtf Editor 515 INDEX OF GRADUATES Abcrnathy, B. D., R. 2, Pulaski, Tcnn. . 222 Acker, G. D., Lewis Mt. Road, Charlottesville, a 59 Adams, C. V., 3719 Glover St., Des Moines, Iowa 142 Adams, D. G., Jr., 212 W. Palmetto St., Florence, S. C 33, 86, 90 Alexander, J. T., Jr., 4704 Yuma St., Washington, D. C 106 Allen, J. B., 37 Fairview Ave., Danbury, Gjnn 32, 240 Allen, L. S., 804 Blackshire Road, Wilmington, Del 90 Allendorfer, H. C, Jr., 80 2nd Ave., Wcstmont, Johnstown, Pa. 87, 89, 134 . ll«opp, C. A., Arlington Apts., Center and Aiken, Pittsburgh, Pa 135 Andrews, F. A., 25 Dean Ave., Newport, R.I 87, 88, 106 . rendts, S. C, Kensett, Iowa 44 Arey, R. W., 314 N. 2nd St., Independence, Kan 34, 37, 85 Armstead, R. C, Medina, Wash 190, 193, 230 Armstrong, P. B., 2 Nassau Road, Montclair, N.J 87, 88, 107 Armstrong, R. M., 1008 15ih Way S. W., Birmingham, Ala 32, 60 Arthur, W. A., Box 166, Goulds, Fla 32, 37, 84 . ' Vshley, J. M.,Jr., Box 3, Salmon, Idaho 135 Atkinson, G. O., Jr., 5725 9th St., N. W., Washington, D. C 145 Auckland, W. B., 51 South Court St., Fairfield, Iowa 139, 158 Austin, W. O., Jr., 8 Tallassee Ave., Badin, N. C 191, 193, 201 Babb, T., 990 Madison Ave., Paterson, N.J 43 Bachhuber, J. A., 310 North Wisconsin St., Elkhorn, Wis 45 Backus, W. O., 47 Anderson Ave., Deferiet, N. Y 87, 89, 108 Baker, R. W., Camden, W. Va 32, 89, 108 Balis, T. L., 1455 Augusta Blvd., Chicago, 111 34, 37, 59 Barker, J. A., King St., Littleton, Mass 194 Barleon, R. L., 29 College Hill Road, Cambridge, Mass 35, 37, 83 Barnes, W. W., Jr., 916 Clarence St., Lake Charles, La 202 Barnett, W. R., 570 Excelsior Blvd., Oakland, Calif 158 Barnhardt, E. C, 3rd, 204 North Union St., Concord, N. C 35, 46 Beale, W. N., Jr., Hillendale Country Club, Towson, Md 92 Beck, W. C, 307 West Water St., Pinckney viUe, III 69 Behan, J. N., Jr., 20 Slocum St., Newport, R. 1 73 Benedict, T. W., 51 South Ave., New Canaan, Conn 174 Bennett, G. S., Jr., United Fruit Co. Bldg., Cristobal, Canal Zone 66 Benton, J. L., 306 Jefferson St., Hamlet, N. C 125 Bergin, D. E., Jr., 1065 Nelson Ave., Bronx, N. Y 92 Bergquist, C. B., 1313 West Blvd., Rapin City, S. D 176 Berry, F. J., 6 Holbrook Court, Ansonia, Conn 91 Betzel, A. F., 923 Campbell St., Williamsport, Penn 116 Betzcr, W. E., 75 Kay St., Newport, R. 1 87, 108 Binion, V. £., 324 Edgewood Drive, W. Palm Beach, Fla 33, 35, 48 Bishop, C. B., 37 Trumbell St., New Haven, Conn 222 Bliss, G. L., Jr., 104 Ferry Road, Morrisville, Penn 109 Blois, M. S., Jr., 970 Laurel Ave., San Mateo, Calif.. ' 138, 141, 160 Blue, D. D., 1023 Dayton Ave., Wichita, Kan 56 Bogart, A. S., 230 18th St., Paterson, N. J 224 Bond, R. W., Rolling Road, Relay, Md 98 Booker, J. W., 4626 Clay Ave., Houston, Texas 98 Boothe, S. P., Clark Hall, Evanston, Wyo 34, 47 Borg, C. H., Jr., 386 Walnut St., Englewood, N.J 35, 37, 81 Borop, J. D. W., Box 546, St. Stephen, S. C 139, 140, 177 Bosl, S. L., 215 Upton Ave., Schulenburg, Texas 130 Bowen, J. S., 1142 Virginia Blvd., San Antonio, Texas 34, 37, 70 Bovd, R. A., Pocahontas, Iowa 35, 37, 44 Bradley, J. J., 834 Havemeyer Ave., Bronx, N. Y 43 Brafford, R. R., 3710 Morris Place, Cincinnati, Ohio 190, 192, 223 Brandon, W. B., Leland, Mich 201 Brewster, W. R., Jr., East Rugby Ave., College Park, Ga 48 Brinser, H. M., 1695 32nd St., N. W., Washington, D. C 228 Britner, G. F., Jr., Pennoyer St., Rowayton, Conn 110 Brown, G., 924 East Ave., Corodano, Calif 210 Brown, J. E., Enid, Okla 34,50 Brown, K. B., 656 Brierhill Road, Deerlield, III 242 Blown, R. G., 714 Hillgirt Circle, Oakland, Calif 191, 193, 196 Buck, R. H., 215 Mellon Ave., Patton, Penn 77 Brown, W. S., Fort Ord, Calif 213 Buhrcr, G. C, 621 Fisher Road, Grosse Point, Mich 138, 147 Bukowski, R. P., 5706 W. Ciiclc Ave., Chicago, 111 37, 54 Bunting, D. E., Corfu, N. Y 190, 202 Burchard, W. L., 456 Rock St., Fall River, Mass 190, 193,214 Burke, A.T., 1271 W. 25th St., San Pedro, Calif 36,47 Burt, J. H., 155 Crittenden Blvd., Rochester, N. Y 190, 202 Burton, C. J., 36 Columbia Ave., Takoma Park, Md 141, 151 516 Butsko, A. J., South Road, Poughkeep«ie, N. Y 110 Byers, A. D. C, Mississippi State College, State College, Miss 145 Byrne, K. E., 161 Wayland . ve., Cranston, R. 1 83 Callender, J. M., 360 .Adams St., Beaumont, Texas 180 Carlock, R. 174 Carter, F. S., Jr., 345 Market St., Lewes, Del 118 Carter, R. R., 30 E. 42nd St., New York, N. Y 190, 193, 230 Carvei, W. E., 1954 Carolina Ave., Butte, Mont 73 Casey, J. E., 5421 Angora Terrace, Philadelphia, Penn 66 Casten, R. J., 406 S. 10th Ave., Yakima, Wash 139, 141, 146 Catlin, A. B., New Canaan, Conn. , 60 Caton, P. E., 4300 Grand Ave., Fort Smith, Ark 189 Censale, M. A., 125 Haywood St., Fitchburg, Mass 231 Chewning, W. M. 332 Auguf ta Ave., Richmond, Va 107 Childers, R. B., 308 S. Walsh St., Garrett, Ind 191, 192, 231 Clark, R., Ivy Lane, Princeton, N.J 138, 141, 143 Clarke, J. E., 3rd, Medical Arts Bldg., Houston, Texas 203 Clements, T. W., 3 Evans St., Auburn, N. Y 223 Clemmens, W. C, Sloan, Iowa 42 Coggins, T. M., St. Marks, Fla 138, 141, 182 Cole, H., 125 Graham Ave., Paterson, N.J 191, 193, 230 Cole, P. P., Quarters 198, Fort Sill, Okla. , 87,89,93 Conger, J. W., 196 Ash St., Akron, Ohio 35, 37, 62 Conklin, W. J., Jr., Chester, N. Y 148 Coppedge, T. N., Jr., 1607 Harbert Ave., Memphis, Tenn 195 Corkran, R. L., Jr., 115 2nd Ave., Glen Burnie, Md 191, 192, 194 Coyle, D. C, 211 Capital Ave., N. E., Battle Creek, Mich 136 Crawford, J. W., Jr., East Main, Tilton, N. H 34, 37, 68 Crawford, W. H., Jr., Harbor St., Branford, Conn Ill Creecy, R. B. L. , 3 Cumberland Court, Annapolis, Md 131 Cross, W. H., 73 Walnut St., Naugatuck, Conn 33, 34, 80 Cruser, H. T., 3rd, 130 LaVallette Ave., Norfolk, Va 204 Culjat, L. M., 32 Arden St., New York, N. Y 99 Cummings, G. F., 14575 Greenleaf St., Van Nuys, Calif 175 Currer, D. M., 1142 Fauquier Ave., St. Paul, Minn 191, 196 Curtis, R. E., Farmer City, 111 88, 89, 122 Davis, F. M. L., 30 Upshur Road, Annapolis, Md 194 Davis, J. B., Jr., 458 Highland Ave., Athens, Ga, . . .■ 190, 193, 215 Davis, W. S., 2980 Lawton Ave., New York, N. Y 35, 39 Day, R. S., 42 Shady Drive, West, Mt. Lebanon, Pa 203 De Cristofaro, S., 246 Emerson Sr., Rochester, N. Y 213 Dcfrees, J. R., Jr., Navy Dept., Washington, D. C 87, 122 Deibler, W. H., Jr., 20 Orange St., Selinsgrove, Pa 70 Dennett, A., 3 Armory Way, Kittery, Me 94 des Granges, M., Box 131, Fullerton, Calif 171 Divine, W. H., 528 Wahwah Blvd., Erie, Pa 64 Doherty, R. E., 44 Oak St., Winstcad, Conn 118 Donohue, A. J., 295 Lakeview Ave., Rockville Center, N. Y 179 Donohue, W. A., 404 High St., Vermillion, S. D 110 Doyle, J. C, 69 Halifax St., Jamaica Plain, Mass 242 Dozier, W. C, Ji ., 1529 7th St., Tuscaloosa, Ala 162 Drew, J. G., 2nd, 227 Orchard Ave., Webster Groves, Mo 232 Duncan, M. C, Forest City, N. C 150 Dupre, M. M. 3rd, 48 Rodgers Road, Annapolis, Md 190, 192, 195 Durand, P. H., Willow Camps R 1, Ipswich, Mass 214 Eastman, R. S., 6 Woodrow Court, Hanover, N. H 112 Eastor, J. A., Jr., 338 N. Columbus Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y 224 Easton, W. R., 1103 Western Ave., San Bernardino, Calif 157 Ebnet,J.J., 1102 7th St., St. Cloud, Minn 112 Edmands, E. J., 34 Chestnut St., Andover, Mass 190, 193, 232 Edwards, W. L., Ironton, Ohio 189 Ehreke, G. W. R., Jr., 3418 Prospect Ave., Kansas City, Mo 181 Ellison, H. H., 31 West 4th St., Corning, N. Y 139, 189 Emmons, J. W., 22nd Ave., Heights, Meridian, Miss 131 Engdahl, W. A.,Sisseton, S. D 170 Engstrom, W. L., Sta. B — Route 1, Superior, Wis 35, 83 Ennis, W. W., 4801 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C 87, 104 Erb, L., Boycrtown, Pa 51 Esler, C. M., Ji., 307 W. Main Sr., Denison, Texas 190, 233 Esworthy, W. H.,Jr., 851 Haddon Ave., Collingswood, N.J 88, 119 Evans, R. L., Bells Court No. 6, Everett, Wash 86, 128 Fairchild, J. A., 114 Melross Ave., Albany, N. Y 132 Falconer, R. K., 2645 A St., San Diego, Calif 34, 36, 46 Farrell, E. H., R. 1, Palm Harbor, Fla 32, 140, 157 INDEX OF GRADUATES— Continued Farrcll, W. F., 231 Rawsoii RoaJ, Brooklinc, Mass 243 Field, H, C.,Jr., 6007 Windermere Road, Seattle, Wash 190, 192, 204 Fine, D. M., 208 E. 6tli St., Trinidad, Colo 224 Fisher, H. E., 67 E. Paccmont Road, Columbus, Ohio 87, 89, 1 11 Fitzgerald, J. N., Jr., 735 N. Zeyn St., Anaheim, Calif 65 Fitz-Patrick, E. G., 186 Shaw St., Brain tree, Mass 86, 116 Fletcher, S. H., Normangec, Texas 173 Flynn, R. F., Uncasville, Conn 100 Fodale, C. B., Southport, N. C 201 Folta, G. W., Jr., Juneau, Alaska 70 Frazier, J. G., 2530 Elmwood Ave., Rochester, N. Y 100 Froude, R. S., 1026 Arrowhead Ave., San Bernardino, Calif , 34, 37, 39 Fry, H. E., 4373 21st St., San Francisco, Calif 32, 88, 94 Gallagher, E. F., 3261 Johnson Ave., New York, N. Y 216 Gallagher, R. F., 11 Chapel St., Canton, N. Y 190, 231 Gallin, A. L., 580 E. 22nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y 136 Gardes, G. A., Wardell Hotel, Detroit, Mich 141, 146 Garland, L. A., 968 Jcrdar St., Shreveport, La 34, 36, 42 Garrett, W, H.,Jr., 375 Middle St., Portsmouth, N. H 190, 242 Gairettson, T. M., 61 Elton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y 197 Garvin, A. D,, 3730 W. 68th Place, Chicago, III 54 Gebcrt, W. R., Jr., Dreams Landing Aprs., Annapolis, Md 184 Geisse, J. F., 3350 Tennyson St ., N. V., Washington, D. C 87, 89, 95 Gerbcr, T. E., Wilmington, 111 87, 89, 122 Gernhardt, A. E., 1092 Jeannette Ave., Des Plaines, III 138, 141, 176 Gibson, R. G., R. 6, Logansport, Ind 34, 37, 54 Giebler, B. W., 503 Walnut St., Hays, Kan 67 Giuliani, L. E 119 Glaeser, R. A., 1615 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton, Mass 233 Glick.J. E., R. 4, Mt. Carmel, III 138, 170 Gommenger, J. A., 63 Holcroft Road, Rochester, N. Y 79 Gooding, R. C, 204 W. Alexandria Ave., Alexandria, ' a 117 Graham, R. R., 1443 4th Ave., San Francisco, Calif 34, 37, 80 Grant, H. L., 3rd, 2124 N. 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa 139, 161 Gravely, H. C.,Jr.,734 W. Main St., Washington, D. C 191, 193, 234 Green, D. H., U. S. N. A. D., Balboa, C. Z 96 Green, J. J., 5601 Oak St., Kansas City, Mo 139, 141, 164 Gre en, L. B., 237 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y 120 Greer, E. M., Jr., 1918 Speedway, Austin, Texas 178 Griffin, W. E., Jr., 709 W. Church St., Elizabeth Citv, N. C 132 Griffith, W. W., 3rd, 4200 Harrison St. N. W., Washington, D. C. ,35, 38 Grimes, A. B., R. 1, Coker, Ala 63 Gulledge, K. E., 1305 12th St., Arkadelphia, Ark 181 Gutting, J. P., 39 E. Mechanic St., Shelbyville, Ind 38, 141, 166 Gutzman, D. F., 207 Cross Ave., Crosbv, Minn 223 Haffey, J. J., Jr., Longview Farm, Lee ' s Summit, Mo 178 Hahnfeldt, E. P., 349 N. Plumgrove Ave., Palatine, III 33, 191, 240 Hall, A. B., Jr., 3916 Gillon Ave., Dallas, Texas 225 Hall, E. v., Weeksbury, Ky 148 Halvorsen, G. G., 5548 Fremont Ave., Minneapolis, Minn 86, 88, 112 Hamilton, A. G.,Jr., 18 Oakwood Road, Hvattsville, Md 191, 205 Hamilton, G. B., Jr., 95 Langley Road, New ton Cenrer, Mass 78 Hansen, J. L., 659 35th St., Des Moines, Iowa 168 Hanson, R. J., 1374 Main St., Dubuque, Iowa 191, 193, 234 Harbert, T. C, 617 College St., Trenton, Tcnn 86, 88, 136 Harwood, H. A., 2312 Griffin Ave., Los Angeles, Calif 166 Har%vood, R. H., Jr., 411 High St., Trenton, Tenn 78 Hay, F. E., 1407 6th Ave., Sterling, III 197 Hazard, J. D., 205 E. Taylor Sr., Flint, Mich 138,153 Hebron, J. C. J.,Jr., 2118 Virgil Place, Bronx, N. Y 123 Henderson, E. D., Settle, Ky 174 Henning, D. A., 1407 S. 15th Ave., Maywood, III 227 Herndon, E. B., 3rd, 1021 College St., Shreveport, La 85 Heronemus, W. E., R. 1— High St., Madison, Wis 35, 36, 53 Herzberger, R. G., Jr., 1600 Arrhur Ave., Lakewood, Ohio 32, 126 Hester, L. B , Red Bay, Ala 86, 96 Hicks, A. L., Medicine Mound, Texas 57 Hill, C. A., Jr., R. 1, Marietta, Ohio 151 Hill, J. C, 2nd, 3344 Runnvmede Place N. W., Washington, D. C. 87, 89, 135 Hill, J. T., 46 N. Hawkins Ave., Akron, Ohio 78 Hillberg, A. G., Jr., 122 WebsterVve., Manhasset, N. Y 169 Hinchey, J. J., 505 N. 30th St., Omaha, Neb 32, 37, 76 Hinkamp, M. N. P., 1232 33rd St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 86, 89, 93 Hobson, J. P., 3rd, 132 Park St., Pikevillc, Ky 49 Hoefer, E.,Jr., 1528 S. 13th St., Sheboygan, Wis 69 Hofer, R. p., 108 E. 12th St., Falls City, Neb 87, 96 Holmes, D. T., 530 S. 14th St., Escanaba, Mich 138, 140, 184 Holton, R. L., 140 Dixie Ave., Kalamazoo, Mich 72 Holzmann, J. ' ., 116 Linden St., Bcllmore, Long Island, N. Y 143 Honan, H. D., Jr., 25 Ridge Road, Media, Pa 206 Hoplcv, E. E., 5041 Thomas Ave., South, Minneapolis, Minn 193, 206 Hoppock, G., 910 Summit Ave., Bronx, N. Y 191, 193, 226 Hosey, W. B., 515 8th St., Laurel, Miss 190, 193, 228 Hough, J. B., 3132 N. Summit Ave., Milwaukee, Wis 159 House, D. L., Jr., 102 Pearman Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 235 Houser, W. D., 219 Hanover St., Annapolis, Md 33, 34, 48 Houston, F. E., 2524 McDougal St., Everett, Wash 34, 51 Howard, H. S., 931 S. Chestnut St., Casper, Wyo 45 Howard, J. S., Jr., 1122 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md 86, 89,92 Huber, R. G., 105 W. Kelly St., Charles City, Iowa 139,146 Humphreys, R. L., Quarters " K " , Naval Dispensary, Cavite, P. 1 94 Hunt, J. R., 136 S. Plymouth Blvd., Los Argeles, Calif 166 Hurst, W.J.,656 Mitchell Dr., San Luis Obispo, Calif 32, 36, 50 Irwin, R. W., 622 Whedbee St., Ft. Collins, Cclo 72 James, J. M., 132 E. Andrews Ave., Wildwood, N.J 162 Jeffrey, J. D., 49 S. Clarkson St., Denver, Colo 64 Jennings, L. W., 3913 Morrison St., Chevy Chase, D. C 97 Joers ' , P. D., 609 Coral Wav, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla 226 Johns, R. G., Jr., 1140 Fremont Ave., South Pasadena, Calif. 131 Johnson, P. W., Jr., 70 Wallace St., Corning, N. Y 243 Johnston, J. K., 1007 Cadieux Road, Grosse Pointe, Mich 32, 198 Jones, S. G., 327 W. Grand Ave., Chippewa Falls, Wis 236 Jullien, L. H., 204 Spring St., Chevy Chase, Md 51 Kane, J. D. H., Jr., Boston Navy Yard, Boston, Mass 87, 89, 106 Karfgin, C, Jr., 4228 Loch Raven Blvd., Baltimore, Md. . : 168 Keeney, A. H., Jr., 88 Church St., Manchester, Conn 105 Kelley, H. J., 900 W. Drive, Silver Spring, Md 120 Kennedv, A. J., Jr., 9 Savage St., Charleston, S. C 239 Kennedy, J. E ., 801 Main St., Water Valley, Miss 236 Kidd, I. C, Jr., The Pacific Coast Club, Long Beach, Calif.. .191, 193, 225 Kiersted, W., 3rd, 48 Westminster Road, Scarsdale, N. Y 33, 138, 143 Kigerl, W. F., 3775 Jefferson St., Bellaire, Ohio 237 King, R. D., 216 Longwood Road, Baltimore, Md 32, 33, 207 Kinne, F. E., 813 W. 52nd St., Norfolk, Va 38 Kintner, E. E., Paris, Ohio 87, 89, 124 Kloter, J. A., 159-12 100th St., Howard Beach, N. Y 182 Klug, C. A., R. 1, Almena, Wis 139, 176 Knaggs, D. W., Willis, Mich 88, 101 Knapp, P., 715 13th St., Auburn, Neb 34, 82 Knight, F. S., 400 San Francisco St., El Paso, Texas 84 Knight, R. A., 23 Pin- St., Lebanon, N. H 216 Knight, R. C, 12 E. 33rd St., Baltimore, Md 191,232 Knox, R. J., 311 Doty St., Kaukauna, Wis 159 Koehler, V. J., 1609 Chrisler Ave., Schenectady, N. Y 239 Krepps, R. M., Jr., 19 North Dorcas St., Lewistown, Pa 90 Kurtz, W. R., 1615 8th Ave., Greelev, Colo 55 Laing, F., North Fork, Nev 188 Lamar, D. E., 3803 Copley Road, Baltimore, Md 240 Land, F. E., 809 Myrtle St. N. E., Atlanta, Ga 190, 193, 215 Land, J. W., 526 Madison St., Burlington, Wis 76 Landua, O. H., R. 2, Box 146, Brenham, Texas 34, 37, 64 Langlois, R. I., 119 Westford Ave., Springfield, Mass 217 Layer, W. L., 142 Milford Ave., Newark, N.J 191, 207 Lee, C. M., 132 Depot Sr., Latrobe, Pa 235 Lee, M. G., 311 F. 6th St., Fort Scott, Kan 208 Leffen.J. S., Box 864,Joplin, Mo 236 Leipper, J. K., 752 E. 4th St., Salem, Ohio ' 69 Leonard, R. E., 813 E. California Ave., Gainesville, Texas 35, 37, 57 LeVeaux, P., 1827 Elm St., Butte, Mont 218 Leveritt, C. L., 1106 ' - W. 19th St., Amarillo, Texas 172 Liebhauser, C. H., Port Monmouth, N. J 109 Liechty.J. D., 1109 Main St., Lake Geneva, Wis 82 Lill, H. I., Jr., 1320 2nd St., New Orleans, La 104 Lim, R., 168 Vito Cruz St., Manila, P. 1 44 Lindbeck, J. A. R. 7, Box 55, Salem. Ore 102 Livingston, N. B., 412 E. Roosevelt Blvd., Philadelphia, Pa 208 Logan, S. M., 819 Frederica St., Owensboro, Ky 35, 36, 55 517 INDEX OF GRADUATES— Continued Lorenz, W. F., Hopcdalc, Ohio 100 Lowe, R. L., 85 E. I6th St., Columbus, Ohio 179 Lowell, R. L., 203 Clay St., Bowling Green, Ohio 190, 216 Lvttle, M. J., 2326 Mershon St., Saginaw, Mich. 164 MacDonald, E. T., 2102 Colbv Ave., Everett, Wash 77 Mack, R. C, 1915 Kalorania Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. 126 MacKown, . . B., 37 E. 21st St., Paterson, N. J 102 Madden, £., Jr., 89 Genesee St., New Hartford, N. Y. 32, 68 Maddex, J. W., HI S. Ave., Shenandoah, Iowa 139, 186 Maddo.x, R. L, 5602 N. Strong St., Portland, Ore. .209 Mahler, G. H., 6916 3rd Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y 34, 68 Malonc, E. I., 3439 Linda Vista Terrace, Los Angeles, Calif. 33. 52 Mansheld, P. L., Munfordvillc, Ky. 156 Marocchi, J. L., 214 Prince George St., Annapolis, Md. . . 190, 193, 198 Marshall, T. O., Jr., Macon Road, Americus, Ga 138, 160 Martin, C. T., Jr., Sloane Hotel, Sandusky, Ohio 180 Martin, R. A., 2700 Grand Concourse, Bronx, N. Y 173 Mason, C. P., 611 Washington St., Camden, Ark. 153 Mason, J. R., 220 E. Cherry Ave., Jonesboro, Ark 156 Maurer, L. C, Jr., 155 Lake St., Arlington, ' a. 150 Mayer, R. G., Jr. , 4321 Alder Drive, San Diego, Calif 225 Mavnard, R. S., 1930 Brae Burn Road, Pasadena, Calif. 139,160 McCartv, L. C, 502 Quintard Ave., Anniston, Ala 191, 193, 218 McFetridge, G. W., % T. J. Fulton, Oak Hill, South Park, Broughton, Pa . 125 McGowan, C. A., 2016 S. Pcnn. St., Denver, Colo. . 52 McGrath, R. C, Warrensburg, III 138,141,154 McKalfon, B. M., 709 S. W. 16th Ave., Portland, Ore. 87, 91 McKinnev, W. E., 500 W. 3rd St., Birdsboro, Pa 238 McNcal, H. P., 409 Water St., Norfolk, Va 192, 209 McWcthy, R. D., 63-A S. Broadway, Aurora, III 121 Mealy, A. C, 840 8th Ave., Troy, N. Y 241 Meier, L. L., Jr., 76 Taraval St., San Francisco, Calif. 154 Meier, I., 318 H. Ave., Grundy Center, Iowa 32,117 Mendenhall, W. H., 1286 Cleveland Height; Ave., Cleveland Heights, Ohio 32, 192, 217 Meulendyke, B., Range Road, Wilton, Conn 127 Milhaupt, T.J. , 710 E. Franklin St., Appleton, Wis 184 Miller, G. E., 1001 N. Yakima Ave., Tacoma, Wash 190, 193, 198 Miller, J. E., 322 E. 4th St., Ottumwa, Iowa 165 Miller, K. W., 2855 S. E. Stark St., Portland, Ore 65 Miller, R. H., 112 W. Howard St., Portage, Wis. 197 Miller, V. S., 2 Field End Lane, Interlaken Gardens, Tuckahoe, N. Y. 61 Mills, R. G., 3815 Glendale. Terrace, Minneapolis, Minn. , , 53 Milrner, B. G., 1007 Laura Ave., Wichita, Kan 75 Mitchell, J. J., 119 Ontario Apts., Ontario Road, Washington, D. C. 235 Minncr, D. A., S. State St., Dover, Dela 99 Moeller, G. L., 226 Rosebud Ave., Corpus Christi, Texas 109 Momsen, C. B., Jr., 2385 Oahu Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 34, 37, 58 Monroe, K. P., Jr., 90 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 241 Montgomery, Wm. Melvin, 3637 Sierra Vista, Glendale, Calif, . . 32, 56 Montgomery, Wm. Morgan, U. S. Naval Hospital, Annapolis, Md. 190, 193, 234 Moore, A., Jr., Utica, Miss 219 Morgan, W. A., Rangervillc, Texas 43 Morrow, W. B., Round Bay, Severna Park P. O., Md 172 Mottern, R. E., 425 N. Monroe St., Arlington, Va 86, 89, 127 Mullen, A. C, Whitehall, Mont 47 Mullcnix, M. B., 336 S. Cannon Ave., Hagerstown, Md 99 Mullcr, R. E., 90 Tappan Landing Road, Tarrvtown, N. Y 178 Mulligan, G. P., 618 McKinlcy Ave., Kewanec, III 113 Mundhcnk, R. L., 115 Forest Ave., Pearl River, N. Y 87, 88, 102 Munk, M. W., 1103 Delaware Ave., Wildwood, N.J 32, 36, 53 Murch, R. W., 520 Warren St., St. Louis, Mo 237 Murphy, L. T., 126 W. 2nd Ave., Roselle, N. J 185 Nash, N. C, 2028 S. 17th St., Chickasha, Okia 139, 140, 149 Neenan, J. P., 21 E. 56th Terrace, Kansas City, Mo . ' 107 Neff, J. L., R. 1. La Fontaine, Ind 34,77 Newton, W. L., 715 W. Airline Ave., Eastonia, N. C 35, 41 Nickerson, E. M., 16 W. ' iew Road, Cape Elizabeth, Me 81 Nickerson, J. D., Hopewell, N.J 35,117 Nyburg, W. L., Woodleaf Star Route, Orovillc, Calif 86, 119 Nye, R. D.. 5406 Conn. Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C 139, 141, 145 Obey, R.J. , 716 Wash. St., Wausau, Wis 219 O ' Brien, F. H., 4509 Chester Ave., Phila., Pa 114 O ' Brien, R. H., 217 Wash. Ave., Vandergrift, Pa 173 O ' Bryant, W. T., 110 1st West 3 North, Spanish Fork, Utah 87, 89, 127 O ' Donnell, J. J., 1531 Windemere Ave., Baltimore, Md 86, 124 Oleksy, J. T., 422 Clorcnland Drive, Ironwood, Mich 32, 63 Olscn, L. R., 950 Idaho St., Elko, Nev 199 Olson. C. E., 1319 N. 6th St., Boise, Idaho 87, 89, 134 O ' Neil, J. A., 34 Westchester St., Lowell, Mass 185 Opp, R. D., Jr., 8807 172nd St., Jamaica, L. I., N. Y 139, 141, 167 Osborn, J. B., Stockton, Mo. 138,183 Osier, E. T., Blackwood, ' a. 86, 89, 137 Ostrander, M. H., 833 N. Main St., W. Lafavctte, Ind 139, 141, 181 O ' Sullivan, C. D., 2750 Suda Canyon Road, Napa, Calif. , 139, 140, 162 Padger, E. M., Jr., 37 LusardSt,, Painesville, Ohio 220 Palmer, R. M., 32 Otis St., Hingham, Mass 213 Parsons, J. M., 803 Walnut Ave., Syracuse, N. Y 37, 66 Patterson, J. D., 36 S. Front St., New Bern, N. C 211 Payne, C. N., 601 N. 4th St., Monroe, La 32, 140, 149 Pearson, T. R., 2129 Washington St., Bluefteld, W. Va 210 Peddicord, G. E., Wamego, Kan. 34, 71 Pellett, W. H., 27 Maple Road, Franklin, N. J. 105 Pennington, S. T., 600 E. I9th St., Jasper, Ala. 196 Pessolano, M. R., 1322 S. Broad St., Phila., P? 130 Peterson, W. L., Jr., Pontiac Arms Apti., Va. Beach, Va. 171 Peto, D. C, 85 Suffolk Lane, Garden City, N. Y 191, 205 Pierce, C. A., Jr., 200 W. Market St., Danville, Pa 114 Pierce, Q. A., 22 Granvue Drive, Belleville, III 200 Pierce, R. L., 1207 E. 18th St., Tulsa, OkIa 157 Pittman, C. W., Jr., 507 Brunswick Ave., Waycross, Ga 138, 140, 163 Plate, D. C, 99 Kingston Ave., Yonkers, N. Y 195 Poage, R. B., 2001 Gaines St., Little Rock, Ark 144 Pool, C. J., 3544 Chanatc Road, Santa Rosa, Calif 163 Porter, R. L., R. 2, Cochran, Ga ' . 98 Porter, R. C, Jr., Kellyton, Ala., ,....... ' . 219 Powell, D. A., Jr., Burnsville, N. C 129 Price, W. W., Jr., Snow Hill, Md. 139, 187 Pugh, W. M., 2nd, 204 W. 20th St., Wilmington, Dela 71 Quekemeyei, H. B., Box 417, Bluefield, W. Va , 128 Quinn, F. S., Jr., Tve River, Va 141, 180 Rac, E. T., Jr., 11 Realron Road, West Roxbury, Mass 221 Randall, B., 3rd, 4901 Greenspring Ave., Baltimore, Md 191, 193, 233 Randolph, W. F., 100 Galyan Drive, West Park, Bremerton, Wash. 32, 140, 177 Rankin, R. S., 304 W. 5th Ave., Gastonia, N. C 40 Rawson, A. F., Jr., 522 Belleville Road, Roanoke, Va 87, 120 Raymond, H. D., Jr., 10921 Morrison St., N. Hollywood, Calif. 60 Reed, D. C, 18 S. Mulberry St., Batesville, Ind 138, 141, 182 Reeves, C. L., 172 Va. Ave., Honea Path, S. C. 229 Reilly, R. F., 341 Tremont St., Barre, Vt. , 138,140,183 Reinhardt, C. B., 4431 S. Wilton Place, Los Angeles, Calif 45 Renne, G., Jr., 2640 E. 28th St., Kansas Ci ty, Mo, 187 Rice, H. F., 181 Main St., Emmaus, Pa. , 55 Rich, F. E., 4508 Railroad St., Gulfport, Miss 57 Richards, D. C, R. 2, Box 252, Arlington, Calif 188 Richards, R. M., 1719 Fair St., Camden, S. C 199 Richardson, W. C, Quarters " P " , U. S. N. Air Station, San Diego, Calif 87, 97 Richmond, P. D., 210 Monterey Ave., Detroit, Mich 147 Richter, F. P., Jr., Wallkill, N. Y 190,192,237 Rickabaugh, J. M., 504 S. Bonnie Brae St., Los Angeles, Calif 86, 132 Rilcv, F. A., 1549 Loomis St., La Crosse, Wis 141,244 Rilev, R,, 2626 Forest Drive, Des Moines, Iowa 138, 155 Rilev, W. O., Front St., Parsons, W. Va 34,37,63 Riordan, S. J., Jr., 2975 2nd St., Baker, Ore 93 Rittmayer, J. B., 2390 Cedar Ave., No. 303, Long Beach, Calif. 186 Roak,J. B., R. 2, Box 180, SantaF e, N. M. . 154 Robb, B., 4641 Harrison St., Kansas City, Mo 191,193,220 Robic, W. A., 43 E. Zaue Ave., Collingswocd, N.J 34, 38 Robertson, F. S., Jr., Finchville, Ky 243 Robinson, W. M., 815 Wash. St., Hoboken, N.J 73 Robinson, W. P., Jr., 60 Baltimore Ave., Rehoboth Beach, Dela. 103 Robison, R. J., 212 W. Locust St., Newark, Ohio 67 Rosenberg, E. J., Jr., 934 S. 38th Ave., Omaha, Neb 139, 155 Rowan, J. J., 840 E. 3rd St., St. Paul, Minn 118 518 INDEX OF GRADUATES— Continued Roy, W. C, Jr., 331 E. Wiktwood Ave, Fort Wayne, Iiid 152 Ruckcr, A. J., R. 5, Statcsboro, Ga. ,40 Ruble, R.T., Roanoke, III 229 Ruehrnuind, P. L.,.]r., 3 Steele Ave., Annapolis, Md 32, 141, 167 Rusch, W. J., Jr., 4820 Reno Road N. W., W.-ishin,gton, D. C. 139, 141, 144 Sadler, W. R., 1429 Wlme St., Ann Arbor, Mich , . . .191, 215 Salassi, J. W., Bogwood Farm, R. I, Hammond, La 188 Scarborough, F. G., 301 S. John St., Goldsboro, N. C 35, 36, 50 Schmidt, H., 1201 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa, Fla. . . 86, 89, 101 Schmitz, J. B., 944 Stadelman Ave., Akron, Ohio 175 Schmutz, J. H., 91 Overlook Ave., Belleville, N.J. 126 Schnepp, .|. D., 1201 Chnton Blvd., Bloomington, 111, 134 Schoenfcid, W. A., 5452 Post Road, N. Y., N Y. 138, 141, 175 Schrcmp, J. F., 205 W. Chenuing Place, Elmira, N. Y. 156 Scott, G. J., U. S, Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla. 125 Seaborn, M., 813 Beach St., Helena, Ark 121 Seamans, J. O., 9 Warren St., Salem, Mass 86,89,114 Seguin, R. E., 1424 E. 3rd St., Duluth, Minn. , 35, 37, 79 Seidell, R. B., R. 3, Sterling Road, Plainfield, N. J. 74 Sellers, F. R. S., 115 Edgewood Road, Redmore, Pa. 206 Scnn, C. C, 2600 11th Ave., Birmingham, Ala. 158 Sewall, R. M., 1501 Bank St., South Pasadena, Calif. 139, 140, 163 Shaw, C. B., Holcomb, Miss. 116 Shear, H. E., Shelter Island, N. Y. 205 Shedaker,J. E.,Jr., 141 W. Broad St., Burlington, N.J, 191, 227 Shonerd, W. A., McLean, ' a, 204 Shreve, W. C, 2150 Sunset Blvd., San Diego, Calif. 190, 192, 214 Simmons, K. W., 48 Highland St., Woonsocket, R. 1 76 Simmons, W. E., Box 2017, Anchorage, Alaska 139, 141, 144 Sims, W. E., 846 Virginia Ave., Hopewell, Ga, 32,56 Skidmore, L. R., Jr., 1465 Westminister Ave., Salt Lake Citv, Utah . . , ,208 Slater, M. O., S. Fair Ave., Pana, 111 86, 88, 95 Sliwka, J. P., 343 Olivia St., McKees Rocks, Pa. , 227 Small, J. D., 329 Brooks Ave., Rochester, N. Y. 32, 226 Smith, C. E., R. 2, Johnstown, Ohio 75 Smith, E, P., R. 4, Newberry, S. C. 222 Smith, J. E., Jr., 89 High St., Exeter, N. H. ,87,88,124 Smith, M. G., Lakeshorc Drive, Asheville, N. C. 74 Smith, N. C, Box 63, Waitstield, Vt 46 Smith, P. B., 768 Main St., Olean, N. Y 148 Smith, P. S., 2501 N. 13th St., Kansas City, Kan. 49 Smith, R. F., 1107 Doty St., Green Bav, Wis., 241 Sommers, J. B., 2843 Felton St., San Diego, Calif. 138, 141, 161 Spangler, D. H., 210 W. Jefferson St., Albion, Ind 40 Spiegel, W. D., 1621 S. Linwood Ave., Evansville, Ind 138, 183 Springier, C. M., Box 104, Guthrie, Okla. , , ,86, 89, 128 Squires, L. W!, 4117 Buell Drive, Fort Wayne, Ind 138, 152 Stahl, R. B., 822 Thurman Ave, Columbus, Ohio 139,179 Stecher, L. J.,Jr., 66W Kay St., Newport, R, I. 139, 141, 168 Stegemerten, W. W., 717 Broadway, East McKecsport, Pa. 209 Stephenson, J. T.,Jr., Box 41, Wartrace, Tenn. 137 Stern, R. G.,Jr., The Bellerich, 15th and Spruce St., Phila., Pa. 139, 140, 149 Stetson, W. W., Damariscorta, Me 133 Stewart, M. E., 402 Huntingdon Ave., Lexington, Tenn 191, 218 Stewart, W. J., Box 455, Covington, La 71 Stirling, E. B., 1205 S. Euclid Ave., Pasadena, Calif 186 Stokes, G. P., 5620 Rippev St., Pittsburgh, Pa 52 Stone, H. L., Jr., 304 Buena ' ista Road, Bridgeport, Conn 105 Strangman, C. A., 1727 Bushnell Ave., S. Pasadena, Calif 193, 199 Straub, W. M., 402 Hawthorn Road, Baltimore, Md 101 Sturgis, I. W., 1031 E. Randolph St., Enid, Okla 190, 217 Sullivan, A. D., 1866 Blvd., Jersey City, N.J 86, 104 Swanbeck, J. R., 304 Center St., Huron, Ohio 74 Sweek, R. F., 1418 S. E. 30th Ave., Portland, Ore 35, 36, 79 Sweitzer, H. B., 3600 Kutztown Road, Temple, Pa 87,89,115 Swenson, C. F., 278 Herrick Ave., Teaneck, N. J 151 Tabor, T.O., 3rd, 305 He.ird St., Elberton, Ga 133 Tagland, A. H., 3146 Lauiel St., San Diego, Calif 191, 192, 220 Tate, N. L., 3005 Chelsea Terrace, Baltimore, Md 190, 207 Templeton, L. F., 1611 N. 17th St., Boise, Idaho 69 Terry, H. L., Boswell St., Batesville, Ark 139, 172 Tervo, A. J., Box 103, Rifton, N. Y 61 Theys.J.C, 268 F. 31st St., Brooklyn, N. Y 152 Thompson, M, L., 240 S. Home Ave., Avalon, Pa. Thum, R. E., 604 Gobcl St., Rock Springs, Wyo. Tichenor, W. B., 75 Tradd St., Charleston, S. C. Tofalo, F., Box 174, West Windeld, N. Y 87, 103 138, 177 35, 36, 59 221 Tower, R. G., 1172 New Hampshire Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. 191, 192, 211 Tripp, C. E., 644 Hickory St., Milford, Mich. 191,193,228 Tully, J. M.,Jr., 334 Pershing Road, Fort Riley, Kan 86, 89, 111 Turner, C. A., 702 10th Ave., Charles City, Iowa 129 Turner, H. C.,Ji., 417 Elliott St., Shelbvville, Tenn. 169 Turner, T, Pisgah, Ala. 34 35,84 Underwood, W. E., Marion, Ala. . 190, 229 Vance, L. W., 511 Sunnyslope Ave, Belmont, Calif. 153 Van Emon, C. A., 1949 Melrose St., Klamath Falls, Ore. 34, 82 Van Gelder, J. H., 67 Van Reypen Sr., Jersey Citv, N. J. , 238 Van Oevercn, D. J., 918 Watkins St. S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 203 Van Rooscn, H. C, 44 Grafton St., Newton Center, Mass. . 91 Varlev, R. B., Jr., 4501 Van Dyke. Ave., San Diego, Calif, 139, 140, 185 Veedcr, V. B., 17 N. Center St., Fonda,N. Y 211 Villepigue, J. M., Jr., 1601 Lyttleton St., Camden, S. C 86, 89, 113 Vincent, W. M., 68 Arnold St., Quincy, Mass 150 Vinson, S. L., 127 Hicks St., Brooklvn, N. Y 41 Vogts, W. D. 167 Vose, W. F., Quarters 5, Naval Toipedo Station, Newport, R. I. 190, 200 Wahlin, W. H. F., Box 45, Garvin, Minn. , , 193, 200 Wallace, J. G., 501 N. East Ave., Vineland, N.J. 86, 88, 113 Walling, N. R., Jr., Post Exchange, Rio Hato, Albrook Field P. O., Canal Zone 35, 49 Walsh, S. H., 204 Grove St., Auburndale, Mass. 221 Wanggaard, L., Jr., 1043 Lake Ave., Racine, Wis 123 Ward, H. J., % Frank Gribbin, Weiser, Idaho, , , ,87, 88, 95 Ward, R. D, 1224 E. 11th St., Pawhuska, Okla 67 Warner, A. H., Jr., 931 Emerson St., Denver, Colo ' .159 Weber, W. G., 131 5th St. N. E., Mason Citv, Iowa ,155 Weems, G. T., Randall House, Randall Place, Annapolis, Md. , 32, 33, 130 Weiss, A. T., 128 E. St. Lawrence, Mass. 129 Welsh, J. R., R. 1, Sarver, Pa 42 Werner, S. H., 1624 Locust St., Reading, Pa 39 Werner, W. R., 144 Hillcrest Drive, Fullerton, Calif 138, 141, 170 Werthmuller, R. W. F., 3651 Marceline Terrace, St. Louis, Mo 137 Westcott, L. W., Eaton, N. Y 103 Wheldon, W. G., Box 156, Carlsbad, Calif 147 Whiraker, D. C, R. 1, Castle Rock, Wash 65 Whitchurst, H. P., Jr., 42John,son St., New Bern, N. C 75 Whitehurst, R. E., Jr., 23 Pollock St., New Bern, N. C 210 Whitney, A, W., Culver Military Academy, Culver, Ind 191, 192, 212 Wienick, P. P., 2905 Mermaid Ave., Brooklvn, N. Y 41 Wiggins, R., Ridgwav, III 33,138,164 Wilev, G, S, 840 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto, Calif 171 Wilhite, D. R., 1268 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga .86,115 Williams, H. B., 116 W. Grand Ave., Jackson, Tenn. 123 Williams, J. E., 65 Amos Garrett Blvd., Annapolis, Md., 35, 37, 81 Williams, T. H., Box 114, Demorest, Ga 133 Williamson, T. E., Jr., 121 N. Lewis St., Montgomery, Ala. 86, 89, 97 Willis, W. P., Jr., 653 Willard Ave., S. W., Atlanta, Ga 35, 36, 61 Wilson, D. E., 7916 Oak St., New Orleans, La 85 Wineland, H. L 72 Winner, C. D., 80 Pine St., Maplewood, N. J 138, 142 Winslow, E. H., 3927 Windsor St., Dallas, Texas 35, 62 Woessner, H. J., 2nd, 8244 Eberhart Ave., Chicago, III 187 Wood, C. E., Jr., Cottage 814, Sherwood Forest, Md 142 Woods, M. W., 3000 S. 27th St., Lincoln, Neb 35, 37, 80 Woodson, W. B., 3222 Woodlev Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. , 35, 58 Workman, R. L., Box 164, Pe Ell, Wash. 238 Wren, M. W., 5035 W. 21st St., Cicero, 111. 239 Wynne, H. G., 412 W. 4th St., Fordyce, Ark. 165 Wyrick, J. W., 2019 Uhu Sr., Honolulu, T. H. 115 Yarboiough, R. F., Jr., 403 N. Main St., Louisburg, N. C. 212 Yeager, W. M., Box 1105, Alexandria, La 165 Young, C. M., 59 Fair Harbor Place, New London, Conn 34, 37, 58 Young, W. H., 513 W. Commerce St., Aberdeen, Miss 138, 141, 161 Ziehr, C. H., 1166 Taylor Ave., Detroit, Mich 212 Zirker, R. D., 229 21st St., Merced, Calif 121 Zook, D. E., 1585 Dakota Ave., Huron, S. D 35, 61 519 m " r. a- w iii im» i wifaii f iw» it »!)». ?» ., •,- «■ : -:■--• ' -- I ■iiiil il ' ti ' .mijiii


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

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