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

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 630

 

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 630 of the 1955 volume:

r m ' TV, ■ X L a Jimiik From the same portholes through which we as naval officers shall ' iew our future, " m ' we as midshipmen would like to show vou a fragment of our past W o Ij jif JSIf u, M MMW!MW 11 R- Class of 1955 O Q O mrn ZJB m the same portholes through which we as naval icers shall view our future, V nidshipmen ould like to show you a fragment of our past ■ amr ' i m. ' w 0 IT ir if if 1 an 1-4 fe O ANNUAL PUBLICATION Of THE BR GADE OF MIDSHIPMEN I I Mi n if UNtTiD STATES NAVAL ACADEMY, ANNAPOUS, MARYLAND Ouy four i ears From the da we entered the Na al Academy until the day we left, we found ouiseh es in the midst of a new life, one far different from our pre ious experiences. In our dail routine, our academics, our sports, our acti ities, we made many new friends .| and gained a knowledge of our world and the problems which face us. This is the storv of one class, the Class of 1955, from its entrance in the summer of " 51 until its graduation in June of 1955. ' " .4i4U A « ' ' ' m m Couttiits payi- o Acddimics Chain of Clomniancl p.f. Our Fom Viais pai;i ' H I adeinics pai;i- S.5 Spint pa. f 113 Sport )Ui; nj i llCS rti itii ' s pavic KiVJ liioiiraphifs P-» ' -ii ' I- ' ' IlnitX t.i |liw._,..pllll K( rliMii " . page 543 ; 1 11 :i ; :L WMMM W W QiMMMMM The President shall be Commander-in-Chief ot the Army and x a y of the United States, and of the Militia of the se eral States, when called into the actual Ser ice of the United States . . . Article II, Section 2 f %! Charles E. Wilson Secretary of Defense Charles S. Thomas Secretary of the Navy . f li Admiral liiilicrl B. fiinicv Chief of Naval Operations Hear Admiral Waller F. Boone Superintendent I Captain Robert T. S. Keith ■M%fw A Commandant m Captain Edwin S. Miller Executive Officer i I © ISi Q)Wm WM M 1 if In a New England illage. a ln ' tr eastern city, on a delta cotton plantation, a mid-western iiffiMBuranch out west in all areas of om ' coinitr ' we packed our hags, said ourlA farewells, and left for Annapolis. The long trip, our first I iew of the ard, and om swearing in ]:)ecame memories all | too soon. We were here. If the first three davs were ' ■ " " • ' ncj ' i ' cation, our four ears at the Academv would be packed with ahsoluteh too nuich to do each da . There were medicals. 1 1 I forms to fill out, ami i ' iiciU ' s stiiitiliiii;. I Iiat imloiutttaMi pk ' hi " look cami ' Iroin wliiti ' works that didn t lit and liats that fell low on our wt-ll sha od lu ' .ids. Alter those three davs ot hurried eonfiisioii, we were dressed as midshipmen even il we were still ci ilians at heart. The real change took placr dnrin " . . . Like s(i inaiiv sheep Three inches below By the end of plebe summer we knew here we were and where we were going. We became oriented to the Naval Academy and mihtar - hfe in general. The Class of 1951 did their best to square us away before the Brigade returned. There were countless drills of all t pes, and we marched to all of tliem; marched to the whaleboats, to tlic knockabouts, to the yawls, to the rifle range, to the steam demonstrations even to the infantr - drills, and we will ne er forget those earlv morning E.D. musters. A e a c, sir! Take No. 5 to starboard Order ( ? ) arms I., ' ..-. Ig ' .tisi.-. . 1 B uadl A iiiijtonn ilocs do s(mu ' tliiii ' tor a fi-lla After this, tlu- Magic of Steam The Ch iplaiti shot straiu ' j A ear of braces, squared corners, come arounds, and above all, a ear of tests, tests to see whether we would make the 2;rade as midshipmen in all respects. Questions of the Academic department were supplemented b ' those of the up- per classes. We learned a lot whether e liked it or not. But we did ha e our lighter moments and ra s of sunshine througli all the gloom. Footlxrll trips offered pleasant diversion and oin vic- tor o er Arm " brought a few da s of reprie e. An imorganized hundredth night ga e us a little re enge. Finallv we recei ed our crests when exams were just around the corner. Ha ing crossed the ri ers. we leaped into our first June ' eek . whose climax was not gradua- ation. but the conquest of grease-co ered Herndon Monument, ' e were no longer plebes. " e were memliers of the new tliird class. Till- Tailor Slicp I ' artv Fill (Hit. MiNtfrl w That ' s twelve, sir. 42-7 and cairv on til (Jlaiitmas rii There was just too much to do that last da of June ' eek plebe ear. ' e had collected gear for a whole vear. There was enough to fill a locker, pari: of a closet, and a cruise box. The wanted us to put it all in a sea bag. M ' orking parties took up a lot of time besides the usual formations. Finalh . we had all our gear packed and on the ships. We were readv and waiting for . . . Sir. there are now . . I n ' . ' .. . i ■- ' •Jft ;.i-C t ,T .- i;.V ' ' i ' w ' :v-- ©l Jf •■:r ' mmmm . f El r Bs Norfolk at night ' ith our first ie v of the might - elements of the Cruise Squadron anchored in the baw we realized that soon all we had learned throughout plebe ear was to be put to test, ' e were going to sea. How would we like life on board ship — would we get seasick — how would we like Europe — these and manv others were the questions which the next two months would answer. A cjuick trip to Norfolk to pick up the XROTC midshipmen: and before we knew it, the shore line of ' irginia faded into the distance. Our first davs at sea were met with mixed reactions — e er thing was so new, so different from anything we had experienced before. ' e were to li e and learn as seamen. Later cruises taught us specialized phases of naval warfare and shipboard administration. Second Class Cruise we learned the technicjues of com- bined amphibious assault and how- carrier based planes revolutionized fleet operations. First Class Cruise we supervised the jobs which we liad learned two ears before. Field Dav YouniistiT (.ruiso . . . Niiilit lights ill PicradilK (liiriis t , Mtmrnm yoiPii t m B ' H cl t WSm m I B I " ' - • " r -B . -: H ,. ija . - OB Hlfll Second (. ' lass StiniimT . . . Fire Fighting in l liiladelpliia First (lass (]rnise . . . Siipcrx ision . otre Dame Catlieclral, horn the Left Bank 7mnce 9. OR some, the highliglits of Youngster Cruise were liberty in France and the tour to Paris. With cameras in hand and with what we tliought to be sufficient money in our pockets, we descended upon the cultural center of Eu- rope. The Eiffel Tower, Arch of Triumph, Ca- thedral of Notre Dame, and Parisian night life were musts on the lists of things to do and see. Most of us returned penniless, retaining the memor of four wonderful da s in Ga Paree. The Parisian skyline, studied from Arch of Triumph, was level from hori- zon to horizon, broken only by the Eif- fel Tower. The Meeting ot tlic W ' .itcrs. .1 plintoi:r.ipluT s paradist- Jninmi Vi AN tilings inipri ' sscd us aliout till- luiuiaKl l.sli ' durini; our short stay, hut upjwnnost in our nicniorics was Irisli (lii ' utnint ' ss. Ilospitahty was the order of ihf cla . The tourists of the chiss enjoyitl tups to Limerick and the renowned Lakes of KiUarney. while tl e eities of Bangor and Duhhn offered many attrac- tions to the hl erty liotmds. In leaviu ' this land of magnificent scenery we car- ried awa histing memories of wonderful times, and even more permanent fricnd- sliips. pictureMjue trace ot old fclrin P h " ! % tm m 3 . 1 ' ; Another shot for the cruise album . . . the Flowered Clock J Bqgl T -f ii w Snglnmi Tlu- principal k-aturL ' in Eiiiiland was London. TIk ' maze of buildings and chimneys was intriguin; , hut more im- pressive was the celebrated chanj ing of the guard at Buckingham Palace. The Tower Bridge and Ihde Park were land- marks most of us managed to isit, hut none of us missed PiccadilK- Circus. 1.. ; u... I,.,,, ;. of Charles Dickens State Apartments Windsor Ca.stle Inspection ui m. -iimi ' w f w W j?»Tf W II ill: II If ir P ' lr gsi ; I Parliament and Bi ? Ben Courtesy of Xational Geographic Maeazine-Pliolograph by B. Anthony Slewart Saint Paul ' s Cathedral J crgt ' H, JWmvai ill the Land ot (lie Midnight Sun The earl morning liaze lifted . . . we spotted tlie Chapel Dome We welcomed that siiitiK sti . . . and draggin S " ! Tin- Fl ins; Sfjiiiulrn ' The radio ... no larger than 570() tiiliu 1 1 II! (liajH ' l 13()iiir was a wt-lconu ' sight as we £ returned from the attack transports anchored in . nnapohs Roads. On this particular morning, tlie rough ride in tlie LCX ' P ' s with all the diesel fumes didn ' t Iwther us. Cruise was o er: we were Youngsters and ready for our first thirty day lea e. While stowing cruise gear we were liappy to see the new Plebes with " 56 on their white works pockets. Before we kuew it, leaN e was o er. and we were hack. Since we were no longer the low class on the totem pole, we settled hack to enjoy our new rates and strengthen our left arms to carry the weight of a single gold stripe. Bracing up and squared corners were things of the past. In their place we suhstitutcd Smoke Hall, radios, and drags. Hops, Simday after- noon mo ies, infonnals. and drag sailing ga e us a variety of entertainment to supplement the athletic events. The added hours of lihert were Nell appre- ciated and quite hand for our expanded social life. IMII.i ' . meant something at last! Smoke Hall Ent;lish £ ' f f ITH the uiiixal of Maw we found L y oursehes riding out of gate S to ieeei e our first close contact with a iation. On a grotesque framework aguelv resembling a roller coaster, the Dilbert Dunker perched high o er the water of the outdoor pool. As we read- ied oursehes for the long trip down, there were jokes and laughs about the ejection seats and rip cords, but all smiles anished on top of the tower. We climbed into the cockpit, and sooner than we had planned, found oursehes upside down under water. This was one P-work we could not afford to bilge, ' e managed to get out, swim a few strokes, and climb into the ellow raft to watch the next future a iator make his first crash landing. It was preparation for . . . K- The Dilbert Dunker eamid VIII } ' - - L M A.MID brouglit iis to the familiar Norfolk area once again, bnt we spent more than a single cla this time. The nearness of Virginia Beach and Norfolk to Little Creek made up for the earlv end of liberty and the e en earlier reveille. Break- fast at 0530 and noon meal at 1000 were novelties to us at first, hwt the quantitv and qnalit of the food ended any mis- gi ings about the hours. Drv net drills replaced the lectiu-es and mox ' ies on amphibious assault which filled the earlv part of the week. Those long trips down the cargo nets onlv to arri e at the bottom and retinn to the top via the same route left us wondering if we ' d ever recuperate; then it was time to do it all o ' er again, this time into a bobbing LC T. B this time, our West Point classmates had joined us, and our train- ing was intensified as integrated units. We saw a demonstra- tion landing bv Marines, and then we hit the beach for a practice landing. The afloat phase of our training was cli- maxed bv a full-dress assault on the beaches of Camp Pendle- ton. The relaxation of the near-by beaches was supplemented b tlie Camid Ball, the social hishlisht of our Norfolk visit. Pre-invasion jitters tI Establishing a perimetir Iff j " ■- , ' » ' :, Beachhead secure M- ' ■ - TheBoond Kk ' if i i the flight deck, noiniall eigl easih forgotten. The (illcij w as tin- lust t.ii ricr tor main ' of us rHE striking arm of tlie modern Na - is the fast carrier task force. On our cruise to the Maritime Pro ince (i No a Scotia, we leanied what made tliis strikii tick. We were shown the carrier from stem to stern ous opportimities to obser e flight operations 1 shipboard acti ities. The people of HaHfax we friendly, and our ships were as interesting I city was to us. During the trip home classmates made flights from the added salt to the cruise; the spectac Hurricane stations |r ' X - ' i P% - ' ■ v g ? ? ?: " ' " Barbara and the Bie Beni Vulture ' s gulch 34 Malifafc Worckn I ' nM m N.i a Scotia ( )pcn Iinusc on tlu ' Benningloii 35 . ' ' ' ' rv.f C A lecture in iuiatioii ordnance 1 FTER a busy week in Phila- , TT, delplii;i with liliert ever ■ night and toms dining the da , we arrived at Patuxent. The absence of Hbert ' was welcomed b ' all as a much needed rest for the body and recuperation for the pocket book. E en ith no libert , we found time and monev for a beer blast . . . ten cents a bottle. During our stay at Pax, we observed the finished operational equipment seen in production in the Philadelphia factories. J amlAir Station Patient I Of machs and mids An aerial peace maker . " ' VMMM S ckaitgc Weekend ■| I i 1 had ribbed thciii. we h;id taunted ihein. f we liad our goat stolen b tlieni; but now we were iioing to li e with them — tlie ka - det-N troni ' oti PtK). As hilK and roek as the Na al Acadeni is flat and green, the West Point reser- ation was a complete ehange of scener , though with a few differences, the Hfe was much the same. Tlie idea of {i e periods a day was appealing until wf heard of their increased length. The recrea- tional facil ities seemed as extensive as ours if not more so; an enormous gvm. the field house, and especialK the skating rink attracted our attention. The prospect of ha ing a cadet cut in at a hop was unfamiliar, though not unpleasant. Services in the impressi e Cadet Chapel were one of our last ex- periences before we returned to the shores of the Se ern. We soon became hosts for our cadet guests, and the too found our life similar and et differ- ent. . lthough we were unable to pro ide the ka - dets a substitute for Flirtation Walk, town libertx in . nnajxilis pro ed satisfactor for all hands. The w eek ends ga e us a peek at the pro erbial greener grass on the other side of the fence, but we re- turned to Na satisfied with our selection of Serv- ice .Academies. Sound off, Mr. Diiinhjohii friendly contest for a cli.iinjr ' You now have fift ' seconds which to inspect the pieo East Academic HiiikliiiL Our Sister Acddemy i yl ISSIONS of the Military Academy To install discipline and a high sense of honor. To develop the powers of analysis so that tlic mind may reason to a logical conclusion. To instruct and train the Corps of Cadets so that each graduate shall ha ' e the qualities and attriliutes es- sential to his progressi ' e and continued de elop- ment throughout a lifetime career as an officer in the Reeular Arniv or Air Force. uttle Monument Cadet Chapel JA Otf foD. C . An evening witn L ' ncie huss -4 4 KKKENDS offered relaxation from tlie studies 7 1 hicli made Second CJass Year the hardest of all academicalK . From Saturdav noon meal forma- tion until Sunda e ening our cares and worries of the past and future were forgotten. We gained a real friend for our class. Russ Bauni, whose parties and warm hos- pitalit helped to make our weekends more enjo al)le. For some, liliertv e pired when the remo ed the slip of blue paper from heliind their nameplates. For other less fortunate men. a bricking partv signified the end. Kandra. some Plebes, and a brick Fn • • AVAL Acadenn ' graduates lia e long worn rings as , V s ' mbols of the bond lietween classmates. From the • end of Plebe Year when we received our newly de- signed crests, we dreamed of the day when we would wear that eml)lem on our fingers instead of our ties. Our Ring and Crest Committee worked long, hard hours to create a design which satisfied the entire class. During Youngster Year we selected the design and began thinking about indi idual set- tings. Second Class Year we made the decision on stones and had our final fittings. Late in the Spring we received our com- pleted rings and eagerh ' awaited flie social exent of Academ life. A tough decision i The girl wants one, loo f rrrz ' - ' . " i ltlst " s interpretation ;tttllllU|!!l!fllllll.lMMII ttlHtlMMH! «!|JL i u Setting the stage I I was a bisi joh ••» 1 T N the good old days, midshipmen were throw n into the ri er to christen their rings. There eaii i lie no doul)t that onr King Dance provided a more nienioral)le ceremony. Preparations for tlie big exening began long before June Week of 1954. The Ring Dance C;onnnittee made arrangements for the dinner, the band, and the faxors which pro ided a lasting remembrance. Our (. " lass transformed Mac- donough Hall into a tropical paradise. The sandv beach of the main g ni was dominated b two giant rings nnder a star filled sky. The lights were dimmed, and the music of Claude Thornhill drifted through the warm exening at our Ring Dance. ' " A. he receiving line 1 MSWW MMM M r WlV-i - ' . s. y H i ZmditioH of the King Close on the heels of June Week acti i- ties were the preparations for cruise. It was a relief to know this was our final cruise as midshipmen. C raduation Da neared while cruise hoxes and sea hatjs began to bulge at the seams. .Athletic gear, radios, and books were stowed for the summer. There were last minute de- tails, a 0400 rexeille. a bright new da . and two hundred poimds of gear to be carried to the motor launches. We were now a part of the Naw operational schedule. From out of the depths . . . c-onfusion For niaiiv. there w.is sea-going shore chits- Star shooter Fueling . . . after an earlv reveille We left Norfolk and headed out to sea. It was different from Youngster Cruise; we had con- siderably more authority, but the watches were just as long as ever. Most of us were free of the micrometer valve and the water gage, but found throttles not too much better. Valu- able experience came from bridge and CIC watches. The navigators kept hours that would make an good Audubon Bird Watcher cringe. The DRT pla ed a major role in the na igation phase for this cruise. Lectures for the First Class and turn to for the Youngsters con inced us it was better to learn by listen- ins than b ' doins- Na and Notre Dame in a prc-season scrii Quarters for leaving port J!! .;» nft Spm white saiuh beaches and grey twetd suits were a considerable change from steel decks and dun- garees. Libert) ' was welcome after two weeks at sea. We put our cam- eras to work recording the Spanish c )iuitr si(!c against a backdrop of cloudless blue sk . ' » ' had trouble getting used to the astlv different tlinn«T hours, but a glass of wine during tlie aftemmMJ siesta was a custom readilv accepted. Spain proved to be a curious mixture of old and new. The people were frii-ndU and the climate was near pc-rfection. Something for the folks back home. ami ' . ¥ iif The Alcazar, Seville Guitars and the click of castanets made a beautiful dance more exciting. jril ' , ' - ' . ' ' - ' J, — 4 " 31 §il«« :se Cuurlny ot Ntitional Geographic MaRazint — Fholufiraph by Luu Manii The first for main of iis, a real l ull fitilit Portugal At l.ishoii, our lili« ' rt lauding was Black Ilorsr S(|iiarf. Ilcri ' was out- of IIk ' most impn ' ssi e pieces of architecture in Fortiiiial. li Wr M rt Black Morse Square Eiitraiiced b ' the guides description of Figieura da Foz T FTER a sixty mile joiirnev up the Tagus River we am " ed at Lislion, pictiiiesqiie capital of Por- tugal. As usual the few da)s of liberty were wonderful. The Portu- guese made our stav even more en- jo alile h - staging a bull fight for our benefit. Tours to Portugal ' s Ri iera, Estoril. and Figieura da Foz consumed, far too quickly, the fi e da s we staved in port. Our onlv consolation was that our next libertv ports were just eight days hence. In Lisbon harbor, old meets new Sidewalk cafe Jmf ce The Chiircli Madeleinr Vi t 1 litueath the ! tfcl Tower M ■ ll ' glace, -. ll niis plait? •» r. -it. ' ' -■ ia rr l-i - - ' ' 9 e ;V. Book stalls Paris Guide books, our American cur- renc -, and three da s were scarce- 1 ' enough to co er Paris. The cafes, the Left Bank, and the FoUies per- suaded the majorit - that night was no time for sleeping. During the da - there were tours and long leisureh walks through the City of Art. Black coffee, champagne, and pommes frites was the cuisine order of the day. We were half wax to Guan- tanamo before the charm of tliis famous c . began to wear off. Courtes - of National Geographic Magazine— Photographs by Justin Jocke The Citv of Paris from Notre Dame Cathedral Molland The dikes, canals, and polders distinguished Holland from our other [ orts of call. W ' ind- niills and small towns were more than we had expected. The place was a li inij replica of our gi " i;raph lHX)ks. Mid. a bike, and a beautiful Dutch village The Schelde Ri er winds its wa from tlie English Cliannel to Ant- vseip. After sixt ' miles and six hours of continuous ranges and bearings spent na igatiDg the course, we were happv to see the citizens of Antwerp throng the docks to watch us tie up. The cit was a small sized New York with an added dispersion of castles and cathedrals. Public Square in Brussels ■m k rhe c-oinpartinent — as tin- i-iid dri-w near. Cruise Ends The end of First Class Cruise was a relief to all. it brought another thirty day leave, the last we were to enjoy as midshipmen. The last da s aboard ship were filled with field da s and siir e parties. W ' e packed our seabags earl to facilitate leaving the ship, but had to dig for gear stowed at the lK)ttoni behire we left. Some of us found time to complete I pronusing simtan during the clear weather from {.itmo to Norfolk. That last night alxxird the APA was sjx nt telling sea stories and anticipating the coming leave. We arose early the next dav and spent far too long, we thought, awaiting debarka - tion. Kvfryone wanted to go ashore in the first boat, but it just was not big enough. The nniniing was filled with frantic preparations for leave . . . v c stuffed our cruise Ikixcs to the top then sent • verythinn v sv to the lanndrv or threw it awav . We could wait until Septemlier to get squared away properly. After an interested hut fleeting glance at the new jilelies. we .sortied for indejx-nd- (■nt action. " Room for one more. Some pointers for tlie plelx- There will be a flaghoi drill at 2145 in front of . . ■r r 1 " b . t 10 ' mfe " jj fl w fl V ' v p mmm •» . • ' ' !l ' IT k k.] Pi M •wi n . 1 Studv lioiir breaks in the coffee mess gave a chance- t. hash o er the dav. IRST Class Year lias been described as the desert course 7T of the four ears at the Na al Academy. It was all of that and a little more. We sa oiired our new pri ilcges and exjH ' rimentetl with our responsibilities and duties. We tried to profit l) the mistakes of those who had gone before and usualK did at least as well as they. Although academics seemed a bit easier than the ear before, we had to use late iiuhts to keep up with the sxstem. The infamous temi pa{X ' r litlpcd to induce a mood of urgencv in all of us. ' e intended fo finish it In Christmas, but of course we never lived up to those great expectations. FtKitball season passed (juickly. There was an unexpected W.K ride to Norfolk for the Duke " ame. W ' e lost a heart breaker to Notre Dame, but at the end of . o ember we went up to Philadelphia and Ix ' at Amiyl The score. 27-20. marked the best game we saw in four ears of N ' aw f(M)tball, and as a result, the team went to the Sugar liowl in New Orleans. p H il.it.i! ri k Tonv the harlxT Cancht in the act Crime docs not pav i- 1 I t 1 - ' - ' 1 41 ' 1 T ) . 1 j|M JF a ■s .; »v;« i«S «- Capt. B(nd— USMA " 46— pa s off a bet. Late, late lights AfttT C;liristnuis Lea e, we ratt ' tl through the dowiihill part i)f tlie ear. With exams iH-hiiid us, the grad tenn bug got to many. Tliere were ears and unifoniis and ci ilian (.Intlics We welcomed them all, hut wi- welcomed those sprintitime weekends even more. It seemed to l)e o er be- fore we kiiew it, and it was time f(»r June eek. The Vatnaric fights a losing battle against Hurricane Hazel ' ' lj? i , X- Nuiiihrr h i.-i Sometimes clothes don ' t quite last four • June Week was tlie big week of the four years at the Academy, We kicked off tlie week with the " No More Rivers ' ceremony riglit after the last exam. Saturday we put on the first of four j)arades during the week. The next day was " Soli Sunda ' . . . a good opportunity ' to rekix for the rigors of the coming week. It passed all too quickK . There was the Superintendent ' s Garden Part} ' and the rest of the festivities. It was like any given June W eek of the past or future except that this one was ours! On Thursda ' we unofficialK ' relinquished command when the second regiment had 56 men absent at the Color Parade. Friday morning brought the big event of the week. We gathered in Dahlgren Hall for the last time as a class for the graduation ceremon ' . The moment we awaited so long was a solemn one for all of us. This was the fini sh ing touch of four years of hard work. s w e pass( di S m s for the last time, we knew that tlu t 0 iis (ic fuiislitll, but they would influence the M WMMM ijju ' ■ i.. ■■ . " Sb A 4 ■ ' •■ ' • V ' -VX»»- W MMW)MI J oJUoreKmrs J M MMMMM W Zkc SectUm Every time we turned around there was a formation. We niarclied countless miles. One small part of our marching was to and from the classroom. Raingcar. reefers, sweaters, and OOW ' s were all part of the routine. Hot or cold weather in extremes, collars np or down — it ' s part of the forgotten past now. hut all I if ii . iiiiicmber. . . . X Ill Elect rkal SHgUtccmg ii)ii It was not all fiction that tlu- Department ot Elec- trical EngineiTini; s sole fnnetion was to confuse and bewilder ns. omigster pin sics and the pursuit ot d nes, erijs, and joules was a welcome relief to soluhilitv products and the (|ualitati e anal sis labs wiiich took place during Plehe Year in well sealed IIS containers. We accelerated into Second Class Year finding color and ga iet in juice labs, the melting pot of wattmeters and oltmeters. First Class Year we hit electronics and ice- ersa. Skinn reduced our class b a sizable number, but the sur i ()rs had the basic scientific know-how so necessar for the push button Na of the future. ( ..pt. i;. II. ixii.-. rs Head of DepartincMt St.iti llilins. .111(1 t»la-ss iiu ' nag«Ti I X . , 1 jm ' r: I -IS lamos. Manland wm m .m- hr ' - Don ' t ()u have a slide rule. Mr. Zilililis Mtttkcmatks CapL F. J. Foley, USN H -;if! of Dt ' partmfiif Till- ptiiposc ot tin- Dt ' partinc ' iit of Matlu ' iiiatics is to proxidt ' us uitli a kiiowK ' diii ' of tundaiiKMital iiiatheniatical principles. Tri ;onoim ' ti . algelmi, and analvtics jjaM our slide rules exercise earK in Plehe Year, ( aleulus took its lion ' s share of our afternoons. Youngster Year, and inipossihle mechanics problems left tliose of us who featured ourseKes matli wizards sadlv disillusioned with dreams of free liodx diagrams. With spherical trig and strength of materials we rounded out a math course which taught the mathematical concepts we applied in nearK e er other department This was av " s (!a fil C.ipt. D. J. :,.. i. ' :. LSN Head of Department The reason for a course in foreign lan- guages at the Naval Academy is pri- inarih niilitar . After a good background of fundamentals, the department stressed the coinersational approach as applied to niilitar situations. This conversa- tional approach proved c|uite useful while on lihertv ' in foreign ports. We gained an appreciation of the cultures ?migM Ciingiiages m 4 ' V ' w . " n - ' • t.tiitlt-iiaii. . li.ss Lamoiir will tell us about laissvz faire jKilicv . ot foreign nations in reading some of their literature in the original form. The value of a foreign language to a naval officer cannot be overemphasized. The Department of Foreign Languages has given us a background which can he of V alue to our careers as well as a source of personal enjovment. Paris is still tli ' capital of Frani ' » -. • ' : 1 ■•f . ;; citglisli Mistonj ami ijovcmmmt i E it A coimiuiiul (it tlu- Kiiiilisli laii 4iia;4i ' is essential to llu ' iia al officer siiKi- liis i-oia crsatioii. plans, aiul oiclti s miist traiisiiiit cltMr. (.oiitisf iiK-as. W ' itli tliis idoa in mind, tlu- IDtpartnit-nt of Kn ' lisli, Ilistoiv. and (iox I ' lnnKMit hi ' j an tt-atliin us cailv in iMi ' lii ' Car liow to tianxlt-r onr tliou ' lits into words In stressing tlie basis of rlietoric — plirase and sentence struc- ture. . s the plan de eloped, we studied tlie works of the niasti ' rs and did considerable writing in compositions, themes, anil finalK the First Class term paper. The depart- ment did its best to ac(|uaint us with the humanities and to gi e us a background of Iiterar culture. European histor . .American go erument and diplomacw economics, and na al tactics led to the completion of a well designed program. (.apt. H. J. Il.irr.il. ISN Head of Departint-nl ill. p»ripl»ra.sis is simply a cir- cinnlocnforv aiul pleonastic cycle of ■ ir.itorical sonority tantolugically cir- iMiMrihiiii; an atom of ideality lost ■ .1 (rl).il profniiditv, sir. " I ' u uiidi r t.iiul a blueprint, inakt- oni ' M fi t Sitgimcmg Capt. K. B. Madden. USN Head of Department 1 he H 6( W s ca emous guts, lectures, T-squares, and eraser crumbs united to comprise a tiiorough marine engineering course tor Plebe lear. . s Voimgsters, we disco ered al es and the significance of a fabulous arra of cogs, wheels, and shells in the auxiliary lab. IIa ing mastered the Solo Shell Diagrams and basic mechanisms, we stepped into Second (-lass Year, fluids, and thermo. The general energ equation became sec- ond nature in our long list of memorized fonnulas. We also In-came actjuaiuted with the Mollier Chart which consistentK made a liar out of the slide rule. First Class car we took up internal combustion and a stuch of the tascinating curves of the model tank s Iwttom. The De- partment of Marine Engineering with its books, labs, and hours of memorizing did a creditable job of teach- ing us r ir Wii ' jxc of Stcnni. Machinery became bigger and mnrr intricafr Th errnc) wa_s a m;ize of pipes 1 Tdwiiii; t.iiik iciiiti !■ b iH Capt. V. K. Will. USN Head of Department Jmtm Close liaison between sea and air in the modern Naw makes it nec-es- sarv that the officer in the fleet be acqnainted with the problems of the air arm. The Department of . iation instructed iis alonij these lines in practice with the nse of N3 s and PBMs; in theor , with lectures and classroom assignments. On the academic side of flving we learned of carrier operations, air tactics, and aerologx . Sec-ond Class Cruise was an integral part of the aviation curriculum. Our fl ing time was a boon to those who planned to take up fixing, and to those who did not choose an a iation career it taught resjiec ' t for the aiqilane. Ml niilit. mill . . . this 11 hi- i)iir first period of actual flight. " Th. " i. I Invv Perils in 1¥ ' :m m i f- IrA 1 }-- FTT ' " !! rww ' " " " — r fi ■j i! ■j H B 1 J ' 1 M H If -f ' ■ l ' H IH J H " § 3 pBi ' Ji ' ' — gimif " " — -i.pssr " -. rrrr I tr MwiifffiiiHfiiMry rTr ' I ' x.- ?, V. • J . u--. -■= .! 4l- , MH. . i . .Mf " i ' rjp ' ifgODIO ' ' SeamaHskip a td J avigatm BiimpT drill From Short) and his knots, tlirough bumper drills and tac- tics, the Department of Seamanship and a igation offered us a aried selection of drills designed to prepare us for line duty. Navigation, signaling, rules of the road, and practical seamanship were stressed, but there were also interludes of (;i(, ' drills, aircraft recognition, and ship nonuMiclature to fill many well-remembered hours. Few of us will forget the Jlali- fax incident. Shorty ' s diatribes on " them preserxes. " Doggv " s pungent words of wisdom, and the main hours sjx-nt r€xluc- ing the proud YP fleet to splinters ( not to mention Santec Pier). The knowledge that we gained was important as well as interesting, and will be put to use ujwn rejxirting to active duty after graduation. Sli(irf .it till- jaikst , Ori C ..) OrdfiaHcc ami Cjiimicnj Head of Department f liad our first coiituLt with tlu- Dcpartiiu ' iit ot Orihiaiice and Ciunnerx at the rifle ranj e during Plehe Suinnier, when we learned to " Get down in them butts! " Our fomiul instruction, hovve er, started Second Class Year, and consisted of a two year course of le ers, cams, differentials, and integrators. We hecanie accjuainttxl with nomen- clature, design, and operation of mcxleni na al ordnance. Drills and c-ompanv competition in anti- aircraft problems, shore liomliardment. and . S V operations sharpened our interest in the leaniiini process. The Moilcl l xim — .111 (irihiaiicc I.ihor.ifur ' I III I iir i k pi r prii c(i ,i iii.itch III tfle scheinatic diagrain and in operation. lai wMt _ . -w-k. N: ■frSfc li! 1 k2te? ' --12 [s ; - ,-„. r jC mm I I lnit M ' tiuiils .iiiil . iil .1 liiuiilicd .inK t I ' sini; as a guise tlic ()l)ji ' cti t ' (if plnsitalK (K-vtloping t c niidshipiiu ' ii to parallel their mental education, the Depart- ment of Plnsical Training managed to ha e no peer in cre- ating mass dread. Their tools ere tlu- obstacle coiirsi ' . natatorinni, loui-r hoxing ring, and urcstling loft. Tlic P.T. department assumed a more hene olent aspect with the com- mencement of First Class Year and ended the continual testing of the earlier three vears. We spent pleasant after- noons on the golf course aiul De ( Basin tennis coiuts gaining skill in " carr -o er sports. The intranunal athletic program hroke the monotoin of routine, added the spice of competition, and coiitrihutcd to our phxsical fitness. " I ' ll never swim ag.iinl " Physical Zraimng ( ' a| taiii C " . I ' .. L(iii 4hliii Head of Dcparfineiit . liook — for yardage. The art of self defense ' .y « ' - rT .« -I - ' - - ' 4 ' - v«sr » ' C-i , .. ' ,., ' _. : ' J -- -X lJ ;:; : r ■ y. - ' i T jSP . i i f 7: ' Captain C. W. Shilliii ' Mi ' aci (it Di ' partiiu ' iit It; Nil. iii t till- Mjiiarf iin ' ; yl ffv ? ; ' Department Tlif only subject ri-quired by law to be taught to Midship- nvu. tlif li giciu ' course, showed us how the Medical I3e- partinent would fit into our future careers. As niidsiiipnien we felt this departments influence the vear round. Each spring we were inncKulated preparatorv to foreign cniisc. Annual physicals gauged the amount of deterioration we had suffered during the pre ions vear. Sick Bav, Miserv Hall, and USNH Annapolis stood b to relieve our aches and pains throughout the four vears. Panic C. ' asiialtif I ' T ' %iry I ake two rvtT ' four hours. " 107 Lt. Coloiii-l J. B. e.kiuiuii Class OffictT Hi ' presfiitative Snruth ' e ' Department During lour far.s of Acadfiiiy lift-, tlit-rc were change! in aca- tleniics, class rates, and liberty pri ileges; hut parades, extra dut , and the weight of tlie M-1 riHe remained the same. This con- sistency was the policy of the E. ecuti e Department. Olx-dience to this department hecame more a matter of habit than of thought. Breaking the regulations was a calculated risk, and the price for failure was membership in a not too elite marching society. E.xpe- rience gained through standing watches was an important part of our military training, but we will not forget the tired feet and the silence of the halls while waiting for " pipe-down. ' C ' ountless inspections ingrained close attention to personal apjx-aranc 1 ' E. ecuti e Department prepared us for a ser ice career. fi-.:. ' riif L Li.u::vi IJip.iitiiifiiti hunter-killer group Wv- K. D. v|. 1.1(1 - i " • bli.Klt U! itii r.irragiit Fiiiil HslS C liapl.iiii Ziiuiiii ' iui.in I ' .itlicr Liiiiticri ' .iii Zke Chapel l oiiiiiiatiiig tlic- ! k liiii ' uf Aiiiiapolih and tlu- Naval Acack ' iiiy is our C-hapt-l wliich oflciid (iatliolic and Pri)tf.staiit si-niccs to those wlio did not attend cliurtlifs in town. Tlu- rt ' stfnl and inspiring cr pt. wIkmc Joliii Paul Jones remains lie, is an indication of the peace of mind and strength of character which the chap- lains worked to gi e ns. Worship and tlie figliting man art ' closeK hound; man a man lias found the power and consola- tion of worship in the field. The chap- lains were alwa s read to lend assist- ance and counsel in the spirit of those who pra " Eternal Father, strong to sa e . . . oh hear us when we crv to tlu ' c for tho.se in peril on the sea. " I li.ijil.uii Hrtiiiu-ii iiandcl s Mc iah — in the Naval . cademy Chapel 111 W7 -V The Xa al Acadajm fields tv entv intercollegiate athl) ic teams each ear. During our four yekrs there were good teams, there wereS reat a teams, and whenever Navy took the fiel 1 thev represented the best in spirit ir d sportsmanship. This section of the Luckv Baii belongs to ti e players and tlieir coaches. X T lese are the teams we supported. § Coach Eddie Erdflat Captain Pliil Moiiahai Navy Navy Navy Xa y Nav Navy Navy Navy Navv 27 42 25 19 52 40 51 27 William and Mary Dartmouth 7 Stanford Pittsburgh 21 Penns " l ania 6 Notre Dame 6 Duke 7 Columbia 6 Arm - 20 7o0tball Annapolis, Mar land, was the home of a football team called DESIRE— the Na al Academv Tars. Before the Brigade returned from annual leave, dust o er the arsit - practice field signaled the be- ginning of another season. The team was light and voung. There was lots of untried material. Na y teams the world o er are famed for their fighting spirit, but this team had e en more. They chmaxed a 7-2 season in Philadelphia, beating a favored Arm team in the best game anv of us had seen. Thus ended one of the most successful seasons in Xaw gridiron historx . This team that wouldn ' t quit won the Lambert Troph , SNinbolic of eastern football supremacv, and represented us at the Sugar Bowl in our first post-season game since 1924. . liolc bio; ciumgh lor a truck rf. -«• t; . :- C. -— Or ' " — Kiciv-off for a new season IIKM HOW: Jim KiiMT. Jim CJwcii, Alex Aroiiis, lliigli ' rl)sti ' r. Captain Pliil Monaluin. Boh Craig, Joe Gatttiso. Joliii Hopkins and Honnie Bi-aglo. SF.(;OND HOW: George Thomas, Jolin Mouse, (ieorge Textor. Ditk Dntncll. liol) Davis. John ' -a er. Jack C.arrow. Frank Hi iiilritk. I ' af MtClool and Ceorge Welsh. THIHD HOW ; Dick lltliard. Earle Smith. W iLsun W l.itmire. Ed Mal nn. Clut Hnrchett, " ernon Dander. Lcc Brantley, Paul (loher and Bol) McElwee. FOl ' HTll HOW: Jim Byrom. George Warren, ken Hoklen. Leonard Ben .i. Bill He|) vorth. Bill Mohn. Jim Wood, incv Ionto. Dick Gnest and Jim llower. FIFTH HOW: Ierl Johnson. John Mcllngh. Jim Barker, Charles Le is. Da e Korzep, Don Jahn. John Hnssell. Hoy Freeman and Boh N ' aselenko. Hon Heinle gathers in another (I Diik Fihard elear the v.i for |i hii Weavj-r 117 i , iF I ■ Fast-stepping Bob Craig gets loose Crisp blocking as Chet Burchett kicks Bill Hepworth goes wide aromid end g George Welsh K: Hon Beagle All-Americati end tm Hugh Webster The team pla fd well all xear. Prior to the Ariiix name it was ranked mimlu ' r one on oi- fense and inunher twi) on defense in the nation. ' ithin the s(|iiad some inenihers gained national recognition. Ron Beagle, who was later picked on fi e ont of se en . 11- . nierican polls, was one ol the fi ' w pla irs to he named " lineman of the wi-ek on a losing team hnt his performance in the Notre Dame game proM-d him more than worthx of the honor. Joe (iattnso was named the ont- st.mding athleti- from New Jersex and Cieorge Welch gained fame as one of the coolest ([narterhack-s in collegiate football. More im- portant, lu)we er, was the combining of all the talents of e er pla er, producing tlu ' " team calleil desiri " . W ' flill keeps on tlic optii ■ ( 111- 111. Ik.-, th. s|.i[i . urini iniiineiit for Eddie 1 m rl little t N) far Welcli sets up the next play Earl Smith Rnrchett drives o er ' •S: Hcpwcrtli scores witli tlu- aiil of Nav% " s oiitstaiuliiiii iiiiitkni!. TIk- fiKlinu of I ' rnn long timf Jin m J avy - 27 ,.fi Before a capacit ' crowd in Philadelphia s Municipal Stadium Navv ' s " team called de- sire o erpo vered fa ' ored Arni in a game which will go down in football liistorv as one of the liardest fought Army-Navy gridiron contests of all time. Upon receiving the open- ing kickoff, Na commenced the first of a series of offensi e drives which were eventu- allv to cost Armv the game. Navy drew first blood after fi e minutes of plav making the score 7-0; Armv soon narrowed the margin to 7-6. The Cadets led once in the second period, 20-14, but at the final gun the Mids were on top, 27-20. George Welch pla ed his finest game, passing to Earl Smith for two tallies, to Bob Craig for one and scoring him- self on a quarterback sneak. John Weaver kicked three extra points as Navv wound up the 1954 season in a game that will long be remembered. Hi. ' l. Clam st.iiuls his m Jn.. (,att 124 mitf - 20 CtCorilf W ' fltli sneaks over lor iiiimher three JBWf Hob Craig gets loose 11 the Army secondar - avij - 21 poit! ntfrs eMTNAvhcrt ' said a " lx)rcKi- Iiiu- 1 Leaijue team ctHiIcl not c-oinpt-ti itii Ok- Miss, tilt lu ' st in tlu- Soutlu-astiTu CloiiftTfiitf. Yt ' t tilt ' air of relaxftl foiili- tifiitf uliitli liail markfd tlit ' team all ear | re ailed fliroiiijh the ( iristmas leave [)raetiee sessions and when sjame time rolled aroiinil the started the New Year in a snjX ' rh manner. From the openini: pla a Rebel defeat was inevitable. The Tars sc-ored their first tonchdouii on the fonrteenth pla when Getirge W ' eleh sent Joe ClattuM) over from the Mississippi three. In the third (joarter John Weaver in a sensational eatch. snared W eleh s pas tor a tallv and Ciattiiso, nametl the ;.jame most valnable plaver. enlminated a ninetv- tliree vard drive bv plunging into the end one making the final sc-ore 21-0. Credit iH ' s to the superb lineplav, led bv Pat MeCtxil. which indicated that even All- Americans were not able to match the fire mil tlrive of a Nav v line. Jue (Jattuso rumps again Ok Miss -O The regulars take a rest 127 W ilt M.llkow IDs cs tlir illil.sll hi ■M " ! Cross Captain Bill Smith Don Coyne leads the pack Comttrij Facing a forniidahlf schediili- witli only thrt ' f ifturnini; K ' tU ' rnu-n inadr tilt ' prospi ' cLs for tlu " 1954 cross- coinitry season I(K)k anvtliing hut hriglit. In spito of its im-xporicncr. the s(jua(l shaped up rapiclK In turu- inj4 in wins omt poxMifnl ' illauo a. Penu State and St. [olnis teams. Tlu one liearthieaker was losing to a tal- entetl Ck-orgetown team hv one point. Under the leadership of Captain Bill Smith and Coach Jim Gherdcs the s(|nad turned in an im|iressi f record. NiTlll II, HI iIkI I)i ii ( ' mi Coach Jim Ciierili ' s t.ipis up .1 l).nl .mkli- ll.irrs H.iniiiart 129 Soccer Inspired h the coaching of the grand old man of soccer, Glenn Warner, the 1954 soccer team had one of its best seasons. Captain Bruce Newell, later picked as goahe on tlie Ail-American ieam, and ele en other returning letter- men formed the nucleus aroinrd which llie squad was molded. The team displa ed one of the best defensive units in the countr and held National Champion Penn State, who pre i- ()usl had an eleven point per game a erage, to a meagre two points. Na " coaching has de eloped some of the nations best pla ers and each Near the team faces one of the roughest schedules in collcsiiate soccer. Bruce Newell mo es in to make the stop Captain Bruce Newell and Coach Glenn ' arner And into the air ! Talcntt ' d heads l. -ft to HiUht. l t I,. ' W ll ' ililll M t |. cl. ir..- JIKlll IHW TN M. I ' M. -..inn.H. I li Mll..llM i ., ,i ■ . , i i i.i , •• . N...... Kularas. B. N.- v,ll. iiltr. Fottirrr. lt l.au ' iililiii. Hutlj. Wanu-r (Coacli). JrtI Hmv: rasl -y iTraiiK-rl. () ( ' ninwll. Sidi-s 2iid How: Flij;ht. Hanson, jamrs. I iidi-rwcMxl. IUkh!- - 1 issimiiio. Stone. Karas, Dulik. Pitiio. Vamtciii. J. . w.ll 131 iMi 150 Pound football Under the leadership of Captain Pete Maitland and Coach Arde Burki, the " Mightv Mites " enjo ed another successful season although it was the second time in Eastern Inter-collegiate League histoiy that Na y did not carry awa - the championship. High scorer Ron Anion and fullback Bob Forester sparked the offensive drives which enabled the " Little Tars " to roll o er ' il- lanova, Cornell and Penn by considerable margins. Cen- ter Jackie Adams and end Joe Kronzer spearheaded the defense. In the Villano ' a game center John Conway realized a lineman ' s dream when he intercepted a pass and carried it thirty yards into the end zone. With eighteen of the twenty-four lettermen returning next year the team is a strong fa (irite to recaptine the num- ber one spot perenniall) ' held by the Navv lightweights. C aptain Pft Left to Right, 1st Kow: l.ccli-. l.iliiiand ( UliiciT lu ' prcsfiit- ative), Hansen, Schaeffer, Forester, Kronzer, Schmidt, Mait- land, Amon, Johnston, King, Binns, Dirgin, Herndon, Lt Burki (Head Coach), Mr. Hirsch (Line Coach). 2nd Row: Gingher (Trainer), Thomas, Swope, Conmv, Bechdel, Delo Mabrv, Basse, Demars, Durr, Mitchell, Cox, Gleason, Conwav Ceiitr -. Aciams, Smith, Sedor, Eassa. orcl l ow: atclicr, Mi- jan. Little, DoN ' le, Sawver, Bender, Keliw Gillman, Lonu Peacher, Lisa, Barnes, Garges. 4th Row: Gardeila (Manager Merle (Manager), Ha en (Manager), Peterson. Litzenberti. Gariess, Grigsby, Ashworth, Bigler, Bossert, Granger, Grimes (Manager). 132 Ji. ' rr C.tntry is br()iii»lit down trom l)i ' hiiiil •V " Pass coiiiplt ' tecl to Joe Kronzcr •W.u ..GrinS " ' ' {iilliii.iii III. ikes tlic stop liT N ' .iw 133 basketball The 1954-55 baskctljall team was hampered from the first dav of practice b inexperience; to make matters worse, the seasons schedule was one of the most imposing in recent ears. Coacli Ben Carne ale accepted a difficult cliallenge when he attempted to overcome tliis distinct handicap. W ' ith veterans Larry W ' iglev, Ken McCalK ' , John McDonnell, and ele ' en ' oungsters from last year ' s plebe team, Coach Carnevale saw his hoopsters defeat a powerful Yale club in the opener, 81-69. Mter a heartbreaking loss to Iar ■land the cagers retaliated b ' soundK " whipping Arm , 67-45. sinking a phenomenal G ' c of their shots in the second half. High scoring honors were shared bv Andv Duhk and Dave Smalley and for the second ear Larr) ' Wigley placed within the countr ' s top twent ' in free thro - percentages. Captain Larry ' igle and Coach Ben Carnevale Left to Right: 1st Row: Ben Carnevale (Coach), Magner. McCally, ' igley. Smalley. Dulik. CcLr. Coleman (Officer Representative). 2nd Row: Joe Duff (Assistant Coach), Dressell, McDonnell, Bouvet, Worrell, Lapham (Mgr.). 3rd Row: Dunlosky, King, Jones (Trainer), Albertson, Thompson. I )iilik lists his size to good advantage fidht for a hall — a fniil Kfii MtCJalK ailtls two iiiiin against the Cadets Larn- Magner drives in for an underhand la iip A fake shot tuins into a pass Lain- Wieley is kept well guarded A i CSw -y A long step toward the basket ( ;eorge Bouvet goes into tlie air for the rebound Haskfthall with a toiuh of WTcstliiig. Dave Smalli " )- gets ofiF a jump slv From our taste of gymnastics in PT Plebe Year, we gained a healthy re- spect for the agihty and coordination required in making a good gymnast. The 1955 gym team, captained b - Don Bonrke, was one of the finest in the East. Chet Phillips and John Ram- macher (their philosoph}- lieing: if " ()u fall off our apparatus, make it look like )our intended dismomit) coached the squad which turned in decisive wins o er North Carolina, Temple, Syracuse and Georgia Tech. The top men for Na " y were triple event man Burt Munger, rope climber Herb Doby and Bud Arnold on the side horse. The squad had consider- able depth in all six events; the quan- tit)- of talent lieing exceeded onh ' by its (jualit) of performance. Fred Hoerners ccimhination oi coordination and brute strength. Captain Don Bonrke gracefully dismounts from the parallels. ' " .A -. N ' ' ' Si 4 Lett ti Ixight; 1st How: John HainmachtT ( Assistant t. ' oaclii. Hartir. Unci Ariiolii. Mosi ' S. Boiirkr. Mimi;fr. Zipf. CMiit Phillips (Coach). 2nd How: Ford, Strve Arnold. Solomons. Howcrs. Leonard. Biistli-. Nortliani, Doh ' . KronziT. N ' ieira. Bortz. ' ird How: HiH-rnor. Johnston, Enicrw Bnttt ' rfifld. Knettli ' s. Wills. Chaxarria, W ' hitf. Elinski. Woott-n, Li-aw. Standins : Tate ( Manager ), Commander Camera i Officer l epresentafive . TuinhliT Burt Munger giH ' S into the air on a flip. A. find Arnold, master of the trickv .side hor- Ill Braiiierd near pins his Mainland opponent. Coaeli Rav Swartz and Captain Pete Blair Left to Right; 1st Row: Rav Swartz (Coach), 1 ucker, Sheehan, Daughenbaugh, Gattiiso. Blair. F. Thomas. Marr, Brainerd. Zabrycki, Commander Durand (Officer RepresentaHve). 2nd Row: Mr. Richards (. ssistant Coach), Putnam, Gates, Gilstrap, P. Brainerd, Baker, Manthorpe, Donahue, Mabry, D. Thomas, Bracken (Manager). 3rd Row: Fallon, Underbill, Wright, Crewe, Prokop, Isquith, Johnson, Eddins, Inglisa. Bossert, Zeberlein, Ferriter. 140 Wrcstlifig 111 nifiit yt-ars wii-stlini: luis taken its placf as Diu ' of tlio iiiDst popular sprtta- toi sports at tlu ' Atadiiiiy, and riglitK so, as Olympic- (- " oacli Ray Swartz has prodnci ' d sonu- of tlu ' country ' s oiit- staiuling tollegiatf inatmeii. The 1955 squad, Iniilt around the 191 pound Na- tional (. " hainpion, Ft ' tc Blair, and East- ern Inter-Collegiate C hampion of the 167 ' s, Joe Gattuso, nuiintained the posi- tion of healthy respeet won In the teams of past years. E en with the experienced groani-rs on the team the competition throughout the season was keen as was evidenced by the ever changing liiieiips. I ' ctc Bl.iir pills lip t t CoaA ' I ' .n.K I ' l, ss !a Iim C.ittl D.inglu-liij.iiigli iip-eiuls Ins tii.iii wil Squash Tom Lvnch Squash at Na y has recently come out ot its infancy and itliin the past few years the teams ha e pro ed themsehes by standing consistently high on the inter- collegiate ladder. Directed by the fore- most squash enthusiast at the Academy, Coach Potter, the team chalked up an impressive 9-2 record with losses only to a powerful Princeton Club and a tal- ented Anny squad. Top performances ere turned in all year as the team rolled up 9-0 shutouts against Dart- mouth, Pittsburgh, and Pennsylvania. Captain Chuck Smith, Myron Ricketts. and Don Clark played well throughout the season while Tom Lynch, tire num- ber three man, lost onl " one match all Buz Ringer r Mvrou Ricketts 142 ! mtcli all Li-tt to Kiglit; 1st 1 ()W: l Tkiiis ( Manager ). C. ' lcarwattT. Clark. Hiiigcr. LmicIi. mitii, Ixukrtts. an Alliii. 2iiii Row: Comrnander Meiioke (OfRctr lUprfsentati i ' ). Strauh. Antonicclli, Mi ' iu-ki-. Collins. C lusc. C ' .avlor. ScIut - im»t ' r. CoinmaiicU ' r Pottir (Citiacli). onl How: Kiatinsr. Miirrav. . is. . l)hott. Siniontoii. Dn all. .Vndcrsoii. 14-3 Tlirougli tlu ' firing port. pistol The pistol team, with only two leturnmg lettermen. Captain Lynn W ' ehrnieister and Bill Kemble, was not long in oxeicoming its handicap of inexperience. Under the coaching of Captain R. D. Whitesell, USMC, and Captain R. J. Perrich, USMC, the team shot consistently well, tnniing in wins o er the Coast Guard Acadeni) ' , the Merchant Marine Academ -, the Quantico Marines, and BuOrd. Although dropping their match by four points to Army, the team bounced back the following week firing 1452 points out of a possible 1500 setting a new Revolver Association record. L iiii Welinm-ister and Captain Whitesel team captain and coach. ' ZJ ( W » ' 4 Lett to Right; 1st Row : Morgan. Eckels, Ovei- doi ff, Nolan, Captain R. D. Whitesell (Coach). 2nd Row: Boardman, B. Smith. Baker. D. Smith, Herz, Teachout. Drumni, Bryson. Wehrmeister, Campbell, Saracco, Kem- ble. Harrison. 3rd Row: Buekiur. Craven, Walter, lli ' jhall. Rook, Hockney. jga Kifle I iicUr tlif fomiHttiit ilirt ' ctioii of Joliiiii Hranzfll. who has for many years toaclu-d tlu- rifle champions at the Acacleiny, Na y again walketl off witli top lionors in tl e field of eonipetitiM- sh(»otiii;4. (Captain Bnz Carter, Ralph Bird, George Wilkins, and Hoi) Pollak were the top shooters who led the team in their undefeated season which included victories o er seven teams climaxed by a decisi e defeat o er a strong Army squad. Heads on tlu- riglit. readv on tiie left. read on the firing line. 7 .« Left to Hight: 1st Row: FishiT (Managir). Pollak, Carter. Johriiiv Branzell (C-o;ich). Nfwt ' ll, RoM ' , Shillinglaw. intl Row: C;oloiicl Miller (Officvr Representative ) , Fetch, Pagani. Wilkins. Bird, Higginv -Jrcl Row: Tram- mel. Trent. Liitz. Knapp. .Atkinson, Phillips ( Man- ager). Pre Lett to rigiit; ist Imiw: Jomi lliggins (Coach), Ciru)-. . ay. Ininsii, . i;KK. Xiackimion. (.faraway, Ruth, Commander Neese (Officer Representative). 2nd Row: Cecil, Massev, Nh rtin, Ros;ers, Woodbur -, Duppenthaler, Browrilow (Manager), Mr. Robinson (Diving Coach). 3rd Row: Gentz, Jarratt, Smith, Lanman, CooHdge, Freiderich, Mitchell. 4th Row: Zimmer. Arcuni, Anderson. Cohen, Round. Navy ' s AU-Aniericans, Chuck Gray and Paul Slack. ' ?- Swimming " New Naval Academy records were set this after- noon by Paul Slack, Cerrv Na , and Clhiick Grav as Na y defeated . . . " This annoinicenient was read many times in the mess hall dnrini; tlu- swinmiing season as the Aeadenu fishmen ontswam some of the top teams in the Kast. I ' ndir the perfectionist coach- ing of the former OKnipic performer. John Hiiii ins, the sqnad h)rmed around six retnrniiin lettermen. To add to the niedle , backstroke, and breast stroke strength new talent was discovered in Vonngster Jack Martin who established a new USNA pool free- style record for the 440 in the meet against C olum- bia. The scjuad ended the season with a 44-40 win o er Arm for the third consecntive ictor ' against the Cadets. E. 15. CJara .i siiow;. liis diving .il)ilit . ' reiiiericli, I ipl.ini r.inl M.ii k .mil i ' lhIi juliii ili ' . i:iii Back stroker Bob Binisli r l f; v H W i ' -A v w 1 •f |, J HH . I - 9 -» jj H % I J Bppr Jem ' mg Fencing is a sport whicli is often o erlooked lie- canse of its competition with the more popnlar winter sports but the fencing squads at the Acad- emy ha e been among the most successful athletic teams e -er produced. The 1955 team, captained b Ted Parker and coached b ' Joseph Fiems, had an excellent season which was climaxed b " the defeat of Yale, l rinceton, and Har ard in the Tetragonal Fencing Tournament. Indi " idual tour- nament honors went to Ted Parker with a first, |im ' ol " erton with a third, and Tim Sandme ' er ith a fifth in the saber event. In the foil, Frank ZechUn and John Gonzalez took fourth and fifth respectively, while Jim Woods and Bill Auer took second and fomth in the epee. Coach Joseph Fiems and Capt d Parker Left to Ris lit: Ist How: Joseph Fienis (Coach), Gonzalez. Mead. Jaiidoii. Parker. Pierce. Sandniever. Brown (Manager). 2rHl Row: Kirkpatrick. Pilcher. Woods. .Mien. Zechlin, Daus. WoKerton. . iier. Hi!!. Haker. Ir,| Parker Tim S;uirlm( ' (T ■ ■Aiiiwiiflii)iT| ir i J 0m0 Na departed from inter-collegiate boxing in 1941, and since then the sport has been included in the intramural program, ' ith the indoctrination from the FT Department in Plebe and Yoimg- ster Year we learned that boxing was not a contest of brute strength and en- durance, but more a matching of skill. Coach Tonv Rubino drilled his fighters daily for tlie semi-final and final l)outs for the Brigade championships held in - !acDonoueh Hall. 13iillk hands a right hook to Ed Hanson. Gibson and Gran ilje exchange lefts. Tom I eeves, with a straight to George Denipse . I I.ftt to I i lit: 1st Udw: Perez (Manager). Dcinpsiv Xh.I.ukI, (.aKin Mums. Tony Hiiliino (Coach). 2nd Row: Grant. Mattlu-ws. Reeves. Jamison. Feniald. Lord. Se erance. Srd Row: Granville. DnfHev, W inters. Tipton. Hower. Wilson. Clowart. (Jnaeli Tnn Rnhiiio .Matthews and C rant tie up i Crew One of the earliest signs of Spring around the Naval Acad- em " is the appearance of the crew on the Se ern. Durmg the winter months the oarsmen work out in the bulk - barges and with the coming of warm weather the shells are hauled out. In recent ears Na crews ha " e brought national and international fame to the Academy. The ' 54 crew left an 01 nipic Championship and a string of twentv-nine consecu- ti e ictories in its wake and the 1955 squad, captained bv Deek Henslev, was determined to carr - on the brilhant record left them. Thex pro ed themsehes equal in spirit to the ' orld Champions as Coach Rustx ' Callows precision showed up more and more with each succeeding race. 1 ivalAcai irekded left an eamseo). inspirit to ipraaoD m. y i ' i A. A M ■fc- ■« Tlie 1955 Wirsit) Crew Loft to Hight. 1st Row: Miliior. Craiie. Black. Drummond. Scott, Ricli. Wilbur, Wat.son, Coon, Short, Nt ' iii. Baird, Banuiin, HcnslcN ' . 2nd Row: Hull. Sloane, M. Brown, Blandford, Kosenberger. Sargent, Ebert, Nelson. Anton, K. Brown, Hartman, Dolan. -Brd Row: Bair, Coach Rusty Callow, Shiglev, John- ston, Gibson, White. Snow, Beatt . Ford, Kamp, Forbrick, . udilet. Mickey. Snider, Stiles, Crone. Coker, Kerr, Wright, George. (ii Z L ' nder the w.itchtui eye of Coach Husty Callow, the .Vax-)- oarsmen racket) np the longest uinning streak in crew history. 133 ■ ■■mm The 1955 Liglit-W eight Crew Left to Right: 1st Row: Allen, Holnian, Gray. 2nd Row: Avis, Kirkpatrick. Bee. Cook. Collins. Herliln. Olsen. .Sid Row: McMorris, Dahnke. Yarbrough, Stober. . lteigott. Williams. Burns. Walker. Copeland. Lt. Herzog (Coach). 4th Row: Costilow. Cove -. Christiansen. Irons. Web- ster. ' elIborn. Kellw McNish. Lowe. Kingslew SO Crew The light-weights work out on the rowing machine. C oach " Buck " Herzog briefs the loOs. 1 .1 1 el ' .i a t() ' j;ctlii ' r. .S - Prcfisioii ill the simsct " mr, The 1955 arsih ' Tennis Team Left to Right: 1st Row: Skene, Lewis, Linebarger (Manager), Baldauf (Captain). Jacobson, Lynch. 2nd Row: Bender (Coach), CDR McDowell (Officer Representative), Ashworth, Howe. Hanvey, Tirschfield, Jessup. Gog- gins. Hendrix (Coach). 3rd Row: Ricketts (Coach), Magagna. Underliill. Me ers. Toliin. Clark. Paulk. Bell. Knapp. CMttH. I r ? A H F Captain Larry Baldauf Sam Jacobson smashes an o erhead Hi Zmm ' s The Mid tcniiiji team, witli uhIn lliree returning letter- men, Sam Jacobson, Tom Lynch, and c-aptain Larn.- Baldaiif. had to face sixteen rough opponents this sea- son, inchidiiig such Ivy League stalwarts as I ar ard. Vale, and Princeton. Coach Art Hendrix relied heavily on veterans Wally Skene, Reed Lewis, and Tom Ash- worth as well as Youngsters Bill Goggins. Boh Hanvey, Bill Jessup, John Howe, and Don C ' lark. Myron Kicketts, ineligible this year, aided the team this season by coach- ing both from the side lines and from across the net. With a fi e meet winning streak over the " Long Grey Line, " each Navy opponent ser ed as another stepping stone toward X-star number six. C ' oatli llfiiilri . Ciiiptain Larr Balilauf and CDR McDoweli tip.Go«- Youngster Bill Coggiii.s An ace by Tom Lynch 1.11 - - s-,J ),( ,ci;[ ,i)].i I )u K Ni.iii itili k.Mi llr ' liliil N I I. .4. tall 1J, , M.iliwv al.vl e.wa li liwl. llllalll It ' s liard enough to get to be captain of a sport here at the Academy during ones senior year, Ijut Captain " Tox " Mattox of Na ' y " s golf team led the squad for two years, a feat only excelled by his outstanding performance on the links. This season Coach Bob Williams had four other returning letter winners besides " Tox. " Ken Highfill returned to earn his fourth letter. Don Walker, Jim DeCroff and Frank Kelso rounded out the N-men. Frank White, Bill Hodge, Ron Pruett, Paul North- rop, Jack Davis, Da e Wright, Larry Bryson, and " Cooky " King ser ed as the depth that kept the squad one of the sliarp- est in the east. Army as usual stood as tlic opponent, although Penn State and Duke also qualified as arch ri als. Highfill had a personal grudge against ' est Point. As a Plebe in a twent ' hole duel his opponent just liare] lieat him out. Tlie star on his N indicates he made up for it. 40 ' K,i Bill Hodse — a weds e. a ball, and lot.s of saiu liKi!Gfe i r!r Jim DeCroff ijolf ( " apt.iin Dick Mattox putts — This oni ' wtnt The 1955 arsit Ciolf Tfiini Utt to Hiulit: 1st Hiiw Br s(iii. Vliif«-. Hocluf Hrtifft. WriRht. Kiiic 2ii H(i v: Coach Willi.iiDs M.ittox (Captain). Davis Dt ;roff. Hiuhfill. Ktlso Yir- ' iT i " T MF in w 1 r - r :!! f x A The 1955 Varsity Sailing Team Left to Right: 1st Row: Hoffman, Minton. Engleit (Captain), Hnglf) ' , McPartland, Hoiitz, Smith, Googe, Hague. 2nd Row: Pheris, Haddock, Roberts, Pagani, Jensen, Brown. Bailey, Lynch, Ahrens, Hovater, Baldwin, Em- mett. 3rd Row: LTJG McDonald (Assistant Coach K Bass, Knapp, Ritchie, McKenzie, Barker, DLxon, Arne- son. Bellows, Oliverio, Walters, Bachman, Troutinan, Feeney, Spellman, Demott, O ' Hara, Tillman, Morrency, Parcell, Dennis, Coleman, Harshberger, Wright, Luche, Croiicher, Professor Heffler, LTJG Robertson (Coach). I Making the windward leg against the tide Saiimg )iiigln HiH ' t puts out to sea. , ' B r I J V 3 rhf Na y dinghy team started last fall with one lettennan Ix)at and a new coach, LTJC Charles Robertson. Captain Hob Eng- lert and his crew John Hague, the best of the many Mid sailors, led the small boatmen to ictories o er twenty-three schotils while losing only three times— the best record of any of the thirty-one competitors in the Middle Atlantic College ' s Sailing .Association Championships. This spring the dinghy season found the same t vo sailors leading the fleet around the bay flags. Other outstanding dinghy handlers. George NN ' eigold, Oscar Huber. Da e Minton, Dick Roberts, Jim (iooge. Don Croucher, Conrad MorencN . and Sam Bailey added to the total team points that helped the Mids defend their title as Ser ice Acadenn CMiamps and to show other colleges that " sailors are made not born. " In recent years the team has taken a second in the Nationals in 19. 3. a middle . tlantic Intercollegiate Sail- ing .Association championship in . 3, a Sliell Trophy champion- ship (the first time it was ever won by .i !. A I. S. A. team ), and iiiaiiv lf ' T li;n)in ' ' " i ' ' Co.ic ' li McDonald. C. ' apt.iiii Kiiglcrt. .iiid Coach Robertson. 11 evening on thr " .1 i Zrack Coach Thomson had ten returning lettermen to help him face one of the toughest track schedules in Na y history. Led by Captain Jim Rothrock, the cindermen had to li e up to a near perfect season turned in by the ' 54 team. The onK- uncertain link showed up in the sprints ith onl one letterman, Len Rittenberg, back to carr - the load. The rest of the squad was solid in first place performers as w ell as necessary depth. Link Mossop, Bob Craig, Jack Garrow, and Tim Anderson handled the hur- dling chores while Mark O ' Hara, Pete Pur is. and Al Tony ran the 440. The cross country team turned out to run the mile and the two-mile e ' ents with ' ince Roper, Bill Smith, Fred Lippert, and ■alt Meukow har esting the laurels. In the field e ents, Joe Harrison handled the broad jump, Mac Mcln- tyre and Dixie Howell the pole ault. Don Nhi - and Andy Longton put the shot while Joe Hawkins hurled the discus. With Captain Rothrock and Don Alser throwing the javelin, and Sam Conoly ' s high jumping, the cinder pounders got the support they needed in the field e ents to win meets. Coacli Thomsun aial C aptaiii Jim llothrDLk Tile 1955 ' arsity Track Team Left to Right. 1st Row: Coach Thomson. McLaren, Cox, Noll, Toney, Purvis. Rothrock. OHara, Pichel, Harrison, Lippert, Sams, Cudahy, Roper. 2nd Row: LCDR Connolly (Officer Representative), Gehrdes (Assistant Coach), Coyne, Rittenberg, Garrow, Wittner, Ma . Longton, Hawkins, Newcomb, Bair, Clay. .Srd Row: Meukow, Levin, Knodle, W. D. Smith, Conaty, Lamb, Rook, Alser. Amon, ' ail. Walker, Northam. 4th Row: Barbary (Manager), W. S. Smith, Hewitt, . nderson. Nelson, Baum, Davis, Monson, De ' ita, Philipps, Simpson. .5th Row: Fallai. Gierhart, Chester. Ingles. Howell. McLaughlin, Hughev, Higgins, Ro sdon. Burdick. Buddie. Barnhart. McCoy. i Jack Carrow in striiU- over the liiuli liiinlli Uiiilijumpir W i-.s lliwitt liKIGb Tiiiu- trials — 1. ( oiiat). Siinj)S()ii. and Heard. liiCif ' ' TJu- Milers— Bachi ' ldiT. Sinitli. Kiiotllc. and MiMikow iHi •t I :• i In March, Coach Max Bishop found liimself facing a tough twenty- two game schedule with nine returning letter men, including Cap- tain Wilson Spangler, one of the finest third sackers in the country. Bolstered by a host of hot prospects from last ears Plebe nine, the defending I y League champions made Lower Lawrence field the place to he on a hot Saturday afternoon. Althovigh the loss of pitcher Jake Morra due to ineligibilit}- hurt the scjuad. Dale McClure, Glen Arthur, Jack Higgs, and John Nyquist ( remember his no-hitter Plebe year) showed the umps they knew where the strike zone was. Ken McCallv was a solid in the catching berth he had held since he stepped on the diamond as a Plebe. Phil Monahan, exchanging his Sugar Bowl jacket for a first baseman ' s mitt, and Dick Snider worked at first while Bill Turcotte and Andy Massimino each turned in fine performances at second. George Welsh played short and Spangler was an institution at third. Outfielders Da e Smalley, " Stu " Stuart, Dick Dmgin. Russ DeEsch, and Howard Heiden pro ided the mag- nificent fielding and long ball hitting that kept Coach Bishop smiling. Coach Bishop and Captain Will Spangler Glen Arthur Phil Monahan Ken McCally Russ DeEsch Jake Morra htXk litter Plebe e was. Ken d since lie The 1955 ' arsit Baseball Team Loft to Rii;lit. Ist Row; Eil ar, Durgin, Manger. Massiiniiio. Stewart, Toner. Bartocci, . nderson. 2nd Row: Higgs, Spangler (Captain), Turcotto. Smalle , Near -, J. Smith, Greenhoe, Palanek, Bates. Eaton. Max Bishop (Coach), Grd Row: Stevens (Manager), Bucher, McChire, . rthur, McCally, Albertson, Hiedei McMeniinen. R. Smith. Nyquist. Burton (Assistant Coach). Will Spangler takes third - John Raster, Coach George Call, and Bill Martin talk (i er Navv ' s defense tactics. The face off against Washington College, Goldstein over the ball. Percy Williams and Bob Pirie practice passing. r 1i Cdcrossc It s toiiiili to l)f clt ' ffiKliiii: dumips in ain sport, aiul . a s National liitircolli-giatf Lacrosse cliainpioiis found tlifinsflvt ' s in tlu- niienv ial)Ii ' position of licin.; tlu ' oiu " s«|iiacl t ' M-ryonc was tip for. ( ' oach " Dintx Moort ' had pli-nt) of tali ' iiti-d material to work witli Faciny olf for tlie sticknien, (Captain " Si Ulcika sliowed rfniarkal)le facility for coining np witli the ball to start tlie Mids on the attack, their fa orite pastime. At midfield. ets Eddie Turner, Dave Koonce, and " Doc Blanchard had control. The Na y attack, handled hy Boh Firie, Percy Williams, John Hopkins, and Hon Beagle, was rated again as one of the finest in the country. ' hen better competition, such as Maryland and . rmy. entnred into Navy ter- ritory the fomid an imposing harrier in the Tars defense which as K ' d hy returnees John Raster, Jack . cey, and Bill Martin. The loss of Jack Reuard, star attackman. because of an earh " season injury, hurt the team a great deal as did the loss of the 1954 team captain and All-. merican goalie, Jackie Jones. (. " aptaiii .Si L ' lcikas and (; mc1i Dint) Moore € f f f 1 lie 1955 Lucio.s.sf Team Left to Right. 1st How: Crebhin, Ba.ss. Dickerson. Carson. Gohlsfein, He - va c . Luke. Robinson. Watfay. 2nd How: Swanenbert;. Lil enberg. Pirie, Koonce, Martin. Rastt-r, Hamilton, Acey, Hee l. 3rd How: CDR Drew, Doctor Mwire (coach), Wrinht, Blanchard, Turner. Ulcikas. Eley. Williams. Warren. Sasso. Fanusworth, George Call (coach), Cingher (corpsman). 4th Row: Wnertz, Diman. Johnston. Burt. Livingston. Walsh. Beans. ewbnr -. Hemdon. NN ' hite. Moore (manager). It I Extra-curricular activities are organize H3e Iidshipmen with entertainment, recreation, increased professional skill, and to furnish members of the Brigade with traditional publication and mementos of their service at the Naval Academv. The lar c luiAiher ot ariecl nitetvsts thiVudla- out the Brk jyisupports a and committees. Practically eveiy nicli comer in Bancroft Hall has been made intd a club room of some type where Midshipmen with similar hoi interests are afforded the opportunity of s iri!;anizati()ns. • and spare I Dies and apping knowledge and skill. TluDuirli thrV network of activitie, Midshipmen pubhsh tf ice magazines, a yearbook, and book for Plebes, prodncc dieir on u pLi) s and musical c: shows, plan hops, work out their own class functions such as ring and crest design, and are in many ways able to increase the scope of their education. ' i WST ' SM Class Officers The Class officers served as liaison between the Class and the Execn- ti e Department. The worked throughout tlie tour ears to admin- ister the internal functions of tlie class and to make it a smootliK workin j; unit. Dminij; First Class Year, the had the task of main- taining high morale w ithin the Brigade. Bill Conway, President i 1 m.. M f In) T 1 1 a V . JL J k. zrr - tfi K ESJ ' , • • HM K m ■1 ;w fk ' 1 % .• »■ 1 1 I 1 ' . ., ' , " " ■, m V AJK; ' f ■ : . Ernst Volgenau, Treasurer Bill Martin, ' i(.e-Presiclent Joseph Malec, Secretary Brigade Jctaitles Committee I " tiimseh gets his war paint. The Brigade Activities Committee was the spark hehiiul the scenes when high spirit was turned on for pep rallies, team send-ofis, and f(M)thaIl games. Thev nnrsed the .Veif .V«t; -N to new heights of popiilaritv . no mean feat wlien it is remembered that no one in recent years has lieard the old one. These men deser e mneli credit for the fine work tlu did for all of s. Preparing a secret weapon for the .Armv Came 171 Dick Perkins, Editor From confusion a book is horn. John Jamison, Managing Editor John Ailes, Photo Editor 172 irr- Steve Lowe. Managing Editor |i)hn Kfllv clviTtisiii2 Work oil the Ltickv B;i liei an carh in Yoimgster Year. Dick Perkins ami Hill Keiiniiigtoii were elected editor and Inisiness manager. The assembled a staff and got right to work. Pul)lishing a ear book in ol es a tremendous amount of work in collecting and classifying material. We jx)red o er pictures and worked on biographies In the hour. We decided on layouts one day and tore them up the next. With the start of First Class Year, most of the drudg- er had been finished, and we were read to begin work on the different sections of the book. I II Ki-nningttin. Busincs.s Manager The Editor The Strategy Board-Bill Perk, and LCDR Herroii " Late lights . . . fnffff . . . jus ' ain ' no mo " reveille, Boss. jerrv Jones, Tom Brown. Von Bair Al Koster I Miller Andre Niiriii Wallin Crt-atiM- writiiii; was a welcome relief from the continual pasting and cutting of the earK stages, ' e were to find, howe er, that all was not so eas as it appeared. There were niaii pitfalls, and we got caught in most of them at one time or another. We learned with experience though, and soon we had an etficientK working organization. Each memher of the staff was assigned a section of his own, hut all of us recei ed help from others. The artwork of Johmi Roherts and Carl Triebes was outstanding. We were able to help one another out of tight spots when deadlines threatened, and there was enough interchange of ideas to give the book a homogeneous character. LCDR Herron, our officer representati e. ga e us the benefit of his experience and gave valuable guidance in insisting that an thing other than our best efforts be discarded. Perhaps the best description of the staffs work is the book that ()u are now readinii. Hill Vo Paul . hi ' riirtli 1 j, ' I • TTI iWir«-|«i if Steve and Jolm clui k ■ngravings with Mr. Baker ' i i i W avt- t.rah Edit. Art and Photo Staff — Sherwood. McPherson. Biblx Hinton Remenil)er the Log? Sure o do; ou remember it hitting the desk on Frida afternoon with a httle of e " er thing be- tween the coxers. W ' liat do others re- member? Nh)st old Loggers will ha e to sa ' deadlines. There were deadlines and absolute deadlines. The Log alwa s dealt in absolutes. If an issue was out before the ne. t one was half done. ou were in a jam— a Log jam. It took two hands, one to hold off creditors, the other to sta tlie calendar. But it was fun, seeing voiu- name in print, taking the compliments, taking the complaints. I wonder if the - still print the Log . . . Advertising Staff Cirimes, Mielich, Bovd, Elpers i wL©( What tlu- Spliiitti lacki ' d in si .i ' . it inadf lip in fitilitiii; spirit. As coinpaniDii piiMication to " tliat otluT ina 4a .inc ' . tlic Splinter was nt ' MT (.ontt-nt to otciipv a snhordinatf role. Qualit latlier than c|iiantit were the watchwords of its staff. For those who had no classes on Satnrda , Frida nij lit offered an excel- lent opportnnit to catch up on the latest news, sports, and jokes from the Splinter. For those with no time to read, the mag- azine prevented coffee cups from mark- ing the desk. Although the Splinter could mean different things to different people, to the Brigade, each page was 38 square inches of the finest sports coverage. i 1 ..... L.litor 1 he l g Splinter J taH I tl WKMV Small. Kingston. Roberts. Johnson. Griitchfield. Frith. Briggs Throughout each week. ' RNN ' was as punctual as the Ban- croft Hall bells. Each da began with " Sunrise Serenade " and ended to the strains of " Dream Awhile. " " Libert Call " on Saturda ' began the weekend, and stiid ' music on Sunday ended it. WRNV furnished news and sports as well as music to fit the mood of each moment. Il„ Sound Qang The Sound Gang worked hand in hand with the WRN ' staff to furnish the voice for smok- ers, pep rallies, and many other activities. 178 Zkc ' Drum ami Bugle Corps The Drum and Bugle Corps was perhaps the most regularh ' functioning organization within the Brigade. The " Hell-Cats ' plaved twice dailv at meal formations. Tlieir martial music at parades and their smart appearance at football games were always a source of pride to the Brigade. Bat Club W hile maintaining the Naval Academv i Is in tip-top conditions was one of their major tasks, the Boat Clnh found time to s|X)nsor pleasure activities also. In addition to the ever jxipular drag sail- ing, there was compt-titinn for the llollo- wav and Thompson Trophies. The cluh pro ided entertainment and instruction for all sailing enthusiasts by means of a well rounded program of practical expe- rience and lectures throughout the vear. Hrnuii. l-Mrtin. tkiiis. li.ildum, I ' utn.m 179 Math Club For those whose interest in mathe- matics extended beyond the cur- riculum, the Math Cbb offered an opportunity to delve into the mys- teries of a science whose principles are ' ital to all of us but understood liv relativeh ' few. ITIIII Sngmeemg Clubs The Engineering Clubs stimulated interest in practical engineering as applied to the Navy and to industry. B - means of toiu ' s, lectures, pro- jects, and contests, club members and others could further explore anv field of engineering hich causiht their interest. A break from slide rule and drawing board 180 Public Speaking Jicfmtij Jorcign Cdngiiagcs Clubs Thf K(»rfi 4ii l-anijiia;4cs Cliihs ca- tered t«) those inidshipinen who wante l to pursue the stud of a for- eign eoiiiitrA aiid its !aniiiia 4e IhaoikI the limits iiiehich-d in tlu- ciirricuhiin. A arie l pro ' rain diirinii the aea- deinie vear iniliide i discussions, mo- tion pictures. han(|uets. and liops. This acti it led to a greater under- standin;4 " foreiijn c-oiuitries and pro- xith-d useful jireparation for isits abroad. The Public Speakini:; Acti it maintained interest in debating and public speaking at a h igh lev el. Members of this organization, includ- ing Frank .Stokes. Todd Mclo . Bob LeBrun, and Ed Low. participatcnl in tounianients of intramural and intercollegiate debating. . n annual public speaking contest within the Brigade was held under the leader- ship of president Dick Smith. The Public Sjx ' aking . cti it ga e its participants excellent training in Icigical thinking and effective oral deli er . Iwth vital assets in a service career. Wieler. Melov, Zijdaroznv . Chiota. Rcitzel. DeN ' alerN. Moore. Ricketts, Schick, Lippeit. Bayly, Smith MM Club Before the widespread acceptance of blue- prints, man used models as guides in build- ing his houses, ships, and other necessities. Nowadays he again builds models-but for recreation. For he use of those who en- joyed this interesting hobb , the Model Ciub, under the leadership of president Phil Baylv, provided a shop for the build- ing of model planes, ships, or whatever stmck the individual ' s fancy. Included among the man - projects was the building of model planes for flpng in team com- petition. Chess Club One of the oldest games known to man, chess was enthusiasticallv played at the Naval Academy. The Chess Club, Eric Woxvold, president, estabhshed an enviable record in competition with snnilar aroups from nearbv colleges. A number of trips to New York for matches were included m the schedule. Annual tournaments widened interest m chess within the Brigade. Dickev. Oxerdorff, ' oxvold. fluke ( an g The Juice Gang created the hghting effects in pla -s and the colorful signs which light- ed the front of Mahan HaU during the winter theatrical season. Few of us under- stood how the lights were made to flash in perfect coordination, but we all admired the effects designed and executed by Jim Todd, Hal Filbert, Dick Warrick, and the other skilled workers. Inside the theater, the Juice Gang ' s hghting effects perfected many good performances. 182 SHI Zlic Kiuiio Club Most of lis I)i ' t. ' aiiK ' .((. ' ([iiaiiiti ' d with tlic acti itits ot tlu- Hadio (Miil) wlitii llii ' broadcasts of Station W ' oADO occa- sioiialK hrcaiiu ' toiifiisi ' d with the pro- i;ram faro of ' RN ' . Ilowevt-r, tht- Radio CMuhs broadcasts catt-rt ' d to a hstt ' iiiiig aiidii ' iicf far from the walls of Haiitroft Hall. l)iirin;4 their tree time, thesi " " hams eommimicated with radio tans ill all states. (irc.isf paint and elbow greasr l.fiiiliaii, McC.ov. IIcjImII. Willi. tniscn. Ciirrw () tT(i(irii. Tonpiii. .Moore. Qang riie Make-lip Ciaiig pro ided the props, costumes, grease paint, and nuicli of the hard work that goes into a successful show. Their labors added the profes- sional touch that smootlu-d out the pro- ductions that till ' dramatic clubs at the .Vcadi ' iny presented each year. The ad- miration and wonder of all who wit- nessed these performances were e.xcited by the realism for which the Make-u|i (i.mg w.is largely responsible. lerfft ' . A Zkc Stage Qang I he Stage t-aiig pnpaii ' d aiul ImihIIccI the scenery for the thealric.il produc- tions of the Mascjueraders and the Mu- sical Clliibs. Tlu ' si- men lu-hind the scenes provided the realistic settings that make the differenci- between an in- different perform.mce and a show of professional (juality. To these " unsung her(X ' s ' v all owe man memorable evenings in M.ihan H.ill, Barker. Miirclock. Stewart. Haggs, White. Iljllaiul. Little. Hines. Butterfield, Mas uem m The Masqueiaders fuinished an out- let for those possessing a talent and interest in the dramatic arts. In so doing, tliey furnished a lot of fine entertainment to the rest of the Bri- gade. Their annual show was eagerly awaited by all, and the four e ening stand that filled two weekends al- lowed all hands to witness a perform- ance. Careful casting and selection of plays and excellent directing and pro- duction assured a hit perfonnance that was enthusiastically recei ed every year. Itil l) (i cUid Ron Kucera as leads in Ah [lirtt ' A Jack Wilbern and Mike Gubitosi 11 Lou Boudreaux makes up Larrv Smith A COONSKIN CHAFEAU Zke J[ Uiskal Clubs " IIa f Mill e fr bfiii to I ' .iris. " " ()iil thf Musical Clubs Show coiilcl ri al tlif Masqiieraders in mattiTS tlieatrical at the Na al Acaclem . With talent drawn from all of flu " musical clubs, the produced a sh ow each ear that was t ceediut;l popular. " A Coonskin Chapeau, " the 1955 production written b Dennv ' aitle , Jerr Jones, and Dick Ciaines, was enjo ed b all who saw it. The arrangements, choreograpln . and scenerx were all protluci-d b midshipmen working in their spare time. The memorabU- productions imprt-ssed all of us with the talents possessed 1) our friends and classmates. i i ait lev. Gaines, and Kinney sing " Mv F(mr. Poor. PfMir Heart. " - 1 I )1 We ain ' t never been to Paris. Pt Stamp Club 1 The Stamp Club furnished diversion for all who enjoyed collecting and stud ing stamp issues from all over the world. This group spent enjoyable hours in discussing, trading, and exhibiting their collections. In addition to providing hours of recreation, this hobby can gi e an insight into the history and culture of many nations. The wide popularity of stamp collecting was mirrored in the size of the Stamp Club at the Naval Academy and in the enthusiasm of members Bill Manthorpe, George Tsantes, Jack Schilpp, and Bill ColHer. Photo eiub The Photo Club ' s two darkrooms offered ample facilities to an ' member of the Bri- gade interested in photography. All the tools of the trade including developing tanks, enlargers, and cliemicals were on hand. About two hundred fifty members lienefited from a campaign to improxc facilities begun b)- Jack Schilpp, the presi- dent of the club. The readily accessible darkrooms made it possible for photo bugs to gratif ' the " do it yourself " urge and to obtain results more satisfying than com- mercial finishiuiT work. Schilpp. Meloy, Steele. l ' (inst. Siilli an. ll.irp ti-. Masters. rilliiKiii. Lucas J aval Miiii wy Christian Asscmtum t k • acce: •S re -d ' " Club kittler. C.Liitillu. I- ' atlier Li iiergaii, Cliiuta. Gaiicy. CkapdCkoir Mtipkoml Choir 188 Catholic Choir Cjlce Club 189 Under Editoi-in-chief L rin U ' eliimeister, tlie Trident earned a reputation as a erv informati e and interesting magazine. As the professional and literarv voice of the Brigade, it in- chided articles of current interest and stories of considerable merit. The Trident brought professional items to or.r attention tliat might otherwise ha e gone unnoticed in the shuffle of daih li ing. It ser -ed a valuable purpose in broadening our interests. Z e Zride tt Bob Burton. Business Manager ' avne Mattson, A iation Editor Phil Reitzel, Featine Editor Lvnn ' ehrmeister. Editor-in-Chief John Sterling, Foreign . ffairs Editor Frank Stokes. Managing Editor l ill Carruthers, Fiction Editor Todd .Meloy, Professional Editor w. Lvnn W ' ehrmeister, Editor Zridmt Calendar The Trideni: Calendar was always cm the corner of the desk to remind us of the thousand-and-one things that needed doing each week. Notes of e erything from the pleas- ures of dragging to the pains of extra dut - constantlv jogged the tired memorx . A new cartoon for each week of the year heightened our enjoyment of this dailv com- panion and " social secretar -. " Wilson, Lewis, Constans. Hatch, Hintoi Rcrf Points Fi rf! t. WvslK-ijiii. Brown. V Reef Points was our " Bible " during the busv davs of Plebe Year. It sened as a guide to all the customs and traditions f the Na al Academ . Between its con ers Al Brown, editor, erouded information on e er thing from Plel)e Knowledge to the tradition of the cap and the irl. Thus Reef Points was our teacher and almost c-onstant companion for the whole of an unfor 4ettahle vear. CMstims Card Committee The Christmas Card Committee origi- nated, designed, and produc-ed a dis- tincti e card for the Brigade each ear. These cards c-ombined the spirit of the season and a distincti e .Ac-ademv set- ting in a wav that was Iwth noxel and effectiNe. To Paul Steffenhagen. John Board man. and Dan ElxTt also goes the credit for producinu our graduation ;ui- noimcements. -ar Hoardman. Ebtrt. Spence. Steffenhagen. Far.c Public KelatloHs Committee Poppe, Suininers. Stucke . Lowe. Rubenstein. Grimes. Director Bob Poppe ' s Public Relations Committee performed the task of presenting the Naval Academy to the public. In addition to the routine public information tasks, the - worked with the press in covering Navy athletic events to stimulate interest in the Academv. Thev originated the Scrticc ense pamphlet in order to give us a more complete picture of the Navy outside the walls of Bancroft Hall. Thus the Public Relations Com- mittee worked to disseminate information both to us and about us. Jotelgn KelatloHs Club The Foreign Relations Club, with Todd Meloy as president, stimu- lated an interest in and promoted a greater understanding of the position of the United States in relation to the other nations of the world. Through lectures and seminars they gained an insight into the basic foreign policies of our government. Such a knowl- edge is a vital asset in any line of work, but it is particularly important in a service career. Sterling. Bowen, Doctor Paone, Melov. Ingram, and Stokes discuss the importance of seaports in the Soviet economy. Club Sacrob. lioln-rts. McMaiirs The Art (.liil) was composed of the illustrators and cartoonists of the various Acadenn publications. This organization, led b John Roberts, functioned as the central clearing house for art work at . a A . Their poster displays on liulletin lx)ards were familiar to all of us and contributed a great deal to spirit during sports season. I Brigade Mop Committee The Hop Committee, whose work Ts indudetl Tom Moore. Dan Butter- field, and Hruce Newell, arranged and planned for the good times which briglitened many week ends. K « ' nts such as the Christmas Hop and the .several costume hops duritig the year were enjoyed by all. The f ommitfee iiave its time unselfishly for our pleas- ure, and its efforts will always be ap- preciated. 1 H B ' kt i ! i-niiit: hii. ti-r, Hawkins. MiMtre. C.onins, Juiit-.s. Matthis. Back: Crosier, Farans, . rthiir. Newell. Butterfield, Zipf. 19:3 M-10 First V o : Debus, Channel. NIeisenheider. Ukls. King. Gallagher. Gaines. Kinnev. Woods. Hill. Second Row: Roberts. Phillips. Golle- hon, Robb. Merriken. Third Row: Fitzwilliams. Tapper. Grocki. Elliott. St. George. Fourth Row: Mulholland. King. Henderson. O ' Donnell. Foresman. Booth. " aitley. Chartrand. Leader: Jerr Tones. Dixieland Combo Concert Tlie Concert Band, directed by Boh ToUaksen, often played at smokers and in the Mess Hall at meals. Their informal concerts af- forded an opportunity to relax and listen to such favorites as " The CTrand Can on Suite " and " The William Tell 0 ertme. ' " Each pro- gram contained a variety of music designed to appeal to adherents of eood band music. Front; Zipf, Crosier. Boyd, . c m11. Joiu-s. FillK-rt, Malct. Back: Raster, Moore, Farans. Matthis. King ' Dance Conmiittee The Ring Dance Committee put on i] v Iiop of our foin- years at the Academy. It was an e ent long anticipated and never to be forgotten. Chairman Jerrv Jones organized die class and trans- formed McDonoiigh Hall into a sight tliat was remarkable to be- hold that e ening. rt il- ' Eiiir A% 7 amf Crest Cvntmittee l.ach cla,ss has been described as a fraternity in itself, and Dick Dntnells Ring and Crest Com- mittee, composed of battalion and compaiiN representati « ' s. pro ided the tangible emblems of this feeling. The were r sjionsibli- for the design. pHxlui tion, and delivery of the class crests and rings. Chosen for ar tistic abilit . these men gave us the treasured insignias of thr Naval Academy gradiiate. H.i (l Diitnell. F " araii 193 deception Committee Williams. Stemht ' l. Pt ' ckhain. Gerdoii The Reception Committee performed the ahial)le piiljlic relations task of meeting, entertaining, and guiding isiting teams. Serving as the link be- tween the Brigade and its guests, the Committee presented the Naval Academ to isitors from the midshipman s ievvpoint. Each weekend brought a new group of visitors, but the men of the Reception Committee were alwa s on hand to greet them cordialK and to gi e them needed in- formation. Model Kailwad Club Running the Chesapeake and Al- leghen Line in the First Wing basement, the Model Railroad Club pinsued a hobb ' that has been popular with all of us ever since we became aware of the existence of model trains at our first Christ- mas. Model raihoading is a fasci- nating hobbv, and these men ran a layout that e.xcited the wonder and admiration of all who saw it. Front: Quinn, Paige. Little. Back: Gammons, Weston, . nderson. 196 ( 1 mSWWMMB MSMW W. D Peterson, J. L. DeGioff, E. G. Otrupchak, J. E. McNisli. D. E. Westhrook, D. R. McCrimmon, A. L. Vail. D. A. Worth i mmm V)AVV J. C. Weaver. H. C. North, D. L. Stiirtz. J. C. Rothrock, N . N . C.raliam G. B. Delano, W. O. K. R»nf I r;.„11. lii ff S. II. Wade R. R. Fountain R. B. Gilchrist P. D. Slack ]. I. Kellev I. I. Fhnn F. A. ' = W M FIRST REGIMENT J. M. Barrett F. B. Warren J. W. Renard D. ' . alter W. D. Peterson A. C. Cajka L. D. Harnionx 1 ■ WW ' • -x -• 1- =• = ' u 1 J. A. Goodwin. J. L. (...liilli. C W . Ballew, G. L. Snvder, M. L. Salomon H. A. Lvndi. 1). L. Rissi, D. F. Di-nlon, J. E. Ganldin, P. A. Reynolds i ( DR M. K. SUwart. I S.N H,tt.,I„,n Olfitrr 1st Batt OHitc First Battalion Company LT R. F. Gower, I S CompaiiN Officer I £ E. H. Keranen, J. W. Roljerts, E. A. Waidwell. C. L. Newman, R. J. Anderson WSMWMM R. II. Ringer, D. J. Aven, T. D. Moore, T. G. Hnssman, C. M. Gammell 202 { J. WDKHSO.N Richmond, Illinois Ray came to N ' axA- via Northwestorn Univcrsih ' . where he picked up a background that makes studies a breeze at Canoe U. But life has its httle trials, and " Andv " will long remember those drowiiing moments in the Natatorium. Switching from football, he showed his versatilitv on the cinder track for the companv and in the scjuash courts for the battalion. When not listening to Jo Stafford or writing one of his lo elies, Rav was usuallv sacked out. Those who know this .soft spoken Illini lad count it an honor to call him " friend. " Upon graduation, tlie .Xcadernv ' s loss is the Navy Line ' s gain. . LEXANDER B. SILE . ROMS HoLLY vcK)D, California . Ie. . the little man who has just all anyone could ask for, hails from that land of sun and stars, Hollywood. I ' pon entering the . cademy, " Sweet " . Iex immediateU showed his exceptional abilities on the gridiron bv playing three years at arsit)- guard. Possessing a ph si |ue the like of which has never been seen on the Severn, Alex still main- tained a modest reserve whene er an ' comments were made. He always seemed to ha " c more than a few sweet voung things on the line, and his academics always came easily. The . rmed Forces will receive in Alex an officer and a gentleman, truly representative of the Naval .■Xcademv. loorf ' DO.N ALU JO.SKl ' ll A l. Mi.nneaihjlis, Minnesota Boni in Norfolk. ' irgim ' a. the son ot .i N.iv.il man, Don had .unple opportunitv to be indoctrinated in going Navy, . fter graduation from high school, he enlisted in the Na - - where he struck for an K.T. rating. I ' pon coming to tin- . cadem - Don found the routine hail manv ups and downs. Not one for starring in ac-ademics. he nevertheless found that lie could get bv. Sports such as crew, fieldball. and steeplechase t M)k up his free afternoons. On first entering the .VcademN ' , Don had aspirations of going into submarines after gradua- tion, hut now intends to follow the fiK ' al point of his eves. -1 J,jir 2(n CARL THOMAS BRAUX Lafayette, Indiana Distinguished chow hound, sack rat extraordinaire, and all around good egg — between these preoccupations Carl li ed and pla ed a lot of football for Xa v at end position in addition to singing tenor in the chapel choir for four vears. Hailing from Lafavette. our voung hero came fresh from ligh school where he was an outstanding athlete, winning all-state honors in football. C.T.. in his quiet and unassuming manner, was a member of that elite minoritA " which ne er had too much clifficult ' ' ith the academics and consequenth ' was alwa s read ' for a good time. EDGAR SHELBY CAUSBIE H. RDv. . rk. xs. s Gus arrived at Xa y Tech an old salt from the fleet, and nothing has shaken this . rkansas lad from his wavs. Even the routine of Plebe year did not bother him except for the Dago Department. Though Spanish held him in its spell, the Italian mood in dishes was his delight. In between ollev- ball games and letters to his vast public, Gus was alwavs found at his greatest pastime and hobbv, holding forth in " the rack, " with a quiet record of Stan Kenton plaving in the background. This connoisseur of the finer things in life will be remembered for his subtle brand of humor, which helped the troops dirough those dark ages. If fl -ing does not get this guv. it will still remain one of his greatest loves. JOHX TALLY CUNNIXGHAM III CLARKS ' rLLE, TeNXESSEE John left Austin Peav College in Tennessee and a future in contracting to enter the Xa al Academv. Here, his quick wit and readv smile won a place for him. Studies came easih- for him and left him time to engage in manv extra- curricular activities. Alwavs a good athlete, he developed into a promising tennis plaver and was outstanding in com- pan ' and battalion intramurals. Howe er. fishing remained his favorite sport, and he never lost his love for hillbillv music. His classmates were unanimouslv in agreement that his would be a long and successful career in the service. Esnns aETsti 204 ii leRlaqmi .Sto£sas JOHN JOSKI ' M FOHAN H.KBTJORD. Co.NNECTlCLT Jack was (jiiitc a fixture around the First Company area during his four vears. It isn ' t evervone who rates SA stripes, an ET strikers badge and a hash mark, all at once: but this Reserve to Regular Na " S ' man did before he came to the Academv. and he displayed them prominently on his B-robe for all to see. Though a mainstay of the radiator squad. Jack spent some time nmning steeplechase, cross countrv. and playing oIlevball. An occasional place on the sub squad was also reser ed for him. but as a . a -v man and potential Naval Aviator, he took such things in his stride and looked on to bigger and better things. .S. PENDLETON Fl Ll.lNW IDER. JR. Ax. . POLlS, M. BYL. ND Penny ne er was reimbursed for tra el allowance when he first entered US . . as the Navv doesn ' t pav for shcn- leather. . t Severn Prep, he was on the lacrosse stpiad and he stuck with that sport at Navv. Not satisfied with this ac-complish- ment. he decided that a fine old structure like Bancroft Hall should have a ghost stor ' ctmnected with it; so if anv future classes should hear weird noises from the first wing base- ment, it is just those eerie notes left over from Pennv ' s trum- pet practice. In a break with famil tradition. Penny donned Marine greens upon graduation and headed for Quaiitico. CL.VRK .MORKJN C.A.M.MELL Las N ' ecas, Nevada Clark came to the .-Xcademv from Las N ' egas, N ' e ada. v i.i Columbian Prep School. During his senior vear in high sch M)l. C ark was captain of the football team and made all- slate honors in lK th football and track. Here at Naw. Clark kept up his work on the athletic field bv pla ing Plelx-. J. ' . and N ' arsitv football and throwing the shotput for the Plelie and N ' arsitv track teams. WIk-u it came to social life. Clark was no bucket — almost everN ' weekend found him either dragging or " out with the boys, " or Ixithl 206 JAMES ADOMS GOODWIN Emmett. Id.vho Straight from the hills of Idaho to the halls of Bancroft came our bouncing hillbillv. Goodie. He took the long wav b ' at- tending Boise Junior College for two rears and Rutherford Prep for one year. But once at the Academy, Jim made the most of it. His mauN ' weekend escapades will ne er be for- gotten. During the week. Jim spent most of his time study- ing and dri ing his roommates craz ' with h illbillv music. While at the . caclem " . Jim alwa s went out of his wa " to help a friend. His smile is contagious and liis friends are manv. A great addition to the Fleet will be our Goodie. You can count on that. JAMES FRANCIS GREENE. JR. H.VFIRISBURG, PeXXSYLVAXIA Jim came to N ' a " ' Tech ia ' .M.I.: so the game of cops and robbers was nothing new. A strong supporter of the svstem. he was Na -}- all the way but still managed to fill numerous social engagements. Academics ne er botliered Jim, and when he wasn ' t penning another line to his " One Among Others, " he could usually be found in a bridge game. Intra- mural football, basketball, and a fling at arsits- track were his main sporting interests, and he held down a t " pewriter for the Luck)- Bag Staff to boot. Upon graduation the Fleet gains a " never-sax-die " gu -. full of Xa " " spirit and a true love for the service. ROBERT ARTHUR HAMMOND B.wsmE, New York, New Yorx A two and a half vear stint in the Fleet preceded Bob s Mid- shipman davs. . n Electronics Technician rating in the Na y made Academv Skinnv a lark to him. Being an outstanding student for the four rounds nexer interfered vith his weekend dragging. If he chdn ' t have a date during liberts ' hours he was " sick in room. " Doing his share to keep the First Bat- talion bowling team at the head of the list kept Bob enter- tained during that endless Sundav night to Saturday noon period. His hobbies included a weeklv and frustrating strug- gle with a certain shadv publication invohing comparati e scores. If ou happen to be around Bavside in about thirt " vears, drop in and sav hello, as Bob plans to return to his hometow n w hen his ser ice davs are oxer. Li. lii 206 ( II Mil.ES ALDEN IllNHV La Mlsa, California Chuck luiils from sunn ' California, the land of eversthing including Sandy, the girl of his dreams, . cademics never bothiTfd Chuck. When not writing to Sandv. he spent most of his studv hours helping his classmates understand where their profs hail faileil. " " Hey. Chuck, how do you do this? " was a familiar ct throughout Mother Bancroft. Charlie liked all sports, especiallv track, scpiash and gvmnastics. He was also a meniher of the Dnmi and liugle Corps. His inter- ests are in fl ing. but his real ambition is to hear wedding bells after graduation. Chuck ' s never-failing willingness to help anvone with his problems and his academic abilits ' will take him far in his future career. ROBERT J. CK.SON HIGGS LEwisBtnc, Ten.nessee Southerners aren ' t a noveltv at the Naval .■ cademv. but this particular rebel has been an author, philosopher, master of ceremoniis. athlete, and most of all a frieiul to everione. The " Doctor " is known for his hand-shaking and back- slapping, but the phenomenal note is his sincerit -. In ath- letics he has been a rugged tackle for the Navy ' arsity while baseball has utilized him as a pitcher. Anes Station. Tennessee, population 22, has been Jack ' s private ro iting section for the past four vears, proved bv a letter from each of his neighbors at least twicx wceklv; and with his new multitude of friends made at the . caclemy. Jack should re- ceive a " New high " in letters in the service. lOM CODl 1U: ill ssMANN El Paso, Texas . lthough generallv curious as to the profound facts anil natural laws that the Steam and Skimiv Departments were to ofTer during the following dav ' s schedule. Tom often wcakeneil to the constant bi-ckoning of the rack and could e.xpiain his reclining position bv his favorite axiom. " . gu has got to pace himself. " Along with his favorite pastimes of plaving bridge, relaxing at the piano kevboanl. going a round or two of golf or plaiming a bang-up weekend with a queen from the neiijhboring Metropolis. Tom was a first rate intramural athlete. 207 JLMMIE DEE JACKSON Hollywood, California [im arrived at Navy via HolKwood, California, where he t celled in football, track, and where he became the well knowii campus lo er. One of his claims to fame was the fact that he was chosen as the Los Angeles " Plaver of the Year " during his last vear of high school. His main interests seemed to be his girl, and listening to rhythm and blues music, while lis pet peeves were classical music, early re eille, and the imiting fi e mile radius. Adding to his personality ' was his abilitv to tell tall tales which made him a er ' popular person whene ' er the gang got together to shoot the breeze. f DONALD STEPHEN KAISER ' lLMIXGTON, Delaware Steve has made it a well known fact around the . cademv that Delaware is his home state. He spends his lea es fishing and wearing out the familv car. Skinn - had top spot as his pet peeve — and he still insists that thev dont use the kind of electricit) ' in lab that hurts. Ste e ' s claim to fame plebe vear was his abilitv to imitate Mario Lanza — onlv louder. His sports endeavor bolstered the First Company pistol, soccer, squash and softball teams. He was the Academy ' s most ardent Yankee fan. His interests lie in NaN ' v Air. As to women, he ' s still undecided. His happv-go-luckv nature and attitude will long be remembered. JAMES PATRICK KELLY, JR. Brooklyn, New York This dexterous lad came down to the Na " al Academ ' by way of the metropolis of Brooklyn. New York. Shrewd, both in manners and means, he in ' ariably could be found on libertv. during liberty hours of course, whether he had that medium of exchange, the dollar bill, or not. Studies were one trivial occupation that he was ne er found to be worried about. This was exemplified h the high marks which he acfjuired with relative ease. A staunch belie er in sports and a stalwart on the athletic field, he found a great ariet ' of sports to his liking with the possible exception of hocke . which, fortunatelv, is not offered to the Miclshipmen bv the N.A.A. All of his many friends know that he is undoubtedK ' headed for a successful future. fcxTO %; I femii 208 : EI) ll l) 111 i; l KKRANEN IR()N MK)U, MlCllR.AN Ed found Plcbc suinmiT fjuite different from what lie had expected after attending the college of St. Thomas in St. Paul. Minnesota for two vears. . t Xa y he was knowii for his clipped accent which was punchiated hv an occasional " Hev. " Ed found P-works fruit, hut the swimming tests oflered him more competition. He scored consistently for the Flattalion howling team hut more decisixelv with his girl friends. Ed will be rememhered for his reser ed per- sonalit and his air of friendliness to all. He particularly liked the Detroit Tigers, old time polkas, trout fishing, and Blat ' . Ed and the Na y should make a potent combination. JOSEPH J. MES KERBY Greenwich, Co.nnecticxt " Flip the coin. Heads, we shoot the breeze. Tails, we hit the rack, and on edge, we studv. " This line of patter prettv well summed up Jay ' s life at the Naval . cademv. Except for brief bouts with Skinnv and Math books, academics pre- sented few problems and received a minimum of effort. Though it was suspected tliat there was an 0.. .0. back home, he was strictlv a non-dragger at Canoe U. . varsitv E.D. man for two years, he was also a devoted rack hound. Look for him in some phase of living or sporting his big dream, a jet black Jag roadster. lUC.IlAKD IlllUXK.MOKlO.N k.NOC.K Detroit, MiCHir.A.v Dick was no boot when he came to Navv. but considered himself absent from dutv at the Detroit Yacht Club. Second onlv to Hudolph N ' aientino on the tlance Hoor and with the hidii ' S. he c " ould often be seen gliding around D.diliiren Hall on hop nights. Dick was alwavs readv to drop his books at any time for the sake of sports, haircuts, or dancing lessons. and he eertainlv did more than his share to keep the spirit higli among liis nianv friends. Perhaps a bit of French blood accounts for his excellent taste in clotlu-s, womc-n. and food. Tlie .Wr ice act|iiires another gootl man when Dick joins his brother in the avA-. 209 ROBERT AUGUSTUS LYNCH Toledo, Ohio Bob hails from Toledo, Ohio, though he ' s New England boni. He came to the Academy after first sampling college life at the Universits ' of Michigan, where he skipped off with a B.A. degree. His main gripe after Plebe year was the lack of a coeducational system. Lacrosse occupied a prime spot in Ins e.xtra-curricular activities, taking up his free time in the afternoons both in and out of season. During school time Bob was usually busy at studies, reading histor ' , or playing lacrosse, but during liberty hours awav from school. Bob marked the spot where the fun was. HERBERT CHARLES MALICK Olean, New York Although he could ne er be made to admit it, at least a small amount of blue and gold ebbed through the eins of " good old H.C. " Probably his best companion was the rack, and lie lo ed each night with its eight glorious hours of uninter- rupted slumber. Herb neyer did find much time for studies; he wasn ' t going to let them interfere with his education. Between reading the classics and engaging in heated dis- cussions with his fellow philosophers. Herb found ample time for athletics and played a lot of football for the loO ' s. THOMAS HAMILTON MILLER Clen-elaxd, Ohio Tom came originalK from Cle eland. but later set up resi- dence in the wonderful town of Hollywood, California, where he came in contact with numero us beautiful women. Yet he kept his ultimate goal in sight and deyoted his free time to pliN ' sics and chemistr%-; and consequently, the women were forsaken. After arriving at the Academy, though, he reversed his tactics and " wine, women, and song " became his foremost thoughts. He had a brilliant mind, yet P-works were his pet pee e, along with rhythm and blues music. He fought a continuous losing battle with his hair line and waist line, but these had no effects on his good looks. With two Millers in the service (he has an identical twin brother), we feel sure the nation will be in safe hands. ih 210 11 11 THOMAS DK FY MOOHK. JH. Del Hio, Tk.v s Tom madi- the long trip from the Rio Grande to the Severn bv way of Texas l ' niversit and the Fleet. Once here, he sailed into acadeniic-s and athletics in tnie Texas stxle. Both fields were easilv conquered, and he was ecjuallv proud of his stars and championship numerals. Toms easv going atti- tude and le el head kept him smiling despite the problems of his Hop Committee Chainnanship and made him well liked and admired bv all. Alreadv a licensed pri ate pilot, he hopes to do some flying while in the ser ice. KENNETH HOLMES MOSES RCSH ClTi " , MlNNESOT. Home for Ken is The Land of the Sk -Blue Waters. " or — to the unenlightened — Minnesota. He came here after being an all-round star in high school and tr ing out the Countrv Club type of learning for a year at St. Thomas. Tlie things he missed most while here were hunting and fishing, his favorite outdoor sports. He found a place for himself in the Drum and Bugle Coqis. and spent his share of time climbing rope for the gym team. Kenny has a flving career in sight, though his real ambition is to find that 0.. .0. and settle dowii. The man - friends he made here wiW long rememlx-r his winning personality ' and never-say-die spirit. i i CHARLES LEROY NEWMAN Sax Peubo. C. i,ikorm. Charlie entered the Na al . cademv after attending Ruther- ford Prep for a year where he Ix ' gan to show the form that would later nuirk him as one of the Brigade ' s foremost vol- leyball plavers. Rig Chuck wiis a (juiet, easv going lad whose onK ' weakness seemed to Ix ' women. His fa orite pastimes were sun bathing and listening to popular music. While on leave he could alwavs Ik- found soakinij up the sun on one of Southern Califonn ' a ' s manv Ix-aches with his p)rtable radio cl()s - b . With his knack for getting things done and his abilitv to make lastini; friends. Chuck is sure to go far. Ik 211 ROBERT HARVEY RINGER Los Angeles, Califokxia Bob mo -ed around quite a bit before coming to Na y, but when he talked about home it was usuahv either Santa Fe, New Mexico, or Los Angeles. California. He arrived at the -Academy with arious and sundry academics medals from high school, but apparently the Math Department didn ' t know about tliem and gave him a hard time all the way. His e.xtra-curricular activities included plaving varsity squash and singing tenor in the Catholic Choir. Being warm blooded, the freezing winters of Mar land didn ' t bother him at all. and he should be a likelv candidate for nortliern dut -. We know that he will be an asset wherever he ser es. DONALD LOUIS RISSI COLLIXS TLLE. IlLIXOIS CoUinsville. Illinois claims the distinction of ha ing sent a fa orite son to Nav) ' Tech. To while awav those idle hours between Sundav night and Saturdav noon. Don followed liis hobbv of photographv and somehow read all of the usual literary- masterpieces that seemed to find their way into Mother Bancroft. Dragging, though, was his main occupa- tion. The two burning desires of Don ' s life are a flving career and a gleaming black Jaguar roadster. Always taking full achantage of a free ride, Don was one of the ery few who qualified as a " minimum effort " student. JOHN MLLIAM ROBERTS BiRMIXGHAM. MlCHIG. X John spent a year prexiew ing college life at the Universit ' of Michigan before leaving his home for the .Academy. John ' s natural ability as an artist, his original ideas, and the lack of troubles with academics led him to a leading role in Academy acti ities. Nearly e ' erv ' e.xtra-curricidar activity and publication felt the touch of his magic fingertips. John ' s accomplishments weren ' t limited to academics. For four ea.TS he was on Rusty Callow ' s able staff of coxswains. With his natural abilits ' and limitless energy he ' ll be a success in any service! His ambition, however, is to receive liis dol- phins, for he feels that he ' s built for the silent service. Loi A. A.i lothti Pieoe vi istotie prelea piavd ! J: « i 212 m «s H 2t ii?raw ■y MARMN LEROY SALOMON I « Angeles, C. lifoknia Solly, a native of California, had a harder time getting used to the change in climate than he did getting adjusted to Plebe vear. lla%ing come in from the Fleet, he got right into the swing of tilings and planned to stick with the Na y, preferably Navy Air. Football was his favorite sport; he plaved for Fairfxv High in Los Angeles and participated in all forms of intramural football at the . c-ademy. However, he was quite devoted to water sports, and bv .seniority rights, he %on an honored spot on the sub squad. A soft spoken and congenial fellow, he was hard to get riled, but even he admitted that studies could get a person dovvTi at times. ROLF AGN " EW SHEP.ARD S. .N Diego. C. liform. Shep arrived at Navy Tech via a dozen schools including, finally. Sullivan ' s Prep. .A Nav v Junior from wav back, his travels had taken him around the world and provided him with a mature. cx)smojX)litan outlook on life that indicated he knew what he was doing. .An able student. Rolf found plenty of time to add his good right arm to the fencing team where constant work brought him his due rewards. Rolfs friendly attitude radiated to all. for he was readv and able whenever needed. L ' pon graduation he planned to c-ontinue in the finest traditions of the Naval Service. (.Ain LVWsON s VI)l H JOSEI ' III.VE. 1 ' t.NNSYLVA.MA The mountains of Pennsvlvania seem a long wav from the Chesa|X ' ake and the Naval . cademv " s Yacht Squadron, but Carv ' was at home either place. The overnight sails to St. Michaels or Queenstovvii were just so much extra lilx-rtv for him. . Iong with sailing. Gary was always intereste l in spending as ninth timi- as possible in the rack, or writing flocks of lefterN which never realized a hutulretl jx-rcent rehini. . II this didn ' t affect his academic-s either, for he was apparciitlv Inirn with a slide rule in his hand. His stars evi- denced a gornl start toward a p ' »- ' ' .t ulu iti- m Imnl im! flji- Navv wings which he wanted. =. , y t Lj 213 ED VARD ALAN WARDWELL Washington, D.C. " Easy " Ed made the short haul from D.C. to Crabtouii via the D.C. Commissioners competiti e exams after a year at Suni ' an ' s Prep. The studies came easil % and much of his time was spent in athletics and dragging. His stars, athletic championship numerals, and arious extra-curricular jobs were evidence that Ed neglected no side of Academ ■ life. His drags were numerous, but his steadv was al a s liis ounger brother who doubled as Eds fa " orite topic of con- ersation. Wine, women, and song were alwavs welcome eek-end companions for this man with the ready smile who looked forward to Pensacola and those s ' ings of gold. WILLIAM WARFORD ELCH Covington, Kentucky W.W. stepped right from Purdues Xl OTC unit into the ranks of ' 55 without even changing stride. The adjustment to Academy routine was no problem nor were the plagues of the Academic Department. His scholastic background and natural abilit ' soon won. and kept for him. the stars lie deser ed. Limited somewhat bv an aversion " to needless and wasted effort. Bill ' s extra-curricular life at Na T cen- tered about dinghv sailing and an occasional crosscountrv meet. His frequent attendance at hops and his post football game exuberance put him among the social cuts of his class. A conscientious, well-rounded student, with a real aptitude for engineering. Bill is w-ell equipped to cope with whatever challentres the ser " ice mav offer. E.MIL JOSEPH ZSELECZKY Staten IsL. ND, New York Though he maintained outstanding marks at Na v. Skee ne eitheless pro ed himself one of those rare indi iduals who never let studies interfere with their education. If he wasn ' t exhausting the works of some author, or wTestling the blue dragon, he ' as engaged in heated arguments which he never lost. His ready command of statistics, quotations, facts, theories, and philosophies alwavs made him an inter- esting coinersationalist: and after four vears at Na ' . Emil still boasted that he hadn ' t lost anv of his individualits. In Emil. the Armed Forces got a great little guv and an officer of unusual intelligence and efficiencv. 214 2 c S. G. Altxaiulcr W. II. ni.ak : liioik 11 r. Hurdick P. C Ccxiper H. P. Crawn J. W. K ' tTton P. K. Foiirnifr H. M. Wrvfuc S. 1,. CilOIIlT K.C. Ilfjiiall |.A. ll(iir W. S. llimt I r |.iii( ' tat()s I.. Icnu ' i ' W I KiiiihU- I). Maio A:. MtSliam- K li. Morris W. M. Miisi rovc C.J.O ' Slu-a S. M. Pattin IK. R.iytr S. K. Sar 4tMil J. (. ' . SiIkm ' p I l S.lMll l.. J.Sli.cliaii li.C. Slicwtli.ik G, T. K. Siiiipson lM...St(cl - I W Sfinsoii l H. r.ircll 15. 1,. Thomas n V asrI,nko l{. H.WarrcM (; T. Wrlsh IM.. W idncr 215 . t t r " t f t t ri ' i;v6ii.,-iS-tf«fe? • • • • ' ' y • •• • f,« »• 3 c i — Gubitosi, Liebesman, Hyatt. Loman. Rook. Xolan, O ' Connell, Fisher, Gentr ' , Tack iti Row— Allman, Sweat, Dunham, Lueker, Roeser, Rurphy. Erikson, Izard, Prushansk ' Third Row— Jones. Roche. Laaia -. Smith. Rooney, Dolliver, Crewe, Jones Fourth Row— Enkeboll, Volz, Yocke ' . Spillane, Higgins, Richardson Fifth Row-Pritchard, Corey, Hansen, Baer, Cohen • • itilfM H J s s V s ife. V .4 A.i.iiiM 4 c Ko v I ' .iln Sli.w Cc.lik- Second Row-Shulz, Tillanin, Woolev " . Prather. Ta lor. Yost. Davis, Greene. .-Vx Third Row-Schweitzer. Streeter, Moriian. Lord. Duncan. McN ' ulla. W ' oodlev ' . K Fourth Row-Cantrell, Forrest. Maddox, Kirkley, Sheehan, Samela, Belche Fifth Row— Wright, Kenefick, Wiedeman, Ev-tchison, Rosser, Peterson Sixth Row— Crisman, Conzleman, Westphal, Wilson, Moore l % LT J. C;. McKit " . ISN Conipan Officer Company wsmwmm • ■H BHKt ' - — ' H ' ' :f; S. A. Recicar, D. E. Pockham, W. E. Olstii. L. R Alfred, C. S. Summers i Ba i ' i ' J E B, Ix U. Hiile. C. H. (;raiie. T. H. Stricklaiul. H. H. Hamilton. M. (;. Mud .o 21 ' ; mBsm V ii RICHARD ALLEN BIANCKINO Houston, Texas This Houston representati e to Severn Tech spoke of home as the great and glorious country where the Bhie Bonnets bloom. Dick was one of those men who can talk for an hour and never say anything but Texas. Excelling in sports, Dick listed two letters for sub squad duty as one of his most cheri.shed achie ements, but he was also a regular per- former in intramural sports in every season. As far as aca- demics were concerned, Dick ' s favorite subjects were women, music, dames, sleeping, and girls. With his quiet manners and good nature, Dick is sure to be a success in his chosen field. LOREN RAYMOND ALFRED Bremerton, ' ASHINGTON Al ' s one worry at Navv seemed to be keeping under the two-himdred mark. Neither dieting nor daily javelin throw- ing could (|uite put him in trim. He spent a great deal of time listening to classical music and meditating. Always a man of high ambitions, he allowed the career of a naval officer, a gal from Baltimore and a desire to enter the med- ical profession to take the spotlight in his mind at arious times. Finding no reason to sweat the academics, he de- oted numerous studv hours to building outstanding model airplanes. Li%ing with his unrefined roommates was trving to Al. but he did manage to instill a little culture in them. CHARLES WILLIAM BALLEW Johnson City, Tennessee " Tennessee would be bigger than Texas if all its mountains were flattened out. — and Big Bill Ballew, a hi llbillv from the Volunteer State, was deep in another bull session. Bill had a competiti e spirit and was a keen sports enthusiast. His feats on the squash court were among the high points of company sports competition. He played football on the Battalion le el. but his real love was hunting in the green hills of his home state. Few will forget the steady reliable friend that Bill was to all of us. 218 ;ilallit5ittwti» HI SM 1.1. MAHK HI IMF. Berkkley. California Riiss traipsed East from Siiiin%- California on oiu- fateful (.lav in Julv, 1951. W ' itli a smile and bit of go(Kl clieer for e er one, he prosed that the Execntixe D[H ' artment could not stifle all voung men ' s enthusiasm. Di iding his time he- tvveen football in the fall and the radiator in the winter, Russ was well known for his athletic abilities. Despite long hours s|X ' nt on the . cademv gridiron, academics ne erthe- less presentetl few problems to HoI . A fleet man after graduation. Huss has lots of men betting on his sucx-ess. ANTHONY CHARLES ( ]K Ik ri.KH. ri;. NS I. A.MA A real. li e. honest-to-g«KKlness sheik is this fugitive from under the sea. When the privilege is granted, this libertv- loving ex-submariner can nsuallv be found at a certain house in town haunting the joe pot and developing eve strain from T ' . . nother of his manv ices is Battalion vawl sailing. .-Xs skipjxT he had the habit of coming in either first or last. He was the class treasurer and somehow or other alwavs managi ' d to balance the books at the end of each month. Tonv is a man who is and probablv alwavs will bi admired bv all who know him. Ton cant seem to deciili ' • twcrii submarines or Naw air. t nUiC.Hl 1. 1UL DLNION Cloms. New Mf..xicx . s he came riding dowii to l ' S. n n (ui i .l i Ranch near C,lo is. in the great state of New 1 Dwiglit was prol)abl - the onlv mil! wlio e er arrive, a lariat in his han l and a saddle oxer his shoulder. I claimetl he inteiuU-d to ride some sea horses. Thongli in manv sports he was probablv Ix-sf known for his enthu- siasm for swimming, which was demonstratetl by the many aftemiKins he spent as a memlwr of the sub squad. Dwight will long be rememl eretl by all his classmates for liis genu- • • rvonalitv and friendliness. 219 % ROBERT BARRY HAMILTON Warrentox, ' ikgixia Barrv, although a true Southerner, stopped on the way to USXA for a hitch at Kent School in Kent. Connecticut. While there he plaved football and was a mainstay of the wrestling team. He bowed out in grand stsle as head pre- fect of the school his senior vear. Continuing his wrestling at Na y he gained the co eted distinction of earning a ar- sit ' letter Plebe vear. Academics offered few obstacles, but the memory of Plebe Steam still brings cold chills. Known for his smooth manner and winning personalit -. Barry had manv friends who ne er doubted that he was to be a suc- CLIFFORD ROBERT GRAUE Me.xico, Missolt i A havseed from Missouri. Cliff came to USNW after tAvo vears in the Fleet. Xe.xt to baseball, his time was spent read- ing and fe erishl ' absorbing the works of the old masters. In line with the belief that a growing bov needs rest, Cliff has logged more sack time than anyone within the se en mile limit. Known as a notorious Skinn ' slash, liis pet ambition is to return somedav as a Dago prof. A arsitv member of the sub squad. Cliff ' s ambition is. nevertheless, a career in Naw air. HAROLD BARNETT GRUTCHFIELD, JR. Petersburg. ' irgi. i. Born in Florida, Hal wasted little time in mo ing north to Ole Virginnv. Unusual athletic ability gained Hal several high school and college sports letters, . fter one vear of Phi Kappa Sigma life at the Uni ersit ' of Richmond, he an- swered the call of the sea and migrated to USN. . Here at NavT, frequent scoring for the Batt. football and lacrosse squads were in order. ' ith academics offering no problems. Hals biggest difficult - was in tracking down his class crest. A iation summer had its desired effect, and Hal is e entu- allv looking forward to Pensacola and Xav ' wings. 220 iter one Wl ' f ' ' ffldHJB ' ' - JOHN FORSU.H kINDF.L M.WSKltU), t)nio Tip. siiq risinsjlv enoiigli for an (Jhioan, was oiii ' of the more quiet members of his class. After a year of preparation ai Biillis School in Marsland. he joined the Brigaile to prove himself a fine shident. He e;isilv starretl in all sports, hut swnnming and football were his fa ()rites. He pla ed a mean piano and on the matter of women was certainly a connoisseur. How one fellow could drag so manv (jueens was increilible to his classmates. In fact, if Tip had re- mained any longer, he might ha e exhausted the East Coast suppK . Naturally, he planneil to head for " est Coast dutw ALBERT JOSEPH KOZISCHKK I ' lriMClV. I ' KNNSVLV AMA Koz came to the . catlemy after a year at Wyoming Semi- nary. Prior to this he enjoyetl three years testing the alues of civilian life, . fter arriving at USN. and finding the military to his liking, he settled down to a pleasant four years on the Severn. . yeteran of two years in the Pennsyl- yania National Guar l and a year in the Naval Reserve, he was not terrified by the military life. Playing tackle on the N ' arsity football ti-am heljx-d make him knovyn to his class- mates. In the off se;uson he was a mainstay on the Companv basketball team. He l(M)ked forward to a career in Nav line. V SI M.KV JOSI.PH kl 11 INskI POCONO SCMMIT. PE.VXSYLyAM. Stan, who left " the greatest little hometown in the vyorld " to see what else there vyas around, never let etiucation in- terfere vyith s(Kial activities, as w;is provttl Ijy his attend- ance at hops and other entertainment. He always prepareil for classes by writing social letters during study hour. Stan ' s favorite pastime was engaging in debates over p ili- tics. By his own admission he would argue for hours just for the sake of conversation. Stan had trouble deciding on his choice of duty and was perfectly happy to let his pref- erence number make the decision. 221 WALTER EDWIN OLSEN LeXI NGTO N . M ASS ACHUSETTS Wallv Olsen was probabh- the onlv Swede in existence who ever spoke Russian witli a Boston Accent. Ha ing entered from another college of nautical knowledge, his ambition was to go down to the sea in ships. During his scholastic career, ' allv was active in track and crew. ro - ing bow in the 1952 Freshman National Championship shell. His track abiliU- was evidenced bv the large number of medals on his bathrobe. W ally ' s outstanding characteristic, however, was his affinits ' for mooching free meals from crabs. A man of dauntless activity- Wallv gave promise of developing into a seafarer of the old school. MICHAEL GEORGE MUDZO Old Forge, Pennsylvania Leaving the Pennsylvania coal fields for a naval career was the tmning point in this man ' s life. He got his first glimpse of Na v life from the business end of a swab. Dur- ing his three year tour in the regular he became a Flying Carpeteer, Blue Nose, and plank owner aboard the USS Xcwport News. Upon entering the Naval Academv, Mike brought along his gift of gab. A charter member of the sub squad. Mike also spent a lot of time in the wrestling loft gazing up at the o erhead. Mike felt that his futm-e la - in the air and he kept his mind set on a pair of wings. PHILIP OLIVER. JR. E. ST Providence, Rhode Island Plebes soon found out that to try to tell this New Englander that Rhode Island was anything but the best meant a come-around " til June Week .55. Consistently a giver of cold dope in all subjects. Phil had little tiouble starring at Canoe U. .After spending three years at Rhode Island Col- lege of Education in pursuit of a teaching career and being listed in W7io ' s Wlio Among Students in American Uniccrsi- ties and Colleges, he decided to tr ' . nnapolis. His good record and outstanding attributes ga e promise of a great career. I ler oi tie |()1 1 1) Is I ' M II KM)N Lii ' iLi. Koi.K. Akk. . s. Pat. a nali f of tlu- Wonder Stati- of Arkansas, inacit- a nanu- for himself at Navv in coinpan ' sports. especialK ' in cross countrN " . For tvvo vears he spurred the companv on for Brisjade championships. Durint» Second C-lass vear he de- veloped cjuite an interest in Hussian liistorv and eni;at;ed in an e tensi e research in this field. He also joined the Foreign Helatioiis C. ' liih to express his views and hear the iileas of others. With an e ' e to the future Pat looketl eaijerlv toward Sul) School and dolphins after a ear or so of surface i A y line. He also hoped that some later date might bring til hini a chance to further his studv of Russian. DVMKI, KIX;AR PK(KM M llmV. I ' INNSMNAMA This old alumnus from Johns Hopkins was alwavs tr ing to disct) er a method to beat old solitaire and a wav to stretch liliertv hours. . jH-rpetual aiKocate of whiskev. girls, and music. Dan wa.s a true champion of happv hours and practical jokes. This fact was attested bv the wide acclaim paiti him on the front page of his local paper for having sii|KTblv passed the rigid qualifications for unit loader. .WK JU). and man in charge of room. . s a Plebe. when confront ' l bv a re |uest to know what he was famous for. his simple replv was. " What field do vou want to know ibout first, sir? " .0 STKVF lll() m ( l( { Umoxtowx. Penxsyi.vaxia It t(M)k a three vear enlistment in the Navy to wash the coal dust out of Hies cars, but after it was gone he cuiikin ' t hear aiivthing but the call of the sea. Demonstrating a vast amoimt of will power he tiefietl the In-st efforts of the Foreign I mguages Departnu-nt to bilge him. He als ) man- agetl to stop smoking at least a hundritl times. Nothing but a v(»nng growing Iwv. iis was attested bv the fact that his head jx-rsistentlv attempttnl to protrude throi he alwavs had a cheerful greeting and a winn evervbodv. Steve plannetl to continue his » " dui.itiMji u, nn- Naval . ir arm. 22.3 m WALTER HERMAN SCHULZE Chicago, Illinois The Windy City was ' alt s podunk, but he took Horace Creeley ' s advice and migrated to Arizona for two years of college life before coming to USNA. The abundance of late reveilles and no taps bored Walt and he came East to seek his fortune at Annapolis. Never known as a cut, W alt pre- ferred to exercise his brain with intricate chess problems. He also liked skiing and sailing, but he ne er found the necessary snow in NIarvland to use his hickories. With a career in Navy Line as his immediate goal, he looked for- ward to service in the Tin Can Na ' after graduation. ROBERT COOK RICE Dallas, Texas Bob came to Navv Tech after a vear at North Texas State and two vears at SMU. Ha ing spent his 1953 summer leave in Europe, he could tell some mightv tall tales, not only of Texas, but also of Madrid, Paris, and almost anv other place imaginable. Bob was an easv going lad, except where Plebes were concerned, but woe unto that unluckv individual who ran afoul of his verbal barrage, backed bv three vears of pre-law. Bob hoped to roam the high seas in one of LTncle Sam ' s tin cans, but he often thought about the chance that some dav he might see dut ' at Monterey with the law books again. ROBERT RAYMOND RULE Sax Antonio, Te.xas Raised in the shadow of the . lamo, Louie felt that his main dut ' was to defend Texas from all insults, large or small. Ever one else knew that it was also his favorite pastime. He di ided his time equallv between his sack and writing letters. His philosophv of study was well demonstrated by his complete confidence in the ability ' of the academic de- partments to conduct him safely across the many ri ers encountered in four vears at the Na al Academy. With a place in Naval Aviation as his immediate goal, he hoped to carve a place for himself in the service. JOHN IIUNKIIN sWDER HoCKWlXJU. Pt.NSs LXAMA " John, when art- %ou going to get a haircut ' : ' " His awesome hirsute apfx-ndage was the object of much ihscussion, but lie usetl everv curlv lock to the best ailvaiitage in his con- stant pursuit of the fair se . Whether thinking of the girls he could have draggeil or working furiously to prepare for a 4-N dav. he was alwavs busv. oft times working after hours in his " prixate office. " His rati- with the academic-s was nip and tuck all the wav. but he remained in incible to the end. C ootl pranks were his delight and thev all went o er with a bang. Instilled with ideals of good sjxjrtsmanship, he was ne er known to tuni down a biidd - in time of need. THE()IX)RE ROBERT STRK KI M) SlIKHMAN. TkXAS Coming to the Naval . cademv after spending three cars in the regidars. two of which were Sfx-nt planting palm trees in Hawaii. Ted had man - interesting arns to spin. His greatest Ixiast was never ha ing sjx-nt anv time alM)ard ships. . pri ate pilots lic-ense enabled him to set himself up as an authoritv on aviation. Flis actual fl ing adventures were numerous, but at USN.V he logged mostiv hours of sack time. The old man of liis class, he sp-nt much of his time explaining to the vounnt-r members about the birds and the bees. (;i. Ki; ( K M)()i{ M i n Hs BOWBELLS. NOKTII DaKOTA Hearing the ciill of the sea away out in the Cireat Plains reijion. Hud put aside his hunting and fishing efpiipment, Marfjut ' lte banners, and NHOTC. " oot suit and came to Naw. When he wasn ' t busv writing to his 0.. .()., tloing I ' libiic Relations Committee work, studying, or playing ct)mpanv sjxjrts, he could always be foiuid indidging in another favorite pastimi- — sleeping. The fac-tors c-ontril)ut- ing most to his success at the . cademy were a keen mind and a morning shower. He hasn ' t indicateti his choice of service but was last seen rtmning a Brinell hardness test on various sets of wings. Mi ROBERT EARL TOLLAKSEN Glex Ellyx, Illinois Several summers spent as a crewmember of the S.S. South Amehc(2n were prol ably responsible for Tolly ' s decision to pursue a Na al career. Music is his second love, as was shown hv his membership in the choir. Drum and Bu le Corps, his position as assistant Chapel organist, and con- ductor of the Concert Band. Bob was probabh ' the only Midshipman who would pass up a steak dinner to hear a Bach cantata, ' ith maximum effort he occasionallv man- aged to break awav from his music to gi e aluable service to compan ' cross counti " ' . Toll ' will be remembered b - his classmates as the man with the baton. ERIC ROBERT ARNOLD WOW OLD Beloit, Wiscoxsix Eric came to the Xa al Academv as a product of St. John ' s Militarv Academv, Illinois Institute of Technologw and Beloit College and fancied himself quite a cut, especiallv in Russian. He claimed skiing as his fa orite sport and was probablv the onl man in the Brigade who ever complained about wearing too much in the dead of winter. Howexer, he earlv learned not to wait for enough snow to suit him around Annapolis and settled for a spot on the Academv chess team. Eric looked forward to a future in Xa al . via- tion after graduation. 226 2 c t I iiilri- . W. HK.irIuiicI D. L. Brown (;. G. Clark C. . ( iorkiiis F. W. Crinif K. A. Dickt ' rsoii W. P. Diinsax a 4f D. L. Fjelsti-d i ' . K. CreiMi W. T. Cri-enleaf HA. Haddock K. H. Iladliv J. P. Ilollintisworth M.K.n listed I ' . k.KiiKirfik C ;. W. Kinastoii J. II. Kirkpalrick S. D. Koiitas T. H. I.ani;Ii " v F.J. Lewis J. H. Matkc- I). H. McCIiirt- M I 1 " McDcrmott I ( .) McMillan H Morris J. W . Newcoinh J.F. Orauiif H. K. yuiim II F Hohcrtsoii Ml). Hodytrs i{ C Snvdrr I I.TallHit ( ) F. Williams (;. I.. Woodruff 227 t ' ' t ' ' -r ' ' i: ' i:-ir ' t: t I ii H 3 c 1 11-1 lliAV II.. 11-1. 1 , lllhil, M.ll.in.A. D.IDlU.L K.I MulilL.tmi. l.,ii;ili. ... Irfhirv |,i llnxv-W.ilkrr, ( " :, Aiul.rs.in, C.minii.ns, H ri„.s, Bond, M..in , ireux. Hamilton, Bartucci, Gasho. Lehman. Antonides. Dunlosky. Bauer. Weston. Eidsi •I % if« M I r ji ' " 4 c First R(i«-Riiwwe. Lvons, Li Second Row-Carter, Phe Third Row-Chiocchio, Cockle Fourth Row-Osbom, B Tn Fifth Row-Graver, Carretta. Sixth Row-Thoureen, Willian Budimlya, Short, Panzarmo, Fordham, Ballard. X ' reeland. LaBarj , Miller, Nichols, Slaybeck, Meisenhelder. Marshall, Gardner, Meany uley, Levitt, Larson. Adams, Cobb , Immennan, Gorton. Reed, Cummins, Knapp (wanson, Hospes, Polski, Figura. Pidgeon, Bass Sutton, Barrett, Regnier, Ring, Hekman, Phillips 228 ■■M C.WF ' I I. J IvhrIi. ISMC Companv Officer Conipany wsmwmm • •• ••• •• • • • • MM W| B h K. Coins. L. H. Holiaiul, h. J. C.imwnki. 1 A. Kinvcp. 1 M. Smitlj E H Dickinson, i ' -. W .k nc. 1). . lUon. J. H. Snow. H. A. Barhan 229 ROBERT ALBERT BARBARY C;li:. .shaw. Pennsylvania Bob, better known in tlie Third Company circle as Uncle Bob, the Plebe ' s friend, was born in Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- vania, in 1933. He later attended North Catholic High School in Pittsburgh, a suburb of his home town. Glenshaw. Four ' ears later, with the interval time taken up with foot- ball, social events, and a little stndviug. Bob graduated in 1951. A month later in Julv. Bob found himself at USN. . Since his arrival. Bob has been active in the Newman Club, in track as the ' arsit ' manager, and on the Trident Staff. Bob will always be remembered bv all those living near him in Mother Bancroft for his generosity with his once- a-week good ' packages from home. JACKIE DEAN ADAMS NoRCO, Californi. When Jack came to the . cademv, Bancroft Hall was destined to hear the finest electric guitar picking the ' est could e ' er contribute. Not onl ' was his guitar playing the best, but his afternoons in the fall with the 150 ' s proved him even more versatile, as he anchored the line at center for three con- secutive years. He participated in company sports and en- gaged in an occasional game of chance, when not working for that 4.0, that is. His subtle humor and wit will long be remembered b ' all of us. The service is definitely getting one of the best. ROBERT BARRY BARTON IIoLLID-W, Te. . S With tsvo college years at military school as his backgroiuid. Te. found it easy to fit into Academy life. From the first, Ears showed disdain for academics, letting them come as they would. Plebe year he received more letters from more girls than otlier Plebes, but as a Y ' oungster he found the O.A.O. and began looking forward to wedding bells soon after graduation. His ready laugh and sense of humor stood him in good stead as did his 120 pounds of fight on the company sports field. His dream for the future was to go back to Te.xas, build his house, plant an oak tree in the ard. and watch it srow. 230 s.y iii( II i;i) JOHN c isi wski INUNA. MlNNtMJiA Dick came to the Acadein - from tin- .i wlit-re he spent two vears. A natural athlete anil ijre.it competitor, lie could ii.suallv he found in the S(|uash courts, out on Farrai ut Field, or reailinij a sports magiizine. He plaved football and hasket- I141II in liiijh school and football at NAFS where he (|uarter- backed a championship team. His ambition, besides becom- ing a Marine oHicer. v;u to get married and raise a football team plus the cheerleaders. He alreaib had the girl picked out and was waiting for June of ' .55 and afterwards a little flight pav to help support that famil -. U r m JAMKS HK.NHV DICKINSON | HYS U.1.1 , MiI.M.|ciS Himfire was born in 191) .imong the tall timbers of Port . ngeles. Washington. Jim pickc-d up gridiron expTience at lar s ille High Schwd where he was president of the Student (, ' ouncil. Jim was a voung man who couldn " t gr) an further west, so he came East to I ' SNA. which was as far as he could go in that direction. . t the .Vcadi-mv. Jim wa.s a terror on the s |uash courts and also a rough anti readv reboimder for the Thirst Thirds basketball team. .Aca- demics WfTv no bother, .md Hiij Jim compl.iinj-tl of a rough week when he c-ould not read at least four westerns. His classmates will always renuTnlxr his bii; smile .mil the manv laughs he gave them. RENE JO.SK DE AL.ER DnU.AMB. , NiCARACa A Rene Jose de ' aler -. though born in Diriamba. Nicaragua, is a citizen of X ' enezuela. and received his . cademv app-int- ment from that country. The C ount. as manv call him. has lived in the States since 46. He graduated from . dmiral Farragut .Academy in New Jersey, attended The Citadel in South Carolina for a vear, and worked in New York Cit ' . M Navy Rene was understandably a language cut but had to put in a little extra time on the scientific courses. He plans to join .«.v Fucrzus lc lufantcrio dc Marina ilc la Rcpuhlica de Venezuela (the N ' enezuelan Marine ( orps for short) upon graduation. 2.31 t WALTER RAYMOND FLOWERS White Stone, Vikginia Like many Navy juniors, Spud did a lot of nio ing in his earlier years, but first and last, he claimed Virginia as home. Though he had his choice of service academies, he never regretted coming to the Naval Academv. ' hile here, he spent his time liitting the books, planning glorious weekends with a certain special member of the opposite sex, or just relaxing to good music, ' ork in the Engineering Club al- most satisfied his liking for things mechanical. He was especially appreciated by those around him for his deep sincerity and his ev ' er-present desire to help. JOHN EZRA GAULDIN, HI Dyersburg, Tennessee Before entering the Trade School, the Tennessee Shad at- tended the Uni ersit - of Tennessee where he was a member of ATO fraternity. There was nothing this Rebel enjoyed any more, with the exception of duck hunting, than telUng how the South fought the North into submission during the ' 60 ' s. If John liad not had any more trouble with tlie academics than he did with good looking women, he would have been a star man, but somehow tlie books just didn ' t appeal to him as much as dragging did. However, he ne ' er let a course get him down for he wanted that Navy com- BOBBY FRANK COINS Lexington, North Carolina From high school, Bobby jumped to boot camp, a series of good Autv st ations, and then to the Academy with an ap- pointment imder the Fleet quota. Bobs hobbies were boating, fishing, and just taking life easy, but he also en- jo ed competiti e sports, good music, and dancing. Bob never lacked good looking drags, but he was always cautious about getting pinned down. Craduation day. Bob hoped to dri e a new convertible away to that . ' 30-day leave and then come back to duty aboard one of tlie Navy ' s smaller ships. 232 CKOHCK M1 1 IWI (.lUlM.. JH. SAl.lsm in, NtlHlH t.KHDl.lNA AtttT iir;ulii;itiii 4 troii) hit;li school. Bill got a vear of collt ' go ami fratiTiiit litf iiiultT his belt at Wake Forest iH ' foro i-liangiiii; his aililn-ss to Baiicrolt Hail. " illv I ' licomiti-ml i ' r ' littlf troiihif aloiii; ai-aileinic- iini-s ami was alwass williiiij to givi ' a littii- iii ' ip to thosf who wtTt-n ' t so sa AA ' . On ila s wlu ' ii thi- wcatluT kr|)t thi ' companv socct-r team inside, Bill iniisterecl the Companv hriclge club for a hand or two. Bill has one of the best and most friendlv personali- ties one could hope to encounter. That, plus his ability to keep himself thoroughb ' rested, accounted for his breeze thr(iM ;h the . catlem . JAMES LLOVD CiHll I l G. TES, Tennessee A staunch supporter of General Nevland for the heail of tile Joint Chiefs of Staff. Jim was also an ardent admirer of Stan Musial and the St. Louis Cards. Tennessee ' s gift to the Naval Academv spent one ear at the U. of T. before enter- ing into the sheltered life of a Midshipman, . fter graduation Jim intends to be a jet jockey in naval air. Born and raised on the farm. Jim enjovs the outdoor life and is a comjx-ti-nt authorits ' on an ' hunting or fishing problems, . fter the gold wears off, Jim intemls to go back to the farm and s|xiul the rest of his life watching both his kills and his crops grow. rJii HALl ' lI JOSi I ' ll CHI ISCll. JK. MfMnilS, TENNh-SSEE Halph brought the southern vigor with him when he came to or Navee from the (lorps. and put it to good use on the steeplechase .ind radiator S(|uads. His lack ot hair is easilv e.xplained. When he wasn ' t worr ing about academics, he was sweating out a visit from his Memphis belle. Alwavs a man with an idea, he was constantlv on the lookout for deals for himself and his classmates. Halph knew how to get the most out of weekends and June weeks, . fter tin- last of the big weeks, he planned to head for Pensacola and flight training. RUSSELL DUANE HENSLEY Salt Lake City, Utah Deek. a big bov from Utah, spends most of his time staving in sliape for the crew team. He made average grades but at lieart was alwavs a coiintr - liov. His big aim in life was to own Iiis own cattle ranch, preferably in Brazil. Consider- ing the determination witli which he hit the books and pulled a sweep, he ' ll probably do it someday. Before coming to his little home on the Severn. Deek spent some time in the Fleet, but the closest he got to salt water was the beach at La Jolla. KENNETH LEE HIGHFILL San Diego, California The son of a Navy photographer. Ken experienced the icissitiides of Navy family life even before coming to the Academy. In spite of his chances to see the world, he claimed California as home, and his nostalgia for that sunny member of the forty-eight was exceeded only by his longing for a certain miss from Brooklyn. Studies presented litt le difficultv for Ken. and he spent many study hours either writing letters or running his roommate. As an athlete. Ken made a name for himself on the greens and in the roughs with the golf team. LESLIE ROYAL HOLLAND. JR. El Reno, Oklahoma Hailing from the windy plains of Oklahoma, Les began lii-- service career with the Marines. From there he went to Columbian Prep and then to USNA. He spent most of his spare time visiting the .Academic Board, but his rare per- sonality alwavs con inced the . dmirals that he was here to graduate. A great athlete on the side, he boxed and played JV football when not finding a way to make the most of liberty. His warm quick smile and determination will make him one of the most capable of officers. 234 JOHN IIOI li s ll() sK. Ill Bitu;k. Fknnsylvama John caiiif to the Acadein - diri ' ctK from high schiHil in ButliT. His first lo i ' , football, v;us probablv inht-rited from his father who coached in the earlv " •■ () " s. Athletics were always his faxorite pastime. N ' arsitv football, heaxAweight touch, and intramural basketball occupied most of his fret- time at the Academy. The rest was diyidetl bet yeen Skimn e.xtra instruction and a certain little brunette from James- town, New York. . hunting enthusiast, he found it f|uite difficult to miss four ctmsecutiye years of taking to the field. Flight training at Pensacola is his ambition upon grailuation. With the intestinal fortitude hich he disphn eil on the gridiron, he should make the N " a y an excellent pilot. ■ spent !»»■ ' " ' DAVID ANTHON ' i kOll l P .M Ai ' I.K lit K.HIs. Olllti Daye came tr tin- . cademy in his search for higher ieaniing after a year at Columbian Prep. Outside of football, his fayorite subjicts were sleeping and females, but not neces- sarily in that order. Like many others, he had his trr)ubles with the swimming tests and spent many afterno »ns fighting his batth- against time and water. His company mates will long remember the pt-qx-ttial motion machine that stayed in one s|X)t for such long |KTiods in two backstroke laps. As a segundo. he made Pinilie Back of the Week for his passing accomplishments while pla ing for the J " s. Dayes a goo I man to haxi- on your team at an time. JOE TERRELL JACK.SON. JR. -Atl-wta. Georcl Bom and raised in the heart of Dixie. J(k- came to the Na al .Academy as a product of Cef rgia Militars .Academy. With him he brought his model building interest and hot rotl enthusiasm. His ayid interest in the Engineering Clubs and knack for things mechanical made him the first to !)«• con- sulted for the solution of any technical problem. His big ambitions were Nayy air and a Jaguar. His |uiet tempera- ment and good sense of humor combined with assets of logical thinking and strong conyiction will alwavs make him a stand out in an ' group. 235 f EDWARD BRENDAN McHALE Bremerton, shingtox From his well known Na y home town, Din spent four long years commuting to Seattle aboard the luxurious schooners of Admiral Peabodv ' s Black Ball Ferry Line. Developing a love for the sea and a basic knowledge of poker, after high school and a ear at Columbian Prep he came to NaN " - Tech where he pro ed himself a savoir in all subjects. His efforts were not confined to academics. He was manager of the ' arsit ' football team and during the off season could usu- ally be found hanging around tlie boxing rings or racking up the points in steeplechase. A true Jolm Wayne fan, Mac has decided he ' ll either be a can sailor or submariner. RAYMOND RICH. RD MEDEIROS ' ES ' ar mck. Rhode Island Ray claims the home of tlie pilgrims as his birthplace and likes to spend his summers down on the cape. He was a Rhode Island State man and National Guardsman before entering N,APS. Alread - a champ at basketball and golf, he picked up a foreign sport to make it a threesome here at Na ' A ' Tech. Rav plaved Varsit ' soccer as Mr. Inside and picked up the handle of Crazvlegs for exceptional faking and dribbling. He is a swell guv with a lot of laughs, and one who had companv spirit plus. He has his sights set on the Corps, that is if those sights contain seven power mag- nifying lenses — otherwise, it s Supph ' Corps. RONALD D.WID MILLER San Pedro, Caliform. Ron spent a good portion of his da s traveling as a member of a Nav ' familv. After graduating from high school it was back to the same tiring, this time as a white hat member of the Nav ' . Previous prep schooling before USNA was at NAPS. While at the Academy, he was on the varsity- radiator squad, in and out of season. As for tlie future, he hopes for Nav ' Air if his peepers hold out. If it isn ' t Navv Air. it ' s down to the sea in ships. 236 JOHN UK IIAIU) MOIU.AN Salt L. ki-. Ciiv, L ' iaii Not c-Giitoiit with thf t-asy going life of working in tlu ' mines, Morgii ' lift Utah I ' , to join the Navv. He took his boot training at San Diego, Cahfornia, and came to the Academy from .N. PS at . ew|K)rt. While at Aiinap)Iis, he managed to make sub and radiator s(|iiads during the f.ill, but when winter rolled around he fre |uented the pistol guller , firing regularly for the arsit - team. We will renumber Morgie most for his superb exhibition of the breast stroke in the Second CMass swimming test and for the almost impissible task of putting up the in-charge of room tag without a chair. PRESTON ARKWRIGHT RKYNOI l)S GAINt:,s lLl.K. (ilOlU.I A Press, formerly a Ramblin Wreck from Georgia Tech. w ill always be remembered for his southern hospitalits and friendliness. His classmates found him almost an endless source for queens on blind dates. He still doesn ' t have much to say about his bricking parts-, however. Press c-on- sistently used his talented feet to gain companv points either on the steeplechase course or the soccer field. Na T air is his choice after graduation. His cordial smile and southeni drawl have engraved themselves on the memories of all who knew old Preston. 5kschoolit« efotfl ' SNA »;» ' ' DICKINSON MH.LKR SMITH (.HVM) FollKS. Ndhiii Dakoi Dick came to the . cadeniv fresh from high school in the north wootis and a good college prep backgroiuul. His main claims to fame lav in the fields of varsitv debate and com- pany sjx)rts. . g(X)d man in a dull crowd, his witticisms, jokes, puns, and wisecracks were guaranteed to break anv monotony, but he seemed to derive his pleasure from watch- ing people suffer through the cornv ones. He also believed in wine, women, and song, saving it tiependeil on how old the wine, how prettv the women, and how sweet the song, Smitt looktd forward to the wild blue vonder of i y . ir after graduation. r i ■ " . ' J -tt U _ 2:37 ii LEWIS DAWSON SMITH Stephens, Arkansas Lew sojourned at the Naval Acadenn alter a ear of college at Arkansas. Rudelv awakened from his civilian status, Smvthe went on to excel in company sports. PT. and Dago. His laughter, pleasant smile, and sage, if not downright unique, remarks always kept him in good standing with his greatest weakness, the members of the opposite se.x. It was said that he received more Dear John letters than any other Mid, but this did not daunt his unbeatable spirit and optimistic outlook. He was always good for laughs at a party and was one of the few to indulge in dry cereal for supper at the Academy. After graduation he hojied to go into Navy . ir. JAMES RICHARD SNOW Crothers ' ille, Indiana Jim came to Navy after a half year at Indiana University where he was busy in campus activities as an Acacia pledge. At the Academy, Jim, a real competitor, was a valuable member of company and battalion sports squads. . nd though he never claimed to slave over books, he proved adept to Russian and was no slouch at any of the other courses. No one ever saw Jim drag a brick nor could they complain about any lack of variety in his dates. Jim realized that " e er thing " s fine in Navy line, " and even seemed to appreciate the irtue of submarini ' s more than most men. JOHN RIPLEY SULLIVAN Weeksville, North Carolin.-v Following in liis f ather s footsteps, John will no doubt be a thirt - year man. Before coming to the Academy, he had already done a bit of traveling, from coast to coast in this country, and to Hawaii, and Rio de Janeiro, with . dmiral Farragut Academy as his last stop along the way. His pet peeve was that the Navy ' s allocated sleeping time was much too short. Good in athletics, John was a big help to the Varsit - tennis team, but in winter he preferred the battalion ping-pong team. A hard worker, John consistently buckled down to prepare himself for that career in Na v Line. 238 injwitli )site ses. tkiiaiiv jiiiitand jhsata Ifor to JO Academv. be M asttocoastinfe iro. iii Adininl the wav. His [«t iin{time« ' a!i!iKt bi ' helptotk [enedtlielattilw insistenllv biic J NaiTLine. u WILLIAM GOEBEL WIIION ' i s MI ' sON. |I5 H MIDSTOWN, Kk.NTI C Kl Bill, a tniL- blui ' -grass Kcutiickiaii, i.iiiu- to Na ciijuyinj; two vears of gav. cart-free colU-gt- life at N ' illanova and as ail SAE at the University of Kentucky. With a smile and a cheerful greeting for everybody, he was the type of guy who helped make the day a little brighter. When the con- versation turned to automobiles, hunting, or fisliing, he was alwavs readv to jump in and ()ice a few exju ' rl opinions. Bill swells with pride at the mention of his home town, and he was determined to be the kind of career officer the people of Bardstown would be eager to claim. 4 J()ll I l) N Mil) ill) MiwKAi ' oi.is. liNNi-;s rrA John came to I ' SNW via Northwestern Prep in Minneajiolis. and imnu-diatelv settletl down to some gootl har»l work. Lots of studv and det« ' rmination. aided by a wcKil blanket for the earlv mornings, pulled him through Plebe year. Meanwhih-. he ran PhiM- track to keep the legs in shape for company cross country and steeplecha.se later on. N ' hile not otherwise engag -d. John playttl a starring role on tin- sub squad. In spite of these activities, his wife inaintaine l that Johns most strenuous activity Wiis crawling into the up|x-r rack. Second class year gained him a lower rack and he proved that he knew how to use it. 2.39 DEREK ' ESTERVELT WILSON Tenafly, New Jersey Mllie arri ed safeK- behind the ualls at USNA. but not witliout a pre ious attempt to enter West Point. Academics came fairl easih ' for Derek. He was especialh- proud of his proficienc ' in Russian and often chuckled about putting one over at tlie Dago Department. He couldn ' t even sav ' " Hello " after two ' ears -itli tlie subject. Youngster year found Willie with his dream come true of owiiing the biggest rasputnik collection ever assembled at the Academv. Pos- sessing a near comer on the market, liis problem second class vear was to find a buver. Unless sometliing better came up he planned to carrv them to sea with him in a life preser er. CHARLES JOSEPH ZADAROZNY Port Chester, Xew York A famous world tra eler, sokher of fortune, and raconteiu " . Zany Zad came to USXA from King ' s Poiiat bv wav of Connecticut Uni ersit -. His length ' cruise with the former institiition took him to the Orient. Howe er. his additional quest for knowledge at tlie University consisted mainlv of pinball manipulation plus a conglomeration of ' ologies. At the Academy he buckled down to more serious fields. Simul- taneously with a close fight in Plebe Skinn -, Zad excelled in tlie Foreign Languages Department. Not one to ignore the fine arts, he could often be found wielding the baton in front of a stack of L.P. ' s. The call of the sea made him a Na v Line man from the start. 240 21c y i L. ' . Bergcr W. P. Cook D. E. Co iu ' A. L. Diigado P. J. Dt)lRrt F. H. Ernst T. J. Farrcn J. W. Forhrick T. L. Frei ' inan . L. lI.Fritli (;. M. Furloiii H.T. Her H.H. Jaeger J. D. Lakey F. J. Line! H. L. Maines S. C. Massey M. F. McDonald DC. Osgood V. N. Ikmdrnp 11. P. Sams R. H.Shnniaker W.H. Stiles C F. Sullivan D. S. Teaehoiit W . F. Thress M F. Tihhitts H. P. Tucker ( :. F. W arc! li I Wclfin.iii i ' I W estinoreland I 11 Woods S.J.Yuill H. F. Zehnder 1 " 1 :i : ir " t " 1 i f-.f ■■■Ik m . . l.]iJi:k.k 3 c B% » ( ihliln |).( .ill.i I ' , ,. sliili ,. DiHIv I i.hU. Siiiilli. l,,.s| ,. nk .nio,i S,,, 1,1,1 II, „v Hu,k,-. ' I.|, .i. B,,nI, . k,.s|,r. l..rn , S.i.irK I ' .ins. CIi.i.ma. Tliird Hnu -Slu-NvmakiT. Prosser, Stilltr, Copt-laiul, Durhin, Kirkland, Mickl Fourth Row— Behrends, Foresman, Quinn, Vieweg, Tapper Fifth Row— Foss, Gardner, Howe, Hoppe " (. Iiti. Ciimr, Ai.it.i. Kiid. Il l;;hl. . J,,iks. Simtli, Ni«vjiiii ' , L..ru M,. U(. lid Rc)«-Held, Webster, Freeman, Moore, Neeley, Keitli, Guinn, Wells, Week Third Raw— Harrington, Ingram, Luders, Angel, Grimm, Ranes, Rossadino, Briek Fourth Row— Goodwin, Darius, Fuller, Hernandez, Sudmeyer, Station, Stewart Fifth Row-Buckley, Slafkosky, Corder, Juliano, Pendley, Paul Sixth Row-Kane, Craighead, Reiswitz, Hotard, Perkins, Britton, Fitzgerald 242 ■ BV Ll i;. k. Ripk . LS. Compain Officer Lompany wsmwrnm n M.ittsoii. . V. HaqxT, V. D. Smith. R. P. Plunix. D. S. Jordan S ' UiSj li:..... ... 1 w - i T. Popp. i; 1 Vhnmist« " r. J. R. Rlandford 243 JAMES ROBERT BLANDFORD Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh ' s steel mills and Washington ' s Hilder Prep pro- ided the route over which Jim came to Na v. He always contended that the Academv was great — except for the classes. A confirmed Bancroft weekender, he didn ' t join the ranks of the draggers until Second Class year; his first lo e remained the Severn River and Hubbard Hall. Jim rowed in the seven seat of the 1952 National Freshman Cham- pions, and continued to distinguish himself as an oarsman for the rest of his four vears. His classmates still wonder how he ever passed Russian. BARRY VIRUM BOWEN Milwaukee, Wisconsin Barrv hails from the land of beer and cheese. After high school, he worked in a foundry, later entering Sulli " an ' s Prep for a year before taking his gentleman ' s oath. W ' hile in high school, Barry joined the Na ' al Reser ' e where he got his first taste of Navy life. In academics, Russian was the onlv subject that made him sweat the system. His extra-cur- ricular activities consisted of the Foreign Relations Club and Russian Club. With coffee and cigarette in hand, Barrv spent much of his leisure time reading and writing letters. He was alwa s popular with the ladies and readv for a good time. CARL( Blv. i Ifcdetf iitfttfl JOHN CHARLES CARDOSI Kankakee, Illinois Roils, as he was known to the bovs in the Fighting Fourth, had only two things on his mind when Saturday came around and tlie books were stowed: liberty and good Italian food. Ne ertheless, he would occasionally admit: " This place would be great without the obstacle course and the Skinny Department. " Although a mainstay on company sports squads, his favorite pastime was a good game of hand- ball. A firm belief in indi idualism and personal freedoms often ran him afoul of the system. He planned to continue his service career in the Navy air. 244 cteese. . itei tijt eiteriDj Siivtj | nan ' s oath sm where be y ra it I stem. His ettri-o:- ifD Rektioiis Ge I retteinhaiiRw and ratiii " leto najw WILLIAM MciXnVKI.I. C MUU IIIERS Brooklyn, New York Bill worked for several years to get into L ' snay. He even went so far as to join the Marine Reserves to get a Fleet Reserve appointment, and after two ears dutv ( including 30 da s in a niessluill in Camp Lejennc, North Carolina ) he fought his wa - in. . n - spare time that he had he spent either writing the folks and his 0.. .0, (a prettN- little blonde ), playing scjuash, c-ompiling the Naval Histor ' section of Reef Points, or pounding out a steadv stream of stories for the Log, and the TridctU. Though his desired branch of the ser ice remained a deep, dark secret, he was a confirmed career man. ( VIU ( 1 1U:. CE CLE.MI.NT, JR. . Lt. . M)HI. , LoiISI.WA Only Na y ' s stern call could ever have coa. ed Mr. Charlie from the bavous of Louisiana and that Southern belle, Carl is the original southern gentleman, and his tales of the southland brightened the Dark Ages of each academic year. His determination to become a naval officer was ever evi- dent and Navv- line was his goal. He made manv friends bv his open and frank disposition and his abilitv to seek out and face the brighter side of everv ' situation. In the minds of his classmates. Charlie will remain one never to be forgotten. KK IIAlti) ISAAC COMSTOCK Pittsburgh, K. ns. s Dick, who spent a year at the Universit ' of Kansas, found to his dismay that Navy offered no c-omparison to the free and easy life there. During his four vears along the Severn. Dick spent most of his time either nninint; in those two famous company sports, reading alx)ut the latest in aviation, or writing the 0.. .0. back in the rolling plains of Kansas. Because of a strong liking for the long-hair tvpe of music, Dick was a member of the .Antiphonal Choir and plaved the violin in the Musical Club Shows. Fourth- lav m( o(i Italian lit: , con 0 245 k LAWRENCE STANLEY DEL PLATO West Orange, New Jersey Lam ' came to Na y after a two year jaunt at ' .P.L with a strong desire to wear dolphins one da W ' hen asked what he enjoved most during his years at the Academw he rephed. " Leaye, football games, and Paree. " Larry ' s l:)iggest thrill at Na " ' ' as getting his class ring, for he felt that he had successfulh " defeated a concentrated effort on the part of the Skinny Department to pre ent his getting through. His constant gripe was the reyeille bell which his wiyes claim he ne er heard once. ' ith his easy smile and a sparkle in his eyes, he looked to the Fleet after graduation. DAMD JOSEPH DUNN Brooklyn. New York Da e was working one day unloading bo.xcars in the Marine Coqis Supply Depot. Camp Pendleton, when he heard an announcement stating that anyone wishing to attend the Na al Academy might sign up for the exam. He decided tliat he couldn ' t lose by signing, but after about a week of Plebe year he was heard muttering that the bo.xcars weren ' t so bad after all. Da e spent his time at USN. taking pic- tures for the Lofi and Splinter, playing on the various com- pany and battalion teams, and wTiting his 0.. .0. For gradu- ation Da e kept his e e on a pair of gold bars and a swagger stick. PAUL SANFORD FARANS NoRw. LK. Connecticut The Cat was little different from the a erage drug store cow- bo) ' . He ti ' ax eled rather slowly and cautiously through the Nor yalk schools until finally he received a chance to attend the United States Na al Academy. ' hen not in the arms of Morpheus, Paul could be found working at one of his many jobs on the Class Crest and Ring Committee, the Ring Dance Committee, or as Company Representati e. Never one to worry about regulations, Paul had many close shaves with the Executi " e Department. However, in his four .Acad- emy years a ma ;nificent change took place in him — he grew four years older. r?m 246 NOHM V U 1 II VKI ' IK (lAH.Nhri, Kansas N ' omi atti ' iidfd Phillip ' s l ' iii i ' rsit ' for two vears prior to liis entrk ' at the Ac-acJemv, and Ixfamt " c-aptain of their track team as a sophomore. In his four % ' ears at USNA, cross ctiimtrs and outil H)r and indcnir track plavcd a major role in his cxtra-curricidar hfe. hut he was also acti e in the C ' hapel choir, N-Clul). NACA. and Public Relations. His i- tra-curricnlar loves were hit; lilack cigars (off-season only), potato chips, and a game c-alled keep off the sub- squad. His [XTsonalitv, outspokenness, religious convictions, and natural leadership will benefit the a " - line following June Week of ' 55. KOBI.HT AL1J.N HI. IK MllWMKKK. ' lS ONMN The city of famous b« ' erages was th» ' plact- . where in 1 50. liob. fresh out of high scIhn)!. found his wa into the Na - ' . It was then Fleet competitivi-s and N. I ' S that bniught him to the Severn, but he never did figure out how he made it. Nfost of his time was sp« ' nt radiatorating when there wa.sn ' t anv companv ftxitball or Softball to be plav«tl. A part of th» ' p)pidation in Wilmington. IX-laware. drew his earl in the game and distrac-ted him from the Dair His interest in aviation may lead him into the w%U imii onder some dav. 247 BROOKS THOMAS HUEY Milan, Tennessee B.T.. the Smilin " Jack of Annapolis, sprang forth from one of those bottles of moonshine wav down in Tennessee, and he claimed that is how he got all his spirit. Before entering the Naval Academy, Brooks spent a little time at Auburn and in the Air Force. For the first two years at Nax-N ' he couldn ' t quite understand just what was e.xpected of liim. so he slept the time away. The next t vo, he knew what the system wanted, but he still didn ' t lose anv rest over it. However, he did manage to get in his share of dragging, sailing ' , and other worthwhile acti ities. DOUGLAS STUART JORDAN Larchmont, New York Doug claimed his natural habitat was the sack, but that didn ' t seem to stop him from plaving 150 football and vari- ous company sports. He was a loyal member of Draggers. Inc., and few weekends saw him in the halls of Mother Ban- croft. Doug came to Navv via Hillsdale College and New York ' s Dwight Prep School. His greatest accomplishment, he savs, was beating his wife on the final Russian e.xam bv a wide margin. 2.51 to 2.50. The son of a merchant mariner. Doug ' s a Na ' man all the wav. WILLL M PHILIP KUHNE New Martins " u.le, West Virginia Bill entered the Naval Academy after ha ing spent a year at Miami University ' of Ohio. The only Mid to have two stripes on his reefer, he found the Na al Academ ' much different from his home state where mountaineers are always free. His experiences at teaching swimming and Ufesaving along the Ohio Ri er ga e him a natural job as instructor for the sub squad, especialh " Second Class vear. Though nexer outstanding in his academics. Bill considered out- foxing the Executi e Department to be among his major achievements. 248 DONALD ALEX. NDER LO KLACE CoLlMBlA. SoiTH C. KOLlNA Prior to his Academy davs, Don lived in se eral of our states, went to hijjh school in Hawaii, and e eii spent some time in Turkey. Deacon was always pretty much at home at the . cademv as a member of the X ' arsitv swimming team, com- pany representati e for the Log. and a member of numerous other clubs. He never wore stars on his collar but alwavs managed to come up with that 2.5. In the feminine depart- ment. Don did his part in upholding the tradition of having a girl in e er ' port. Don always expected to make the Na y his career. RAY A.NTHO.NV MARA Pbomdexce. Rhode Isl. .nd Mrs. Mara ' s little boy. Ray. spent his Plebe vear tr ing to pro e that e%en a Plebe could beat the s stem if he tried long enough and hard enough. Needless to sav he lost and learned early in his career that, " it don ' t pav to fight cits- hall. " Four vears an honor member of the radiator squad, his love for the P.T. Department was matched onlv bv his love for Dago. He was said to divide his time equallv be- tween his Ix ' losed rack and Spillane-tspe novels, saving if he was going down, he was going down honorably. .After :r.iduation. it was straight to Na -v line for Rav. V AY.NE OTTO .MATTSO.N Fond du L. c. W ' isco.nsin -After spending his early life in his nati e state of Wisconsin. Colonel Index left home to answer the call of the Wild Blue Yonder. Four vears later he was placed on temporars ' dutv- at Usnav. During his tour of dut ' at Canoe U. he was active in the Aeronautical Engineering Club and could be found where er some form of flving was in o! ed. He tried his hand at sailing but soon gave it up when he discovered it was impossible to hit mach one uith surface craft. His only regret was that upon graduation he had to lea e his varsity radiator and go back to work. 249 WILLIAM HANSON MOORE, IV Baltimore, Maryland Born on the day prohibition ended, Bingy won the nickname which lias stayed with him. On the Academy sports field, he contributed bv managing ' ' arsitv lacrosse, and refereeing the batt variety during which dutv he had to keep the players from killing each other. Otherwise Bingv could be foimd in the radio shack calling some ham or building a new- rig. Being an officer in both the Radio Club and the Elec- trical Engineering Club kept him busv in spare moments keeping records and answering correspondence, but he could always find time to help a Plebe with French. The Navy line claims this future Marconi. ROBERT MICHAEL O ' LEAR YoNKKRs, New York A transfer student from N.Y.U. ' s College of Engineering. Bob had little trouble with academics and had plenty of spare moments for sleeping or seeking Plebe chow. His greatest thrill at Canoe U. came during Second Class sum- mer when he received ffving lessons. As a result Bob planned to make a career in the Wild Blue Yonder. Plebe year he spent entirelv with the Se ern oarsmen, but later ears were enthusiastically consumed in company sports. Love for popular music and blind dates made many enjoyable mo- ments at Navy. Time and experience will prove Bob to be a fine and competent officer. WILLIAM EUGENE PARSONS Birmingham, Ai.abama Bill was one of those Southerners who knew deep down inside that the South would rise again. He brought with him from his native city, Birmingham, a readv wit, just the hint of a drawl, and much to the horror of his wives, a taste for hillbilly music. Although he had no great love for aca- demics, a lot of work and determination saw him through the perils of Skinnv and Math. He will always be remem- bered as the man with a reg book trying to figure some way for his wives to beat a Class " A. " 250 » kV-x .- - JOSEPH FRANCIS PEREZ Dt BBs FutKY, New Vokk The IxJimit ' banks of the Hudson are home to Joe, who came to Annapohs after a ear at New York University ' and t %-o years in the Na " -. Sur%i ini4 the grim, dark davs of Plehe vear will alwavs he remenihered b ' Joe as his greatest ac- complishinent. The possessor of a burning passion for niusie, his admiration and knowledge of the greats, from Tchai- ko sky to Armstrong, was astounding. Althougli easy-going and quiet bv nature, his fierce competiti e spirit when wearing the maroon of the battalion footliall team was highlv regarded. With his wide knowledge of languages, Joe nia ' some dav be a capable attache on the Continent. bplaiiMC ler. Plebe m ii ater yean ;.Lovefcr ivable iKr KOBIIM I ' lUSlON I ' lllMX !i. Mi. Florid. ' . n ex-cab dri er from Miami. Bob spent a ear at the I ' ni- versit)- of Miami before entering the Na%y Trade School. Tlie cab driving must ha e cost him a lot of sleep because he worked e er ' afternoon at NaxT trs ' ing to catch up. Bob is an excellent artist, but preferred to save his talent. In- stead he concentrated on the companv athletic teams the year round. His inabilitA ' to distinguish red from green made him a sure candidate for the Supplv Corps, where he will undoubtedlv bi- highlv suc-cessful in entertaining his asso- ciates with a little improvised soft shoe dancing and a few jokes. ' h atever he does, he ' ll be enjoying himself. ROBERT THI ODOHI POl ' PF Nt M 1HT. KkMICKV From the halls of old Kaintuck ia Morehead State College and the United States . ir Force. Bob came to find a home at Na A-. Unlike most Mids, Bob chose Baltimore as his fa orite libert ■ town ever since the first football game of Plebe vear. Most of his free time was dexoted to the Public Relations Committee and ninning around in circles on the companv cross aiuntrv and steeplechase teams. ' ith all this he still managed to find time to excel in acadenu ' c-s. 2.51 I PAUL DAVIS SLACK Des Moines, Iowa There were man - changes on the N ' atatorium record board while Paul was wearing a middy uniform, and most of them included his name. He came to Navy via Iowa Unix ersit ' , where he also made his mark in swimming circles. Not one to spend all his time in the water, Paul also pole aulted for the ' arsitA- track team every spring. An easy going, amia- ble personaht - and limitless capabilities gained for Paul the respect and friendship of his classmates throughout the Brigade. Untold success should be his in his chosen career as a na al aviator. JOHN ARD SMITH Gr. xd Junction " , Colorado Jack came to USNA from Mesa Junior College wav up in the mountains of Colorado. . golfer from wav back, Jack kept up the sport here and plaved on the Varsitx ' team. To fill in the off season he plaved soccer. Some of his other activities were tlie Juice Gang and the Public Relations Committee. The name J. W. Smith proved not to be unique, and poor Jack was alwavs plagued with mail and tailor shop troubles. Jack aspired to NaxA ' air and ought to be a success with his ready humor and his big friendh ' smile. mi MLLL M DEE SMITH Wells, Color. do " Mv hair is just fine not diin " was the insistent replv Bill ga " e to the accusation of growing baldness. The voudi tried to do evervthing to the best of his abilits ' . and could usuallv be found doing one or more of three things : studving, drag- ging, or running. Smittv ' s onlv regret about going to sea was that there would be no place where he could nm. There weren ' t many sad faces aroimd him as he was alwavs ready for a laugh or a joke, but he had a serious side too, and spent some time each dav studving his Bible. Such a com- bination points to success and happiness whate er his dutv. 252 DONALD WILLI l W LTER Skokie, Illinois Sam came to Severn ' s shores from the mid-Westem frontier, where he caddied and shot Indians, thus making him a nat- ural ti)r tlu ' N ' arsitv golf and pistol teams. This (h(hi ' t jii e liini enough to do so he playetl 1.50 pound football too. In his spare time lie managed to maintain his standing as an above a erage student and write to various cuties in all comers of the U.S. Quick with a smile and a slv remark. Sam won many friends at Na y and will doubtedly c-ontinue to do so while wearing the gold wings of a naval aviator. -oUege wav :: . nwavbactji: t Varsih ' teaisT ■ iome o( lis ote: Public Rekb::- BOttobeuEO ' :- ailaadtailo: • [ktobeasuic " Vl.ll.H 1 I.IMIA W AHK. JH. li. Mi. Klokiu. Walt, atx ' ustomed to taking it easv in the land of palm trees and open c-on ertibles. engaged onlv in compulsorv sports at Naw and spent most of his time listening to Sack Rat Serenade. But when there was liberty or weekends to be taken, he was among the first to the gate. He had fine taste in highbrow hillbillv nnisic. and could often be found trying to hear a weak, static-hindered broadcast from Naslnille on his one tube crvstal set. . man of high ambitions. Walt alwavs planned to head for the sky in the newest jets. RICH. RD PERRY W ARRICK CxiLi ' MHLVNA. Ohio Dick came to Na " ' Tech straight from Columbian High School, but soon found that academics offered no problem. The nickname Brain was well earned, and manv a classmate got through due largeK to his help. Much of his energv was directed towards working with the Juice Gang, and he sjXMit manv hours with a screw driver and a piec-e of wire in his hand, blowing fuses in Malum Hall. . hi-fi enthusiast, he divided a great deal of time between building e |uipment and gleefullv slipping liis slide rule to Beethoxen ' s Fifth. sea was 1. Tliere ;s ready :oo,aii(l a com- ™ 25.3 I JOHN CLARK WEAVER W ' assau, Wisconsin John, a quiet, conscientious fellow, was well known around Xa " v- for his prowess on the gridiron where he earned liis letter for three consecuti e vears. He always had the latest records and knew all there was to know about the many re- cording artists. When he wasn ' t playing football or listening to his records, John managed to get a great deal of sleep and keep a vers ' fomiidable academic average. He could always be depended on and ould go to great lengths to do a favor for one. It is this attitude which will imdoubtedly win him man - friends in his chosen career. R. YiMOND LYNN WEHRMEISTER G. LESBL " KG. Illinois From the tall corn countr ' of Vestern Illinois, Lynn found his way to Crabtowii-bv-the-Sea. His most important piece of equipment was his tvpewriter, for his time was spent meeting Log and Trident deadlines. In fact, he argued that he ought to be graduated with a degree in journalism. He spent the bluster - winters on the arsits ' pistol range and got the springtime fresh air and sunshine imder Rusts ' Callou ' s direction on the Severn. Lvnn hopes to combine the legal profession with liis service career. DOUGLAS ALAN WORTH XoRMALK, Connecticut A native of the rugged shores of New England, the Earl ' s choice of a life at sea was cjuite appropriate. While at the . cademy his time was spent with numerous activities in- cluding the Lucky Bag, the Engineering Club, and the battalion wTCstling team. He also found time to stay in the abo e average bracket academically. Being on a constant quest for a good time, Doug was alwa s cracking jokes hetlier in ranks or at recitations, and he realh ' knew how to make the most of libert) ' . With his determination and sense of humor, Doug ' s a sure bet for success. ' i j i » 2.54 f. 2 c A. L. Aialr.uU- L. F. Bi-M .i (.. D. Bnn Ifs J. H. (Gannon n, A. Clark 1 " . M.CDlmaii K. D.Cook CM. Drcoll G. J. FlaiuKTN J.W. FIi.4lit ' C H. Garrison Cw. F. GosstMis ' . Hansen WW. Honex field C llonsinger W. HoMiiliton C;. C. Jarratt H S. Iciisen II M jnrd.iu 1 . K. lAwin I! II. l.vle ( :. S Morris V. H. ()si;(K)cl T. Schwartz E. A. Sechrcst 1 Smith N. M. Sorensen H. D. Swansnn F. H. TaloMi j.M. VanMctn- W I) ira (. II Wiikins I s il.son s W isc- I ' ' . F. Z.ililiti irii mgfu Bfc t A |4A First Row— Mahoney, Poole, Canslor, Kramer, Sedor, McGmt ' , Beulch, Funga, Glass, WyaK Second Row— Lannon, Goggins, Arnold, Gimer, Mitchell, Causey, Dove. Stoetzer. Kelly Third Row— Slaughter, Timothy, Meukow, Hooper. Charles, Couture. Hobler, Truxall Fourth Row— Simonton, Lally, Knodle, McGlasson, Beatty Fifth Row— Mahon, McMahon, O ' Donnell, McGurl Third K Fifth .-,. liiitu. Taylor. Lunpton. CrnuIitoiK AcLlius. R.uii a biiuth. Russ, Pratt, Murra , Tate, McP.idden. Kambeitz, King, Broadfield -Giilieen, Diesing, Davidson, Grzybicki. Blastos. Zariquiey, Pinkliani, Fuller Fourth Row— Ridley, Flora, Bemcs, Kreitner, Drur % Dargis, Ellis Row— Criswell, Mixson, McClure, Keefe. Lenun, Mason, Holthaus, Miller Sixth Row-Ellis, Topping, Meyer, Mulholland. Howard, Marbain 256 K. 1 H..ss,nt, W l„iMi. J. W. K. h.ud. I) Kt ' llemiaii, C. T. Fuqua A. F. Braun, J. (.. l.uili. J. E. LilK, S. W. La ii. P. D. Peterson C.DH N. (.. Nash, I S. Battalion Offkn 2n(i Half OflicT Second Battalion Company ■ LT D. A. Sniith. USN Compain Officer MMtSt M. ' . Ricketts, L. A. Chastaint ' , [. L. Thompson. F. D. Butteifield " WSMWMM R. F. Scott. J. 1. kclly. K. H. Gilchrist, R. K. Gaines, J. A. Morra 258 Al.KXA.NUKIA. N ' lHClXIA Hob was honi in California, as art- all Naw juniors, hut tor sonu " reason ciot-s not claim it as iiis home state. He prefers instead N ' irijinia as his permanent iiome address. There were times diirinij his tour in . nnapolis when it seemed tlu ' aeailcmie cU ' partments might emerge ictorious in the four vear et)nHiet. but Bob came out on tojT — a break for the class and the N ' a A ' . Bob ' s spare time was spent with the E. ecuti e Department, the athletic fields, and his belo ed rack. Mis two desires, a Na ' v career and IKing. will both be s.itisfied when Bob enters na al a iation upon graduation. FBKDl.HICk DWlll, lU I 11 i;i IKLl) Sk. itle, Washington If anvone has ever seen Dan win ii he wasn ' t wearing a smile and didn ' t present a warm, friendly greeting, it must have- been sometime before breakfast on a F-work Monday morn- ing after a weekend of dragging. .Around the . cademy Dan made |uite a name for himself cartooning for the Loii, working on the hop committee, designing our ring, and performing with the arsitA gymnastics teani. His abilitA- to make friends easilv, work hard, and present a shaq) appear- ance will carr - Butter right to the top in his chosen field, till ' Nav line. L.i i:K. i: . LLi . c.iiA.si.u.Ni: Orange, California ConfrarA to the belief of the Dago Department. Lee li.ul .1 keen mind and had minimum frouble with all acadenncs exc-ept Foreign Languages. His skill with the slide rule and steam tables was exceeded oiil by his skill in makint; friends. The i ' lanner. as In- was known in Oabtown circles alwavs managed to come up with more than his portion ol i|iieeiis and was willing to share his good fortune with his buddies. From the Fleet to the .Academy and back to the Fleet fi ' lls the stor ' of this outdoorsman from the West. Tin- kev to Le« ' " s popularity is attributed to his wiilinnness to dn anvthing in his power to help a budd . ,R,tt - 2.59 FRED WILLIAM COLBERN Santa Monica, California Came from Montana — spent much time bothering his wives with his larynx — did a bit of batt boxing and NA-10 and clioir ocalizing — liked to spend time with the pillow — seemed to have quite a line with the women — had very little trouble with the books even though he ' d just as soon stav away from them — realh ' told some tall stories when he got started — had a good nature and an even disposition — was a man in everv sense of the word — chose the Navv line for his life — left a wonderful impression on all who knew him. SAMUEL STILVVELL CONOLY. JR. Jacksonville, Florida Up from Jacksonville, Florida, came this tall southern gentleman knowai as Big Sam bv his classmates. Blending his smooth sophistication acquired by spending a vear in the Kappa Alpha fraternity at Emorv University witli the rough and readiness of the Naval Academv, he had little trouble enchanting the women. His subtle humor and direct manner made him a popular favorite. Placing academics and the Reg book in the background, his determination and abilitv won him recognition on the athletic field. He likes to get places in a hurr ' ; so natiu-allv a ' iation is his ambition. JOHN EVERETT COWELL CUMMINGTON, MASSACHUSETTS Thorpe was among the most versatile athletes on the field. Hailing from little Mass, John came to the Academy after learning how to use the slide rule at Worcester Polytechnic. He often baffled various academic departments with liis methods but always seemed to come up with the right an- swer. Standing close to the top in scholastics did not alter Jack ' s desire for adventure, and he has been known to see the night lights of Baltimore. Second Class cruise saw Jack perforin at the Lord Nelson in Halifa.x — he was fabulous! Also among Jacks attributes was his abilitv at drilling. This was perfected after manv Vednesdav afternoon practice sessions. Jack used his abilit ' to use a shovel bv contributing various articles to the Lo " m 260 % M.HKHI l.l.i: DAWSON HlSSKl.VII.LK, KtSTllKV Al inorf tluui fulfilled thf girl in v x ' t port roiitiiu ' . He always inaiiagfd to ha e a (jueen down for that weekend drag. The hills of Kentucky ga e him a background of chann and hospitality, and a e;ir as a c-ollege boy before NaNT developed a suitable technicjue that proved (piite suc- ct ' ssful in dealing with the local lovelies. His technique for mastering the iMioks was not (juite as well developed, how- ever. With a little early moniing study tliey finally were all In-hind him, and . 1 found himself in the service — exactlv where he wanted to be. GEORGE FREDERICK 1 HANCIS Redding. C. i.iform. George, who claims the Golden State of Galifoniia as his home, came to the .Vcademv from Shasta College. Sports in general were his fascination, but his favorites were golf and baseball. He has a great interest in flying. If all g(H ' s well in his favor. Navy air will probably see a great deal of him after graduation. Although George was only an average student hi- was always eager to learn new things and new ideas. His ability to learn cjuicklv and retain what he learned will be a great asset to him in his future in the Navy. KiciiARi:) Ki:.N. .v (..mm:.s. jr. COBONADO, C. LIKOBXI. Dick, being a Navy junior, has called many places linnw including Pensacola. Coronado, and Hawaii. Plebe Skinn- gaye him a fit. but other than that. Dick has managed f " take all his scholastics in stride. Most of his spare time w.l spent playing the piano with his Dixieland CJombo. It would l)c the understatement of the year just to say that In plays well, . ctivf in the N. -10. Musical Clubs Shows, and various other entt-rfaining groups. Dick always managed Xi keep liis audience pleaseil despite their tastes in music. H ' plans on i-ntering Naval aviation after graduation. 261 CHARLES FREDERICK GERHAN, JR. Cleveland Heights, Ohio Chuck ne er had much difficult with tlie academic grind here at Na v and so had plent ' of time to devote to liis many other activities. Saihng, good music, photography, and c ueens occupied all the spare moments of this son of tlie shores of Lake Erie. His academic ability was handv too whenever a buddv ' needed a little help to get through a tough lesson. Chucks varied interests and constant activity indicate a knack for success that will be his no matter what liis path after June Week, 1955. RICHARD BRUCE GILCHRIST PrincetOxX. New Jersey Born and raised in Utah, this red headed son of a field artilleryman has moved from home to home in these United States but still claimed Utah as his home state. After a year of NROTC at the University of Utah, Bruce came to Navy Tech. The power to concentrate was Bruce ' s secret to the attainment of high grades. No matter how much this guv had to do, he was never too busy to drop his work and help out a classmate or underclassman. A fighter in all fields, Bruce applied his powers to sports; hunting, golf and tennis being big interests. A four year starter in fieldball, the Fifth Company will never forget his fierce ball handling. CHARLES MAURICE GRAY Honolulu, Hawaii From Honolulu, Chuck came to Annapolis, and from the results of his swimming record at the Academj ' , he could have swum all the way. Hardly a week passed during the swimming seasons that Chuck dichit break the 100 or 200 yard free style record he had set the week before. Never let it be said that his aquatic achievements were liis only claim to fame. Although he was not a star man he w as always pushing the 3.4 mark. Chuck managed to get along well socially with both sexes, but the Executive Department and ladders proved his nemeses. Auvvi! alsikt ' .ID. 262 ademv. lie ccuic akthelciM ' (Wore. Never ' i ;ereli!soiilvcto an te ra ata jet aloDf ' . ' :.. JOHN THOMAS GRAY Ai.BLvi mv t- Ntw Mkxico Small ill stature. J. T. had to be lashed to the deck in a stront; wind. What he lacked in size. lio ve er. he more than accounted for in pcrsonalit ' . With a pleasant smile and a thout httul wit. John alwavs found time to inject humor into all situations. .Mthoutjh he spent some spare time Nith the I ' . T. Department, most of his free moments were spent in Baltimore with a Cockne lass. Sportswise. J. T. divided his ability In ' tween crew and intramurals. JOH.N IRWIN KELLY SlL JTEB. C. LIFOHMA If hailing from the Golden West did not t;i e John his many attributes, it certainb ' made him a loval Califomian. A fierce competitor on the athletic fields. Red-on-the-IIead waited until Second Class vear to resume a sports career that was interrupted after an impressi e high school rec-ord. Soc-cer became his new interest, and he mastered the difficult game in no time. Two of his guiding principles while at the . cademv were varietv ' (and (jualitv) concerning women and the practice of law on statements uhich defeated the E. ecuti e Departments efforts to frap him. . catlemic-s came easilv and he was not abo t- fretjuent bridge and poker stiidv-hour smokers. DON Ml) JWIl.S I. N(.I CHK. C.(». Il.LI.SUiS Gooner. after a tour of dnt ' with the Na %. entered the .Ac-iidemy from N. PS. While in the regulars he developed an amazing proficiency at basketball which he brought with him to .Aniiaixtlis and in the center position went on to break the records with ct)mparati e ease. His prowess on the court was evct-eded onlv bv his abilit ' to make friends. M anv bull session tlu-re was alwavs a " Where ' s Gooner? " His out of sjason time was spent chi«flv with c- impaii oiic b.ill. Don foresees a future in the air. and if six and a lialf feet can get info a jet. lii ' ll be fixing them. •v r— T 26.3 DONALD MONROE MAY Fresno. California Hot on the heels of his lirother. Mod " 52. Don is well on his " a " into a senice career, - cademics held no terror for this Cahfornia strongman, and he could he seen anv afternoon tlirowing the iron hall around Thompson Stadium or making like a living saucer with the discus for Na - ' " s track team. Used to sunshine and swimming pools. Don adapted himself well to Eastern weather and women. A popular gu ' with his classmates and the fair se. as well, the future holds much in store for this fl bo ' . JOHN PHILLIP MONAHAN BURLINGAME. C. ' U.IFORNI.A Melons, a Burlingame. California product, came to Canoe U. after attending college for a vear in the Golden State. Phil pla ed football for St. Mar " s College and then trans- ferred to Santa Clara Uni ersit ' and donned their colors for the baseball season. Phil was among the best of . cadem athletes and displa ed his talents on both the gridiron and baseball diamond. As a youngster phil scored the only touchdown in a A " s 7-0 ' in over Armv. . s a First Class- man, he captained the strong N ' a " - ele en. Phil was also cjuite a versatile baseball player. He hit one of the longest home runs in Na al . cadem ' history which scored the winning run against a strong Nhir land team. .Among the most popular guvs in his class. Phil plans a serxice future. JOHN ALOYSIUS MORK W ' aterbl ry. Connecticut Naw recruiting has its good moments but when the Old Jaker was enticed to Nax v Tech from his New England home, an all time high was established. Perhaps his greatest claim to fame at Annapolis was his powerful and talented left ann which he loaned to the Naw pitcliing staff. His lo e for the great American sport was outdistanced onlv b ' his lo e of the opposite se. . We ne er understood how Jack could constantly come up with queens, not onh ' in tliis countr - but in cruise ports as well. We can ne er forget liis six foot frame, his bow legs, and liis truly wonderful per- sonalits " . 264 s New EiijU bsliiiristest 15 M. Hb not odI; ' in tb 1 never feet te V wodW r«- w II lu H i)i: rr.n Hs() AHHh N. MiNNKMIIA Wilbo caiiu ' rambling down from Minnesota — the land of the skv blue water, liidefisk, and lefsa. A genuine Scandi- hoovian. 5 parts Norski. 3 parts Swede, and 1 part Dane. Pete deserted a plnsieal education major at Moorehead State Teachers College for the campus of USX. . IVte had a ven for statistical work, often spending hours poring over the batting a erages listed in the S jortnig Sens. Pete, how- ever, took to books like a hippo to toe dancing. With a sparkling personality a readv wit. and an easv line of gab. Petes future holds no obstacles. |()ll WALTER RENARI) i.i-.. AM)iii.A. ' n r.i.Ni. " Wliere ' s Ringo? " During study hour that was a pretty tough cpiestion to answer. If there was anv cain-raising, he was in the middle of it. He was a bundle of fire all the time. In the afternoons the problem of finding Jack was not so difficult. Me was a whiz at basketball and spent manv winter afternoons on the hardwood. Lacrosse was his fa oritt- sport, however, and most of his spare time was taken up playing the old Indian game. . lad who ne er had a worr) ' alwut studies, this Navv junior pro ed his popularit ' by consist- entlv being among the top men in aptitude. With a hvely personalit ' and a keen eve for a good time. Jack is sure to be a success wherever he goes. 4 ltl( II Mil) IIINin liliiML LAktLANU. l " l.l Hn)A Rich c-ame to .Annapolis in the summer ol ' 51 from the white hat .NaxA ' , where his specialtv was electronics. This spj-ciali- ation well prepared him for the . nnapolis curriculum. .• cademics |iro cd no probU-m. Within a f ' w months he was dublH-d Tiger, which has stuck with him e er since. W- thongh he had nexi-r pla ' ed .scpiash before, he became an active member of the companv scpiash team and has plaved on three championship teams. His aggressive spirit and eagerness to leani will stand him in good steatl in the future ( 265 MYRON VERNON RICKETTS Falls Church, Virginia At Pasadena City College, Myroii delved into the sciences of wine, women, and song. Howe er, it wasnt long before he was snatched awav from sininy California to find himself in the studies of higher learning at USNA. Some may have been born with a silver spoon in hand but Myron came into this world holding a racket — tennis, squash, badminton; even v ' ith a ping pong paddle he ' s a terror. Califomians are noted for being rabid car bugs and Rick is no exception to the rule. His Model T is his favorite topic for bull ses- sions. Wherever you find Mvron, you ' ll find him on top. ALLEN HIGGINS RODES CoROXADO, California Coming from sunny Coronado. California, . . arri ed at . nnapolis to begin what his dad had completed thirty years earlier. With his good-natured, vivacious, and friendly manner and a reputation for getting things done in his ultra efficient wav, he won manv friends. He spent manv an hour as a Wl-INV disc jockev, squeezing in work on Reef Points and in the NACA as a companv representative. When not engaged in an organized sport he could always be found eitlier basketballing or stjuashing in MacDonough. His pro- ficiencv in the latter helped his companv maintain its three- ear Brigade championship record. ROGER FREDERICK SCOTT, JR. ViRDEN, Illinois After rowing crew at ' ashington and Lee High School in Arlington, the jump to Hubbard Hall was a natural one. Any afternoon he wasn ' t out on the Severn, Scottv ' could be found trving his hand at wrestling or roughhousing with his wives. Alwa s a hard worker, and a past master at the art of putting every spare moment to good use, Scottv was thus able to stand in the upper bracket of his class. Gi " e him an MG and a pair of sea boots and the Na v will hear no com- plaints. With Scott ' s pride and interest in the Na ' v he will go far as a top-notch officer. PinsBi Hid to saude tatie J 266 I) II) l Kl M ' .l) M I lliKL rilTblll m.ll. I ' tN.NbVLN AMA Like most Iroin that part of the c-ountrv, Dave loved roiigli ami tiinihle PeiinsvUania football. His fasorite position was tackle. Ill acklitioii to athletics, he filled the positions of circiilatiiiij and advertising manager for Reef Points and battalion chairman of the Reception Committee. He was an ardent member of the chapel choir throngh fonr years, lending his strong baritone voice to such works as the an- nua! presentation of Handel ' s Messiah. It might be men- tioned that Da e also finds time for academics in uhich he inevital)l ' excels. He plans to match a good past uitli a fine- future in the service. JOHN MacDONELL TAI 1 Al St.VlTLt, . .SllINCTON Jack entered Annapolis directK from high school. . t Naw Jack was an active participant in all sports. He was a mem- ber of the Plebe basketball scjuad. Plebe crew, and arsit - pistol team. M intramural sports jack was a standout. His spirit to win and sportsmanlike conduct brought him wide acclaim. Working on fishing vessels in .Alaska must have satisfietl this mans yearning for the sea; he ' s strictlv skv Ijound. With his determination, will to win. and abilitv to make friends, the future can insure him nothing but success. JWIKs I.AWHKNCI. IH() H () . }l . Union- Ci-n , Tenn. Snake slithered up to VSN.V from the hills of Tennessee and foimd the . cademv routine a little confusing but. after a while, to his liking. Bv virtue of his ability to master the botjks, he pulled through a starman and still found time to hold down [positions on the Debate (. ' lub. the chapel choir. and the batt football team. Libert was first on his prefer- ence list, but in his own wor ls. " What ' s liberty without females? " F ' our years at the . cademy left Jim the same wonderful guv he was when he came in. It was a pleasure knowing him. 267 - CLARENCE piFFERSON THURSTON Belle Fourche. South Dakota ■ith trumpet under one arm and a jug of mountain dew imder the other. Studle ' departed from a curricukun of fun at South Dakota State and headed east to Severn Tech. . n engineering natural, he ne er thought twice about aca- demics, preferring to spend his time with the gals. Loving to trip the light fantastic. Studlev was a frequent hop-goer. Packing a lot of athletic skill in a little frame, he was alwavs an asset to any team on hich he pla% " ed. Studle ' is looking for a career in aviation, and his sincerit ' and pleasant manner should assure him success in that field. BERNARD ADELBERT WHITE Memphis. Tennessee Dut)- in an air reserve unit started Bernie on the road to a na al career. He is a man of manv talents, one of liis fore- most being the strenuous art of sacking out anv time be- tween reveille and taps. He is just an easv going southern boy, and those who know him will not dispute the fact that he spent more study periods in the sack than anv two of his classmates. Despite this fact, he still found time for batt football. Musical Club work, choir-, and an thing that might enhance his title of Mr. Fi. -it. Attempting to impro e the out[Dut of anyone ' s radio was almost a Sunda - morning ritual. Results: " rm convinced it won ' t work. " The desire to fly is still foremost, and the gold wings of Navv a iation are Bernie ' s goal. JOHN PATTERSON WYNNE Indl n. polis. In " dl n. Spiker passed up the pitfalls of Purdue and the Uni ersit ' of Indiana to assume the confined straight and narrow path behind the grev walls of Bancroft. The change was a tough one; but with a little help from the Executive Department the switch came about, and Spike set out to make life as pleasant as possible for himself and others. A heavy dragger, he found the Crabtown lovelies to his liking and did more than his share of li ing it up. Athletic clothes were not at all a strange get-up for Spike. Soccer and basketball were his favorite sports. ' ith his plans, his dolls, and his quick wit, we all remember Spike and know his future will be successful. 268 2 c J. 13. AntlioiiN S. W . N. Arnold J. R. Baais HE. Box D. F. Chartrand I D. Clav II. A. Cleveland D. J. Cory L. C. Caisachs . A Dander B Dmt T. E. Eaton MR. Ellis J. H. HatKv J. L. Ciih.son H. P. Guest L. S. Harding LP. Harris T.J.X. Flart |. J. Kamp T. R. Kriei er T. C. L ncli W . H. Niles J. D Vnpv A. E. Reed K. I). Holu Its (. ' . Selileiclier R.n.Selunidt J. R. .Seesliolt B. K Short W. L. an Alen B. F. W alker R S. Walsh J. E. W hehm C . . W ilson itoi ■ u-J,iis,ii. H.iblis. Kr,.,iuT. I ' lul.rhill. H vwar(l. Barcveik. Tilvni. I ' m... . iLoiid Rcnv-Dammann, Ciirril, KiT!.lmer, Edm-y, Luke, Haviland, S1 ..mi, („!,!, Third Row-Gallagher. Popik, Blackner, Romoser, Croucher, Cockell, ' iltsie, O ' Gr, Fourth Row-Dixon. Silvia, Boggs. Robb, Kiel, Rook Fifth Row— Longton, Dahnke, Ciuls, Bobbins, Fvinkhauser 4 c First Row-Spires, Brophy, Reeves, Leake, Mayers, Todd, Wilson, Manley, MouiU, " iek Second Row— Sharp, Gold, Montoya, Reynolds, McMahon, Jackson, Carl, Lewis, Smiley Third Row-Hooker, Shufflebarger, Herold, Wynn, Malais, Rasauage, Chappie, Stubbs Fourth Row— Akers, Musgrove, Ryan, Giambattista, Browne, Binford, Raudio Fifth Row-Veasey, Gilford, Sorensen, Kuhneman, Wolff, Garland Sixth Row-SilldorfF, Puckette, Martin, Malcewicz, Ryan, Coe 270 i;r p. K. Smitli, I SN Compain Officer Company WSM ' E ' EIM II ln,„,- J | i:.,il.x I) I l..ilin |{. () riiif. L. p. (;rii;;4 E, H. C. UtiiMUr. J. H. lioauliiiaii. I). U. Lilinitlial. H. F. Camphcll. K. K. Constans pam t ' P ' ' ' J H P! 1 1 VK 4Hil ' " ' 1 1 1 N k JOHN ROBESON BOARDMAN Atl. xta, Georgia Three vears at Emorv Universitv comprised Johns back- ground when he entered USNA. While he was here his in- terests ' ere evenh ' divided between managing the pistol team and a certain voung lad ' from Newport News, Vir- ginia. Doctor Jolin, as he was known to manv of us, as made famous by his home grown remedies. His best was " An aspirin, a glass of water, and as much time in the rack as possible. " His locker became well known throughout the Brigade for holding a spare of e ervthing from Plebe shoul- der boards to shoe laces. John will enter the Nav ' upon graduation and is looking forward to his first command. PAUL LEE ABERNETHY, JR. Atlanta. Georgia Mien Paul arrived at Annapolis, he was verv happv to find the weather wasn ' t as Yankee as it was built up to be. He is an alumnus of Sewanee Militarv Academv and is ver - fond of spinning varus about the days in the old Corps. Perhaps Abe ' s most famous trait was liis singular distinction as a connoisseur of attractive girls. Where he found them. we never knew, but he alwa s had a queen for the weekend drag. Preference numbers WTlling, .-Miner plans to go on to greater heights flying jets. JAMES MICHAEL B. RRETT CiucAGO, Ilunois Originally Jim came to the . cadenn ' from the largest il- lage in the world — Oak Park, Illinois. Anvwav, that ' s what he alwa s said. He spent a year at Lovola Universitv of Chicago before his jaunt to Canoe U. but he still managed to sweat out a few exams. Never a man to miss a good part ' or pinochle game, he lived all vear for that trip home to Chicago on the Whiskev Special. Intelligent, conscientious, sincere, and good natured, he was definitely an asset to the Brigade. Jim has always set a high standard of living for himself and is destined to rise to great success in the future. 5 to so OS to 9 ntbef " " - Kn ll l) Bl IK)l H H()ss HI. JH. Clevei_ nd Heiciits, Ohio Coming directiv from C. ' li ' Nflancl Hfii;ht.s lliijli ScIhk)!, KcI lost IK) time in fslablishiiit; an t ' n iablf acadi-mic rrcortl. A star man thronghoiit liis four vears. hv was e(|uallv ;ls actist- ill his class and compan -, JH ' longing to the Acadcmv Band, Choir, Fori ' ign Hclations Ckih, and Clfi " Chih. WVIl hkt-d hv all and noted for his willingness to help others, Ed had extra instnietion in his room for all classes and courses from Plebe vear through his First Class vear. Dragging i- er weekend, Ed finalU ' c-onlined it to within the territorial limits of the coimtrw Ed will become a valuable officer in the Na . HEX SMITH CALDNNEI.I.. |H. Ai " )i.is. 1 iai v i) An engineering c-ourse at Washington Universitv of St. Louis pro ided Rex with ample preparation for the academics at .Viinajjolis. Studv and perseverance allowed him to establish a reputable record. His interests varied between sports, music and dragging, all of which he managed to handle well. . ll sports fascinated Hex. and he w;ls an all round good athlete. H«- mastered the tnimpi-t while at .Xiinapolis. and as far as dragging was coiicenied. he managed to confine his dates to the oni- and onlv from Plebe ear on. Rex was a hard worker in all that he undertook here at Naxx and plans to ke« ' p Wf)rkiiig harti at his career in the Naw. MMUn I lU 1)1 Bl( k ( Wll ' BELL . ti_ vt. , CKonr.iA .Aspirations of being an officer and pilot bnnight Fred from his fraternitv den to l e a Middy. Once at . avy Bird Legs Ix ' caine famous for goo l jiarties. holding onto liis crest. Ilowing thi- gouge, and formulating an easy-going attitude. Ill- never became a strijHT on the sack rat team but kept biisv with any and all spirts and entertaining the troops. The NaxA- did something right away for Fret! — made him ise fiftv pounds — and given the opportllnit • after gradu- .tion, Fred will do plent • for N ' a y air. 273 JOSEPH MILES EARLEY, JR. Lindsay, California Fresh from high school Joe left the sun-baked California valleys and found himself on the banks of the Severn. We alwa s wondered how a fellow with such a calm attitude toward life could be such a fireball in the classroom. Maybe the answer was that he was just restin " on the side. With his de,xterit - of mind came a definite physical prowess, as proved by his ability at squash and swimming. And, oh yes — the girls. Why a guy with a girl in every port should settle down is beyond us. Whether Joe sprouts wings or bow planes we wish him . . . and are sure hell find . . . the best of luck. ROBERT FR NKLIN CONSTANS Los Angeles, California .■ t 1300, 2 July 195L Navy claimed another college man. A member of the class of ' 53 at UCLA, Bob decided to start all over and found that Academy life agreed with him — almost. Academics never were a problem: so he tried his hand at various company sports, ' arsits- swimming, and he was editor of the Trident Calendar. Never one to clutch after the formation bell had rung. Bob always managed to beat out the late bell. Bob will make the service his c-areer if he likes it after the first thirty years. Bo!) « GERALD DONALD DICKEY Mill ' .alley, California Jerry, a navy junior, had always wanted to come to tlie Academy, and with his high school diploma came his orders to report to -Annapolis. After surviving Plebe year, he spent his time reading the better books, studying, playing tennis and chess, and winning the Si.xth many points in steeple- chase and cross country. His knowledge of sports was better than average, but when it came to f)redicting winners he fell the way of many. His ambition is to attain a higher professional education. !74 ROBERT ROY FOUNTAIN. JR. Hii.H Point, Nohth Cakouna Bob hailed from Hisjh Point. North Carolina, and a truer rebel was ne er boni. In fact, he knew more Sotitheni historv than anv other ten Mids c-ombined. A star, he stixnl in the top of his class the entire time. . top man in aptitude, an excellent oarsman and memlH-r of a National Champion- ship crew, he seemed to evctl in eNer thing he undert(M)k. . I1 his free weekentls were spent with the girl who seemetl to Ix- on his mind most of the time. Stxid will sureK be an vset to the . a and is bound to have a bright carit-r. ALL.VCL . IAH11N CllttNi:. HI r Br. lRF. .X, VlBCIXL ' al is a good-natured guv who excelled as one of the mnger numbers of the class of . 5. Most of his time was NjH ' nt pnrsuint; his favorite pastimes: tennis and dragging. The rest of his time was usiiallv de oted to hitting the books. Enjo ing e olde Naval .-Xcademv life as he did, " al found it hard to drag himself to his home on the N ' irginia side of ' ashington on leaves, where he had to face his new con- • rtible. his girls, and the nicht life. Wal should make a line ■:nrt vear man in the Marines. LUCIUS PERRY GREC;(;. JR. Chicago. Iujnois Leaving the leadership of his Southside mob in the hands of a tnistetl lieutenant. Lou packed his bag and came to Anna|X)lis. His earlv attempts to organize a numlx-rs racket or act as Brigade lK)oki« ' wi-re cjuicklv stifle l b the- E «xn- tive Department; so he turned to the crew team and v«-nted his energv churning up the waters of the Severn. Second C;la-ss suMuner c-onverted him to the ranks of Uncle Sam ' s throttle bums. Me u.s -d to think of marriage, but now all he wants is an F ' 4n and lots of room. Hell be a thirty year man if the taxpayers can ki-ep him sjipplied with airplanes. IP RICHARD CHARLES HENSELER Canton, Illinois First familiar object The Chief saw hen he got to the Academy was Tecumseh. He tlionght sure the old chief was his grandpa. The nose made him feel right at home. While at the Academy, The Chief sampled a little of everything — dragging. Brigade activities, and company sports, but his favorite by far was the phony squad. As the onh ' Mid to study medicine. The Chief graduated with distinction. S.I.R., S.D. and F. He knew his way around Sick Bay better than the docs. It ' ll be that way outside, too. The Chief will find his way around with no strain. RICHARD EARL HAMILTON B. LTIMORE. MaRYL. ND Big Earl — the big guy with the happ - smile and good word that could cheer you up even in the Dark Ages. While a steady worker in academics. Earl managed to spread a little of his time around on other things. He was always seen at the hops, and one look at the girl he dragged would con- vince one that he had an extraordinary eve for beauty. His will to win made him a stalwart in the rougher company sports. Outside the shower. Earl ' s no water bug, and even the best efforts of the P. T. Department didn ' t make a swimming enthusiast of him. A big heart and lots of drive will make Earl a real asset to the service. MONROE WILSON HATCH New Oivleans, Louisiana Monroe came to USNA straight from the Southland. He claims New Orleans, cit) ' of Dixieland, as the one and only home town. If the hour was dark, out came the jazz records to brighten up his dav. While at USNA Monroe found enjoyment in various athletic fields, golf being his favorite. He also went in for Softball and football. Academics never being a bother, Monroe found time to manage the business end of the Trident Calendar for the class of " 5.5. Never one to pass up a part) ' , Monroe was always ready with a little dr ' wit. I 276 KICHARl) VF.1I.I nil 1 M) llolSTDN, TtXAS Bv wav of a vt-ar at Texas A. and M. aunv this Aggif bring- ing with him a preference for classic-al music and student nurses. Among liis fa orite sports were l)att football and the rack. A strong determination to play the piano and a knack for drawing cartoons took much of his time. A real dealer. Dick al a s managed to free load chow on the weekends. . humor that stooti up e en when Na y had won on a four-N da made Dick a great guy to know. IU( II HI) I.I.MKH IIIM S I . . lb. .ns, ' khm()nt Dick came to the .Ac-ademv from the rolling hills of X ' ermont. He was one of the manv Mids who hated swimming drills, but he always managed to outfake the sub squad stop watch, . fter r« ' ceiving a Dear John chit Voimgster cnn ' se, Dick became the most cf)nfirined non-dragger the .Academv has sei-n in many a year. Dick had a rare sense of humor that will not soon Ik forgotten. With his hands in hi.s pcK-kets and his cap on the Iwck of his head, he c-onid alwavs l e counted up in to come through with a gocnl |uip. He liopes to fiiiil himself a plac« ' in the fin-can Naw. nxrm EDWARD F KLL JARDIM |li LoNlil-OHT. Nkw Jk.hskv Hailing from that notorious town of the sea. . tlantic City, this Ix-aming n»an alxint tmvn hit tlie Ac;iden v itl the exclamation. " This is c-ollege? " Sfudving in spurts and lx)nnds. he passed through tlu- four ears witli relative ease. When he wasn ' t in the rack resting from a hard dav. he was out on the athletic field. N ' t tl ' s great interest in submarines will prol ablv influence him to chcxise the silent senice as a career. DONALD LEE MARTIN Montgomery, Alabama When Don wasn ' t pushing a crew shell up and down the Seveni, he demonstrated a keen appreciation for the neces- sities of life — food and sleep. Never one to let the taps bell interrupt a good night ' s sleep, he and liis rack were the best of companions. During his waking moments his fa oritc topics of conversation were music, flving. the South, and the merits of bachelorhood. You ' ll find him in a F squadron as soon as he is convinced he cant put the Alabama back in commission and continue the War for Southern Inde- pendence. DONALD HERMAN LILIENTHAL Glen WOOD. Minnesot. The people of Glenwood waited a long time before bless- ing us with one of their number. Don was well on his wax- to a mathematics major at the University of Minnesota be- fore coming to Navy; so consequentlv math was fruit and even a favorite pastime Plebe year. His major interests at the Navy School for Bovs were the Foreign Relations and Engineering Clubs, company sports, and reading, the latter proliably being a pastime developed while sjjending the long winters in the land of snow and ten thousand lakes, . fter graduation, Don plans on entering naval aviation. RICHARD GARY LITTLE Fort VoRTH, Te. . s Tlie Marines didn ' t lose a man when Rick came to Navy; they just loaned him for four years. He was a busy man but not as ou might e.xpect. Studies were a minor attraction with Rick; thev neither required nor got much of his pre- cious time. Fa orite pastimes would be hard to name; he liked them all except extra duty, studying, signal drills, and lifesa ing drills. Most of his time was necessarily spent keeping track of his crest and, as a few of his familiar pleas indicate " How about a five spot till next pavdav? Wanna buy a crest — earring mavbe? . nv mail for me. mate? " M V 278 ■ Uore t 5 fniit ar,(i lid m ' !■ • ' ■ ' ■ ' ivasabtiffiiiii ' ' ' a inijor attri ' - ' ' ' otmnchoite! ' ;-- eliaidtoiiii ;- ' ,, siJoaliA-- ' ' B nf«ssaiilv ! - ' ([lis familial P ' ' estpavfc- ' l ' ' k me. 111 ' ' ' ¥l 1 ii() i s III i; i)() MooHK I ' l 1.1 D.N, . li.s. uLm Tom ilfciili ' il to conif to thi " Afaiii ' m iliiriiii; liis first t ' ar of W ' tstmiiistir C olkijf. and tin- lollowiiii; fall he was sc|iiariii 4 coriuT.s with tlii ' rest of u.s. Alwa s reaiK to lend a holpinti lianil wlu-ii sonu ' of his classniati-s o)inplainfd of the long trip to the E.xpress Offitv, he opened up one of his own. . welcome addition to anv group wherever we were — from the Tower of London to Clitmo Ha — one could alwavs tell when he was around. Tom ' s higgest asset is his drive. He has the abilit to work and keep working. This abiiitx has made him a verv useful memlier of manv com- panv teams and also reflects itself in his marks. ( LVIN EIGK.NK OHMK W I SATCIIKK. W ' .VSHINCTON . fter spending two vears before the mast in ET school, Cal accidentallv connected him.self in series with the power source for a Mark 1 ' 3 computer. Deciding to investigate the effect of high voltage on the nervous svsteni the authorities .sent him to the . ciulemy. His chief interests while serving his time were concentrated on dragging and liis slide nile, the only oik- in the Brigade accurate to thirtv decimal plaifs. His two fiv l)ov roommates tried for months to no avail to show him the light of N ' av - air: so after going to all the schools the Navy will send him to. In- will finish thirtv in the line. 1 a -m i ' l II i; i) II) I ' l 1 1 i;s() Kl.lNT. MuniC.AN Don ' t let this photo f(H)l von! This man w;us considered dangerous Vonngsfer year tmtil the Executive Department straightened hi m out with a one-two punch and let him stanel last in conduct, . fter that lie had to get used to life on this side of tlie wall after taps. A party and F. D. are svnonvmous. No doubt this nibbed off from his two years of fratenntv life at cx)llege. Never liked to study, never studied, never pxssed an e.vam. but always got by. P. D. ' s ever present smile and humor alvvavs gave one a lift. He r-i illv enjoys life and helps others do the same. 279 JAMES JULIAN ROCHE Sumter, South Carolina Coining from Sumter. South Carolina, Julian attended Clemson Military College, via Darlington Preparator School, for two and a half vears and then chose to fiuther his career at the Na ' al Academy. He quickh- became acti e in the Company and will be remembered for his enthusiasm both on and off the athletic field. Noted for his easy going way and courteous manners, he was well liked by all but most of all by his drags. Never one to let his studies inter- fere, Juhan neyertheless was a good student and his high standing in academics and aptitude will make him a alu- able officer in the service. ROBERT OLIVER PRICE Washingto.n, D. C. Bob was one of the first in the class of 55 to sacrifice the confining night life of Washington, D. C, for the broad social achantages offered at Navy. Possessing the fluency of a Frenchman and the story telling ability ' of a sea dog. Bob had no difficulty in his Dago and Bull classes or in pro- curing a Drag of the Week occasionally. Although com- pletely unsupported, it was suspected in several (quarters that Bob s lo e for the practical joke was shared bv several officers of the E.xecutixe Department on various occasions. Bob was active on the track and football teams. Bob wants to follow his father ' s footsteps into the Marine Corps. SiVA m iif!! LEONARD PAUL RITTENBERG Cleveland, Ohio The Nav , Great Lakes, and Bainbridge were the stepping stones to Len ' s entrance into the Academy. An all-around athlete, he ran so well that he never had a chance to play sports other than track during his stay here. He was always good for a first in company cross-country. Each winter and spring found him running Varsity indoor and outdoor track, llis major interests outside of athletics were cars and women, in that order. Len never beliex ed in serious study, and he could often be found plaxing bridge during study hours. 280 ' CtiliiJri. (iiin- ' ' KOBKRT KI(;F. K HODKCkl.H Sav. xn. h, MisstJiRi After a vear at N ' orthwfst Missouri State, Bub tiM)k up his (jufst for hiijluT Ifuniiui; at Annapolis. Althous;l» not one for the ' b wks he still managed to star and help others with tlieir academic troubles. Bob could usually be found either at band practice or in the rack. . non-dragger at Naw, Bob ' s major interests were cars and firearms. His one prob- lem at l ' S . was with the P. T. Department but he man- aged to scpieeze past all the tests. Part of his ambition realized h graduation from the Academv, Bob is looking toward the Marine C ' oqjs to fulfill the remainder. Whether it is the C ' oqjs or the Fleet, the ser ice will get a fine olfici-r. JOHN FRANCIS SCHILPP Hm iimohk, Mahvi ano From Baltimore PoUtechnic to the . cadeniv. Jack had little trouble with the engineering c-ourses. His main diffi- cultv was in getting the profs to pronounce his name cor- ri ' c-tlv. Jack is living pr H)f that it is jiossible to keep a girl through four M-ars at Na ' V Tech. Between dragging and N|wirts, he managed to Ik- a photographic artist and crafts- man. Still tr ing to leant how to breathe imder water, he was a perennial memln ' r of flu- up-out-arid-together-squad. .-V meinlxT of tin- submarine reserves Ix-fore entering the .Vcatlemv. Jack intends to return to the submarine ser icc •• ' Hui after graduation m. JOHN LLl lOI I Ml VN MU Ne vcasti.e, Penxsyi.va.ma Down from the hills of Northwest«n» Pennsylvania traipsed our Stew to s« ' e if lh» ' vvorM is really round, . fter a short inti-rlutle at pn-p school, he t(M)k the vows and fitted out for life in blue serge. . ft«-r a brief hassle with Plelx- Dago " Whv cant thev speak Knglish like the rest of usi ' " — Navy life «)uld hold few terrors for Stew. Only crew, volleyball. an«l cross c-oinitr broke up four |ieacfful years in the sack, and onlv Second CHass Skinny bnnight out the coos ' pim- ples. Stew plans on a career in the Navy, preferably in subs. 2S1 i JAMES WELLER SWEENEY Michigan City. Indiana A scholar, an athlete, a gentleman. During his four ' ears at the . cadeinv Jim has been exceptional! v outstanding in the field of athletics. Plaving both tennis and squash reniark- abl - well, he has contributed much to the success and spirit of our arsits- teams. Jim came to the Academy directly from high school in Micliigan Cit) and diligently applied himself to his studies. As a result of his efforts, he stands high in the class. His characteristic friendliness, determina- tion, and a will to win which has been apparent in liis acti ities here, will make him successful in anv field he desires to enter. CHARLES THOMAS SYLVESTER ' . SHI.NGTON, D. C. Old Reg-book Charhe ill long be remembered b - Iris classmates for his astute interpretation of the rules and regulations governing the conduct of Midshipmen. His great o e for the " Xa - prompted Irim to do extensi e reading in the a al History section of tlie Library-. Nothing pleased Charlie more than to come back to his room after an after- noon of golf with three minutes to chow and then perform one of the speediest quick change acts e er seen. His atUetic prowess didn ' t stop at the golf Hnks, for he was some pool pla er. Na y air beckons to Charlie; so if anyone sees a PBY fl ing upside do n fiftx ' feet abo e the rooftops in the future, check the controls for Charlie. 282 2 c CM. Allen S. M. Amistrong G. O Aiidilet R. A. Bacliinan MM. Baldwin R. G Bnant C. G. Curtis E. K. DiUard D. MDtniglas F. H. E ans J. H. Fellowes D. 1. Flahtrtv D. T. Flood B. L. Francis R. Frankenberg R. H. Harris HF. Hoffman D. L. Horvath J. Karas R. H. Kauffnian D. D. Lundl crtf l A. .MtBridc P. R. Mc( x)l F. J. McPartland jM.Mill.r P I Rees,- C L. Roscnhancr ' . L. Schmidt W. E. Smitli (;.W. Hiiold H.P.Wtxxls M iM •2»i ■ r ' L » 1 1 L 1 1 ' 1 , 1 .lk_ " 5 ' -iSE ' V - V - W H IP .ii.m.i , - fc - " -. ' , " ™ 3 c t Kmv-Kiviss. Uempsoy. Folwkes. econd How-Ziminer. Heske. Papac Tliird Row-North, Campbell, Me Fourth Row-Neuman. Bi Fiftli Ro«-Hart, Mama Bniton, Liiider, Rcid, Gareiss. Beeh-r. Madison, Grigsby ?io. Paulk. Lanman. Jamison, W eavcr, Hartman, Piper chliiig, Noll, Marr ott, McXeese, Voolman, Dennis i -ne, McCracken, Paige, Smiley, Gobi, Akin le, Dunlap, Midgette, McCabe, Ramberger 4 c St Row-Rueckert, CunaiH n. Wlnt, . M. M . llnl.i,i .u. Gnin. .ilhr-. li.nv . Mi.rris. Second Row-McLaiu-, . ,n,,. I ' iinvt.i-. (;r.u, in. Gntfitli. (;nii ,i. Kr.ill. Ki.nkil, Da Third Row-Pabst, Swearingen, Humpbrt-y, Gill, Miller, Xoikin, Noel, Price Fourth Row— Halliday, Pierson, Helweg, Flood, Grocki, Caldwell, Zudis Fifth Row-Priebe, Blank, Ericson, Fleming. Kenney, Paull Sixth Row— Leo, Cottennan, Alexander, Dallam, McLellan, Schlang 284 CAIT C:. 1. Sfliiuvmaii. I U ( " (Jinpanv Officer Company wsmTmm II C. FillMTt. I " . M I ' ccM.s. J M H.istcr. C. II. Will, n II. M.mnich I). J. LoOnKa. J 1 A snU. H ( I ' . ]. V. ifsiur. K. J Hice 2S5 1. ,,M « ■ ■ • t - ROGER GARETH BETSWORTH Waterloo. Iowa Roger came to the Academy straight from high school in ' aterloo. Iowa; however, he never allowed the transition to bother him. With his serious attitude and abilit " to con- centiate on stnd ing when necessary, he has managed to stand high in his class tliroughout his stay. Never being one to spend all his time on books, Roger could also frequently be found in the wTCstling loft or at his guard position on the battalion football team. Weekends would find him prominent in his church affairs in town, whether it be calling for a square dance or instructing his Sunday School class. It is certain that Roger ' s versatilitv and conscientiousness will gain him success in the service. HERBERT KARL BIEGEL V. XTAGH, New York Herb came here from Brooklyn Technical High School to don tlie Navy Blue. A prospective thht - year man, he can be depended upon to take the side of the Navy in any argu- ment. An a id student of na al history and naval lore, he is a reservoir of odds and ends of information about the Navy. Barring an occasional brush with Skiniiw Herb has had no trouble matching wits with the academic departments. At last he is going to obtain those ensigns stripes that have been his soal since Plebe year. FR. NCIS THOMPSON BOUCHER Clapton, Missouri Tom, known to his classmates as Boush, is a Missourian v ' ho has to be shown. As an Army brat, Tom spent several ears in Germany, and prior to his Academy days he at- tended ' ashington Universit) ' in St. Louis, where he was a member of Sigma Nu fraternit} ' . As a Youngster he en- ONcd the First Class privilege of late nights for two weeks after mid-term exams. Tom is a member of the Stamp and Photo Clubs and during the fall season can be observed giving his all for the Second Battalion bowling team. We wish him all the luck possible in the pursuit of his career. 286 r coiisciailioDiieQ AlUlll H 1 HI DHK K HKAl N St. Pail. Mixxesota Hailing from the Gopher State. Easy-Coiiig Art i«iiiiretl er ' httle versatiUtv from the Land-of-Lakes in the art of staving on the snrfaee of the water. Football was foremost on his agenila when he w;xsn " t on the injured list, fighting for a new record on the E. cused Squad. Ha ing little diffi- cult with the academics outside of German. . rt " s biggest worr w;ui finding more time in class to slceji — " Just ten more minutes and 111 be awake for the rest of the dav. " . rt " s mild manners and friendb ' nature have certainlv been a great asset to the Brigade and reallv shouldn ' t hamper his plans for settling down. I ' AL L ClIULSlOl LU C.VCAX . .S . BERDEEX, SoiTH D. KOT. " Who? Ca.x? Up in the Radio Clubrooni. no doubt! " Anv- time he wasn ' t in sight he could usuallv be fotmd bending o er a hot transmitter trsing to raise a fellow ham back in South Dakota. Ever one to budget his time. Paul split his waking hours about evenlv between the rack. libert -. anil the lesser attractions of .-Vcademv life, such as academics, a field in which he app;irentlv didn ' t neetl to exert hiniself to come out near the top. .■ n ex-law student from SoDak I ' ., he soon became famous for a legal mind of no mean pro| or- tion. Manv are the statements that he has been able to push through, due in part to his manv opjx)rtiun ' ties for submit- ting them. NF.HNKK HKIMIOI.D ( 1U s() Di Lirii. MisM-soT.v When he wasn ' t translating our letters into Nt)rxvegian. or rr.tiliiiij the latest Scandinavian newspap« ' rs. Swede was ' . extolling the merits of fixing to his large- band of iiM ijiiis. Mow he kept himself provided with new argu- ments antl original wit. iti the face of a hea " v schechde with his rack and MacD inough Hall, is most difficult to discern. He even managed to star in a few activities, such ;ls the obstacle course, and never missed his dailv nap d« spite the demands (»f the service. He daimetl a finn c-onviction to make the R()(,) liis home, but we think he ' s going to marr - a Sc.uidinavian girl and settle doxvii in Swe len. 2ST M HAROLD CHARLES FILBERT Hazletox. Pennsylvania Hal, from the hills of Pennsylvania, came to Navv after two ears at Penn State. A soldering gun took up most of liis time in the Hall since this Juice Gang mastermind became adept i n the art of making their flashing signs flash. He always seemed to have two or tliree girls on a string, who (most of the time) were giving him no end of trouble. Hal, with his likeable manner and ability to get any job done, will bear watchinsi in future vears. FRANKLIN PETER ELLER Baltimore. Maryland Little Pete came to us by way of Severn School. While here at Mother Bancroft the academic departments presented no particular problem for him, but most of all Pete will be remembered for his unique s ' stem of rating a prof — good grader, good prof! Second Class summer saw him go down in defeat as it was then that his class crest " disappeared " — even though he had sworn that it would never happen to him. Each afternoon he diligenth ' splashed around in the Natatorium under the watchful eve of the swimming coach. Graduation will furnish the Navv blue with one of the best. CLAUDE TAYLOR FUQUA. Ill Sherman, Texas One dav in June, 1951, Claude left his homeland and headed north. A few days later he arrived at USN. with hundreds of other aspiring candidates. As the davs turned into weeks, Ol " Fewk finalh got the drift of Navy life, and especially life at the Academy. Claude must ha e enjoNed his tri-weeklv excursions to Hospital Point because he ke]it going back for more company soccer and touch football. Besides sports, his faxorite pastimes are those of many others: pulling liberty and cutting a rug. Fewk, a serious student, managed to get his stars and sealegs as the years progressed, and he intends to keep them — Navy line ' s his choice. 288 FAIL HVKION C;ROZEN Fau. Hi m, M AssACiivstrrrs After c-omplotiiig out- year at thr University of Massachu- setts, Paul set his siglits on the U.S. Naval Academy, and dulv criteretl with the Class of .55. Ever since his arrival. Paul has Ix ' en one of the shining stars acadcmicallv. Bv being alwaxs willing to lend the helping hand, he pulled nian ' o er the stumbling blocks set up b - the academic tlepartments. . weekU ' member of the FUing S |uadn)n. Paul ne er missed a scK-ial event since the first bright dawn of Youngster vear. With his high motivation for a service career. Paul will soon car e a niche for himself among the ranks of the NaxAS ablest officers. LEE DONAI.I) IIAHMON Neav Bremen, Ohio Lee came to these hallowed halls directly from New Bremen Public High School in Ohio. The nmning he got during Plebe % ear was not thorough enough because the next three ears he went out for cross countn. and Ixith indoor and outdoor track. He was a real slide rule jockey from the first to the last vear as those stars on his full dress, bathrobe, blue ser ice and gym shorts testify. Bo.xes of chow from home made him a popular chiuacter on deck. His Ix ' llowing voice in the c-orridors brought a pleasant break to many a studv hour. Even when he was talking in a normal tone, his voice managed to carrv next d(X)r. The Navy line is getting a capable man. (;E0RCE FLETCHER HUNTER ElTTl.K R KK. . rKANSAS George, " just call me Fletch. tame to Navy w itli liiur years experience from Tennessee Militarv Institute and a year at Vrkansas University. Feeling more like a land-Inbber than 111 old salt. George insisted that he was better suited for the rm after sjH-nding the summer crui.se on a diet. He had iiiter -st and a great abilit - in a varietv of sjxirts and always |x intc l out the jv)wer of the Southwestern Conference in fi )tb all. Of his manv uncles. George alwa s had a tale which he swore to be true. The next dav at .Navy seklom MilhiTetl him for " Tomorrow is gone and alreadv marked u»f.- l= — - iS i DONALD WAYNE KELLERMAN Denver, Colorado From North High in Denver, Colorado, came Don Keller- man, a stand out in academics, e.xtra-curriculars and sports. The Aeronautical Engineering and Foreign Language Clubs suited his fancy as did running Flebe track, being one of the leaders of intramural teams, turning in a stellar academic record, and displaying a keen professional interest throughout. Don has alreadv begun to establish a service reputation that makes us proud to call him classmate. WILLL M ARTHUR KENNINGTON Jacksox, Mississippi One of our more scholarly products. Bill entered the Academv with a B.A. degree from Vanderbilt. Being a K. there accounted for his abilit ' to contribute to our after- game parties with some good laughs or an impromptu Di.xie dance step. Bill had no difficulties with academics and thus found time to develop a versatile voice by being co.xswain on tlie ' arsitv crew and at the same time a member of the choir. Spending man ' hours behind his LMD in the capac- ity of Business Manager, he knocked himself out working on the Lucky Bag. Bill proved himself a conscientious, hard working man and what ' s more an honest-to-goodness Southern Gentleman. I LEROY ALBERT LAMB, JR- Groton, CoxxEcncuT Leroy came to the Academy via tlie Marine Reserve and NAPS. He lost little time in settling down and making the Hall his home and has managed to avoid the Executive Department ' s extra instruction rather consistentlv. The con- servative forms of entertainment appeal to Leroy. He does a lot of reading, from science-fiction to philosophy. Not one to become involved in the intricacies of dragging at the Academy, Leroy spends most of his free moments in the gvm. His detemiination and love of competition will make the Navy proud of him. 290 and initio- n rtl " ' " SAMllX WAUliLN LAVN CoouDCK, Arizona Before coming to Na A-, Sam spent two vears at tlie Uni- versit ' of Arizona majoring in C ' liemistrw The NHOTC there gave him a good background for the Academy. A rahiil sports fan, Sam was a varsity spectator sportsman. Like so many of his classmates, lie was a charter member of the sub s(piad. In liis free moments from sub scjuad in- struction he participated in company and battalion sports. . fter graduation. Sam intends to go into the Na A ' which, we ' re sure, will find him a capable, energetic oflBcer. IKJ.N Ai.lJ JAMLS I.OOSl.lA Ikiah, C;ai.ik hma After two vi-ars of civil engiMrcrnig .it N.iiit.i hos.i Junior College in (iaiifornia. Don crossed the country, cli.iuged diiu.ites. campuses, and careers all in one stroke. One of the Monster ' s Piebes. he nevertheless k«-pt his calm and t|uiet consisteiicN ' like a silken pillow in a pile of iiurlap bags. Don used the same silent techni(|ue with the academic departments with giKul marks as a result. . regular at steeplecha.s ' and cross cf)imtr ' , he also ser cd the company as cI;lss representative. . s with almost eyer thing else, Don had a way with the ladies. During Youngster Cruise an Irish hiss followed him all the way from Belfast to Paris! JOHN E. RL LILLY Beckley, r:j.T inca. L John spent a year at .Mercersburg . cadem and a year at the University of ' irginia before he settK-d down to the study of Iiis profession at Na y. Due to lack of time he was forced to neglect his hobby of prestidigitation. He w;ls a card shark but continued, with his innocent smile and con- stant e e for the bright side, to practice the magic of making friends. Psychologists may differ, but John was born a giKxl mixer. The lil ' boss never won varsit laurels; howext-r. In- did as much as anyone in promoting and participating in intramural sjiorts. 291 DAVID HERMAN MONMCH TcLSA, Oklahoma Da e, better known to the boys as Sam Hoss because he al ' a ' s had the hot skinn - from the horse ' s mouth, arri ed l5right-e ed and bush -tailed from Oklahoma U. to con- ti-ibute his versatihts " in sports and prohfic personalitv " to Canoe U. He proved himself to be one of the few who could sack out in Skinn - and still 4.0 tlie quiz. His pride in O.U. ' s football team more than vanquished his monthly insult, but he ne " er lost his lovalt ' to the Sooners. His apparentlv endless supplv of energv will alwavs enable Dave to arrive on top in his everv undertaking. KENNETH ROBERT McCALLY Mansfield, Ohio Ken came to Xavy via Mansfield High School where he was prominent in football, basketball, and baseball. He gained early recognition here by landing a position on both the ' arsit}- basketball and baseball teams as a Plebe, and he continued to be a familiar face on these two squads as his N stars with the attached B-robe will attest. Mac was alwavs sa " ' ) " with the books. Bull constituting the onl - problem in the field of academics. This in no way hampered his abilitv to tell a funny story, and he always managed to gatlier an audience whene er he became inspired. Witli his friendh ' disposition and competiti ' e spirit, we know Ken will be a fine asset to the serxice. ROY CHAMBLEE PAUL Dlra tt. Oklahoma R.C., e. -doughbov from Durant. came to Canoe U. via Bainbridge. Somewhere along the way he decided the easy life of a sailor bov was for him, so he traded his M-1 and boots for a pair of sea legs ( sea legs or bow legs ) . He was alwa s eas ' to find, eitlier in the rack or sailing on the ba ' . Fa orite saving, " Partv. what are we waiting for? " And. " Girls?? Of course! " Aside from his obvious sterling assets, his multitude of personid characteristics predict a successful life in the service. 292 ■ i KDW UU) Ml I ( aim; J ' Kl.Bl.KS Dk.wkh, CoLoa Do Coming to USNA via the Boy Sc-oiits .iiul tlu- NHOTC at the I ' liivtTsitv of Colorado, Ed brought witli liiin a pair of long legs, an intense pride in his western nioinitains. and considerahk- academic prowess. Using his spare time for such acti ities ;ls the Lticki Bag. tlie Catliohc Choir, tlie .Aeronautical Engineering CMuh. and a.s -og feature writer. Ed also kept busy at tlragging to the full extent of the nionthU pittance, . lwa s read ' to Irv sonu-thing different, he even spent one summer leave working on a pile driver at the Baltimore waterfront. With a natural liking for the sk ' and a firm belief in the tlomestic life, his post-graduation ( |iirations are in the air and in a famlK. JOHN .MICH.XEL RASTER ToLKix), Ohio Rastits spent two ve;u ' s pia ing lootbai! anil going out with girls at the Universitv of Detroit near his own home. Toledo, before iussuming his role ;is a defender of the peace here at USN.X. Even so great a shock couldn ' t stop him from plav- ing football; he joined the ' ;usit ' srjuad as a Plebe and gained the spotlight with his spectacular 101 vard nui on an intercepted . rmv p;Lss. The next ear he resumed dating girls, . fter a bad case of all thumbs during Fiebe ilrawing. he regaineil his feet academicallv and foimd plentv of frei- time for more sports and extra-curricular activities. . thirtv- vear man. his grinning face should be a welcome addition fo the sub serxice. KEITH JEFFERSON HK I All Mv. CiKomav Jeff, better known to his classmates as K.J.. is one of those you all fellows from deep in the he;irt of Di.xie. A loval -southerni-r, he devoted much of his time defending the Reln-I Cau.se and expounding on the merits of the Georgia peach. Before coining to Navv. Jeff attended Washington and I ee Uni ersitv for a vear. where he was stud iiig pre- me l. The desire to come to a - ' and a Senatorial appoint- mc-iit. however, .soon dissipated plans to become a iloctor. NN ' hen he wasn ' t exchanging blows with the academic de- p;utments, Jeff usuallv supjiorted one of the intramural ' ■ains or reatl H« ' mingwa ' . His | eeve — engiiu ' ering courses. I !mis to K.J.. wherever vou go, good luck. ¥ ' H •im JOHN CHARLES RUTH Clifton, New Jersey J.C. came to the Academy on a Congressional appointment. Before entering he acquired a good educational back- ground at Clifton High School and Newark College of Engineering. He is no book worm, having taken his studies lightK ' . Still he managed to keep his stars on his full dress, B-robe. and undershirts for four years at the Academy. After class hours he booted them home for the ' arsitv Soccer squad in the fall, and in the winter he was in the fifth wing basement plaving table tennis for the Second Battalion. John is a man for the Navy line. The Navy will not be disappointed, for they will receive a capable, well- liked officer. CH. RLES HILARIAN SENN MoTT, North Dakota Charlie joined Uncle Sams Navy to see the world, and saw a good -bit of it before coming to USNA. He was a cruiser sailor aboard the C SS. Fargo in the Mediterranean long enough to see that part of the world. After the Fargo was decommissioned he boarded L ' Miserie and saw his first Middle cruise — from the other side of the fence. Then came Korea and Mr. C. went over with the Big Mo. He had been over there quite a while when an almost forgotten applica- tion was approved and he took off for Newport and N. PS. From there Charlie came down to Navy and has been here ever since. Besides marriage to a certain schoolmarm, he is lookinc forward to a iation and iiulliuii G " s. i EDWARD CLAYTON STRAUB Brooklyn, New York Although he hailed from BrookK n. Ed w as about the onlv one from the homestead who disliked the Dodgers. He came to the Naval Academv three daNS after he graduated from high school; seems as though the cuts never take a rest. Once in a while Skinny gave him a little trouble, but he always managed to stay ahead of the academic departments. His fa orite sports were indoor, out of the Maryland cold, and included all sorts, even the most energetic. A terror with the Plebes. Ed plans to further his Nav education at Pensacola. Ill 294 PAIL KOUAUD SI lllKIU.AM) APous, Maryland I .ml. k1c1I I ' lioiigh. hails from Aiiiiapoiis. ami caiiie to us Kctiv from St ' Xfni SchtMil. Though ht had high iuspira- luiiis of attfuding " cst Point, he wi.si ' K- chose the Naval .■Xcademw . verv fiue lacrosse plaver. he worked hard for the batt lacrosse team. He was not immune from the wrath of the academic departments, but he alwaws managed to tome through in traditional . a " ' stvle. Paul found his O..A.O. earlv in his . catlemv davs and could be seen drag- ging e erv free weekend. Known for his jovial humor. Paul ' i.is a sincere desire to succeed, and we know that he wi ■■••■ a real asset in his future militar ■ career. I.Kl KO 1 I r, l It. |H. . NM ' «)Ils. | ini.. XI) Lee att« ' nded .Se eni Scho »l Ix-fore entering Navy Tech, and didn ' t hav«- ver - far to travel to arrise at his new home for four ears. Tliough the academic departments gave him a little trt)ubl« ' along the wav, one could nev«T call him a slash, for nothing stopped him from taking advantage of everv minute of his well earne I libert%. Well liked bv rver one. his uncomplaining jovial manniT gave a lift to all. Lee ' s training will In- put to gofnl ii.se upon graduation when he will join the swelling ranks of those who go down to the .sea in ships. JOHN GLADF TOM R ElX)N. Ohh) John attended the L " ni ersitk of Michigan for t vo ears, where he engaged in the studies of pre-med. He was an ardent photo bug but devoted most of his time, when not rattling sabers with the academic and Executive Depart- ments, to the pursuit of the fairer sex: however, his wives figure he could use a little coaching along this line. He was liked best for his long line of |uips. packages from home, and his sul scription to the Ohio State Iniversitx ' s humor magazine, jnhii Impc . to couple his serxici- career with medicine. 295 ■ I JOSEPH JAMES WALTER Elm Gkone, Wisconsin Joe, who was brought up in the beer city of Milwaukee, became famous earh ' in his Naval career by being the only Midshipman actually to have a hole in his head, although many have been accused of it. Joe very conveniently di- vided his time between the rack and dragging, but didn ' t go in much for variety. Later on he took up sailing on the battalion yawls to become one of the top hands. His easy going manner and likeable personality combined with his other likeable traits should make him a standout in the service. SEABORN HOWARD WADE, JR. Miami, Florida A native of Miami. Seaborn spent two years at Stetson Universit ' and another semester at Miami U. before he decided that Navy tech was the place for him. Once he had made up his mind (much to the relief of Navy ' s golf coach) it was impossible to stop him — as even the Skinny Depart- ment found out. He managed to divide his time almost equally between his favorite sport golf, his fa ' orite hobbv sailing, and the salvation of mankind, the indoor trampoline. Even though Seaborn claimed no kinship to Ben Hogan, tliose who saw him perform out on the links will swear that he had one of tlie finest drives ever to grace the Naval Academy golf course. JEROME FRANCIS WATSON Brooklyn, New York Jerry hails from a place of some distinction, at least to true baseball fans — Flatbush. He came to the Naval Academy after one year at Fordham University ' . Although not a star man, he has had no trouble with academics. He has spent most of his spare time around the boathouse. He was a member of the crew that won the National Championship his Plebe year, and received his N Youngster year. It looks as if he will spend the next twent} ' years of his life in the line. We wonder w hat twent - ears aboard a crew shell will do for him. 296 J ll I i; ( is V II SNER SrPERioH, Wisconsin . ftt ' r high school, Jim attoiuled Carletoii College for one veiir before entering the Nax.il Acailemy. His love of hunt- ing and fishing is best explained bv the fact that he hails fronj nortlieni Wisconsin where the hunter and fisherman are king. While at the Acadenu ' he found academics a bother, but he finallv won out in the end. He had his share of the sub s(|uad. and always managed to get in a little biisketball or football when he found the time. Jim plans to stav in the Na% ' v. anil if his eves hold out he would like a crack at Na - ' air. FRED .WTHONY WILHl I l Bkhgknfiki.l). Nkw Jkhm ■! Fritz to his friends. Fred had his eyes on dentistrx at St. Peters College before electing the Naval . cademv. Starting off with Plebe summer boxing, Fred alwavs stooti ver ' high in P.T. . . . enjoying such pastimes as weight lifting, he developed a splendid set of nmscles along with a sincere competitive spirit in every activitv ' . . sharp technique with hunt and peck tvping allowed Fret! to lead e ervlKKK ' in mail received and sent. He was also talented with a pair of valuable electric clippers . . . alwavs willing to fill in when a good barber w;is needed. Fred kept the academics in goo l hand while still enjoving life to tin- lullist it , ,r nppor- timitv " . ivei ' .i ' charlf:s HOI CI HON win. jh. OmMIV. Nl-Blt-VSKA " Wade, Wa lter. Watson. W iesner. Wilhelm. . . . Will! " . . . that ' s our Charlie. Though dangling precariously near the end alphalK ' tically, Chuck had no trouble ;isserting his rights academicallv here at Na A. Never one to sweat grades, he alwavs had the latest copy of The Ratlio . ma- tcur " s HaiullKKik or Popular Photographv tucked under hLs ann, or el.se was plavfullv hrM)king a classmate up to one of his electrical circuits. (Jhuck had other interests too. aside from his undving affection for cathode ray tubes and film packs. Tliis w;is constantlv being verifietl bv the copious quantities of home baking that sjrac-ed his locker during his stav at I ' SNA. 297 wAi ifl 2 c M.C. Ahi-ens T. Ash orth C. A. Borden R. C. Canigan K. L. Costilow E.J. Covey G.P. Cox ' T. J. Cronin X.O. DeVoU R. E. Diediich A. E. Fazekas R. J. Fesler R. M. Foister J. W. Gillman D. C. Hanson R. G. Harmon D. L. Heisinger A. K. Ho ater D. E. Jones C. H. Klingensmith H. B. Kuykendall S. E. Mays W. I. McDonell G. J. Mercuro R. A. Mozier K. L. Peterson J. S. Prokop X. C. Roberts L. P. Sasso R. R. Smilev 298 Kin.t Kii« ! S.-tulld Iv, - ; . -::.. 1 1. 11 L ' Third Kou -Alt-xanUw. Uucliic kauliiiiaii. Il. ' ll.»cll. NU-u.-kr. L.. ' »t ' nlli.tl. Il..il.m. Zcinlicku Fourth Row-Tim . Davis, Marks. Snow. SarErnl. Wi-lsh. M.«ini- Fifth Row-Palmer. McCiiin. Thomas. Bt-ll, Brt-nner. Chrislrnson 2»i Company LCDR J. W. Stribling, USN Compaii) ' Officer X laitiii, A. A. Ila.st()i;lis, C. K. Masaliii. I. K. Perkins, S. Helms MMtMt WSMWMM L. P. Dresel, R. li. Brower. J. W. Jamison, F. J. McLaughlin, P. R.Maitland 300 i mOMAb LtO ALDlUCll Akbox, Ohio A strict interpreter of the Acadeni) regs. Tom went through these four vears with a uiiiximum of ease. When he couldnt be found in his rack, he couldnt be found. Steady, depend- able, and always punctual, coming back from leaye proved to be his nemesis. He was yoted the honorarv title of ComBagStow S. While here, his extra-curricular efforts were divided In ' tween the Log, and the Newman CMub. He lost his heart Youngster year to a telephone operator, and hasn ' t been tlie same since. In sports, Tom was de oted to football and the ringside. His future lies in the air, and sometlay soon Tom ' U be jockeying his jet through the sky. JOSEPH KN.V.NS BENNETT Rocky Moist. Nobth C. bou.na A Tarheel bom and bred, Joe chose the long way to come in — via Lovola Universits of Los . ngeles. Smokey was con- vinced early in Plebe summer that wrestling is the best all- round conditioner and has stuck w ith it e er since, . lways partial to the Na - . Joe joineil the Naval Reserve while a high school senior and acliieved a life-long ambition when this led to his appointment as Midshipman. . 5. With that elusive ensign ' s commission in his grasp, Joe- Boy will be sure the struggle with Skinny and Math vsas well worth the effort, and he is casting an eye at tlie Silent Service. Eventu- ally, he hopes to retire as a gentleman farmer. PETER STEELE BLAIR PoRTSMOiTH, New H. .mpshiw: The Man of Steel breezed through academics ;ls easiU as he defeated all contenders on the wrestling mat ( taking the national title en route) and ctimpiled a good scholastic record. Petes good humor w;ls never shaken, and his genial roar and friendlv- (crushing) handshake were well k-nown to all. His favorite p;istimes were organizing impromptu football games ( w ho could refuse? ) and writing to and collecting pictures of the girl. Pete came to the . cademy after t vo vears in the Navy, and he plans to enter the sub- marine s«-r ice as sihiu as jW)ssible. JlOi 301 ?- 9 I I » RICHARD HADLEY BROWER PiTTSBORO. North Carolina Abandoning hvo vears of college and a USAF (ROTC) commission. Dick entered our hallowed walls to struggle and strive. Man - a Saturday afternoon was whiled awa ' while Dick held close conference with his pillow, . lthough Dick ' s concept of Saturday afternoon was one of oblivion when his O.A.O. wasn ' t up. he was far from being a mattress martvr. His weekday afternoons were spent in water polo, company football, and wielding the mighty foot in soccer. Onh ' one obstacle has confronted Dick — shaving a wire- brad beard. It always took the full half hour before break- fast for him to file down his stubble. JOSEPH ELMER CLARKSON Ferndale. W. shington Joe came to the Brigade directh ' from high school in Fern- dale. Washington. . cjuiet and unassuming fellow, Joe is probably Ijest remembered for his timid smile. A stead ' pipe smoker, lover of classical music, and an encyclopedia of facts relating to Na ' air. Joe has always been one reach- to lend a helping hand wherever needed. Whether manag- ing the football team or helping a classmate pull sat. Joe has proved to be an invaluable addition to tlie Brigade, He will be no less valuable as a member of any wardroom. b. Oii fean ROBERT LOUIS CONLAN Sa-n Fr. ncisco, California Although the Old Seal spent most of his time playing golf, handball or just catching up on his sleep he found time to pro ide many good laughs for all who were fortunate enough to know him. His easy-going manner and cpiick ' it plus his sly, ever present grin made Bob the most notable man in the conipan)- — his size helped too. Never a star in academics he gained his fame Youngster year when he was named captain of the E.xcused Scjuad. Onlv on occasion did Seal condescend to give the fair sex a break and drag but still he received more mail than he could read in a stud - period. I 302 FK I . 4 DON i i 11 1 ( owi i; Lima. . . Yojik The future will testify to the alidity of Don ' s pet expres- sion: " 111 never be bald. My hair has always been thin. " Perhaps some of it was lost studying, of which Don has done liis share. Before Na A, Don attended the University of Rixhesler. . t I ' . R.. Delta I ' psilon fraternity took up his spare time. Don was a star man, and music was his prin- cipal interest outside his O.A.O. While at the . cademy Don founil time to lend his talents to the Log as well as to the compan ' handball, soccer, and football teams. His easy manner and gentle satire will make Don a u.-linm. ' addi- tion to the ser ice. w (;K0UC.L WlL.MAlVIli Ct3. . KH UA. Ohio Militarv life was no noveltv for George when he first arrived at Navv. . ii . rmv brat, he was accustomed to extensive tra el both in the I ' . .S. and abroad. From St. Paul ' s in Lon- don he returned to Cadver Military ' . cademv in Indiana to c-omplete his high school studies. Plebe vear George won his numerals in golf, soccer, and rifle. He confined his athletics for the next three vears to companv sports and weekend dragging. The rest of his time Wiis ccmsumed bv his participation in the Public Relations and Brigade . ctivi- fies Committees. The thrills of jet flying beckon and George plans to answer the call. DIAMS KDNN AHI) CI RTIS Baton Rolce, Lovisi.wa .■ fter wading through the bavous of Louisiana to get here. Dink found life as a Midd - pretts easx . . cademics were no strain and after a short period of time ( three eiu-s and 364 davs) he discovered a way to beat the Executive Depart- ment. He graduated. Seeing snow was a first ex[x«rience for Dennv that Plebe winter, but he soon found out that at .■Vnnapolis the snow falls inside the classrooms as well as outside. Having all the attributes of a fine military offic-er. Dennv will find easy sailing after June ' 55. k 303 3 LORING PARKER DRESEL Sonoma, California With three years in the Fleet behind liini. Dres entered USNA carrying with him all of the friendliness and hnnior which were always liis paramount attributes. Altliough he was acti ' e in tlie field of sports, his aquatic efforts were always a source of amusement to both him and his class- mates. His natural mental abilities pro ided him a present- able academic record with a maximum of sack time, the in- beUveen moments being spent partaking of his beloved pastimes — drinking coffee, listening to Hank Williams, and telling sea stories. His friendly nature, pleasantness, and abundance of common sense will assure him success as a Xax " - line officer. ROBERT FRANCIS GALLAGHER St. Albans. ' EST ' ikginl W ' iih a smile, a c|uick tongue, and a Peg in his heart, Bob came to Xavv Tech from tlie campus of Marshall College. He showed signs of being an excellent bo.xer until his first fight, and then decided the radiator squad was more his speed. Ponv Bob was full of fabulous tales and even won a title for it Youngster year. He played trumpet with the Frigid Five but sounded better on a sax. As music editor of the Log, Bob had the opportunit ' of gi ' ing a smattering of liis favorite pastime to the Brigade. Bob plans marriage and a service career after graduation. WALTER WA ERLY GR. HAM, III Xashmlle, Tennessee ' ave was living proof that extra preparation is not neces- sar - to succeed at Navy. An excellent record in academics and similar achievements in tlie extra-curricidar field marked the beginning of a naval career of which he can alread " be proud. Tlie Class Honor Committee, Ring and Crest Committee, and the Log all claimed Wave as an active member of the staff at one time or another. Serving as editor of the Log during first class vear, ' a e spent manv a liberts ' hour in the First ing basement meeting those ever present deadlines. Sportswise, he confined his agility to intramurals. 304 CAiu iiiNin II i i s L. SALLi.. Ilxjndis The Murine Corps was Carl ' s last stop before entering the Academv. He discarded the campus hfe of the L ' ni ersits- of Ilhnois in favor of the Navv. Plebe vear offered no diffi- cultk- to this leatherneck hut S ' oungster ear with its drag- ging privileges wius a little different. Toward the end of the vear Carl found himself with too man ' O.A.O. " s. A perfec- tionist at heart, Carl had some fine ideas on how to improve the place, and didn ' t mind airing opinions. He spent a good deal of his spare time working for tlie Reception Committee and intramural sports. Upm siraduation Carl planned to find his future in the air. WILLIAM LANKKN HARRISON DoTH. .V. . L. B- M. Bill came to Na " v from one of those nianv small towns in southern Illinois. He got the sea in his blood while spending several months on a Mediterranean cniise during a hitch in the Na y prior to entering the . cadeniy. . cademics proved no match for Bill and he managed to find some time for Smoke Hall and the sack. He enjoved those evenings after the football game in B-more, Phillv, and New York. His favorite querv : " Is the mail out vet, nuite? " Its going to be an ensign ' s bars for Bill after graduation in ' 55. .ANTHONY ANASTES HASTOGLIS Princeton, New Jersey It is obvious that Tonv is a Na - ' man from wav back. Luckily Patrick Henrv- originated the phrase. " Give me libert ' or give me death, " or Ton ' would have. He loved liis libertv ' but often had a hard time choosing between the town and the rack. One or the other t K)k up most of his time. . n amazing ability to provide a continual stream of conversation under all circumstances gleaned Tonv awe- some success with the women and popularit - with his class- mates. His athletic claims to fame were his familiaritv with the bottom of our swimming jxiol and the top of the WTes- tling loft. i 305 r SANDA B. HELMS, JR. Tuscaloosa, Alabama Alabama lost a top-notch guard and Navy gained a fine officer when Sandv came north with an eagerness to further his education and expand his military know-how. He directed his abilitv ' to sailing with great success and con- fined his gridiron gained phvsical energy to frequent scrim- mages with the Skinny Department. Haying no peer in the realm of securing admiration from young loyehes. Sandy was seldom seen yithout a femme of whom any of us would haye been proud to name as our own. In the coming years, he will carry with him a yiyid sense of humor, superior leadership, and fascination for hard work. JOHN WENDELL JAMISON, JR. Washixgtox, D. C. Characterized b ' his keen wit and superior sense of humor, John struck a high note with his classmates from the time of his arrival from Bullis Prep. Time after time he has brought us out of our dull humors b ' wielding his talented pen to produce the cartoons for which he is so well known. But humor, wit, and artistic ability are not his only fine (lualities. John has managed to maintain a fine academic record even though a great portion of his time was spent before the mirror determining his time-rate-of-hair-loss which worried him almost as much as his O.A.O.s late weekend arriyals. Not to be forgotten, of course, are his aquatic accomplishments. WILLIAM FR. NCIS LAV. LLEE ' ooNsocKET, Rhode Island Bill was one of the group of former enlisted men who entered the Nayal Academy yia the Nayal Prep School at Bainbridge. Though more of a liberal arts student than an engineer. Bill had no difficultv " in any subject. His separa- tion of academics and yeekends was a unique feature of his philosophy: " Render unto the academic departments the weekdays that are theirs, but saye weekends for dragging. " When not attending meetings of the French or , eronautical Engineering Clubs. Bill could usually be found dribbling a basketball. His yersatilit) ' in athletics kept him near the top of his class in PT during the entire four years here. 306 i FKTKH HOBIHI l Mil l) ClUNTUN. MaSSAC.JII St 11 . . A C-oiigrt ' ssional ap| ' M i!itiiu-iit and a vt-ar at Biillis Prep in Washington inarki-cl Potf ' s i-ntrancc to AnnaiK)lis. An active backgronnd of spirts, acaik-inics. and I ' xtra-curriculars pre- pared him well for the rigors of Na A- life. Football was his first love. . three vear letter man, Pete captained the 150 pound eleven his last vear as thev won one .National Cham- pionship after another. Boxing was his secxmd favorite and it was his ring craft along with his aggressiveness on the gridiron tiiat caused him to he iluhhed Tiger. .Although sports took up a good bit of his time. Pete still managed to compile an enviable academic record. lK).NALi3 M.VHII.N N 1L.MINC.TO.V, DeI_AW. HE . (ter spending three vears as an enlistetl man in the Xa " v, Don Martin, a product of Wilmington. Delaware, entered the a al Academy ia the Naval . cademy Prep School in Bainbridge. Maryland. During his four vears at the .Ac-ademy. Don ranked with the top men of his class in Physical Training. .Among his many hobbies, he enjoved photography, ice skating, sports cars, and women. Because he seems to c-ome up with the right answers when most needetl. Don will always be a credit to his service and a leader wherever he ma go. C.ll. KLi:s EHO .M.V.SALIN C. MDE.N " . . I. I. E Chuck came directb ' from high school. Ica i!ig behind his favorite pastime of lobster fishing on the rockbound coast of .Maine. Someday he claims that he will go back, build a bungalow on the sea shore and again catch plents of those big lobsters. .Although Chuck dragged on the average of once a year, he says that (|ualit% ' is wa%- ahead of (piantitv. His abiliti- to get iilong well with others, willingness to lend a helping hand, and desire to do a good job assure him of future success. 307 I FRANCIS JOSEPH McLAUGHLIN Winchester. Massachusetts Red McLaughlin, the Eighth ' s Mr. Take-It-Easv, picked up the knack of taking things in stride early in his Navy career. Someday, after he has become even more famous, his motto, " Don ' t sweat it, " will hang with other equallv memorable ones on a bulkhead in Luce Hall. The old red head had known the meaning of college life. He transferred to Navy from a New Hampshire athletic scholarship, then l)ecame a standout Varsity soccerman and conipam- field- baller. Bean Town held a not so mvstic attraction for Mac, one explained simply by the fact that it was home. DOUGLAS MURRAY MICHELSEN Grosse Pointe, Michig. n Doug came to the Academv via Bullis Prep School after attending Grosse Pointe High. During his hitch at Navy Tech he is remembered for his cheerfulness and his monthly isits to collect for the war orphan. The cumculum did not come too easilv for Doug, but his application and per- severance allowed him to compile an enviable record both in academics and physical achievements. Doug ' s personality was the kevnote to his success. His sinceritv and considera- tion of others " opinions ha e car ed a spot in the memories of all who knew him. ILiH, I (tolFiil; k ' jtf. k k :| IBK to Ihntin PATRICK JOSEPH O ' CONNOR Hammond, Indi. n.a After graduating from Bishop-Noll High School, Pat entered Purdue LTniversits ' and concentrated on preparing for the Academy. Pat s a true Irishman as he so aptlv confirms bv his broad grin and friendlv greeting. He found time for such things as cross country, g ninastics. Catholic Choir, and Irish ballads and dances. For Patrick, liberty has had a fascinating call, and like all Navv men he found many ways to enjoy himself. After several cruises and as many leaves he became verv adept at handling the fair set, but like most of us he concentrated on the o;irl back home. L 308 1 ELTON COl. ( II. I ' AKKKK. Jll. . Mtjucis. Gkokgia BikIcIv was a man robust both in nientalitx ' and phvsique althongh ho was not addicted to either lifting weights or prolongeil eonc-entration on matters academic. . ear did not p;»ss in wliich Biiddv did not ac |uire well deserved stars. His faxorite pastimes? — hunting, fishing, squash, rack time, and reading the mail from his herd of voung lovelies. Boni the son of an . cademv graduate. Buddv was destined to end up at the . cademv. He entered the elite Bancroft societ ' via .Marion Militarv Institute. 8 Mtch Jl NsT iricutaii did K( jcatioii 2»i ps- tv jdJ ccosiifi- J()H. KIC.HAUU I ' LKkl.N NUmpius, Tk. xess«: . ow it can Ix- told . . . the stor of Dick Perkins, bov editor, of Luchj Ban fitnie. The Bag consumed large amounts of Perks time for the last two and a half ears of the course, but he managed to manage the .scpuLsh team and lend a voice to the Catholic Choir. In a crowd Perk was the short guy with the crew cut who could always be heard before he w;is seen. What he set his sights on was as good as acct)mplished. . year at Christian Brothers College in -Memphis after high schiwl prepared Dick to pav the rent twice a year at . nnapolis, and stars were a four ear stand- ard for the full dress collar. JOH.N HOOD POWELL C. iRO. Ckorcia Hood, a Rebel from southern Georgia, completed a veiU at Marion Institute in preparation for the rigors of . cadem life. Studies pro ed no problem, .so Hood turned his atten- tion to sports and took to the field in intramurals. Batt football was his best game. His most noted achievement at Na%y came about ;is a result of a broken finger received playing the game. He managed to stretch out his stav at the hospital for over a month, a record that still stands. His social life was taken up in dreams of his girl back home. . ny extra time he spent in bull .sessions. An easv ' going southern gentleman. Hood left a ple;isant memorv in the minds of all who knew hini. 809 JAMES FRANCIS POWERS, JR. New York City. New York Ha ing heard that Midshipmen were restiicted as to the number of personal belongings the " might keep with tlieni after entering. Jim plaved it safe and arrived in Annapolis carrxing onlv a toothbrush and an electric razor. . ear spent at Fordham Uni ersit ' enabled him to clear tlie hurdles of Plebe ear. including sexen consecuti e weeks of ocal lessons pressed upon him bv a generous First Classman. An ardent sports fan. he managed to find time for company football, softball and soccer, as «ell as manv hours of violent splashing in the instruction pool after everv swimming test. Jim hopes to find a career in a iation, earn- ing his wings soon after graduation. JAMES PAUL RIVIERE EvAXSTO-N. Illinois Paul, one of die oungest members of his class, entered the - cadeinv directlv from Evanston High School. Since that time he has been the proof that a vear at college is not necessaiA ' to succeed acadeinicallv. Tackling Calculus and Trig as if he invented them. Paul has earned the reputation of a Math wizard among his classmates. His e.xtra-curricular activities have included sailing and swimming, the latter being Iris forte. Manv an hour Paul braved the might ' deep of the Xatatorium for the varsitv " team. Custom cars and hot rods occupied his time when lie was not engaged in swim- ming. Though inherentlv cjuiet, Paul is tliat vital part of any group which gi es it life. nm -MacGREGOR GORDON SCOTT W.ASHIXGTOX. D. C. After a vear of marking time at George ' ashington. Scott " joined us late in that long ago summer of 51. but he quickh " picked up Academv wavs. Backed bv an abundance of good common sense and an appreciation for humor, -Academx ' life came easih ' , but there were those da s when Na " v took its toll and won hands do Mi. The light of his life was a prett " miss from ' ashington who brightened the weekends and the long times in between with her letters of cheer and wisdom. His second love was the rack where he could be found most anx " time he was not bus ' with the Reception Committee. Scottv plans a cai eer in the submarine ser " ice. 310 kL KRNKSl III (.11 M IU)I1(. RocKKORD. Illinois Ernie. Mrs. Seborgs first-born, canif to . av Tech from Kuckford. Illinois. His affettion lor his home town was at- tested to bv the fact that leave and returning there nuni- bered among his chief interests. His volume of outgoing mail each week was onlv slightlv short of stupendous. Un- like manv of us. however, he received even more than he sent, . thleticallv. his tastes ran to wrestling for participation and football for watching. He devoted much time to boost- ing the superiorit of midwesteni football. Ernie ' s ever readv humor and constant willingness to help have made life at USN. more pleasant for all of us. viLLi. .M p. tric;k si vtti hv Fhkkport. Ilunois De Paul University in (Jliicago dratted Bill right from high . Since ' ihi ' school for its basketball team, . fter a couple of vears as a college boy. ho e er. Bill left the night life of Old Chi and joununed to Crabtown for further development in aca- demics and basketball. Plebe vear saw Bill (|uite active on the freshman (juintet which onl ' blazed the trail for the varsit ' five. His brand of ball satisfied . a -v rooters as much as it displeased their opponents. His ' 34 points for one game during Plebe ear will stand a long time before being topped, . cademics proved a good match for Bill, but he managed to c-ome through with his head above water. WI.NCHESTER C. S.MITH WlLLl.STON. SoiTH CABf)LINA Winn participated in a full vear of the collegiate-tvpe edu- cational process at the Universitv of South Carolina before the change. Briefls ' terminating his prodigal wavs. Chester arrived full of ambiticjii and enthusiasiTi — two qualities scon dissipated. He set out to make cpiite a name for himself as an athlete and writer, much to the disap[ ointment of the Bull Department which wept bitter tears over various essavs on irrelevant tpiiz material. Winn won acclaim on the batt football team. One pla ' in particular made his nam? Ieg: ' nil. He intercepted a pass and jaunted 6() ards for th? winning touchdown. Winn was alwavs a fun-lover and had a crcat sense of humor. 311 91 f 1 1 %- THOMAS LESTER STATE Spokane, Washington Hailing from the great Northwest where the girls, weather, scenerv, and parties are better than anywhere else, Tom stood ofF the story-telling onslaughts of his southern room- mates for four vears only bv fabricating a few yarns of his own. After two years at Gonzaga University where he starred in the pre-game warmups with the basketball team. Big T limited his athletic activities here to an occasional round of golf or a sprint to formation. The high mark in his Academv career was spending half of Second Class year in the hospital where he gained a respite from the rigors of Bancroft discipline, for which he possessed no great love. After sraduation its wings for the redhead. CARL PHILIP VOGEL, JR. Fairport, New York Determined early in life to see tlie world, Carl left no stone unturned on the road between Fairport and Annapolis. Hard work and a will to win the Battle of Books, coupled with his diligent pursuit of happiness guarantee liis success. Track, football, and dragging nothing but cjueens were Carls major activities. His carefree manner and friendlv attitude captured manv friends. We are glad to ha e had the privilege of knowing him. HOMER NORMAN WALLIN Washington, D. C. Known by all for his friendly wit. Homer has made for himself a place in the good ol ' Sth that no one else could fill. With his taking-life-as-it-comes outlook Norm has not only done well h the books but has revealed a pretty fine habit of being around to help out a guv at a tough moment. Gilbert and Sullivan plus an early six cups of coffee never failed to open his eves and make him his good old self. Even with his crazy ear for those hillbilly hits, we ' ve all got to admit that the Vallin sense of humor has made him a (g-) good guy to ha e around. 312 L i 2 c R. G. Bird R. L. Brantk) C. A. Biicliaiiaii E. Biirkf V. U. Bmii; W. G. Carlson D. M. Carre C. M. C liariH ' co C. . Clia arria A. D. Cliue J. E. Con va R.E.Cook ' S. F. Davis G. C. Heidrich J. E. Johnson J. R. Johnston L. B. Kriner F. G. Lippert J. F. Magagna I.. (). Marr ' C. L. Monson T. A. Morgan C. B. Owt-n R. E. Park L. J. Pfciffcr V. M.ScIuhsmI L. W. Stockliani R. . Surma M.T. Wolff J. H W ncrty 313 s ) s S $. % lfr% t % w w ■% » - -« ( •« H »« »« i.blilili. jLj H,l,l„i, S.h. r irmrr. 1 Jiihlmann. WiiiTell, Kane. Dickc iiu] H.,u- ivtirsn,,, Willnr, GIfason, Conatv. Thompsoi lliird Kow-C;rart. Kurd, Vamadore. Fendler, Six, : Fourth Rci«-Butlerfield. Baker, Martin. McCrav Fifth Row-Brewer, Marxer, Bustle, Whitnrii , DeMars. I ' lln. . ( nnim. ' Reichart, DiW aal. I.ar . ?nior, Parker, Roudebush Zollars. Sakey, Smith , Mitchell, Dugan h ' • ' ) ' ) ' » n r .f. ' ' -,t ' ' f. ' .r ' ' f: " r 1.-1 -I. H » li..u- -.uilaiul]Ui;liam. BriiRHai, F.iik-e. . aH -l, IVlol, ClarksLii Scxond Row-Bound. Leary. Lewis. Yasenchok, Freakes, Chai Third Row— ' ar en, Rohbough. Salmon, Cone, Reeger. Fourth Row-Kirbv. Wrav, W.awak, Barr -, Robbi Fifth Row-Collin,, O ' Neill. Daniels. Fredrieks. Sixth Row-Lars.,n, Anderson, . rehamb.iult. nillu.ni, kir t.( Inn, LI, Shale il-l.--, I ih Im V Invi.uii, Thon 311 f v:-:: ' »y ' ' -t -J 1 1 SE H M i 1 B i . H. lla in.i. L. 1-. t.a k ' . W . J. llollaiKl. J. T. Baldwin, D. E. Waitlt-N M. E. Bishop. J. T. liakluiii. J. J. Kronzcr, R. M. IIii lus, H. T. Nelson r m I (. 1)1. u I s l attalion ( )lfic.M Third Battalion )rcl Bait Olficr Company LT E. H. Loftin, USX Company Officer G. W. Gilstad, S. L. McCluie. W . C. Martin. L. W. Frost, J. R. Holder 316 li ■ y ■ I •vcsr. Wll 1 I l ILI.IS AHNOI.I). Ji;. Fl.NK BLl . AKKA. S. i T()tiii 4 a ri ' d hot pair of druin sticks and a new pair of shoes, Hiidd ' k ' ft the halls of Henderson College and wended his ay to the banks of the Severn. Despite his constant battle with the academic departments he still found time to swing from limb to limb with the varsitv gymnasts. . member of the Dnmi and Bugle Corps for four years, he insisted that it was harder to carrv a dnmi than a rifle in a P-rade. Life for Buddy wouldn ' t have been complete without an 0.. .0., and though thev came and went with the seasons, he was never without one. JiMk r- Will I Wl U.OlS B. 1R E. tPtJRH.M. Pt- NSVLV. M. Bill used to claim " Emporium and . nnapolis have a lot in common. For instance, thev are both efpiallv inaccessible from all parts of the East Coast. " . fter tv -o ears of carefree college life at Penn State, where he majored in metallurg)-. Bill traded his sock-bag blue . ir Force ROTC uniform for a Jake Reed Special. A man of manv talents. Bill was crew manager, a battalion bo.xer. and battalion representative for the Trident. fast man with a chemistrv e |uation, he could usually be seen explaining the mvsteries of the Skinnv De- partment to a befuddled classmate or Plebe. J. MES THO.MA.S BALDWIN Hot Spri.ngs, Ark. . s. s Tommy arrived at Na y with a touch of college life at Southeastern State College under his belt. He was an all- round athlete and excelled in manv sports during his pre- Na y da s: so PT was alwa s fruit for him. Something more than his last name accjuired for him the nickname of Baldy. . n ill-fated bricking parts . caused bv a Yankee blind date Youngster year, sold him on Soutlurn girls, bringing him back from Second Ckiss summer leave with st;irs in his eyes and miniatures on his mind. Tommv took his studies seriously but w;is always ready for a little fun and horse- play. GLENN DALE BATES North Stonington, Conneciicxt Leaving behind Stonington High and the tombstone works. (, ' hiel: entered the Academy with high ambitions. A few ot tliese ambitions were immediatel - calmed. Most of his time, aside from that allotted to his rack, was spent out on the Severn in USN. ' s famous dingvs and hanging from the high liar in the gymnasium. Glenn also lent his artistic talents t(i many pairs of pajamas for his classmates plus many aried cartoons and posters. Being his conscientious and dependable self should provide him with a successful career living jets for Na - air. MICH. EL ED ARD BLSIIOI ' Powells Polvt. North C aholina Although the oungest man in his class. Mike had alread - completed a ear at WP.I. when he embarked on his four N ' ears at Na ' . He soon established himself in the top twent ■ of his class and though the profs never realized his true worth he never faltered from those distinguished ranks. Starting as a novice he won a place on the batt boxing team and was the possessor of a fine string of victories in the ring. He also lent his talents to the company football team and the batt tennis squad. His keen mind and aried abilities shoidd lead him to success in wliate er field he chooses. DONALD GARRAID BOURKE Pasadena. California The Academy claimed Gort from Muir College via the beaches of California, and it broke his heart to exchange his bikini for shoes and a tie . . . Often turned the room into a three ring circus because he could not confine his gx ' ninastics to the gym . . . " Do you have any cigarettes? " . . . Spent most of his time pondering over the lack of mail and frantically crossing names off his address book . . . Never without time to enjov a good book or music of any sort . . . Hopes to enter naval aviation upon graduation, and if his earl " morning aeronautics from his upper rack were any indication, we predict a promising future for him. 318 .v ' Ki.lMlV Bl HWKI) ( H W. JH. SitwwKK. Oklahoma Bnishiiig off thi- Oklahoma ilust and slu-dding his Na y eiilistfti uniform. E. B. proct-fded to take the Naval Aca- demy by storm. Plebe year E. B. all but lived at the Nata- toriuin attaining the high dexterit ' that eventuallv won him the number one diving spot on the varsitv swimming team. In i-ontrast to his di ing perseverance is his casual air which enchants the women. During his Second (. ' lass ear E. B. chose another field for concpiest and promptlv became an outstanding cheerleader for the Brigade. His industrious attitude and Ii ely spirit maiii him .1 fry valuable addition to ever) ' group he joined. THOM. S ROGERS Ml KHIl.I, K ll H Boston, M. ss. CHLSETrb Boston ' s own came to Navy after a ear ' s sojonni at W ' es- leyan University. It w;isn ' t easy for this staid fratenut brother to adjust to plebe year; he never forgot the train pulling out after a football game leaving him just one minute behind. . s a Plebe he gained a starting berth on the soccer team but after v;lrds confined his talents to the squ;ish courts. Through the long vears he never lost his good sense of humor, likeable personalits. nor his inherent good luck. It was to be Na y line for Tom. provided eve charts didn t interfere. In the latter event the Supplv C!orjis was destined to claim another valuable man. W Ml I l (.()IU) ) I liU W ' iMBKRLV, TeX. S (.laiming his home as just Texas. Wild Bill left biliinil his lMH ts anil spurs after a ear at Texas A. M. Bill had little troubli- adjusting himself to Plebe ear after being a fish with the .-Xg gies. His favorite pa.stimes were 10-minute workouts with the barbells and then a long rest in his rack. His many interests inclutled the Engineering Club, batt football, the pick-en s. hot rotls. and his passionate dislike for Eastern women. Bill ' s conscientious desire to make Navv air his career furnished the Plebes with manv aeronautical |uestions. His loyal sup| ort to Texas and gmxl nature will .iKva s be rememberetl bv his chuismates. 319 LAURENCE WALKER FROST W ' ASHINGTON, D. C. Larry, a graduate of St. Allians School in Washington, came to the Naval Academy steeped in tradition and is still as blue and gold as the day he entered. He e en liked to write about the Navy, for his submarine stories in the Log were alwaNS popidar with the troops. Larrv was also known for his thoughtfidness and pleasing personality, for anytime an one had any troubles, they always came around to ask Friar for his adyice. He alwa s took time out to talk things o er. Larrv had a serious attitude toward the Navv and all concerned with Navy life; he will be among the best of the young officers entering the Fleet. I f GERALD WILLL M GILSTAD White Bear Lake, Minnesota Jer found his way from his natural habitat in the far north to establish residence at USNA, and because of his detailed knowledge in the field of sports and academics soon became a re ered member of the Fighting Ninth. There he served as local consultant for any persons having difficulties with studies or statistics. After winning a bloody struggle with the Steam Department Plebe year, Jerry consistently made his stars. His quick wit and sharp humor alwa s made liim a welcome addition to any parts ' or bull session. An aspirant for the regular Navy, Jerr ' was known for his desire to become a good officer. ROBERT ESLEY GRAUE Mexico. Missoum . s Will Rogers once put it, " Yon can take the bo ' out of the country, but you can t take the coimtrv out of the boy. " A native of the Show-Me State, Bob came to Navv Tech after two years at Central College in Fayette, Missouri, where he studied mechanical engineering. He was an easy- going lad whose pet peeve was the Plebe who kept calling him Mr. Graue. His chief interests were crew. Math, and crew. A smooth-bore gunner. Bob hopes for destroyer dut) ' with the Atlantic Fleet after Graduation. 320 JOHN DOK.l.AS llAC.l 1. •ViaJNClUN, N ' illGlMA Before retiring to USNA. J.D. led the sociiil wliirl of Cin- cinnati V. ' s Arcliitectural School. A senii-savw, he never wore stars l)ut never worried afjout his marks. Widely known as the onlv niaii in the Brigade to use Toni Home Permanent bv the gallon-vat size, Clean-Cut regularly threatened to tut it all off but never did. His fathomless reservoir of sea stories maintained a familv tradition. . member of the X ' arsity dinkey sailors, John helped win sicond place for Navv in the " .SB Nationals. John takes his wit. chann, and vast collection of pipes into Navy line after graduation, with an eve on the submarine ser ' ice. JOHN lu 1M() II i:s S. -N JOSK, C. UKC)IL L John, a native of sunny California and a former Monda - Night-W ' arrior, gravitated to the . cademy from San Jose State College where he spent three years stud ing civil engineering. E.xtra-curricular activities monopolized much of Johns spare time with weekend sailing on the N ' amarie and selling Log ads to the merchants of Robber ' s Row heading the list. A dyed-in-the-wool black sIkk ' Na v man, John hopes eventualK ' to command a submarine. .Meticu- lous in his dress and proud ol his uniform. John will be a fine officer and a valuable asset to the ser ice. KOBLIU WILLIAM IILI ' WORIII Dkrry. New H. MPsniitK Bill achieved his ambition of attending the Naval . cadi ii, after completing a vear at W ' vomiiig Seminars ' . Hep had a great interest in sports. especialK lootball. where liis feats as a fast shiftv back anil goo l di ' fensi -e plaver were usuall - the main topic of conversation when Mids speak of the gridiron season. During the off season, he could usualb ' be found cheering the other teams or in the rack storing up energv for the coming weekends, . long with a pleasant sense of humor, he was an easv-going guv who got along with eversone. With a like.ible personality ' and willingness to work. Bill will surel ' make the top in his chosc ' u career. }, . » t ' ■li.. . ■_ ■ ■ ■ : ; ' -Jl l. r j ' 321 JAMES REARICK HOLDER Fayetteville, Arkansas Diamond Jim got a start on his military career hv attending one vear at Kemper Military School. Noted for his stuffed strong box and address book, Jim was alwa s read - to fix someone up with a queen. The afternoons would usualK ' find the miserly soccer manager arguing with some pla er who needed a clean pair of socks. For three years Jim burned up many flashlight batteries conditioning himself for late lights. Being better suited as an eye-wash salesman, he finally had to giye up his dreams of a line career and de ' 0te his ready smile and outstanding abilitv to the Supply Corps. f WILLIAM JEREMIAH HOLLAND. JR. Iowa City, Iowa Before Jerry came to Annapolis he satisfied his desire for the Nayy by becoming an expert on nayal history. Though he has the map of Ireland all over his face, his first allegi- ance is to Iowa, which according to him outdoes all other states in all fields. Dutch has quite a voice — Glee Club — Catholic Choir — and he was always singing something from grand opera to the latest popular. Founder of the Woman Haters " Club, LTSN. branch. Jerry finally gave into the fairer sex at the beginning of Second Class year. Jerry was headed for Navy line and the silent ser ice upon graduation. JOSEPH JOHN KRONZER, JR. OsHKOSH, Wisconsin Joe arrived at USN. fresh out of high school, and while here made the utmost of ever thing the Academv had to offer. Conscientious in everything he did, Joe won a starting place on the 150 lb. football team in ' 5 " 3 after some bad breaks the year before. Off the athletic field, Joe did equally well and managed to score on the academic departments quite consistently. .A truly friendly person. Joe had a multi- tude of friends throughout the Brigade. Na ' - line beckoned to him to take to the sea after graduation. i[ lUMMl.L NKXSS LIZADER C.Lt.WLLLL. WtST ' lKCLNL A Fltft man for two e;irs. Randy made the transition to Midshipman with little dilficults. Hailing from the hills of West irginia he let it be known that there didn ' t exist a task that a moimtaineer c-ouldn ' t handle. An ambidexterous lad? — indeed — Antiphonal Choir, vawl commander, and g) ninast. To say Randy had a sixth sense — making 4.0s on cjnizzes — would be verv apropos. Manv a Plebe fell under his torrid vet instructive wrath. This lad proved himself a lion among the women, for manv a maiden became en- chanted with his charm and finesse. ( That ' s the wav he tells it. ) In Raiidv the . a A- receives a c-ompetent officer with an iiidomit.ible spirit and amiable [H ' rsonalit) ' . WILLIAM ( AHL MAHTl.N Ev. .Nsvii_Lt. Lndi. . a Bill arrived at L ' SN.A from Exansville. Indiana, after two years in the Fleet, and then took the plac-c bv storm. His cheerfulness and sense of humor won him manv friends throughout the Brigade. In athletics al.so. Martv showetl considerable talent by lettering in lacrosse Plebe ear and winning a st;irting berth on the ' arsit the following vear. In fact Martv achieved almost everv thing he worked for. and he worked at evervthing he did. However, he found plentv ' of time to enjov himself and managed to have so much fun on summer cruises that he lost all doubt al ont Na A- line. SAMIEL LEE McCLlRE J. CKSOXVILLK, FloRID. Sam entered the Naval . cademv fresh out " f high school and made the change Ifwik like the most natural thing in the world. The manv cliLssmates who rec-eived his tutoring at- tested to his brilliance in academics and his three varsitv letters in socx-er were a gixxl measure of his abilit ' on the athletic field. However, like all human beings Sam had one big weakness. lie w;ls a real bucket when it came to shining sh H ' s and sometimes let this get the best of his otherwise sunny dispfisition. But he never got discouraged about join- ing the Fleet after gradii.ition. : 323 DONALD RAYMOND MILLER Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ra - entered the Academy via the Universit)- of Wisconsin, anxious to retire from the demands of college life. A real sports expert, he claimed tlie Braves never had it so good until thev moved to Milwaukee. Frequent letters and bundles of chow from those unknowns throughout the coun- tr ' testified to his winning wavs with those he left behind after weekends. He was enthusiastic in any sport wliich in ol ed using his comparativelv long legs and as a Plebe was quick to show the Firstie who asked, " Mister, how fast can ou run up to the fourth deck, fourth wing? " He was likeable and easy-going, and nexer lacki ' d for friends. f MATT CLARENCE MLEKUSH Los Angeles, Californl Matt, whose last name Webster wont e en tr to pronounce, was serving a hitch in the Navy at Guam when he received his call from USNA. While at the Academy he spent mam- hours working out very rigorouslv with the radiator squad and at the same time listening to the Sack Rat ' s Serenade. Between workouts he was the company ' s Log and Splinter representative. . good sense of humor and a jollv person- ality ' , were among Matt ' s man - likeable characteristics. Na - - line was Matt ' s calling after graduation antl he was deter- mined to make a good officer. RICHARD THURLOW NELSON ' aUPACA. VISCONSLN Dick ' s four vears at the Academv were characterized bv a seemingh ' boundless energy and enthusiasm. From the time he traded the Universits ' of ' isconsin for Navy Tech he ' s been on the go. Four years in the Chapel Choir and the pursuit of the fairer sex constituted his e.xtra-curricular activities. His athletic abilitw which kept him near the top of his class in FT, made him a welcome asset on the com- panv sports squads, where he could alwavs be found as the origin of the loudest chatter. Whatever the service of his choice, it will get a valuable man, one who has mastered the art of working and pla ing hard. P ■ Hfc ' 1 H H K E . ■.««|»s. _ ' H ■ ' ' ' v ' -Xft. ' ' ' ' | i 4 %i r A ' i ► IT L. 324 WIlllVM OlirilWl KENDRICK RENTZ Atuwta, (Jt:OKGL Bill ventiirttl to Na A ' after a vear in Georgia Techs school of Engineeriiisj. With academics his least worrv. he turned his abilities toward his favorite sports, track and cross coun- tr ' ; however, his athletic career was cut short bv a minor physical injur) Second Class year. Bill ' s social life became quite complicated Youngster ear when he was caught in the cross fire of several beautiful Southern Belles. Bill could alw.i s be heard saving. " These Yankee women just ha ' en ' t got it. " Coining from a fainilv of naval aviators. Bill plans to f- Ml on the first nuig of that same ladder to success. WESLEY LEE S.WNDERS JR. GijOLCESTER, M. ss. chvsetts Casting aside his salt-laden cap and tw o ears " work at the Merchant .Marine . cademy. Ves entered L ' SNA. For t %o years Lee was a staunch end for the Third Batt football team, but his love of sailing soon made him one of the gentleman athletes on the ' arsit)- dinghv sailing team. Few women have filtered through his PPI scope, and at this writing Lee is still looking for that certain girl. We can sav with c-onfidence that iifter all his careful work, she will be a fine choic-e. With Lee ' s love of the Na - - and his eas ' going personalitv. the ' " ■• vl.. ,.,l,l .-quire a devoted and loval officer. CHARLES RA SMI 111 Taft, Cauforxia Chuck ( he walks in a hole) Smith w»is a proiluct of N. PS. His 2 ' 2 vears in the Na -v before coming to L ' S.N.X were s|HMit in Memphis and Honolulu studving eli-ctronics and eating submarine sandwiches while lolling in the shade of Old Diamond Head on Waikiki Beach. He brought with him to N ' a y his liking of good f«xxl anti plenty of rest. Smitt]k ' s love for Skimiv P-works was second onlv to his love for .s(|uash. He made the varsitv team voungster vear and was a mainstay ever after, . fter graduation Smitt) ' hmx-s to Ix-come a a - zoom-zoom. 325 Ilf WILLIAM JAMES THE. RLE Orinda. Calipoknia Spider came to Navv Tech from the sunnv state of Cali- fornia after ha ' ing one vear of prep school upon completion of high school. This tall and lankv salt never had to worr ' about the California rains as his home was aboard a vacht. One of the most enthusiastic athletic rooters, Jim could usualh ' be seen at some athletic event giving his all for the team. With his magnanimous personalitv and vitt ' humor, he could be foiuid as the spark of the crowd at tlie hops or at a partv. The star in his eyes is a pair of Navv wings and the nice pleasant atmosphere around Pensacola. ROBERT BOONE OLLU.M Philadelphia. Fk.nxsylvania Boone packed his large address book, bones, and mandolin to enter the . cademy from Penn Charter School in Phila. . . . Swears his great grandpapp - was the Daniel Boone of woodsman fame. . . . Could often be seen plaving soccer or working in the g ' m to pro e to evervone his Jake Reed special was a misfit. . . . Spent most of his time figuring out which fair damsel he should write or drag ne.xt, which was probablv the big reason his slide rule answers didn ' t e.xactlv coincide with those of the rest in Math or Skinnv class. Bob ' s versatility ' , good humor, and drive are the kevs which will unlock the door to a promising future. U 326 LA RE. CE STEW ART NMCLEY C " vMl tN. NkW JtRNM Althuiii»li West Point iiearlv claiiiu ' d him. W igglos. after a vear at ' oiiiing Seininars ' Prep, came to Na " - to furtlier his etlucation. His perse erance and dihgence showed up not onlv in his studies and pla)-making on the biLsfcetball ci ' urt. but also in seeing that his wives got back after their reuowneil parties. Showing an excellent facihtv to get along and work with jx-ople is one of his main fortes and will help to push him to the top in the career that lies ahead of him. After graduation, plans call for a year ' s sea dut % preferably in the Mediterranean and then to Peiisacola for those wings. JWII s l. (.l.K W II. LIS. JH. PORTSMOITII. IBGIM.X Jim was originallv from (;rth Carolina l)nt claimed " irginia as his stomping grounds. Being a little tliffi-ri-nt from most babies his first words were " BEAT ARMY. " With this goal in mind he stepped from the part) life )f William an«l Iar into the arms of Mother Bancroft and her special brand of jjarties — taiU)r shop, that is. Jim could alwavs be seen actively participating in sports as a memlxT of the batt football team and companv basketball team. The vears here at the . cademv were smooth sailing for Jim liccau.se of Ins abilits ' to dig things out for hims« ' lf. Pi 327 I ll lll l ♦ Ai i 2 c (;. F. Ball G. ]. Bittner V. R. Bush [. T. Bvrom X. M. Cohn B. H. Dolph T. R. Edear |.U ' . Fallin P. D. Ford G. A. Fulk W. H. Green R. M. Gulick C. G. Hackeling A. C. Hendrickson D. G. Herndon D. R. McGrath L. D. Naeel K. iM. Fetch W. A. Peters V. H. Price R. y. Scanloii R. G. Schatz K. T. Sliigley [. S. Shillinglaw W. B. Skene W. G. Suter y. G. Thomas I. A. ehster F. W. Weeks F. K. Wharton j. H.Wilde E. A. Zahr cki 328 L Fir»t Row — Bcnnintftou. Andreu ' S, Sims, Thoinu5. johiuoa, Linton. Dixou, Claser, FoiiK. Hogan StiTiiuI How -Parkinson, Coylr, Deetzan. Th« ' ny, AUurc, McCaush. Ahrms. Berger, Stebbins Third Row— Dundcr ill, Swcnor, Bishop. Alvarez, Bates, Steinke. Oates, Ja Ties Fourtli Row— Knapp. Oeas. McMorru. Paeani. Boyd. Duke. Barnes Fifth Row-St.»ce . Gibson. Partlow. Snider. Powers S N S S N f ;;f; 1 .w. ' " -.f. r ' 1 I , ,, M •• •? ' •• » •• l.!i. .kiii:iilM.ii.il 4 c t ir.l II.... 1 M ' Company LCDR T. I. (;illilaiid, USN • • • • • • •• • • f wmm. mmtm .•»— ' 3 L. li. OatL ' s, J. B. Sticit. j. K. Luiiucn. P. O. Jessen, F. J. Farino MUiUi WSWWMM R. U. Mxcrs, W. Elias, R. L. Fischer, W . 1- McCaulev, W. J. Todd 330 fiifhef- W.i N II 11 l III s. JH. TRfA-roN. Nkw Jkksky After If.iviiii; his liiijli school with his l)lrssiiii;s Hill went to NN ' ashiiintoii for .1 f.ir wlu-rt- lie divided liis tiiiu- l)ft -«-n prrp sc ' luM)! and .111 fstahiishnu-nt iiaiiii-d Cliistis. Then on that » ' » ' ntfnl day of Jnlv 2. 19.51 lie ri-ali » ' d a hfi--loni; clrt-am and hi-ijan fiis four vi-ars of prt-parini; for thirtv or so more to i-oiMf in tlu- Navv. In spit - of a distraitiiii; fond- nt ' ss for frinalfs. partii-s and dntk ijunninn. Bill nianai» (l to tlo well in academics and s|- orts. In-ing cspc-cialK noted for {;ivini» his all in fieldhall. Bill alwavs hated to admit it. but he re;illy liked it lu-hind these stone walls. We can hi sure that the Fleet is ijettini; the fx-st. JOHN JOM 111 VM)l.liS() PhII-AUKIJ ' IUA, Pt.NNSYLVA.M. Johns career here on the Severn was a hectic one but not without its share of liright sjxjts. . nnnor disajjreement witli the Skinny Department in his first Plebe year set him back ! ut not for long. He came back fighting in 00 whicli grate- fully acknowledges the addition of his many abilities. A ready wit with an e e for the females he could alwavs be counted on for laughs. He leaves Canoe U. for a career as a jet jockey and takes with liim a lot of friends. THOMAS HENRY COPEMAN NoKKOI.K. NiiuasiA Tom came to Navy after serving twentv-two months ;ls a l)luejacket. A great deal of this time was spent preparing at N. PS for the big occasion. Adjustment to the rigors of the routine of the Naval .-Vcademv was no problem for Tom. . hard worker, he still found time to drag to all the hops and football games. Never a guv to nm out on a party. Tom was realU ' one of the Iwvs. .Althougli he did not engage in varsit athletic-s. he was an active memlH-r of tlie battalion l)owling and company footliall scjuads. . gu who lik« s to do his bj-st with a job and is ne c ' r satisfied until it is c-om- pleted. Tom should cj.. » ■ H .-■ ' I- -r, , t 1.,. , 1 Ml MYLES EDWIN FLADAGER St. Paul, Minnesota After a year of college life with its brighter aspects, includ- ing NROTC. Mick decided to make the following four vears the best of his life. He had an exceptional ability to make friends easily and a way with the femmes that landed him an O.A.O. with the title of Miss Baltimore, .- t the Academy he took part in all sports, with basketball being his favorite. Mvles excelled in bull, which always brought him many listeners, and he was always the man to answer the impos- sible Plebe questions. FRANCIS JOSEPH FARING Holly. New York Francis Joseph Farino, alias Pogo, arrived at USN. from Brockport State Teachers College, . lthough his studies came first, his enthusiasm for sports carried over into Navy life, where he was first string goalie on the Plebe lacrosse team. His hobbv seemed to be impromptu wrestling matches with classmates. Being an O.A.O., Frank spent the rest of his time either writing letters or counting the days until the ne.xt leave. AUatime funny, Frank had a smile for all, plenty of time for good-natured fun. and a qualitv of leadership that can ' t miss in his chosen field, the Nay - line. ROBERT LOUIS FISCHER Dubuque, Iowa Bob left three colleges and a brickla ing job to seek his fortune at the Academy with hopes for a future in the Marine Corps. The company was glad to get him too for his many pre-recitation translations of the Spanish assign- ment, for a pair of decorated pajamas for the O.A.O., and for his athletic abilities. The most outstanding feature of Bob is his hands— both for their size and varied abilities. Equally proficient at tossing a football, basketball, or soft- ball, Bob was even more famous for his artistic endeavors. It might also be said that with Bob, biLsiness is business, pleasure is pleasure, and love is for the birds. 332 (.1 ALBIIM HOUH (.lUI II S S»LA.MI KiN, Pt NSYl.VA. L From the hard ct)al ret;ioiis caiiif a coal miiitT who i»rfw tall insti-ad of hroatl. Having a choice hctwcfii MIT anil a y, hf chose Annapolis. Since then Guv has proved him- self exceptionallv skilled in academics, using the minimtuii amount of brain work ami time. The rest of his time was spent reading foothall statistics, figuring out plans for the ne.vt weekend, or just racked out. lie was a frieniUv and e;u;v-going gu with a good word for everNone. His biggest accumplishment at Na " v was keeping a cute Marvland coed tnie for . . . : C plans to take his chances as a Na v pilot. W t l SHKRRED LF:SLIE Gl ' ILLE (. ' llVn N() X. . ThWfSSKK Want a varied lite. ' ' Use Les " recipe. Begin at Tucson, dash west to Sunnv California and then east to Tennessee; con- verse at ease on Freud or Spillaue; sp Mul three vears with the Fleet, then switch to I ' SN.V for four. If vou ' re the right sort, you ' ll lu ' come as sought after a companion as Les. Admiretl for his drv humor. Les excels in escapades de- signed to confu.se the unsuspecting. Manv a Youngster classmate envied tho.se we«-kend sailing trips to « ' w Eng- land which earneil him his letter. N ' hen not navigating the broad Se crn in his miglitx ' dinghv. his weekends at home weri ' filled with dragginij his f.iMirite. C.OKDU.N l . (.1 IMOM) 0. KLAND (.AT . InDIAXA It seems that Cordon ne (r .iii[ijiri.i .1 miMi.nne. for he answers to evervthing starting with ( " .. Suqirising though it mav seem to his classmates he found time iM-txveen hops. c-onctTts. and trips out in tow 11 to participate in crew, ollev- ball, bowling, and to lK ' c )me a arsity memlK-r of the FIving Stpiadron. Since academics canie e;isil ' for him ( a vear of engineering at Ptirdue didn ' t hurt anvthing (. Gordon spent many happy hours debating everx thing from the rela- tive merits of a monarchial sjstem to the relative demerits accnied .it I s (.raduation will find Gordon wearing a v blue 333 i m RICHARD MILTON JONES GuLFPORT, Mississippi Richard hails from Gultport. Mississippi, along the sunny Gulf Coast. After two fun-filled years at Mississippi South- ern College where he was active in the ATO fraternit% ' , Icky decided to give USNA a break. Sailing was as much a part of him as his radiant personalit . . lwavs in the middle of things and ready with a helping hand, Dick spent man hours of e.vtra-curricular work with the Boat Club. . n ardent Dago enthusiast, Dick put it this way, " Spanish is for the Spaniards. " But no matter what the sitviation, he alwavs managed to come smiling through. CHARLES R. HAGEE MOORESVILLE. I.NDIANA Let Chuck light up his pipe and he is readv for anvthing from a bull session concerning " the good old joe college days ' to those frightening diagrams created by the " mad- men " of the E. E. Dept. He was a prospective coxswain Plebe year, but the luxurious fare offered by Mother Ban- croft Youngster ear ended his crew aspirations- — he was too short to stroke. Chuck was a sandblower, only 5 ' 6 " , but still he was able to spike a few for the company olleyball team and play a little football. After graduation, he hopes to spend his first sea dutv ' aboard a cruiser and spend his shore assignments with a certain little blonde. 334 ED« PAUL OLMSTED JESSEN Corning, New York Corning, New York, claims tliis sandblower who bounced into Na v from Cornell Uni ersit ' where he had under taken electrical engineering for two vears. This preparation plus his brilliant mind eased Paul through the four vear struggle with a minimum of studw His time was occupied with telling people of the Corning Glass Works, battalion football and company sports, and writing letters (most of which were addressed to a certain Miss in Corning). Paul did find one obstacle inside the walls which cost him a few hours of his time in the dreaded ice water of the Natatorium. ' j ' «fai lill;;: i;i) Mil) ni;i w kinc.mon Pass. ic, New Jersky After a one vt-ar sojourn at ' aiiilfrl)ilt. iiicliuliiii; a brief hitch in the NUOTC:. Kd saw tlie litjht and headed USNA wav. A hid who stauniliK advises. " Never h-t voiir studies interfere with vonr echication, " Ed lias niaiiaged to gather a store of philosopliic works for his extra-ciirricuhir activi- ties. Siioiild a discourse on Spino a or Scliopenhaner appeal to oil, Ed will ghull) give yon a three- or four-day lecture. The voice of the Joise - Kid is familiar to the Brigade through his efforts on W ' li.NN ' . Flving is Ed ' s anihition. Since he Hew his N3N backwards second class suniiuer nothiiii; is impossible. STANLEY DENMEAD KOI.H. JH. SaI.ISIU ItV. M AHVI.AM) Stun, better known as Dipper to his cla.ssmatcs, came to USN. via Ailmirai Farragut . cademv. . strong determina- tion to succeed, a cheerful sen.se of humor, and an i-xteuded helping hand make him a hard man to beat, . lthongh the academic departnu-nts gave him a little trouble, his spirit never let down, and he was alwavs al)le to make that ever glorified 2.5 e en if it did take a second tr sometimes. .Not many weekends found him without a drag — a firm believer in the saving " women are here to stav. " Being extremeb Navy-conscious he seeks a Navv blue career ;ls a sub mariner. uoNAi.i) c.()i;ni.li. klc.i;iu HA.STiNas. Nehkvska . jX)tent 5 ' 7 " contribution from . ei)r.isk.i. Kuch c.ime to the . cademv after two ears at Nebraska State. Mis .wcret for raising his ten)|MTa(nre at will from 9S.6 to 1( 0 is the env of the entire battalion. . n exsy man to find in a crowd — just tell a joke and listen for the only laugh of its kind in the world. Definitelv the man to see on bine Mondays, any one of his cliLssic statements would che« ' r one up. " It ' s never so ba l it can ' t take a tuni for the worse. " . n avid fan of S.ick B.it Serenade and an actor in the Masfjiieradcrs. Kuch hopes to further his career in the Supply Corps. 335 m 1 ) p T JAMES RAY LUNNEN CONNELLSVTLLE, PeNNSYL AXIA Rav. better known as Razor for reasons known onl to his classmates, came to Canoe U. after a vear at Westminster College. During the fall and winter he was a main spark in company and battalion football, in the spring turning his ability to softball. In academics. Ray was the man to see when there was a difficult problem to be soKed. - lways referred to as one of the cool lovers, Ray managed to find time for all his many female admirers. After four well rounded ears at Navw Ray should be able to handle any difficulties which face him in the futiu " e. r T H WILLIAM FREDERICK McCAULEY Omah. , Nebr. sk. Migrating from the Great Plains of Nebraska to USNA seemed to present few adjustment problems for The Chief. . n easy-going, likeable Irishman, he always managed to inject some humor into any situation. Scot was known to enjoy all the finer things in life — wine, women, and Dixie- land jazz. His mi.xture of Irish blarney and Cornhusker tech- nic[ue seemed to be particularly fatal to the femmes. Con- inced that it is easier to imitate birds than fish, Scot intends to go Navy air. ROBERT STERLING MERRITT Eagle Rock, Califorxi. It was hard for Bob to give up his hot rods, beautiful women, and eternal sunshine; but his great desire to go to Na ' ' Tech won out. . fter the usual tour in high school, he spent some time at Glendale College and finished preparing for USNA at N. PS. He was cme of those creatures who had little fear of tlie Executive Department and was alwa s willing to do the daring or unusual. He loved to live it up and could start a part ' just about anywhere at anxtime. All he needed was a cute drag and plcntv of jazz music. Navv air was his choice for a post-graduation career. kj 336 IMMD OLUtK MILLKH l.ASSFOKD. PtNNSVI.VANlA Dave al va s had a clfsirt- tn In- a Navy man. Ik- caiiif all the wav from Laiisforil. Peiuisylvania via Admiral Farraijut Acadtim. and settled down at Na y to do a fine job in preparins; to be an officer. He was not a man to complain, aiitl had the neces.sar initiative to stick to a job and come ont on top. However, he fell short of stncUiim all the time anil spent manv a rela.ving honr either with the latest novel or w ith the special girl. The Fleet was his goal after receiv- ins; his commission. JOHN Bin FH MOIUUs IC AMi- Hni.. Ffnnsyi.v.wia Baby John entered the cT)ld gray walls with his eyes half shiit. Opening them, he decided that the service sponsoring the green suits, rather than the standard blue, was his favorite. His friendliness and exquisite dcwdling won him the art editorship of the Trident. Next to drawing, he prob- ably enjoyed a gcHnl cigar more than anvthing else. HLs ability to place a great distance between each foot dis- tinguishttl him in all track events in which he chose to I participate, but the F " lying Squadron gained his most spir- ite l nffcritiils. JAMES WINBKRT ANTHONY Ml I IH I I WD Pini.AIJUI.riUK. I ' jNNsMA MV Uk ' came to Na A ' bv wav of . dnnral Farragiit Academy. Because of his easy-going way and good tiatunnlness. he had smooth sailing during his tour at the . cademy. It was not the pomp and ceremony that meant so much to him. but the basic simplicities. Dragging particularly was a favorite pastinie with him. Flaying the tortoise, he took the four vear course at USN. in stride, and never spent a minute more than necessary on the books, . lthough Nfoe was happv here at Na y he looked forward to a career out in the service. CARL EVEPIETTE GATES La Feria, Texas Carl ' s two years at Texas College of Arts and Industries, plus a short stay at the Naw E. T. School enabled him to breeze through the Academy without fear of yisits to the Academic Board, . lthough an ayowed sack artist, he man- aged to find time for yarsit sailing, company fieldball. and the Reception Committee. Carl ' s affabilitA- and easy-going manner made him a good companion for an ' actiyitw whether it yas a game of bridge or a da ' of libert •. Carl had his eye on the Fleet long before coming to USX. and he had no doubts about where he was going after gradu- ation. ROBERT UPSHUR MYERS Stafford, Pennsyl anl One of the kids of the class. Bob finished high school at Seyern. plunged into the Academy whirl and came out way ahead of the game. Succeeding at eyery task seemetl to be a characteristic of Bobs. Like all lacrosse-happy Nayy juniors, he saw his paradise in the long blue line. Senior member of the Flying Squadron, Bob had dragging down to a split second operation as long as his legs held out. The lo " e of the sea and the vision of those hea " ' gold sleeyes always were Bob ' s moti ' ation in his Academy vears. ARTHUR HENRY NUSSEL Sar. sot. , Florida Needless to say Marvland weather is one of . rt s pet peeyes. The Florida climate has no doubt spoiled him. However, Art has no trouble downing a home-cooked meal in any part of the world. Haying entered the Academy as an e.x- electronics technician. Art is right at home in Skinny labs. He shows unrelentless dri e in whatever he undertakes to accomplish. Never having had anything to do with field events before, he has developed rapidly as a javelin thrower. With his keen mind and methodical nature. Art ill turn in a good job wherever the service takes him. 33S :m ]rf..W« " - ' IIIOM s KDW VHI) OBHII N FOHT OKTH, TeX. S Tom canu- to Nuna Teth via NAPS afti-r a short cniise as a white hat c-onviiicvd him that the Na y v;xs for him. Although a perennial on the intramural s {uash teams. Toni preferred to sjH-nd his fret time dragging or sleeping. . true Texan, he rept)rtetllv divided his leave time between a In-aii- tiful hnmette and horses. Though academics weren ' t always easv. he founil time for such extra-curricular activities ;i-S ED and sub s)|uads. A hard worker, he was determined to go after his ilolphins in the submarine ser%ice after gradu- ation. FRED CASTRO PETERSON SvS i)lK.(). (ivI.IKlHMA Pete entered the . caden)v b wav of N. PS after spending three vears in the white hat Nav . His determination and hard work saw him through a rough first vear in academics, and the next two vears foinul him holding classes in Skinny and I.ith for several of his classmates. His sportsmanship and athletic abilitx ' made him a good competitor in all intra- mural [ rts. Me kept his eves set on goltl wings even though during S« ' cond C hiss summer he and his instructor t(¥ik off one dav in an N3N. each thinking the other had tin- ointroK. On anv course he steers, though, the Nax " v ha •Mithcr go Hl career officer. k KOBLUl JOSl I ' M POM I New Ori-eans, Loi isiaxa Bob came to Nax-s ia . lovsius High of New Orleans. I Miisiana. and Bullis Prep of Silver Spring. Maryland. In fcH tball he brought an excfllent rec«ird with him. but .1 n curring knt-e injnrx eniled his playing days after a st.iii ' seiison with the Pleln- team. . s a sports official he man...; ' to keep in touch with f(M)tball. arsity bxseball then clauuet hLs efforts. No partv-po »jxT. Bob was a gcxKl man to spenc an enjovable lilx-rty with, but his jaunts into the social whir kept everxone guessing. Mis diligenc-e and earnest interest in all he undertook made him a xvelcome addition to any group. 139 ii WILLIAM ELLIOTT STEVENS BuFF. Lo, New York Steve came to the venerable institution on the Severn after two years at Canisiiis College where he had visions of be- coming a doctor. Though he switched his major when he came to USNA, he never lost his serious outlook or his capabilit ' for quiet meditation. Academics never bothered Steve; he was so thin, the fast ones went right past him. Politics, parties, and women were his passions. " Loose " was his rallying cry, and he lived life to the hilt that wav. His buddies were close ones and in leaving the Hall, Steve took with him the respect of those who knew him. 340 PHILIP HENRY RYAN, JR. Ch. rlottes tlle, ' irginlv It was on July 2, 1951 that this gentleman from Charlottes- ville first stepped into the System to realize his ambition. His only complaint during four good years was that the Math and Skinny Departments were looking for geniuses instead of prospective na al officers. Thoughts of a good day ' s gunning and Paris libert) ' were paramount at all times e.xcept when he got too near tlie rack and became oblivious to e er thing else (the only real escape, he said). Phil showed his skill in many intramural sports ranging from battalion gvmnastics to water polo. DAVID UPTON SCHADE New Britain. Connecticut Dad Schade, the oldest man alive, came to the Academy after three vears in the Fleet and some primarv work at NAPS. A si. month held over engagement on table 129 kept him hopping all Plebe vear, but his classic statement, " It s all down hill from here, " followed him through the rest of his vears at Navy. Never a man to stra - too far from his rack. Dad would occasionallv tear himself away for a game of tennis or the latest pocket novel. Dave owned a cackle that often surprised his profs and made more than one of his drags wonder. If things went right Dad hoped to Rv the big ones for Navv air. J |()ll BRENT STREIT (JiaMAL City. Misstmu Brt ' iit loft the Elfctrical Engineering College at Missonri University to attend Canoe L ' . He participated in all coni- panv sports anti was known to freijuent MacDonongh Mall on weekends. He had a fine sense ot hninor and excellent taste in mnsie. art. and literatnre. He spent only a mininunn anionnt of time with his lKM)ks. hnt that Wiis enough to put him in the top half of his class. His fa ( rite pastime was lying on his bed with the latest magazine and listening to music. During Brent ' s sta at the . caileinv. his interests were spurred rapidU ' in the direction of a ' iation. Definitely included among his plans for the future were gold wings. WILLIAM JOSKFH lODD l ll . |lNMMll Bill sjHMit a successful lour vears at L ' SN. but most of his time was occupied with day dreams alxiut the mid-West. Next to imhihing Scotch, to him " the nectar of the gods, " his favorite s|)ort was Third Batt football. In the winter and spring he sided with the Fighting Tenth in fieldball and biisketball. ( ' ollecting future memories occupied his summer months. No matter what Bill might say. he always knew he would wear the star of the Navy line after graduation ■ •Tt-momes in 19. 5. ALFRED l.()HI (. Ml C »nNW. LL. . kw York . l lived all of his pre-. cademv days in a town adjacent to a certain militarv scIkmiI on the Hudson River but was quick to si-e the light aiul set liis sights on a Naval career. Two of ■M ' s fa )rit» s were s|j »rts, particularly fiKitball anil track, and Italian foot!. Not a star man with the academics. . 1 was proof that once a man sets his goal he can obtain it bv harti work and determination. The class of ' .55 yielded to the Nav) a man who could Ix- de|X ' ndetl on to complete any task, no matter how high the obstacles. 341 ■ m m. BARREL EDVMN WESTBROOK. JR. ROSSVILLE, GeORGL Born in the footlulls of Sand Mountain in Ross ille, Georgia, Darrel put on liis first pair of shoes and took his initial step toward higher learning at Georgia Tech. . s a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity, Barrel ' s horizon broadened, and he moved on to the Severn shores where he assumed a new role. With traits of deep sincerit % honest " , and initiative. Barrel was quickh ' adopted b - his classmates and dubbed Chubby Cheeks. Studies were a necessan ' evil which he quickly mastered with time left over for full weekends of dragging. Battalion and compan ' football, battalion water polo, and sailing took up the major part of his afternoons. GEORGE HERM. N VOLK .McKeesport, Pennsylvania A soft rack, some hillbillv music and some one to talk poli- tics witli were all that were necessary to make George forget his encounters with the academic departments. George came to the Academv from the University- of Pittsburgh, where he played freshman baseball. At the Academv, after the rack had been amplv patronized. George gave his energy to company soccer and softball. and battalion bowling. A great entertainer at an ■ gathering, he was readv anv time with a western song or cornv witticism. George ' s genuine smile hid a serious side and a ruggedh individual- istic nature. FRANK BLAIR WARREN S. N . ntonio. Te.xas Blair usualh ' answered to the name of EfBe except in public. He graduated from high school in 1951, and that same year without enjoying the laurels of a graduate became a Plebe and began four years of drudgerv with the books again. Hij studies, a position on the Ring Committee, and sports kept him busv. but he managed to leave his weekends free for a little gal from Texas. Eff loved to eat but Na y chow couldn ' t seem to add the pounds to his 150 pound frame. However, he knew he was working toward filling a big spot in the Fleet. U 342 2 c . J.Baricev E. 1. H. Bennett R.J.Brown K. 11. Browne W . P. B.ak V. S. Deuhani E. E. Hansen M. II. Hanson W. F. Henr W. E. Jennings H. H. Lewis ' R. D. Mal.an M. . . MalloN D.J.Miehaels C. W. Mivsler R. T. Motlierwax J. B. Mnrtland J. F. Nelson U JOKecfc W. W. Scott J. (;. Sliortridge W T Slaughter 1). I. Siiilnan P. L.SnlliNan 1.1.. Tol)in R 1. Williams R l Williams J .j A MlAdi A..k ,fc i i 3+3 uu KiiUiuiL .. Ad.ims, Kairmann. Isquitll. I ' utkuiicii. Kail, l- ' c-rnakl. Hogg, Gifford. 1 Secdiid Row-Mcllvaiii. Bowers, Reilly, Rice, Barton, Patli-rson, Hiett, Finn, Ehle Third Row— Kirkpatrick, Spring, Saracco, Kensinger, McMillan, Fallai, Bielc, King Fonrtli Row-Mickcv. O ' Brien. Anderson, Altcnbnrg. McNeniev, Croeher. Derr Fifth Row-I,eahy. Thomas, Wells, Ward, Bcasli-x-, Broome l ' ' l ' ir ' " l " ' t " t ' l " -f " ' I 9{ it i [ ' ! I 1 I III ' i 4 c .V— Frederickson, Fl l , 1 Rovv-Hillsman, Kein. I- 1 How- an I loose. Nance. Lan: iM.uilh liow-t;arancr. C;.ove .SiNth How-Ault. D( SeMiill. Uow-Duk :diliHe. Milthell. Lehman. Bndd. Ruozo. C.odp; I.uiifer. Lovejov. .Naijuin. Mmphree. Giglie. Wei i«an. Rower, Lnkenas. Meador. Krilowicz. Artlun . MaeGregor, Venable, Sloan, Sntherland .. Minor, Menrer, Tipton, Rnll Kopp, Pyle. Jenkins. XieolK 344 LT j. E. Weatherly. L b. WSM W!M 1 1 • • •• f f f f f . f.i ■, :ii i fe m =i = = IB SK S flS s A : .. tkM Se: Company K : H. I ' .rr.)ii H M Aiiciress. W . N. Pii :li.M- S ' Ma IV (; McSwain, J E. H. C;niiit. J. P. Williamson. K. K l.)ninimond :U5 ELIF AUGUST ANDERSEN CHE " i ' Chase, Maryland After extensive tours of manv foreign countries as an Arm brat Elif willingly settled down to a Navv routine for four years. AIwa s a persistent student with a firm desire for a far flung 4.0, Elif finally made the grade. Good music and dancing are alwavs foremost in his mind and man - a spare moment has been spent listening to Tchaikovsky or Bee- thoven. With si.xteen crossings of the Atlantic already in his log, Elif leaves the Naval Academy to continue his traveling and to devote his efforts towards a successful career in the military service. HTiNEMAN MILLER ANDRESS MiNDEX, L0UISL NA One fateful day in July 195L Miller came through those gray grates to learn how men handle those ships, his pre- ious experience being limited to the bavous. Soon after landing on the campus. Miller, a liigh school graduate of four weeks, was astonished to find himself in the same class with many college graduates, and he ' s been studying ever since to stay there. After a brief trial at sports. Miller de- oted his time to extra-curricular activities of a less strenu- ous nature such as the Trident and the Lucky Bag. During second class year he was president of the Nine Bells Club but was trying to get just cause to leave the organization. s I i CEL Ckic; Imm Bostonia favirtlf: JOHN ALOYSIUS BEGLEY. JR. Bhooklyx, New Yohk ' hat a surprise to a certain Firstie when he discovered that his Plebe was older than he was. Yes, Jack was older in years but he has never failed to be one of the gang. . lwa ' s a good humor man Jack kept us laughing when the going got rough and yet there was never a more serious person when necessary. After graduation from high school Jack spent some time at the New York Maritime College. ' ith the sea in his blood he decided to come to Nay ' Tech and make good use of his talents. He certainly did the best for himself especially when the Math Department helped him win his spending money. 346 ROBKHI 111 in lUMMI CIllKKN Ba . ' lbCX). ,Sl. A Pat ' kiT Ian Iroin wav back. Biib joiiriu-vfil to USNA from siiowv Wisconsin via thi- Regulars wIuti- hi ' was an LSN ( LihiTtv striker). Being a niainstav on the swinuning team, he ne er iliil manage to ijuaUK ' for the Hacliator S iuail. lie originateil the Nine Bells C.Uih. a small elite organization wliich barred membersiiip to those withont crests. The motto was " Wiriet). " . high forehead dt iK)tes the intelli- gence with which he won the relentless fight for law and order o -er the masterminds in the academic departments, lie sli.ill ne er want tor Iriends. N(.KL() (;k()kc;e cicolani KSTWCX3D, M. SS. CHT.SETTS chick came to Siberia on the Severn from Northeastern Uni ersit) via the Na al . ir Reserves. The onlv lifetime Bostonian whom New Yorkers mistake for a Brooklynitc, he was constantly perplexed by the E.xecntive Department thwarting all his efforts. . serions believer that all 24 honrs in a da were meant for hard work. Chick worked hard when working and played hard when plaving. A good player on any athletic team, he conid be fonnd in sweat gear every afternoon. His stars were testimony to his hard work and ability with the liooks and slip-stick. Witli his frieiully personalit . C hick will certainK be a snccess in his choseti field. MM KICllARi:) i3RL. l. 10ND - i.Bi yiKRQi ' E. New .Mexico Bulldog came to the . cademv from .Mbnj|ner iiic. .New Mexico, and the New Mexico Military Institute. With this background it was easy for him to adapt himself to the system. During his years as a midshipman he w;is one of the top crew coxswains: and he was first Plebe coxswain for 19.55s outstanding Plebe boat. Except for the obstacle course, many things did not come easily to him, but in the future we know the tenacity of pnqiose which he displayed in his four years here will make him a natural for a success- ful career. He ' s looking for dutv soiiu- plate where thev have Saturday afternoon tea fights. 347 1 JAMES PETER EADIE, U Locust ' alley, Ne ' York Pierre, one of the more cosmopolitan members of the Bri- gade, dedicated his leisure time to studying the . ctf Yorker and worshipping the Brooklvn Dodgers. As a more serious individual, he worked hard to star in academics. Aside from academics he thoroughly enjoved a good game of Softball or basketball or a quick dip in the pool. Yet all these many activities couldn ' t put a damper on his genial disposition which continually broke the spell of routine. His chief worrs ' was wondering when that ne.xt package would arrive from home. He was seldom at home himself, for during leave he alwavs seemed to be busy elsewhere. ROBERT JAMES ENGLERT S ' i ' R. cxTSE, New York Fulfilling a keen lifelong ambition Bob entered the gate one sunny morning in Julv of 19-51 to become a full-fledged Mid. He must not have walked through bilgers " gate because he has always done well in academics, although mavbe his year at Le Mavne College helped too. Bobs main interest at Navy was dinghy sailing and this was justified bv the fact that he lettered Youngster year and was elected presi- dent of the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Associa- tion in his First Class ear. In his other moments awav from the grind, he tooted his horn in the Drum and Bugle Corps and sang in the Catholic Choir. Bob is looking to a career in the Xaw with a job in naval architecture. ffflirf ii-rwi. rebd •tfli t! f I JOHN JOSEPH FLYNN. JR. H. LLOwELL. Maine Down from Maine came this Irish tenor (four years in the Catholic Choir ) to cheer up Navy Tech with his bright wit and sparkling personality. A member of the five ear plan. Mike wasn ' t on verv good speaking terms with the academic departments. An all around sportster he was the gu " who gave strength to any of the compan ■ sports squads he played on. With his all-winning smile and just the right amount of blarney, Mike had no trouble at all finding fair companions for his weekends. He ' s sure to follow his an- cestors with a successful career in the Fleet. ■348 KOBEKI JOSEPH (.AlAIN Detboit. Michigan W ' hfii tliat foiitraptioii callid tlie rivoille bell soiincis oli fvi-rv iiioniing. there ' s oiil ' one inidshipinaii in the Brigade who jumps up and starts to shadow box. That ' s our bov Bob C.alvin. It ' s been said that Bobs pla pen had a canvas deck and rope sides and that his teething tool was a punch- ing bag. Instead of mixing a formula, his mom just followed his dad ' s orders and scjueezed Bob .some spinach juice. Before lea ing Detroit for Oabtown. Bob used to split his time between studying medicine, bo.xing, and a pert little brunette. 1 I HO »H NkI I (; VI.K. JB. HorsTox, Tlv s Frank, who won a medal in high scIukjI for being the best all-round athlete and scholar, hiis continued his fine job here i t at Navy although with somewhat rougher competition. In 1 m k ins spite of his hard work he luis found time to drag everv weekend and to make life a little more enjovable for him- self. Being an old Fleet man, Frank has kept up the spit and |x lish traditions and is a hard worker. We feel sure that when the time comes for graduation Frank will be readv to c-onfribute much to the service of his choice. ED V. RD MINDHIK (.HAM. JH. DEWtH. CoLOR. DO Ed Pla) boy Grant, from Denver, Deerfield, Dartmouth, and just recently old US.N.A, is a likeable, hard-working guy who stars in his studies and letters in his sp irts. Besides these two accomplishments, his other two favorite projects are sacking out and dragging. For %arieU from his native state and its rugged mountain beauty , Ed traveled in Europe with and without the Na y. .As a member of Delta Upsilon fraternitv he is a familiar face in the salons and saloons of the Ivy Colleges. His friendly personalitv , although he never says a word before breakfast) has won him many friends who find him easy to get along with and a fine shipmate. S49 MYRON DAMD HARXLY Mansfield, Ohio Dave came to the Acacleni ' via W ' liittenhuig College and Phi Gamma Delta fraternitv house. Even before entering the Academ ' he had his eves set on that one ambition of his, fiving. During the past four ears he has been working all of the time toward that goal. His academic average was not affected bv his letter writing an d his other extra-cin- ricular activities of plaving squash and singing in the chapel choir. Upon graduation the service will not onl - receive a capable officer but one who is interested in his work and has the desire to succeed. NEIL LEAVITT HARVEY Hamptox. New Hampshire Earlv in life Neil decided to attain two objectives, the Na al Academv and world tra el. After a ear at E.xeter, Neil armed himself with his primer of navigation and a world atlas and proceeded to Navy. Morning classes usually pro ed eas ' ; but the noon chow had a disastrous effect, and tlie four vears were an up-hill pull for Neil. Though his somnolent characteristics were usuallv most prominent after si.xteen hundred he could easilv be induced to spend some time in the photo lab or on the squash courts. Neil ' s desire to travel could not be satisfied by cruise alone, and during leave he could usuallv be found at an air station looking for a hop. RAYMOND REED HENDERSON ' icKSBURG. Mississippi " The South hasn ' t lost the war vet; thevre just waiting for supplies " was one of Ray ' s favorite expressions. A loyal reb. his lo altv to the Brigade was shown for three years of hard work as a cheerleader and a singer with the best of Prof Gillev s warblers. His two pets are a strong dislike of aca- demics and a quite the opposite feeling toward his rack. The big ambition is to beat Army and with this ambition and his good all round nature he should go places in the service. ' ■en [i;iii: fcii At I LI 350 X I ' Ml l 1 I III W IIOI I Baliimoiu.. M.vh la. l AfttT trradiiating from Baltimore PoK ' . Paul hilfillcil a lite long ambition b coining to USNA. NV itlur Steam nor Math were an obstacle, hnt French — c- ' est la gnerre. A true romantic- adventurer Paul spent his summers traveling, courtesv of a " ' hops. His natural curiosity was the reason for his constantK ' tr ing to find the vh ' of things and what makes the worlil go rounil. During his spare time, he was found working for tlie Engineering C;iul)s or helping a per- plexed classmate. With all the attributes of a keen mind, a capacitN ' for haril work, and a personalits ' that wins many ile oted friends. Paul will iro far in his chosen career. IU( II l{l) lilU |{ rA 111 (.III s Q)l AKKK C ITY, C)JIU Hailing from the great Midwestern town of ( )uaker CitA ' . Ohio. Mac began his na al career b ' ser ing two vears in the Fleet bi-lore entering the Naval . cademv. . cademicalK speaking Mac is very savvv, having that know-how for certain subjects such as Skinnv, which most people find er ' inconiprehensible at times. Mac aLso takes a er ' actixe part in intramural sports and is a true sportsman no matter what the otlils ma ' be. One of his main objectives at the Naval . cademv was to accumulate as inanv hours of libertv as [wssible. .Mac plans to take swagger stick in hand and depart with the NIarine Corps. KK II MU) JOHN klEFKR YoiNC ' .sTowN, Ohio Man years ago Dick was born in Youngstown, Ohio, and still resides there despite wandering aroimd (juite a bit before finding a home in the Navv. Being an .Air Force junior, however. Dick has strong designs iti that direction himself. His main ambition in life is to be a stick jockev of some jet in the wild blue vonder. During Second Cla-ss summer he easily mastered the Yellow Perils; .so he should be ([ualified for their faster sisters. Dick showed u.s his athletic abilitv in intramural sports but met his Waterloo in second class swimming. Dick is recommended as a great libert) ' partner. 351 STEPHAN DOUGLAS LOWE Lynn, Massachusetts From out of the ' ilds of New England to the lowlands of Maryland tame Steve in that fateful summer of ' 5L Hailing from Lvnn. and a former Lambda Chi Alpha at M.I.T. Steve lost no time in setting to work at Navv. He stood at the head of his class consistently and won prizes for his excellence in academics. In his spare time he rowed on the Varsity crew team, wrote for the Public Relations Commit- tee, and sang tenor, besides finding time to tell e ervone about his girl friends. On graduation the Ci il Engineer Corps will miss a good man if they pass up Steve and he turns to his other love, submarines. EDWARD W. RREX LULL CAMBRIDGE, New York Ed calls Cambridge. New York, and Glen Burnie. Maryland, home. After five and one half whole months in the Navv he reported to Na ' y Tech from N, PS for a four ear hitch. A proficient athlete, he was a sparkplug on the company volleyball, football, cross country, and softball teams. When not dragging, Ed was alwavs ready for a chess or pinochle game. Classical music and literature claimed most of his time, with a spare moment now and then for studying. A quick wit and friendK ' smile won him many friends and truarantee smooth sailing for Ed in the future. d aside Ufim, it!ifpiiv| iottstac RICHARD KIRKMAN NL TTO. Salisbury, North Cabolin. Dick, like many others, got a taste of college life before entering Canoe U. After a year at North Carolina State, he deserted the wine, women, and song, and set his sights on a service career. Easy-going and a good mixer, Dick was equally adept at a part)- or on the athletic fields. In the fall he lent his talents to the company football team, but come spring and he would settle do ' n to his first love, golf. He was top-seeded on the golf team his Youngster ■ear, and as a Second Classman he was voted captain of the team. ' hichever service finalK ' claims Dick will be gaining a fine and capable officer. t 352 - tfjj H mI M ROBERT nOPKIN MtDAMll.. JH. ' ii_Mi uT() , Dia_ v. Kt After entering the portals of good ole Na y with a year of sofial training at the Uiiiversitv of Delaware. Bob and his happv-go-hickv stvle were well known throughout the Brigade. He devoted his excellent athletic abilities to batt and company sports where he was an outstanding team nian. Most everv weekend ( including Plebe vear ) while at the . cademv he could be found dragging. Bob ' s main ambi- tion is to become a human being again and live the life of a plav bov. Upon graduation the .Academv will lose a great buv and the servic-e will gain an excellent officer. RKH. RD B.VRii . IcLAl GIILLN Lexi.vctox, . I. SS. CmSETTS shortly before completing his enlistment in the a " v, Mac laid aside his earphones and tvpewriter to come to the cadem . Stxin after his arri al he became acutely aware i)f the physical training program. When he wasn ' t sweating the obstacle course or the animal swimming tests, Mac was bus sparking the Eleventh Company volleyball team to another of its infamo is. near winless. seasons. Mac always found time to develop one of his chiu-acteristic habits, a serious addiction to dragging. " Cherchez la femme " was his motto as it was about the only Dago phrase he fullv understfxx!. BILLV Ct.NE . Icb .Vl. C. FFNEri% SOLTH C. ROUNA The Na " ' Tech way of life .anif .i ijniti- .1 i.ii.iii ' .;f i " i Beege. the good-natured, nice-looking South Carolinian with dark wa - hair, for he had been used to college life at Limestone College and the UniversiK of South Carolina. Bill at once put his nose to the grindstone and alwavs seems to c-ome through with the gootls. In the afternoon he could usually be found either on a handball court or on the soccer field where he was a valuable team plaver. Graduation gives the ser ' ice an excellent, hard working, conscientious officer who is truly a great guv, never to Ix " without man ' good friends. 353 ARTHUR JOSEPH MEHREXS, JR. Butte. Montana Bud was determined from the start to make his stav at USNA good. He tried out for Plebe football, and his chances of making the team were good but difBcultA " widi his studies prevented him from continuing. Since then. Bud played compan - and battalion soccer and handball in which he excelled from Plebe year on. His sti-ongest atti-ibutes were his perseverance and will power which were brought out by his intensive studying. His plans for the future include marriage and a career in the Marine Corps. ' hate%er choice he makes will be to that service ' s benefit because of his hard working ways and philosophv of clean living. EDWARD REGINALD PERRON Spencer, Massachusetts The Bav State claims this serious minded and highlv re- spected Marine. From Parris Island to the Academy via NAPS at Newport, Ed ' s lifetime ambition was fulfilled when he arri ed at Navw His four ears at Canoe U. were appreciated to the nth degree. Always acti e in intramural sports and available on the campus or in his room, with a friendh ' smile and a helping hand, Ed ' s college davs left little to be desired, . fter graduation he plans to devote all his energies towards a long and successful career witli the Marines. The Corps gets a 4.0 man. WILLIAM NICHOLAS PUGLIESE Brooklyn, New York T-Bag Bill, the Brooklvn lover, plans on becoming a line officer. He was active in all phases of company activity ' since leaving Columbia to attend the Naval Academy. While attending Columbia Bill plaved football, and he spent the first two ears here getting pushed around Farragut Field. Ever since that time, he has been an ardent participant in company sports, . lthough Bill never had any great trouble with academics, those stars always seemed to be slightly out of reach. You must have seen him around the yard — he ' s the onl ' one with the Bo " Scout salute. L 354 . ' ffisS FKEDERICK BKOW N SCIHOENBERCF.H iuBiw.n. Nkw Yokk Frt ' d, an advocate of modi ' lj., banjo, and bird calls, spent ninch of his a y time at the two varieties of tennis. His weekly food bundles were eajEjerlv anticipated, but rareiv lasted long enough to be full) appreciated. From New York Milit;uA- .Academy he liarely missed going to nearb Hell- on-the-Hudson and ended up on another river. . member of the parlez-vous and Newman Clubs he plaved quite a bit of tennis and took an active interest in sailing. Soon Fred hopes to be sailing in tlie wild blue vonder aiid doing a fine job of it as he has done in ever ' thing else. V i- TF .«. i •t HFNRV Ml ' IR SKREX From way tlown .south in the land of the Mardi Cr;Ls and the ntint julep, Mick came to Navy and lost no time in settling down to life up .North. He lost nearlv all of his accent by Youngsti-r yiar ami even went so far as to sav that he preferred the c-ompany of Y ' anktn ladies, which Wiis proved by his fretpu-nf drags. . loyal supporter of the radiatt)r. Stick loved nothing Ix-tter than a little relaxation and a gn xl cup of coffee after a tr) ing day. .Xdapfable to any situation, his sincere, cheerful, and friendlv pi-rsonalitv won him many friends. The road ahead seems pave l with success for a fine car - ' - " ■ ' •■•■ -•■ ' • " •• FREDERICK WILLIAM TINDALL Plainwell, Michigan That famous cross countr ' man pushed his va ' into Canoe U. from the campus of Kalamazoo College. Back in Michi- gan, Old Willie was cjuite the man about town and lover extraordinaire. It seems that Na ' ' s somber atmosphere tamed him somewhat, for now he ' s quite the intellectual. " e " d venture to sa ' that our bov wonder was the para- mount critic of Mickev Spillane in these parts. When he wasn ' t keeping company with his rack and current novel, he could surelv be found cutting the deck for the Eleventh Company Varsit) ' Pinochle Association. JOHN PATRICK WILLIAMSON ' odka Collinses, blue-eved blondes, and push-pull radio contraptions were Jack ' s loves. Given the first two mi.xed with dim lights, a quiet lounge, and soft music, he was a king in seventh heaven. On weekends when he wasn ' t dragging, which were infrequent, he could most probably be found perched behind a mike and Hashing red lights up in the sky-four hideawa y of WoADO competing with ' RN ' for the loudest signal on the air waves. Among his other inter- ests were rabbit hunting, swimming, and golf. Jack couldn ' t be called a book-worm by anv means, but those stars on his full-dress collar bespeak a certain proficiency on his part with the old slip-stick. 356 i 2 c D. E. Aitthisoii J. R. Arnold J. R. Bellinger V. J.Brillantes R. S. Cecil H. L. ( " ninipaeker M.J.Dwxer D. O. Faust K. H. Godstre R. H. Hacan ' D. F. ila nian F. C]. Hoemer R. D. Jones A. E. Keegan F. D. McMullen K. L. Miller G. E. Morgan E. C " . Mortimer M. M. J. Nieliolson FA. Olds S. L. Ritchie J. E. Schaefer HA. Schick W . L. Schneid. F. I). ScoM-l j I! Sikcs W . I). Sloan C;. P. Textor T. I,. N eisner ( W W esferhansen rsirsi ' ria- g j Jlt iMJrft 357 f i -f. ' ' ' .? " •.?. ' ■ r:t IF y ' • ' ' M ft 3 c • • M y« _ - _- «- -i u Mtkoiin. . u..,i. liadnl-lLT- Lii«r.iini. Ba .i, Couk, Aiii " r,inti M.C.uI.a, Il.ilm.ii, 1 Diid Row-Kullv, Collins. Dunbar. Peterson, Ailes, Woodrow, Turner. Hughey, Pistotnik Third Row-Leonard, Phillips, Steelnack. Davis, Thurman, Koch. Peake, Carroll Fourth Row-Mitney. Junghans. Andrews, Dressell, Wellborn Fillh Row-Baker, Bouvel. Paul, Bligh f " i ri.i T% p% PQ 9% I - i , i a.« itU ' ti.«.IIJiJLi 4 c St Row— Massey, Reinarz, Kosoff, Herrin, McGregor, Chadick. Fohrman, Donahue, Feeney, Mai Second Row— Parker, Midgarden, Nelson, Hall, Rorer, Meinig, Ziegler, Walter, Mackenzie Third Row-. ccountius, Poole, Wright, Gerson, Henderson, Hamilton, Christenson, Dillman Fourth Row-Haugen, Withers, Riches, Comly, Storey, Poremha, Morris Fifth Row-Peterson. Mulholland. Roljerts. Burke, Top, Sickm;ui Sixth Row— Dodson, . nthony, ictor, Roberson, Baker Seventh Row-Campbell, Troutman, Fish. Ostrom 358 I I CAIT K. H. Dickc), ISMC: Compain Officer Company 1 wsMwmm C. (; .a tr. K. H. Wid.r. J. A For.st. H. C. Miistiii, K. M. DnwiT E Ei C, K. Sojka. R. J. W .stlx-ri;. E. Ql. Ricdi-I, V L. Matth.s, D V C:asw,H :159 w JOHN ANTHONY ADAMS Milwaukee, Wisconsin Johnnie brought to the Naval Academy a combination oi athletic abilities and a winning personality that brightened many dark moments around Bancroft. Known as the Mod- ern Adonis, he numbered gymnastics and bo.xing among his athletic laurels and in the fall devoted his attention to coaching the Third Battalion football team. John ' s friendlv nature and knack of ha ing a joke for e en- occasion won him high popularitN ' with his classmates. Upon graduation the USMC recei ed John ' s talents, for he felt that his capac- it ' for hard work should be put to use. JOHN CARY ALLEN L. UREL, M. RYL. ND Gary was on home ground at . nnapolis. .- native of Mary- land, he claimed Laurel as his home and Landon School in Washington as his prep. A little man with a big voice, Gary was a natural for his position as crew coxswain. A man of quiet nature and a true scholar, he was intensely fond of the classics and could often be found in less hectic hours listening to part of his excellent record collection. Gary ' s versatility also extended to singing in the Gatholic Choir and acting for tlie Masqueraders. Perhaps most notable were his creditable performances as dragger extraordinaire. JOSEPH ED ARD ARMSTRONG AlTOOXA, PENNSYLy.ANL A Marine from start to finish, Joe came to the . cademy from the Marine Gorps and planned to make it his career. The Plebes remembered him for his nightly platoon drills. . cademics were of little trouble to Joe and he spent most of the time working cross-word puzzles and writing to liis girl. Every fall Joe could be found on Upper Lawrence Field chasing soccer balls or replacing di ots on the field. In the winter he spent man hours on the sub scjuad as one of the senior members. 560 ii ROBERT ARD BLRION Andoveh, M. SS. CmSETTS Bob ' s quiet ctinfidencf, sinc-erit ami siii -assurance were wondfrfiil lx osters to manv of his classmates during his four ears at Na " V. If there were any cjiiestions to be an- swereil. Bob v;is the one to see, for his answers were alwa ■s right. An extremeK ' industrious worker who lo ed to have his mind ocx-upied. Bob worked on the business of the Trident SocieK and decorating Tecumseh in his war paint as an active member of the Brigade Acti ities Committee. ' hene er there was something to do. Bob would invariabK be found doing it. His eve was on the Naw and his dream was to someday build the ship of the future. Kl) HI) |l( II l I DOWFR (.HftN lsl. l) NfW nUK Duke preppetl for Navy at Siena College. On campus he gained laurels in ba.sketball and baseball. During second class %oar he broadened his activities and took on soccer. Althnutjh not much on letter output, he diti set a record for lettiT reception which roughlx estiniates his popularit) ' . At pri-s ' iit he is weighing offers of a future from NaxT . ir and almost anvthinj; .Lssociated with air. .-Mthouqh the .■ ir Force seems inviting to him, he has a deep s ' ated interest in the N ' a " v. However one service will gain a fine aviator and some outstandintj executive material. DA m NNHITE CAS •ELL J. MESTO -N, Rhode Isi_ . d This fi e foot sLx hunk of energx- came to Naxy Tech from the Marine Corps but he hoped to make the Na A his career. He found his size was just right for a dinghv Plebe vear and he claimed to have set a new speed recfird in one when he hit Mach .008 on a real windy day. Back in Rhotle Island he lived only a few feet from the ocean; so besides a pair of ele ator shoes, he also wanted a new dingh - for gradua- tion for use when he wasn ' t flying from one of the Fleet ' s carriers. 361 Wn.LIA. I W ALLACE FARNSWORTH Greenville, South Cabolina " For Thou art mv strength. " was Bills motto, for studies seemed an impossible hurdle at times, and he alwavs man- aged to skim the top and settle in for the grind at a new term. Energetic and ambitious but still congenial tliis Rebel gained much and gave much at Navv. Being a member of the lacrosse team ' s defense took up the greater part of the time left after he had satisfied the demands of academics. Success crowned Bill s combination of idealism and drive, but he always had trouble keeping his mind off blond hair and blue eves. JOSEPH ANDREWS FOREST Portsmouth. New H. mpshire Attracted to sailing and the sea ever since his summers as a ' outh on the Maine coast, this Na y junior made the civilian-to-ploob transition with no strain. Alwavs active, Joe split his time among sailing, lacrosse, and the business managership of Reef Points. Unfortunatelv for Nav% ' line, color blindness left the Supplv Corps as the onlv door left open to Joe upon graduation. Howe er he was naturally adapted to administration and business and was qualified to ease into the business club and still serve the Nax- - successfully. GEORGE LYNN JOHNSON Newburgh. New York George came to the . cademx ' after a vear in the NROTC at Cornell. He lost no time acquiring a place on the flick team as well as starring easilv in all his academic work. His slide rule collection was reputed to be the largest in the world. . sparkling sense of humor made him the life of everA ' part he attended. George was outstandingh ' success- ful in all his endeavors at Nav% ' with the minor exception of the Second Class swimming test. He just hoped that Na y line would never let him down and force him to use his elementary- back stroke. 362 ■ GtKALU LhU. JUNL. C. PE CilR. RDE. l. ' . MlSSOlBI Jerrs ' came to a A- after two memorable vears at Missouri State. Music seemed an iiitetjral part of him and he foiuid an outlet for it in ever - u)ncfi ahle va - at Na T. His numerous extra-curricular acti ities won him the awaril. " Man Most Absent From K(K)m Diiring Studv Hour. " With his rigorous schedule, he culti ated the art of getting the maximum mark jx-r minute of studv. Organizing abilitv and knowletlge of things musical made him the obvious choice for Ring Dance Chairman. Jerrx was always at hand for a game of tennis, football, or Softball and took an active part in companv sjX)rt.s just to make sure he didn ' t have anv spar» ' time. «b it: I ' 1 JAMES EDUARD MASTERS Oakmont. Pknssvln ani. .A break in the Pittsburgh smog and a view of the sea made Jim decide that the N ' a y was for him. In his home towii he did veoman work on the varsitx ' football, baseball, and basketball teams. . t . a -X ' he quickly got a fix and sailed smoothly from the time he walked in the gates. Studies didn ' t take up too much time; he was a believer in the idea that academics shoidd never interfere with one ' s vocation. Jim knew that he owed his success to the Lord and he planned to make sure that throughout his career in the NaNA " , he would not strax ' from his sourc-e of help. ( W ALTER LOITS MATTHES. JR. »Sl. I lllS. MlSM»lKI After completing three vears at NN ' ashington Universitv and retiring xs F ' irst Sergeant from the . rmv ROTC. Bud put b -hind him s jme memorable davs and came to Annapolis. His pre-Iaw studies, sage atlvice. and dubious hair line won for him the nickname. I ' ncle Bud. " Mr. Matthes, Sir. " was Well known for his jiostiire consultation classes at re ' le;use. Despite his undxing concern for Flelx-s Bud foimd ample lime to handle the business end of the Ring Dance. funiLsh a note of disc-ord in the chap« ' l choir, and contribute success to ;uiv partv. . cademics didn ' t bother him much; he was the : ' iiator of the phrase. " It ' s onlv one graih . in one subject. :ie dav. out of four long vears, " I Vij MITCHELL DUDLEY . L TTHEWS. JR. Cleverdale. New York A well-known sight about the vard on weekends, Dud and his drags could always be seen running to and fro, from the knockabouts to the hops to tlie ovster bar. Although he was duly presented with the company brick for one of his misses, the - -ere usually well aboye average. Fortunateh ' for his sanitv ' s sake, he kept a weekend " drill " schedule posted on the inside of liis door, with the girls " names on it. It helped prevent quite a few embarrassing situations. His otlier talents were swimming and fixing things, although some- times the things he fixed did not work so well afterwards. JOHN STEPHEN McLAUGHLIN W ' atereord, Ne ' York After prepping at Staton, John came to LTSNA to become one of the most liked members of the Twelfth Company. The first two years Mac had some trouble with tlie books, but he never lost confidence, and found time to become a charter member of the sailing team. Second Class year he found the wind too cold and retired from active dut ' to give his services to the ever popular radiator squad. Navy air had first call on John after graduation and leave. HENRY CROSKEY MUSTIN Alexandria, ' irginia Hank and his guitar, along with a long family tradition of Navy, arrived at the Academ ' fresh from a year at the University of Virginia. A smooth operator among the women and one of the very best tale tellers living, he was a party boy supreme. With the ad ' ent of Plebe year academics, a four year, tooth and nail struggle with the Skinny Depart- ment ensued. However, Hank was determined; he managed to tear himself away from his beloved Blue Dragon long enough to acquire suSicient dope to emerge triumphant into a Xavv career. 364 ' ftsS I KANCl. (.Ill x.oin Ml m.c k VSHINCTOX, D. C. A native of Washington. D. C... Greg won earlv footha recognition as (jnarterbatk of his Gonzaga High team. . t the Naval . caiieniv, he ran into more than his share ot injnries hut nexertheless kept with the .squad as a consist- entlv Kne hiieman. His ph si([ue was the admiration and en y of many of his less athletically endowed classmates and a rumored reason for the great ;iriet ' of cjueens with whom he could be seen at ne;irlv anv hop. Na " v air was his ambition and he was determined that nothing would keep him from getting those wings. EDWARD CHERRY NEW BFCIN ROSLYN. . kw Yoitk Ed was boni in the thriving metrojwlis of BrookKii. New- York, but nioxed at an early age out into the " subtiibs. " His naval career began about the time he was five when he learned Sacij Blue and Golil. For the next twentv ears he collected oddments of knowledge nautical to supplement the curriculum at Navy and became a permanent fixture on the soccer field during his four ears. His interests were varied but included girls. in ordinaire, and the Glee Club which he assisted with a firm, rounil bass. Eil hoped to make Navy line and that fal)ulous destro er dutv. but his eyes were strong arguments for tlie SuppK Corps. ROBERT G(K)1X nil I) 1 W lU (.IN UoM. N. NkW YollK From an early age Bob felt destined for a naval career and finallv availed himself of the op|X)rtunit to enter the . catl- emy via tin- Fleet Res«r e and NAl ' S. At ISN. he dis- plaved a talent for e M)| reasr)ning anti w«-ll-fouutled argu- ment which sei-med to turn i-verv sitnatir)ii to his advantage. With the reputatioti of bi-ing a fugitive from the workshop of Rodin, dilettante. sw(»rjlsman. and bass(» con niucho gusto, he made ipiite a name for himself. H« ' looked forward to the (lav when he c-ould leave the hallowed halls for the glories of Na " v line. 36.5 IF ' -i JAMES RICHARD O NEIL Wabax. Massachusetts Out of the debris of Beacon Street in ol ' Mass, tfiis smiling Irishman came to the Naval Academy via Newport and NAPS. Leaving behind his faithful hotrod and numerous other ties, he descended upon the Academy with tales of fame and fortime. Although he couldn ' t see ten feet ahead, he managed to excel in many fields. Vhether it was women, sports, or just plain fun. he was alwa s in there with the best. The e e standards kept him out of Xa v line, but he could see the good points of a career in the Supply Corps, too. JAMES MARDON O ' HARA Glex Rock, New Jersey " Wait ' til next year! " — the battle cr of ail diehard Br )okl n fans, of which the smiling Irishman from Glen Rock is one. Coming to the Academy via the Naval Reserve and Bullis School, Jim has proved himself to all of us as one of the best. Each fall and winter von will find this blond-headed son of Erin on the football field holding down a strong end position. His abilitv and sincerit - plus his natural friendli- ness and humorous personalit) ' , make him a must in anv- bod ' s book for a partv- or compan Keep vour powder dn. . lim. ,:• «-»-». PHILIP MONROE REITZEL B. LTiMOBE. Maryland Phip began his academic career in Baltimore, where he graduated from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute in 194S. The following three years he spent stucKing architecture at the Universitv of Pennsylvania. In 1951, however, he traded his tweeds for a blue service. He brought to Navy Tech a fine appreciation of art. music, and literature which, during his stay at Navy, enabled him to be a frequent contributor to the Trident magazine and do consistently fine work as a member of the . rt Club. Phip was best known among his classmates for his willingness to pitch in and help anyone in need. He followed his father in selectintr Xa " line. 366 tMIL C.KOJU.K HIKDKL Bellvuie, Ohio The words " Georgf " and " uiii ersalit " iiiav Ik- classififd ;is sviioiiMiious ill the AcaileiiiN Thesaunis. No matter what field it mav be — academit. st fial, or sport — he will strive for and attain a stellar jx-rformance. He came to the Institution on the Severn from Ohio Universitv with man pleasant e |X riences and thoughts of college days gone bv to dream about during his sojouni. His steadv character and aggres- siveness stootl him in gtKxl stead during his vears at Puddle Prep. Come a weekend, libertv. or the opp)rtunitv to drag constantlv. and he ctiuld be found in the front lines. He has li -ed up to his motto. " ' e " re all f(X)t loose and free. " verv reliijinusK. ROBERT DALY RYDER Hamukx. CoNNKC-riClT " Hev Red " would alwa s bring a response from this si.x foot curly blond from Yale country, . fter three vears of col- legiate training at Phillips . ndover .Academv. Bob settletl down to serious c-ollege life Na -v stvle and found it quite different from his previous experience. He soon became known as quiet but serious; the Plebes knew especiallv well how serious, but found him not so quiet when in his inner sanctiim. Whenever he disappeared from view. ever ' one knew he was in his rack; however, he slashed as much as the next man. Ne er was he known to refuse a blintl date or a good no el for weeken l compan . r S- ' ' HAROLD CHARLES SCHLICHT M A CHi-ST»-H. . k HAMPSHIBi. Hap came to the . cademy after a year at the University of New Hampshire. Plebe vear he eanietl his numerals as a menilxT of ;i national chainpionsliip Pleln- rifle team, but be ond that he ct)nhnetl his athletic talents to leading the steeplechiisers home and plaving Softball. At the same time he put his knowledge of sailing to gotxl use and earned a yawl command which he usetl cjuite often. Hap claims to b« ' quite a ladies ' man. Just witness the numlx-r of " Dear John ' s " he received followed by the invitations to the res|xvtive girls ' weddings. (We can ' t win all the time. H.ip I - 367 DONALD CHARLES SHELTON Alexandria, Virginl This would-be Willie Hoppe mastered the manly art of billiards with the same ease and aplomb as he did the Rules of Wallace. Academics were a breeze, the women plentiful, and he took both as a matter of course. His keen and often profound wit made the davs a little shorter for all of us. Nav ' air calls him and if he isn ' t Mavor of Pensacola bv the time he completes flight training it will be a great surprise. He was not one of the best, he was the best ... in every- thing he did. New York ' s loss is the Navv ' s gain for Don will i)e a kev figiu ' c in the Navv of the future. CASIMIR EMIL SOJKA Lonsdale. Rhode Island Little Rhode Island ' s gift to the metropolis on the Severn came to Navy after a stopover at Brown Universitv ' . He combined great tenacity of purpose with a lot of plain hard work to make his stay at the Academy quite a success. Having previously developed a taste for engineering, he devoted much of his spare time to furthering his knowledge in that field. Hiking and camping were two of his fa orite pastimes when solid ground was available. Whether it was LondoiL Lonsdale, or Warsaw, this Slavic son was sure to find his wav into a Polish home or a polka partv. The Navv line had first call on his services and he planned to make it a thirty year sta ' . IU)HKRT DANIEL STUCKEY Kansas City, Missouri Stuck came to the Acadenn from The Corps, and he had great aspirations of going back. But the old eyes did not hold out; so Bob was destined for other dut)-. Each winter Bob could be found somewhere around the squash courts. On off-davs. Bob spent most of his time tr) ' ing to study and listen to classical music at the same time. Usually the former got the worst part of the deal. He was a charter member of the Saturday night Boondockers ' Club. I 368 1 JUAN ANTONIO lOliHOI I I Havana. Ciihv Paii-Amt ' rican Kt-latioiis wt-rf giM-ii a decided boost when Juan made his ver ' welcomed appe;iranco at Canoe U. after a six-vear shuffle between Hebron Prep. Georgetown U. and the Cuban Embassy. With some difficult)-, he has disjX ' Iled all our beliefs that his grandfather had a major part in the Maine Incitlent He easilv lived up to his Latin backgrotmd — at e erv opportunitv a voung woman could be seen at his side. Dark-tressed beauties predominated, although fair-haired lovelies were quite welcome. His warm, sincere qualities make him an outstandinglv easv man to serve with. I III (.11 I vKiM m; W I KM I |{ AMiisinoN. D. C. Larry began his Navy career one short halt mile from Ban- croft Hall, when his parents wer ' stationed at . nnapolis ill U ]2. .Siiicf that time he has travelled and studieil exten- sively. He came to Navy Tech from Bremerton High in Washington, with a vear tlelav for chemical engineering at Stanford Universil -. F ' or his four vears at Na " N ' . he was one of the most active and best liketl men in his class. . regular starter on the first eh-ven. In- gave his cl.issmates and school much to remember him bv in his conduct both on and o(T the gridiron. Na line w.is his billet after graduation. CALVIN GEORGE WEAM H Lo.NC. Beach. California From a Na y family, Cal spent some time in the Naval Reserve before going to Severn to win an appointment on his own. .At the .Academy, Buck. Jr. earned a name for him- self among his classmates for his sincerit . frankness, and willingness to lend the helping hand. .Although not a arsitv man. Cal held his own in compaiiv and battalion spirts. Brigade .Activities took up the rest of his time with jobs like tlecorating the Christmas tree or painting Tecum.seh. NavT air olferetl the path to a career for him. 369 I ROBERT JOE WESTBERG Eureka, California Semi-annual pilgrimages to his beloved home state made Bob a well-tra eled young man before he e er set foot in the Fleet. Two vears at Humboldt State, plus an uncann ' knack of keeping his overworked slip stick in top notch order, equipped him well for the big job that he carried on assiduousK for four vears — extia instruction for Twelftli Companv members of ' 55. Throughout his USNA career his loftv stature made him a much sought-after and coveted prize of companv cross country, steeplechase, and basket- ball managers. His keen sense of humor and pleasing per- sonalitN ' made him an excellent companion on dull Academ ' weekends or after game liberties in Baltimore night spots. ERIC HANS WIELER Catskill, New York Rip picked up his handle when he came to these hallowed halls from the land of Rip van Winkle — Catskill, New York. It is Rip ' s good fortime to be one of the youngest members of our class — he had to spend a vear at Rensselaer Poly- technic Institute before he was allowed to enter Nav - Tech. Since he has been with us. Rip has proved himself to be a versatile athlete as well as an outstanding scholar. He gained his N for arsits ' soccer, and he has been a star man everv vear. 370 L 2 c R. E. Baker A. E. Barlou T.C. Brandt N. A. Hiiruk M. A. Burt II. lie .ikluill D. W. Dfiitn-mami J. F. Doiiahiic W. A. E t ' rctt F. P. !• lack E. W. Foote C;. B. Gollehon (;. E. C;(H)cl MA. Hart F.N. lloiHAvcll (). H. Iliiher l-.J-Hnhert F. W . James 1 M. Keller A. P. KclK I), v.. Kcimcdx I). . I.ajeiiiiesse D. E. LiiKhjiiist J. C. MeCov D. F. McLean ii. II. N.iiliard A. ( ' . Ne vl)iir n I.. Palmer W . C;. shannon I) A Sii.lso I) N.SiMcN II. Simpson I M.Tavlnr I " I) Wiiite I.. A. White d ..k. link. M..iiltitli. (;,.x. Kussrll, H,imia, GiillnKin. Lut . Stlim ' id.T. Do li- •II. Eilmniidscii. Harrison. B.i.ikm-iht. Sturteiant. Ross. M.irsh.ill. Nacc. St. M.i -Clark, Anderson, Dohertv, Bro«n, Xonnand, DeMott. Bro«n, Tillman rtli Row-Hatfield. Rogers. Howe. McComiick, Mil Fifth Row-Heiden, McMenaniin, Hicks, Br. St Row-Wik.ix. Wiestlina. Bvitler. Baffles. G.ildber!;. Chadr nd Row— VanNiman, Cooper, Schaaf, Omberg, Matheny, Third Row-Certz. Olson, Jokanovich, McKee, Rice, V( Fourth Row— Bayne, Manazir, McCuUough, Lacey, Ros: Mitchell. C.raha , Featherston. Skiles, Gordo k, Correll, McNergney , MiUer, Chafee Fifth Row— Holroyd, Rachap, Phillips, Miesel, Randal. Grassle, Featherston Sixth Row-Harrison, Goolsby, Lyon, Weifie, Buel, Hatchett M. T. SLvtoii (;. . Artluir I). K. Kllfp|MT (). A Zipt W V. Chasi- II. 1.. Sfniitz (;. T. DanfzltT M Ei Second Regiment wsMTmm 4i K. A. Wilkinson I) kol.nMS L. S. Houdrc.iiix W K MiC.irron I II l.incl).ir ' 4fr HI) Kcliiird C Shuniakcr K. M. Anderson, E. J. Toupin, K. B. Piiie, R. K. Coulter, R. E. Nelson Fourth Battalion i BATTUJOM OFFI ' f .„tA ' I rv ' . i as. I 1 i B ■ _ . Lj — M ' M 1 m -5P r - ■ Mt-— ' ii — - " I li. A. Kulii. CO. C.uiiiplnii. J.C. Gussett. C. B. Peterson, T. K. H man CDR P. H. Durand, USX Battalion Officer k y VV A ' ' ' ' ' ° 1 r " SJPW l H 4th Batt Office |V i ;iiA .ll«....U,,. | 1 LT H. E. Mi k ' , USN ( " oinpain Officer Company wsM ' mm .:«• ' .»Y ' i--ji:: ' ..■■.- ' = fc fc- t ha I S. ■K H Pll 1 4 f V 1 i . 1, (). It.irtl.tt. J. k. liHnTsoii. {. C. Diiln.ll . li £ r s V_ R1 H Jr E, ■ti -41 i:. Low. j. A. Baldwin. H. C. .Schradcr. A W. Brown. II. A. Vuuvh 375 JOHN WILLIAM AILES, l Arlington ' , ' irginia E t ' r since his coming, the Penguin has been demonstrating his ability to get to Navy in all branches of academics. While spending a minimum of time studying, he earned aiul kept his stars with ease. John devoted a great deal of his time to his principal a ocation. that of camera bug. At one time or anotlier, he shot pictures for all of our publica- tions. He and his camera were a familiar sight at our sports events. On the athletic field, John was known as one of the Brigade ' s better softball pitchers. He planned to put his 20-1.5 vision to " ood use on the bridge for thirt - years or so. ERNS NIOSES ANDERSON Clevel.wd, Ohio A baritone voice echoing through the halls of Bancroft always warned of Andy ' s approach. Heckler, prankster, congenial brat, he still managed to hand out more than his share of " Hi ' s " and smiles. He proxed his leadership ability by teaching five different girls five different sports all during the same leave. Plent)- of natural ability in sports and class — first in steeplechase and a 3.2 average without practice or study. Ems holds the Academy record for hop attendance and blind dragging — couldn ' t be missed twirling around Dahlgren. If not by playing his harmonica, uke, or trying wTesthng holds, Erns would find another method of pester- ing his wives. No doubt about it, some luck - gal is going to be happy with this jewel. JOHN ASHBY BALD VIN, JR. B. LTIMORE, NL RYLAND Jack came to us from the fine city of Baltimore after having passed many pleasant years there learning the ways of a man of the world. . t a tender age he left home for the wilds of Connecticut, where he cast off his southern ways and became a good Yankee — if there is such a thing. Although his summers were usually spent on Nantucket Sound, the summer of ' 51 found him marching along the banks of the Severn. Life was a trial until the day in Seamo that tliey placed him in a knockabout. From then on life was a breeze. He looked at his books occasionally but in his mind he was tacking up and down Nantucket Sound. If only a destroyer had a jib and main. 376 eforfcwli era ways si. ;et Soiaii tk ebanboil! 1 Seamo that 4p e was a trees isnidlie " iiilv 3 ile " ' JOHN l l III! W lUWON VoixcsTowN, Ohio " It ' s me. Ziggv. " W ' itli tlu-si- worils. Jack H.iiiiiou woiikl enter and things invariablv started popping. .Mwavs the life of the part) , Jack conkl always bring the light of good hnntor into the oft somber existence here. When it came to fo itball. however, he was dead serious. To prove this point. he was chosen . I1-Hrigade quarterback his Second Class year. In addition he did well for himself in snowing the academic departments without knocking himself out over the books. Mis onlv worrv here was how to get twelve hours of sleep in eight hours. With iiis (|uick sense of humor and his gotnl judgment. John will make the grade in anxthing he ch(H)ses to do. ROBERT () M N li AHTLETT Los . n(;kle.s, C . i,ifoh i. Bart, who spent four ears at L ' S.NA trving to have the entire institution transplanted to (. ' alifornia. listed partving as his favorite spj)rt. A pre-law student at UOL.A. Bart didn ' t discover that women make excellent cooks until he signed up for a hitch in the Xavv. During his tour of tlntv he a n- stantlv had a platoon of females on dutv. His nM)mmates maintained that he must have found some of them under a rock, but Bart, being truly a scholar and a gentleman of the olil school, savs he ' s never seen an uglv woman nor tasted bad whiske ' . Me mav be shocked when he gets info the outside world. JOHN l.OWl.i.l. IJU I I Kl) N ' oHKOl.K. N ' lHGIMA During his stav at . a John succeeded in what most of us have trij ' d at one time or other — dragging everv weekend and then hitting those books all wi-ek. The n ' st of us let tllese acti iti« ' s lap over. John had the attril utes lor such a life as could be evidenced bv his progress on the r ' stling team — won his . Flebi ' -ear — and his fini ' class standing. Summer cruises were a pleasure for John ln-canse he enjoyed the relaxation — and work? We are sure that Jolin will be ri ' S|vcfe(l in the future as a result of his fine traits. 3- ALLEN WEBSTER BROWN, Hudson, New York Al. like most other Marines, followed the Corps closelv tlirough his years at Navy Tech, and hoped to return to his beloved service upon graduation. Tales of weekends to Sweet Briar, breakfasts with forty girls, and others made fabulous stories and smack of an occasional desire for the u ' ild eccentricities of bachelorhood. Al, somehow through the countless rigors of the academic vear, managed to broaden his talented field as the editor of the ' 54- " 55 Reef Points, that ubiquitous Plebe Bible. This coupled with manv other collateral jobs round out our man as a likelv Marine and future loth Company Officer. f GERALD T. DANTZLER Charleston, South Carolin. Jerry considered Navy Tech as a temporarv resident be- tween leaves and permanent residence to be divided be- tween Charleston and Washington. Having learned to swim in Hawaii, Jerry could often be seen trudging over to the Natatorium in sweat gear and slippers. His wide grin and friendly sense of humor won him many friends both inside the gray walls and with the important part of the civilian population — the fairer se. . Jerry ' s academic attitude was " Don ' t sweat it. " Second class spring held a few frights for Jerry as he held the distinction of being one of the few to ride the Dilbert Dunker twice. JOHN WAINWRIGHT DeWITT OCEANSIDE, CALIFORNIA , lthough born in Virginia, Jav claims California as his home state. After coming to Navy he plunged into a four year battle with the system. Even though his battles with the Executive Department consumed most of his time, the Jaybird managed to find time to compete in two varsity sports, track and soccer. Far from a slash, his onlv star sub- ject was P.T. but he had no real trouble with academics and could always start coasting about midterm. Jay ' s easy- going manner and friendly nature insure success in any career that h( mav imdertake. 378 UK IIAHl) ( LAKK Dl TNKLL CLtvta_ M), Oiuo Diit came to Na y from the Buckeye State desirous of bringing fame to the familv name. His efforts in football brought him much recognition and a detachable mark 5 niotl 4 smile. He also dabbled in lacrosse, but met his W ' aterltKi in the up-out-together-s(jueeze. Dut left academics and regulations to the " another dav in which to e.xcel ' clan and applied his talents as chairman of the ' 5.5 Ring and Crest Committee. His appetite was reputed to lui e slender- ized manv a Plebe. He shall be found in the future still adding to the pvranud of friends he acquired here with his amiable wavs. CH. RLES THOM. S EDSON CnE -i- Ch. se, M. RYLAND If there was one thing that Charlie enjo ed at . a%A . it was sports of any kind, for he was a natural athlete. On the other hand, if there was one thing he hated, it was studving. However, after a couple of close encounters with the Aca- demic Board, Charlie wisely decided to devote his efforts to leafing through textbooks. Charlie more than made up for his academic faults, by his nian other activities. Even when worried, with his whole career at stake, he could always come up with a friendly smile and give someone else encouragement. .-V good athlete, but most of all a good guv, Charlie will be a credit to the ser ice. i Hll.MU .Vl ' l ' OLD IRK.NCH S.w DiECO, Calikor.vi. Hailing from that never. ne er land. Californi.i. Mi . French ' s little b ) ' Hank arri ed at the . cademv via Severn Scho il. Quite a sportsman, he could be found practicallv evi-rv afternoon indulging in that niavhem, lacrosse. Hank lived and breatheil this ok! Indian game and became an irreplaceable fixture on the field. Being an old salt from C hina and Cuantanamo. he was alwavs readv, willing, and able with a sea-goin ' tale for evervone at hanil. Hank lavs claim xs an indisputable connoisseur of all beer, having prowd his title manv times o er. 379 GEOFFREY LELAND GARDNER ' ashingtox. D. C. Originally from Michigan, Geoff prepped in Washington, D. C. before entering the Academy. Here at Nayy he has never sweated any of the academics, but occasionally some of the departments ga ' e him a jolt. Many of liis friends will remember the time he welded two leads together in Juice. Some of his hobbies included singing in the shower and playing " Oh Susanna " on the harmonica. He advantageously used the time in between weekends to rest up for the next party. His quick hiunor and friendly, easy-going nature ha e made him a favorite among his associates. DAVID MILTON HAMMETT San Diego, California Born in Colorado, raised in Oregon and educated to the way of partS ' time on the beaches of sunny Southern Cal, Dave claims San Diego as his home. The Gimp had a good time slogging through the mud in the rougher of the out- door sports and was forever being caught in his skivs when the bell rang for choir formation Sunday mornings. Any free study hour would find Da e writing passionate letters to his O.A.O. in Cal who has probably sweated the last three years more than he. One thing for sure, when you run across Dave somewhere in the service, you ' ll know him when he says, " Just gotta have another cigarette! " HARTLEY OLIVER HOLTE Seattle, ' . shington Ollie was best noted and recognized by his back, the back of his b-robe. Through his years at Navy Tech, he amassed quite a collection of numerals and awards of assorted sizes for his achievements in the athletic fields. Aside from the desire to become a naval officer, his foremost love in life was sports, with an emphasis on tennis and basketball. If there was anything that he did not know about the stars of the state of Washington, it really wasn ' t worth knowing. After coming to Navy, Ollie decided that the feminine se.K really had some interest for the poor dejected male, and his in(|uiries and pursuit into the eccentricities of the female were fast, furious, and thorough. J i L H 2i 380 . Ji THKODORE KENNETH HVMAN 1 )M. BllANtJl. Nkw JtlUJEV Ted is ii pnuhict of New Jersey who had been an enthnsi- astic Navv prospect for vears before he became a Miiiship- nian. His advent at the Academv marked no cl ian ' e in his enthusiasm, and he was alwavs wiUing to do his share of wliatever work was at hand. Reserve and confidence are Ted ' s distinguishing characteristics. He had no difficultv with academics and found time to become a vahiable mem- ber of various sports stjuads. ' hile in the Naval Reserve, he became interested in hghter-than-air craft, and intends to enter that field as a pilot when he graduates from the Academy. Ted has a brilliant future ahead of him with the industrv and intellect to accomplish whatever he sets out to do. EDWARD LOU Makvsvillk. Ohio Marvsville ' s . ll-. merican Boy graduated first in his high school class . . . starred during his vears at Na -v Tech . . . continuall) strived to improve himself both in minil and body. Ed had a huge collection of books ranging from sjMrts to the stock market . . . played the clarinet ami piano . . . had a verv strong affinity for the dance floor . . . absorbed a lot of kidding concerning the age range of girls he dragged. He was high in competition for most letters received and written. His interests included debating. 1.50 pound football, temiis. and choir. Ed was one of those [vr- sons who never finds enough time to do all the inauv things he ' d like to. ALLEN BARTHAM Macl)l K III) S. N DiKGO. C. IJK()HM. " Look at all those spuds! " . . . this is without a doubt tin most repeated expression used in the presence of one Al " .Mac " facD. at chow time. Tliis potato-absorbing indi- viilual savs he ' s travi-led aroimd so much all his life he can ' t rightb call anv placi- home, but he will settle for San Diego. C laiming Sunn - ( al as his home and being a beach rat at heart. .M hasn ' t been out of ater since he took his first bath and has been splashing around on the ' arsit ' swimminu team since Youngster vt-.xr. He has a passion for speed and craz) ' antics, and in the ears to come vou ' ll see Mac in a suporcharg« ' d MCi and sporting Nav - wings. obi A JOSEPH DAVID MACKENZIE Passaic, New Jersey Stiaight from the confines of P.H.S.. Dave jouiueved to the Naval Academy where his brilHant high school record, along with athletic prowess, firmly established him in Canoe U. for four fruit vears. Academics presented no stumbling blocks for Dave as he cruised through his vears here. Da " e was a well built lad, a giant, but agile, verv friendly, easy going, and goodnatured . . . never lacking the time or energy to do someone a favor . . . alwavs readv for a joke. His athletic abilitv was distributed among football, numerous compauv sports, and the rack. These assets, along witii a determination to succeed, mark Dave for a britiht future. WILLIAM HENRY JAMES MANTHORPE, JR. Ardmore, Pex.nsyl . xla Here was a lad from the cit ' of brotherlv love who claimed his strength was that of ten for he doesn ' t smoke, drink, or chew. Math was a mystery to Bill, but a 4.0 in dragging was his for the asking. He apparentlv had a contact in Washington who had his fingers in the academic pie, be- cause Bill alwavs had the straight dope on cruise or the Skinn - P-work. We don ' t know where he may be assigned; but whenever plent ' of common sense, a lot of pep. and a willingness to help others is needed. Bill ' s the man for the job. MLLIAM EDWARDS McCARRON, JR. G. LVESTON, Te,X. S Mac came to us straight from the beaches of Galveston and high school. Since he had no previous militarv background, ours was a completely new life for the young Texan. W ' ith a high will to learn, Mac pushed ahead and within a short time was completely adjusted to the Navy routine. Never a slouch in studies. Bill earned his stars Youngster vear and kept them for the remainder of his sta ' . Being intelligent as only one of Bill ' s gifts — he plaved 150 pound football and spurred the Thirteentli compauv lighhveights forward to two Brigade Championships. Bill was always ver " popu- lar with his classmates because of his great sense of humor. With his intelligence and cheerful smile, he will have no troulile making a success in the service. 382 1 )ack5ro ' ji; injTesaWitL: nthiii a i-r routiiie. . r ' -: ouBjsterveiii;: !» iiitefe ' .: 50 pound tc ' iiri always ver ' p:a- atsfiiseoftrao- ' ' JOHN IU( II VHI) kl)() M.LL Kansas Cirv, Missoiiu Soon after Red arrived at Nav - from Kansas C ' itv. Missouri, it was distn ered that he reallv had an e -e — both for a basketball hoop and a babe. . Kva s thinking, both on and o(f the basketball court, he had the gift of pepping us up in a low moment with a wittv remark. .Mthough suffering from lack of nnik during that part of the vear when he wasn ' t on the training table. Red alwavs managed to have a warm welcoming smile for evervone. He was ([uite a help in many wavs to manv of us in our battle with the elements here on the Severn. With his understanding, team spirit, and warm personality-. Red ' s a sure bet for an outstanding career. . LFRED SCOTT McI.AHlN La .Mesa, C. likohnl I- ed came to the . cademy with ti me in as a Na A ' junior and a happy year as Midshipman. USNR at L ' CL.V behiml him. . competent handling of academics insured ample time for hurdling, swimming, anil keeping a c-onsiderable female following happy. Possessed of high motivation and an enthusiasm for the tasks which must be done, his pres- ence on any team was a welcome guarantee of .success. . s he was ever a staunch Califorman. it is doubtful if Fre l will long linger for fond farewells on the East Coast. What- ever the future holds, Fred ' s cxinfident capabilitv and | er- sonal attributes will bring him success. JWIl s kIKin Mcl ' IIIHSON Santa Fe, New .Mtixico From down along the Santa Fi- Trail comes James K McPherson (Mac to everyone but his O.A.O. ). After one year at .New .Me.xico School of Mines. Mac became an En- sign striker here at Navv. With a helping hand, understand- ing persona litv, and a buovant spirit, Mac left a favoral)le impression upon all those he nn ' t. Mac put his heart into everything he did. whether in the classroom, on the athletic fij ' ld, or on the dance fl(K)r in Dahlgren hall. Following Youngster cniise aboard a can. Mac developed a sincere desire to fly. So witli his heart in New Mexico, his head in tile clouds, and his bcxlv in a jet. Mac starts his career. J 383 i GEORGE WHITEFIELD MEAD, 111 Washington, D. C. " How long have vou been in the Na y, mister? " " All me bloomin ' life, sir. " Seems like it, doesn ' t it? George was an old salt from way back; just ask the Plebes. But even with his manv varied talents the smiling Irishman always found time to hit the rack. With academic standards in the mid- latit udes and that " dont sweat it " attitude, George always won the fight to stav with us. In dragging he also won many jousts, but like Washington, he has made no entangling alliances and stands a free man. ERIC MILNOR Wilmington, North Carolina If you heard someone say day after day " Aw, the Prof w ill put out the dope, " you would know that you were listening to Eric. He has spent his years at Navy proving that eight hours sleep a day is not enough. When things went wrong, this norinalh ' quiet and unperturbed redhead rocked the corridors with a roar that would make a lion feel small. Frequently, he could be found in Smoke Hall demonstrating his mastery of ping pong. Erics only big complaint about Usnay was that this part of the world is Hat and offers no real trials for a mountain climber. JIMMIE RAY MITCHELL . le. andria, Louisiana .Mitch left the bayous to spend two years in the Navy before becoming a Midshipman. His enlisted service included ET school, a tour of dut aboard an LST in the Far East, and finally the course at N. PS. Like most other things, Mitch took academics in stride, and spent manv pleasant studv hours in the rack. Despite strong leanings toward the radi- ator scjuad. he could often be found sparking the compan ' sports squads, and did a lot for the Juice Gang. An indi- vidualist who combines the calm assurance of one who knows that everv problem has a solution and the cjuiet poise of a Southern gentleman, Mitch will find little diffi- culty in whatever field he pursues. 384 1 ,J ri I IK Willi I ()l)(.l HS WtM OllAMh. NhU Jl li.SKV Peet, who hails from the " Land of Eternal Sunshine, " that ' s what he called it, came to USNA with a pair of davs in the " Old . aw, " not to mention three ears of reser e dutv. He brouijht with him a boundless amount of practical kiiowleilije, along with an ingenious talent for parties. cademics provided Feet with a small problem at first, btit .ifter a Plebe vear scare (Steam, of course), he picked up the memori e-and-plug- ' em method of matriculating, thus s.iiling smootliK through. His spare time was di ' ided be- tween swimming, hand-to-hantl, and Softball, to mention a few of his numerous athletic abilities. He excelleil in the art of winning friends and influencing people, as was indi- catetl bv his |iopnlarit ' among his classmates. Peet is a sure bet to succ» ' i ' d in an field of endeavor. G. RY ENTNER OLSON S.W PkDIU), C. l.lKOU.M. . star student from San Pedro High School in the West ' s so-called Paradise State, Garv carried his academic accom- plishments to the hilt here at the . cademv. Calletl Olie bv his man friends, his pet peeve was to have his Swedish name spelled with an " e. " Considered a social giant b his friends (a real part man), Hoad maps ' goodnaturetl sarcasm couldn ' t be equalled, . fhletic-wise, Olie served penance on compan - steeplechase as a Plebe, and later de elopeil hidden talents in lacrosse, fieldball. and soccer. I ' suall) very neat and ri-gulation. the condition of his desk drawer was his outstanding idiosyncrasy-. Anvthing filed in its shambles was lost forever. I « S- ' -O ' CAHL Hin ()l.l ri I IKSON C i IJ-: X . . 1 1 X N f:s t. . fter being electetl the fourth bi ' st looking in his higli school class of four bovs. Glen ' s favorite gopher wended his way to Navy. .Although Pete hail never set-n a soccer ball before, his endurance gained behind the plow stood him in good stead, and he was riding the N ' arsitv bench b Second C Ia.ss vear. Pete had no fear r)f the academic depart- ment.s, evj-n though he was forced to master the language of Sunnv Spain instead of his native tongue, Swedish. . g x)d man to have on vour side in anv situation, Prtv is destine l for «ticc« ' ss because of his friendK nafnri- and r -sonrce- fulness. ' r ;.P Vi5 HARRY CHRISTIAN SCHR DER, JR. E AXSTO-V. Illinois A son of the Windy City, Harry came to Navy Tech after completing a tour of duty at Evanston Township High School. On arriving on the Severn, he cjuickly began demon- strating his talents both in academics and athletics. He anchored the Fourth Battalion football team ' s line from his slot at guard and turned in a fine performance every game. His only trouble connected with academics was keeping his stars shined; so he had plent ' of time to help anyone with a question and did so any time he was asked. He plans to go into submarines upon graduation. WAYNE KIMBALL SHANAHAN Whitefish, Mont. na From Whitefish, " Winter Playground of the Rockies, " as Shannv oidd put it, comes the next probable Polar ex- plorer. Ha ' ing lived most of his life on the Montana ice cap. he could take anything above 0° Abs. After high school, Shannv traded his ski pants for a pair of Navy Dress Can- vass and a White Hat, prepped at NAPS where he held the record for time horizontally, and finally wound up in the Beaver Company of Ye Okie Trade Schoole. Never one to sweat academics, he whizzed through Na ' with no stars, but also with no strain and a clutch factor of absolute zero. Shannv will be taxiing for a take-off in one of the nation ' s newest jets sometime in the near future. DENNIS JOSEPH SULLIVAN, JR. W. SHlXGTON-, D. C. The quality of intensits ' in whatever he undertakes, be it relaxing or concentrating, won Denny innumerable friends and excellent grades. Coming from Notre Dame as an NROTC student after having bounced around the world a bit under the guise of a Navy junior, he acquired rather definite opinions on the art of lifesmanship, being most outspoken on the subjects of wine, women, and Ireland, in that order. But despite his heritage, background, and nat- ural tendenc " to list to starboard, it is our considered opin- ion that he will pro c to be a most welcome addition to any cocktail parts . 386 2 c P. t;. Bfiuatt H. F. B.r 4 N. Brown V. J. Da idsoii F.J. Dia t()ii D. 1.. Diidrow J.C. DuHlcv T. . . FistluT R. J. FLslur P. K. Firzw illiani C J. Han.scn .A. 1.. Henr HI llenn- II. E. Hicks E. C. James ' . B. Kramer J. J. Lally H. |. I.cseiidoski IIS l.fwis (.. L. . Iitri E.H.Parker L. A. Perrone C:. R. Perrx ( ' . 1). Pi ' tirson V. .S. Rich J. H.Slougli (;. D. Ste « ' ii.s(iii R. S anel)iir 1). . lopping J. B. TdWIisiIKl C. I) Win |{ B II Wcidin.m (.. 1. Wl.it. ' : 387 f: ' JT II t " 1 11 ' ir - r: f . . - ' • y M •« 3 c I - : .: Ci:,,, H. .1,1. Tav lor. Muriiln. W.,linsk . Will, T)r B, ,,, I ..■. ill.lti.l,!. ,,t. Lii,,l4iM-t. t -tfer. Mikli.s. Doiinelk-y. Davis. J..hn t.,n. C, Third Ru«-Aniold. Stewart, Arcuni. O ' Neill, Toner, Licari, Roth. Twitchell Fourth Row— Secor, Sloan, Hodge, Cooper. Mandel, Xelson, Harper Fifth Row— King, Williamson, Drumni, Kerrigan, Almstedt, Ksycewski V . -v •. D.-snaii. C. iu.r . Tenn.nt. P.itterson. Russell. Stryker cond Row— Pulling, Tarquin, Merry-, Martella, Bonus, Krause, Robinson, Guthman, Mansfield Third Row— Moll, Bayless, Brown. Booriakin. Spears, Maguire, Komegay, Brancato Fourth Row-Caughman, Lane, Gray, Powell, ier, Matheson, Geoghegan Fifth Row-Beran, Peters, McGirt, Broadv. " itzniann. Hoch 388 CAIT H. I). Wl.it.s.ll. I l( CompaiiN Olfict r Lompany wsM ' E ' mm I). J. (:()iil. . I). H. I.iiifh.m. T. I " . St.illm.in. HI Mclov. AT NKIssac U Ej II A I. .MI,, r. L. CiasUllo. I). l.lHit. M J HiiIhiisUmii. D. A. Ak-cxil 389 EDWARD HUGHES BRO DER Panama City, Panama A bi-lingual handyman working for a construction companv after graduation from Balboa High School in his nati e Panama Canal Zone, Ed suddenly found himself facing Plebe year and his first stateside winter. A ladies ' man, he took a dim view of a Plebe ' s not being able to drag, but his Fourdi Class year netted him class numerals as a member of the Plebe rifle team and a pair of stars for liis full dress uniform. Perhaps the dangerous life tliat he li es is his chief claim to fame — from in -iting five girls to the same hop, to diving into tlie Chesapeake Ba - in the back seat of a enerable Yellow Peril. DONALD ALEX. NDER ALECXIH Steelton, Penxsylvanl From Steelton. Pennsvlvania. hails Don Alecxih, perhaps better known as the Serb, particularly among his classmates to whom his ready smile and unfailing good himior have endeared him. No Olympic swimmer, die Serb found him- self whiling away the winter hours in the depths of the instruction pool. This, however, didn ' t dampen his spirits, and he came through with living colors. In tlie field of academics he fared far better and earned the reputation of a deadl}- marksman with the slide rule. Looking for other worlds to conquer, he often in aded the realm of the fairer se. , where he is noted for his manv and frecjuent successes. FREDERICK MICHAELS BOWLES Cartersville, ' irginia Fred didn ' t have to move his baggage far when he entered Canoe U. As a resident of Crabtow ' n for several years, he spent enough time looking in from the outside so that Navy Tech held few m steries for him. Born and raised in Yii- ginia, Fred came north a bit just in time to be a football star for Annapolis High. After a year at the University of Richmond, he put his football talents to work for the Fourth Batt team. A bruising competitor on the athletic field. Fred hit academics hard too. As a long time aviation enthusiast, he has a desire for a flying job come graduation. 390 IKANCIS IKOWHI) ( VMll.l.O BixtN, Ntw MiAJco Chico, as hv is kiiuwii to evenoiu ' . came to tlic . a al Acatli ' iiiN from iht- tlrv lands of Now Mt-xico after prepping at Now Mexico Militarv Institute and the L ' niversitx ' of New Mexico. He had an ahnost miraculous ease in making friends, but it took cjuite a bit more effort to acliieve his biggest thrill — winning the Brigade lioxing Championship. Despite his apparent ilisregaril for sports, there was no big- ger riHiter for the Blue anil Gt ld. His sinceritx and warm friendship will stand him in gootl stead wherexer he goes, iiul .iiiil)ifiiiii will carrx ' him tn tin- top. U M.TKK BAKHOI.I f MIUSTM S N SIIIN .I()N. I). ( An avowed thirty-year man. W ail came to us by way of liigh school in the Canal Zone and Washington, D. C, college at Swartlimore. antl finalU ' Bullis I ' rep. His extra- curricidar .ictixities were varied — ( " hapel (. " hoir. Engineer- ing Ciliibs. The F " oreign Belations (Mnb. soccer, tennis, and a large number of tea fights. Wid ' -lv read in recent naval historv. W ' alivs knowledge, the Plebes s M n leanied, serx ' ed as an excellent source of Pl« ' b«- (|uestions. .As ••xams neared. several of his bilging cl.issmates found him (|uite helpful. Pet peeves ' : Sure, he has them . . . Skinnx labs, flaghoist drills, and those who ask if he has a sister named Marv. • D.WI.S LEO CLARK Sklinai.hovk, Pk svi. am.x From the metro|Xilis of Selinagrove with a |)«pula(ion of three thousand, including the i-pilepfic colonv. came Davis of the light heart and heaxA tread. e |uippetl with a year of lilM-ral arts, which .seeminglv tlidn ' t inchide sp-lling. and a trailer truck full of monev. He Ix-came notetl for his gooti natured placiditv but fortunately soon oxercante this and emerged from his pre-naval c-oco in a Midshipman among men. . pillar of strength in companv cross countrx. Dave still manage l to find time for writing inlerminahle letters to a succession of ().. .C). ' s. 391 ROBERT KEITH COULTER Glad%vin, Michigan- The Doctor, hailing from the Wolverine State, spent three years at Northwestern U. studying pre-nied before coming to Navy. An abundance of good nature and love for a good time made him a must at any social function, while at the same time he had little trouble where the fair sex was concerned. An avid skier, the Doctor has graced the slopes of Winter Park, Colorado, and the mountains of Northern Michigan. With his natural ability to make friends, and his interest in his profession. Bob will have little difficulty in finding a place in the service. GEORGE OWEN COMPTON Oklahoma City, Oklahoma " Play it loose! " was Owen ' s motto. Neither motherly letters from home nor the all-seeing eye of the Executive Depart- ment could keep him from his knack for stowing in obscure corners more civilian clothes than are usually found in a well-stocked haberdashery. Having little trouble fathoming the inner workings of amplidvne power supplies, or Foreign Policy imder Dr. Paone. Owen retired to the rack and. find- ing tliat the horizontal position goes well with pocket-size westerns, deserted his ha ' en only on rare occasions for the purpose of disposing of pent-up energy and wreaking ha oc upon any and all opponents on the athletic field. DAVID JACK CONLEY Strathmore, Califorxl Jack The Ripper Conlev is about the most intelligent party boy who stalks the earth today. Take a jigger of genius, mix well with a dash of Beelzebub and a pinch of Casano%a and you have his class standing in the roaring twenties. Hailing from God ' s country, he spent one year at the University ' of California as the lad causing the most blasts in chem lab in 1951. Smooth as cashmere, competent as a Mark 5 com- puter, with the cunning of Br ' er Fox. Razorback Jack has carved an inimitable record with his slide rule finesse. You won ' t forget him, for somewhere, someda % ' Oii ' ll meet him again at the top of the pile of men struggling for success. 392 ylfttm DAMKL KBF.RT Hic.HUWD Pahk, Ilxjxois Dan was finishing his second year at Northwcsti-rn Uni- versit ' when the opportiinit ' he had awaited finiillv arrived. He came to Nav) bringing the battered guitar tliat was his welcome on a long Sunday afternoon and the business exjierience which proved handy to the Cluistmas Card Committee. Plebe summer introduced Dan to the gloPi ' of the oar, and his first of many rowing experiences began in " 55 ' s Plebe shell which captured the Freshman National Championship. Dan won his stars for academic e.xcellence, although he remained reluctant to squeeze his SLX foot frame into full ilress. KICIIAHD DK.W ECH. RD Pn IIIA. ll.I.INOIS Eck sa s just mention his name in Peoria, the greatest little town in the world. Born with a pair of football shoes on, he hasn ' t taken them off since. While in high school, Dick math- All-State two years in a row. Disregarding the Mid- west, he s|K ' nt a vear at Dartmouth before he signed his name on the dotted line for L ' SNW. While at Na y, Dick has earned the reputation of being a hard hitting and deter- mined member of the football scpiad. Looking ahead, he hop ' s to go into living, . lwavs with a smile on his face and a good woril for e ervone, Dick will be a success wherever he goes. rM Mu i Pj v 11 b vH m 1. C1 M IXl ' Al 1. KA.NE Tenah,y, New Jkhsky . certain nonchalance and ironical wit char.iiltn e nice, who niAiT l M»k ' d old i-nough to buv cigarettes until he was 21. . v« ' ar at Columbian Prep preceded L ' S. . , and we welcomed him with opi-n .irms ;is one with that desirable attribute — a house in the sul)iirbs of New York. He loved all kinds of music as his king-sized record collection testified and t(K)k a satlistic delight in torturing his ro immates with gloomv classics which would have driven lesser men mad. . ftemoons found him manhandling a dinghv; but shortly after U-aniing that the (piickest route to the O Club was as the crow Hies, he turned to a iation. 393 I HAROLD ALWOOD LEMN Princeton, Illinois If it is a real sportsman you would like to meet, then let me introduce you to the Hoss. Harry is a true Swede from the state of the fighting Illini and is proud of it. His capacity for coffee is well above the average person ' s. He is no piker when it comes to food either; however, his eating desires don ' t slow the Hoss down. Delicacies like pickled herring or Roquefort cheese make this big Swede as content as ever. A very religious man is Harrv, who is true as ever to the Lady Hoss. Although he missed his calling as another Frank Buck, were glad he made his way to Canoe U. DEMOSTHENES NICOLAS KOLARAS Athens, Greece The Army got Demo first, but fortunateh ' wasn ' t good enough to hold him. Demo spent the entire period of the occupation with his parents in Greece, but in 1949 returned to his birthplace, Lockport, New York. There began a chain of events, ending when Demo realized his life long ambition and became a Midshipman. Demo often entertained us with Greek tirades, and many times his capacit) ' for making noise at a football game amazed those around him. Harcl, steady work, whether keeping ahead in academics, helping design the class crest, or fighting his av up to the arsit soccer squad, typify a young man w ith a future. DAVID MARSHALL KOONCE Santa Ana. California Spending his early days on the beaches of the Hawaiian Islands and Southern California as a Marine Corps junior. Moon became a lover of aquatic sports, excelling in both swimming and water skiing. Finally settling at Severn School to prep for the Naval Academy, he had little trouble extending his athletic abilit ' to include lacrosse. Bringing to Navy his skill and competitive spirit, he modestly walked off with three varsity lacrosse monograms. Destined to keep up the family tradition bv joining the bovs in green. Da c will be a valuable addition to the Corps. f 394 [ tte HafJii ' s leCoipijnn " - scelliD? in llJDj at Se -ffl nil little tn " f [ DON l I) h l l) 1 I l l II CiAMnmix.h, Massaciil bl rib In tli.it smiiiniT of 1951, wht-ii a cloNMiv-tlifi-kcil kid casiialK ' strollfd in No. ' 5 gatf. Navy scori-d; anil flunit;h Navy ' s been scoring on Don ever since, he has managed to cut now and tlien. E en if he woulil Uke evervone to think of him as a slash. The Kid would rather he out tossing a foothali around than in his rack with the smoke rising from his slipstick. He has some ocKl itieas about the caiisi ' of tiii ' war of northern aggression, but Don still marches when the band plavs " Dixie " at P-rades. II his eves hold out. Don will probablv be up there with e ' er ( iie else, makini; tliose controlled crashes. K.AY.MOND GRECOHV I vni.N PoHTLAM). M.VlNi; Greg hails from FortlaiKl. Maine. When he first entered the . cadeiiiv he had hair on his head ami none on his chest. There ' ve Been Some Changes Made " is his favorite song. His favorite pastime is winter sleeping with a gale blowing through wide open wiiulows. When things get tongh he enjovs slapping a handball around a court. Gregg ' s best friends are Tevans, Marines, ami bos ' ii mates. The Foreign Relations (Miib receives most of his orator ' , and he has talked his wav all the way to a trip to the West Point debates and an officer ' s | ' M)sition in the club. J I.( )1 l l.uKl () . ill Kast ()han(;k. Nkw Jucstv Mais former plans for an engineering career were not com- pletelv subdued when he came to .Vnnajxilis. He breezed through his tnnirses in starring fashion and still had time to be on the ' arsity swimming team for three years after win- ning an N sweater as a Pleln-. The Drum and Bugle Corps claimed him for a hitch as did the company softball team which he plave l for when sAvimming was over. His high sf.iiidirii; max |X)int to eventual PG work. Whatever the .issigiimcnt NIal will have no trouble doing a capable and creditable job. 395 SiflMiiite ■ ■ m i ROBERT LEWIS McVEY Des Moines. Iowa Pancho, as Bob is known to his classmates, spent some time at Iowa State College and Drake Universits ' before coming to the shore? of the Severn. At Na%y Skinn ' and swimming gave him his only major problems, but hard work and determination brought him success as it will in whatever he undertakes. When he wasn ' t studving. Bob liked to plav bridge, catch up on rack time, or plan liis next libertv. A professional at enjoving himself on libert -, Pancho can boast of man ' e enings well spent in Baltimore and Philadelphia. His excellent wit and fine sense of humor will always be remembered and make him popular where er he goes. ALBAN THO.MPSO.X McISAAC Xew Yorx, Ne - Yobx Born and raised in a fami] - that has been Navv all the wav, Tom ' s appearance in Annapolis was imminent from the beginning. Deeply devoted to the sack and the steerage, Big Red somehow found time to handle numerous extra- curricular activities. Tom was never seen with the same drag twice, but his roving eve discovered manv a fair lass. The destrover fleet is his goal; however, excessive gedunk mav force him into ships a bit more substantial. His out- standing leadership qualities were discovered when he was given command of his room the verv first week. Not a star man. Tom ' s aggressiveness will carrv him far. JOHN EDW ARD McNISH Bellentlle, N ' E ' Jersey Jack claims the Garden State of the Universe as his home. A glutton for hard work Gish came to the Academv with several years of crew training behind him, training w ' hich he put to good use as stroke man on die Plebe crew. If there was a eekend when Jack wasn ' t dragging it was the Executive Departments fault. One of the best liked men in the companv Jack was alwavs readv to do a favor for anv- one, especialh ' dragging vour dates roommate! Academics were fruit for this Slid and p-works were just another quiz. Jack will wear the stars of the Xa " ' line after graduation. 396 KOBIIM lODI) Ml 1 O Al- MtOA, Cu.ll-01tMA It was lovf of llu ' siTvicf that linallx prDiupti-il Totld to lea e the vici.ssitiides of hft- at the Uui er.sit of Cal ifornia to coiiu- to . a y, and surely it is with pride that he can look back on his choice. His rect)rd here has been excellent. Possessed of a methodical and penetrating ininti, Todd foinul little challenge in academics and soon sought other endeavors to occup ' his time. The Foreign Relations Club, the Forensic . ctivities, and the Spanish Club soon felt his strong influence, while the Trident magazine found in him a willing and able author. HOBERT BURNS PFHIF. JR. Amohk. Nkiih-vsk Though it is impossible to compare Robin with his famous father, there is no doubt that he has distinguished himself tijcil as a Midshipman. C oming to the . cadeinv via Nassau Hall. ■ ciffJl Robin brought with him an abundance of athletic al)ilit . jiHfiS»B as attested bv his record in lacrosse- and srpiash. Being jiiiffljB neither a social nor an academic slouch, he found it easv to afavorfoii " ' ' ! ' ' " " ' ' R ri-gnlarb- and still maintain his near p»-rfect average. His sense of humor and leadership abilities have put him high on the striper list. This favored son of the Executi f I) ' partin ' nt has strong leanings toward NaxA- air. MOIUON I HI HI Nsl I | St. Louis, .Mlssoiiu Mort came into the Navy a ctimplete civilian after having spent two years at Wjishington UniversitV ' of St. Louis, where he studied .such nn-navnl subjects such as oology and chemistrv. . cademics were the least of his worries; so he coni-entrated on writing letters, and it alwavs seemed to pay off. His main interests were baseball and the Cardinals, but being on the chubbv side he settled for .s iftball and stpiash. He constantiv bragged of the Mid-West and veamed for the days when he ct)uld retnni to the plains of Mi.s.souri. His abilitv to grasp things easily couplet! with a driving ambition to gel ahead foreti-ll his sure success in life. 397 THOMAS FRANK STALLMAN Rochester, New York In Tom we have a congenial man who is tiulv a scholar and athlete. His class standing was right at the top. That his athletic endurance is on a par with his scholastic prowess has been proved on the soccer field and in the swimming pool. During the spring Tom demonstrated another skill when he sailed on the Severn nearly every afternoon. He was in the Naval Reserve when he graduated from East High School in Rochester and almost remained in the Reserve by way of the NROTC at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Few Midshipmen have been so helpful to class- mates having difficulties with their studies. STEPHEN RUDDY RUTH VVinxetka, Illinois Although Steve hated to leave W ' innetka, he quickly accli- mated himself to the Academy life, . lways looking for something more to do he squeezed some correspondence courses into his alreadv crowded schedule. His chief interest in sports was swimming but he could be found banging the scjuash ball around during the fall and plaving handball in the spring. Steve ' s desire to stay phvsically fit was partlv responsible for a few sojourns on the ED stjuad, but his most frequent antagonizers were those who disagreed with his contention that the greatest men of histor - have had reced- iiirr hairlines. MARSHALL THOMAS SLAYTON Keene, New H. mpshire " Down from the hills the - come. " Ma ' hite River Junction and Keene, New Hampshire, Marsh came to USNA after three years as an English major. Delta Upsilon, and socialite at Dartmouth. A few adjustments were necessary upon becoming a Midshipman, but being an easv-going fellow he made the change. All Marsh had asked for, three scjuare meals, a bed. and lots of mail from a certain party, he got in abundance during his stay at the Academy. A hard worker and a friendlv fellow. Marsh should go to the top in whatever line he chooses. 398 1 I li N{ is (.lOlU.l MOKI s . k liHl NSNMC.K, NkW JtitokV From the ivifd halls of Uiitgors Prop, Frank si-t his course for tlu- graniti ' walls of Bancroft. Even as he stood rcadv to p!uni»f into the unknown rigors t)f Acadcniv life, Frank demonstrated the Oinrchillian attitude of " I ' ear naught; all will lie well " which has aUvavs heen characteristic of him. His tremendous drive and enthusiasm ha e infused theniselves intt) every activifv that hi- has undertaken. The Forensic . cfi iti« ' s and the Foreign Helations Cluh have hotli telt the impact of his alert mind and ki ' cn intellect, while the Trident magazine has heen the heneficiarv of his penetrating |X)litical analyses and his c-t)lorful pen. DOWl.l) COODHK.Il lODMU) l. MlltlM)k. . l Ollk Toad is till- onU man in the Class of ' 55 to spi-nd four vears as a Flel)» ' . Hased on his etlncation at Northwestern. Ilofstra, and Fli ' «-t FT School Don knew just ahout all there was to know. Ne fr ha ing to worr - about stud ing. Spider was able to tievote a great deal of time to pla ing briilge and reading sea stories. .-Vnv time left was consumed listening to Toail music or writing letters. Di-spife all the running he receiv« ' d Don was an asset to anv gathering, anil proviiling that he can finil the wall chart during his ph sical. he will make a fine line officer. J Wll s I OlilU s| lODI) UtrrnoiT. . !it iiir.. x Jim ' s an old Na A man Ironi ' w.i back when. .Vfter fudging on his weight with bananas and water (Jim loves banana.s) he signed up and starred his wa ' througli ET School. He has In-en sparking for . a T ever since lie got here. Big man on the Mahan Mall signs and resjxinsible for . rmy signs, he was reallv an asset to tlie Juice C.aiig. Jim u.sed to be a giMul party man. but lie lost his head and pin at the beginning of Sec-ond Class year. With his serious attitude and his sincere tlesirc to do a goinl job in Navy line. Jim just wont be able to miss. VILLL . I EUGENE TURCOTTE Lo TLL, Massachusetts Lowell-born and Lowell bred, Lowell High School, Textile Tech, and then Navy — but tliis isn ' t just plain Bill; we called him Turk. As a distinctive Irishman and a true to form partv ' -goer and lover, Turk nevertheless consistently maintained a fine academic standing and lettered tliree times in baseball. You ' d usuallv find him plaving squash, writing letters or listening to records during fall and winter afternoons, but come spring it was Turk on second. His sad stories and waltzing were alwa s good for laughs, and his women were tlie best. Personality and a driving will to win will put Turk at the top in any league. ERNEST JOSEPH TOUPIN, JR. Norwood, Rhode Island Toup came to USNA still wearing his third class crow. Alert, aggressive and full of ideas on how to beat the svstem, he didn ' t allow the voke of Plebe vear to break his spirit. He retired from active athletics after Plebe year due to extreme age and became a member of the Juice Gang and an officer in the Radio Club. A Red Mike since entering the Academv, the Stork spent man - weekends sailing and logged numerous extra hours in his rack. Navv line from the word go, he will be a capable and successful officer. WILLIAM KENWOOD TRACY Baltimore. Maryland Ken spent his first two-and-one-half college years at Johns Hopkins where he majored in the art of lending oneself fullv to the partv at hand. He received his basic training in a night course sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Told to go South for his health. Ken left Hopkins and journeved to Annapolis. At tliis noted resort his multi-sided interests were sparked bv a love for sailing and a desire to be a top diver on Navv ' s aquatic forces. Ken ' s swimming personalitv and full grin combined witli a keen intellect will bring him credit in anv field of endeavor, provided that he does not do a one-and-one-half gainer from the jet he hopes to fl ' . 400 ' kis spini ■ yfir due to ei!tfrisjt e years at jMe lejdin; cw basic tra»?» iilon.To! i ' » ' nd jouiww : tlieiitie a ' K.DMl l) 1 I W In I I HM K . . . Aii)Ub, M. iai_vMJ Even before the end of Plebe snninier the Tiger had become well known to all of us for his ready smile and prowess on tlie athletic field. An inhabitant of sunny Crabtown, he came to us after a brief sojourn in the Marine Corps. Al- though he first demonstrated a leaning towiud one-sided disputes with the E ecuti e and academic departments, he passed the vears here with his usual ease and good humor. On the athletic field he ilistiuguished himself in 150-lb. football, wrestling, and lacrosse. Graduation finds him headed either back to the Marine Corps or to Xa%y line. Regardless of who wins the toss, the ser iee will be proud til rciciNc liiin. HKNIS KDWIN WAITLEY l ' flH( Hi A II. (i.VI.IKOHMA . mong the more casual lads to lose their shams to the head hunters in the second wing basement Plebe summer was this refugee from the Pacific sand dunes. Dennv ' s one up on Sampson, though, for his shorn locks haven ' t prevented his talented tonsils from engraving his classic profile on an impressive array of fluttering feminine hearts. Not content to let his voice alone be his fortune, he h;is cut a fancv figure in the Ixittle and blonde set. nor will his inspired performances on the excused s(|iiad struggle soon be for- gotten. . f ' w years may find this cat crooning chanties to the seagulls on the far (iliina station. GEORCI. Wll 11 I M HIIN BltCK)KI.YN, . l-.W »)Kk From BrookKii Tech to av Tech. from oiu- tr -e to aii- otlnT. George set his course f«)r Na y, and hits Im-cii ] addlinR since. While In-ing |nietly friendly in manner, he in.maKed to hold a continual gnidKe against the academic departments. Many affenioons in the uyin made him a pro- ficient gymnast whih- wii-kends found him water-planinc behind a yawl clincing to a spinnaker sheet. Mis liking for music from classical to hillbilly c »uld Ix- attested to by anyone w ithin r.inge of his voic-e. If Na y line lands him. he wiil someday realize his secret ainbiti«in of siibstitiitinL ' .1 yodel for a bostin ' s call on the squawk l ox. •101 f t f R. A. Allen J.D.Apple 2 c G. E. Biles F. L. Boebeit J. D. Carroll B. A. Cyr H. E. Da enport f.N ' .Detore II. E. Dolenga . A. Eagye J.D.Edwards E. N. Hobson C. G. Hohenstein L. W. Johnston L. A. Lowden J.J.Macan A. D. McEaehen IT. A. Moore C.S. Mulloy l.G. Oaks M. . . OHara E. J. Panico L. S. Pryor J. C. Putnam E. J. Schevder H.L.Smith J. L. Snyder W. H. Stewart M.F.Tyler |. R. ' isage C. Woodward ( ). Wrieht 402 J ' 1. B..il. . S..nuitl«ii. Aiidr.ws. FiiMio. Gaiil. Vo ! - • r. Hill. Cum. Baki-r. Bi-thd.l. Eiiinu-tt. Strahm ll,.r,l II. .v ll..|,kii... W.il.in,!. Ilii-uiiis. Ha»ortli. . ntnninllj. Smith. Smith. Uica« Fourth Row-Rutnnill.T. Kasi-. Wfiss. W riKht. Bliick. Ho«.t Fifth Row-Fahnu-v. Porl.-r. Sixb«- , J.-nime Srctmd Kim - l...tl. Mull. Wan l.-ll. Rjurt. ' Thlnl Bo«-M.krUr . Crrighl.m. Kr..hrt ■ xlmlnire. Inglr. k Fidh H m-)j rsrt. I ' almrt. Iliinlrr. ■ Suth Rin -(..llU. Brttkr. Wulr. U 4m Company LT C. D. Siimniit Compan " Officer M • •• • • ■ ■ t f •.V f 1 f .• 1 i m U ■■iki .. — --SKL- n K. D. |()lin.soii, T. |- Ii inc. |. 1. Hawkins. E E. Fowle, ■. R. 0 erdoff S ' MM, WSMWMM ' . L. Pray, W. M. Sides, B. M. Ervin. R. E. Sherwood, J. H. |ud - 404 n I ,;3 : H r ■ H I k ' H t ARTHIR BUCKLAXD ALLEN Ommia, . kbr sk. After stuci iiig architectural engineering for three years at Iowa State and Omaha Universities, Art joined the a ' ) ' and soon found himself a Plebe at the Naval Academy. Alwavs active in extra-curricular acti ities, he was most nofet! for his solo work with the choir and glee club and for liis art work, which won him recognition in the art contest. Due to the lack of ice in Maryland for his favorite sport, figure skating. .Art spent all four vears at the . cademv rowing on the arsitv and battalion crews. He has his eye on ser ice law. but isnt too particular as long as he can steer clear of Skinnv for 30 vears. N.ATHANIEL BERNT Bhooklvn. Nkw Y(juk Nat came to the .Academv out of the Fleet, bringing with him tNvent)-one years of varied experience. Though he never finished high school, he realiv turned to at the Acad- emv and put in a creditable four vear jx-rformance. Com- panv sports proved him to be an ace basketballer, but his greatest pleasure was his daily session of {X)ol. Red loved to boom out in his Brooklvn tenor at the slightest provocation and his greatest disappointment lav in the fact that he no longer had his violin on wliich to accompanv himself. Nat looked forward to more excitement in the ser ice after graduation. JOHN BERNARD DRAVES M II. AlKKK, Wise ONSIN Milwaukee is known for the Braves, but .Milwaukee is also famous for Draves. John came to the .■ cadcmy out of the .• rm ' where he wius billetetl as an electronics technician. It trulv can be said that he hiis a sparkling personalit . John was known for liis managing abilities, and (piicklv sidetl with the baseball team. Before coining to the . cademv, he attended the I ' nixersity of Wisomsiii. and tlu ' University of Obrero in Mexico. Hvpnotisiu and radio took up most of his spare time, antl he also had one of the finest collections of rec-ords tliat could be found in the Hall. No one stared him straiiihf in the eve. 40.5 f BILLY MAXWELL ERV ' IN Castle ood, ' ircixl Max entered the Naval Academy fresh from a rigorous rat year at Virginia Polytechnic Institute, only to be confronted vith another Plebe year. Howeyer. with the scientific back- ground gained at TI as a physics major, he had little trouble starring in academics at Navy, Math being his favorite subject. Although an a id sports enthusiast, his athletics were confined to company sports — except during sub-s([uad season. His favorite pastimes were watching basketball and listening to music. Despite his being the onl seaman in the famih ' . Youngster cruise sold him on thirt ' years in the Na y. MELVYN FISHER CixciNX- Ti, Ohio Although known bv a variety of nicknames, his head was turned most often by just plain Mel. His daydreaming about the old campus gained him the reputation of a Joe College Boy. His dark eves and hair were the keys to his success with the women. He loved to talk about June Week. 1953, in particular. Quite an athlete. Mel earned an N star for his baseball abilit and also tried his hand on the basketball courts. . good guv to have around the household. Mel will go far whatever his destination. iV. LTO fromdttf ital)«5i£ ke was k ipaihi Stneodti EDWARD EUGENE FOWLE Gr. ND R.M ' IDS. MiCHIG.W Ted came to Xa Tech after a ear of pre-engineering at Grand Rapids Junior College. Not prone to throwing pen- nies at Tecumseh. h? placed his faith in his Pickett Eckel Guess Rod and always emerged the victor. His fall and winter spare time was dissipated in intramural cross countr ' and steeple chase. With the advent of spring, however, his thoughts changed to those of softball. Ted never dragged around the campus but saved his talent for the morale- building companion back in the Furniture Citv ' . He was a ([uiet and conscientious fellow whose ability and strong character shoidd serve him well. I 406 1 JOSEPH LOl IS (.l IHi;()M Ik KKALO. New Yoiik Joo gave up his New York State scholarship and left liis native Empire State after two years at the Universits- of Buifalo to wear the proud Na T Bhie and Gold. As an athlete he boasted never having been trapped two seasons by the same sport. . 1 might have continued boxing, " only the other guy hit back. " A real liking for things scientific helped Joe through four successful academic years. How- ever, liis low of the rack and light literature prevented him from working too hard. His preference in the ser " ice was the Civil Engineer Corps, but whatever the Na A- had in store for him, he w;is readw WALIO.N J.V.Ml.S CllI.NkE Fredkricksbibc, Tex. s Frotn deep in the heart of the Te.xas hill coiMitr , via the Seabees and NAPS. Wall) came to Navy Tech. ' His first love w.is his rack, although three years of Executive swim- ming threateneil to keep him from lettering on the radiator .s |ii.id. Never at a loss during liberty, he could alwa s find a party in New York, Baltimore, or Phillv. His high spot in athletics came when he scoreil the safet that broke the 28 game losing streak of the 15th Company heavyweight foot- ball team. His personality anil abilifA made him the type of friend that we will never forget. JA.MES CLAM ON Cl.SSElT Clncln.n. ti, Omo Gus joined the Brigade after two years at the Uni (rMt ot Cincinnati where he pledged the S. E fratiriiitv. . n ardent baseball fan. as well as a good catcher. Jim spent many afternoons of summer lea e at Crosle - Field cheering on the National League Hedlegs. During football season, in addi- tion to being one of the . ' 37(K) cheering Mids, Jim never failed to find out how his beloved Bearcats pla ed. U|X)n graduation, and with a low preference number, we will find Jim trading in his faithful steam kit for a brand new sextant. After thirty ears of sea tlutx ' . Giis plans to settle down and enjoy life. JOSEPH THOMAS HA VKINS Bristol, Tennessee Claiming to have lost his way after a fraternity party at William and Mary, The Hawk found himself a billet at Navv and settled down to prove it was no mistake. Always a progressive and conscientious individual, he showed real generalship in Academy activities which included football, track and choir. He was never satisfied with a second best showing in anvthing; his aggressiveness and determination gave Joe success over the many obstacles that often seemed insurmountable. However, he looked forward to a busy life which combined science with the service. THOMAS ELROY IRVINE CORONADO, CaLIFORNLA. Though an Army brat and an ardent lover of California, Tom decided to try the Navy and found it much to his liking. His favorite pastime was physical conditioning, and he took full advantage of tlie facilities presented at the Naval Academv. An avid sports enthusiast, he spent almost everv afternoon on the intramural football or softball field until a knee injurv caused him to switch to boxing. Tom had little trouble with academics and found plenty of time for dragging. A pleasant face and an amiable disposition won him a host of good friends who knew that he was sure to be a successful officer. ROGER DAVID JOHNSON WiLLMAR, Minnesota Spider was a genuine Swede from the coffee drinkin ' est town in the Land of 10,000 Lakes. He came to tlie Navy Trade School via the Fleet after vetoing the NROTC and Na Cad programs. A member of the 15th Company ' s Brain Trust, academics caused him little worr)- and allowed him time for such activities as company cross countiy ( on which he was the steady anchorman ) , sub sc[uad, and membership in C ' nics, Inc. An easy going manner, coupled with a ready sense of humor, won him many friends. A thirty-year man at heart. Spider hoped to start his career off right by win- ning his winss of gold. 1 ■ f 408 ■ J HOBERT GEORGK Jl ' DD BlUSlOL. CIONNKCTICIT W ' Ir ' ii Bob hit Annapolis he wasted no time in making the soccer team. Even fall thereafter he capably defended NavA ' s goal against all foes. Plebe year lie graced die Drum and Bugle Corps with his horn flourishing but switched back to a rifle for the remaining time. Only once did a subject have him worried, and in the end his faithful slide rule carried him over all obstacles including Steam. Bob wiis alwavs readv with a smile and a kind word for everjone but the man who had the gall to deride the Dodgers. His career at Xa v was a good start toward a long term in the serNice. JACK HOW AKD JIDV SvNr. P.wi.A, California Jack came from the Lemon capital of the world in sunny California and the Berkelev campus to a new life at Na y. He was right at home amidst test tubes and integral signs. . cademics were no problem to Jack, who as a result was alwavs reaiK ' to help others in their arithmetic. . hot tip before the exam. " Use our head! " Ever ' afternoon found Jack standing knee deep in sawdust at the high jump pit. He proved that effort has its reward. Sunda%s found the musician pounding the ke s in the st le of Ceo. Shearing down in the bandroom. Cood at the piano. Good at sports. Good ijuv. FREDERICK HE.NRV KOESTKH. JR. Phil. delpiu. , Pennsylv. xl A firm believer in the early, early taps, and lati ' re eille policv. Fritz was alwavs readv for those football weekends. Still about five thousand letters behind, he could ne er (piite figure out what happened to all those mail bags. One of his favorite pastimes was keejiing his address book up to date from the Loj; and Spliulcr mailing list. . veteran sub- squader, Fritz alwavs dreaded the icv water of the Nata- torium. His frankness and enthusiasm made him an enjoy- able addition in any company. 409 A RICHARD NELSON MACK ' ashingtox. D. C. After high school and a year at BiilHs, Dick signed up for a tour at the Blue and Gold. While at Na y Tech he learned the how ' s of sailing and man - a Saturda ' and Sunday afternoon found him logged on board the Vamaric as one of the racing crew. His name was also on a number of the company sports scjuads where he did his part to up hold the company ' s honor in the brigade. His artistic ability was the en of man - classmates, for from his able pen flowed many and yaried tales of the Midshipman ' s life. Dick ' s abilities and perseyerance will proye yaluable to him in his career in the naval service. CARLOS KAY McAFEE Oklahoma City, Oklahoma " Go you Okies " resounding through the corridor marked the passing of big Mac. Devoting his stay at Navy Tech to football, excused squad, and the purchase of goats after leaves, he found little time for academics; however, because of the sparing use of his mind, Mac was always ready for the finals. Upholding a greater number of the unwritten AcadeniN- laws than tlie written ones, he finished his four years at Canoe U. witli a considerable degree of notoriet) among his classmates. His cpiick wit and sense of humor always made him a welcome companion. MLLL .M EDW ARD McGINNIS Little Falls, New York Bill hails from Little Falls, New Y ' ork, where all sorts of w ild things seem to occur — at least that ' s the impression the home town scandal sheet seemed to give. Mien he came to Na - - he alreach " had four ears of college behind him and a hea - - gold ring to attest to that fact. Bill ' s main interest av in literature. He liked to travel and managed to see a good share of Europe during summer leave. Sincere in his relations witli odiers. Bill will be a worthy asset in any undertaking. . PC it m 410 » r Kl III! Mtllll 11 NMIl s Tyler, Minnesota Keith, who also answers to tlie name of Nebbs, came to a y from the Land of the Skv Blue Waters. He was a member of the HOTC during his year at South Dakota State College, whieh he claims to be the West Point of the West. Extolling the virtues of Minnesota or talking about lumting. fishing, and trapping were among his favorite pas- times. . track man in high school, he wiis a valuable asset to battalion and companv intramural teams. His amiability and readiness with an anecdote won him manv friends. uHxiA.M RKiiAKn (nrnnoRFF l. l()ON. . PtNNSVLV AM A Bill was born and reared in IVunssivania and calls . ltoona hi.s pKluiik. In June. 1950. he graduated from . ltoona High and entered the L ' ndergraduate Center of Penn State, . fter a year of prepping. Bill was on his wav to . nnapolis via a Naval Reserve apfxiintment. . good education was Bill ' s first aim at the . cademy. but he still found time to become an expert marksman on the Plebe and N ' arsitx ' pistol teams. The chess team, another popular sport at . a -v, also re- quired a lot of his time. Several successful matches against . mn were hLs reward. The . mateur Radio Club fairlv well accounted for tin- remainder of his spare time. WILLUM L. WRE CK lli lllMES-rON. I()W. High school proved to be a snap for Bill, and he walked away with the valedictorian honors of his chiss. Following high school he enrolled in the School of Engineering at Iowa State College in .Ames. Iowa. While there Bill engaged in several collegiate activities and was also a member of the ROTC. It was at this time that he sought and attained his appointment to the . cademy. His chief interests at .An- napolis were queens, politics, and religion. Four vears of hard work have won Bill a hxsting appreciation for the .Na al .Academy and the naval service. Now with graduation iissured, he is looking forward ti) iii.iii iiis is m ..Huit in the Navx-. f 411 JAMES CALVIN ROTHROCK Altoona, Pennsylvania Jim arrived at Navy a month after graduation from Altoona High School in Pennsylvania, and was quick to adjust to his new home by the Severn. Athletics and academics seemed to go hand-in-hand with the Rock. Plebe year found him on the basketball and track teams. Constant practice with his spear earned him a letter in track his Yoimgster year. Meanwhile, he managed to retain his stars with comparative ease. As to the futine. Rock hopes to be fortunate and emerge with a low preference number. In that event, he ' ll no doubt trade his present blues for a set of Marine greens. THOMAS EMIL SANDMEYER Minneapolis, Minnesota The Navy Blue was nothing new to Tim, better known as the Zommeler. AD3 Sandmeyer reported to the Naval Academv with strict orders from the familv not to join an - fraternities until his sophomore year. It did not take him long to get into the swing of his new environment, and he quickh- found a berth on the Varsity fencing team. Tim hails from Minneapolis. Minnesota, where hockev and art took up most of his time. He plans to make a long career of the Navv. ROBERT EDWARD SHERWOOD Cheyenne, Wyoming From the wilds of W ' oming, b) ' wav of the Universih ' of Denver and the regular Navy, Bob came to the Naval Academy and fell right into the routine. The awards on his B-robe attested to the many hard hours he spent guarding the goal for the soccer team. His interest in photography found its outlet on the Log staff. Academically Bob had some close calls, but he always rated a 4.0 for the pretty girls he dragged. Famous for being able to get along with people and for finding wavs for getting things done. The Dealer will certaiulv l)e successful in claiming his place in the sun. 412 NMNFIELI) MK.HAl.l. SIDI s. jU. Amk)VKH. MansAI IllM fl Leaving his Joiul mi ' iiiorii ' s oJ AikIo it ' s Phillips Acatleiny (and Anu ' ricaM lliston ) hchinil him. Mike, ahas Biibchen, awoke one morning at (Xilo to finil himself snrroimdecl by stenciling gear and new Irienils. Alter giving Plebe soccer a whirl. Mike found that liis feet could hold their own on a varsitA ' field. This fact was well provi ' d in his last three vears as a N ' arsitv soccer pla er. Mikes abilitv did not cease when he left the soccer field, but showed up in his academics as well, especiallv in CJernian. .Mso, he logged much time with the J ' choir. HK.llAUiJ .SlilllWOOD .SMI 111 (.Hic-Aco, Illinois Dick was born in River Fall, Wisconsin, .mil siuci ' has globe- trotted over a large part of the couiitr ' . For a while he lived in C;he ' enne, I)cn er. and Mimieapolis before moving to his present home in (Chicago. In June of 1950 Dick graduated from Lane Technical High School in Chicago. He then attended Wright Jimior C- " ollege in the same citv for one ear before coming to the Naval .- cademv. During his periotis of leave Dick liked to spend his time out of doors fishing, hunting, anil skiing. In tlu ' past Dick spent a large part of his summers in northern Wisconsin and Canada on fishing and hunting trips. WILL.VKD C.LOKC.L .SIL.VD.M.V.N, HI MkIUDEV, CoNNKCTICl ' T ' on Steailholz. though born in Germanv, claimed New England as his homi ' . IIi ' came to the . cademv following a pre ions enlistment in the Regular Navv, anil his aspira- tions pointed toward many years of service life. Willie was always reaily to offer constructive criticism, since he invari- ably held an opinion about manv diversified fields and was always well informeil on all current events. .Studies never gave him ver) ' much trouble, because he never let them sweat him. He wasnt known for his athletic prowess, but he did his part whenever needed. Willie constantiv dis- played the ability to overcome any difficult and bring ever ' undertaking to a satisfactorx ' conclusion. 413 WILLIAM RICHARD YOUNG Bellefontaine, Ohio Bills lite has been almost all Navy, for it was after a couple of years in the Fleet that Bill passed the exams to come to olc Canoe U. on the Severn. A dyed in the wool sack rat. he enjo ed his afternoons near his pillow listening to his long hair ninsic. and vet Bill managed to stand high aca- dcniicalh ' . A man of varied interests. Bill appreciated bridge, good beer, and Irish women, having met a few of the latter while on Youngster cruise. Setting his sights on anv goal, he always makes it ... a requisite for a good officer. _- OTTO ALFON ZIPF East Rutherford, New Jersey A combination of athletic and academic prowess is good- natmed Otto von Zipper. The day didn ' t begin for Otto until he had his box of Corn Flakes. Alwavs in the thick of things on the lacrosse field or on the g m floor. Otto was a staunch Navy supporter. Academics were no problem either after two years at Rensselaer Polytechnic. Photography was his main hobby, photographing his O.A.O. that is. Otto has the unique distinction of being the only man in his class to be given a " Wildman " with a shine rag. He has already begun a record in the Navy of which we can all be proud. 414 2 c . I.. Anion [. H. Hiniis P. H. Bracltmilkr C ' . E. Colfinan M. F. C:()Iliir Ci. S. C!i)iiiu)II |. L.C:ullidge b. C. Eggert M. Elin ' ski J. A. FaNxcelt L. D. Fillex F. L. Ga lor W.B.Hale J. W. Harrison S. Hiski-th H. V. Hiissev I). H. Johnston A. T. Kent J. I). L nch J.C;. McBarr j.K. McIntNrr C;. Mnshalko T. A. Nortliani 1). J. Oilmen j. F. Owen k. F. I ' l.illips A. I ' . Seip H. N ' . Signor F. (i. Siijnor V. H.Staniiiier I I r Wright t..f,.t 1 % .M- 1 -W. ;¥. y . . M ' 4 »• 11 3 c Ins, l,l„M. I ' .i.ilr, U.nk-iil.atli. H..SS.1-. Wi lul hinv-M,.Mi. Miiriiliv. rhird R(nv- i-K..M, Bradli- Fourth K.)M-MiKi-.iii, Filth Rtnv-Crais; Funis. CiKjptr, Swru ,. C;knK-nts. StcihtT. I Dilashnutt. Heckler. , Morrow, Thompson, Fras . ...n II Am;,. Will, i Pahuk Wright, Smollen ■ la.i. I)isli.i. Yarbrough lIoLk. W alurbury St Row -Williams. Goto, Whitney, Calkius, Parks, Cook, .MacKenzie. lUick, Graham, Boenier Second Row— Boman, Hume, Love, TuUey, McKenna, Hagood, Uber, Cruise, Fry Third Row— Hunter, Utnehmer, Barbero, Swamer, Werner, Kessler, Stephenson, Pierce Fourth Row— Mooney, Risinger, Holland, Edison, Spane, Heyden, Luce Fifth Row-Howard, Wallace. Lengauer, Vaughan, Dunbar, Steckler, Sheehan, Petinos Sixth Row-McN ' all, LeBer. Stumcke, Higgins, Giese, Hansen 416 Company i;i H. II. l-lood. lh. CompaiiN Officer N (|iiist, D. B. Croucli, E. K. Chapman, I) ( . Dcniiisrtn. CJ. A. ficrdon E WSMTWIM C. J. hlrang, P. S. Bymc, G. G. Fcttercr, G. T. Atkins, C. L. Gooding 41 ' ; GEORGE THOR.MOX ATKINS. JR. Baknesboro, Pexxsylvama George came to Navy from good old Barnesboro High via XAPS. When he isn ' t bending over the books, George can usualh ' be found behind the hehii of one of the Saihng Squachons awls. " Some da ' I ' ll ha% ' e a acht of my own, " savs Skipper At. On an Ensign ' s pay this boy is going to own a acht???? Air Cruise made up Ats mind toward choosing his branch of the service. He ' s all for Navy air. W ' e ' re behind you all the way, George, wishing vou happi- ness and the best of luck in vour career. PATRICK STANDLEY BYRNE Dahlgiien. ' irgixla Pat stormed the walls of Navy straight from the sands of Waikiki in beautiful Hawaii Nei. By virtue of his aggres- siveness, he had no trouble learning the ways of shoes, shirts, and ties. His problem was in adopting these fashions into his first love, the golf game. Those low scores on the back nine and his prowess in the fight ring made a name for him in the MacDonough Hall Log. Pat also personified " big things come in little packages ' for the femmes fatales. A true sailor, he endeavored to fulfill the fable of a girl in every port and did quite well for himself on our sinnmer cruises. Pat ' s past experience will serve him in good stead as a Navv line officer. THOMAS PETER CANN Rye, New Y ' ork Tom came to Navv from R e. New York, a thriving ou t- growth of New York Cit}- which is better known to his associates as Mecca. In high school Tom kept himself busy plaving football, baseball, and basketball. After graduation from high school, Tom ventured to Colgate for a semester before deciding to make the tiip to the Trade School. He captained the 19.51 Navv Plcbe basketliall team in its first game, but a twisted knee ended a promising career. He professed to be a man ' s man, but we knew better — he tried to keep it a secret, but we all saw her that Sunday. Tom found no trouble with academics and could alwavs find time for a quick take-off on any Math prof. 418 r ) r Ibj ' ■ JVMKS McLKOI) ( VHI5. Jl{. 1 l.ANTA. GkOHCIA Disapproving of all the Juki ' s about Georgia Cracker. Jim was alwavs there with a broad smile aiul the old stsie Southern hospitalit for ever one. Coming to the Academy from the Phi Delta Theta house at Emor ' in Atlanta, Ge«irgia, his unpredictable manner and childlike iiniocence won him the name of L ' Enfant. Appearances were decep- tive, tor behind Jim ' s naive face w;is a brilliant and cunning niintl which alwavs got him through e.xams without opening a b Kik. From his photographic memory. Jim c-ould recall the sciire of an ' college football game in the past decade and all the winners of the Kentiickv Derbv. Without a doubt, this man will go far. I I (.1 i vMiMor.i ( i;()Mn J V( k.MiWIl.l.J.. I ' l.ofUDA Mien Biddv left home to join the N ' a - , ho had no idea that he would ever wind up at USNA. Entering witli a ball and chain around his neck, he never deviated from his purjxise in life and headed toward Memphis at the b ' Uiii- ning of »Aer ' leave. Me found the going ea.sv after conquer- ing Dago and studied just enough to keep his head alxne Water. " Give me the simple life " is his philosophv and he is as genuine a.s anv person can be. His easy going maimer and perseverance have won manv frienils and will send him far in fli, Fl. ' tt EDWIN KARL CHAPMAN PlUlSylK IsLt. MaINK Ed came to Na " v via the Fleet. He claims as his |XKlunk a small jx)tato town in the north woods of Maine. . lthougIi Ed thought nothing of slashing around in waist-deep snow up Prescpie Isle wav, he cotildn ' t seem to adjust him.self to NIarvland ' s weather. Beginning in Septemlu ' r, he would meiisurc the window opening at taps with calipers and then crawl under tvv ' o blankets and a B-rolx-. Ed was active in company soccer and fieldball. and in battalion lacrosse (when he w;isn ' t in the penaltv box). His main weakness was his inabilitv to p;uss up a goml piker game with the boxs. but we predict a change after he ties the knot in June. 41 ' J CHARLES RUSSELL DEDRICKSON Los AxGELEs, California Russ graduated from Monterey Peninsula College with an e) ' e for the service. His first contact with the Navy was three years as a reservist and some time in ROCS. Navy Tech was a natural step in quest for a Nav ' line commission. His girl took up most of his time after the books. Next came his hobby, gunsmithing. His first love, however, was food. This was Russ as we knew him, Russ Dedrickson, who plans to get hitched and head for God ' s covmtry after graduation. DAVID BOWDOIN CROUCH Atlanta, Georgia The deep South never had such a staunch representative of the Confederac until Sober Da e came to Xavv Tech. He hated the name Sherman and was a full-fledged Colonel in the Confederate Au " Force. Along with his liking for black- eved peas, corn squeezings, and the famous rack, Dave was acti e in track, wrestling, and company sports. Alwaj ' S making the most of his few liberties, Dave was strictly a parts " man and famous for dragging Southern beauties. During his four years at Na y he couldn t quite get used to li ing so far North (North was any place above Georgia); so upon graduation Da " e will head South again to trv his luck in Na ' ' air. DANIEL CHASE DENNISON Davexport, Iowa Out of the land where the tall corn grows came Dan to face the cold facts of life at Nav) ' . Melt a case-hardened idealism with a 50% mixture of amiabilitx- and genius, pour and cool slowly in a military mold, and ■ou have a protot pe of Dan. ' ith a slide rule in one hand, a steam kit in the other, and a thorough knowledge of dead reckoning, Dan soon had a fi.x near the top of his class. ' ith a middle name like Chase, Dan couldn ' t help but lead the wa ' in the intramural sports program. Here ' s our choice for the wardrooms of the Fleet. il 420 JUMl ' ll JAMI.-S DL . . SpRiNCFiKLU, MASs. aiLsirrrs Joe clfsteiuli ' d upon Oabtowii in tin- miiujeu i ut ' 51 with a gleam in liis t ' vc and tlif iii- il in his sniili ' . anil tour years iator is U-aNini; thv sanu- va . As t ' M-rvont ' kni) vs " thf svstfni " is likf tiu- lU)tk of CWhraltar, invincihli-, hut Joe nianagfd to taki- a ft-w bit; chunks out of it in his spare time. With the hovs, JtH- is the greatest; with the women it ' s from one love to the next for he has vet to find his " slim trim pamatella. ' With his enthusiasm and personalitv this oung Irisiiman is headin ' for a successful career in Navv line. EDWARD JAMES EASSA Watkuioun. Ni;w Youk " Paris est situe sur la . . . " — that ' s Ed trying to be a linguist. Mis Plebe vear he was taking French for a language, be- longed to the Italian Clid). sang in the CIreek Church choir besides having a Svrian background acfpiircd from his father, . lthough a state wrestling champ in high school he gave it up to plav 1.5()-lb. football at Navy; this gained for him aluable running ability paying off in the means of lieing back on time from liberty. With his heart set on the . ir Force — no. Naw line — no. no. Marine Corps — anyway we ' ll know when we read this a few ears hence. j erfP ' - ' elfeCte Jrpninsotuitf ' -- HI( HAKI) WILLIAM ELLIS 1J( )S 1 IN . 1 .vS. CHlStTTS Dick h;iils from Boston — the home of the bean and the cod — which he stoutiv maintains is the center of culture and the finer wavs of life. .After :i four vear tour at Dartmouth College, and armed with an . .B. degree and a stripe in the — shh — reser ' . he m;ule tlu ' trip down from New England to give the Small Boat anti C ' .un (ilnb a wiiirl. .Mwius ready to give anyone a hand or to liven up a dull moment with a humorous anecdote from the past, this last of the big-time spenders is sure to be welcomed wherever he may go. 1 421 BARTON ' OODROW FORDHAM. JR. Beaifort. South Carolina After preppiiig at Georgia Military Academy, Bart came to us with a deep respect tor military lite and a flair for getting along yith people. If anybody could get us a free ride, Bart was the man to do it. Those familiar words. " But suh, I just don ' t understand this, " soon endeared him to his class- mates. Beaufort ' s fayorite son handled the fairer se with commendable aplomb and emerged unscathed from a long line of social affiliations. He will be an asset to an ward- room mess and a gentleman in the finest sense of the word, and we may expect great things from him in both the professional and social realms. GEORGE GEORGE FETTERER Shebovgax, Wisconsin . fter graduating from North High School in 1950, George enlisted in the Fleet and came to Nay " ■ia Newport. He was known as G- in the halls of Bancroft. Center forward on the soccer team since his Youngster year, George never slighted sleeping, eating, sports, libert ■. or dragging. His sincerity coupled with a friendly manner, a fine sense of humor, a repertoire of jokes and songs, and a gregarious nature make George ' s accjuaintances his friends and his friends his liuddies. Ask George what he liked best at Navy . . . libertA- after football games. GERALD AL A GERDON Everett, Washington After a year at Everett Junior College, Jerry trekked 3000 miles from his home to join the boys in blue at Navy. Sail- ing, Prop Gang, and Reception Committee claimed much of his free time at USNA. Always happy, possessed of an understanding of others, Jerry smoothly blended academics, extra-curricular activities, and social life. His abilit} ' to sense the slightest friction in any group and to lubricate that friction with a smile or a joke has won him many friends and shoultl take him far in ears to come. 42-2 ( IIMU.I S 1.1 Is (.()()I)IN( llAhlM.iON, Ul-XAWAKt Chuck, a past stuclt ' iit at MiLlii aii I ' ., soon hocaini- oiu- of tlic top sailors in his class after ciitcriiit; the Na al Acailciin ' . Mis aftt-riioons at the Academy were spent at the helm of a vawl or with the Marching Band and his nights o er the bridge table discussing modern music. T. S. Eliot, or the dire need of gooti shiphandlers — as he was. He was often found in the iluck blind during leave and also at a few parties, as his life as a Phi Cam will testify, . fter four years of ulcers he |x cketed his USN. sheepskin, looked the world in the r f. and headed for the Fleet, 5 LjT ' ■3 r LEO PETER KEATINC, JH. Chicago, Illi.nois In the summer of ' 51. after seeing S[r. Roberts, Leo decided to do liattle with the sea rather than don Kaydet grav. Chicago ' s Quigley Prep. St. Johns M. . . in Delafieid, Wisconsin, ami Norfhwesftrn Prep all claim our reincarna- tion of William Jennings liryan. . knight of the Saturday night Dahlgren tourneys. Leo also tilted in the post-game Baltimore lists. His motto: " If vou want something done, see hcn " lie kept in shape with the rigors of batt swimming and marching, the popular Executiye piistime. . ny milita court will be lionored by his presence and pcrenniallv fair judgment. GLOIU.K UOVr MARTIN Evuitri. WvMIINUTON .Son of a naval officer, Martv could pick almost am town as his |XKlnnk. Mi- was lK)ni in sunnv San Diego, but calls Everett. Washington his home; it ' s C«Krs counfr%. He came to I ' SN.X after a short tour at Columbia Prep. . t Na -A Marty was strictiv a non-dragger. He stuck to company .sports: soccer. 1.5() touch, and Softball. . cad« ' mics came to him ••.tsiU. so he was frefjnentlv found prone with his favorite hillbilly singer pounding liis ears. .-Mwavs gcMid- natured. ready to laugh with you or at himself. Martv found a host of friends at Navv. 423 HAROLD WILLIAM NELSON, JR. Morton Gkovk,. Illinois Bill is one of the top members of the class and has the stars to prove it. His primary occupation in his spare time has been writing those long letters to his O.A.O. and in building his cannon. He ' s a regular at heart and hopes to make the service his life s work. Companv cross countrv. steeple chase and volle ' ball took care of those long dull afternoons for him, and his girl occupied a good portion of his week- ends, at least those the E.xecutive Department didn ' t pre- viously reserve. The service he enters should be proud to have a man of his fundamental preparation and intelligence. ROBERT NEIL NIILLER Indio, California Born and raised in Chicago. Bob mo ed to ludio during his teens. Having acquired a desire for knowledge as a ph sics major at the Universit) ' of California, Bob continued on his way by gaining his stars here. This was not at the expense of his sleeping habits for one coming into the room before a class would ine itablv find him straightening his bed spread from a short nap. Bob spent his afternoons battling for the Sixteenth and his weekends with the bovs at a movie or dragging, . fter graduation. Bob plans to go into subs and try to find a home in the Na ' ) ' . ROGER EASTMAN NELSON, JR. Carlisle, Pennsylvani. .• s one of the few men who knew exactlv what he wanted from life from the very day he entered the . cadem , Rog took regimentation in his stride and never wavered in his desire to become a Na al officer. Follo s ' ing in his fathers footsteps, he carried this determination into everv aspect of his life as a Midshipman. This loval son of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was an ardent believer of getting there firstest with the mostest. But Rog is not alwavs so serious, for he was willing to laugh along with the rest of us. What service?— wh ' the Na v of course, fore er and a dav. ' X i 424 duriij?!,, JOHN W Ml KID NU,)l IM Mknlo Faiik. Caukorma John was horn in San Dit-go. CaUtornia, l)iit as is tin- was with Navy jnniors. has clone more travt-linsj than P. T. Bannnn. Minneapolis liiijh schools renu ' inhor Jolm on the strenntli of his hasehall pitehins; prowess. His jonrnalistic ability led him to the V. of Miiniesota, and after a vear he arrived at Canoe U. Baseball, both Plebe and ' arsit -, have taken np most of John ' s extra time. His remaining hours were spent with being Company Hepresenfative. Ring Committee, and cartooning for the Lofi and Splinter. John ' s inin)itable sense of hnmor. his desire, and his abilits ' to get along with e ervone will provide the a " ' with an excel- lent officer npon gradnation. CH. RLES MOULTON PLIMLV Poini.AM). Maink Plum trekked down to . nMapolis with a handv si.x pack in hand from Portland. Maine. For two vears previons to this journev he spent his time at the Beta Theta Pi house at the U. of NI. and the Gardens in Portland. Sportswise. Plum is a fast man on the handball court. He plaved baritone with the Marching Band for an extra-curricular activitv. Ole Birddog also took a sporting interest in E.I. and meml)ers of the opposite sex. To those who knew him. and nearlv everyone did. Plum was tops. His magnetic personality, evcr-readv smile, and New England tsvang will be subjects for pleasant reflection for vears to come. adeiiiv, ;ver wavered q!» iito e W tsem - ' ROBERT i:)lNN. M POLAND Tk. nk an a. . hka.ns. s After s|H-nding a year at Marion Institute in . labama. Polo cliinbeil on his boss and roile north through the Gateway of the Southwest and finallv through Clate Three, USNA. Since water skiing was not included in N ' a " v " s sp irts pro- gram. Bob found gymnastics w;u a good substitute and could be found every afternoon chalking up for another tu ' ing around the bar. Polo w;ls always unusually (|uiet between reveille and breakfast, which was probablv due to the fact that he did most of his talking ilnring the night in his sleep. Bob is tletermined that he will sp-nd his post- gracl days getting his wings. 42,5 FRANK JOSEPH REGAN, JR. Lawrence, Massachusetts Ahvavs known as a connoisseur of fine cuisine, The Fox not only had a hollow leg, but carried a bushel basket full of chow for those in between meal snacks. Alternating Chaucer with Basic Mechanisms, he had no difficultv pulling the proper numbers off the weekly tote sheets. Amiable, per- sonable, a friend of everybody ( those New England man- nerisms were bound to bring a smile), it took only two to make a party if Frank was one of them. After second class summer he was determined to get in the air. With apologies to Mr. Lindbergh, the first non-stop jet flight around the world will probably be bv Hot Shot Regan in the Spirit of Lawrence. JOHN RAYMOND RICHARDS Honolulu, Hawah Johnny came to Navy from the shores of Honolulu and Punahou Academy. He had a winning smile and many loves. First among these, his career on Navy ' s soccer team, was interrupted bv a half year stay in the hospital with a broken leg. But while there he kept up his social life, a factor in which he excelled witli the help of a long list of drags — the Navv hops were a habit with him. Between springtime dates, he took a stab at running the SSO on the track squad. A hustler and a good friend to any and all. Midshipman Johnny will find much success waiting for him in the Navv line. ROBERT MERLE ROBINSON HOOVEBSVILLE, PeNNSYLVANLA Bobby is a Navy man from way back — he joined up in ' 49 when he graduated from Hooversville High. Aviation sum- mer sold Bobby on Naw air and he is going to make a tr ' for those golden wings at Pensacola. Here at Navy Bobby spent his spare time at company fieldball and soccer. In the spring he helped out over at Mahan Hall with the Mas- queraders ' Prop Gang when he wasn ' t holding down the front seat at the TV set in Smoke Hall. We ' ll probably see him streakine throush the clouds in the future. KICHARD ARTHl H HI III IN PlIOKBl S, lHC.IMA Whi ' ii Dick spriiitiil out Second Class gate with suitcase in haml. lie was usuallv steering c-ourse ISO True anil lieading for the land of X ' irginia gentlemen. His abilitv to get there first is e idence l h his rec-ord at the Acadein ' — ' arsit ' cross c-ountr). steeplechiise. and batt track. His roommates will remind vou of his singing, which he practiced in the shower, and ;is a member of the Catholic Choir. Dick usu- allv returned from leave with his crest, but his heart was divideil among several. We are sure Dick will continue on the road to success after he leaves Mother Bancroft for the warcb-oom of some destrover. BOBKHI LOIIS S.NUiU Bt m.lNc.TOX. Nkw JutsKY Sinitty claims Burlington. New Jersev as his ]M)diink. Gradu- ating from high school there in " 50, he put in one vear at Rutgers I ' niversity before setting sail for the back dcxir of Mother Bancroft. While at Na y Tech. Bob had his bigg ' st txittles with the Skiimv Department after starring for the course Flibe yc.ir. While- not a U-ading contender for athlete-of-the- ear he managed to take part in four sea.sons of batt f(K)tball and companv fieldball and softball. lie also claimed Executive swimming ;ls a sp irt during Second and Fourth Class years. While Bob .seemetl a happv go luckv guy we sometimes wonder about the receding forehead. DAN GEORGE SHIELDS H. .MMOND. InUI.WA Dan made up his mind to attend Na - Tech in 19.50 when he visited our fair institution with a friend. Dan jumped from state to state in his cjuest for higher learning. His high school days were spent in Manassas, ' irginia. Ne.xt he prepped at Wyoming Seminars in Kingston, Pennsvlvania. Na y at . nnapolis w;is his last stop. . histor - of football, biisketball. and track in high school made him sports minded here. Wrestling and football were his favorites at Na%A-, but the sub-squad claimed his afternoons in the winter. Dan hopes to enter the submarine service after graduation. 427 CARL JAMES STRANG, JR. EuFAULA. Alabama From the home of the mint julep, the budding magiioha. and the boll weevil. Carl came to Navv. He brought with him his citizenship in the Great South, a warm Confederate smile, an unshakable satisfaction with life, and a competent literary gift. A well entrenched devotee of Goren, he nearh ' convinced the sports program office that we needed an inter-battalion bridge tournament. W ' hen the rumored word about a training table got out, the plan met its downfall. His profound interest in professional matters and his assur- ing manner will lead to success in an ' career he chooses. DONALD GEORGE STRAW Sugar Hill, New Hampshire Don landed at this establishment in summer of ' 51 with a few ears active dut • under his hat. The old sea daddy ' s hometown is Sugar Hill, New Hampshire, where he is a notorious character with a pair of boards and with a handv si. " . Here at the factory, he is a hard working company- sportsman. He also is an active member of the Letter-a- Day Club. It is a known fact that Hayseed is the longest engaged man in the outfit. But, despite his outside vices, Don is one of the most liked, good-natured guys we have ever met. r i I H 1 PATTERSON CORWTN TAYLOR Arlington. ' ircini. Pat pro ided us with a little of Hawaii, bringing with him liis aqua ability ' and talented uke. From the start, Pat was in the midst of things here at Nav ' . Credit him with an after-taps fire, receipt of probablv the most original C.O.D. package in Bancroft historv. and manv more. For him inte- gration and differentiation were hard to tell apart, but he managed to pass Math with a slide rule and a smile. Always happy, he went out of his wav to make others feel the same wa ' and this mav account for his success. A partv spirit and jileutv of poise and confidence make him a natural for suc- cess. He prefers the submarine Na ' A ' . 428 i;i III K ri II I! w i i i;i in CUMON, NoltlH Cahuuna Ignoring numerons scholarships. Pitt- htailt ' cl Scvern-wav only a few short wi-cks after graduating from high school and is still dreannng of a long sununer vacation. One of the yonngest members of the class, he found marks surprisingly easy, so devoted much of this time to extra-curricular activi- ties. These centered in sports as Pete, a P.T. slash, plaved ] ' basketball, battalion football and Ixiwling. plus sprin- klings of cross countrA and baseball. But from Saturday noon to Simday night all others things were forgotten for his time belonged completely to his charming Southern Belle. His deternniiation and natural abilit% ' assure Pete the top of anv field he mav choose. SIDNF.V JOSKPM WOOIK ()( k ( 1 I SWII If . (iKHK.I Woodv hails from (;Uiiii ille. (.enrgia. . fter graduation from C;lennville High, he attended Marion Institnte. Marion. Alabama, for a year in preparation for his work at Navv. Not being too .socially inclined, he occasionallv dragged one of many yoimg lovelies. These lucky girls, especiallv the Y.uikie ones, were usually left in the clouds bv the chami of this southeni gentleman. Athletically, he pi-rformed well in swimming, sailing, volhyball. st«tplechase and cross countr for the glor) of the Si.xteenth. After graduation oo ly plans to join the navigators of the deep as a sub- mariner. 429 SIGIFREDO OSWALDO YEPEZ San Gabriel-Provincl Carchi, Ecuador Sigi is the oldest member of the class in age but the vouiig- est in heart. He had a bit of trouble with the language and customs at first, but he caught the drift fast. He w asn ' t the highest in grades, but he was right at the top in spirit and ' as one swell guy to have around. The ladies seemed to like him a lot, too. He was a driving member of the company vollevball and soccer teams and one of the best plavers on both. A more cheerful guy vou ' ll ne er meet and Ecuador is getting a top rate officer and gentleman when he joins her navv. n %- r 1 ' •w ■ I DONALD LOUIS ZUCKER.MAN Chicago, Illinois Zuck blew in to Se ern Tech from the Windy Cit)-. Zuck had pre iouslv entured to Prep School, where he saw liis first algebra after spending the wee hours of the mornings shoveling snow and his nights climbing drain pipes. Zuck winters in Miami, but his first and only love has always been a bottle of Budweiser in any Chicago pub. Zuck hopes to spend the next few years of active service on the bridge of a destrover and his libert) ' in some remote inn with bottle in hand. 430 2 c 1 ■ id H. C;. Bia. ' lf J. L. Black B. W. Bosh() n. J. W. Buddk ' S. A. Chester J. B. Collins K. 11. Dans R. A. Dresser P. B. Fales P. C;. Ferriter I j. (it r ais MR. Gluse II. K. Ilaiiiia J. 1. Hopkins B.C. Iliidiieus R. n. Jacohson R. 1). Kemper (;. B. Leavev Il.F. Lenliardt M.J.MacDonald A Mel ' Iu-rsoii C. Il.Mnrrav B. Mxers S. I). Nelson B. I.. Boe (i. Beaijan W R.iiKvke . W . Roper D. R. Saekett R. J. Sampson G. L. ()gt - iffrtd r t K.l -lXl,ll;h,nl.,lUl:h. H.mk. H.iN.n. Enurv . R,)tliw,ll. P.lrt.ll, Xewin.ln. Zll.ir. OBrui Second Row-Mtars, Ashford. Aljbott, Huguk-y, Hockney, Robinson, Bojce, Melnick, Co Tliircl How -Robinson. Shields, Cannon, Seaman, Shoemaker, Paasch, Nikkola, Bei Fourth Row— Watts, Durr, Mooers, Browne, Herlihy. Boyajian Fiftli Row-White, Gibson, Hirst. Cox, Smith 4 c Stallkamp Pivamik , Grady, Stiff, Fcrriter, Yanes, Gardy, Allender, White se -, lies. Gentile, H.uie ' , ' itt, Daringer, Rountree itphal, Wedell, Peterson, ' Schenck, Haughey, Ryan -Harper, Hofstedt, Thacher, Larson, Peltier First Row— Nutting, Fnistace, Scott, Fossett, Larsen, Myers, Peele, Lucke, Second Row— Anderson, Gates, Lackey, McXutt, Scott, Hyatt, Bradley, Third Row-Beseck Fourth Row-Henn Fifth Rovy-Wi Sixth Rov 432 I 1 ' W . Fiedler. T. N. Tate. J. R. JohnM)ii. J. 1 PerrMiian, R. A. LeBnin IT r WSM MM Fifth Battalion £ B E. 11. .■ ....;... D. L. kiHjijKi. li. li. Ntwii; J. W . (;alla.4her. R. J. Mieldazis • . ' ' f 5tli Batt Offic-e Company LCDR A. A. Hen-on, USX Compam ' OfiBcer fc: B E. A. ' ilki son, C;. Slmiiiakc r. |. ( ( . ' ju alfs, G. L. Stephens. B. L. Munger WMMtMi SMWMM P. ' . ' illia ls. J. W. Collins. ■. P. Chase, y. S. Ray. F. L. Tolleson 434 ■ JOHN lu i;ns acey CiiK-vw), Illinois From till- winciy ciU- on Lakt- Michigan ' s storinv shores. Jack maclf thr joiiriu-x ' to Si ' ern ' s banks. A promising center on the Plehe football team. Jack was forced to give up his first love because of a knee injurv. but he soon found him- self busy at lacrosse. Brimo, the hard luck kid with extra ihit) ' . alwavs had a charming femme to comfort him in his sorrows. Jack hopes to give the men in green a hand when graduation conies arounil. anil after Quantico. perhaps a try at flying. W UU{i:. PRITCIIKTI (IIASE A.N.N Ahboh, . Iiciuc. .n . year with the college boys in blue ( that ' s spelled .N ' ROTC). convinced him that the Naw was his future, and therefore he forsook the vain life at Michigan for the pleasures of Paddle Prep. .Although he made no varsit ratings, he was one of the mainsta s on manv a champion- ship company team. His famous " I hate women " anti " I ' ll probably bilge " will go down in infamv, for Skip w;ls alwavs in the upper echelons academically, and he draggetl just enough so that we knew him for a ladies ' man at heart. His choice: Naw line. - Cl« ' JOM li W 11 I I l (Oil INS M.ACOMB, Illinois Joe! " Bet one. bet two. I ' ll pick em all this week. " Joe lett his sttK-k cars and Illinois home to find something bigger than the Mississippi. Battalion football and Law — Sell Taught occupied Joe ' s afternoons, and onlv a blond could keep him awav from his office (the rack) during the week- ends. Studies wen- lu ' ver a worrv, but Bill anil the Executive Department clashed frecpienllv over Xavv ' s time honored svsfein. His friendlv. imassnming manner has won him tin- admiration and frientlship of evervone he ' s known. . fine h-ader, he will be among the top in an field. s-:( -ti.5 WILFRED SIDNEY FISHER San Diego, California After a brief tour of the world from Texas to Guam. Willie settled dowH to being a good Rebel in Tennessee. Coming to the Brigade via Columbian Prep, Willie has always said, " Plebe ear was fruit; besides Januar ' to June Week isn ' t er ' long if ou rise before the re eille bell. " After a few hours of scraping firesides on Youngster cruise. Skin decided the Xavv air arm needed a good skv jockev. Even coming close to tangling with a fantail bound AJ hasn ' t changed his mind; so bring out the going Jessies and crank up the escalator — here comes a naval aviator. f JOHN CARLO GONZALEZ Bronx, Ne ' York After almost two years of Marine greens. Speedy decided that he wanted to be a Marine officer. His two years spent at CCNY undoubtedly helped him to pass the entrance exams and kept him a star man every term. He is still tr ing to find out how many fraternibv ' brothers he had at old Navy J. He says they are called Dekes. Na ' s fencing team has certainlv been able to use the activities of the little guy on its foil team. He has danced his way into mam- hearts, but he still finds baseball, lacrosse, and electronics his favorite pastimes. JAMES MICH. EL GREGO Cannonsburg, Pennsylv. nl Jim spent t vo glorious vears in the Navv as an ET before he foimd himself behind the dark walls on the banks of the Severn. Awav from the Skinnv book, Jim can be found dis- playing his innate qualities of rhvthm either swinging his arms with the Drnnkn Stiunble Corps or adding another notch to his foil in the fencing loft. Jim s first love, however, is for the delicious spaghetti dinners that Nana Grego sends in the mail. 436 asasETbeb er swingiig b list love. lio«TO. NanaCre osai j J. K. HARMON Dai.l. s, Tuxas Tea man. thev grow ' em big down in Texas! " Jav. the man with a thonsand nicknames — bnt no name ( initials only ) — bronght scoring honors to the old Seventeenth with his famous point after touchdown booted against Notre Dame. The Toe lias alwa s been a man to watch for Nav ' . True to that Texan heritage. Fhil liked e er thing. especially his music. We can still hear the saxophone and drums sounding from his room and a frantic " Co. Go. Go! " It will be a long time before the hulking frame and the big smile that were the tiarm ' s are replaced around Old Na y. JOHN I ' llli IIS J t DON AlKXANDIU.X. IHCl.NLX From the ranks of Uncle Sugar ' s civilian corps, irginia division. John came to the waiting arms of Ole Mother Bancroft. Surviving the rigors of Plebe summer with e;ise, he proceeded to displa to visiting opponents the finer points of fencing, after which he would act as their Recep- tion Committee tourist guide. On weekends he c-oiild often be fouiul with a certain tall, dark-haired girl and or headed for the glistening waters of the Chesapeake on the deck of the Vattuirir. With his head in the air ( Navv of c-ourse I and his eye on the spi-ed record. John ill take the shortest route to the . nnapolis of the AW after th.it lovelv dav in June. DON Ml) EUGENE KNl.PFKR .AHLINCTON. X ' lHGI.MA Don surf-boarded onto Severn ' s shores from the broail. blue. Pacific. ha ing spent his time out voiider working on Johnson Island and attending the Universits ' of Hawaii for two years. Knep has always been the greatest mystic of all. for he is a self-avowed blackshoe Na -v line man — alwavs has been, alwavs will be. His most ilistinctive claim to fame is the fact that he owns more slip-sticks than an ' other man in the Brigade; he got more right answers than most. too. never having had anv fears academicallv. Don will alwavs be remeinliered. howev«-r. for his und ing love of the Nasv . 437 ALAN POMEROY LEWIS ' ASHI •GTON, D. c. ' itli a mambo beat from Panama. Al danced into Academy lite. With him he brought an indispensable love tor the submarine service, an easy abilitv ' for the academics, and a strong desire for the opposite se.x, all three of which he kept with liim during his stav on the Severn. Al was also a t coon of the local answer to television — radio station WRN ' — and was an accomplished baritone in the Chapel Choir. Over the vears we noted one other thing about Al, and that was his devotion to the naval service which he would discuss with an " and all who would listen. We wish him the best of luck in his vears with the Fleet. BILL GREENE LOWREY HARmsBURG, Pennsylvania . fter arriving at Navy Tech a little late in the Summer Happv Hour, Bill Greene settled down to waiting patiently for June, 1955, and to devoting most of his libertv time to becoming a great lover. In the latter he excelled. His athletic efforts were mainly spent on the J ' and company soccer fields and in taking his own version of the Atlas course over in the gym. The Lowrey and his hair are racing against time, and as a result he ' s an.xiously awaiting gradu- ation. He hopes to have a career with the U. S. .Marines. Bill ' s determination, friendliness, and faith in the service of his choice will help him immeasurablv to succeed in his chosen profession and in his future life. BURTON LORENZO MUNGER Santa Paula, Californl The tanned skin and sun bleached hair Bvut obtained after every summer lea ' e were proof that he was another South- ern California water lover. While at Navv Tech Burt had the distinction of getting his command ticket of the vacht Vamaric while just a Youngster, breaking the Plebe record for the rope climb, and being the onlv Youngster letterman on the g ' m team. It is rumored that he can go up a rope as fast as most can come down. ) His free time ( when he ' s not polishing those stars on his full dress ) is spent thinking of the day when he ' ll be riding jockey on a Navy jet. If i 1 438 ' m Burt obtaiDed lite: was mother S«ii- iaw Tech Burt W. lticl;etolthe) a ig the Hebe Kid loui ' stet letters can »o up i ■: lee time iwk. : ssptthiakl Nan-jet. HAIUM.IJ CLAKk FABSl, JH. Boi ' M) Bh h)k. Xtw Jkhsky Haviiiir spi ' iit manv a happv lioiir flviiig a war surplus Yfllow Piril (he has oiu- at home). Rod canif to tlic Naval Acadi ' iin- in order tliat he might pursue his hobbv as a career, lie made hie at the Na al Aeadem ' interestiug, both to himself auil to others, through his artistie abilities. IIarr - utilized all of his spare tiiue ou iutricate work such as ship moilels and carpeutrs ' aud was a good persou to know when one was in need of something to be tinkered with. He had a profound willingness to do evervthing in liis power to accomplish aiiv dutv set before him with the true spirit of the occasion. Good Luck, sailor. JA.MES STEW AKT HAY J. CKSOXVlLLE, FlOR1D. Jim, born in Detroit, moved to Reb-land at a verv tender age. Before coming to USN. , Spook studied aeronautical engineering at the Universitv of Florida. His knowledge of aircraft, old and new, is his main claim to fanu ' . although it caused him a few anxious moments Plebe vear when he decided the First Class were lacking etlucation in this line. .-Vcademics are secondar ' with Jim, as his theor ' is that the more a book is opened, the less is its resale value at the entl of the vear. Jim ' s prime ambition is to become a part of the a A- air arm. 4 DAVID ALLEN REEDY Dl-. ' IHOIT. Ml( IIU.AV Erithusia.sm is Dave ' s b -word. . fter plaving roles in two Musical Club Shows, talented Da%e produced and directed (he show as a Sectind Classman. He enjovs competition. whetluT it is competing in companv pistol, soccer, or cheer- ing from the stands. Easilv recogni eil at a distance bv his era v legs. Dave is also known at once bv his warm cheerful smile. W ' lu-n things got rough. Dave would think of mor» ' pleasant ilavs as Joe College at Di-nison and ' a ne Uni- ersitics. lie never worri« " d al) )ut studies, for thev were secondarv to getting together with one or more of his many frientls. 9 139 WILLIAM KENNEDY RHODES, JR. KoDiAK, Alaska ■ rin an onlv child and I want a little attention!! " Dusty coined that one for himself but never believed it. Being a firm proponent of Omar Klia N " am along with a touch of the modern Don Juan made him quite a ladies man. His weekends were about evenlv divided between paving his debts to the na al societ ' and dragging. Academics didn ' t come without work, but when it came to athletics Dustv ' found an equalizer. Although the first soccer ball he ever saw bore the N. A. stamp, a year ' s experience paid off in a Varsity bertli at center half. ARTHUR JENSEN RUBERG Hyde Park, New York A sub man from wav back, .Art, sometimes known as Ruby, came to good old USNA from Uncle Sam ' s underwater fleet. A cheerful smile and a helping hand for all seemed to be his nature. If there was an one in the crowd who needed a radio fi.xed. he saw Rubv — talent plus. Although he would never be an advertising man for Wildroot Cream-Oil, his friendly disposition attracts many people. Born a sailor, his instincts brought him to the Vamaiic where he spent many a carefree afternoon. Faithfulh ' a submariner, he will always be a tribute to the United States na ' al service. CARL SHUMAKER Alex. ndiua, Virgini. A Navy junior from wav back. Clif is following in the foot- steps of his mustang father, but starting halfwav up that long, long ladder. Not being one to burn the midnight oil, Clif has never starred, but he hasn ' t bilged either, being just a contented middle-man. Coming in with the t pical Blue and Gol d Navv junior spirit, Clif leaves with the blue somewhat faded and the gold a little tarnished, but still a career man. Of course there ' s a little miss in Ohio, who landed him Youngster year, that may have something to sav about his future. ' lidikl lis. in, Mid! : 1,1 iii tack ilfwav up 4 e mi Jiii;!it i i either. l«( itli the t Td smlhtlieto M but still i in Ohio. «V ■f snuifthin ' t iiui.N mauhlu sm.vll K. . SAS CiT -, MlSSOlIU From flu- saiul.s of Sail Dii-ijo ia Ja[iaii. Matt came to Navv Tech for fonr t ' ars of ti ' mporar ' attaclu ' il ilut ' . Tlie Arthur Goilfrfv of Na A . he |iiit in main hours ovit a liot mike and a cool platter at WRW witli some time spent in executive roles. In aiKlitiou lie was a meml)er of tlie Clatholic Choir, a noted Musical (;lnl) Show thespiau, and in the upper echelon of the Sound I ' nit. With a cool contempt for aca- demics and manv a cute drasj waitins; her turn. Matt found little trouble enjo ing himself until he could return to his helo ' (l Marine Corps. ELDO.N D ICm SlLLLi: Om.ah.a, Nebr.ask. Omaha ' s own Dr. Ma fi and the man with a girl in everv land-locked [wrt in the countr - — that was our own E;isy Dog. A staunch member of the choir and a stalwart of the cross coimtrv team ( 17th Clompanv local), Eil decided that a Navv life was the onlv wav for his future. . n al(init ' for the academics gave him plent ' of spare time for his most favored extra-curricular activitv, the pursuit of that old devil — women. Those in the know, however, predict that Ed will fall from the ranks of the single soon after grathia- tion and retire to the relative peace of siring a long string of descendants. I CORDON I.eHOV STKIMUNS J ( KSOW n 11 . I ' l.l IHIDV CJordon LeHo Stephens — a rather long title for such a short subject, . catleinics for Steve were — well, thev were .III unfortunate circumstance to be ••nduri ' d during liis few waking hours ami to ho worrietl about just at the crucial moments. In sports, the l)o with the biiilt-in-fo hole was saltv to the core, sailing for most of tin- vi ' ar with a fling at companv football during the wondiTfiil Mar ' land winters. . ftcr tour N ' ears at Nav Tech. Ste c hopes to cast his lot with the (!i)rps ag.iin and take .i whirl .it the air arm. 441 W ALTER JONES STEWART III Alexandria, X irginia Ten stones ot laughter, ping-pong terror, and virtual power- liouse with the ladies, Sleepv, an Oklahonian, kept every- thing in the tamilv, so to speak, by dragging a girl named () zie. Our own Will Rogers, Sleepy, alwavs had a retort to bring Bancroft Ilall to its knees. It was the constant battle between Sleepy and the Navv that haunted our halls in search of fresh Mid blood, but as our hero freelv admits . . . he never thought he ' d make it. It ' s farewell to Severn ' s shores and hello to the service. GEORGE WINFIELD STOTT, JR. Washington, D. C. This real nervous Mid is reallv from no place, having done quite a bit of traveling as a Navv junior before arriving at Severn ' s shores. The Keeper ' s main interests here at Canoe U. were waiting to get out and playing football; but after a knee injury put a quietus on a promising football career at the end of Plebe vear, he turned his size and energv to bo.x- ing and his good looks and charms to pursuing young ladies. After graduation, Tad hopes to become a part of the Naval air arm and become a star airplane driver. The conscien- tiousness, ambition and personalits ' that are his will obvi- ously help him achieve his goals in the vears to come. HARLEY LORRAINE STUNTZ III Fort Wayne, Indiana On the wa ' up to the Arm -Navy Game Youngster vear, a jolt on the bus to Baltimore caused Harley to lose more teeth than both teams in the game. Bud spent a pre-Navy year at Purdue Uni ' ersitv Extension, but the academics still took a lot of work. Harlev likes nothing better at meal time than four well braced Plebes. However, a Plebe gave him this compliment: " He is hard but fair, sir! " Any sport is Harley ' s sport; he is a natural athlete. Harlev will be an asset to the Navy. He has a fierce competitive spirit, and he works to win. )F.. tlicfup biofn SKrlainl to for pifftli 442 eyoun ' steufc. lailfv to kv M spt a pNi " dtkaaJCT inttietteiJtM fOT. a Rebe 5 " lii.gil ' .ta ' Sp ! Haiiff «i3 !» « 1M() I s M IL TATK Idaho Falls, Idaho " Once upon a time there li ed a little Prince who was verv fond of roses. . . . " For a man with initials like TNT, Tom is certainly an affable guy. Idaho Falls has re;ison to be proud of him. fie has been the Seventeenth Company rep- resentative since Third Class vear, a a vl sailor, and the Varsitv gym team manager. Because academics proved no strain for him. Tom kept himself busy a)llecting things — string. { encils, sheep, buttons, paper, or anything. The ser i« ' that is luck enough to get Tom will gain a con- scientious leader, a hard worker and, above all, a true gentleman. FREDERIC LeKOV lOl.l.KSON SlSTERDALE, TeX. S ToUey, a loyal son of the Lone Stiir State, first felt the pressure of the ni;u-tinet ' s boot at Te. ;Ls Militars Institute. A brief exposure to the salt air around the Stanford campus convinced Fred that he was meant to be the sea-going type of fighting man. and therefore he headed for Canoe U. Two weeks of frolicking with the fishes aboard the I ' SS Bowfin and a couple of luxurious, all exjx-nses paid summers with Uncle Sugar ' s flattops persuaded the Cherokee . dmiral that he would best be suited to dutx alx)ve or Ijelow the big pond. Here at Navy Tech Wally Tonkus is notetl for his poolie fo(nbalI antl his Casanova-like qualities. P.VLL . I1CUALL II..S11A1EK FeR.V GlEX, PEXNyVXVAXIA Strainht from the aial fields of Penns l%aMi.i lanir Hig lie. Brought up in the football state, it is otiU ' natural that Paul is an ardi-nt fan. After prepping a ear at ' ( niing Seini- nar% ' . l ' lle - found the studies a bree e. antl therefore sp -nt most of his time keeping up on the outstanding athletes of the countrv. About thre ' times a dav. though, sports tiMik a back seat to dreams of strawberry pie. Someda s(Kin Paul will achii ' e his real ambition and the s«t ice will gain its most enthusiastic jet pilot. 443 EDWARD ANDERSON WILKINSON Selma, . labama Andy plaved an active part on liis high school tootball and basketball teams. His skill on the basketball and olleyball conrts has done much to bring his company teams to the top. His cheerful smile and congenial personality have proved to be a great help to his friends in their hours of need. And ' hopes to enter Naval aviation upon graduation, and his spirit and determination will prove him to be a credit to the Naval Acadcnn and an inspiration to those serving with and under him. PERCY WILLIAM WILLIAMS, JR. PL.A.INFIELD, XeW JERSEY Willie arrived at Na v Tech and immediately saw that athletics were an equalizer for the Executive Department. Picking up a big N star Youngster year for an upset victory over Army in lacrosse. The Perc was also Brigade high scorer for a championship fieldball team. Never a star man, Percw liowever, found that studies came easily enough so that lie alwa s had enough time for his second love — wooing the fairer se.x. Willie ' s quick humor and broad smile, which have left a lasting impression on so many of ns, will easily insure our futine admiral a large group of friends wherever he may go. 444 . , JOHN KAVMOM) Ml SON S VI 1 LaKI. i ' .H . I ' 1 Ml " Vi ' .ili man. tlu-m is cliuktails. Mill version, man. " From the nnisfle beaches anil jiizz hanijonts of the West ' s Colileii Paraihse. .Smokev roared into . nnapoUs in a hopped up roadster. .-Mthough he had a few toiii;h hreaLs on the grid- iron (more time on the stpiad than off). Cimpv v;i.s a leader in ever ' form of academic and extra-curricular (ED life that he entered. His humor, haircuts, and flasliing smile have left a big impression on all of us, but possibly a bigger impression on that little sonu-one who was alwavs there. CARROLL MKNR ' i JOSKl ' ll WlllMi; .SCHENKCTADY. Nkw YoRK An athlete of the first order here at a v. Witt worked too hard on the athletic fields and had to take the five year course. But neither this nor the Executive Department could daunt his spirits. One of Eddie ' s bosses on the grid- iron, Witt also encountered stardom as a weight man in the spring. Carroll, tltial mi-aning for Witt, thinks everxthing ' s fine in NaxT line, and u|)on graduation will join the black sluK " bovs in the Fleet. In the future Witt will easilv add to his long list of friends, and his goml humor and quick wit will help him immeasurably in accomplishing his goals in his ciu ' ej-r ahead. 44-i 2 c C. J. Brockw a I. - [. Caldwell R. y. Clock C. F. Coker J. A. Dickev H.J. Doebier D.M.Eean F. M. Graham I. R. Hicks |. R. Hogg R. B. Home NV. S. Hull D. W. lolinstoii . . S. King B. ]. Kinne - M.A. Klein C. E. Knettles K. F, McDaniel H.H. Miller D. T. Ograni R. E. Piatt L. Pikaart T.M.Ryan R. ]. Schreiner R. A. Shinn W. R. Smith P. [. Spink L. P. Stone C. O. Taff B. G. Thompson f. A. ' agner R. F. White 446 A ' J. TJiiril H.. " |,(l.it,. L.iil. Fourth H4 v— Trippe. H Fifth Row-Dunn. Andi ' 1 1 1. IX .1. StncH.in.l. Kml. Mliajr.. MonnH-. Jiniol.ul. C;i,.ii., r. Dup|H n(hal(T. Taylor. Sipi " . Str n. WintiTN. AoMla. McCiillouch. E Johi . Luke reiner inn iiitti Hie iijif mnch. Kulh. V ind . Hupp. Mnihlh ' ' -Ditlnrh. H r«l . Ohvrr. Fi.h «, Mil 447 Company LCDR J. L. Fioin, USX CompaiiN " Officer 1. I). Kamlia, L. L. Ilcisd I ol-enau, G. D. Black, W. E. jciauld MMiUi " SMWMM G. Tsantes, J. E. Wildmaii, j. R. Dunlxir, N. R. kaus, P. R. Manikowski 448 i J IK I ' M L ASHKOHI) L ' kiah, Caufornia Jim spoilt tinu- in Ixitli Oklahoma and Caliiornia and wa most ct-rtainlv stirprisril to iiisct)vtT what a pleasant change our Marvlanil weatluT ofK-n-il. He spnnied offers from Ciil to c-ome to the Academv. Aiwavs near starring — a couple of digits either wav — Jim never Iwthereil to work too hard for his n)arks. We onlv wish that had been the prevalent sit ia- tion with all his cl;Lssmates. A robust eompanv participator. Jim plaveil squash, fieldball. and .second base for the Softball club. Jim looks forward to Na A ' air, and with his happv disp)sition and his abilities, we have no doubt about his future. PHILIP AHTIIl R BAYLY ( It Mtu H, Kl niilDA Phil eiiteretl the .Vcatlemv after a ear ' s experience in the Marine Corps. . Iwavs just one jump ahead of the academic departments, he had to gain numbers everv vear because liis pri-vious vear ' s class standing w;i.s aiwavs lower than the numlHT of men left in the class. Phil was er ' interested in f(M tball and was a inainstav of the battalion and com- panv backfields. On week« " nds he aiwavs had a drag from his large seU-ction of stock to niake things pli-asant. His likeable nature and easv-going maimer will carr him far in his chosen service. ,i_ FKA.NK LDW.VUD IJL.NDUK.K MiXEBSMLLE, PENNSYLVANIA Ben was one of those problems in motivation. His only in- crntive w.is that for sUt-p. Someone aiwavs had to post a watch in class in ord»T to .iw.iken him in time for the fjui zes. Tin- onl objection was to his mutiled snoring. n achi« ' V«-meiit worthv f»f imte w.ls Ben ' s three vears of varsity f(K tball. He lu-ver trie ! out for the wrestling ti-am but consisteiitK held his own in various intr3-rtK)m Ixmts. Ben ' s endurance in athletics and his easv-going. loose manner have made him |x pular with ev T},one except the O.D. ' s who lid not appreciate the easv-going part of his person- alitv. 449 THOMAS NICHOLAS BROWN Virginia Beach, Virginia Brownie recognized that his first love was the Navv bkie as he gave up his studies at Wilham and lai College and entered Hilder Prep for a refresher course. He was always easv-going and had a good word for everyone. Academics were not Brownie ' s favorites as can be seen from his ' 111 spot ' em the problems on the e.xam " policy. However, he always pulled through when the chips were down. His world travels include China, Japan, and the Philippines, and Tom expects to continue his travels aboard a tin can. His love for the sea should carry him a long way in the Navv. THOMAS PAIGE BENNINGTON Severena Park, Maryland Tom didn ' t stray far from home in coming to the Academ . Ha ing a year in the Navy and being a Navy junior, he hatl a good background. Academics were not his specialty but good old Tom came through when the heat was on. During the afternoons he was out running steeplechase or playing batt lacrosse. His favorite pastimes were dancing, listening to good music, playing bridge, and partying in Baltimore. A member of the engineering and model clubs, his mechan- ical activities kept him in the shops building radios and other gadgets that struck his fancy. A life in the Navv line is his choice. GREGORY DEAN BLACK Pasadena, California Even before Greg came to the Academy, he saw his future in Navy air. His father, a naval aviator himself, may ha e had some influence on Greg ' s ambitions, but determination to pursue his dreams was shown by his enlisting in the Naval Air Reserve. The Academy is a big stepping stone to Pensacola and the wild blue. Greg would rather reminisce his experiences in the Sierra Nevada than relate any of his sea stories. Active in athletics, he played football and was a track star in high school. At the Academy, he spent his afternoons rowing for the Naw crew. 450 .-n f™ Academy, «,lieka(i Pspecialh-.bui or pla mself. iiu ■■ ' - ujjetenniib- ' fnlisto? tt ' steppio? ■ ' - ' ■ ' jjtherreiiiiii- rplaleM " ' ' ' HALl ' U NOKMAN C.lIANM.l.l. Darikx, CoNXEcnctT This C()iiiK ' i.ticut Yanki ' o, wlio impriNsril .ill witli his frit ' MilIv and torilial inaiiiHr. caiiii- to ihf Naval Acaikiny afttT grailiiatiii 4 Irmii hiijh school. Exci-pt for Daijo, whicli he coiisicKrtil as m-ctssan as tlu- platjiu-. Norm had smooth sailiiit; acadfiiiicallv. Ih- i-xtvlli-d at Skinny, playing tlu- sax with th» ' NA-IO. and tolt-rating his Hi-ht-l wives. Pos- Sfssfd with a burning disire to rack in for brt-akfast and wt-ar his skivvies to noon meal formation, he never managed to do either. lie eonsiilered Seotch. good books. Pogo, and dragging among the more pli-asaiit things in life. W II I I l (.I,()H(;F. ( )I I IIH His(.ii)N. D. c;. Hill came to Na y after attending Biillis Prep. His one ambition was to make Nax ' X " line or bust. His persevering nature will prob.iblv gain him an O.D. underwa (|ualifiea- tion his first few weeks at sea. Bill never (piite starred and he had a time with IDago. but h - came out on top. Yawl sailing and females occupied Kill ' s time during the fall and spring, but winter came and he forsook evervthing for long afternoons in the sack. v that as it ma ' . Iieing alwa s full of p ' p and readv to give someone a helping hand made Hill verv popular with his classmates. A THO.MA.S JA.MKS DKAKK il( I.I.Y«(M l). C " . I.IF(IHN1A (. ' aliforuia Imiv all the w.iy through. Tom came to us from the star-studded lots of IIoUvwcmmI. and he S(M)n found a new fuime at Navv Tech. Tom went in for the rough and tinnble sports here, taking to football and l.icrosse. During the we«-k Tom l(K k the acad« ' mic cliallenge without any tronlile. leaving the weekends free for hops and parties alwavs in the company of a pieen. In Ix-tween times Tom swapp ' d sea stories. No one could tell a better one than Tom and still soinid convincing. His chief interests were books, women, hops, women, parties, women, and. oh yes. women. 4.51 JACK ALFRED GARROVV Antioch, California Jack, who prefers the name George, is trulv a native of CaHfornia, his first and hist love. When he is not dreaming of Antioch, or counting his monev, he is pla ing Varsitv football or running Varsitv track, both of which he does with exceptional savior-faire. Above his fame as an athlete is his reputation for clean living. His dislike of rocking boats upon the wide expanse of water causes him to prefer the blue of the Air Force to the blue of the old Navy; but no matter what branch Jack decides upon, his easv ways and gentle disposition will take him far towards attaining his goal. JAMES RALPH DUNBAR Darlington, Indl na A student of all sports and a master of manv, Jim concen- trated mainly on crew. Being a fast and studious worker, Jim succeeded in securing number three oar of the Olympic crew team. Although crew consumed much of his time, Jim managed to keep his name on the social register, a verv active dragger at that. Direct and precise in speech, and action, Jim is a man of few words. During his vears at the Academy, he demonstrated a high quality of leadership. As he goes into Navy air, he takes many noteworthy traits which will make him an outstandinsi officer. EDWARD ROACH FLOYD COROXADO, C. LIFORNI. Ned is also known variously as Igor, Roach, Kook, the Hulk, and the Man Mountain. He is a Navy junior and seemingly has stored in his memory all classified knowledge concern- ing all naval vessels of every country in the world. He was given his first Jane ' s F g ifnig Sliips when he was ten years old, and has been collecting and memorizing these books ever since. Ned has a passion for early rising and is also very well known for his voracious appetite. Possessing as much power mentally as physically, Ned found academics a snap. His sport was crew Plebe year, but since then he has added wrestlin " in which he is a standout. 452 L ffcOljinpjc iDe.Ji!n I fco • FUA.Nk rOUl.l.l. liV IIl.l() Pt. SAr )L . Fl.OlUDA Ham finds it clifficiilt to L-Liiin a lioiiu ' town — in tact his worltllv traxfls c vu aroust ' jt-aloiisv ainont; llii ' filitors of the S ' lilUnud (. ' •coiirapttir. Ilowi-vcr liis prt-st-nt lu ' lii-f is that Pensai-ola will staiul tin- test ot tinu- anil bctonii ' his ptT- inancnt honir. Hani ' s sti ' ppiiiii stone to the Atailfnu ' was " onunii Sfrn inarv. anil his hackgronntl thiTc has stood iiint in nooil sti-ad. Althouiili a n an of arions abilities (musical talent is last on the list). Ham ' s first love is athletics. His onlv regret is that he wasn ' t born an Inilian so that he ci)nld liave entereil more fnib into the game of lacrosse. I.AWRKNCK I.KOWIil) III ISIL El, Pav . Ti-aa Althongh he claims Texas for his own, Larr) actually hails from one mile inside the New Mexico bonier, and in tnie fashion of tlic Old West, he enjovs good Mexican food. His conscientious work in Brigade activities anil outstanding pTform.mces for the Mas(|uerailers rellect an insati.ibie ap|X-tite for sheer participation. Sports are not neglected in his curriculum, and tennis, his fa orite. along with steeplechase and cross coimtrv have all been mastered bv this .soft-speaking Texas f -ll.i. His contributions to the serv- ice in future years will certainK reflect the ni.m which he has made to the Brigade. KENNKTFI I.KHOY HOI HI XvnrK II, ( ' . Mil OHM Xnother lormer blue)acket, ken eiitiretl Na y from N. PS. Ken participated in N ' arsitv and J ' fiMitball and w.us noted for his peculiar habit of real head-kiux-king when out on the fic-ld. l- ' urfher in the fielil of personal acc mplishmeiit.s was Ken ' s abilitx ' to remember names — es|X " ciall those of his drags. He ne er onci- sent the wrong letter to the wrong girl, and Ken wrote a profusion of letters, . cademics seemed to |xise no probli-m for Ken ( as thev posed no problem to seven hundred other classmates of his). . c-onuenial mem- Ix-r of anv group. Ken should prove himself able in what- ever field his preference number allows him to enter. 45.3 MICHAEL DANIEL KAXDRA Sh-amokix, Pennsylvania After graduation from high school, Mickev entered the Pennsylvania State College where he spent t vo vears en- rolled in the civil engineering curriculum and was a mem- ber of Chi Phi fraternitv. While at Penn State, he was affiliated with the NROtC program. That little taste of Navy life got to him and he decided to get the real thing by coming to the Naval Academv. . n ardent sports fan. Mick is partial to basketball ... he captained his high school team his senior year. Mick ' s determination to stick with a task will brins him success. WILLIAM ERNEST JERAULD C. PE Cod, Massachusetts W ' illie came to Nav " straight from high school. . music lover of semi-classics, his gentle nature didn ' t necessarih ' keep him out of the middle of everything from compan activities to room rowdiness. His favorite sport is skiing, but since it never snows that much in Maryland, he changed to swimming. Chow and mail were his favorite delights and nev er failed to envolve spasms of glee. His congenial per- sonalits " and enthusiasm made Willie a favorite with all. He was sometimes referred to as a distant relative of Paul Revere because of the wav he ran around getting things done. JOHN ROUX JOHNSON Norman, Okl. homa | Jack was quite accustomed to tlae Navy ways as he entered I USXA from the Fleet. He entered the Fleet from Granby High which turns out those wrestlers who annually besmear our Plebes " wrestling record. His guiding star, Betelgeuse, has been toward Navy always, you might sav. Jack always had time enough for his varied interests — reading, writing, ; and racking, . lthough considered quite a Casanova by i some, and known to be one bv others, he never found an 1 O.A.O. He is well stacked with attributes of personality, j perseverance, tact, and wit; and we all e.xpect to see and ' hear much of Jack in future years. b 454 ■ iaa NOliBKlM KAWIDMJ KAL s DlNKIHK. NkW YoKK AffiK-x shortly afU-r his i;railiiati(ni from liigh school. Norb fiilistecl in ihf Navv. Foliowini; his l oot camp at Cirt-at Lakes, he was assitjnecl to ihi- ET sdiool at the same location. His stay at ET school, however, was short-lived as he transferred to N. PS to prepare ftir entrance into the . cademy. Norb coidd be tasiged as a t •pical Midshipman who accepted his lips anil downs in stride. . steaiU ' anil dependable per- former whether it lie athleticallv or scholastically. Norb always workeil to do his task well. ALFRKH WILLIAM KAVANAl CII Okl-MIOMA ( IIV. OkUMlO.MA A son of whom Oklahoma can be proiiil. and a son who ' s prond of Oklahoma (just ask him). Bill came to Na " y via Oklalioma University. Oklahoma A. it M.. and NAPS. A s Kial cnt of the first water, lie set a new ilrapgini» record, and his greatest asset is his tremendous ability to be a great guy. His affections at Na y were divided ecpially among Dago, .Steam, and cross country. Interests and vitalit ' un- limited are his keynotes. He ' ll be happy with a lot of wild blue yonder below him. but when he touches down, vou can bet your boots that it will be on that wonderful Okla- homa soil. ROBERT ALAN LililU N Lynn, .MASSACiiisi-n-Ts . cheerful victim of w.uideriust. Bob Irit N I iij i.uiii lor the M.irine Clorps and a sergeant ' s stripes, then came to Navy to play probably the longest engagement of his life in any one place. The Forensic Society, batt footb.ill and sub srju.id c laiuted his attentions during the week, but Bob found the social field with enthusiasm on those fleeting weekends. Never one to burn out liis slip-stick, he had little trouble with the academics once Piebc Steam was out of the way. .Mwavs ready to migrate, emigrate, vacate, or just go. this likeable gentleman will have ample opportunity to continue his roving ambitions in the service. 453 PAUL RAYMOND MA.MKOWSKI Corning. New York A former Beau Bruminel of the University of Rochester, Ski left home to become one at Navy. Observing hfe from a height of 6 ' 4 " he found academics fruit, athletics enjoy- able, and friends easily. For three )ears he led Na y ' s debating team and Bancroft ' s Flying Squadron to many ictories. Graduation cum laude was his chief goal. His next is living. His abilit ' will achieve the second for him as it did tlie first. If it ' s a friend ou need, here is a friend indeed! MARCY LESTER NEWELL Den ' er, Color.mio Marcy began his active life in Norwood, Massachusetts. His road led him to East High in Denver, where he made his decision to enter Navy Tech. He has been active on the rifle team and company sports. His favorite sport however. is spending an afternoon in the rack with his books. Upon leaving Navv, he plans to go on for further enlarging of his mind. Marcv ' s sharp eve for the women and good spirit will make him happv ' wherever his number mav lead him. L JOEL ANTHONY ROBLNSON Brooklyn, New Y ' ork Robbie came to the Academy via Brooklyn College and Brooklyn Technical High School. He was born in Brooklyn and spent most of his life there. . rabid Dodger fan, his only comment to those that regularly came around after World Series time to collect their bets was ■ ' ■ ait until ne.xt year. " Academics never gave him much trouble; so he spent most of his study time in extraneous reading. In his spare time, he warbled in the choir, glee club, and asserted musical activities. He hopes to follow in the footsteps of his father and make Navy his career — " Navy Line looks mishtv fine. " 456 I % LU.NLSl llAKLl.N SMI 111 Elkins, West ' irc.ixia After spi ' iitling a oar at 0 v Miss. Snntts ili-iulcil on a chaiiiji ' and canu- to tlii- Atatli ' inv. Naw lite wasn ' t nt-w ti) him since lu- hail iu-i-n a inenilK-r of the N ' HOTC proi rani. His sjreatest difficnitv in iH-eoiiiing acenstonu ' il to tin- Acade- niv was the fact that Sigma C. ' lii has no tliapter lierc. Academics never gave Smittv an trouble ami he was alwavs found ver ' willing to lenil a helping hand in that respect. His brief, wittv remarks anil pleasant personalit ' are assets that shoulil prove ver helpful to him in whatever field he pursues. (.1 OlU.r. ISWII s. J|{. Ml.lK IIANTVILI.i;, Nl. Jui-SKV (ieorge finally recognized his true and well-founded a y calling while immersed in electrical engineering studies at Drexel Institute of Technology. He has a long heritage of the sea behind him, dating from the schooners of his Clreek forefathers. Tlie call of the sea was so great he even joined the dinglu s.iiling team. His s|X ' cial ai)ilities include being able to shfHjf thi- bull in two languages, and on occasion he has been known to lielp a A- bv helping CIreek ambas- s.idors out of l.mgiiagi ' ent.mglements. His metho licaI and malytical approach to problems, his lack of a clutch factor, .111(1 his attachment for the sea are the perfect ingredients for his future success in the Nax-v. 4.57 ERNST VOLGENAU Clarence, New York The switch from the rigors of farm hfe to the strain of Academy hfe pro ed no great problem for Ernie. A deter- mined, conscientious, hard worker in everything he mider- took, Ernie ' s studies were no obstacle in his road to success at Yoosnay, and he was equally adept in sports. Ernie ' s afternoons were sjient in athletics varying from wrestling in die fall and winter to throwing the jayelin for the track team in the spring. In the social department Ernies luck was nothing less than sensational. Ernie ' s indomitable spirit, keen sense of dut ' and responsibilitv, and determined will to win will surely make him a respected and successful officer. JOHN EUGENE WILDMAN Winstox-Salem, North C. rolix.a John became an eager Plebe two weeks after his graduation from the home town high school. The little stiid put awa - his barbells at the end of Youngster year, and displaying his versatile abilit)-, decided to hit the books. However, he worked out over at the handball courts almost every after- noon, or teed a few straight ones on the golf course. John has pro ided many humorous moments for his friends with his part ' escapades and concern over his receding hairline. This well-liked southern gentleman has planned himself a future in Navy air where he should maintain his fine record. 458 J tSfi 2 c I I. li li.iii J. N. Barker P. C. Braiiu-rd V. S. Butts R. U " . Cantrell S. W. Chiles C.j. DiBona W . M. Dillon A. T. E ler L. A. Farrington H.W. Friedel W . II. Hii t ' imieMr S. W. Hannah K. R. Hatch C. S. Jenson L. J. KoerkenmeitM R. S. Lainl) C;. A. Lt is D. B. Lloyd W. G. Lovcda R.J.Mann D. C. Minton W. L. MoNsop A. A. I ' iskf W . D. RichaKU R. V. Schniitt MB. Schwcimr F. V. I,. SiiuMul R. R. Tarhni k T. W. TaN lor J. E. Wood j S ' ' - L - ' - l J ff Jl ? ifad iiifllrh r rtr 1i t " I- l ' l ' t t I n f« 1 . 11 ' 3 c Sftund Kow-SLhwalbe. C u d. Buitz, Dul.s. KaU, Ba . Third Row— Madouse, Rau, Fickenscher, Clevenger, Lanipert. Fourth Row—Greeiiheisen. Kiefer, Groat, Rohsenberger, Schne nil. Goldstein. Tnmpert ind. Gaouette, Bender Fifth Row— McManes, Hartnian, Burleigh, Anglim, McPherson, McManes First Row— Bellows, Amend, Thoni, Bematz, Haitemiann, Patten, Liirson, McCormick, Banta, Second Row— Young, Shroyer, Gallagher, Foley, Driggers, Gross, Cunningham, Lisle, Gottsche Third Row— Baldwin, Berg, Budney, Bassett, Darab, Wyatt, Badger, Chevalier Fourth Row— Andres, Wright, Cameron, Pettepher. Hemingway, McConnell, Feldman Fifth Row-Kiely. Work, Aiken, Gilbert, Caldwell Kaufman Sixth Row— Holmberg, Dougherty, Bauer, Tate, Jensen 460 l.Al ' I 1. D. I ' aiMii. , LSMC Crompam Officer Company wsMwmm nvn C l () Hn. ' ii. S. J. rltitkas. 1). K. MiComual I l Viisiavasf. K. S. Olson W SjSj W. M Mu-hth. A. L. Tomv. J. I. I ' ark.-r. J. J. Miiqilu , G. S. Sanstol 461 GLENN NEAL ARTHUR Washixgtox, Pexnsylvanl A good all around athlete at Chartier ' s Township High School, Alt finther showed his prowess b - tjuarterbacking a thrice champion battalion football team and throwing up those fat ones for the varsity baseball team. A real born lubber, he joined the ranks of those who have proved to the P.T. Department that a man can swim like a rock and still pass those tests. E.xtra-athleticallv. his principal interest was that certain girl back home. Art hopes to get his dolphins from New London as soon as possible. WINFIELD SCOTT BAIRD. JR. IxDiAN. poLis. Indiana Scott) ' , alias Vinn •, came to Navv from Indiana ' s Howe Military Academy. He quickly found that crew was the sport, and started his shirt collection. An in erse star man in Dago, he was the first man to deep sk his Dago book at the end of Youngster vear. His big moment came Youngster spring when he stroked the ] crew to an open water ic- tOT ' in the annual Adams Cup race. This Quiet Man knows his limits and capabilities. He sets his sights high and when the going gets rough, vou can bet his will be the steadiest oar in the water. FAl L DAVID BATDORF Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvaxl From out of the rolling hills of the Pennsvhania back coun- tr came Batt - with the ha seed still in lus hair. Paid was what the old salts would term a preserve — having entered through the Naval Reserve. His annual blue and gold injec- tions soon remedied this and he became a full-fledged Navv bov. Alwavs a lover of sports, he became a strong supporter of athletic teams and a demon in his own wa ' in compan " sports. His thoughtfulness for others, reasonableness, and a strong desire for exactness will start him on a successful career in tlie Fleet. 462 ■l ie e ' astro " ? ' JACK RANDALL BKDFMUKM JACKSOWll.l.K. Fl.OHlDV The Gator, as his roomies call liiiii, likt ' s the outdoor life as well as the social. He is iiotabK ' a raconteur and libertv hound. Jack ' s educational philosophv is " Get to the big pic- ture first, then branch out; versatility is the liigh sign of a gootl life. " . member of ' 5.5 ' s Fearless Five, he boasts the highest spirited room in the Brigade, a one room basketball team representing fi e states, . fter graduation. Jack, a star man in plnsical training, will be an a iator. That is. unless he becomes a political magnate first. I li() l s MII lA I l) M ' .l) l) is Bkl.sh)M. .Nokih Gahoi.i.sa The gentleman fr »m the South — the original unrecon- stnict» ' d Hebel. Deeplv Inirt bv deprivation of ilrape-shape clothes. b(ip h.iircuts. and adetpiate party life since his imprisonment lu-re with us. he has nonetheless managed to stniggle through, aided mati ' riallv b - a carefree regard for academics, lots of sack time, antl the revj-n-il photograph of his 0.. ,(). Shrewtlness and a sense of humor makes this man an asset to anv organization. Athlelic.dK . Tom divided interest among football, golf, and comp.uiv soltball t ' ants. and was a consistentlv gotnl jwrformer in each sport. lie is undecided as to whether to strike for stars and ' or bars. ROBERT DAVID BLAINE Mkndiiam. Nkw Jkhsky Bob came to the Naval . cademy b ' wa ' of a Fleet apjMint- ment after a vear and a half in the Navv. Before enlisting, he lived in northern New Jersev and graduated from Morristown High School. During his stav at Na " ' he has become noted for liis outstanding faithfulness to his one and only while still being able to answer every liberty call. Bob shall also be remembered as being cpialified for administrative duties after graduation for. due to having his name permanentiv enscribed in the Excused Scpiad Log, he stoo d more . MCBO watdies than have ever been re- corded bv anv other man. 483 PAUL WARREN FIEDLER Dade City, Florida After an initial three years in Illinois, Paul lived in Florida until graduation from high school. Then came two and a half N ' ears as an enlisted man in the Navy before entering the Naval Academy with a Fleet appointment. Although a capable academic student, Paul took up wrestling as a major course at the Academy and made the Plebe and ' ar- sit ' scjuads. His extra-curricular activities consisted of spending every available minute on libertv and as manv of these as possible involved in the pleasant art of dragging. Upon completion of the course here, Paul intends to make the Navy a career and eventuall)- to reach Pensacola for flight training. RUSSELL CHARLES DeESCH Allentowx, Pennsylvanla. Allentown ' s contribution to the class of " 55 is none other than Russ DeEsch. the poor man ' s Hank Snow. Na y scouts quickl)- picked Russ up and bansformed him into one of Navy ' s all around competitors in baseball and foot- ball. Academics presented no trouble to Russ who spent his spare time singing hillbilK " songs and writing to his manv loves. For entertainment, be it dancing, singing, or telling jokes, Russ has no equal. The men who serve with Russ in the future will enjoy his wit and sparkling companionship. JOHN WALLER GALLAGHER Tulsa, Okl. hom. John came to Navv after two years of chemical engineering at Tulsa Universit With this background he fell into the business of slashing quite natin-allw Companv sports occu- pied most of his sports seasons, but come spring, he became a permanent fixture on the Varsity tennis team. Not content with the dope passed out by tlie Skinn ' Department, he could be found stiuhing amateiu ' radio and electi ' onics in the spare time he was allotted. His favorite gripe was, " too much anti-freeze in the swimming pool. " He was famous for his good jokes for which he " couldn ' t quite remember how the last line went. " His quiet and unassuming manner identifies a verv sincere and likeable guv. 464 LtiA JOHN lUt.k C.A.MIV BuKF. LO. New York John fiittTi ' d N ' avv from Canisiiis Colloge wIuti- lie cl.ibblcd ill the hlnral arts. Rising abo e acacU ' inics with a deter- mination wliich earned him the veneration of liis chissmates, John went on to make a record of which lie can be proud. He participated in company sports and his efforts on the teams were ever appreciated. In Brigade activities John was a Newman Club member and served on the Christmas Card Committee. Always ready with a good word and persistentlv anxious to join in a good time, John was always welcome — as was his address book full of " real nice girls. " Good luck to a man who will hv a credit to the service. THOM. S GILBERT KIEFABPZR San Bi-.i n " . iii i ). Cai.ikihma The pride of the suimv sands of California is none other than our 6 ' 4 " hero Tom Kiefaber, better known around the M.G.M. lot as Ciil Thomas. Tom came to the .Academy with quite a football record, only to be sidelined with a bad knee after a successful Plebe season. His main battle was waged with the Skinnv Department. When not engrossed in a Skinnv book, Tom could be found musing over his many trips abroad, and the females who have entered his life. Tom is a c-onnoisseiir of fine music, collecting records of such famous artists as ' ood ' Ilenuan ami " ood Herman. His quick smile and party wit will be appreciated by his associates in vears to conu-. ,.r JOHN H. linkbarc;kr Sioi.x Rai ' ids. I ) v. John, a native born lowan, came to the Naval . cademy via the Congressional apiiointment rout« ' . " hile in the .-Kcade- my, he enjovi-d the weekends, the football ganu ' S. and leave. Of course, .Xcatli-my life entails much more than these subjects, but the other activities just filled in between the Big Three. The most memorable occasion in his four years was an inciileiit during a wreath laving ceremony in Arlingt«)n National (kinetery at which time he w.xs Joe Schmidt from Missouri one minute and John I.inebarger from Ij wa the next, which only goes to prove that in ortler to succee l in the Na% ' ' miu must be versatile. CHARLES WILLIAM LITZENBERG Phlladelphl , PeNN ' SYLVANLV After graduating from the Severn School, Bill decided to devote his many talents to the Academy. Al va " s a sports fan, he excelled in Varsitx ' lacrosse, Varsit) ' 150 pound football, and the pick-em. On weekends, when not dragging one of his many lovelies, he could alwa " s be found working out. Always a good man for a part -, he was ne er lacking in ideas on how to spend a weekend or football liberty. After a close call with Bull Plebe ear. Bill had no tiouble with academics and seemed to have his own special formula for dodging the poop sheets. After graduation his ambition is Navy air. JOHN FREDERICK LONG NoHRisTc ) X. Pennsylvania With a misleading surname, the Stump is neither tall nor of the famous Louisiana vintage, but just one of the poor persecuted. Hailing from Pennsylvania, he went tluough all the stages of youth in a somewhat normal manner, and at the age of eighteen, he joined the Navy to hunt for brighter goals. Unfortunately, he was unable to make a rate in thirty- four months; so he decided that the onlv way to get ahead was through the Na al Academy. After a short period of adjustment, he became another member of the clan of the six brass buttons, and his right hand rule became " the line is fine. " And so far all is said, along comes — guess who — in that famous ten percent. DONAL ELMER McGONEGAL EpHa.AT. , Washington Following two years of engineering at Washington State College, and a brief period as a Naval Aviation Cadet at Pensacola, Mac joined the Regulars with the desire to be- come a good career officer. Finding academics no obstacle, he was alwa ' s joining arious book clubs and left a riunpled page in almost every book in the regimental library. After earning his numerals Plebe year he devoted his athletic interests to company contact sports and was a reliable member of the Kelly ' arsit) ' Squad. Upon reentering naval aviation. Mac ' s personalih- and pride in accomplishment will help him obtain what he wants in life. 466 jH " . I ' V RICHARD JEROMK Mil I IM ls BmKKLKV. Ci lJH)HMA Dick hails from BiTkik , Cilitoruia, but claims Lake Tahoe, Nevada as his summer residence. After graihiating from high school. Dick became one of the troops at Navy Tech. . (juiet, unassuming manner deceives the casual by- stander. Dick gave his all to golf, sailing. 150 jxiund foot- ball, and steeplechase while at the .Academv. His claims to fame are his interest in cars and trying to keep abo e 2.5. . viation is Dick ' s choice of service. Jl ll VI. HI HI Mil I.I II. JH. Al A.KNUlllA, ' llU.t.M. As far as friends go, Jes.se has a host of them, the rea.son b« ' ing that he has one of those personalities which apjM ' als to evj-rvlMHlv. Of course a prere |uisite of personality is the gift of gab, antl Jesse excells in this field. From the nimiber of sea stories he " s accumulated, one might be inclined to believe he l alreadv served his thirty years. Jesse ' s proved himself the enviable guv who knows whethiT to go around, over, or through an obstacle when he c-omes to one. He wants three thinns from the Na%-v: his O.D. |ualification. his wings, anti his dolphins ( .m ( ii ftiinL nt hu fining .Ki- to collect? ROBERT MARTIN MIELICH M. rur;wot)D. Nkw Jkhm v Coming to the . cadem ' from home in New Jerse ' after two years at Lehigh Uni ersit]t-. Rapid Robert took the system in stride early and stayed well out in front of aca- demics all the way. When not practicing the hand salute, expounding Deutsch, or na igating the uncharted waters of femininity. Bob could be found devoting much time to the financial fortunes of the Laih and Splinter, first on the circulation staff and then as business manager. Plebe sailing, company softball, steeplechase, and cross countr occupied his sports time, along with a secret ambition to Hap flippers with the frogmen. 467 «ii JOHN JOSEPH MURPHY RocKN ' iLLE Centre, Ne " York Muiph was born in a backwoods town called Brooklyn. He in aded the Academv with a group of his buddies from Bullis, set his roots, and determined to stav while beating off Steam and Skinnv. With a firm mind and determined manner, he set his course and should reach his goal easily. Traditional battles witli Woo Poo always end happily for the Murph ' s — his brother, Jim, is also a member of ' 55. An ardent sports fan, he lo es those Bums and also talks a good game of golf. Wonder if it ' s the stop-over at the nine- teenth that brings him back, ■e will ne ' er forget Murph as a boxer . . . " Whats that slipping? " BYRON BRUCE NEWELL. JR. Alex. ndri.a, ' irc.inia B.B., (Nails to his soccer teammates) nearly passed into the pleasanti-ies of civilian life. He was to be denied his ambi- tion of following his father and two uncles tlu-ough tlie Academv due to his e esight, but after a ) ' ear at Wesle)an University, B.B. ' s persistence brought him his appointment. Bruce lists stars, Varsitv soccer. Hop Committee, and the Log and Splinter among his many and varied interests. It is obvious then (to cpiote a pluase from one of our Steam books) that when the situation demands a combination of ability, hard work, thoughtfulness, and personality ' , the Navy can look towards Bruce. CHARLES MOULTON O ' BRIEN, JR. Baltimore, Maryland After spending thi ee years at Loyola College in Baltimore as a physics major, Charlie came to the Academy and find- ing little trouble with studies, helped the other members of the Fearless Five turn many study hours into happy hours. His love for the sea (Ocean City) and air hint to a possible career in aviation. Always ready to accept a challenge on any field, Charlie even tried skiing once. His inherent ability in the field of science and untiring effort to explain said subject have proved to be life saving in Skinnv lab. A sharp mind, quick wit and easy manner will be Usnay ' s loss and the service ' s gain. L 468 ■im i lilv h KOSh Ml AKl OL.sU. MiNXE. i»ous, Minnesota Ole realized his desire for a service eaieei l)il(iic liiiisl)iii{ liii li scluMil. Alter his first eiitraiiee i-xaiiiinatioii he felt cuinpelled to iiuister the essentials of iiiatheiiiaties ami did so with a ' ear of prep school in Minneapolis. Ole was one of the fetched fellas who enjoveil IMehe snunuer anil was happ ' throunhont his vears spent at the Academy. Ferventlv wishing ilut that pro ides good fishing. Ole plans for a career in the Naw line npon graduation. JOHN THEODORE PARKER WiiKKLWHuarr. Kkmic ky " Hell no, vou can ' t borrow niv hood. How ' ni I gonna cross the colonade without a hood? You want nie to freeze before I get to the fencing loft? " ushers in smiling J.T., who is really not as bad as all that might sound. . firm believer in the Osmosis Theor of stud ing ( place book t)n desk, place feet on book, lean back and grow wise), Ted has proved his point with three vears of star-stiuUled full dress. Having descended from Kaintnck with a pockeffull of pipes, Ted plans in the future to befoul the air of Naw carrier readv rooms with his olfactorv treats. tlMDV i JWIl s | |! | I ' l Hin l W. IK. , IU ..I...N. ). I.. Froni high .school Jim came traipsing down from the Na- tion ' s (lapitol via Marine Reser es. swagger stick in hand, to .seek his care r. . fter a few cold seasons on the dinghy S(|nad. he lent a helping hand to the various company sports. Never bothered b academics, he alwa s hail time for his favorite hobbv, sleeping. Being a firm believer that wine and women were meant to be mixed, he was always the life (or death) of the partv. When not in the rack he couKl be found dragging his Baltimore ( .. .0. (for once a shake paid off), . fter graduation it will be chaiwl bells and Marine greens. 469 DAMD BERTRAM REYNOLDS p:rkeley. Californl Dave, a hot rod expert par excellence, hails from the pleas- ant citv of Berkelex " . He came to us through the Xa al Reser -es after attending, for a short period, the Uni ersitA. ' of California. During the spring and fall ou will find Da e on the Roijono sailing up and down the Chesapeake Bay. During the winter he spends his afternoons with a rifle down the range, . nvtime he is not doing one of the above activities vou can find him reading Hot Rod or ha ing a good bull session on cars and the like. Mien he isn ' t sailing on one of the over-nights down tlie Ba he will be spending his weekend with some cute girl. When he leaves the . cadem - he intends to spend his time flving for the U. S. Xa " ' . FR NCIS CLAYTON ROSE W.A.SHl. GTOX, D. C. Clay came to Navy from Wilson High in ' ashington where he was a member of tlie National Honor Societ ' and High School Cadet Corps. An interest in mathematics, philosophy, and music fill his spare time. A candidate for the Supply Corps, Rosie can be heard on the rifle range saving . . . " Just point me at the target, and I ' ll do die rest. " When he ' s not ha ing woman trouble, alwaNS a different gal. he can occasionallv be heard pla ing the guitar. Hvpocris ' and prejudice are his prime dislikes. After a few vears in Supplv. Clav hopes to go to postgraduate school and round out his career as a Navy lawyer. CARL HERM. N SANDERS. JR. Berkeley, C. liforxi, Being a Navy junior, Savv left Berkele - and the police in a cloud of dust with fond memories and the determination to seek his cai eer in the Na . When not dragging, taking weekends, or racing on the Roi ono, he could alwavs be found with a copv of Hot Rod or arguing about the ad an- tages of 4-barrels. Needless to sav, he has the best car in California and never hesitates to tell ' 0u. Sa - T, alwa s ready for a part % usualK- has the makings and plans for one. Sparked bv his pleasant personalit ' and timelv dr humor destined to go far in the Na " v. After graduation its Navv air for him complete with silk scarves and sea boots. 470 , ■•vi»= -tjte GEORGE STUART SANSTOL Edmonds. ' asiiim:t() Gforgi ' joinfd tht- r;iDks at Naw Ti-l-Ii via Edmonds High, in tlif far wi-stcrn rt-aclifs of Washington Stati " , and Coluin- l)iaM Pri ' p. Bhisliing Bovs sa A ' pi ' rniittcd him to spcnil as hftli ' tinu ' as [lossihli- stiKl ing. liaxing dcciiU-d mon- could hv gaint ' il hv reading a good hook. His fistif encounters in the s |uared ring luive brought liim some little fame, as has his notoriet ' for making his compan ' singularK ' out- standing in that it possesses its own fight song. . n intrinsic interest in the opposite gendiT. on occasion disastrous to a certain roommate, is coupletl with a wholi ' some apprecia- tion of a good p;irt . Fl ing would he o.k.. but submarines and those dolphins arc the big attraction. Sa ' ' - 1 tiiiif ' !vT . LBERT LIVING.STON l() l V, JR. . i«LiNc;rtJN. ' inc;iM. Presenting Licentious . 1 — lover, scholar, and athlete — whose wide fields of interest were cultivated In the traveled life of a Na y junior. Holding the academic ilepartments at bay (piite effectively he devoted most of his time to track and a succession of drags who flowed seeminglv endlesslv from a voluminous address book. No Red Mike he, the prospect of a P.Al TY was to him the signal for immediate and frenzied plaiming in order that the social side, shielded as it is here at Usnay. might not wither and die. Possessed of remarkable candor and souiiil judgment. . 1 is an umisual prospect for the a - , and the branch of the Fleet receiving his ser ices will be greativ benefited. JOHN low si i) 1 1 III; S«. UI 1 1 Ml III! ' ., I ' kN.NsM.X A.MA Being a studious f« ' llow and finding acadenn ' cs a struggle even in grannnar sch K l, John went to summer sch(M)l everv year until he found himself a Plebe at US . . He foimd a living language in CU-rman, and bv outguessing the Depart- ment he wound up .i S« ' cond Classman after becoming a continental rascal in Paris and tin- Frj iieh Riviera during summer leavi-. . mbitious and ri-adv to hi-lp. he contributed fo many acti ities, finalK appl ing himself tt) the C;lass Ring Conunittee, With the w.uiderlust in his soul and a laugh on his lips, John will be .i welcomed 31) year man to the service. a 471 y SIMON JOSEPH ULCICKAS, JR. Nashua, New Hampshire Si hails from the land of silent people and came to us with an open mind after a vear of New Hampshire U. and Theta Kappa Phi fraternity parties. Because of his experience in such orgies, he made friends quickly with his brothers in blue serge. Easy-going without e er seeming to exert him- self, he kept the academic departments comfortably at bay while maintaining himself a regular on the ' arsit - lacrosse team starting with his Youngster year. Mr. U. probably had the hardest name in the Brigade, but letters from eyery port ne er failed to come. With a ro ' ing heart and a million smiles. Si is a welcome addition to the Navy line. V M ' JOHN MICHAEL YUSCAVAGE Kingston, PENNSYLyANiA After a sparkling year of college, Yusc came to Navy Tech with an outstanding athletic and academic background. He is a vivid sports and woman enthusiast and has driven many a Mid crazy by not disclosing information about his luscious drags. Finding academics no problem, Yusc has devoted his spare time in the afternoon to boxing and sack- ing out. He is known throughout the compan - as a con- noisseur of fine food, especially those delicious morsels of Lithuanian Kiebosv he recei es from home. Y isc ' s jovial nature will be appreciated bv his associates in years to come. 472 yport 2 c H.O. Alkn L. G. Anton C. C. Bai»g.s H. D. Barnliart R.(;. Bninn C. K. Hnisli J. N. (Ihristoplu ' isfM J. M. Clark L. Collins J. L. CoojHT JR. Copeland R.C. Fev B. W. George W. L. Glurint; F. W. Male C.J. Ilattings J.G. Kantz ' I- Fangenheini R.J. Melliigh N. F. Moore R. M. I ' l.illips T. C. Pkkel R. .S. Ronu-ro I). R. .Stone F. F. Toohev R. F. W atkin.s JM. Williern P.J.Wilv.n C. B. Wootten BlfcClfc I A M f fi 473 - « . . y . . . . y . . . . 3 c H..«-F. a.iKi. H..snil |.r.j. I ' lii,-. Jiiiikir. O H.ir.i. Bark.r. Sta.ino. U.uull. . Mmcl.Kh, V.irt.i ;ecoiid Row-Bridgman. Hines, Gierhart, Coon. Torres, Hemphill. VoUmer. Britton. Miller Third Row— Crowe, Gautier. Herring, Gawarkiewicz. Oshum. Peace, Kozlo -, La er Fourth Row-Cofer. Str.ange, Ford. Hathaway, Williams Fifth Row-Hamilton, Miller, Christensen, Larson IS, Smedberg. Gibbons, Reed, Lamb, McGarrigle, Radzicj, Burden, Nickerson, Dotson nd Row— Fox, Denny, Gough, Nelson, Potter, Jones, Mohler, Goodman, H iies -McCandless, Wales, Oldham, Merritt, Mitchell. Schnepper. Witliers, Willingham Fourth Row— Borden. Ford, Craig. McKenzie. Buerger, Wilson, Doyle Fifth Row-Wells, Yarbrough, Collett. PoUiUl, Simpson, Clement Sixth Row-Brewer, Hall, Hennig, Patterson, Keyser, Merritt Seventh Row-Geeting, Keith, Felix, Greer, Hoag 474 n • LT 1 " . M. Aclams. I SN Conipanv Officer Company WSM EIM II Hrowniow. J. C (..owart. i. J. Lapham. J. M. |i)iu ' . C } ' . Kcimc i; 1 " . St. (; or ' 4f. W . H. Conway. J. II. Stiwarf. H. S. Pviu ' . D. V. Holir J E E, 475 LUKE SERAPHIA BOUDREAUX m New Orleans, Louisiana Luke, a cotton-j icker from the bayous of Louisiana, came to USNA after a year at Loyola University of the South. He spent ahnost every afternoon and weekend on the Roijono or on one of the yawls when he was not sparking his company cross country team. His roommates ' only com- plaint was his habit of exercising his vocal chords right after reveille. Luke plans on remaining in the line as long as he is wanted. A great personality and a willingness to help the other guv plus a prettv good set of brains all combine to insure that he will have a successful and promising career. He and the O.A.O. back home will soon be ringing wedding bells after a wait no man should have. LEONARD ANTHONY BRACKEN, JR. Phil. delphia, Pennsylvania Brack attended Penn Charter Prep, and wished lied stayed there, before arriving at the bonnie banks. He is easily recognized by his jovial manner, especiallv before break- fast. After three long years working in the wrestling loft, Brack achieved the position of manager and chief time- keeper. In the fall of Second Class year, Tony was a fre- quent visitor to the Main Office — every half hour. Taking it on the chin he came up with his famous line, " If you have to go, go big. " Brack was well known for fixing up his classmates with real queens ( and then initiating the brick- ing party the following Sunday night). Tonv is an all around " ood scout, and the ser ' ice will siain a fine man. ran P.(SSilC HftfO liidiie Inniiili Ink dh itxi JAMES HAMILTON BROWNLOW Or. dell, New Jersey When Jim got tired of painting white lines and stop signs. he put on his shoes, grabbed his guitar, and came down to the Brass Factory. Despite an early attempt by the Execu- tive Department to thwart his musical career, that same guitar was heard through the halls for the next four years. He picked up a big ' 55 for Plebe soccer, but his favorite sports are sailing, swimming, and fishing in the surf. For hobbies he likes to work with anything mechanical. His background, love of the sea, and proved capabilities will make him a fine officer. 476 II K I ' I WOKIIi iU i;i)l lilUMINCII.AM. AL-AHAMA It has bi ' i ' M ■■Annapolis or Bust " lor llarv i-vor since he was .1 kill — his latluT is also a wt-art-r of the a " ' blue. He claims Hirniini hani as his home, for liere he spent his last two vears in high school prior to coming to the Annapolis. He was on the Plehe gymnastics team and helped his bat- talion to the Brigatle championship two ears in a row. Sleeping he loves, preferring it to study — which he dislikes — although he has managed to do well in academics ( he has won his stars e er year). Na y air with some time on de- stroyers is his first goal. WILLI.VM Kl TCLHS C;U. A Pass. ic New Jersey Bill, another New Jersev bov who made good, received his first slap ill Passaic. Prior to entering the .Academv he was active on the gridiron and basketball court. Since then he has directed his abilities to the ' arsit - soccer field, . lthougli born above the .Mason-Dixon Line, he confesses to be a Yankc-e in love with New Orleans. People are his hobbv, and his attained success on the subject is evident from his office as Second Class president. If the energy ' with whicli he conducte l his tenure is indicative of his abilitv, he has but to open liis hand and find success. JA. li:.S C.IB.SON (OWAIU. JB. Kt West, Florida Big Jim says he is from Morida where he attended high school, but coining from a Coast Cluard familv. he has not spent much time in any one s[ ot. Jim spent a vear in prep school before coming to Navy. Wluii not sleeping in during the afternoon, he is working out in the boxing ring. Fighting Colden Cloves in high school and taking tlu- Brigade cham- pionship at USN. . he has .showed his fighting abilitv and his uncont|iierable will to win. Tackle on a championship battalion team was also his specialty. Wherever there is fun. he is sure to be there, ith his winning combination of sinceritx. industrx-, and his spark of gaictx-, Jim will 1h successful in his career of flving. ROBERT WYTHE DAMS YoRKTOWN, ' lRGlN " IA If at a partv the notes of " Molets " are lieard, nine chances out of ten it is Ace, reminiscing about his S.A.E. days and the memorable phice in which he undoubtedh ' acquired his predictable trait. Through hard work and constant vigilance he has won the sack-rat award of merit for three consecuti e years. Sportswise, Bob has totaled up eight plus vears of football, even starting his Navy varsit) ' chapter by playing against his old alma mater — William and Marv. In the class- room, a far better than average student . . . out of the classroom, a li ' e wire and life of an ' part - of two or more. MONTAGUE RICIL RD DUVAL New Cax. . n, Connecticut Starting with a big running jump from the Deke house at R.P.I.. Mont - coasted through a bit of the Navy ' s ET School and NAI ' S and found himself bounded far into the academic lead here at Navv Tech. Due to football mishaps back on the Cherr and White ' s gridiron, M.R. changed his profile wa ' back in ' 52, details of which the New Canaan Kid onl - " nose. " Hobbies, e.xtra-curricular tricks, and thought all find themselves awa ' from B.H. and out in Crabtown everv free minute . . . indulging in the middies ' delight, drag- ging. A partv bov first class, a readv song or laugh can always be expected. ROBERT EDWARD EMERY Manchester, New Hampshire As an ex-Fleet man, militarv life came easilv to Bob here at the Academy. In fact he was frequently consulted bv his company officer about his unusual conduct record. The people of Manchester, New Hampshire, may remember seeing his smiling face while he collected their garbage a few summers ago. He returned at the end of Second Class siunmer fiftv ' jDounds o " erweight after working on a Ballan- tine Brewery truck. He has been in charge of room every fifth week for the last tliree years, and first term Second Class year he commanded all his sections and units. We like to remember Bob for his get up and go. 478 .ik n I Wll l) ID EVKREIT 1 HoiTMAx. North Carouxa After a vt-ar of I ' asv campus living at Statf, Jim decided to forsake the jo s of college life and take a stab at the militarv arts. He left Tar Heel c-ouiitrv, and manv broken hearted southern belles, and headed north for the Severn, . lthoiigh he never played on a varsity team. Jim v;is a better than a erage competitor, whether the sjxjrt was an inter-com- pany socxer game or a friendly game of handball. . suave man with the ladies ... a must at a part ' . To all who shared his ctimpanv on this tour of dut ' he was considered an indispensable asset in helping to subdue the rigors and monotonv of Mother Bancroft. NansEISiiooi ji; a bn ta ROGER T. TE FORTIN RvK. N ' tw Vdhk A former . diniral Farragut . cademy man, Rog hails from Rye. New York. The topical Salty Sam t pe. he engaged in swimming and sailing during his vears at the . cademv. He is an authority on the latter. . s sailing niiister of the famous liis.hli ' Jit Liiihl. he competed successfullv in manv thrilling races. He excelled in swimming also, actjuiring an Instruc- tor ' s Life-Sa ing ( )ualification. The Midshipmen ' s Boat Club is lieeplv indebted to Rog. for his conscientious efforts in matters of sailing. Of course, it will be Na A line and in particidar the submarine sersice. The New London sub- marine cruise convinced Rog that his future was subs. BOBBY H. ROLD FREEN!. N Pink Blikk. . hk. .nsas Reading, symphonic music and sports helped Bobbv to while away the many long hours here at US. . when there was nothing to do. . Iany of those hours were e idcnt imme- diately before .Navigation, Skinny, and Ordnance P-works and from 2215 to 061.5 daily. true . rkansas traveler, Bobby proudly ser ed with the First Marine Regiment at Inchon in 19.50. Besides helping the 5th Battalion carrv the gridiron championship a c-ouple of vears. he was a member of the arsit) pistol team. " Once a marine . . . etc. " still applies to Bobby who hopt s once more to be a career ground-pounder upon er.idir.ifion. I lis ft iiii P ' f 479 RICHARD LOUIS GER O JoHNSBURY, Vermont Upon completion of high school Dick went into the world to earn a living. He soon got tired of this and left the home state of Vermont to view the seven seas. After a couple of years in which he never saw one of the seven, he came to USNA to continue the quest for them. While at USNA he indulged in company soccer, squash, and steeplechase, but at the same time he managed to pile up more time in the instruction pool than any mid in USNA history. He plans to give NavN ' line a chance to show him the seven seas. No doubt it will oblige. GORDON BRUCE HAMLEY OTTrTM ' A, Iowa Gord ' first heard the corn growing in Ottumwa. Iowa. A symphonic pops lover, he also fills his spare minutes with reading, the flicks, and a fancy for the science of frustrated atoms — electronics. A Fleetman fifteen months prior to making Jake Reed richer, Gordv saw dut ' at San Diego Treasure Island, Newport and Bainbridge. While captain of the NAPS swimming team, he placed fourth in the New England Junior College Invitational in the 100 yard free style against coastwide competition. His wives say he ' s a convenient size ... if there ' s no room in the house he can sleep in the crib . . . but size doesn ' t impede his sincere and frank approach nor alter the certain success ahead. RAYMOND WILLIAM HINE Bridgeport, Connecticut After graduating from high school, where he starred in de- tention, he joined the Navy to see the rest of the world. Two years later Ray came to the Naval x cademv and discovered th.it he had to keep his nose to the grindstone so much that it was cutting into his most pleasurable hobbv — women. He scraped up time, however, to help lead the 20th Com- pan ' to a couple of soccer championships, and he has never missed a libertv call. Rav admits the Navy has his number and so it will be back to the Fleet after graduation. 480 |()ll Ml 1 IU)l HM. JOM S. |l!. Baltimdue, M. 11VU. ND ' AX ' hiTi ' s that 13.5 poniuis of alligator bait — ah. in tlu- rack. " Jack, one ot the Jones ' boys, saw light first in Baltimore but niovfcl to Creole Land. An active athlete, Jack copped two Marvland Scholastic Association wrestling championships prior to sailing into Dewey Basin. Lacrosse, music, reading, the ni ster of hi-fi, and a certain lass from the University of Mar land constitute his hobbies. A small package, but worth his weight in IIBX, Jack, after two years of defending our goal, captained the arsily lacrosse team in his third ve;ir. Personable, and teeming with drive, he ' s bound to make his mark. ' ofirustr jtlis pncj : to ' at San f m CHARLES EDWAKD KL.NNEV Bn(K)KLYN, r v York .■ be Lincoln lost some of his thunder when Chuck was born February 12. 19.31. He moved upstate to Hartwick ( " just nine miles from Cooperstown " ) at an earK ' age. He worked as a mechanic. . tour in the Marine C orps took him through Parris Island, Cireat Lakes. Lejeune, and N. PS. Reading, music, and falling in love iiuliscriminateK ' claim the smiling Irishman ' s spare time. Chuck is hcailed back to the Corps upon graduation. His sinceritv, warmness, and a couple of brains, makes a perfect c-ombination for success. NVALIEU WELLS LA.MB . SIIK 11,LK, Xoimi C. I«)L1.NA Walt received his first blow on the rear in Boston, Massa- chusetts. He later moved to . sheville. North Carolina in search of warmer climes. . versatile athlete. Walt starred as halfljack and track man in high school. Senior vear saw him place second in discus in the state. Being a trombone plaver accounts for his love of music of all t pes. Sj orts, historical novels, anil poetrv are his pastimes. His track abilit ' landi ' d him a spot as varsit ' broad jumper at Cantx- L No fair lass as yet caught his heart, and he credits it to his bachelor blood. 4S1 THOMAS JEFFERSON LAPHAM Peorl , Illinois Peoria. Illinois — home of Fibber Magee. Molly, Hiram Walker and . . . Tom Lapham. Vhen seventeen vears old he answered the call of Parris Island and soon found him- self in the .Nhirine Detachment, C ' .S.S. Midway, for twentv- t vo months sea duty. Tom entered Canoe U. via NAPS and after scraping the remnants of stencil ink from his hands settled down to an active stav. A member of the Hop Com- mittee, Ring Committee. Trident Societv " and the ' arsitv basketball manager, he filled out his extra-curricular life b - helping the Fifth Battalion win the football championship three vears in a row. With the future Mrs. L. he plans a career in the Corps. GERALD LUPTON NAY, JR. Detroit, Michigan- Seeing Steve Canyon the ictim of a vicious Red plot and seemingly doomed, Jerr ' packed liis bag and left the Sigma Chi house and Michigan UniversitA ' determined to pursue a military career and a enge his hero. His tra els brought him to the shores of the Severn, and though his schedule provided little time for studv between photographv and model building, he maintained better than average grades. It was common practice during swimming season for the gang to straggle over to the Natatorium on Saturdav after- noons and watch Jerrv shatter a record that he had set the previous week. Rarely melancholy, Jerry could alwa s offer might ' good ad ice on anv problem from o e life to lens. RICHARD SCHUYLER PYNE Haddon Field, New Jersey Dick let out his first wail in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and spent his first eighteen-odd vears. until coming to Canoe U, pla ing football and slapping his knee to jazz music. He takes as much pride in looking as sharp in a button-down and regimental tie as he does in one of Jake Reed ' s fuzzy jackets. ' ith designs of eventually settling down driving him on, Dick has decided to follow in the footsteps of his dad. Determination and the knack of realizing his ambitions insure his success. 482 HALLKM BK.NJWIiN KICH Br ckkmuix:k. Pennsylvania Piom was horn in S ria, a Frfiich possession in the Medi- terranean. His laurels incUide the American Legion Honor AwartI, an offer of a scholarship to the UniversitN " of Pitts- burglj. and a Naw I ' nit C oninienihition medal earned whili serving aboard a destrover in the Korean War. Here at Na - -, he was well known for his athletic prowess in com- pany sports. The 20th Company and Mr. Warner will long remember his atpiatic efforts and his brave battle with Dilbert Dimker. He is popnlarlv known :is The Continental, speaking French to the gals who have made him famous throughout the Brigade. Pierre, the world awaits you. nONALD FRANK ROHR Hm.timohk, Mahvi_ ni) For reasons we know not, Don still can ' t be convinced that Marvland is not America in miniature. On arriving at USN. Don immediatelv became admired and well-liked bv all with his winsome smile and sense of humor. .Ainong his likes are the classics and Dixieland, an occasional book and a bottle of beer. His dislikes are the Skinnv and Steam Departments, but he has alwavs managed to come out well on top of the two in time to pav the rent. Extra-curricularlv Don sings in the (Catholic Choir and is on the circulation staff of the I. i i and Splinter. With his {ualities of friendli- ness and understanding of pj-ojile wi ' know he will go far. EDWARD FRANCIS ST. GEORGE. JR. Upi ' kh Dauby. Pknnsyi.vania When the Saint marched into the Naval . cademy he brought with him his tnnnpet. swimming tnmks. and Nancv. Thev sent Nancv home. Hailing from L ' pjx-r Darbv. Pennsvlvania. Bub came to the . cademv via Bullis Prep. . real cut in dragging, the Saint exercised his talents in libertv-hounding or resting up for the weekend. The N. -10 trips to Hood College were Bud ' s extra-curricular activitv, along with singing before breakfast. Conscientious work kept Bud clear of the academic departments, and his good nature and helpfidness should help him in the service. Bud seemed air-bound after graihiation. and jets shoidd be no strain to a man with Bud ' s determination. iWS 4ia JAMES HISTASPIAS STEWART Fayettevtlle, Arkansas Jim found a vast change from his former western existence after entering USNA. He traded liis hog-togs for a stenciled straitjacket and tried to settle down. Being a former frat-rat he found this task no pushover. He had belonged to both Sigma Nu social and Theta Tau professional fraternities while at the University of Arkansas. However, he relin- quished these titles for finer things. James has done fairly well at cutting our throats, academically speaking, and his slip-stick somewhat resembles a bowie knife. However, despite being a former ci ilian. Jim will make a good naval officer. ALBERT CORNELIUS WINTERS WiLLIAMSPORT, PENNSYLVANIA Al was the shunt-type Beau Brummel — dragging at constant speed. During the weekdays he was the academic depart- ments ' chief competitor in giving e.xtra instruction. How- ever, he was never allowed to install a blackboard in his room. Al lends himself to many hobbies — golf, fishing, model airplanes, and, to the chagrin of his wives, the harmonica. The Naval Academv wasn ' t the onlv education Al received after high school; in fact, he graduated from Duke Universit ' before entering. Gavelord cuts a mean deck of bicycles and is most adept in the games of chance. 484 I 2 c D.J.Als H. F. Barnes A. C. Boeiisch J. W " . Bnis.) J. W " . Buckt ' kw J. E. Biicklex w. c;. Biiiiis B.J.Craii, ' P. B. Ciisick W. C. DotTIHT J. J. Euan J. E. Elliott S. E. Gantliroanx J. E. Jones R. M. Kostesky J. P. Masterson B. v. Ml Alistci J. B. Nkl anuhlin WW. Miller D. I ' . MnrpliN (;. . Peterson P. C. Peterson C:. R. Bolxrts T. B. Selnilt F. I). Smith C. M.Stelanoii A. I rent B. S. arnev I). Wenmhind W. M. W ills () 1. Woodhnrv nt ,ii f A fi i i lil • »% 3 c 9« »t 9« lul K,v Third Row Fourth Ri r, li.il.l.iu. Fl,.r.i. V., U 1. ONeill. West. De ito , Uriwin, Purvis. Mazik irt, Ulrich, Balding Converse 4 c First Row— Carty, Sturr, Troolin, King, Sutman, Timmer, Lloveras, Denny, Healey, I ec ' ond Row— Hoerle. Russell, Goldenstein, Rosenberg, D ' Amiand, Cox, MacAleer, Buss, Third Row— Shipman, Haenze, Warley, Minar, Deegan, Taylor, Day, Frank Fourth Row— Mann, Har ey, Stremic, Maloney, Schmidt, Larzelere, Willmarth Fiftli Row-Hodkins. Simmons, Harris, Studebaker, Weatherson, Ruby Sixth Row— Symmes, Hemer, Faman, Smith, Stnder Seventh Rnw-Thomton, Rodgers. Stiller. Wilhelmy 486 -ift a t V I I I J. IX Kowalskv. L. R. Btdu-liinar. V. V Carter, T. B. Potior. Q. L. Glass J. ' . llartc-r. A. IJ. Jacul,, . J. Malic, t. C. Otriipcliak, W. R. Forbes ( Dli |-. IVnncv, I ' SN li.itl ilion Officr Sixth Battalion r . fifli Halt Olfiir Company LT J. F. Hall USN Company Officer WMMiSi Minn, II. K. Weir, D. R. Briggs, E. il. Walker, J. T. Pierce i i m ' i W. R. Ball, H. W. Alexander, R. L. Bo d, G. J. McMurtry, R. L. Coffey 488 M now l) Wll.l.S AIJ.XANDKK 1- 1 N U: Y l LLE, PeX XSYL a N IA On his wav to N ' avv from the gatewav to tho West. Fiiik ' - ville. Alox stopped off at Pcnn State and Marion Institute. He was a football player at Clairton High and the tvvo previouslv mentioned non-reg schools. .Mex was kept from Varsitv football bv an old injurv obtained before coming to the Naval Academy. Aside from sports, his favorite pastimes were liberty, eating, and — Oh, those parties after the football games! Life on the Severn ne er got Alex down, " just sleep it ofT was his motto. Blond-haired with a glad word anil smile for ever one, Tfie Dude is headed for a T L AURENCE CHARLES lUl.DM I. JR. . blinctok, ' ikcixia Larry saw the light of day in sunny California, but claims good ole X ' irginia as his home. Never one for dragging much here at the . cademy. L;ut ' spent most of his afternoons pla ing tennis in which he won several N " s. When not down on the courts he was either listening to records or thinking of wavs to impro e the Academy. He had some prett ' good ideas, too! The place never seemed to bother Larrv ve • much. Larrv looks forward to a career in Na -v air. I.L.B ' " ' - ' E:;) WILLIAM Kl.S.SLLL IJ.VLL Washincton, D. C. Bill comi ' s from a Naw famiK ' and his liti ' long .iinbition was realized when he entered the Naval . cademv. He had verv little trouble with stuilies and devoteil most of his time to girls, the sack, and sports in that order. Bill made himself known bv excelling in company steeplechase, cross country ami golf and bv holiling the . nnapolis C ' ountrv C.Uib golf course championship. Despite the Navy tendency. Bill hopes to enter the Nl.irine Corps upon graduating. 4S9 CHARLES ROBERT BENTON AiDUBON, New Jersey After two years of dividing his time between Drexel Tech. working in Phillv, and Bulhs Prep, Charhe came to settle down on the shores of the Se ern for four long vears. He never had manv worries. Probablv one of his biggest prob- ms was " How can I get to Phillv and still be back hv late taps? " — a problem ne er reallv solved, . lwavs readv with a helping hand, Charlie aided manv less fortimates to over- come their dailv struggles with academics bv his magic slip-stick. During his four- ear tenure he entered into the spirit of all the activities he joined with an enthusiasm that will make him a fine officer in the service of his choice. ROBERT LOUIS BOYD Cody, Wyoming Bob came to the Na al . cadeniv after spending two ears at Colorado . . M. While at A. 6{ M., he was vice president of the . lpha Tan Omega chapter. -After arriving at the Naval Academv, Bob ' s interest turned to sailing, and he spent manv afternoons sailing on Chesapeake Bay as a member of the Highland Lights crew. Turning to other en- deavors. Bob joined the Log staff and its advertising depart- ment. He also found time to work with the class crest and ring committee, and was an organizer for the Ring Dance. An engineer and businessman at heart, his future aspirations lie on the horizon. DONALD R. E BRIGGS Gentry, Arkans. s Donald, the circuit breaker, is well known around the Acaclem - as the man who made WRNN " famous. When he entered the radio station, it was a far crv from what it became when he was elected Chief Engineer. Don was a Navv technician before entering the . cademv. having earned the rate of AT2 and would like to return to the field of electronics where he is sure to be a credit to the Nav . Incidentallv. if vou want to know anvthing about farming, the - R-KA. SA ' S hilibilK- is the man to see. 490 ROGER LEE COFFEY Dethoit, Miciucax Roger at the present time calls Detroit, Michigan his home. but it ' s a well-known fact his heart never moved from Kans;LS Cit ' . Missouri. Rog graduated from Ravtown High School near K. C. and spent two vears at the junior college there In-fore honoring Ma Bancroft witli his presence. Aca- demic ' s never snowed this guv; so he spent most of his spare time wrestling — with his pillow. However, he did find time for crew and put a good finish to his first vear bv stroking the Plebe shell to the National Championship. He intends to enter the a y line, and if future bra,ss should ever be chosen bv natural abilit ' , Rog is the man for it. JOSEPH CH, RLES DE LASHMllT, JR. Cle xl. xd, Te.sxessek Joe was boni in Cleveland, Tennessee, and at the age of nine donned a pair of shoes and ventnretl forth with his family to the sunny state of California. In this sports-minded state he found a great liking for spear fishing, which is evidenced by some of his fabulous tales of the deep. He is a graduate of La Jolla High School and spent a year at prep school before coming to the . cademv. .- few summer sub- marine cruises have convinced Joe he should make his bid for the silent service. 4 PINTARD MAGRIDER DYER. HI l.t. M»lllA. Lol IM. N. Pin came to the Naval .Academv with an infinite capacity ' for having a good time and a disposition as sunnv as his native state. . natural athlete, he excelled in ever ' sport, particidarlv basketball. His favorite pastime was dragging, .ind Mother Bancroft seldom saw him during libertv hours lAcept b r« ' |nest of the Executive Department. To Pin iiivthini; over 2..5 was wasted effort: nevertheless he man- ii cd to ciiitthink the academic dep.irfments each time i-xam week mlle»l aroinul and squeezed b them for four ear . W ■ ■ ] 491 m ROY BELL FREEMAN, JR. Decatur, Alabama Roy Bell Freeman came to NaNy from tlie heart of the South, and as an one who knows him will tell you his true love remains there. By his ceaseless efforts to adapt the system to his own liking he brought a great deal of pleasure into our Spartan-like existence. Rov always had a good word or a reassuring smile for everyone in both good times and bad. When not at football practice or in the sack he could be found in the middle of the nearest bridge game. His pet peeves were reveille and academics as a whole. f JOHN VIEVILLE HARTER NoRWALK, Connecticut J. y. hails from the largest rock garden known, Connecticut. With an outstanding ability to find trouble, to see the humorous side of life, and to get along with his classmates, he often provided a diversion from the long routine. John was gifted with the abilih- to draw, and was a major con- tributor to the Splinter, the ' 54 and ' 55 Liickt Bags, and even made an entry in a naval boiler book. ' hen it came to athletics, J. ' . could be found sailing on the Severn or swinging on the high bar. J. ' . plans on aviation after graduation. DONALD CLAIR HECKMAN Huntington, Pennsylvanla. Tender came to the Academy via the submarine Naval Reserve and Hilder Prep School in D. C. He was the main- stay of both the company and battalion squash teams. Don pointed to his workout as the reason for always eating after one bell in the mess hall. To drag or to sleep was always the foremost question in this bov ' s mind, and he spent a great deal of time at both. Although not the least bit musically inclined, he could be identified by the off-kev time tliat he carried with him wherever he went. As might be e.xpected from his background before coming to Navy, Don is headed for the silent service. 492 mid VVHON BENNETT JACOBS TOBRWCE. CaUFOR. L Though born in Wisconsin. Jake soon found his wav to Los Angeles and became one of the Golden States most ardent enthusiasts. Coming from tlie Fleet, he looks forward to his return with a renewed interest in the Tin Can Na - ' . Al- though he had manv a complaint about his falling grades, he somehow managed to wear st;us on his collars. His favorite sport: figuring weeklv grade averages between steeplechase heats. Jake plans to spend the next sixts ' vears at sea — easv Jake, the first thirts ' are the hardest. RICH.ARD MICHAEL kU II.ER MouxE, Illinois Dick came to the . I;irvland School of Small Boats and Barges in the footsteps of his two brothers. His fame here was gained by being the only Mid who w.is able to invite three hundred girls down for one week-end. He found that he couldn ' t drag all of them so he turned them over to the Newman Club tea fights. Dick was a mainstav on the com- pany 1.50 pound touch football team and the Sixth Batf g]kTn and sailing teams. His one gripe was reveille and his ambition tlie naval service. nyd RICHAHD KLL.SWORTH MiCOWVN Siliti wsniHV. Massac lllsKTis . New England accent will lulp vim to know that Dick is from Shrewsbu •, M.issachusetts, where he grew up and graduated from high sc1kk)I. To the Naval . cademv hi- brought his NRf)T(J training at Yale and other college « ' p -riences from Babson Institute of Business .Xdnu ' nistra- tion. . n easv-going attitud - makes friends for him where er III- goes and his wittv ideas make him a p ipular man at parties. (,)uite handv with Spanish. Dick wanted an inter- preters rating from the Foreign Language Department. In the world of tomorrow. l{H)k for Dick among the prominent Ic.iders. t. ii. ' ;f . ' - - 4 A m GEORGE JAMES McMl RTRY ROCKMLLE. InDI. NA George, a Hoosier through and through, claims Rock ille as hi.s home. After spending a vear majoring in engineering at Notre Dame, he recei ' ed an invitation through the ROTC to leave his fellow Irishmen and join the Regulars. George encountered no difficultv with academics at Navv Tech and was often seen e.xplaining the dailv lessons to bewildered classmates. He had a fair share of pictures on his locker door but confined dragging to special occasions. The combination of intelligence and winning personality guarantee success wherever he ma - be. JOHN TAYLOR PIERCE Ann. polis. M.xryland Jack, a Navv junior, was born in Ht)nolulu. T. II. After the usual mo ing around that the Nav ' does, his familv settled in . nnapolis. Here at Navv Tech. J. T. spent his time tear- ing the academics apart, and pla ing Scaramouche with his sabre on the fencing team. After graduation. Jack would like the silent service, but wherever he goes, we know he ' ll do well. THOMAS SHINE, JR. CORON. DO. C. LIFORXl. Tom was born Na v and raised Nav , so what other wa could he go than Nax ' N? Though born in ' irginia. Tom claims Coronado as his home and is one of Californias staunchest rooters. In his four years at Naw Tech Tom was never known to turn down a partv (his favorite pastime). However, his constant participation in parties never seemed to slow him down in the swimming pool where he always e.xcelled. Tom is eagerlv looking forward to his Na v wings and shoidd make a fine pilot. 494 TAD Kl(;i. i; SI 1 MOKE MlDDl.tLSBOHO, K.K.Vn. " CKV Ni ' fr (ine to hr cliscoiirugi ' d, Cfiii ' went on to gracluati " from liigli school with lionors — after being tnrned back in the first grade. An ex-college man and an ex-sailor. Gene deciileil he could make more historx ' in this world if he graduateil from the Naval Academy first. He claims Mid- dlesboro is the meanest town in Kentiickv and the onlv place in the world where the moon shines over the nionn- tains in qnart jngs. A dvnamo on an - athletic field. Gene got his playing 1.5() pound football. I lis onl - weaknesses are beautiful girls, chow (eggs, scrambled, BH stxle). and Skinnv. Lite holds something big for Gene with his deter- niin.ition. his personalitv. and his boundless euergv. Ai. IN H1{1(.(.S SIOHIA II ClMBERL. . D. M. RYL. M) . is a Maryland boy, entering the Acailemv from (umiKt land. From early high school. Al wanted to come to .Navv and realized his ambition while atteuiling Hnllis Prepara- tory School, receiving his appointment through the Naval Reserve. His interests are listening to giKxl music and having a good time with stress placed on the latter. Nothing ever bothered .W as is attested by his favorite Mondav greeting, ■Don ' t worr , fellows— the weekend is almost here. " . 1 was always ready with a good wortl anti a smile for his mau - friends. i I ciiAUi.js jo.sirii Ml n . jH. .•VlU.INCnON ' . X ' lKGIMV (Jhuck was born iu Annapolis, where he spent man ' hours gazing longingK at the grev walls of Mother Bancroft be- fore sho ing off to tour the world in t pical Na v jiun ' or fashion. Our bo attended high school in Balboa. C ' anal Zone, .ind finished off at .Se eru Prep. . happv. one-girl man. (ihuck |)assed most of his time at .Nav - swallowini; and digesting the acadenn ' cs. helping to rini the battalion bowling team, and wit ' lding a mean shoe on the compan soccer team, (iharlie Brown is an atr-nn°nde l man. and looks like a sure bet to go a long wav in the ser ' ice of hi choice. 4VJ.1 ROBERT BRADLEY STUART MoAPA. Xev.ada From out of the wild est eomes R. B.. quite a man with tlie slide rule, but never one to sweat the academics. R. B s main interest was women. His weekends were spent in the Lompanv of his drag and his weekdays in the sack. Bob is a well rounded athlete and can handle any sport from pool to football with ease. R. B. spent two years previous to Navy dri iiig around from part)- to part)- at Utah Universit -, and as vet he has not lost his commendable trait. Bob ' s ambition on leaving Na ' ■ is to further his education through gradu- ate school with a future in CEC. WILLIAM ALLAN WALDEN Phoenix, Arizona Bill spent a month at U. S. Coast Guard Academv in New London before transferring to Canoe U. He was an out- standing golfer in high school, but he developed a liking for dinghy sailing while at Navy and spent manv afternoons sailing on ( or in ) the Severn. Bill passed manv a studv hour writing to the fairer sex. On Saturdavs these letters bore fruit, sweet and sour, and Bill was dragging each weekend if the Executive Department did not interfere. Bill ' s friendly way and winning manners will stand him in good stead wherever his station niav be. EUGENE RUSSELL WALKER Lynchburg, ' mGiNL Down the trail of the lonesome pine, four -ears ago, came our Little Ace, together with an enormous capacity- for hard work and a sunnv disposition to carrv him through his stav on the banks of the Severn. Applving the first to academics, the second to the ladies, and both to the Executive Depart- ment, he has managed to come out practically unscathed. On graduation, E. R. returns to his first love, the Old Corps, in which he served before coming to the Academ -. 496 •3 4 HOIU.KI KK. i)AK UEIK l.xGi ' .NA Bkach, Calikoknia " liat ' s this, another Weir grailiialiiig troin Canoe U.? In the past few years a number of men from the ' eir family have served their time on flie Severn, anil not the least of them, by anv means, is Bob Weir, who came to the Naval . caclemy with bnt one purpose: to get into the Marine Corps. By applying a |uick mind and a " thev can ' t bilge ns all " attitude to life here, he has had no trouble with the .system. Coming from a long line of Marines. Bob will have great things expected of him. but with his capabilities and determination he will surely meet all demands made of him during his career. !,tlie01(ifc C;()HIX). Bl-.U.k NMI.SON NoHHil.K. N ' iHGlMA The converted ca aiier from " that place where all the AT s stay " was dubbed Tiger 1) - the bo s for his wickedness witli the lacrosse stick. Tiger niaile the most of his opportunities at the Navy Sch(K)l b ' dragging at everv possible minute. Tig ' s lik ' s included listening to sentimental music and finessing the academics for letter writing. I ' niike most of his classmates TigiT ha l one unusual attribute — he wasn ' t pail- happy. He seemed to be constantly up and at it. Outside the walls. Tig was a constant pla bo . alw.ns rr.id - for a parfv. 497 p 2 c D. E. Anderson M. E. Burclsall J. R. Da is N. Dono an. C. R. Franklin R. S. Gaines R. J. Grill N. F. Groepler D. L. Hugdahl J. H. Kinert ' . A. LaBarge J. L. Landis B. R. Lanb D. S. Mavfield J. R. McCnny L. E. McCullers C. W. Medwedeff R. F. Milligan J. L. Milne F. S. Murray J. A. OConnell K. M.ODwyer R. D. Petersen W. W. Powell J. P. Ransom D. ' . Rigler J. ' . Sniith E. A. Solomons J. R. ol erton R. ' . Zimmerman 498 third How — NiiiiiliT. V MHi . JohiiMiii. iimcr. hitinc Amn ton, Himsins, Jn Fuunh Ho»-Bii .-. Stuart. Wliippli-. rahiiick, Ni-an, Solumon, Bator Fifth Bo«-MiC.r. il. Fox. D..r..tfh. WhiUiv. Sn.iilUv. Haslic- Sixth Ro»-Uol.4n. Jtmiii. Cuullxiuni. Rusilzki-. ' CoiLt-r 1 c C» ' » ' . X . JV X .».i4lkJ.i.kjLk! 4 c 499 .n 1 Company CAPT R. D. Rosecians, USMC Compam Officer W. T. Harbour, A. K. Millay, J. J. Chmelik. C. R. Stewart. J. M. Con va wsm MEtMt I p. F. Celiring, D. V. Cockfield, ' . J. Coniny. W. A. Anders, E. H. Pace 500 tw Y JOHN RUSSELL CAMP (;i 1.I.MA.N. Alabama John caiiu ' to thr Nav;il Aciulemv from Cullman, Alabama, by way of St. Bernard Co lU-gf. aftrr ijrowiiiiT up in sm.ill town ni ' wspapfrini;. v wagf l a tw()-w.» battle with aca- dt-niics and tlu- .Navv Medical Department. Pliotonrapln . the eniriru ' iTini; clubs, and the renulation bfM)k were aninni; his chief interest.s. The lure of the sea made yawl sailing a natural for John, who loves ships — from knockabout to batth-ship. Findinj; a home in the Xavv, his p ' rseveraiici-. determination, and ambition are sure to niake John a suc- cessful tliirtv-vear man in the Fleet. Wll I 1 M 1 ISON ANDKRS La NIesa, Caijfor.sl . transcontinental trip broui»ht Bill from the blue Pacific to the blue and i;old Atlantic. . bit of that California sunshine is always apparent in whatever he d(H ' s. A spherical piece of cxjwhidc on a s xx-er field occupied most of his time here at Cancx- U., but due to a leg injun.- he w.is held back slijjhtly. Bill, if not practicing horizontal meditation, was generally pouring ink out over sixttH n or twenlv pages of spc-cial gab to that certain femmc fatale back in Southern California. [ VICTOR ALAN HHOWN Ml. MI. Fl.OlUIJA A long time ' irginian who Ix-came a Floridian while at the . cademy. ' ic long had his sights set on Usnav. . fter gradu- ating from high school in Lvnchburg. he and his uke en- tered tlie . cademy. . persistent and undving proponent of stringed instruments, ' ic was usuallv (Kxnipied witli a uke or guitar at a jam session. The rest of his time was sjx nt bet veen his favorite sjxirt. fencing, and the rack. Nic was never particularly impressed by the tortures of the academic departments and cooly managed to stay a ic inches ahead of their claws. 501 ' Ar tB! ' DAVID WELLINGTON COCKFIELD Columbus. Ohio " See Da e " was iisualh- tlie achice to anvone in trouble academicallN-. The CO. ' of the NROTC unit at Ohio State couldn ' t see all this talent being wasted in mere civilian life and so prompted Da e into taking the USNA entrance e.xams. The advantages were questionable, but Dave kissed the girls goodb e and came East. A hard worker on the Class Crest and Ring Committee, he deserves much of tlie credit for the design and ultimate finished crest we wear todav. With Dave ' s personality and abilit) ' he is assured of always having a large circle of friends and a loyal following in whatever professional field he might choose. POWELL FREDERICK CARTER, JR. P. C01MA, C. LIFOKXI. A traveling California Chamber of Commerce, P.P. can (juote statistics bv the yard. He entered tlie Navv in 1950 after a short fling at UCL. . . fter he accelerated through N ' . PS. he entered Paddle U. where he excelled on the arsity rifle team, winning his N three years running. His thoughts were ever wending their wa ' back to the sunny beaches and pine covered mountains of his native state, where he enjoved hunting, fishing, sun bathing and the building and racing of hot rods. A Navv line aspirant, P.F. hopes to win his golden dolphins as soon after graduation as possible. JAMES JOSEPH CHMELIK CiCEHO, Illinois ' . Joe came to Naw atttr two years at Lovola of Los . ngeles and some night work at Loyola of Chicago. It was in tlie. spring of 1951 that he decided to change his major from ' . accounting and philosophv to electrical engineering and a .service career. His favorite sport is golf, but Ivv League rules made him inehgible for the varsit)- competition. He compensated for this bv going undefeated on the Plebe team and in battalion competition. His even disposition gives him the ability to adjust himself to any situation which, when following his father ' s footsteps in a ser ice career, will stand him srood stead. tt. LS 131 ;b. V.irtb ftfto Bittlll 502 WALSH JAMES CONMY BisMAitK. Noiiin Cakoi.ina If voii happeiK ' cl to sff W ' allv lookiiii; vi.sttull at tlu- chow iis it was pass« ' cl clown tlit liiif. lio ' d prohalilv hi- heard to iiniiMhIf soiiu ' thing about t;t ' tting ilown to weight for the 150 Ih. weiijh-iii. one of his great AcacU-niy loves. From North Dakota sia North Dakota State, where he w;is a Mieinher of SAE. W ' alK iiianageil to ki ' ep the academic departments handing ilown fa orahle decisions. An ardent ilragger of (jneens — each new. exciting, and ilifferent — Walsh S(|net ' etl in jaunts to the tennis court, the links, or to the local Knights of Columbus, and filletl in pre-studv hours with the Catholic Choir and Newman Club. ' J wii s i, i; f ( ClUtAl.O, llJ.INOlS Jim alwavs said that his becoming a Mid was somewhat of an accident, but after arriving he left no doubt that he intended to stav and that he went for Navv in u big wav. Mac soon became famous for his ability to gi-t along with cver l odv. At the same time he developed a near zip clutch factor. Overshadowing anv of these. howev«T. was his reatly Irish wit which furnished manv a hap|n hour for his class- mati-s. (;hicago antl the University of Illinois lost a gcMid man when Jim came to .Xnnapolis, but their loss was the Nav u.iiii. A-air -.va DALE FINLEY CIROMI l Ckpaii H rn) . i . fter a vear anti a half at the State l ' ni ersit) of Iowa, Dale entered USN. with intentions of continuing hi " ; former interests of dating, wrestling, and playing l!i ' ' iting plans suffered the first year, but in the v iiree vears the Hop Clommittec and the Ring Daiai ( . ' niiiiittei- serx " ! tn lead to dating activities. In tht- athletic field wri - ' ' [unl ntnch time and ] ' ' ' fole. s • tlie dnun. the Dnnn ind the 1 " ti i fil Dales supp •■ ' - ' ay. To pass time on we« ' ken ls. his li ' " " ' ' and • ■ • ■■• I- ' ■■ ' • tten. ottl IP WILLIAM RUSSELL FORBES St. Paul, Minnesota A loyal son from Paul Bunyan land, Bill came to the Naval Academy from St. Paul possessing a combination of en- thusiasm and ability. Finding himself most at home on the golf course, he became a mainstay on the battalion golf team and still managed to pull in the points on the com- pany basketball court. A classical scholar, Bill never was ti-oubled academically. His perpetual love for good times, good things, good music, and weekends characterized Bill, whose sincere interest and cheerfulness will carr - him into a career in the Na v line. LOUIS FRANK DA VIES Buffalo, New York A Yankee bv birth, a Rebel by choice. Lou is one of the Fleet conversion men. Boot at Great Lakes, a minesweeper operating out of Charleston, and the Xaval Academy Prep School mark the road to the Academy gates. Not much of a muscle and bra Ti man. Lou worked off the excess steam in the e.xtra-curricidar field. Masqueraders, Lucki Bag, . ntiphonal Choir, ' RN Log, and Splinter managed to leave him just enough time to wrestle the academic depart- ments to a favorable decision. Brahms and weekends in New York were his two greatest loves. lltfF CECIL AUGUSTUS EDWARDS. JR. Be. umont, Texas Cecil, a former NROTC student at Texas U.. liked the Navy so well that after his sophomore year he came to USN.A a hardened collegiate partv man. During his high school and college davs Cecil was a distance man in track. C. A. was also a boxing fan, being on the batt and Brigade bo.xing teams at the Academy. Cecil ' s training at Texas U. trained him as a man with a desire for the finer things in life — wine, women, and song. Cecil believes that the future will take care of itself so long as Texas is independent. 504 JUM.l ' H AMIIOW C.AlllsO Paii boro, NE v Jebsey Jot ' or thf Cats as he is cximin()iil ' ri ' ffri ' d to bv hi. IririulN grailii.itfd from Paiilshoro Iliuli School hffori ' coiiiini; to the Aeacleiin. lie atteiicletl ' oiiiini; Semiiiarv wliere lie entered L ' SNAY thru the Naval Heser e. While at a y Joe has distiii ' iiished himself on the athletic field bv plav- ing three vears of Viirsitv ' football. During the winter Joe selected wrestling as his sport and made the varsitv for four ye;irs, wrestling in the IfiT [xiund class. He also be- longed to the N C-lub and Newman Club for four vears. His hobbv is photographv. Joe plans to enter the Na v line. PHILIP FRANCIS CP:HRINC. JR. .Vsm iiv Pahk. .Nkw Ji-iisKV Fr«- juent were the moniings that a Plebe could be heard being indoctrinated in geographv at Flip ' s fable bv loudlv re|Hating — The Hi iera of the East Coast, . sbur) Park, New Jersev. Sirl! ' A summer reserve program in lighter than air. a prep school professor, his mom and dad, and an Admiral Farragut preparation c-ombined, and rapidlv had Phil entered in our cliLss. In prep sch(X)l, he was versatile in varsitv athletic-s. Here he enjoved a short lived baseball care« ' r and de velop d a strong liking for Softball, always saving most of his energv for academics. Phil anxiously looked forsv.ird to his military career and a life of happiness. QUENTIN LEK GL ss ' 0KI_ M). WyoMINC. The fact that Wyoming was tin hrst state to let the temale " f the sjH ' cies vote w;ls a well-established maxim with any- one who got to know (,)uent — " voming ' s ambassador to the Navy treadmill. Kntering the Academy via Ottawa Univer- sity ami the L ' nixersitv of Wyoming, C,)uent was only a sea- farer bv transition of locality — his heart w.is tnu- to the ' reen grass and snow-clad |ieaks of his I hmMim li-,l home state. . n ardent statistician. (,)uent l»e located iMibbing ill and out Ix ' tweeii aliii Mcal xxiks. His sense of humor was always good to have along, iiid his dimples were the pride of his fun-loving company. 505 II " LAWRENCE HILL GRIMES. JR. Coral G. bles, Florida Larry hails from Coral Gables, Florida, the land of sun- shine. Although he was born in Boston, he claims to be a natiualized Rebel, living in Florida since 1936. He gradu- ated from Ponce de Leon High School in 1949 and entered Columbian Prep in ' ashingt()n, D. C. where he entered the Academy through the Naval Reserve. . t Navv Larrv was a member of the Public Relations Committee for four years and the Newman Club for one year. His favorite sport and hobbv is golf which he engaged in intramuralh " for four years. He plans upon returning to Florida and getting those wings with Navy air in the futiu-e. W1LLL . 1 TAYLOR GREENHALGH, JR. Alexandria, Virginl Born Nav raised Nax ' v, it was just natural, of course, that Bill came to Navv Tech. Bill came directly from high school to the vast halls of Bancroft. Being a Navv junior. Bill found it hard to pick anv one place as his podunk. but he finally chose Philadelphia as his home port. n ardent sports enthusiast, he suited up for such sports as soccer, football, and basketball. Not that he was concerned with academics, but it was said that Bill never read any book unless it had an assignment sheet attached. Bill plans to weigh the family anchor upon graduation. BILLY MARTIN GRIMES I M. NXHESTER, OniO Billy was born June 9. 1932, in the bustling Ohio River communit - of Manchester. .After being valedictorian of his high school class. BilK ' entured North to Miami L ' ni ersit} ' of Ohio under the NROTC program where he played fresh- man basketball and pledged Sigma Chi. With his Congres- sional appointment approval and locked up with a college certificate. Bill arrived late during Pleb e summer and began his career as a Midshipman, USN. Billy centered his inter- ests on company basketball, managing the 150 pound foot- ball team, and handling many aried assignments for the Public Relations Committee. 506 as soccer. iojtL wtkacideEB imlessititt LAWIU.NCL NAN llANMN. JH. Long Beach, Cauforxia Lam came to the Naval AcaileiiiN Imiu ..i.,, .Southern Cahforiiia. N, PS, and a tour of duty in the Navy. His ouK peeve about (.auiH ' V. came from thi- fact that it wasn ' t in California. Larrv aUvavs managed to keep a 3.2 without putting in much sweat on the books. His atliletic participa- tion was mostU hmiteil to tlie .scpiash courts where he man- aged to do quite well during his four years. He plans to go into the Naw line upon graduation. inj 0:- dictor " - _ Viililii Ci» ' -J tie 150 r % ur Ull I I l THOMAS II lWU)ir. li i.uJiAN. Mi.s-si.vsirri ; From a little town right in the middle of Mississippi. Rebel Bill came to Na ' - after plavins; Joe College at Meridian Junior C ollege for a year. Tradinn liis trustv .22 and the wilderness for his Plebe summer M-1 and the rifle range, Bill acclimated himself to the Na y with v: sv. A new man was l)orn the first time he saw the reflection of his Naw bhies and the crew cut combined. Bill ' s two weaknesses were food and blondes. In the spring, when not after one or the other of his tw o weaknesses, the tennis courts claimed hb Ici.sure hours. Ull.l.iAM SHIHLI-A III l I. JK Mkhioi.an. Mississirn . CJeorgia bov raised in Meridian. Mississippi Hill is tlu Souths answer to the Yankee, a tnie stars and bars man. . vear at the Marion Institute prior to ent«Ting Navy pro%ided .1 pre-nm on militars life which g.i c him an insight into the woes of the |owl Plelws. Because he logi» (l so many hours ill the hospital and on the exctised scpiad. Bill was forced to slnKit the academic course in one o er par. True to his ().. .(). and the " flokev-I ' okey. " Bill was always there with .1 smile and in his non-reg tee shirt ready for a goo l time. The Confetleracv was a good man shy when Bill was bom some seven t ears late. EDWARD LOUIS MICJAN DAis ' iTowN, Pennsylvania Mitch came to us directly from the California Communit High School of California, Pennsylvania. Ed first graced the sacred walls of Mother Bancroft on July 10, 1951, and after that was active in Plebe football, and finally, his last three years, won varsity letters while playing on the National Championship 150 pound football team. When not playing football Mitch slept, listened to records, plaved pool, or practiced on the uke. Mitch gained fame throughout the Brigade for his unique style of uke playing and his fantastic singing voice and was often heard to comment " I can recog- nize the words, but just can ' t place that tune. " SAMUEL JACOBSON Chicago, Illinois Sam was born and raised in Chicago where, upon gratluat- ing from high school, he attended Northwestern University. Between classes and fraternitv life Jake alwavs found time to indulge in his hobby of fishing in the Canadian lakes. From the wine, women and song of the campus to the hup- two-three-four of Navy was quite a change. It took Jake a long time to adjust from white bucks and sweaters to the Navy blue and gold. When anything goes wrong for Sam, he goes out to the courts and takes it out on an opponent and a tenn is ball. After a vear on the Plebe team, he moved up to the ' arsit ' squad. JEROLD DA ID KOWALSKY Utic. , New York A good old Cornell U. ROTC student, Jerry decided to give up playtime and try the real thing. Having no troubles with the academic departments, our bov genius spent a good deal of time trying to sift a little light into the dense dark- ness that sometimes marks a Midshipman ' s mind. The price paid was listening to Jerry reiterate his favorite remark " You don ' t know? " ' Study hour was alternated between the books and horizontal rest periods listening to music, his favorite pastime. With a familiar pair of legs on the cross countrv team, he is looking forward to riding around on self- propelled vessels in the future. 508 Al.BKKT KKNNKIH Mil I V kiniTAS, Washim.ion Ken canu ' to the Naval Acadfiiu from Washington State, a hitch in the Fleet, and NAPS. His onlv c-oniplaints abont hfe here at .Na " ' were the rallier inctmsistent weather condi- tions. The situation was of grave toncern to .Albert who would burn incense and do little dances for gcHid weather when Yellow Peril time drew nigh. Ken alwavs managed to maintain a giK d a erage, even though too much sweat was never shed o er the b K ks. His athletic participation con- sisted mostK of S(|uash in which he won his share of points for the tx)mpanv. His career plans are based on the undersea fleet. llessw ' KARL HARRIS P. CE Svir l. kt Chy. 1 ' t. h Ij Earl found him.self at Na " s- Tech after two eventful vears I at I ' tah I ' niversitv. ami like anv good Utahan he alwavs stiNxl by his home state in any ha.ssle. .Although a hard worker .mil a giMxl athlete. Earl w;is satisfied to forego an attempt at varsitv athletics and donate his talents to intra- nuiral sports, lli- sp-nt much of his time stud ii g but was never too bus to lend a helping hand to friends in need. And we know that this will continue to be the case when, eve chart willing. Earl makes a career r)f the Navv line. l{ { Kl ' CENE SPENCE BiHMINCIIAM. . l.AHAMA Fu zv entered Anna|»lis after s|XMuling a liappv vear at (Georgia T ' ch. He wxs a tried and true Southerner and listetl Hirnungham ;is his hometown with gri-at pride. His hobb% was sleeping and his faNoriti- pastime was s|x-nding ,i cpiiet evening with the ()..A.(). Punkin Sntith. His biggest gripe was not en»»ugh lilu-rtY. but his happ ' di.s|K)sition pre i ' nte«l him froni expressing this dissatisfaction. His two greatest lo es were Dixieland and of course, Punkin. When June of . 5 rolls around. Harr - is planning on getting spliced .ind taking his bride to Pensacola with him. 309 JAMES REGINALD STE ' ENS Park Ridge, Illinois Steve came from Illinois by wav of Xa v air and the Xa al Academy Prep School. His Navy career so far has been spent in schools, but after graduation he hopes to make good on the Navvs investment in the Fleet. The crv " stick with those (White) Sox " everv baseball season indicates his favorite pastime. His hobbies included swimming, three 4.0s in Navv PT tests, and being a member of the " best marching musical outfit in the East. " the Drum and Bugle Corps, no relation to the New Ashmolian Marching Societv. Long a confirmed bachelor, he has changed inclinations and New Jersey will be home port soon. CHARLES RICHARD STEWART S.A.X Fernando, California Its a long wav from the sumn ' beaches of Southern Cali- fornia to the soggy shores of Maryland, and Dick traxeled it the long way, stopping off for a tour of duty with the av ' in Japan. Known to the members of his company for his soccer playing and sailing abilities and to his classmates as a good man to have along on liberty or when a part) ' is brewing, he has managed to make a good record without letting academics worrv him. . native Californian, Dick spends most of his leaves on the beach or cruising around town with one of the local lovelies in a smooth convertible. His humor and good judgment will guarantee his future success. 510 i K II) 11 () i i; vv Cilt. M UaI ' IUS, MitJlll.AN From imt ot tlu- glorious MitUvi-st caini- tliis happv-go-liick (.liaracttT who was alwavs road ' witli a word of chi-or ti ' .illfviati- till- siiffi-riiig of liis ft-llow iimiati-s at old Canot- I Si ' coml oii] ' ill iin|)ortaiii ' t ' to Ills gariuTiiig a couple ol (. ' ovi ' tfd stars wt-rt- his porforiiiaiici ' s after i-acli Ariiiv garni-, wlu-rt- hf alwaxs inaiiagcd to be in the limelight. Dave could alwavs be found at the heail of the libertv line, and each weekend found his enhancing his position as secretarv ol the Heat the S stem (Miib. L ' nileciiled as to wliether he will look best in blue or green, Dave should find his genial dis(K)sition a big help in his service career. I lU.lJ ,sm Hl.OC.k I MJi.KWOOD MiDL.WD, TkX. .S l " red left the dust of the plain.s to come to tlie , cademy with a smile not evi-n the svstem could erase. Mis abilitv to s.iwv academics led to nian - stiidv hours Ix-ing velI-s|X ' nt sriting letters and reading Mickev Spillane. He claimed these piistimes help« ' d to broaden the sco|H ' of his " vicarious lilx ' ral education. " Frt-d played on Na y ' s soccer team wliere he was aflectionatelv known xs The Oaf. His willingness to defend flu- nil producing capacity of the Lone Star State Ie l to manv good l.uighs at the dinner talile. 311 Ill Mdk Ay ' A i 2 c R. H. Burt R. S. Betts P. B. Booth [. L. Bossert J. C. Brokaw R. H. Brown S. R. Brown S. G. Catola E. J. DeNezza N. J. DeNunzio S. G. Gardella A. L. Granger A. G. Haddad 1 . W. Hill ' . N. Leslie E. C. Lovelv 1. H. Maston P. J. Nelson D. J. Noonan T. E. 01i erio j. K. Olson T. Sniallnian J. W. Smith |. E. Stansficld F. R. ' ilhams J. A. F. Wood F. E. ' rieht 512 J«U£m Third Ho»-L iuh. iiclmllr, Chi-liiis. Kav. El.v. 1 ' ani.ll, Mix.ro. Mryrr Fourth How-Stiian. Honi-firkl. Brnwii. Chwali-k. Kt-atinK. Krilv. LlMnR tnii Fifth K..«-R..l " ll.ir.l Sl,.n ri.n.iii.i W rii ' lit lt,,i«.l,,n 513 M Company CAPT B. F. Box d, L SA Company Officer C. H. Haylor, W. VV. Saunders, P. R. Stettenhagen. H. E. Loxely, D. R. McCrimmon 514 IX) ALI) MARR ALDERSON. JR. (-OLOUALX) Sl ' IUNC.S, CoLOK lX) Although he denied it. we all remember Don as the lad who mav have stooped a little when he was measured for enfraiicf to the Acadeniv, or else he was examined bv a fellcnv (. ' olor.idoan. He had an acute sense of militar ' judgment and could be relied upon to lend a hand wherever needetl. Alwavs good for a laugh at optional uniform time. Don dill like to dress up — and how. Belie er in the steaming crest svstem. he cut (|uite a swath through several nearb ' colleges. Mis enthusiasm for the Na A ' never seemed to soften and was a source of encouragement to many of us. LEROY ROBERT BECHELMAYR El-mdau;, Ka.ns. s Beck left the wheat fields of Kansas to spend fourteen months in the Navv before coming to the .Academy. In sports. Lerov was active in companv and battalion competi- tion where he pla ed on the Brigadi- championship scK-cer team. Beck explained his fear of blind dates by showing the compan ' brick of which he was the original holdt-r. When leave time rolled around. Beck alwavs hiaded for Elmdale — t vo bars and a postoffice — where he divided his time between har est and the Flint Hills Hodeo. U|K)n gradua- tion, our cpiiet. good-humored Beck will be heading for the Na A- Supplv Corps. JAMES LEWIS DeCHOFF Buyan. Ohio While ill high sc1uk)1. Jim managed to receive honorable iiKiilion on the Ohio State . ll-IIigh BiLsketball team for two vears. .After leaving high sch(H)l. he spent thirty montlis in the Navv serving as a fire control technician. Transferred from dutv off Korean shores to the Naval Academy Prep Sch(M)l at Newjxirt. he finally entered here by way of a C.V)ngressional appointment. While at Navy Tech. he de- v« ' loped those normal Midshipmen habits of sleeping and letter writing. . s c-an be evjx ' cted he played .some ' arsity baskelb.ill aiul participated in company sjxirts through the reiiiaiiidcr of flic M-ar GEORGE BROUGHTON DeLANO Grand Rapids, Michigan George attended Allegan High where he participated in football and track. After graduation he continued his educa- tion with a year at Western Michigan, a year at Bullis Prep, and finally Canoe U. Behind the grav walls George was active in companv cross country, steeplechase, and battalion water polo. George was the instigator of a goodies racket which has resulted in the addition of several pounds to himself and roommate. It appears to be the Supply Corps for George. LEONARD GERALD DUFFY Pa tucicet, Rhode Island . fter a vear at Providence College, Duff cast his lot under Mother Bancroft ' s wing to weatlier out his four. Not one to be moved bv precedent or traditions, he managed to set a few of his own. Plagued with rackitis, and occasional tend- encies to fall into batches of potato salad. Duff nevertheless was an ever pri ' seiit threat on the cross countrv scjuad and ardently supported the Ice House Gang. His leisure time, when awake, was dedicated to Reef Points and a relentless piuge on this " constant si p, sip, sip. ' During aviation sum- mer. Duff found his own and Navy air will take up his first thirts " . After that — who knows? A party can be found almost anywhere, and Len will be there. DAVID ANDREW DURGIN Bethel, Maine Duke arrived at Usnay after a stay at the Naval . cademy Prep School and Gould Academy where he participated in baseball and football. While at the . cadeni ' , he continued his active participation in baseball and 150 lb. football but added the excused scpiad. It seems he has liver trouble. During his thirteen month stay in the Navy as a white hat, Duke started the electronics course at Great Lakes. Thirteen months and four years later he completed it. Duke also has a capabilit) ' shared with Perry Como, and it isn ' t his ability to sing. Many a man has been saved before watch inspec- tions by a badly needed, home-made haircut. 1)A II) (.KV li VMII.ION W ' aRRKN, FtWSVLVAMA Uurii ' cl ill tilt " nether region " , ol estern lVnns 1% ania. von ' ll find Dave ' s hometown — Warren, bv name, the biggest party town in the U.S. Striking out from high school, he P.C. ' d at Severn-on-the-Severii, then hit Lehigli University ' , biggest part college in the U.S. . fter several vears of metallurgical engineering and part ing. Dave saw the blue and golilen luiri on of the V. S. . a v. Daves one aiul onK venture into the realm of the draggers gaiiietl for him the perpetual brick, . fter four years ith the boiler department, he switched from submarines to patrol craft for a life ' s pursuit. Dave ' s always game for a joke or a little deviltrv. S HOBKRT M. RSH. LI. IlIMON li ' iu Wavnk. Indiana )ut of the wilderness ol old Fort W ' .iMie arme i onlv with p -n and ink staggi-red our Bob. Here at Navy they issue l him a slide nile and the Im ' ' s -mpt ' sheets. Fie mastered the new loads e(|nalU well. Despite the I ifi. Splinttr. Tri- dent Cdlciular. and . rt (. " liib anil their manv troubles, he occ.isioiialK rolled onjt. griniu ' d and put in .i go Kl word for the lloosier State from In-hind the " Do Not Disturb " sign. If thev can spare him jH-riodically during rough uiMflicr R(il) miuht f.ikr .i A line. 51 ' RAYMOND FERNANDO JOHNSON, JR. HiLLSBOKO. North Dakoia Ray came to USNA after a year at North Dakota State and a year at Northwest Prep. After twenty years in the north c()untr ' Rav cant quite understand the hysteria caused by an inch of snowfall in Maryland. Earlv in his stay at Navy Tech, Ray was tagged with the nickname Peaches for taking his share and the First Class seconds. Rav found a use for his high school musical talent as cvmbalist in the Drum and Bugle Corps. Football is Ray ' s favorite sport, and he has played on the battalion and compan - teams. Rav thinks his career will be a blo -t()rcli j()ckc . HOWARD EUGENE LOVELY Saint Louis, Missouri From the start of his sojourn here at the Academy, Howard was determined to prove that the better things in life did not include women and that the word impossible did not e.xist. Academics came easily but nevertheless were of first importance, . fter classes. Howard spent the year around the Natatorium swimming or playing water polo. With his determination not only to meet, but sit down and stare at obstacles, we feel sure Howard will pro e successlul. -lilllfV b I is more itHided aps in s FiirtiiBi(e! i illCCB •Ji ifed JOSEPH NL LEC, jr. Omaha. Nebraska Though active on many committees and activities through- out the class and Brigade, Joe was still able to devote his afternoons to crew. Many of the people who knew Joe well often wondered what a man of his business talents and opportunities was doing at Navy. We found that answer in his love for naval aviation. He spent two years at the Universit of Omaha, where he was a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, before coming to Navy. Intimately connected with the ball room business most of his life, he has developed a love for good dance music. Though very Blue and Gold. Joe had a great affinit ' for non-regulation gear. i ' Acaofjji.ii ' ' rater pd? " owl and -tj IX)l(;i.AS HOBKHl lc HI | I()N Den ek. Color.mxj Doug Ifft the good life of the Sig house at Colorado A. and M. to tn ' his hick at Na A- and explain to the uneducated the advantages of " cool, colorful Colorado. " After seeing his first oc-ean Youngster cruise, he decided that the Navv was his ser ice. - fonner member of the Fort Collins ' Lambkins, he became a stalwart at right end for the Si.xth Battalion football team. Never one to take a strain on academics, he was happiest when initiating a discussion during studv hours. Libert) found liim diverting his attention to tlie fairer sex. . firm desire to become a good officer starts Doug off on a successful naval career. KICHAKD ASHLKV I()H N PoHTSMOlTH. X ' lHCIM . shlev is one vou might expect to find hidden behind vol- umes of Skinnv books. No assinnption could be more mis- taken, for in spite of his reaching for the stars in that field, it is more likelv that he c-ould be found working on a de ice intended to block radio reception in the 6th Ving or per- haps in some wav to jam the nearb - radar transmitters. Fortunatelv. his endeavors along this line have not reached the successful conclusion that the time expended on them might warrant. . sh is also a dragger, though not to ex- tremes. It seems as though he got a weekend watch once and this diversion had to be set aside for dutx-. EDWARD GEORGE OTRl PCHAK Basking Ridc.k. New Jkrskv Easy Ed joined the .Na y fold at an early age. . fter serxing as an enlisted ET for a short time, our hero decidetl that Na x ' Blue was for him and proceeded to the . cademv x ' ia Bainbridge N. PS. His athletic interests c-cntered around Hubbard Hall and crew, but he also starred in companv sports during his off seasons, . lthough never known as a cut or shish. Ed had no difficult)- with academics, in fact writing letters to that certain someone took up most of his time. Pensacola and naval aviation are to plav a big part in his promising future, but a certain smile on his face when he drags his 0.. .0. makes it obvious that graduation will be the beginning of more than one new career for him. PibptB l 519 RICHARD ALAN PETERSON Glexsiiaw. Pennsylvania Coming to Severn ' s shores after a year at Lehigh. Dick found Navv to his hking. With no academic difficidties. Dick ' s onlv hurdle was the s ' stem — it proved shghtl ' dif- ferent from his previous collegiate life. Easilv adaptable, our product from the Steel Citv came through with flving colors and along the route wasn ' t stingv with his talents — alwavs readv with a helping hand. - stalwart competitor. Pete had an active part in compan ' athletics of all varieties. Aside from his acti ' ities and part-time stud ing. Pete ' s chief vocation was keeping a certain Pittsburgh postman bus ' deli ering mail to his hometown 0.. .0. After gradua- tion it looks like a . a v line future. ROBERT KENNETH POLL. K Silver Spring. Maryl. nd Bob came to the Academv after one year at Kansas City Uni ersits ' . Having been an old high school ROTC enthu- siast, he arrived armed with a knowledge of tlie secrets of right and left face, and a staggering number of medals for his abilities in marksmanship, . cademics gave him few troubles; so he had plentv of time for his pet project, tlie construction of a perpetual motion machine. Hardlv anv problems troubled him long, due to the fact that he ap- proached them s stematicall ' , and he was often found giving the hot dope to his classmates. This lad with the analytical mind will be a big asset to the U. S. Navy. JliVli BiojMni Sblnd: imics t( -to 5(1 . THOMAS BENJAMIN POTTER. JR. Terre H. ute, Indian- Tom, far from being a land lubber from Indiana, has been a Navy man for a long time spending three of his high school summers at Culver, one vear at Indiana State, and an e.xtra vear here. In the fall and spring. Tom boards the schooner Freedom, acting as her exec. Anv other time ou can find him battling with a book and a.sking whv the Skinnv department doesn ' t come out and say E IR or working on a detailed report of some of the island invasions during the last war. Tom hasn ' t vet picked the service in which he will make his name, but it is a safe bet that he will make good no matter which he chooses. J ii ■ - - r. Kll 1 520 WIM II W III I l s l NDI.KS Alkx. m)1ua, im.iMA CAmiiii!» from a Na -v faiiiiU , Wt-s lias alreadv seen a good hit of tlu- world. Wlu-iifver a little dark on current events, liis favorite expression was " But I ' ve been awav. " Being away, though, wasn ' t entirely fruitless, for when it came to Dago. Wes excelled. His time in Rio seemed to have edu- cated his feet and fall alwavs found him on Upper Lawrence with the .soccer team. In the spring, the sea struck his fancy and sailing took most of his time. With graduation. Wes looks forward to the a " v and subs. e sectet ( MA.NLL .Ml .MA .SKOIil I ' skl. |K. Bu)OMKIELD. Nkw JkBSEV Ski tried to reconcile the s stem ith the Iiapp ' times as a Sig at Union College and the svstem took the inevitable beating. . potential academic star deluxe. Stan took aca- demics to be a necessarv evil, and studving ran a poor second to crossword puzzles. He had to admit, occasionallv. that " JoiseN " diilnt have ever thing. but what it didn ' t have didn ' t make much difference. The females ne er bothered him singlv, although collectivelv thev ran him over the mill a few times. . great guv, he came to USN. with a purpose — to go Na v. The future should find Iiiin as one of the Na " v ' s finest. LD . Ul) C.KOUGi: SMIllI .MiDDLETOwx. New Yohk Smittx ' staggered into Usnav alter eighteen months ot white hat life. Once through Plebe vear. he found academics of little concern except for an occasional skirmish with Nav. Although a charter member ol the radiator squad, he sacri- ficed valuable rack time for gvmnastics or softball and made maximum use of his singing voice in and out of choir. His natural enthusiasm for life in general slir)uld make him a valuable addition to Na v line. 521 PAUL RICHARD STEFFENHAGEN Hastings, Minnesota Dad came to Navy Tech from the snow driFts of Minnesota with an ardent desire to flv. A ]o er of soccer, he plaved on the Plebe, company and battaHon teams. This, however, wasn ' t his first love. When he wasnt in the process of writing a ten-page letter to her, he could be foimd over at the gvm participating in a game of handball. Claiming that spaghetti and corn fritters made the afternoon classes speed by, he placed these at the top of his list of favorite foods. Paul ' s ever-ready humor created man a gay moment through the Dark .- ges and should lie Cjuite an asset to him in the Fleet. JERRY DOYLE STEPHENS Dublin. Tk.kas It ' s a long way from Texas to the Naval . cademy, but Jerry managed to make his way from Dublin to Navy via a two year period spent wearing enlisted Navy blue. Jerry enjoyed the better things in life: women, bourbon, and sleep; and whenever the opportunity arose he enjoyed them all to the fullest. During fall and spring he spent a lot of time in the scpiash courts, but during the winter he always held a varsity berth on the radiator squad. feauT, ' arali .■nife . 11, DONALD LEE STURTZ Coshocton. Ohio When Don came to the Academy he brought a little bit of Coshocton with him. His big smiles won everyone ' s confi- dence — and friendship. He always had a conscientious approach to his work and spent a good deal of time with various activities of the Brigade. Every afternoon he was off to work out, and after three years he finally managed a handstand. Any skipper would be glad to have him aboard, but Nav ' jets ha e caught his imagination via N3N ' s. 522 t UAKLL-S ANDHl.W 1 AUN KU. JK. Pai_ tka, Florida After Ifaviui; Palatka and the laiul of sunshine, not to men- tion the swamps. Chuck entfretl the Atatli ' inv on a Con- gressional ap|X)intnient. . fter snccessfnilv completing his first two years at Na y, he found the Steam Department a httle too tough, and became an ardent supporter of tlie five year plan. Some of his leisure time was spent as m anager of the fencing team, and he also found time to sail on the Freedom. A lo er of good music, he was a prominent mem- In-r of the Hell Cats. One of our eligible bachelors, he plaved tlie field when dragging and is still looking for the girl of his dreams. I ( HI IIKHMAN TAYLOR. JR. liK kl i •! W 1 M Ult.IMA Knoun 1) most everyone in the Brigade as Red. this West N ' irginian came to the . cadem%- from Severn Prep. The crew .squad occupied most of his time, but when crew was out-of-sea.son. he could be found trs ' ing a new sport — a regular all-around athlete. His main interest in both naval and ci ilian life centered around flving, which he had done quite a bit of before entering the .Academv. The greatest gripe in Carl ' s life was Bull profs. . great competitor at heart. Carl can " t miss in his career of naval a iation. JOHN KKWMCK THl NE C ' .HEtN Bay. Wisconsin . football and basketball star at Green Bav West High School. John brought with him to Na T the fighting Packer spirit which he alwavs displa ' ecl in companv and battalion sports. His most interesting davs during his tour of dut ' at . avy were spent hunting and fishing at his fathers camp in upper Michigan. He enjoved his stav in Paris but still insists the room service in Hotel Bancroft is better. His aviation interests were thwarted when he failed to find tin- chart on tlu ' wall during the amniial ph sical; .so it will probablv be Navv line for John. His aliilitv to get along with ever one uiiTiMs.,,,- 1m. MM,.-, ii, fh. ri...t iebitui 1 iKl3I - 523 3. « " ■ LARRY EDGAR WARE Jefferson City. Missouri Larry ' s first taste of military life came at Kemper Military School, which he attended for two years. Once at the Acade- ni -. he found that his main obstacle was that of trying to l reathe under water during swimming instructions. An ardent wrestler, Larry grunted and groaned between so- journs in the land of sweet dreams. A true liberty ' hound, he ould endeavor to drink his weight in coffee e erv time the iron gates swung open. His sense of humor and willingness to help a friend in need will be the envv of his shipmates, as it was of his classmates. R.WMO.ND ARTHUR WAYS Eliz. beth, New Jersey " Why es, Standard Oil is in New Jersey. " The Pride of Elizabeth was certain of that and after two years of season- ing at Cornell Rav brought his good nature and repertoire of funnv stories to Bancroft ' s cavernous recesses. The big fellow was alwavs good for a grunt on the wrestling mats or for trying to slip a punch in the ring but still claimed that sleep and hops were the better conditioners. " Aca- demics, poof! I ' ll wear my stars for dragging! " And so it was. But over, under, or on the seas, he ' ll always have fun. 524 2 c F. G. Adams T. C. Benson J. W. Brunner j.C. Bull H. F. Culberson W " . W. Elpers J. A. Evans R. J. Fleminii P. R. Ganiharani J.C. Grant D. L. Grimes T. }I. Hagner E. C. M.Higijins F. W. Hob} s W.J. H.mell F. L. Ingram P. D. Issat- L. M. Ishol T. P James J. I) Kellv T. (;. Lampsa P. (;. Leahy D.C. Mc.Vnllife D. B. OCahukU E.J. I ' artiil E. B. Reith R. A. Sihade E. W. Sihildliamr W W. Shafer I I Shanl.N J.C.Sterling J. D. ThnrlHT G. A. W ' anier E. A. rol)cl 1 - A • ■ , 1 1 " 1 . . • • y ' ' y ' ' y % 9m 3 c l.-,i. flicks. Un-t-ii. LKvvillMi. M.ircotte. Kachidan. Gleneck. Pelphrt-v. n.,M.. x-H.ill. Hanifl. Brookes. Wattay. Kmitson. Campbell. Crandall, Larsen. S..tL t«— Stone. Konipa. Fannin, Swart, Aldenderfer, Swanson, Christensen. Knavif Fourtli Row-Ballon, Round, Samborsky, McHngh, Peterson. Fox Fifth Row— Weisenauer, Van Gronigen, Albertson, Cochrane. Brooks ■e, Whittenberg. Pierce. Smith. Ihompson. t rank, Elliott. Owens. Johnson. Johi Second Row— Bump, Hughes, Clement, Forsman, .- scher, Blatt, Medina, Davis. Coyle Third Row-Estes, Dawson, Krumrei, Lawrence, Gladin, Ondishko, Cheney, Taylor Fourth Row— Masterson, Lindsey, Jackson, O ' Beime, Xalesnik. Johnson, Cartv Fifth Row-Gibson, Ibarra, VVerbel, Miller, Sauer, Slrybel Sixth Row— Day, Clason, Buck, O ' Connor, Port, Mather 526 m LT P. ' . riirkialH-k. ISN ConipaiiN Olficii Company wsm mm i; S. Dkktns, D. B. Stuart. T. I). Sdmlt A.J. Chiofa. J. H. CJirmitt E R J. S. Cof. C. W. Davis. H. W. IU-s »tar. P. C Strang ' . A. J. Dnpa o i WILLIAM JOSEPH BARLOW Jacksonville, Florida Finding his way to Navy from down South, Bill brought much of the southern sunshine and bounce with him. ild Bill, as he was affectionately known, was no stranger to Navy life, having traveled much of his life. When not sweat- ing out Skinny and Mechanics he was on the soccer field, Kelly Court, or in town for a tour of dut ' with the cutest crab Na ' Tech has ever seen. Glee Club, the Stamp Club, Reception Committee and the Italian Club all had to put up with him. His biggest thrill, besides dodging O.D.s was watching Navy beat Army in football. It appears as if Navy air holds the kev to his future, and he is ready for Pensacola — a good man for the fly-boys. JAMES MICHAEL BARRETT Lawrence, Massachusetts Jay took his opportunity to come to Navy seriousl - and consequentlv spent a vear at prep school to make sure there were no slip-ups. At the Academy he divided his time be- tween music, sports, and liberty. As the number one man on the 24th ' s squash team, he rarely met his equal on the squash court. Of course, his weekend plans were sure to include a certain Miss from Iowa. A great philosopher, he often enumerated the facts of life to his wives. A happy-go- lucky attitude carried him through the trials at Nav ' with a minimum of worrv and a maximum of enjovment. ARTHUR GORDON BEDFORD Saxford, Maine A salt long before arriving at Navy, Al served two and one- half years as a white hat. A background of electronics repair while an AT3 at Norfolk helped him to blunt the sting of the EE Department. Studies? " A necessary evil, but why not more parties to make my stay bearable — outside the seven mile limit, tliat is. " Weekend sailing on the Freedom was his only reason for retiring from the radiator squad. Al ' s favorite form of relaxation was playing tenor sax with the NA-10. As for the future, it will be Navy line if the eyes have it. 528 nl s M staja t ntbeswe h ' »i4 tie ma 4e Stamp Cd b all y to pr lodjiijOB. ' jn appeanasifXin GERELD STOKES BENNER AhUXGTON, N ' lKClNlA Jrrrs ' eaiiif to us via ( )iiaiitii.ii. irgiiiia. Hawaii, and Arliii£;toii. for voii sec, he is a Marine junior. Here at Navy Ted), the Short One has wrestled and coxswained in season. Stuches beinsi a cineh. except Bull, Jerrx put his free moments to gootl use pla ing bassoon in the Concert Band. In fact von could finil hini tooting his bedpost whenever the regulations permitted the use of musical instruments. Latelv, Jerrv ' s athletic abilities have been confined to the Brigade radiator stjuad. which meets regularlv in the Steer- age. Like father, like son. Jerrx ' plans a USMC career. .A.MHO.NV JOSEPH CHIOT. Revere, . I. ss. cmsETTS Tony came to a y from Severn School. He liked music and more so when he was in the rack. His pet peeve was having his name spelled or pronounced wrong. He would just shudder when the . MOD would sav, " Mr. Kev-o-tee. " He was always in all Dago acti ities, being one of the top men in Dago. Tonv ' s ambition is to follow up his language abilits and apply for attache dut . His abilits. combined with an amiable personalitx and a good sense of humor, will surely facilitate his realizing his mt.il. . J? f ttk- ' llinjo " ' ' ' tlierai -Vteois Naff JONATHAN SHELDON COI. HaXIIMDN. UK. IMA Having taken an Honor Militant School c-ompetitive exam for his app)iiitment. Jon neM-r found academics to be a problem. When not on libert . he lonld be found in f)ne of three places — in the rack, in the boathou.se, or in the rack. The first and third took preference over everx ' thing, as was established by his all-time record on cnii.se. NaxT air almost got him with the N.3 . but he claims salty air and rolling seas will never be the cause for insomnia. Tin- Norfolk area being his home, ships have long been in the nu ' nd of this man for Navx- line. 329 JOHN ROBERT CURM TT St. Joseph. Missouri Upon graduation from high school. John joined tlie av - and saw dut - as a West Coast sailor. He even managed to get over to the Orient. Acti e in compan ' sports, the cross country team never went to post without John. However, John oftentimes didn ' t see things eve-to-eve with various sports officials. These were the times that tried men ' s souls. If a decision was counter to John ' s sentiments about the situation, then all hands a block around became aware of his presence. John also had another salient abilitv — to sleep at anv time, and most of the time. His classmates will alwavs remember " There ' s nothing like a good mess of catfish " — John ' s a countr - bo . GEORGE WYTHE D.WIS CoLCMBi. . South Carolina George w as born on a small farm near Columbia, South Carolina. Later he attended Dreher High School in Colum- bia where he plaved first string tackle on the football team. George was offered scholarships to manv Southern colleges but elected to make his career in the Navv. Here at a w he participated in sports the vear around and believes that conditioning is of utmost importance in anv sport. His leave time was spent mostlv in the swamps hunting, fishing and enjoving nature; and he hopes someda ' to own his own little farm down in good old South Carolina. RODERICK SPAULDIXG DICKENS. JR. Ti sc. Loos. . Alab. ma Though born in New England, Rov came to Navv bv way of Tuscaloosa, Alabama, where he was a Sigma Chi at Alabama U. He was an education major, but his participa- tion in the ROTC program resulted in his transfering to tlie Academv after a vear. ' hile attending the latter, he spent a great deal of time with both the fencing and sub squads, both of which felt his spirit of leadership. He claimed that liis major jovs were attending wild parties and dances on the campus. He looks forward to a life of travel in his service career. 530 rfe-t i HU II HI) IIIM{ DIMSK Los A.vcKLts. Califohma After a post grachiatf i ' ar in liigli scliool i lit- iifi ' ilfii the extra book U ' aniing). a ri-cruiting chii ' f wiMK ' d Los Angeles ' favorite son to the Ma al life. His favorite saving v;is " I onlv niaile one mistake in niv life — . " ET School was fine hut garbage truck clutv wasn ' t his itlea of what the N ' avv shoulil be like; so he packed his seabag and accepted a Fleet appointment to Anna[)olis. He never coidd keep a steadv girl but was idwa s willing to tr ' a new one. Dick has grown fond of the good life and will try for thirtv vears in the Fleet. lX)NALn FRDMANN KCKKLS L (oM . Nhw 11 vsri ' MMiti- Charles is from the hills of New England where he skis and climbs mountains. Here at Navv he wrestled some, sailed some, and was a member of the pistol team. He expresseil himself vocally in the Chapel CMioir and the Glee Club. Ardent admirer of Pciiiiiits. from whence came the nick- name. Ht- tielighted in the subtle joke — which some call pun — " I ' xe got gnus for vou. " Sometimes he esen made his own puns. He luul enough sp are time to build a 5() ' Ois-C ' raft Cnii.ser. which was limited bv restricted space to a three foot model. Navv line looks the best to Don. V : " ANTHONY JOHN DOPAZO Nkw. hk. Nkw Jerskv Three years in the regular Navv preppcd Tonv for his stav at the School on the Severn. The sharp DE i ' SS S wiiig cr was home before he decided to empiov his earlv New Jersey training in cracking the grav stone walls of Navv. Bom in White Plains, New York. Tonv migrated to Newark. New Jersev, and received the usual Down .Neck bovhcKul train- ing. Swimming at East Side High School for three ve;u is his claim to bovhood fame. Coming to the .■ cademv via a Fleet appointment. Ton - became a fatuiliar flash on the a)mpanv cross countr ' course, . fter winning his numerals in Plebe track. Tonv tiecitled to retire :iiiil p.rli. t i vvstim to out-bidl the EH C Department. t n 531 HARVEY DARYL FOLEY CoRONADO, California Daiyl arrived at Navy via NAPS and a Presidential ap- pointment. In his first two years at Navy, Reg Book majored in Navy Extras — extia duty and extra instruction — but finally found the secret to success. Extra dutv sessions became few and far between and tlie academics came more easily. Daryls carefree attitude were probablv his greatest contribution to Navy. When things weren ' t going too well it wasn ' t a rare occasion for a disgruntled classmate to drop in to Foley ' s room and receive a refresher course on life. This attitude and abilitA ' to get along with evervone com- prise the basic attributes of a fine officer for his second love — Navv air. JAMES WRIGHT ELLSTROM Fort Dodge, Iowa Jim came to the Academy ia a Senatorial appointment and Iowa State Teachers, where he was majoring in phvsical education. His athletic time for the first six months of each year was spent in the wrestling loft, the remaining time being spent pitching a softball for the 24th. His trips before the Board proved that academics were always secondary to this little man from the corn fields; women and sports held his first love. When asked how he got into the Academy with his height, the standard reply was " The coaches wanted me for my basketball abilitv. " His hopes are Navy air where he will get to see the tops of people ' s heads. JOHN JULES HOOTMAN Grand R. pids, Michig.j n After two years of college, Joco enlisted in the Navv and soon found his way to the Academy. A former boxer and track man, he decided to drop both sports in favor of fenc- ing, which he participated in throughout his four years. His favorite pastime was setting condition H (for hori- zontal), whenever time and academics permitted. He also found it particularlv relaxing to play the drums with the Hellcats. With submarines and the sea being his only loves, Joco plans on a fifty year tour of dutv with Navv line. With his fine character and capabilities, he will make a proud addition to the under-water fleet. 532 ' -? -i " - Kt)BERT FAl L IRONS. JH. Bjiiiksda. MAnvi-AM) Bob caiiif to Nav ( instcail ol tlir L iii crsit ot Marxlaml) from tlie hoards of Na - juniors, or to hv more specific, from the . avv Dental Corps jimiors. None of the studies posed much trouble except Bull. He spent his afternoons, from after last chiss initil e ening meal, at the Boat House. He was in the Glee Club a vear until thev discovered that he couldn ' t sing. He was ver - active in the Russian Club. Bol) plans to go into the line. Kl l III l ji i;(.i s| Jli n I isu 11. ||ss(n HI Ken i-ntered the Acatlemy after finishing one year at Severn Sch(M)l. His most notable accomplishment while at Navy I was establishing a new companv record for niost time s|H ' nt prone to the pad. When not thi-re he probablv could be located at the particip.iting level of an ' number of conipany | orts. Being a drum-beater in the I, Kal Severn River liell- I cats for four vears. he considere l his position the most I choice in the extra-curricular activities. Our hillbilly from the Ozarks has trot! a long wav out of tfie woods in the I past four vears and hopes to end up pulling his first tour I of duty at .Vthens, Georgia. L. UREN . NTHONY JOHNSON S. N FhANCISCO. C. LIK)HNIA Rockets left the sunshine of the glorious west to come to the . cademv. . cadcmics nexer seemed to bother him, and con- secpientlv reading science fiction books xvas his major oc-cu- pation. Rockets always had a scheme for reaching outer space and was noted for his theories. When not pursuing his interests in the upper reaches, he c-ould be found hang- ing around WRN ' or sailing on board the Frciilom. For a career Larrv ttirns his eves from the wild blue voikKt and what ' s bevond it, to the blue of the seven seas. In fact, it looks as if he ' ll be with the Nax ' x " for at least another thirtx ' I S33 DELBERT VERNON KEENER Birmingham, Michigan Del was another campus king turned sailor, for before com- ing to Navy he studied architecture at Cornell University. His superior size and weight earned him a place on the crew- squad — as coxswain — but his favorite entertainment was the git-box. Every night before study hour, his beautiful and harmonious chords filled the deck, and finally, after four years, he put them all together and played a whole song. Studies never were much trouble; he plaved cribbage instead of beating the books. But perhaps this Ensign- striker should have turned to the books, for his cribbage was far from the l)est. GEORGE EDWARD LAWNICZAK, JR. Bellevue. Michigan George came to us ia a Congressional appointment one month after graduation from high school. His many tours with the ED squad, becoming battalion commander of his unit Segundo year, proves it was not an easy change-over. At other times he could be found relaxing with the Catholic Choir and the Glee Club, spending a four year tour with each organization. For athletics, the Name participated in company and battalion sports. George looks to the air and multi-engines for his future. HENRY CARLTON NORTH, JR. Brunswick, Georgia A true Southerner with a Yankee handle, Carl graduated from Glynn Academy in June 1950, and attended (that name again) North Georgia College for one year before entering the Academy. He tried his hand at tennis but soon turned to company and battalion sports. The Brunswick Terror inhabited the athletic field at any time and was well known as an athletic enthusiast. He was a six-striper on the Excused Squad and an ardent fan of the Wine, Women, and Song Club. Carl is a true Nav ' man and looks either to Navy air or the Fleet for a career. i 534 ' 11 Cnivetsjh soQtliecin tament was liisfadtihi! i finalv, alter ayed a ni,!; ayedcrikbif i this Etsijt- Nt)i; IA.N kl..NM). I ' Al.l.ADIM) Sykacisk, kw Yoiik III liis Plebi- vi ' iir, imsv i oiiii; Norm was j_ ri tin- iiRkii.uin of Rockv and somehow it currifd fhroiiijli tlif lii-ttif four vt ' iirs hf spi ' iit at Navv. Tliosi- yiars slioiililn ' t In- callrd i ' xactiv lu ' ctif. for In- hail littli- troiiblt- aiaili-mically. di ' spitf his consistent tendiiicv to write letters ihiriiiij study hours. Ht ck hked to keep a 1 iri;e number of skirls avaihihle. but it was eviiJent he preferreil l aehelorlu)od and. most of all, a career in the air. Norm places his ever desire in Hying single-engine jets, and for this reason he will surely be one of the best career pilots in the ser%ice. , Call pi " i atteodeii one vfii 1 jt tennis W «rts.TteB Dvtinie» ' ' ' ' ' lasi-vstaF ' : ' ' „nan(il«t « KIRK WILLIAM 1U) M. Lt V IMON, l MM Kirk attended . dmir al Farragut Academy before entering USN. . There he participated in varsitv basketball and held Ihe position of threi- striper in the cadet organization. Hav- ing gaiiu ' d entrance through a Naval Reserve ap|)ointinent. Kirk became an active participant in companv sports and in Reception (Committee affairs. I lis favorites, however, were golf and the Ix-ach. referring, of course, to the paltn- allot- ment of potential dragging hours. Kirk idled awav nian hours across the Severn, on the fair va s of Nav . practicing up f(ir that ilay when maybe he coultl fir« " that hole-in-onc. After graduation Kirk hopes to find diitv where he can Ctiiitinue his golf. STEPHEN WALTER RESZETAR Al.l.KNTOWN. Pi: NSVI. NI. Steve graduated from Parkland High School in . llentown and then decided on a career in the Na y. Plebe year Steve was a cross countr and track man but fountl that the girls still managed to trap him; so he turned to c-ompany sports. Steve was active in the Russian Club, Catholic Choir and had a one year tour with the Glee Club. Most of his spare time was spent in writing pamphlets for the . llentown Chamber of Commerc-e and ac-cording to him ) God ' s Countr -. .AKva s read - with a smile and a helpini; hand, Steve will be a proud addition to Navy line. 9- THOMAS DEAN SCHULTZ i: V Ha EN, Co.NNECTlCUT Born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Tom claims New Haven, Connecticut, as his home town. He came to the Academy via NAPS and an appointment by the Secretarv of the Navy after a short tour in the enlisted ranks. He was usually on either the companv fieldball or soccer team. An active member in various other activities, Tom is going in the Navy line and subs after graduation. He feels, however, that he is doomed to an eternal struggle with Skinnv along with his heartaches and disagreements with the E.xecutive Department. Tom ' s hobbies were wine, women, and song. WILSON HARVEY SPANGLER. JR. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Bill came to USN. ia the Naval Reserve and Bullis Prep. A strong supporter of all sports, baseball was his first love. His biggest thrill was winning his first N star as a voungster shortstop. A not so cherished part of Willy ' s life was that daily ordeal as captain of the sub squad. He was a firm believer of the old saving that anything over 2.5 was wasted effort. Not a party boy. Bill would settle for a quiet evening of dancing. The smell of salt air and rolling seas were in- cluded in Bill ' s future plans. 536 ROBERT COOPER STRANGE C ' lAHi:. MiCHic.AN Bol) am ' xi ' d at Na ' ' shortly after refei ' ing his B.A. degree from Michigan State. As a Sigma Chi and perennial college i) y. he foiinil that life at Na A serionsly crannxd his st le. Most afterntK)ns the old man worked out on the panillel bars as a member of the g ni team. His fa i)rite sjwrts, however, apparently were cribbage and the weekly pick-em. Math seemed to be Bob ' s bete noir academically along with his rubber slide rule that gave right answers only when the moon was full. Naval air or N ' a A ' line are part of his gradu- ation plans. The others? — bigger and better parties! u 1) ) M I) lU l II Ml Mil -San Li- .M)1«). ( ' m.ik)Iima . native son of the (iolden State. Don left the sunny shores to come to the . cademy via Columbian Prep. The aca- demics were never a snap for Don. but he alwavs manaC ' " ' to hold his own. All of us are noted for ■ ' ' ' T ' ton always « ' c-elletl at the chow fable. Con! -d alxtut his weight did not stop him from j ' , xl us - pla ing company fieldball ami a littl ' ill. I M)king forward to lilx-rty in D. C. kept him — ... igh his four ears. .As for the future years, Don plans to de ote his time to the Na A line. .5.37 g » A 2 c W. C. Auer H. S. Bauduit |. M. Baunian D. U. Be incr W. V. Bigler J.S.Bovd R. S. Bro ii T. E. Brmeie D. L. Debus f . P. Eri F. P. Evlar D. T. Grages P. D. Graf C. F. Hoffman F. B. Kelso F. y. LaMotte M.M. Lenhart A ' . H. Miller R. B. Nichols D. C. Owiiigs C. A. Pilcher G. E. Pitzer D. A. Sacarob M. E. Sanchez-Carrion G. F. Schilling R. C. Schwartz T. P. Scott B. Shapiro P. ]. Smith F. A. Stebbins H. W. Sternberg ' . E. ' hitaker J. A. White E. j. Wilson ooS f ' ' f " t f ' l " f. " f .1 I »« M •% f« ! ! I ' •.i.i.A.A.tJLVl ibaiiKh, Aturll. l,aim -. Criiw.ll. Ginlz, Biuliur. Bi. iiioln. Hii» -ll. B.-liilc. M.il.r . Jnhnscin. H.iir . WiK. t •il H..«-r rlc , Hcydf. Nortlimp. Dcilimi-r. J»-»sup. GcraBhl . !.■ Fourth H.m-M rr». Sims. Balct-r. I]n»land. Boson. GranK Fillh Row-G«i-nhix-, Fit-wilt. Slu-i-haii. Cihlrap. Sirwurt 539 Drum and Bugle Corps WSMW MM L. R. TiuiKT, R. |. Eiii leit, R. F. |ohnson, R. E. Rodecker MMtSt W. E. Arnold, J. M. Uiego, L.. A. llcuiy, J. R. Stevens 540 Mia to Biogmpliks Ace,, John B Adamt. Jo «n . Adorxt Jockir A . . Donold A Aleio. der Ho.crc Alft«j toren B Alien. A thur B Allen. John C Ande W.ll.om A And,., n fl.( A A miTrong. Joiepfi E Arnold. Wili;an E . Jr Arooit. Alesonder B Arthur. Glenn N Avhford. Jomet P Atkint. George T Jr Aven. Oor old J Boir. William A Bo.rd. Wmf«ld S. Jr Boldouf. Lowrer ce C , Baldwin. John A . Jr Boldw.n. Jamei T Bolt. Williom R Bollew. Charlet W Balitn er. Robert M Bonnon. John M Barborr. Robert A Borlox. Will.om J Borrett. J Michoel Borrett. Jomel M Bartlett. Robert O Bofon. Robert B Botdorf. Poul D Batei. Glenn D Borlr. Phiirp A Bechelmoyr. leroy S BrOenbowgh. Jock R Bedford. Arthur C Begler. John A . Jr Bendrkk. Fronk I Benf er. Gerold S Benr ett, Joseph E Benntngton. Thomot P Benton. Chorlel R Bernt Nothoniel Bohoo. Michael E Block. Gregory Bloine. Robert D Blo r. Peter S Blondford. Jon ei Bl.the Ruttell M • ■ John R .• Luke $ III -»wrfte. Donald G Bowen. Barry V towlet. Frederick m Boyd. Robert L Brcxken. leonord A if Broinerd John I iroun Arthur F ftroun, Corl T Br ggt. Donold R Browder. Edward H trower, Richord M Brown. Allen W I, Brown. Thotnoi N Brown V.ctor A Brownlow. Jomet H Burden. Harvey W Burton. Robert W •witerfWId. FredefKk D Byrr e. Patrick S Coiko. Anthony C Caldwell Re S J Como. John R Campbell Horr, F Conn. Thorttot P Corowoy El ' lho B Cordot. John C Corlion. Vemer R 272 A35 3«0 230 374 lis 403 340 JOI 344 374 331 203 344 340 3)7 203 442 449 4IB 203 317 442 489 374 317 489 218 2J9 377 230 528 272 528 377 230 442 318 449 513 443 528 344 449 529 301 450 490 405 284 218 284 347 318 450 443 301 244 219 272 273 284 474 318 244 390 490 474 377 287 204 490 590 302 378 450 287 219 273 301 273 4)8 319 244 287 Carrutheri. William M 45 Corter. Powell F . Jr 302 Cottillo. Francis L 391 Coiwell. Oovid W 341 Coukbte. Edgor S 204 Chanrtell. Ralph N 43t Chapman. Edwin K 4I9 Chose. Warren P 435 Chostoin?. loVerne A 259 Chioto. Anthony J 529 Chrrtelik. Jomet J 502 Chrittmal, Wolter B 391 CtcoJani. Artgelo G 347 Citewski, Richord J 231 Clark. Davit L 391 Clorkton, Joseph E :02 Clentent. Corl C , . ' ,xi CockHeld, David Vs 5Q2 Coe. Jonathan S 529 Coffey. Roger L 491 Colbern. Fred W 240 Collier, Williom G 451 Collins Josioh W 435 Compton. George O 392 Comstock. Richord t 243 Conlon. Robert I 302 Conley, Oovid J. 393 Conmy, Walsh J. 503 Conner, Donald I. 303 Conner. George W. 303 Conoly, Somuel S., Jr 240 Constons. Robert F. ... 274 Conwoy. James M 303 Conwoy. William R 477 Copemon. Thomas H 331 Coulter. Robert K 392 Cowort. James G-, Jr 477 Cowell, John E 240 Crosby, Eugene A. 419 Crosier, Dole F. 503 Crouch. Dovid 8 4J0 Cunningham. John T.. Ill 204 Curnutl. John R 530 Curtis, Dennis E 303 Oontiler, Ceroid T 373 Dovies. Louis F. 304 Do. is. George W 530 Davit, Robert W. 473 Davit, Thomot A. E. Dowson, Albert I Dedrickson, Charles R DeEsch. Russell C DeGroff, James L DeLono, George 8 DeLoshmitt. Joseph C, Jr.. OelPloto. Lowrence S Dennison. Donirl C Denton. Owight F DeVolery. Rene J. DeWitt, John W Dickens Rcderick S . Jr Dickey. Gerold D Dickinson, Jomes H. Dims , Richard H Dopoto, Anthony J Dower. Edward M Droke. Thomot J Oravet, John 8. Dretel, Lorirtg P Drummond, Kent 8. Duffy. Leonord G Dunbar, Jonses R Dunn, Dovid J Dunn. Joseph J Durg.n. Dov.d A Outnell. Richard C Duval. Montogue R Oyer. Pintord M , III Mil. Eodie, James P , II Eorley Josrph M , Eosto. Edward J Ebert. Daniel Echard, RKhard Eckels. Oonold E Edson. Charlet T Edwordt, Cecil A . Eliat. William, jr Eller. Fronklm P Ellii. Rkhard W Ellitrom. Joftwi W EntWY. Robert E Emery. TKotiHat R Englert. Robert J . Paul S. Forino. Froftcit J. Fomiworth, William W Fetterer, George G- Fieldler. Paul W Filbert, Harold C Fitcher, Robert L Fisher. Mel.yn Fisher, Wilfred S Flodoger, Mylet E Floweri. Wolter R Floyd, Edword R Flynn, John J , Jr Foley. Horvey O Foron, John J. Forbes. William R Fordhom, Barton W., J Forest, Joseph A. Forlin, Roger T. Fountoin Robert R.. Jr. Fcwle, Edward E Froncit, George F- . Freemcan, Bobby H. Freeman. Roy 8 . Jr French. Henry A Frost, Lourence W Fullinwider, Simon P, Fuquo. Cloud T.. Ill Goinet. Richord IC . Gollogher. John W Gollogher. Robert F Golvin, Robert J Gommell, Clark M Ganey, John R Gordner. Geoffrey I Garrow, Jock A. Gcttuso Joseph A. Gauldin, John E Goyle, leroy F, Jr. Gehring, Philip F . J Gerdon, Gerald A Gerhon. Chorles F , Gero. Richord I Gilchrist, Richord B Gilstod, Grrold W. Gimbrone. Joseph L Gloss, Quentin L III Ervin Ever. Billy 443 Goint Bobby F 241 Gonxolez. John C 420 Gooding, Chorles L.. Jr 444 Goodwin. Jomes A 515 Grafius, Guy A 8 .3)4 Grohom, Wolter W . Ill .49) Gront, Edword H , Jr 244 Groue, Clifford R. 420 Groue. Robert W :i9 Groy. Chorles « :3i Gray, John T :78 Greene. George W , Jr 530 Greene. Jomes F . Jr 274 Greene. Wolloce M , III 231 Greenholgh, Williom T -jl Gregg. Lucius P . Jr J31 Grrgo. Jomes M 35- Griffin Jomes L 451 Grimes. Billy M 405 Grimes, lowrence H J, 304 Grinke. Wolton J 347 Grojen. Poul B 5)6 GrutchAe ' d. Harold 8 . J 432 Grutsch. Rolph J Jr 246 Gu.lle. Sheered L 421 Guimond. Gordon R 3)6 Cussett. James C 379 478 Hogee. Charles R 491 Hogue. John Homes Corl H 341 Mr. •■- ■ - • 274 " 421 393 " " 393 h a - »■ . . ■ - 1 - S3) 379 Homrttett, David •■ ' Homma«Hi Robr. ' i 304 33) Hans«n, lowr. , Harbour, Will.,- 288 421 532 478 H 319 Mo---- ,;J-- . 348 Horvey. Neil I 406 Hatteglit. Anthony A 479 Hatch. Monroe W 3)9 24i 464 288 332 406 436 332 232 452 348 532 203 304 422 362 479 275 406 241 479 492 379 320 205 288 241 444 304 349 205 445 380 452 503 232 349 505 422 242 480 242 320 407 505 232 436 423 206 333 304 349 220 320 242 263 233 206 275 503 275 434 233 506 506 407 289 220 233 333 333 407 334 32) 305 517 4S] 220 274 480 380 204 307 307 437 289 330 247 303 492 350 305 Htlmi, %asula B. Jr Henderton. Raymond R Henry. Chorltt A Henteler Richord C Hen.l.y Russell . Jr Heoworth. Robert W Hiott. Williom S Jf Higgt. R obert J Highfill. Kenneth l Hillond. Richord W Nine. Raymond W Hinton. Robert M Hlowek. Robert A Hoff. Paul M HoJden. Kerwteth L Holder. Joiviet R Hollond. letlie R . J. Ho ' lond. William J , Jr Holte. Hartley O Honve. John H, IM Hootmon, John J Huey. Brookt T Hughet, Richord M Hunt. Richord I Hunter, George F Huttmonn, Tom G Hymon, Theodore K Irons, Robert P . J, Irvine, Tliomos E Jackson. Jimm.e Jackson, Joe T , Jr Jocobt, Aaron B Jocobson, Samuel Jamison, John W , Jr Jordine, Edward F . Jr Joudon, Johns P. Jerould. William E Jessen, Paul O Johnson. Georgt I Johnson. John R Johnson, Louren A Johnson, Roger D Johnson, Raymond F Jr Jones, Gerod L Jonet, John M , Jr Jonet. Richard M Jordon. Dougtat S Judd. Robert G Judy, Jock H Jurgensen, Kenne ' h t Koiser. Donald S ICortdro. Michoel D ■Cone. Vincent Kous. Norbert R Kovonot gh. Alfred w Keating. Leo P . Jr Keener. Oelbert V Kellermon. Oortold w Kelly. John I ICelly. James P . Jr Kenney. Charles E Kennington. Williom A Kerotten. Edmund H Kerby, Joseph J Kiefober. Thontoi C- Kiefer, Richard J Kindel. John F Kirtgstan, Edword A . K. . Ko Ko Kc Kc-. Kc - Kc. Kucrr, B.-.,uif, C Kuhne Wi.lKim P Kuplm lamb. Lero, A , J, loenb. Walter W Lono. D-nr. i : lor- lo- 492 453 304 350 207 274 234 32) 307 207 234 277 480 317 247 351 453 322 234 322 380 235 532 248 351 277 289 207 304 277 437 4 t 334 318 363 48) 334 248 409 409 208 434 393 455 455 423 334 290 290 209 209 443 333 493 437 341 LeBrun, Robert A - " S Uvin Harold A 394 Lewis, Alan P 38 lilienlhal , Donald H ' H Lilly, John E . .. 29 linebarger, John H Linehan, Donald B ;J Little, Richard G Litzenberg, Charles W. - Long, John F Loosley, Donald J Lovelace, Donald A ely, Howard E. Ed Lowe, Stephen D.. - Lowrey, Bill G L j1I, Edward W...- Lunnen, Jomes R.... Luzader, Randall M. . Lyden, Raymond G. Lynch, Robert A 466 466 291 249 518 381 352 336 395 210 381 .307 .518 .210 .456 MacDiarmid, Allen B Mack, RichordN 1° Mackenzie, Joseph D 382 MacKinnon, Molcolm, 111 395 Maitland, Peter R Molec, Joseph, Jr Malick, Herbert C Manikowski, Paul R Manthorpe, William H. J., Jr 382 Mara, Ray A 249 Martin, Donald 307 Martin, Donald Lee 278 Martin, George H " 23 Martin, George W " 01 Martin, William C 323 Mosalin, Charles E 307 M sters James E 363 Matthes ' , Walter L., Jr 363 Matthews, Mitchell D., Jr 364 Matto«, Richard K 352 Mattson, Wayne 249 May, Donald M 264 McAfee, Corlos K - " 0 McCally, Kenneth R 292 McCorron, William E., Jr 382 McCauley, William F 336 McClure, Samuel L 323 McCowon, Richard E 493 McCrimmon, Douglcs R 519 McDoniel, Robert H., Jr 353 McDonnell, John R 383 McGinnis, William E 410 McGonegal, Donal E ' «66 McHole, Edward B 236 Mclsaac. Albon T 396 McLaren, Alfred S 383 McLaughlin, Francis J 308 McLaughlin, John S 364 McLoughlin, Richard B 353 McMurlry, George J ' ■ ' McNish, John E 396 McPherson, James K 383 McSwain, Billy G 353 McVey, Robert L 396 Mead, George W., Ill 384 Medeiros, Raymond R 236 Mehrens, Arthur J., Jr 354 Meloy, Robert T 397 Merritt, Robert S 336 Michelsen, Doug ' as M 308 Micjon, Edword L 508 Mieldazis, Richard J 467 Mielich, Robert M 467 Millay, Albert K 509 Miller, David 337 Miller, Donald Raymond 324 Miller, Justin A., Jr 467 Miller, Robert N 424 Miller, Ronald D 236 Miller, Thomos H 210 Milnor, Eric 384 Mitchell, Jimmie R 384 MIekush, Mott C 324 Monahan, John P 264 Monnich, David H 292 Moore, Thomas D., Jr 211 Moore, Thomas H 279 Moore, William H., IV 250 Moron, Richard A 519 Morgan, John R 237 Morra, John A 264 Morris, John B 337 Moses, Kenneth H 211 .Wudzo, Michoel G 222 Mulholland, James W. A 337 Munger, Burton L 438 Murphy, John J 468 Muslin, Henry C 364 Myers, Robert U 338 Nay, Gerold L., Jr 482 Nelson, Harold W, Jr 424 Nelson, Richard T 324 Nelson, Roger E,, Jr 424 Neubeck, Francis G 365 Newbegin, Edward C 365 Newbegin, Robert G., IV 365 Newell, Byron B., Jr 468 Newell, Morcy L 456 Newman, Charles L 211 North, Henry C, Jr 534 Nussel, Arthur H 338 Nyhus, Keith A 411 Nyquist, John W 425 Gates, Carl E 338 O ' Brien, Charles M , Jr 468 OBrien, Thomas E 339 Q Connor, Patrick J 308 Odgers, Peter W 385 O Kara, James M 366 Ohme, Calvin E 279 OLeor, Robert M 250 Oliver, Philip, Jr 222 Olsen, Waller E 222 Olson, Gary E 385 Olson, Ross S 469 O Neil, James R 366 Otrupchak, Edward G 519 Overdorff, William R. 411 Pabsl, Harold C, Jr 439 Pace, Earl H 509 Polladino, Norman K 535 Parker, Elton C, Jr 309 Parker, John T 469 Persons, William E 250 Patterson, Joel D 223 Paul, Roy C 292 Peckhom, Daniel E 223 Peebles, Edward M 293 Perez, Joseph F 251 Perkins, John R 309 Perron, Edword R 354 Ferryman, Jcmes M., Jr.. 469 Peterson, Corl B 385 Peterson, Fred C 339 Peterson, Peter D 279 Peterson, Richard A 520 Peterson, Wilbur D 265 Phenix, Robert P 251 Pierce, John T 494 Plrie, Robert B., Jr 397 P:um!y, Chorles M 425 Poland, Robert D 425 Pollok, Robert K 520 Pcnti, Robert J 339 Poppe, Robert T 251 Potter, Thomas B., Jr 520 Powell, John H 309 Powers, Jamss F., Jr 310 Pray, William L 411 Price, Robert 280 Pugliese, William N . 354 Pyne. Richard S 482 Roster, John M 293 Ray, James S 439 Recicor, Steve A 223 Reedy, David A 439 Regon, Frank J., Jr 426 Reitzel, Philip M 366 Renord, John W 265 Reniz, William O. K 325 Reszetar, Stephen W 535 Reynolds, David B 470 Reynolds, Preston A 237 Rhodes, William K., Jr 440 Ribbe, Richard H 265 Rice, Keith J 293 Rice, Robert C 224 Rich, Hallem B 483 Richards, John R 426 Ricketls Myron V 266 Rledel, Emil G 367 Ringer, Robert H 212 Rissi, Donald L 212 Riltenberg, Leonard P 280 Riviere, James P 310 Roberts, John W 212 Robinson, Joel A 456 Robinson, Robert M 426 Roche, James J 280 Rodecker, Robert E 281 Rodes, Allen H 266 Rohr, Donald F 483 Rose, Francis C 470 Rothrock, James C 412 Rowe, Kirk W 534 Rubenstein, Morton J 397 Ruberg, Arthur J 440 Rule, Robert R 224 Ruth, Richard A., IV 427 Ruth, Stephen R 398 Ruth, John C 294 Ryan, Philip H., Jr 340 Ryder, Robert D 367 SI. George, Edward F., Jr 483 Salomon, Marvin L 213 Sanders, Carl H., Jr 470 Sandmeyer, Thomcs E 412 Sonslol, George S 471 Sounders, Wesley L., Jr 325 Saunders Wesley W 521 Schade, Do- ' d u ' 340 Schiipp, John F 281 Schlichi, Horold C 367 Schoenberger, Frederick B 355 Schroder. Horry C, Jr 386 Schullz, Thomos D 536 Schuize, Waller H 224 Scott, MocGregor G 310 Scott, Roger F., Jr 266 Seborg, Earnest H 311 Senn, Charles H 294 Serex, Henry M 355 Shanohon, Wayne K 386 Shelton, Donald C 368 Shepard, Rolf A 213 Sherwood, Robert E 412 Shields, Don G 427 Shine, Thomas. Jr 494 Shumaker, Carl 440 Sides, Winfield M., Jr 413 Sizemore, Tod E 495 Skorupski, Stonley S., Jr 521 Slack, Paul D 252 Slottery, William P 311 Slayton, Marshall T 398 Small, Irvin M 441 Smith, Charles R 325 Smith, Dickinson M 237 Smith, Edward G 521 Smith, Ernest H 457 Smith, John W 252 Smith, Lewis D 238 Smith, Robert L 427 Smith, Richard S 413 Smith, Winchester C 311 Smith, William D 252 Snow, James R 238 Snyder, Gory L 213 Snyder, John F 225 Soika, Casimir E 368 Spongier, Wilson H., Jr 536 Spence, Harry E 509 Stallmon, Thomos F 398 State, Thomos L 312 Steadmon, Willord G., Ill 413 Steele, Eldon D 441 Sleffenhogen, Paul R 522 Stembel, David M 267 Stephens, Gordon L 441 Stephens, Jerry D 522 Stevens, James R 510 Stevens, William E 340 Stewart, Charles R 510 Stewort, John E 281 Stewort, Jom5s H 484 Stewart, Walter J., Ill 442 Stokes, Francis G 399 Storey, Alvin B., II 495 Stott, George W., Jr 442 Strang, Carl J., Jr 428 Strange, Robert C 537 Stroub, Edward C 294 Straw, Donald G 428 Streit, John B 341 Strickland, Theodore R 225 Stuart, Charles J., Jr 495 Stuart, Donald B 537 Stuart, Robert B 496 Sluckey, Robert D 368 Stuntz, Harlev L., Ill 442 Slurtz. Donold 1 522 Sullivan, Dennis J., Jr 386 Sullivan, John R 238 Summers, Clarence S 225 Sutherland, Paul E 295 Sweeney, James W 282 Sylvester, Charles T 282 Sympson, William G. A , Jr 239 Tollman. John M 267 Tarver, Charles A., Jr 523 Tate, Thomas N 443 Taylor, Carl H., Jr 523 Toylor, Patterson C 428 Theorle, William J 326 Thompson, Jomes L., Jr 267 Thune, John R 523 Thurston, Clarence J 268 Tindoll, Frederick W 356 Todaro, Donald G 399 Todd, James F 399 Todd, William J 341 Tolloksen, Robert E 226 Tolleson, Frederic L 443 Toner, John G 295 Toney, Albert L, Jr 471 Torroella, Juan A 369 Toupin, Ernest J., Jr 400 Tracy, William K 400 Tropp, David L 511 Tsontes, George, Jr 457 Turcotte, William E 400 Turner, Edmund L 401 Turner, Lee R., Jr 295 Tyler, John T 471 Ulcickos, Simon J., Jr 472 Ulshofer, Poul M 443 Underwood, Fred S 511 Vail, Alfred L 341 Vogel, Carl P., Jr 312 Volgenou, Ernst 458 Volk, George H 342 Vollum, Robert B 326 Wade, Seaborn H , Jr 296 Woitley, Denis E 401 V alden, William A 496 Walker, Eugene R 496 Walter. Donald W 253 Waller, Joseph J 296 Wollin, Homer N 312 Wordwell, Edward A 214 Wore, Lorry E 524 Ware, Wolter E., Jr 253 Warren. Frank B 342 Warrick. Richard P 253 Watson. Jerome F 296 Ways. Raymond A 524 Weover. Calvin G 369 Weaver. John C 254 Webster. Hugh L 369 Wehrmeister. Raymond L 254 Weir. Robert K 497 Welch. William W 214 Westberg. Robert J 370 Westbrook. Dorrel E., Jr 342 White, Bernord A 268 Wieler, Eric H 370 Wiesner, James F 297 Wigley. Lowrence S 327 Wild, John E 239 Wildman. John E 458 Wilhelm, Fred A 297 Wilkinson, Edward A 444 Will. Charles H., Jr 297 Williams, Percy W., Jr 444 Williamson, John P 356 Willis, James L., Jr 327 Wilson, Derek W 240 Wilson, Gordon B 497 Wilson, John R 445 Winfrey, Arthur P , III 429 Winters. Albert C 484 Wittner. Corroll H. J 445 Woodcock. Sidney J 429 Worth. Douglas A 254 Woxvold. Eric R. A 226 Wynne. John W 268 Yepez. Sigifredo 430 Young. WilLom R 414 Yuscovoge. John M 472 Zadorozny. Chorles J 240 Zipf. Otto A 414 Zseleczky. Emil J 214 Zuckermon, Donold L 430 542 TRADITIONS ARE THE ORDER Or THE DAY! Traditions in the making of a yearbook here at Comet are rooted in personal service and attention to all details above and beyond the call of duty ... In the care with which our proofreaders check and double check ... in the watchfulness and fine craftsmanship of our compositors and pressmen ... in the expert workmanship that goes into the binding of the book. It ' s been so for many decades and for hundreds of fine schools. COMET PRESS, inc. 200 Varick Street New York, N. Y. We salute Lieutenant Commander Herron, Editor Dick Perkins. Business Manager Bill Kennington, Ad Manager John Kelly, and all the other Midshipmen on the staff of LUCKY BAG for having done a splendid job. May the spirit of Tecumseh watch over all of you as the time comes to leave your beloved Academy. o4i PUBLICITY ENGRAVERS INC. Photoengravers to the 1955 Lucky Bag 107-1091. LOMBARD ST. BALTIMORE 2, WD. ' vO 544 MERIN STUDIOS SPECIALISTS IN YEAHHOOK PHOTOGRAPHY. PROVIDINC. HIGHEST OlM ITY WOIJKMWSHIP AND EFFICIENT SERVICE Fol! M NV ol T T NI)|NG SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES YEARLY OFFICL L PH( n (MiRAPHERS ii lilt- MM 7 - 1 I« i ' J.lO - l» oI - l« . " 2 - I ' rv.i - 1 « . " ! - l« .io LlCkV BA(; Portrait-- of all Fii-I Clar— men a|)|)eariiig in tlif»f Puldicatioii- lia » ' lireii |iLu« l on filf in Our Studios and can lie Duplicated at Any Time for Per-onal I se. S rite or Call Is for Furtlier Infornialion. V(;i MM U: HI r. mill III - l M I o| 1(1 I I I ' llll l»» I I ' MU 7. I ' KNW. 545 U. S. S. FORRESTAL Latest of a Long Line of Figliting Ladies to be Bnilt at Newport News X« ' «v|ioi ' l iVcYvs. ii :j|iiiia 546 1 Mat DOMT TREAD ON ME Fini jnjjck, which unfurled the hiuoric warning to the world in 1775-belic ed to hjvr been first hoisted 10 the jickjoff of ihc ALFRED b one Lieut. John Paul Jones. J( • H A J4A M t It ,fo. this is naval history being made Ai U-.,OJ ui. J.,ii„ai .ill,. ,„K .,1 il.i- ,„;,jor cvinrs in naval aviation hJMoi v tocik place. It was ilic unveiling ol ilic Initttl .States Navy ' s gieai new XP6M ScaMaslcr-Ship No. I ami jjioti.txjK ol an entirely newcoiitept in military aircraft. As a toin| 4,iu,u ol a |iowerUil new arm of the naval arsenal -ihc Seaplane Striking Force- the .Maitin .SeaMaster fwuses national attention upon a revolutionary prin ciplcof militarv Ntrategv. known as the WBA concept. Here ' s why: rh( Va .Master is a highlv versatile l-jet watc-rbascd aircraft, in the over 6(H) . ini class, which re(|uires no fixed base and can o|Krate from the seas, lakes and rivers, the coastal bays, lagwjns and estuaries of the world . . . base unlimited! ' ■ " ' • ' ' ' " • irnini; i . W ' V, ...and shown here is the reason. B A L T I M c p; a EGYPT — For more than half a century, the Nile ' s gigantic Asswan Dam has been the key point in Egypt ' s vast irrigation system. Now, engineers are installing a powerful hydroelectric plant in this dam. Cheap electricity from the plant will aid agri- culture and heavy industry . . . will benefit all Egypt. Caltex lubricants and fuels are used for all construc- tion equipment in this new project to harness the power of the Nile. DENMARK— Motorists in and around Copenhagen — colorful capi- tal of this gracious land — are fa- miliar with spotless Caltex service stations. Here, as in 67 countries throughout the Eastern Hemisphere, the gleaming Caltex banjo sign stands for the finest automotive products, service that saves mainte- nance costs and the courtesy that every motorist has a right to expect. CALTE X serves the people of 67 lands I PHILIPPINES - Gaily bedecked s ith pen- nants, the " s.s. Caltex Manila " stands by to deliver the first shipment of crude oil to the new Caltex Philippines refinery at Batangas. Officially opened in Decem- ber. 1954, this modern refinery will pro- vide work for many Filipinos and will help answer growing demands for petroleum products for agriculture, in- dustry and automotive transport. N 67 lands, across half the world, through such developments as these, Caltex is able to supply better fuels and lubricants for industry, for agriculture, and for motoring millions. These require a continual investment of funds and skills, backed by a faith in a better future for free nations. CALTEX Petroleum Products SERVING EUROPE • AFRICA • ASIA • AUSTRALASIA 548 w -the U. S. Navy ' s Doujrlas A4D Skvhawk Cnnlimiiiii; ,i rmviti trend, llic Don;;!.!- AH) ;ill.iin« maximum i-fli- ciriicx at lower [iroiliietioii ro-t (liroii li lii :lily .-iniplifleil le. i ii. Kaster t li a n m a n of locla ' s fi-l.ter-. the Doii-las AH) attack lionilier i r o eoinpai ' t thai it ran he «loreil on (•arrier withont foMin;: il.« vinj;». j:i% in;; a ron ei]iient reilni-- tion in ui-i;:ht. co- t. .mil fuel emi- -iimption. In all re [ierl the Skv- hawk me -ls. anil more than meet-. (lenianils on ran;; ' , clinih. arma- ment, anil loail-carr) in;; flevihilily — e em( lif in;; the I)ou;:las philoMi- phv of more perforniance per pound of airplane. I ' ert orm .1 nee of 4l) hinvs l)i n:;l.i le.iiler«hip in aNialion. Plane, th.it e.in he hiiill in i)ii.intil to flv farlhrr and ftulrr tilth a i ' - t ' er i n l ind are a ha ir rnir of Don la de.i;;n. I )( ' |)riiil III! DOUCLffS I ir- t ill n ialioii .549 ik tV Well Done! a tr 6 T ilV tJt America ' s Oldest and Foremost Makers of Uniforms . . . Since 1824 550 CI ass» o f ' 55 it •5 ■ft- ir it Suppliers of Fine I ' niforms to Military Schools and Collcp W M RITail SIORf M. ' « CHISI»UI SI MBL . I CONTUCT DIVISMM 1001 S IROAO ST. PmU 47 551 T Take the Wheel— and Overtake Tomorrow! Some dav other cars may attain the cleancut distinction of Pontiac styling or the clearcut advantages of Pontiac ' s Strato-Streak V-8 performance. But not non! Today, these car-of-tomorrow features are Pontiac exchisives — visual and thrilling evidence of the long way Pontiac has gone to bring you a joyously new kind of motoring. Just how delightfully diflerent Pontiac ownership can be we invite you to prove by piloting a Pontiac on a route of your choosing. And don ' t be afraid to lose your heart! This future-fashioned General Motors masterpiece is tagged with a wonderfully pleasant price. Confirm today the manv reasons why it ' s Pontiac ' s year to star! •5B Pontiac (Sr A ITH THE SENSATIONAL STRATO-STREAK V-S PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION 552 DEPENDABLE ROCKET POWER To the men responsible for maintaining the defense of our nation, the Aerojet-General Corporation dedicates its as- sembled strength and skill. LIQUID- AND SOLID-PROPELLANT ROCKET ENGINES FOR ASSISTED- TAKEOFF AND MISSILES • AUXILI- ARY POWER UNITS AND GAS GENERATORS • ORDNANCE ROCKETS • GUIDANCE AND CONTROLS • ELECTRONICS AND SPECIALIZED AVIONICS • UNDER- WATER PROPULSION DEVICES • ARCHITECT-ENGINEER SERVICES ' j e ' e io a (oicimmi iio f THI GENERAL A SUBSIDIARY OF THE GENERAL TIRE RUBBER COMPANY TIRE AZUSA. CAUfORNIA CtNClNNATr. OHIO SACRAMENTO. CALIFORNIA 553 Convair builds the world ' s most advanced aircraft through. Engineering to the Nth power NAVY ' S XFYl TAKES OFF AND LANDS ON A DIME Here ' s a new kind of aircraft for America ' s aviation arsenal... the Convair XFY-1, a vertical takeoflf, delta wing Navy fighter. Powered by a turbojet engine, it is one of the world ' s fastest propeller driven planes The XFY-1 is as responsive as a hummingbird over a rose bud. It rises nose-up like a guided missile ...flies like a fighter at speeds beyond 500 mph... hovers motionless... darts forward, and sideways ... backs down on its tail to a feather-light landing. This remarkable aeronautica achievement is another result of Convair ' s engineering for the nui.xinuini degree of performance. the Nth degree of air power... Engineering to the Nth power CONVAIR 554 : THE BEL AIR 4 DOOR SEDAN Clievroli ' l ' s 3 iirw eii«riiu ' s put uv s fun iiiuirr Noiir iool aixi a i ' ' at i il il ' ii on oin ' i ' lU ' v I ou ' ll ant lo read alH)iit the nru H and I wo new 6 s liere. hul i I " r rn hrl hr to let t linn | ' ak loi ' I lH ' ni-t ' l ' on iIh " roa L You ' ve got llie pn-atest rhoirc poin ' : in ihf M ili ranii " (ilu ' vrolell olllll you like to Ik) s tlif t e %- " Tiirl « - Firc 8 " arounti . . . ! trirtl in rliarpp »lu-n tin- liplu (laches grcon . . . ralm ami ronfulonl vthm the mail ynake up a steep wraile? ( Kasv ilc»es il — you ' re lian lling 162 " liorse-i " with an K to I p«)mpn ssion ratio! i ) ►r Kould vou prefer the etpially thriHin ! |»erformanee of one of the two new b ' n ' f There ' the nrw " Blue- Flanie 136 " teamed witli the e tra- -o l option of a -nuMilher I ' owerpliile. Ami the new " Bliie-Klaiiir 12.T " with either the new stanilanl lran-n)i- ion or the extra- e« t option of new Toiieh-Dowii (Ucr«lri o. See why (Jievrolcl is stealin " the thumler from the high-prieeil ears ' It has that hi rh-prieeil. high-fashion look ami cver thing go Ml that gix ' s with ill l et your (lhi ' ro|r| dealer demon-Irate. . . . (!he role| |)i i ion of ( -neral Motor-. l eIroil - ' . Miihifian. tnt, fiaffiJoF ' fiirr limn n iirir rtir romffpt • lntr-rn%t nittlnrinc ! PUT A Smile IN YOUR S noklna j ..LIKE LEO DUROCHER 556 Lasting quality throughout the years p Verson LEADIXt; THi: WAY... to more goods for more people at lower cost through mass production e. at erson. are proud of our posilion of leadership in the development of more effirient machines for mass pro- duction of formed metal products. Gigantic steps forward have been made in recent years toward our goal of fully automatic, high speed forming of metal with a niininnim of handling and now we are extending lhe e methods to an ever- increasing variety of johs. e would welcome the opportunity to di«cu-s the possi- bilities of high speed, automatic production with anyone concerned with mass production and point out liow unit costs can be reduced. VERSOiN ALLSTEEL PRESS COMPAIVi 9300 S. Kenwood Ave.. Chicago 19. 111. Phone REgent 4-8200 Holmes St. and Ledbetter Dr.. Dallas 8. Texas Phone Harwood 4177 A J erson Press for Every Job irom ItO Tons I p! Blanking Presses - Forg Hydraulic Presses - Press ng Presses - Drawing Presses Brakes - Dies - Die Cushions ...FOR THE MOST WORK, LEAST UPKEEP ...FOR LONGEST LIFE, GREATEST MANEUVERABILITY, POWER AND RUGGEDNESS! GERLINGER Material Carriers and Fork Lilt Trucks have proved ior over 30 years to be the answer to loading, hauhng, stacking and delivery problems of logging, lumber mills and yards, and wood product factories the world over Feature- for feature, Gerlingers consistently prove their flexibility to meet the exacting standards of material handling require- ments of all heavy industries GERLINGER CARRIER CO., DALLAS, OREGON 558 !lM niiiri:° Ml riMiiradr at arms I lie ' Jeep by W illys Like you. the I niversal ' Jeep ' is young— with a big future serving our Armed Forres. Developed during ' orld War II, the ' Jeep " has gained increasing recognition in many branches of the service because of its ruggedness and vers itilit . It has al o gained acceptance for the whole ' Jeep " family of 4- vheel- lrive vehicles. In fact, in distant parts of the world, the ' Jeep " family of vehicles has become a synd ol of American military prowess and civil leadership. Thanks to 4-w heel-drive, the ' Jeep ' family of vehicli-s gt)Os through sand, mud ami snow, over bad roads and no roads, where ordiiiarv vehicles cant go. It is rendering distinguished service lo our armed forces in man parts of the world . . . and stands read) as a trusted companion at arms to ou in ) iur career in the Armed Forces. IH ' Jeep rainih J ' -p " ' J..,.;-. :r ' Jrrji Vv •J..p l-l " " lllys. . .niirlil ' s largest mttnuftuturer of 4- 111 rl-ilii p vehicles . 59 A PLOT OF AIR HISTORY The U. S. Navy tracks aircraft on a transparent board as radar reports theii ' positions. Plot the most famous Navy and Marine fighter planes as reported by history, and Grumman aiixraft fill the board. GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION BETHPAGE • LONG ISLAND • NEW YORK DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS ALSO OF THE ALBATROSS TRIPHIBIAN, S2F SUB-KILLER, METAL BOATS, AND AEROBILT TRUCK BODIES 560 r — " ' " " ' " " " ' ' mmmmm W " ' " " ■ ' iWfc • • • • in your country, in the training you have just received — and in your ship. It ' s a good feeling to have ... a tine feeling ... as you assume an officer ' s responsibil- ities at the beginning of your career in the United States Navy. It is a good feeling for a shipbuilding organization to have, too . . . confidence in its own work . . . knowledge that its skill and integrity, in the building of wooden ships, has been a con- tributing factor in the growth, strength and security of these United . t:ites for ii cr x nnrurv uui a quarter. Hodgdon Brothers, Goudy and Stevens looks back on one hundred and twenty-seven years of achievement — looks forward to a future of continuing valuable service to country and to fellow citizens. We arc proud of our Builder ' s Plates and know you can have confidence in the ship that bears one. njlTlON HODGDON BROTHERS - GOUDY and STEVENS : urL ' i .i. ' tj i ESTABLISHED AT EAST BOOTHBAY. MAINE IN THE YEAR 1827 561 STETSON IS THE NAVY ' S FAVORITE FOOTWEAR ... as it has been for more than 60 years If your Navy Exchange can ' t supply you — Stetson will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open account hasis. Ask for iheni by numl)er. as indicated below. The Stetson Shoe Co.. inc.. So. Weymouth ' i). M iss. White Buckskin Dress Oxford §1206 Black Calf Ji 1202. Tan Calf Ji 1241 1 8 - 8 5 562 " Fte " fSohvork- (Somal Qomioti COURT KING — Anci-slip soles gi e maximum iractiun. Special molded arch suppott is slotted for extra Rexi- bilii . Firm Duo-Lile counter and hind. DECK N COURT — Special j;roo%cd soles are sure- looted on hoats. grass or an courts, iirm Duo-Lile counter and hind. GALL TOR KtPgJ BOOSTER cushion " SURESHOT itj. -J liuui . ia(.. .V. ii,( ... ■. iMiaiin. ..i;..i It floats! suction bu orn h United States OUmpic Committee. turns, stans. Loose-lined uppers. Team colors. V- o. " SapporT 1. in. •: 3. c srCKu saocmoar Kti IWH « rOOl CWMBK UUTS - u S»a0t UNITED STATES RUBBER C O M P A N Y ■ Rock.f.n.r c.m.r. n.w York 563 p sso) " The U.S. oil business must face ip to the fact that it is and will increasingly become part of an oil business icorld-wide in scope. The course is inevitable. America is not a nation by itself. Our country will have to lii e more and more as a member of a community of nations . . . and otcr industry will contribute more to foreign lands and receive more from them. This is a development not to be feared and resisted, but to be recognised and participated in. There is no other course consistent with the peace and good will that all of us want. " -From an address by M. J. Rathbone, President, Standard Oil Company (li ew Jersey) STANDARD OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY) AND AFFILIATED COMPANIES 564 NORTH AMERICAN HAS BUILT MORE AIRPLANES THAN ANY OTHER COMPANY ' IN THE " WORLD ,A» ji is «« " FURY ON THE HIGH SEAS .iSi ' S U.S. Navy FURY JETS. ..fast and rugged. ..mean new and greater striking force for this country ' s seaborne airpower. Capable of speeds in ex- cess of 650 miles an hour and armed with 20 mm cannons, swept wing FURY JETS empha- size advanced Navy might in the air. Latest of the FURY series to come off North Ameriran production lin »s is the FI-3.. fast »r. more powerful comp an!on of the Marine Corps FJ-2...and the fourth in this grow- ing fighter family, the FJ-4. is now going into production. Research and development make North American foremost in aircraft, rocket en- gines, guided missiles, electronics and peace- ful applications of atomic eneray. ENGINEERING AHEAD FOR A BETTER TOMORROW N ORTH A MERICAN AVIATION, INC. .56.5 Ca.rrier Bsised Uets to hsive Ra.da.r Guided Missiles NAVY ' S AIR-TO-AIR SPARROW 1 IN PRODUCTION THE STORY BEHIND THE STORY: ■ On May 12, newspapers from coast to coast carried headlines like the ones above, announcing the Navy ' s newest weapon of defense— Sparrow I— and the beginning of volume production for operational use in the fleets. ■ Ahead of these headlines were 7 years of intensive cooperative effort shared by the Navy ' s Bureau of Aeronautics and Sperry. ■ Originally designated project HOT SHOT, Sparrow began back in 1947 when the Bureau of Aeronautics assigned to Sperry the full responsibility of creat- ing an cntircl) ' new air-to-air missile system. It had to be light and compact — so multiple units could be carried by fighter-type jets. It had to be deadly ac- curate — capable of outmaneuvering the swiftest bombers an enemy could pro- duce. And it had to be practical— suitable for large-scale production. ■ The rockct-poNs ercd, radar-guided Sparrow I, coming off the production lines here and at the new Sperry Farragut plant in Bristol, Tennessee, meets these requirements— and more. It embodies the proved features of more than 100 differ- ent missiles designed, constructed and tested during a 7-year period — and the finest brains of an organization that has devoted more than 40 years creating and manufacturing automatic flight control and fire control systems. 6mSC0P£ C0MP4 r 566 Serving The Ships That Serve The Nation u BiW Single-Uptake, y[ Cootrolled-Superheot Boiler I Fitr itv r r.T ifoarn it WV hoilortt haro nt ' l ihf Mlanilnrti for nral tintl .Mf ' rvhanI rvHHi ' ln. W ater-Tuhe Marinr IU)ilert Superhealert • Hrfrarloriri Airhealert • Kronomizert Oil liurnen Seamiest and ff eldetl Tiiliet THE BABCOCK WILCOX COMPANY 161 EAST 41nd STIIET. Nrw TOIK I ' . N. T BABCOCK WtLCOJC 567 Underway on Nuclear Power ' At 11 :01 a.m. on January 17, 1955 the " USS Nautilus " backed away from her clock into the Thames River, and pointed her bow toward Long Island Sound. The brief message flashed by her commander, " Underway on Nuclear Power " , has already become an historic phrase — for the " Nautilus " has demonstrated that nuclear power can be controlled and utilized to perform constructive work. Men and women of Electric Boat Division of General Dynamics Cor- poration, builders of the " USS Nautilus " are proud of their part in helping not only the United States Navy but the entire world to get " Underway on Nuclear Power " . GENE RAL GD DYNAMICS C-L DIVISIONS cv 5J1 EB GA ED — 0. i®. m j GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION 445 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK 568 ;r m AV ' h i S f • " I r y1 PO F TA NT PETTY OFFICER He Stands in ihe Combat Information Center of his ship, surrounded by elec- tronic eyes, cars and brains. Under his control, radar searches sky and surface in all directions, acoustical equipment listens for lurking submarines, electronic com- puters pinpoint targets and communi- cations systems disseminate information on the instant. His position is always important. It is vitally so during battle conditions. He has a great job and. due to his training in the service, a greater future. Much of the equipment used by him comes from the laboratories and factories of RCA, where outstanding scientists and engineers are constantly engaged in pro- ducing new and better electronic aids of great varietx — for him as well as for all in the armed serxices on land, sea and in the air. ( f RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA jEW 569 s dlxl X ' O ' . . . Banking Headquarters for MIDSHIPMEN of the U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY We have many specialized Personal Services including — Savings, Safe Keeping, Checking and a Complete Banking Service for First Classmen, Graduates and Service Personnel, write for details. The FIRST NATIONAL «-, of SCRANTON. PA. Orgonized 1863 Member Federal Deposit liisuranrr Corporation I The REMINGTON %ODe,Luy}Ce, For a quick once-over-lightly before an shave — men everywhere reach for the evening date or a fast, easy-on-the-face Remington, At all fine stores and our morning shave that ' s as close as a blade 120 Nationwide Shaving Headquarters. n VAV HOME TRIAL Ask your $750 TRADE-IN for any dealer about this no-risk free trial plan. standard make electric shaver. Favored by Men Everywhere! The REMINGTON (5a«2 w5 t The complete typewriter in portable size No other portable gives you so many features for faster, better, easier typing. See the Quiet- riter at your nearby dealer ' s today. PRODUCTS OF M emin ftan. Mtajtgl. I plus state and local xes where applicoble 570 For Business . . . For Pleasure For a World of Service— prs YOU CAN COUNT ON AMERICAN EXPRESS Ikrt ' art- the i)rlcl-u idc. u»)rltl-u isc sen ices offered b American Express . . . 3W offices in 35 nations always ready to serve you i()inplefel . e pertl . whatever oiir needs for business or pleasure. 5 J TRAVELERS CHEQUES I lu- t)cstknipu II. most « idiK .Kccptcd cheques in the world! mcrican Express Travelers C ' hecjucs are 10(Kc safe— immediate refund if lost or stolen. You can buy them at BANKS, Railway Express and ' eslern Union offices. TRAVEL SERVICES The trained and experienced staff of . mcrican Express will provide air or steamship tickets . . . hotel rcserv ations . . . uniformed interpreters, and plan independent trips or escorted lours. SHIPPING SERVICES . merican Express offers complete facilities to handle personal and household effects sliipmcnis, also the entire operation of import or export forwarding, including customs clearances and marine insurance. Now in our Second Century of Service MONEY ORDERS Pjv bills and Ir.insniit funds with convenient, economical American Express Monev Orders . . . as ailable through- out the I ' . S. at neighborhood stores, Railwav Express and Western I ' niiin offices. OTHER FINANCIAL SERVICES Swift .. .convenient and dependable, other sorld-wide American Express financial services include: foreign remittances, mail and cable transfer of funds, and the purchase and sale of furciiin turrcncs. Office in Principal Cil •« of tS« World H«adquartarf : 65 Broodwoy, N«w York 6, N. Y. 571 r- A THE ' NAUTILUS rr Atomic Sub and Builders Rely on World ' s Greatest Lubrication Knowledge With the launching of the " Nautilus " — world ' s first atomic-powered subma- rine—the U.S. Navy crossed the thresh- old of the atomic age. Socony -Vacuum is proud that it has been able to play a dual role in this most significant event. First, famous Socony -Vacuum lubri- cants are now protecting vital m.Khin- ery aboard the " Nautilus. " Second, Electric Boat Division, Gen- eral Dynamics Corp. — builder of the " Nautilus " — relies 100% on our lubri- cants and a program of Correct Lubrica- tion to protect its plant equipment . . . has done so for the past 34 years! We wish the " Nautilus " and her crew all success .. .pledge our continued cooperation, in every way possible, to the Navy and its suppliers, toward the end of keeping America and her allies strong. A snorkel intake tube being machined to very precise tolerances on one of the large lathes in the Groton plant. r sKi ' iijsMi fwvsiHiri I Hydroulic bender sh ipcs section ot S in steel pipe in two minutes This operation formerly took a full day. SOCONY-VACUU VI OfL CO., NC. The Makers of Mobilgas and Mobiloil 572 AIRBORNE ANSWER to an under%ifater problei The U. S. Navy " s anti-submarine forces are being reinforced by one ol the most powerful tandem-rotor helicopters yet produced ... the Bell HSL-1. The first helicopter to be designed specifically for anti-submarine use the HSL-1 is a new aerial " counter-punch " that will deliver a knockout blow to undersea raiders. Flying at speeds up to 120 knots and equipped with lightweight homing weapons plus the latest in dipping sonar, the HSL is both " hunter " and " killer " . Utilizing a Bell-designed autopilot the big helicopter can hover motionless for long periods of time without pilot fatigue, while the sonar operator listens for enemy submarines. The rotor system of the HSL-1 incorporates the basic Bell patented system which has accumulated more than a million flight hours in world wide use. I ' caturing simplicity of rotor system . . . high rotor tip speed for maxi- mum power and lift . . . folding rotor blades . . . castcring wheels . . . hinged engine assembly . . . and compactness to facilit.iic hip- board service. The HSL-1 is another dramatic example of advanced engineering and ound design ... an integral part of all Bell helicopters for both military and commercial application . . . which have given Bell Air- r.ift Corporation world leadership in helicopters. BUFFALO. N. Y. FT. WORTH, TEXAS Qy i ' ' or ' cz T ii CORP. 573 p Midshipmen . . . Here is the word, the last word on developments and happenings of interest to Naval officers. The UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE is your authoritative source of information on the Navy. Through the Institute ' s monthly pubhcation, UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE PROCEEDINGS, you can keep abreast of the maritime pictui ' e. The PROCEEDINGS carries the world between its covers. Institute members and PROCEEDINGS contributors span the seven seas and aU of the lands bounded by those seas. Every major advance in the maritime picture is factually and interestingly reported in the UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE PROCEED INGS. Here is what thS dm ' irQs say about the United States Naval Institute and the lrM! States Naval Institute ' s Proceedings: • Fleet Admiral Ernest J. King: " have been a member of the U. S. Naval Insti- tute for almost fifty years. I would urge all hands of the Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard to become members in order to keep in touch with the progress in any part of sea power. " • Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nimitz: " In my own midshipman days it was the custom for the entire graduating class to become members of the Naval Institute before graduation. It is an excellent introduction to commissioned service which I hope is still pursued by the graduates of the Naval Academy. " • Fleet Admiral William F. Halsey, Jr.: " The need for every naval officer to be a well- informed man is a vital one. There is no better way to achieve this than via some such medium as the Naval Institute and the Naval Institute Proceedings. " I I eiet As a midshipman, you are eligible, along with all other regular Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard officers, to become a regular member of the United States Naval Institute. Annual dues are $3.00. These dues include a full year ' s subscription to the UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE PROCEEDINGS and the privilege of purchasing institute-pubUshed books at substantial savings. To obtain complete details of these and other benefits of membership, address: United States Naval Institute, Annapolis, Maryland 574 MARINE RAILWAY CHAIN yi CARGO LINES • FIRE MAINS • DECK FLUSHING LINES • PLUMBING DRAINS FUEL OIL PIPING • FRESH WATER LINES W ' ' M. k Here ' s why Wrought Iron is mi more than a match for CORROSION The photomicrograph at the left shows how a minute piece of wrought iron looks when it is magnified a great many times. This magnifica- tion reveals the unique composition of wrought iron, which is respxDnsible for its ability to resist corrosion. Note the tiny fibers that are threaded through the body of the high-purity iron. These fibers are glass-like silicate, and there are as many as 250,000 of them in each square inch of wrought iron section. These fibers serve as mechanical barriers when corrosion strikes, and because they are not affected by corrosion, they halt and detour the attack. This " defense in depth " discourages pitting and rapid penetration, and keeps wrought iron on the job longer, at lower cost per year. These fibers help in other important ways, too. They anchor the initial protective scale, which shields the underlying metal just as a scab protects a wound. They benefit welding because they provide their own flux in electric arc, acetylene torch, and forge fire methods. And they give wrought iron special resist- ance to fatigue and vibration because of their fibrous qualities. As you can see, no other metal duplicates the nature and composition of wrought iron ... so, no other metal duplicates the resulting service advantages. Write for our bulletin. Wrought Iron for Marine Applications. HEATING COILS A M. Bvers Co. Clark Building Pittsburgh 22, Pa. BYERS C E LINES LAST LINES NITARY LINES HAUST PIPING CORROSION COSTS YOU MORE THAN WROUGHT IRON WROUGHT IRON TUBULAR AND HOT ROLLED PRODUCTS ELECTRIC FURNACE OUAIITT STEEL fRODUCTS 575 THE AMERICAN SOCIETY of NAVAL ENGINEERS, Inc. ESTABLISHED 1888 A bonafide noii-piofit organization for the advancement of Engineer- ing. Conducted by Naval officer?. Much of a Naval officer ' s career i Engineering. A ital factor for maximum efficiency in this most important work is familiarity with the state of the Art. Membership in this Society will be of great help in keeping abreast of Engineering at all times. Annual dues S7.50. No initiation fee. No addi- tional charge to members for quarterly Journal, a recognized authority in Engineering. NOW AVAILABLE FOR MIDSHIP.MEN A Junior Membership at one half the regular dues, effective for one year after graduation. Send application to Secrelary-Trensurfir THE AMERICAN SOCIETY of NAVAL ENGINEERS. Inc. 605 F St. N.W . ' a8hin " ton 4. D. C. Marine Auxiliaries America ' s Slniidfiri] for 90 Years Steering Gear - W iinUajise? - inches Capstan - Hydrapiiots Hele-Shaw and Hydraniile Fluid Power Jf rite for Descriptive Literature AMERICAN ENGINEERING CO. Philadelphia 25, Pa. BAWDEN INDUSTRIES. LTD. Toronto 3. Canada AFFILIATED ENGINEERING CORPS. LTD. Montreal 2. Canada All subsidiaries of HAYES MANUFACTURING CORP. Grand Rapids. Michigan L Northern Ordnance Incorporated Division of NORTHERN PLMP COMPANY llTclraulic 3Iac hiiiei T aiifl Caiiii 3l »iiiits MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA 576 MPOKTAM ANNorNCI-MFN NAW () ' tdn. married aad at least 25) - of Fanubes of .Mkav SA ' E up to Mo Irw nn n ft Cooipuiics rate com- • vroi — iiKl Fnferal, Suit - - :.loyK5 1S.PREFERRED SAT ! ' .••■ 11 . ' iif J £J?I7C£ Dtp . T. Ci I0 1:R ML T CiNIPUAEES 9r ' fiMi ranee (jOftlpfUU. Govcrnmtnt Employee! Iniurance tuHding Wothlngton 5, D. C. STerlinq 3-« 00 jNjoKDI -ICl I O " vl ' OK I 1() ENGINEERING DIVISIONS: Ketay Laboratniies. New Ymk. N. Y rhe Norden Laboratories, White Plains. N MANUFACTURING PLANTS: Nfw Vuik, . l-n Vurk Milford, Connecticut Commack. Long Island. N. V. Hawthorne. Califoniia SUBSIDIARIES: Nuclear Science and Engineering Corporation. Pittsburgh. Penna. ' an-ohm Corp.. Amityville, Long Island, N. V jNJoKDl -ICl " ' C ' " POK I 1() HH Park A enue, New ork 1 ti. New cirk " ea- 9??u c Ui CtSi FOR THE NAVY " • New Crc ci Hi-lift Cargo Loaders now available for com- mercial use in 3 sizes. Extra Heavy Duty (9 ton capacity, illustrated). Heavy Duty (5 ton capacity). Medium Duty (2 ' 2 ton capacity). • Fifty years experience in hydraulic hoists and bodies means safe, dependable, eco- nomical operation. Interchange- able—rugged construction— the safest unit of this type ever built. • For specifications and details on safety features, phone, wire or write. A. CRESCI SON, INC. Vineland, N. J. VI 7-1700 CONGRATl LATIONS . . . anil GOOD LUCK! KLEIN. MULLER HORTON. Inc. SILVERWARE - ATCHE8 - DIA:M0NDS - JE ELRY 21 MAIDEN LANE. NEW YORK 38, N. Y. COrtlaiult 7-4590 Yi herever you may he ... if you have need of our serWces . . . we stand ready to be helpful vi.i, ALPERSTEIN ' S 3Iilitary Discount Department For all tlu ' Xation;ill Famous Brands of Furniture — Bedding — Refrigerators — ' ashers — Ironers — Electrical Appliances- House Furnishings and Everxthing Else for vour home. CASH OR TERMS You can rely on our years of experience in servicing Military Personnel ALPERSTEIN ' S Since 1904 1331 . Baltimore Street Baltimore 23. Iarylancl SAraloea 7-32.35 1020 Seventh St.. N. W. a«hiiifrton 1. D. C. NAlional 8-8559 AilHER MEYER FIRS! We now offer to the ANNAPOLIS grad- uates regulation swords with STAIN- , LESS STEEL and CHROMIUM blades which we FIRST originated for the ' ■ Marine Corps and which have proven very successful because of their long- A wearing and rust-proofs features. NAVY SWORDS CONQUEROR DEFENDER SPARTAN ' STAINLESS STEEL BLADE ' CHROMIUM PLATED BLADE NICKEL PLATED BLADE SWORD EQUIPMENT SWORD BELTS SWORD KNOTS SWORD CASES N.S. MEYER INC. New York, N. Y. luatgnia g ' prrialiats Founded 1868 57S lu SiMi (iun ' j (itliiiT- .iliiiiil In ciiilMik till i)iii Na al ( aifci j;u uur bcsl i«lii (.mill l.iiif, mill Sniiitiifi Sfiilini;! I hr |{la k niainond Cprit roinpaiiv iii ' Kj;:: tt i i li vnkm k K l(»l Mh.llW V -- I I. -«l MK 2. " ». KI.I MU I II I.N.J. Ml 1% |i«-« ainl-l5la-l Vlira-iM-- • " »|i iial I .lailiiii:- • Ml Tx pi-- i , and Fiiriiart ' la lloiiK- il tilt- haiiKiii- itiai ' k Itiaiiiiinil ,i-il • liaril. Iiar|i. iii:iilar. I a l I Icaniiii: ' mwM Fliiilkote Company K(»(»KIN(; .-ll)l (, l.N.Nl I.ATION SEXALER cK li:mki: INt:ORIH)R TKL St-IO l IIM» III M.. 1 KM. 1 l Ml 1 1 . N. V Manu ac,ur.r. ' Tff i M(n T ay SHIELDS KiR PFSTmntfis Gun Foundation • T ' r|)i-ilci Hantilirig Kquipmrnt Ks -a|M- Trunk Hati li -« • .Xniniunilion Sli » !■ " • 1 " mI 1 BtTth Siiili and ullu-r !ihi|) | art Kcscanh iiiid l)ri rloimir il ill Aiiur lnit ( .iuiIpiiiIl;!-. I,i--.1( luiM-lt- U I i I I I ) I (. I I I l( I N t. y } H Nil I t I ' I ' I I ( t I I f 579 Ashore or Ajiout FLORSHEIM Naval Officers Shoes liave earned the esteem of thousands who consider Quality the most important single ingredient of Service shoes. THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY • CHICAGO Makers oj Fine Shoes for Men and Women FOR THE FINEST IN SPORTS EQUIPMENT • our Sword Should be the Best BE SURE THE BLADE BEARS THE FAMILIAR H H EAGLE TRADE MARK. The H H Sword Case is Silver-Cloth Lined to Prevent Tarnishing. The H H Sword Belt is Genuine Cowhide. Nylon Stitched for Longer ear, and with Lock Swivel. The H H Sword Knot is Hand Made of Superior Gilt. For MUitarx Equipment. Insignia and Iniform Trimmings at Better Dealers and Ships ' Stores its HILBORN-HAMBURGER, INC. 15 East 26th St.. NeM York. N. Y. 580 SERVICE NM ' KIN MWD Band is made of heavy weight le ling siKer. The " wner ' s name is engraved l elc w his own das iTe-t — ships and stations are engraved across the end and back. A permanent record in sterling of hi- entire service career. IVirc inrliidinic rre t. rnirravinK of iianii ' and K. ' drral las - ■■ ■ « 1 0.00 ril«iliinaii Company K.|t..l.r..l J....l.r 11 TMK CIKCI.K N l ' (i|,l- V ' pcriiil Scrx irr to Ml li l lli|)lll ' ll mill N;i al I ' rr-niuii-l Fine Jewclrv and I) i a III (1 11 (Is at DISCOIM S of 20% to 35% K )|iiisilf lliaiiiiiiiil-. Naliiiiiailv haiiiiiii- N alrlic- anil Silvrr. Mrti " anil iimiii " « ii-tiiiiic J«-xclr It hd I ' t ' rn -nir pira-urr I " -rr c a jor- ' -nnrl t ' .-r many year-. IK «■ citrilially invite you to lake a ] anta f i f this -pecial -er ire. Have " ur rrprc»«ntalivr rail on you. and ttilhoul obligation. I ' honr or Hire collrri. i i: s ) s J h. II h. I. t K s I.U ) K tr.tt. N. . tional i; l;i.V» X ashinjfton. D. C. W mil MOI M Min (,K M IK Slronc huinlilr lirautiful • THE NORTH CAROLINA GRANITE CORPORATION Mount Air . . orlh (.arolina 581 SULLIVAN SCHOOL Effective preparation for Annapolis. West Point, Coast Guard and Air Force Academies, and all Colleges WENDELL E. BAILEY, Grad. U.S.N.A. Principal •34 Box B, 2107 Wvoiiiiiig Avenue, N. W. WASHINGTON 8. D. C. ( et t eUf The result of more than one hundred years of dictionary-making experience by the famous Merriani- Webster Editorial Staff. Backed by the experience of making five previous editions of Webster ' s Collegiate . . . Each proven to be the " ' best handy-size dictionary " of its time. 1.196 Pages. 125.000 Entries 2.300 Terms Illustrated. G. C. Merriani Company Springfield 2, Mass. 1 lease jorward me the amount due, after deducting ne expenses N December 4, 1865, Ri s Company received the fore oin request from its longj-time customer DAVID G. FARRAGUT. For more than a century the RIGGS banking tradition lias proudly served " tlie Navy " rrom Washington. The oldest typewritten document in our files is a letter signed by the revered . . . GEORGE BANCROFT. At home or abroad, we believe you will find it easier to advance your financial affairs by the use of the time -honored " RIGGS chech " . The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK o WASHINGTON, D. C. • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Mcmter Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation • Memlier Federal Reserve System 582 SAVANNAH MACHIM: and I (KNDKV CO. Sfiiii Building Ship Repairs and Conversions Structural Steel Fabrication Graving Dock 540 ' x 73 ' Marine Rail nay 1200 Ton I ' , n |{n .i9(t SAVANNAH, GEOK(;iA TELEPHONE 3-662 J CONTROL INSTRUMENT COMPANY . INC. Subsidiary of Burroughs Corporation (him I ' iic (!niilrol Systems Saliiiit Indicator S t( ' iiis S|H ' i-ial MaciiiiK ' s and K(|iii| in -ii( 67— .i.STH STHKKT BKOOKIAN ' .2. NFW YORK 583 PLOT YOUR COURSE and STAY ON IT save regularly For over 12. ' ) vears we have helped our depositors reach their savings goals by en- couraging sound financial navigation and providing a place to save safely and con- enientiy. Start saving here today. Di idends paid from da of deposit. Write or come in for free banking-by-mail forms NOW. THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office; 74 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y. • Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Avenue, New York 36, N. Y. CABLE address; SEASAV E new YORK Member Federal Deposit nsuronce Corporofion f££l THE DfPPERBNCEl POI¥BR UP ' ' ' POMfeR ' X Power-Primed with ROCKET FUEL Another first for Sinclair! From Sinclair Research comes a new super gasoline power-primed with ROCKET FUEL— the same mighty fuel used in V-2 rockets! Command rocket power at the touch of your toe . . . super getaway . . . high anti-knock . . . Power up with Power-X and feel the difference! In Power-X, you also get ANTI-STALLING, PRE-IGNITION CONTROL and ANTI-RUST PROTECTION. ,f Ask I6w £ihdQJt D ofet At SINCLAIR POlMfER-X The A eu Super Ftio 584 ' 7-7 laanavox EXTRA VALUE ' PERFORMANCE FEATURES • Super Dependable MAGNA TRONIC Trans- former-Powered CHASSIS • 16.000 VOLTS PICTURE POWER for tamest fringe or local reception with clearest, sharpest pictures obtainable • 11 MEGACYCLE IF AMPLIFIER for minimum interference and maximum picture detail • Finest VHF CASCOOE- and UHF TELERAMIC- TUNERS for best reception • New Easy Vision— CONVENIENCE TOP TUNING • OMNI DIRECTIONAL SPEAKER for greatly improved sound distribution e lOf AI or DISTANTR SFMOOR wnrff for hi St .in ,1 I ' u iiil; COME IN FOR A PROOF DEMONSTRATION TODAY See and Hear Magnovox Superiorify (jt lp ()n I CHOCOLATES T. STE BKI ' ll |{ liiaii ANY (Mh.r r;iii.l .f ll..,M„K ' i ali..M . EXQUISITE CANDIES NOKKI ( :iii l ( iii|Min I ' lW I ' l-.K lilr.f " !. N.I .. ll;ml;i. ,ii.i-::i;i 5 5 CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST S ISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS VietorT Apparel 3laiiii£ac liiriiis Corporation Manufacturers of LIFE PRESERVERS AND NAVAL APPAREL 250 PASSAIC STREET NEWARK. NEW JERSEY Saco Uiiifornis of Philadelphia Custoni-Made Uniforms Displaying Locally to Graduates January — June NAVY MARINE AIR FORCE S. ABRAH.AiMS COMPANY Broadslreet and Ridge Ave. Philadelphia. Pa. ' ' " ' i J I The smartest heads in the Service wear BERKSHIRE CAPS Lee Uniform Cap Mfg. Co. 403 W. Redwood St. BALTIMORE 1. MD. i METALLURGICAL PRODUCTS mm SALT BATHS — INDUSTRIAL FURNACES SALT BATH CONVEYORS Detroit. Mich. 11300 Schaefer Hw -. Detroit 27. Mich. Telephone: TExas 4-8127 Three F. 0. B. Pc.int- Los Angeles. Calif. j e v Haven. Conn. Write for Descriptive Literature 3311 E. Slauson Ave. P. 0. Box 1898 Los A-NCELEs 58, Calif. New Haven 8, Conn. Telephone : Telephone : LUdlow 1-9153 STate 7-5885 586 Precision Parts and Assemblies FOR 40 YEARS! Ill till- .lir . . . on land ant! sea . . . Slrcl I ' riuluit.- ' tcrlinical assistance anil prr- cision produition have seized our iKitinn in war and |)eace. I inlay we are woikin-: lian l-in-liand with the Navy, the Air F ' oree and Army I ii!nanee. Engineers and Monufacfurers SpringTield, Ohio OLT . I ianufacturcrs of • FIRE ARMS • MOLDED PLASTIC PRODUCTS • PACKAGINGIMACHINERV • DISHWASHING MACHINES IIGHTWEIGHT COIT COMMANDER CALItllS 45 Awtomol M Sup«r VMM lu9« COLT ' S MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Hortferd, C «iii€ ' -pi€ ' € 4 ' |»i|»4 ' liii4vs " 1 111 Yiiiir nliip 3. fitting . . . made »illi I.SK I. VM.NKS M» III " IIN(;S It " ;. likeJN Miu ' ll soon he onr of llip lurk lails awignr ! lo a Ni-s-M-l v»hos«- c-opixT. l)ras.«. or rop| rr-nicLrl | i|M ' linr» are fittt-d with siKcr l)razr l joints niailr up with Xalwol VaKcs anil Fittings. " Wai»« ' al " is a rrgistrriNl Irailr-niark wliirli idi-ntifies Nal i . Ilangrs. and fittings nianufarturfd |i) ihr WaUorth (!onipan . Wals« ' al priwlurts have factory- in.terlril rings of silver brazing nllov in thrcacllrss ports. Joint inaclr with W ' alseal prinlurts arc silver hmn ' ■ ■ ' .ii ' tuall make the piping svslem a " onr-pi«-p pi|¥-li 1.00.1 link! WALWORTH valves and fittings 60 EAST IZnd STREET, NEW YORK 17, N, Y. Ihr...,cli..nl I),, l,,r.l .587 Qwi 200,000 OfT gits Mi to USAA -fk ItwuMrtA at Ce it ! United Services Automobile Association, organized in 1922, is the largest insur- ance company exclusively serving officers of the U.S. Armed Forces with insurance at cost. All selling is by mail. You enjoy protection almost anywhere in the world where U.S. Armed Forces serve. SAVE MORE THAN 40% ON AUTO INSURANCE SAVE MORE THAN 25% ON HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS INSURANCE Write today for application blank and details UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION 1400 E. Grayson Street • San Antonio 8, Texas MINIATURE RINGS United States Naval Academy CLASS OF 1956 Jeweled with diamonds and colored preciou.s stones FINEST QUALITY ONLY III nioHt ' rale prices Please write for folder uith priees J. E. CALDWELL CO. Jcuclcrs — Sihcismilli.s — Stationers chestnut and juniper streets Phil. delphia 7, Pa. METCALF BROTHERS CO., INC. TRADE MARK RE u-SPAT.Of f UNIFORM SERGES AND OVERCOATINGS for more than ninety years 45 EAST 17th STREET NEW YORK CITY 3 588 fjf M M I Acri ijiNc (;( Ml»A •W 111 i;i ( ( I W ( ol NTS " Maimljctiircr- ot Oninaiut- — KU-ctntiiio — Aerial i ' lmtu Ium iiiiiiai--an i- ll(|ni|tiiu-iit P A S A D K A • C V I I I ( H I V Telephone Eost Boston 7-2907 DELECO 1 , Inc. MARINE-INDUSTRIAL WIRING ELECTRONIC INSTALLATIONS I MASTER ELECTRICIANS 1 . REFRIGERATION Installations Electronics Wiring Refrigeration 141 Border Street, East Boston 28, Mass. I t ' (nly to Srrrr Our ir ! SCIIl LZ TOOL 4Jv MAM FACTLHIN(; COiMPAiW I2. " SO I I II imm: sihket N (. XMKIIl . ( l II 589 From Atlantic, Gulf and Pacific Ports to MEDITERRANEAN FAR EAST NORTH EUROPE UNITED KINGDOM States Marine lines 90 BROAD STREET • HAnover 2-2000 • NEW YORK 4, N. Y. OFFICES: Boltimore ■ Brownsville • Chicago • Dallos • Fresno Galveston • Houston • long Beach • Los Angeles • Memphis Mobile • New Orleans • Norfolk • Philadelphia • Portland • Son Froncisco • Seattle • St. Louis • Washington, D. C. • Tokyo AGENTS: Cleveland • Detroit Production for Defense is a regular, continuing and important part of our busi- ness. In the aggregate the GPE manufac- turing companies serve every branch of the Armed Services. Am pro Corporation Askania Regulator Conipany Blinhvorth Marine Chicago. 111. Chicago. 111. New York. N. Y. General Precision Laboratory Incorporated Pleasantville. N. Y. The Griscom-Russell Company Massillon. O. The Hertner Electric Company Cleveland. O. International Projector Corporation Bloomfield. . J. Kearfott Company. Inc. Little Falls. .. J. Kearfott Manufacturing Corporation Newark. N. J. Librascope. Incorj)orated Glcndalc. Calif. Link Aviation. Inc. Binghaniton. N. . Minnesota Electronics Corporation St. Paul. Minn. J. E. McAuley Mfg. Co. Chicago. Ill Pleasantville Instrument Corporation Pleasantville. N. Y. Precision Technology. Inc. Livennore. Calif. The Strong Electric Corporation Toledo. O. GENERAL PRECISION EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 92 Gobi Street New York. N. Y. 590 TO THE NAVAL rM)FMV ( I VSS Tlif l i I i L ' lil I ' f our ArailtMiiy days is at hand . . . the dawn of a new luluif l(»ciin ahead tor each ol (iii ill the Class of 1955. That future holds in its timeless hands a jrrave responsibility as well as a jrolden oj)por- tunitv for service. e kiKiw that each ol vuu will tulfill ()ur tour of duty in the rlorious tra- dition of the Navy. Good luck and smooth sailing! Stthniittril h n U ill H isliri .ION 1,1, 1.1,..,,. Ill (,ll l u.i: uu M ss A I. MJoiJ r H{ii:s. iii :, i " (H II I i; i;(» i) IIIN(.II M. M . ini»|{OI-||llM - I Mil l! I I H I l« N«.ni ( H . Ul Ml ntl » 1 HI Mi mil I |n Ml 1 Id MINI I l.ll ICMI N I 591 proudly serving THE U. S. NAVY SINCE 1928! SMITHway Port- able Submersible Damage Control Pump -A. O.Smith also makes motors for nearly every purpose, offering a wide range of types and sizes from Vs H.P. to 500 H.P. A.O.$ititth PACIFIC COAST DIVISION 971S SMITHwti STREET • IDS AII6ELES 22, CALIFORNIA BETH8EHEH STEEL BETHLEHEM STEEL COMPANY SHIPBUILDERS SHIP REPAIRERS NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS SHIPBUILDING YARDS QUINCY YARD Quincy, Mass. STATEN ISLAND YARD S taten Island, N. Y. BETHLEHEM-SPARROWS POINT SHIPYARD, INC. Sparrows Point, Md. BEAUMONT YARD Beaumont, Texas SAN FRANCISCO YARD San Francisco, Calif. SAN PEDRO YARD Terminal Island, Calif. SHIP REPAIR YARDS BOSTON HARBOR Boston Yard NEW YORK HARBOR Brooklyn 27th Street Yard Brooklyn 56th Street Yard Hoboken Yard Staten Island Yard BALTIMORE HARBOR Baltimore Yard GULF COAST Beaumont Yard SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR San Francisco Yard SAN PEDRO HARBOR (Port of Los Angeles] San Pedro Yard General Offices: 25 Broadway, New York 4, N. Y. On the Pacific Coos ' shipbuilding and ship repairing are performed by the Shipbuilding Divrs on of Bethlehem Pacifx: Coast Steel Corporotmn 592 FIRST CLASS SHIPS . . . FIRST CLASS SERVICE |mi ImiIv l.u li)i rcm.iik li.iv lictii a ii.iiiir ut consoiui-ncf in the world of sliippiiig . . . today, more lliaii ever, on both tlio Atlantic and Pacific coasts of the United States and in South America, Scandinax ' ia and C ontinental Europe, Moore- McCormack ships represent tin newest, most mod- ern and most efficient in transportation. ll)()IU;-. h;(foHMACK 5 Broa.iway TJ .New York 1, N. Y. OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES OF THE WORLD Midihipm4n studies B ilcY Fc«j W i(r Control V«luc Bailey Boiler Controls 1. Improve Maneuverability 2. Prevent Smoke 3. Protect Personnel and Equipment 4. Insure Fuel Economy 5. Carry on alone during emergencies BAILEY METER COMPANY BEST W l • IIKS TO Tin: CLASS i) i m: (H{K DOCK COMl ' i li|{(M)KI N. MW nj{K - MariiH ' r ' riiiiiKil - Hear dm iral II. . . Fianipan (lliainnaii of the Rn. . I .SN (Uel.l r.l L. L. lliek Presjjlcnl .5»3 -— — — - U.S.S. MISSOURI. Each battleship of this . class has 36 Kingsbury Thrust Bearings % including the four on the propeller shafts. Kingsbury Machine orks. Inc. - 1 1 w B Philadelphia 24, Pa. 1 B».. •• ■ H ' i Si KINGSBURY KINGSBURY •» asff : -- ■ THRUST BEARINGS A ARUNDEL! BAITIMOX MARTIAND DREDGING ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION SAND - GRAVEL - STONE COMMERCIAL SLAG The Arundel Corporation Baltimore 2, Maryland Brooklyn 1, N. Y. Miami 6, Fla. Kii. ore, INC For 25 years Kilgore re- search-engineering and manufacturing have pro- duced emergency illumi- nation and signal devices relied on by Ihe U.S. Navy ±o safeguard ±he lives of i±s officers and men. 0 ' " C. KeseaTchEngineers and Manujaclurers of WESTERVILLE, OHIo| Military Pyrotechnics I TERX.4TIO:V.4L FLARE SIGX.4L DIVISION ' SPRflGUE ELECTRIC COMPANY North Adams Massachusetts r MANUFACTU RERS OF ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS 594 THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION N;i l)f|iarlint ' iil W a liin}:loii 2r . I), r Orc»mzko JiLY 28. 1879 Midshipmrn Sou Eligiblf I pon Receiving Commissions in the Refular Saty Proteition in Fo ret-— 890.000.000 Assets— $28.0(X).000 Total Payments to Beiiefuiaries Since Organization— Over S22.000.000 -KKVINc; THE NEEDS OF NW ' i. MMtlNE CDIU ' S AND COAST GL AKD (iffk:ek and their dependents for I iitin I Pi i; iKi; OK (KM I l; I ( tlic i,r(idu(itinii (lass: FAIR sailing: THE niKHMIX COKPOKATION GREKNW M H. CONNECTK I I rROJKCT F. f.lNKKK mechanical electrostatic AKHn l Tlrvl ELECTKONK BEST Vt ISHES TO THE CLASS OI I «).- : FlanijiaiK L( rlaii(I Taiikt r Co.. Inr I ' liihiilflphiii. I cnii« l iiniii ( tfHTiiliirs « ( h-r(iti-(,i ini: Timkrr.i H.iir V.liniral H. . Haniuati. I " N H. i. S. (!. Ix plnn l. Jr. 53J TO THE GRADUATES OF THE CLASS OF " 55 . ' ' Congratulations! ' ' Good Luck and God Speed The FIRST NATIONAL BANK of SCRANTON, PA. Eslnhlish,- t I86:i RESOl ' RCES OVER 100 MILLION DOLLARS Member Federal DeI(o it liiMiranre Corporalioii Where Southern Hospitality Is A Reality E M 1 It S 41 1 H 41 T i: L It s just around the corner from everywiiere IVavT lloaflf| iiarit ' i ' At ill Kail iiiiorc County Trust Company of Maryland Resources Exceeding $61 ,000.000.00 MEMBER: The Federal Reserve System The Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and General Depository for The Treasurer of tlie United States APPRECIATIVE OF NAVY BUSINESS CHURCH CIRCLE GLOUCESTER STREET ANNAPOLIS, MD. A Meyer Hotel Otis G. Clements, Mgr. HOSPITALITY HEADQUARTERS Serving the Academy Since 1896 596 S F Makers of Top Qualily MEVS lM)ERlf F AR SPORTSif r tK I ' I.I (1 ( UOBI-RT RI IS CO, Empire Slate Builiiinj; NE YORK. N. Y. Mal.rrs VI yamoui KKI I ' KK I I KI) ■ ( M) I WEMBLEY NOR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE CRUSH IT KNOT IT k NOT A WRINKLE NEW ORLEANS, LOS ANGELES - Suhi Offices. NEW YORK and CHICAGO i - f ' : l KP HE DlDiN T KNOW JOE CEC, 1 WISH 1 HAD BOUGHT MY OUTFIT FROM JOE CREENRELD AT PEERLESS ' LIKE THE OTHER EELL0W5 DID 597 To Our Navy! BLUMENTHAL-KAHN ELECTRIC COMPANY, Inc. 43 South Liberty Street Baltimore 1, Maryland OVER 45 YEARS OF UNEXCELLED ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION FULTON TE PERATURE CONTROL Temperature Regulators for . . . Heating and Ventilating Systems . . . Hot Water Heaters . . . Diesel Engines . . . and other control purposes aboard ship. Packless Valves for hazardous liquids, vacuum systems, etc. Write for Literature FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION ROBERTSHAW-FULTON CONTROLS CO. KNOXVILLE 1. TENN., U.S.A. ircrafft ITadio Oo ' ' PO ' ' io " BOONTON, NEW JERSEY Dependable E ecfronic Equipment Since I92S Designers and Mai nufacturers of ELECTRONIC EQl IPMEXT For the Cnite d Stsk lies Xavy SANGAMO ELECTRIC COMPANY S P R 1 N G F I EL D , ILLINOIS 598 URITT-CHAPMAN St SCOTT • MERRITT-CHAPMAN SCo 1- O o Z Q. t I I- I- s U4 Symbol of Service for !l.l years riu ' Black Iloi f iii?ij.Miia of Merrilt-Cluip- nian Scott has loiij: been rfC(j{riii e(l as a symbol of proficiency in the fields of marine salvajre. floating: derrick operations, anrl construction of all types. Todav. as for 95 vears. vour confidence is justified where thi flai: flies. MFJiBITTC fAPMAXd ScOTT CORPORATION Founded 1860 2()lt M a l i « u n » «• M 11 e . New Y «» r k Ih. N «• u .. r k ;i.«. ' lanil. Ohio Chiraso. Ml. W a.hinelo n. D. C. Kirmiiiehum. Ma. Hou-lo Norfolk. a. Milloii. IViiiia. .», orl. K». K.? W.M. Ha. Kiii)t loii Ja. B.« . RITT-CHAPMAN SCOTT • MERRITT-CHAPMAN SCO 3: m z Ho O H fci6l « SI ITIVlNf; TTIF UY ITII " Sii. i:ii iiAiJ ' ANTENNA lUX ()NNL(.l 1N(. S «i ITCHES N.T. 241.5S N.T. 241.58 A NT. 24206 N.T. 2422.3 NT 2)270 IN i;i{(:i{ kT ( |{|M K I ION 22 -y IhKall. " " ir..! I. I (ll 1 J. MM i£fiOfl FIN-TYPE COILS For ]mr_ Fast, Efficient ■ HEATING and COOLING AefiofiN Corporation 599 COASTAL TANK LINES, INC. TRANSPORTATION of PETROLEUM aiul LIQUID PRODUCTS YORK, PA. SERVING THOSE WHO SERVE US BEST! nuclear energy. •• Blaw-Knox has had the privilege of working on a wide variety of nuclear energy projects . . . such as engineering of fuel processing plants for atomic and hydrogen bomb projects and the world ' s first atomic submarine engineering of ore processing facilities for uranium production engineering design of the world ' s first Materials Testing Reactor. And we will continue to further advance the use of Nuclear Energy for both national defense and peacetime applications. BLAW-KWOX COMPANY Pittsburgh 22, Pennsylvania RAND EXPRESS FREIGHT LINES, INC. Serrice between the ISew England and the Eastern Seaboard 1110 RUTHERFORD AVENUE Lviidhiirst, New Jersey Tel. Geneva 8-0401) Loiiaacre .S-3423 COSMO ENGINEERING LABORATORIES, INC. Designers ami Builders oj CUSTOM PRODUCTION MACHINERY and EQUIPMENT Telephone GArden 5-440.5 P. 0. Box 348 • HACKETTSTOWN. NEW JERSEY 600 ion (K K Mo i (, I) ChooM ' a Mu.lrni llOW VKI) MJ.MJ( — i»iir Ma«:ic Carprt In lll:l{l:, u.s. v. IK ol NKEI) STOIL GE . . . Our modern »;iri-riMU- - la ilities arr available for a la or a vcar HOWARD VAN LINES, INC. K K C I T 1 K F F 1 C E S — D A L I. A S . T E A Branches and Reliable Agents in All Principal Cities At the cross- roads of the world ' s smart- est shopping and entertain- ment center... nrTHAVC.at5aiiSi,N.Y. 1880 1955 75 ' AITITIVEESAIIY YEAH An insritution of individu.ils dedicated to pr widing better rotrvh-indisc and rendcrmi: belter servici : r ihc people ot the Wasbingf ' iii .irci. Store Worthy nt the N.ition ' s Capital l r|»-i-( n|;i ISnlllillH ( !n. n| mia|H li- ' ulmrhaii ( lnl ( iarbniiahil IJr rra ir (,«».. Iiif AdmiraTs Drive at ft ' est St.. AnnapolL . td. 601 1871 OiiT 80 Years of Manufacturing Experience CROSBY-ASHTOX SAFETY AND RELIEF VALVES — PRESSURE GAGES Approved and Used by I . S. avY CROSBY STEAM GAGE VALVE COMPANY THE ASHTON VALVE CO. ' rentham, Massachusetts 1955 New York Dallas London Chicago Los Angeles Paris A Salute from TEMCO, Inc. whose extensive manufacturing facilities have been employed during both World War II and the Korean conflict to bring the might of America ' s power to bear on the enemy. In the form of bombs and shells TEMCO makes its contribution, supporting the greater effort made by the members of the Armed Forces. As during periods of actual conflict, TEMCO ' s manufacturing power continues to help keep the peace. TEMCO f inc. NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE L DEX-O-TEX (Latex Type Decking) TERRAZZO— For Wet Spaces NEOTEX— For Wet Spaces MAGNABOND — For bonding Magnesium Ox chli)rite Cement SUBKOTE— For light weight Underlaynient ' Manufactured by CROSSFIELD PROmCTS CORPORATIOX 140 VaUey Road, RoseUe Park, N. J. L 602 ANDLUSO.N BROS. CONSOLIDAILU COS.. INC. COTTON GARMENT MANl FACTl RERS I«MM - ! " .■;. Dainilli- • ir«iiiiia OFFICIAL INSIGNIA for Sea-( oitig -yippet tes 1 HIS trademark ha? just on- Mie-aning — fine foods h the famous 218-year-old douse of Crrt -e ii Blackwell. Whether on shore or .it ea, men of the Navy can enjoy the many good lliing- to eat conrcx-ted from world-renowned Crosse Hl.i k p|l rf.ipr-. ' f rp pmiiH tn -rrvo Miul KMTIMORK. M K I Mt rinr Fn.„is ;„..■ iTor, Get a bootmaker shine ith DRESS PARADE w . . . 365 times a year No need ro re!! t ' r.- the hr»w an; t hv jtfSZS iuniain j Main (h putt Aa cnU (o w i ouikj. VC ' hcther you re on or off dutT- Dreu ParBde kerp DRESS PARADE STAIN BOOT POLISH • Uod b ' O.r. w . l« amd foi, ' of» r co ' o ' l...25 ( ar Fs([iiir( S()( ks 1 hr ni(irlfnl Thinti int lint f rrl 603 MURRAY HILL 64662 STOCK CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION GRAND CENTRAL TERMINAL NEW YORK 17. N. Y. THE FLOUR CITY ORNAMENTAL IRON CO. ESTABLISHED 1893 MLNNEAPOLIS 6. MLNNESOTA ARTISANS IN ALL METALS ARCHITECTLRAL METAL WORK WAR MEMORIALS OF CAST BRONZE •FLOUR CITY " METAL WINDOWS ' ALL-MA CRAFT " ALUMINUM BOATS Six times awarded the Navy " E " tor excellence in production cdien. %cu HARTFORD. C! O N N E C T I C LI T GIBBS « lOX. I c. NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK 604 H. 11. k(H{i:kts()N c nii»A Y I ' lTTSIU K(;H. PE.N.NSYLVAMA Dislrii t Ofjiifs in all Prim ipnl Cities MODERN BUILDING PRODUCTS WORLD WIDE BUILDING SERVICE Stiiofilli Sailiii:: lo Vo Youn-i (ii(il Ojjicvrs Hmfidrkini: iiii niir ! titiit ((irrvrs! (;inniNr,s k i. i: ms maciiim: r(M)L company FOM) 1)1 1 . W !-«( ON-IN yiiiniilitrliirt ' rs of I Ri.K. n.ocjK WD n.wii! ni ' i horizomm, liOKING. DEULLINC AM) MILLINL, MACHIMS: OPKNSIDK AND DOUBLE HOI SING PLANERS: i ' l.XNFR TYPE MILLING MACHINES: VERTICM. itoKlNc; NI)TIRN|N(; MILLS AND DAMS H()RIN(; TOOLS ' A Salute lo our . (ivv ML CIE CEAU WORKS. INC. MlNCli:. INDIANA WATEIIIirnV TOO! { iii,i: 1)1.1, i i:i{ iM Mi» — ) { [ m: wi U) W MKKHl H . ( nN K TIC;iT «» DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF ARMORED TRACKED VEHICLES AND OTHER DEFENSE MATERIEL FOR THE ARMED FORCES FOOD MACHINERY AND CHEMICAL CORPORATION Executive Offices: SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 12» THIS IS OUR HORIZON MORE AND MORE OF THE WORLD ' S WORK DEPENDS ON CONTINENTAL POWER This is the " radiant energy spectrum " — the horizon for the 1600 professional engi- neers engaged in research and engineering at Sylva- nia ' s plants and laborato- ries. This is the broadest possible horizon in the elec- trical industry, since its basis is the activity of the atomic particles comprising every substance. The work under way at Sylvania reaches, in some way, into virtually every phase of this spectrum, in the broad fields of lighting, radio, electron- ics, television. SYLVANIA Sylvania Electric Products Inc., 1740 Broadway, New York 19, N. Y. LIGHTING • RADIO • ELECTRONICS • TELEVISION In Conada Sylvoria Eieclfic IConada) Lid, University Tower Building, St. Catherine St., Monlrcol, P. Q. Whether or not a piece of power equipment turns out to be a " good buy " depends in large degree on the skill with v hich the engine is matched to the rest of the machine. That is why it ' s v ise, when buying such equip- ment, to choose one of the leading makes — a make with Red Seal poxA er. In that way, you get an engine which is not only tailored to its job, but backed by specialized experience dating from 1902. PARTS AND SERVICE EVERYWHERE roatinental Motors ror poration DETROIT AND MUSKEGON, MICHIGAN We Believe that Peaceful co-Exis+ence Is Best Maintained by being Too Tough to Tackle SILAS MAS4 C OiHPAiW INCORPOR. ' VTED ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Builders and Operators of Ordmmce Facilities OFFICES: Shreveporl 500 Fifth Avenue New York Louisiana Lexington Kentucky inlMsoullo tlieiWI |he reil of llis ng such equip- make willi nijinewhithis |by spedoliied Pacific SINGLE STAGE-UNITIZED STEAM TURBOPUMP Copoc.tiej lo — 500 GPM STEAM to 900 pti Prejiute — 850 F TT Speeds To— 10.000 RPM BOILER FEED PUMPS HoIacMe Copocillet To— 1000 CPM Ditchorge Prtiiurei To— 1000 pti Eltclric Motor Drive To 3600 RPM Steam Turbine Drive To 5000 PPM Proved under grueling scr icc in World War II. the re- markable endurance and performance under severe load conditions as well as normal operation is why more and more marine architects arc specifying Pacific Boiler Feed Pumps for the feed water services aboard the vessels they design Write for bulletins 109 and 118. PACIFI PUMPS Pacific Pump 5 inc. Bk. HUNTINGTON PARK. CAIIFORNIA E«port OfKcc: Ct ' or ' ir, BuJdlng 172 Eon 42nd $lr«««. N«v York. New York 0 k»l in a l piintiftal crfrM em « Compliments of STEWARD -WARNER CORPORATION ALEMITE DIVISION tUMlii m CHICAGO. ILLINOIS ■ FR Probe and Drogue system gives new long range for Navy wings Perfection of the FR Probe and Drogue svstern — termed sim- pler than making a landing — has helped much to make mid-air refueling a completely reliable and routine operation. The com- pactness of the FR system means simple installation on wing tips or in bomb bays. Its completely auto- matic operation permits remote contn: and requires no speciallv-trained crew; Flight Refueling INCORPORATED FRIENDSHIP INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT BALTIMORE 3. MD. 608 THK 1935 CLASS RING )V ,1 () s r E N ■ s l n( A7 N l i lUI) VFRNfiN I!. (- ll n ( .ul|n-|MT, Iryiiiia I -I ' M Mini iiur-- I- llif only miniature ihnt v i rxai tl nialrh %(iur (MTirial rinp in ilcsign and qualiU. 609 -v For over a half-cenfu ry Bath Iron Works has kept pace with tradi- tions of the Navy Department by building dependable destroyers, ocean escorts and other Navy vessels. BATH IROH WORKS shipbuilders (!; Engineers Bath, Maine GOVERNMENT PRODUCTS DIVISION YOU CAN LON RHEEM RHEEM Manufacturing Company Government Products Division Downey, Calif. (San Pablo, Calif. •Washington, D.C. • Pliiiadelpliia, Pa. • Burlington, N.J. 610 Harvex ' extrusions . . . how fewer parts 1 1 mean more planes 1 You could make this wing spwr and leading edge from a number of small extrusions, milled alumi- num plate and hundreds of rivets. But you ' d waste hundreds of man-hours unnecessarily . . . because there ' s a heiier way to do the same job. livisio " MAKING THE MOST O ALUMINUM FOI EVEIYONE lEUAKH . . . OrvflO MfNT MODUCT ON Harm do t all thrrt at a IfAitnt ■• .. rmnum cztrustofu IH all alloyt and all iim. ir ' r;.. At. ' . ' ;.•« tectiom. Itructurall. rod and ha ' ■ ■ impact rxtruttonj. aluminum icrrm macktne p odu,ti jnj tr.jied ;■ ' siurfi Aivi ttmilar products in miiof ttrri and titanium on afptuaxuin. H RVEY luminum HAJeVtr AWMINUM iAlti. INC.. rOtAANCf. CALIfO»NIA-ttANCH OfflCti IN HINCIfAl ClflCS 611 " for want of a Nail the Shoe was lost, for lA-ant of a Shoe the Horse was lost for want of a valve the truck was lost... What is your single most important consideration in the pro- curement of replacement spare parts for trucks and military vehicles? Without a doubt it must be the guaranteed delivery of your COMPLETE order on schedule and at lowest possible costs. Just think it over: all the money you invest in an order which is not delivered IN FULL is wasted, because failure to acquire a single gear or special bolt or valve prevents you from putting your trucks or tanks into running condition. Today, many of the spare parts you require are no longer available in surplus, and likewise are not in production by the original manufacturer. In order to be fully able to meet ALL your requirements, a company must manufacture many of the spare parts needed. Such a company must have a specialized engineering staff, vast manufacturing facilities and huge financial resources. ; this regard. Northwestern Auto Parts Company stands alone. For over 36 years. Northwestern has specialized m supphing hard-to-get parts for trucks and military vehicles. We have anticipated the day when surplus stores would be depleted, and to that end we have assembled the world ' s largest engi- neering, manufacturing and research organization for the specialized production of spare parts for military vehicles. We urge you to compare our facilities, our resources, and, above all, our record of performance. We are prepared to post a surety bond guaranteeing payment of penalties against failure to deliver all parts of any order we accept. Investigate thoroughly and then judge for yourself the truth of our broad but completely valid claim: Northwestern Auto Parts Company is the world ' s largest and best source for replacement spare parts for military vehicles. Write for our new, fully illustrated brochure which portrays the entire Northwestern Auto Parts Company organization and facilities. Northwestern Auto Parts Co, The ion ' ! inform " " from NAVY TIMES-The most widely-read newspaper in the U.S. Navy— $5.50 a year 612 i ' i f {(• II o ics r«» i i:. . K y v SI III. WOKKS I1AM . «,K(H{«.I Mnniiffirliirfrx of rluin anH i-illiniE for Aiirhor unil M M)rin(! iirh r (Non-niaiciK ' lir. C.arlMin, anil All Sli-i-l) -h,,. IVoIhIIt. (Slaiiili- aiwl « i.rl...ii n|..I) Ca-I Armor r i-l Ship I ' arl-. -iirh a- Ku.l.l.r I ' o.l. Sl.ri. Kranu- llaH,.. I ' i,.,-, I)..k an.l h.ll KoNt.r-. Mi. ' . ' llaii. ' oli ( a l ' Ir.l I ' ro.l.irt. ( ) ..rl.on. lainl. ' .... llo . an.l lla.lt ' i. I.I ) U illi ihr (.onifiUnifnts ■ of ■ {) ' {) A N K I . I I Id IK Ijoi II) I i; W rni; | | |(» W IIIN(, l( N 17. I .( • PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION COPPER P • D ELECTROLYTIC P D M FIRE REFINED Mines Pnncipol : Morenci, A|0, BiSDee— Arizona, U.S.A. Smelters: Morenci, Ajo, Douglos— Arizona, U.S.A. PHELPS DODGE REFINING CORPORATION L N S ELECTROLYTIC COPPER •t " V ' ,! V. Copper Sulphate — Nickel Sulphate Selenium — Tellurium — Precious Metals COPPER ORES, CONCENTRATES. MATTE BUILLION, RESIDUES, Etc. Smelter and Refinery: Laurel Hill, LINY USA. Refinery: El Poso, Texas, U.S.A. PHELPS DODGE COPPER PRODUCTS CORPORATION I) J RODS. TUBES, BUS BAR, STRIP, WIRE INSULATED WIRES AND CABLES MAGNET WIRE Fobricatmg Plonts; Boywoy, N. J.. Yonkers. N. Y., Fort Woyne, Ind. Los Angeles, Cal., U.S.A. MAIN OFFICES: ■ 40 WALL STREET, NEW YORK 5, N. Y., U.S.A. -J 613 CARPEL. Inc. 4111 Menlo Drive Baltimore, Md. Distribiilors oj LIBBY ' S FROZEN FOODS | MORTONS BEEF PIES. CHICKEN PIES . and TURKEY PIES CROSSE BLACKWELL FROZEN CONCENTRATED JUICES Dollar for Dollar You Can ' t Beat POXTIAC ' Ask the Previous Class ' MARBERT MOTORS, INC. 261 West Street Annapolis. Md. PHONE colonial 3-2335 All Best Wishes to ' 55 GARNETT Y. CLARK COMPANY INSURANCE UNDERWRITERS 5 Maryland Avenue Annapolis. Maryland Provident Mutual Life Insurance Company of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 614 ' Iiiiaii lia- llif r |i riali il tqiii|iiui ' iil and f p Ti«-ii ' «- for i iT l |»r of liiuiii proldrm harliur. iiilaixl «al T. t-i a lu i - or ilrrp •«a. Moiltrn Difst-I-Elcclric tUKn ar«- a ailalil - lo liaiiilli- a - i;niiii -iil! aiivulirrf in tin- uorld. l O K IO l . A IIIWMMMM l IO. 1 : II I 1 1 u ri i I . M w ()UK I. . . for large-run stampings . • • call on Mullins! For over fifty years. Mullins exports have licen ronvertiiiR some of tlie most romplex forpintrs and oaslinps into metal stampings . . . from uasliine mailiine tubs lo Iniik assemblies, from tractors to kilihen sinks. riic result in every i-a.so lias lieen lo»ere«l costs, faster produc- tion. lichtcr-wciBht products and refinement of product desien. F.ven when it appears that there is no plai-e for stampings in larije-run ports . . .e en when stampings are already u.sed . . . a talk with Mullin.- may ea.sily mean a major step forward in pro luction pnx-esses. Just phone or write— MUIUNS MANUFACTURING CORrORATION SALEM. OHIO Dasifln «Agin««rino i r«K» • lofg« pr«tl d m«foI parti Qyifuntny Complimvnls of J. J. CASH IM OHI ' OH ITt:i SOITH NOKW I K. ( ONN. Makers of (.a-lt - o cn Name- and Niimlu-r- lor Markiiiii tiNdliiiiL ' ami l.itn-ii If r hare rnjoyril sii iplyini: r l- WOVKN NAMES M) M MKKHS Id till ' Students of I ITK1) ST.ATKS .NAV.AI. ACADKM for Mnny Years NIK IIK. I " (»l- (.(MH) lolMl l TO MU ol (, (i|| K | |;« Miol | n ST.MM ON oi i; N w i ( i;i I i; . AYERS-HACAN-BOOTH, INC. CONTRACTORS 35 WESTMINSTER STREET PROVIDEr- ' CE RHODE ISLAND 61.5 For miR Mvnl Officer ' i€ SWORD cf MADE I.N AMERICA BY MASTER CRAFTSMEN Be Assured it is the BEST. Every sword is registered in the name of its owner. mie Sdeal " Gift WRITE FOR BROCHURE STD CORPORATION Address: Box 63 Edgeicood 5, Rhode Island Cliff Links in the Navy Cuff links contribute much to the smartly turned-out appearance of Navy men. For vears Navy men have worn Krementz quality cuff links under adverse and changing climatic conditions. The Krementz process of plating with a heavy overlay of genuine 14 Kt. gold makes this finer jewelry look richer and wear longer. Cuff Links and Tie Hokler made with an overlay of 14 Karat Gold. Cuff Link? 87.50. Tie Holder 84. (plus taxi 9{r ementz FINE ( ) L A L 1 T Y JEWEL R Y Evening Jewelry • Cuff Links • Tie Holders Belt Buckles From 83.00 to S25.00 plus tax . vailalile wherever fine jewelry is sold. Kreme. tz Co. Newark 5, New Jersey 616 nil iiii:si : Jxiiujs ri marriage starts at Lambert Brothers, knoui) since 1877 as headquarters for fine diamond rings and jewelry. Our selection is enormous, and our prices start at SKH). Come in to see us when you are in .New ork — or w e can arrange for a seletlicni t " come to ou. I ' ieas ' write to us — we welcome inquiries. The round dianmnd 14K The round diamond, flanked engagement ring $60 J 1 4 smaller diamonds 2.i0 Its plain 18K gold band 7..iO Its .5-tliamond mate 45.o() All including Fed. tax LAM BE LEXINGTON AT 60th TEmpleton 8-6000 .ii; i:i.i:ks ' ceiA Thr Lamhrrt Triiiih liir Iniiilinll mpremnry i niiarih-il anniinlly h ihr l.nmh,ri Hflh- Use Olir I ' niqtic Spacca-Paumcnt Plat . . . no Inlcrctt or Carrying Cnargct GENUINE NAVY INTERMEDIATE PILOT JACKET »32 35 50 00 aM««ip«ilM •rtfv. Bfjoil new. Genuine dark brown Goaitkin leather. Bi-swing bailc, (wn pacch p (keis, one intiile «nap pocket, Moulon fur collar, reiane»e lincil. i)Q ' c " ■ o! cuffs and waitt band. FINEST JACKET MADE Diilrikulori ol lirti. hjllmti. an.i jtr,rjlt FLYING EQUIPMENT SALES CO. Ocpt AN U3».45 W. WOLFRAM ST. CHICAGO 13. ILL. We 1 appreciate ! the s plendid work of the Navy Relief Society FRIENDS OF THE NAVY 617 BEST FOR BOATS INTERLUX FINISHES . . . stay beautiful Interlux Finishes have everything ... beauty, tasting protection, eose of application and extreme d.robility. Formulated , or use, they res.st wear ond v eather and can ( M««lNEXf«INIS. be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish. ' -- The yachtsman who finds them so satisfactory WRITE PC for his lopsides, decks, spars, bri ght work and COLOR CA interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathroon kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture. IntGrnalional Paint Company. Inc. 1 145 Annunciotlon St., New Orle 105 West. 2nd WORLD ' S LARGEST S. Linden Ave,, S, So o. • 6700 Pock Ave., Montreal, Oue. , Voncouver, B. C. RINE PAINT MAKERS ,vs teccdcc ' that counfs . . . . . whether it ' s the long poss thai wins the ball game or the manufacture of quality electro-mech- anical servo components. Now more than ever. In- dustry and the Armed Ser- vices are calling upon the Belock organization to sup- ply that extra measure of quality that is necessary for precision servo units. The Armed Services and Indus- try must have the best . . . . . . the best means Belock electro-mechanical servo components. cotolog avoilable upon request. £ W ' P • 4 ' 5%r ! f f ya i K COLLEGE POINT NEW YORK THE SKILL THAT LIES IN A MAN ' S HANDS Some men have a ' touch " . But ask anyone of them to define this skill . . . and he can ' t. He just knows he has something. Something that makes his cabinet ... or his turbine ... or his cloth ... or his garden a little bit better. At Bendix Radio we seem to have attracted men who have this " touch " . . . this intangible something that ' s so essential, in our case, to the making of fine electronic equipment. Together they make lifeguarding and money saving equipment. In Aviation, it ' s dependable airborne and ground station navigational aids for the great commercial airlines, the military establish- ments and for executive aircraft. On the ground their handiwork is revealed in economical 2-way mobile radio systems for railroads, police and fire departments, taxicabs and for rolling units involved in industrial materials handling. When you think in terms of any electronic equipment from airborne radar, to a walkie- talkie.. .think of Bendix, the name millions trust. i lf. •R»9. U. S. Pol. Off. PRODUCT OF BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION • BALTIMORE 4, MARYLAND 618 K) IMF vol N(; A AL OFFICERS OF THE NAVAL ACADEMY CLASS OF 19r .-i i i Embark on in h N al Caukku wiih riii liK.-i W isiits . lAI.I ASS 4 iiisiriii iiiiii t ii.. Iiir. I ' M. n( U r NOHFOI.K (., MI{(,IM REPUBLIC OIL REFINING COMPANY Refiners and Marketers of Petroleum Products REPUBLIC Execufive Offices. PITTSBURGH, PA. Refinery TEXAS CITY, TEXAS o tlic . (tvnl Acdt If my ( ' rmliialinfi Class ' On the l.K.a.l louidcr sni VtUI iiun;: iiifii aliuiit U i: rad uatf lioiii tlif a a Aiaiji itiy li.- a licavv !t .N|iini -il.ilit . f Ifcl cunfi lent tl at iii will iifiriiitii ulll ( iiit ill kti-|iiiiL ' uilli 1 U- U ' ' -1 iii.l- aid (if the N axal ..u 1 in and tile lif t ti adiliims nf tlu- i al Sfiv i(r. 1 II »ffMKIIIM-La K M Uv . Inc. M II 1 iu. M W JIK-- : VI 5? UK .soMvNoii) rail ' Ai, i;s riiiit .i as shcmii for Fresh W ati-r l)i tilhii;: IMaiil? )lher rv|)«-i for Fuel Oil aiifl Steam Service Kii i::l ' .H Klint citiaiiii Min. (.oinpain Main ( )liit r .mil W ork — Salem. Ma!« . Sale ()Hi ( — 1 10 Tremont St. H(WTn . T ss. 619 BEST WISHES TO OUR NAVY FROM General Steel Products Corporation STEEL EQUIPMENT NAVY AND MARINE LOCKERS — SHELVING — CABINETS — BOXES — STEEL SPECIALTIES Executive Offices and Factory — 131-33 Avery Ave. FLUSHING. NEW YORK LORAL ELECTRONICS CORP. 794 EAST I40TH STREET NEW YORK 5 4. N Y □ ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT ElECTRO-MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT SERVING THE ARMED FORCES is our most important business. The Clifford Company maintains the largest technical facility of its kind in the aircraft heat exchanger held. Its Wind Tunnel Laboratory is foremost in developing solutions for aircraft heat-exchange prob- lems, including lubricating oil cool- ing and control of temperature in such vital areas as radar and equipment compartments, bomb bays, cockpit, cabin and cargo com- jiartments, as well as for wing and empennage anti-icing. Clifford Manufacturing Company, v 175 Ipswich Street, Boston, Mass. ... n... .■..-.. -r Standard Thomson Corp. From Warships to Rockets to the Nautilus Half of World War II warships were equipped with propulsion piping by the M. W. Kellogg Company. Now, in addition to producing booster rockets for Navy aircraft, Kellogg has been closely associated with the design of critical power piping for the Nautilus and the Sea Wolf. To master temperature pressure and chemicals use M. W. KELLOGG pipiitf: and process equipment The M. W. Kellogg Company, 225 Broadway, ISeu York 7, V. Y. (A SUBSIDIARY OF PULLMAN INCORPORATED) 620 Well hone . . . (.|{ M)l I i. CI.VSS of !• . ' .-, Till " Iwilifilit n[ oui Ai.nlctiiN d;i !- i? at luitid. . . . fw future awaits each of you witli a i-halleiige of {-rave re$pon$it ility as well as a golden op- portuilit) for service. We know your lour of duty will be in keeping with the highest tradition of the Navy. Good Lurk anil Smooth Sailine: lU ' llingliaiii Slii|) ar(l- Co. BKU.I ;HAM. W VSIIINGTON UNIVERSAL MOULDED = PRODUCTS CORPORATION Manufacturers of: • Radio and Television Cabinets • Reinforced Fiberglas Plastics Prime Contractors to the Department of the Navy Plant: BRISTOL, VIRGINIA Executive Offices: 1500 WALNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PENNA I Oil Tov i i:iu OK iA t i: uu (ian Dt-pcnd On CITIES ©SERVICE l inM I I ItKIC.ANTS 1)1 1 SI I II i:i,.s MorOH OILS (. VXH.KNKS ( nils MKNUi on io. A W MI rowKH M W OHk . " M, () iK G21 Diamonds of Qiialitr Easily selected at vour Navv Exchange bv ci nsulting BENNETT BROTHER ' S BLUE BOOK illustrating thousands nf useful articles. Order through your Navy Exchange Officer or submit your individual order direct. Either way will be gladly honored. BENNETT BROTHERS, Inc. Constant scnirt tor oier 50 veari 485 Fifth Avenue 30 East Adams Street E I YORK CHICAGO, ILL. WATCHES DIAMONDS LEATHER GOODS JEWELRY STERLING SILVER FIRS riPES SMOKERS ' ARTICLES (;|FTS OF ALL KINDS Ask your Battalion Supply Officer or Ship ' s Service t o show ou the BLUE BOOK from BENNETT BROTHERS 123 Mean ot ya uaiitu MINIATURE RINGS ficiai Jjesiqn Since the founding of the I nited States Naval Academy, this company has been appointed official jewelers to many of the classes for their class rings, miniature rings and class crests. Inquiries invited BAILEY, BANKS BIDDLE Jewelers ■ Silversmiths ■ Stationers Chestnut Street At 16th Philadelphia 1, Pa. Annapolis — Carvel Hall. Room 7 By At,pu„„wt,„ NjvM Oulfmen to the tale Ktng Ceorge VI ESTABLISHED I ' S Scotlaiul ' s finest twcccis — incomparable Ijiglish suitings — what better present lor those at home (or you yourself) than a suit length from Gieves of Old Bond Street. GIFTS from Gieves i_ I M I -r e D of Old Bond Street Mayfair London W 1 England 622 : : ' j . M . ' S CLASS OF ' 55 MEMBERS OF PREVIOUS CLASSES ON THE FSFC STAFF Allen P. Mullinnix Peter P. Rodes 1920 1913 federal Services inance v AND AFFILIATES Waskinoten «. DC. ii ) i I oydfif! SiiKKith SiiHing! Hi-si iif I.ikL C a.Hl R TRKKINC; (:()HIM)H ri )N FOKDS. N. J. X iircliasiHl witli x rido . . . 1 reasured rVlwavs f: (; (, i: m i: r n d .KMIN .1. ( (M IMM v- (O. w i:i)i)iN(. i{i (,s l. ' 2 I iflli .niic. Ni » .lr 623 To the Young Officers about to start on their Naval Careers Go the Best W ishes of THE HOWARD P. FOLEY COMPANY ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION Washington, D.C. Baltimore. Md. Harrisburg. Pa. ' illiani9port. Pa. AUentown. Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. Pittsburgh. Pa. Salt Lake City. Utah Houston, Texas supplying the armed forces with producible electronic systems for % Combined Aerial Navigation and Fire Control Early Warning k Automatic Plotters r y Vehicular, Landing Craft and Helicopter Navigation ANCO COMPONENTS for VAPORS and LIQUIDS • HIGH LOW PRESSURE ROTARY JOINTS balanced piston uses line pressure to control friction • GAGE PROJECTOR VALVE design eliminates pressure surges and pulsations at the gage • SWIVEL JOINT amazingly low swivelling torque reduces power loss and wear • CHECK VALVE positive sealing — full flow • PRESSURE RELIEF VALVE relieves, equalizes pressures to predeter- mined setting Write today— fu ll engineering data on any or all Anco Products as listed. ANCO DIVISION AMERICAN ASSOCIATES INC. ONE BAKER STREET PROVIDENCE 5, RHODE ISLAND " jo iw • Research • Development • Engineering • Production of 3Iechanical and Electronic Gear for the U. S. Navy THE SPARKS-WITHINGTON COMPANY JACKSON, MICHIGAN 624 k Federals A lp:adi:r « iiw mam facti kk o ' COMMlMCVriOXS and . A I ;ATI( (NAL KOI IPMKNT b ihv MILITARY SKK ICES I .S. N;i ir Force ' Coast Guard ' ' Si«rnal C(»rjj Federal Telephone and Radio (hmpanti 100 KINGSLAND ROAD. CLIFTON. N. J. In Cjnadj Standard T- !■ ! h .r.ii and C«bl.» Mle. Cn i Canada i Lid , Montreal. P Q ■ ..•R.nol Standard El.-.tnc Crp. 67 Br. .ad St.. N Y MORTON, PENNSYLVANIA 625 The Finest Service . . . in Life Insurance and Estate Planning is deserved by the career Officers of our yavy. Marine Corps, and Air Force. Therefore we cherish with a keen sense of pride the reputation gained through more than twenty-five years of distinguished work in this field: we appreciate the privilege of rendering the finest service to the Service ' s finest; and we pledge this continuing responsibilitv to our newest policyholders in the Class of ' 55. Louis P. Kraus Rcpn ' sentiitiic Life Member — Million Dollar Round Table N. A. L. U. H. Richard Duden Hcpn ' senlnfivr NA -47 NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 49 Maryland Avenue, Annapolis, Md. With the compliments of ' JEFFERIES ' HOSIERY W orn by the men of the U. S. A Ota Academy SECURITY STORAGE COMPANY INCORPORATED of Baltimore Certified Cold Storage for FURS and GARMENTS 1116 PARK AVENUE Baltimore 1. Md. We appreciate the splendid work of the NAVY RELIEF SOCIETY A TSAW WELL-WISHER " BON VOYAGE! " from your friends at DUKELAND PACKING CO., Inc. BALTIMORE, MD. AXNAPOLIS TIIExlTRES Presenting the BEST in Motion Pictures Direction, F. H. Durkee Enterprises Annapolis, Maryland DAVID 0. COLBURN. Resident Manager 626 Greeting i and liesl ff ishes from sorxn pp Hvn s ( ). IIKI 1N .. N. J. Designers and M Frt-ijui- anufaiiurers of Graphic ,■ R.-,.,r.I.T- Level and Si ' vtTii Sriiiiiil SeVER-NA I ' VKK. Iu. Country Boarding School jar Boys, on the Severn River .Ne«r Annopolis Vi vlvtwic Aho tr(ll . . . At The Hechl Co. you ' re bound to find just the type ■ furniture and furnishings to make a home " shipshape. " A- about " ur credit plans . . . there ' s one designed to fit yui needs like a set of " dress blues. " H KMH RF. — AI ' ri.lANrKS — TKI.K l lu llnMK H KMSIIIV«,» THE HECHT CO. II2-. WK T STRKKT — WNM ' dl l Ihr V N IN)|| |;AM I (. cV {[ CO. Knintn U herrirr ihr Saw itoe% KVKHY n NKIN(; F (.II.ITV M.inl..r: K. .1. ral Rr-.r .- Xwl.m — Kn.lrral l r|M..ll In-iirjnr.- 4 jir| ratif ti ■ tin- Young Naval Officers of The Naval . ademy Class of 1955: " i u Embark nn «ur Na al Girtfr viith the Be t Wishes of lb.- (;i:()K(;k camimjki.i. co. 40-11 ll9th STREET y ..j.:.... -. y THK FARMKKS NVTIOWI BWK €» initaiHili r.Hi Rcif ;ir :le HK-iT VHSIIKS TO " 33 MiriImt iif K - Jrral Hr«T«r MimiImt of K.-dt-ral I)( ' |M -it In-urann- Corporation ■Kirli.r Milk in rnam lop Belli.- " h ' resh. I ' ti. leiirizeil lilk nntl ( rrnni INK A NAIM)LI l) IU IM{()l)l ( IS COMPANY Wt-T -THKKT i ' MONF Jit " riii J . 1 . JOIINnON i.i :i{ CO. Lumber. Mtiiuork. liuildinp Supplies H inluare and I ' aint NNM nil-. Ml). GI.EN BLRME. MD. ' ■- ! ' .: r.!,„ r I,., 627 TO THE NAVAL ACADEMY CLASS OF 1955: The twilight of your Academy days is at hand . . . the dawn of a new future looms ahead for each of you in the Class of 1955. That future holds in its timeless hands a grave responsibility as well as a golden opportunity for service. We kiiow that each of you will fulfill your tour of duty in the glorious tradition of the Navy. Good luck and smooth sailing! H. E. KOONTZ CREAMERY, INC. 5600 REISTERSTOWN ROAD Baltimore, Md. PEOPLE DRINK MORE GRAPETTE THAN ALL OTHER " GRAPE " DRINKS COMBINED CAUSE IT MSrfS SO GOOD Cmpette 4 s SODA ' f IMITATION FLAVOR FORTIFIED WITH REAL GRAPE JUICE THE GRAPETTE COMPANY INCORPORATED CAMDEN, ARKANSAS ACADEMY BLAZER Hand tailored of fine 100°o virgin wool blue flannel in two or three button single breasted style. Hand embroidered naval academy crest in gold bullion. Gold plated buttons. Also available in chorcoal grey flannel. LOWE TAILORS, INC. 56 Maryland Ave. COIonial 3-4361 628 i, I Russell Ernest Baum, inc. 615 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHI A 6, PA. TEL, LOmbord 3-81 64 ers roui aoLDMiHi foit all t { f Han IJullrrfirld ' .Vi trlls ihp Mor of ..nr nf thr main xi-il- " f ' " MitWio I., our homr. Whal hapjn mrniorirs fi r u«. Ami our prax-r- and Ih- ! v»i hr« al» i Thr Class of " .i.i. KISS cK MMO i; l M •niMHtur llMUn A Ml VIM liovD-. MKHlnN. IMNN . CHESTER A. POLING, INC. POLING BROS. TANKER FLEET 99 WALL STREET New York 5, N. Y. BOwling Green 9-7337 Stop Stuffing Box 1 . HERE ' S HOW. Bolt in a Sealol-Flexibox mechanical shaft seal in place of your conventional pump packing. Then watch this seal get rid of your pump maintenance problems. See how it eliminates gland leakage and shaft scoring . . . how it stops dangerous, wasteful loss of valuable product. We ' ll be glad to send you details on SealolFlexibo. designs for stuffing box replacement, for designed-in pump installa- tions, or for special applications. Send for Bulletin 9 and com- plete details. Sealol Corporation, Post Road, Providence 5, R.I. New York Clt • Philadelphia • Chicago • Cleveland • H( SanFrancisco • LosAngcles • Kansas Cirj ( Mo ) • Charle St. Louis • Edmonton (Can.) • Manchester ( Eng ) • Par ston • Tulsa on (W.Va.) • Frankfurt ' JM. BALANCED PRESSURE SEAL THE STRONG ELECTRIC CORPORATION 87 City Park Avenue TOLEDO 2, OHIO Manufacturers of MOTION PICTURE PROJECTION ARC LAMPS ARC FOLLOW SPOT LAMPS GRAPHIC ARTS PRINTING AND CAMERA ARC L MPS INCANDESCENT SPOT LAMPS ARC SLIDE PROJECTORS RECTIFIERS REFLECTORS SEARCHLIGHTS WATERMAN PRODUCTS COMPANY 2445 EMERALD STREET Philadelphia 25, Pa. Manufacturers of Porfce scope® Pulsescope® Rrtfcscope® Rayonic® Cathode Ray Tubes and Other Assoeiated Equipment 30 AMBASSADOR THUIL A(; KNCIKS. INC. •)- Wll 1 l M SIKKKT HAnoxrr 2-1 1 f )0 ru V, .rk. N. Y. Extends its heartiest congratulations on your p referment and cord ialh places at your disftosal its world wide trar 7 services. Telephone LOcu t 1-1.S27 H4-st If ishf ' s (Hid Smoitlh Sailii to the Gradiinlinii Class! IMKHSIATE OIL TKANS1M)KT 2101 SWSOM STKKET Philadelphia. I ' a. „sportation f f " ol BUIK COMMODITIES MISSISSIPPI BIVER AND TRIBUTARIES Chemicals, Coal, Petroleum. Sulphur, Etc. LEA RIVER LINES. INC. INDIAN RIVER LINES. INC. CHEMICAL BARGE UNES. INC. .-22 WEST EIGHTH STREET WILMINSTON I. OELAWAtE f iiflt-i ' tirnrd idiilr to llir t . rodiiiilini: hiss! i:. iJKooKi: M ii.o( k. i ( •I inl ID I H N I ' nniKK.s " :v.h, .,, .! MICH TI{KKT: PHI! I)| I nil . TFAN . 631 STROUKOFF " For Research and Development of its Besf With a highly successful background in engineering research and develop- ment, Michael Stroukoff has added to a splendid record the MS-17 boundary layer control cargo assault airplane now undergoing further tests by U.S.A.F. Another prototype, the MS-18 Pantobase (all bases) cargo assault airplane has recently been completed. Stroukoff. keeping foremost in mind the need of our military air arms and desiring to faithfully serve the Armed Forces, has developed and pro- duced these two new avitrucs to augment the ever increasing strength of the military services for defense. _ . : i A rcra Car uraf n ? tyesr r e vroAf. v. j. ANOTHER FIRST T FOR INGALLS SHIPS . . . USS GLACIER, largest and most powerful icebreaker to be built in the United States. The new Navy vessel is another first for Ingalls- also first with the all-welded merchant ship, cargo-passenger vessel and refrigerated issue ship. Ingalls is justifiably proud of this record. 632 Compliments of KKIN VI KK IK VNSPOKIMION (OMIVWIKS I MMKRrK ( Ol KT N.Hark 2. N. J. MARINK TRANSPORT VTFON of PHTROIFIM PROmCTS Best of Luck and Smooth Seas! u : { 1 rwK LIM • S. INC. HMON KOI ,i;. i.v. lo each of you tMm ; ()th(t " r» ahuiil to embark on vour Na al Car» ' er go the l est wi-he of KISSELL-POLINC; iiiul () n ANY IJ2 I ' r I2n.l STRKKT N.u " ..rk. N. . ™™,])[lTi;,; ; j ,BHT COMPANY HfiriNC tUllO AIKANSAS 6W r BnOTHEK ACT ! To provide the world with versatile military air transportation, the famous C-119 Flying Boxcar joins forces with the C-123 Assault Transport. Together these " brolhers-in-combat " roll off the Fairchild assembly lines, and together they land or para-drop men and vital materiel wherever needed. Carrying over 11 tons payload, the combat-proven C-119 airdrops fully- equipped troops and bulky cargo in forward areas — while the rugged C-123 actually lands on unprepared terrain in the most advanced bases, with full pro- tection to personnel and equipment. Fairchild, pioneer in military air trans- portation, is proud of its part in the development and production of this great assault team — one of the world ' s most vital brother acts. BENCINE «ND tIRPUNE COWOUTION IIRCHILD ;1ima tVmmt other Divisions: American Helicopter Division, Manhattan Beach, Calif. Engine Division, Farmingdale, N. Y. Guided Missiles Division, Wyandanch, N. Y. Kinetics Division, New York, N. Y. Speed Control Division, St. Augustine, Fla. Stratos Division, Bay Shore, N. Y. 634 Jtuki ' to AiUrrtiscrs Abraham! Company tSaco) 686 Aerofin Corporation 599 Aerojet-Generol Corp 553 Aircrofi Radio Corp 598 Alperiiein s 578 Ambassador Travel Agenciei 631 American Engineering Co 576 Americon Express Co 571 American Society of Novol Engineers 576 Anco Div.-Amer. Associates 624 Anderson Brothers Consolidated Co. ' s 603 Annapolis Banking Trust Co 627 Annapolis Doiry Products Co 627 Annapolis Theatres 626 Arkonsos Power Light 633 Armo Corporotion 624 Arundel Corporation 594 Atlantis Soles Corporation 614 Avco Mfg. Corporation 558 Ayers-Hagon-Booth 615 Babcock Wilcox Compony 567 Bailey, Bonks Biddle 622 Bailey Meter Company 593 Both Iron Works 610 Bourn, Inc., R. E 629 Bell Aircraft Corporation 573 Bellinghom Shipyards 621 Belock Instrument Corporation 618 Bendix Radio 618 Bennett Brothers 622 Bensons Jewelers 581 Bethlehem Steel Compony 592 Block Diamond Grit Company 579 Blow-Knox Company 600 Blumenthol-Kohn Electric Co 598 Byers Compony, A. M 575 C. R. Trucking 623 Coldwell Company. J. E 588 Coltex Petroleum Products 548 Campbell Company, George 627 Comp Steel Co., E. V 613 Carpel, Inc 614 Carvel Hall 596 Cosh, Inc., J. J 615 Chesterfield 556 Chevrolet 555 Cities Servlc Oil Co „ _ 621 Clork, Gornett Y 614 Clifford Mfg Company 620 Coastal Tank lines, Inc „..„ 600 Coco-Colo Company _ 557 Colt ' s Manufacturing Co. ..._ _ _ 587 Comet Press . » ..........-..». 543 Consolidated Vulte« Aircraft 554 Continental Motors Corporotion 606 Control Instrument Company 583 Cosmo Engineering Laboratories 600 County Ifusi Co. of Maryland _ 596 Courtney Company. John J „ 623 Cresci Son, A. 577 Crosby Steam Gage Volve Co 602 Crosse Blockwell Compony 603 Crossfield Products Corp „„..„ 602 Doystrom Instrument _ 589 Deleco, Inc 589 Douglas Aircroft Company 549 Doone Company, I. C 581 Duke Hosiery Corporotion 603 Dukelond Packing Co „ 626 Foirchild Aircroft Division 634 Farmers Notional Bonk 627 Federol Services Finonce Corp 623 Federal T and T _ 625 First Notional Bonk of Scronton 570 Flonigon, Loveland Tanker Co 595 Flight Refueling, Inc 608 Flintkote Company „ 579 Florsheim Company 580 Flour City Ornamental Iron Co 604 Flying Equipment Soles Co 617 Foley Co., Howord P 624 Food Machinery Chemical Corp 606 Ford Instrument Company 602 Fuller Brush Company „ 604 Fulton Sylphon Division 598 General Dynamics Corporation 568 General Electronic Loboratoriei 579 General Precision 590 General Steel Products Corp 620 Gerlinger Carrier Compony 558 Gibbs Cox, Inc 604 Giddings Lewis Machine Tool Co 605 Gieves, Ltd 622 Govt. Employees Insuronce Co 577 Gropette Company „... 628 Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp 560 Harvey Aluminum 611 Hecht Company „ „ _...._„..„ 627 Heorin Tank Linci, Inc ...- 633 Hilborn-Homburger, Inc „„..„„ 580 Hodgdon Brothers-Goudy Stevens .„ „..„.. 561 Hoffmonn-LoRochc, Inc „ ...... ...™_„._.. 619 Holden Company. A. F „„._„„..„„.._.„.„„„ 586 Hotel Emerson „..._ „ „ 596 Hotel St Regis » « 601 Howard Von lines 601 Hycon Mfg. Compony „ „ 589 Interstate Oil Transport „.. „ 631 Ingolls Shipbuilding Corp „ ». 632 International Point Company ...„...„.„„...„....„ „ 618 " Jefferies " Hosiery 626 6 5 Jftdez to r r 5 r5 Johnson Lumber Company 627 609 Kellogg Company, M. W 620 Kilgore, Inc 94 Kingsbury Machine Works 594 Klein, Muller Horton 578 Koontz Creamery, Inc., H. E 628 Krementz Company 616 Lambert Brothers 617 Lea River Lines, Inc 631 Lee Uniform Cap Mfg. Co 586 Loral Electronics Corp 620 Lowe Tailors, Inc 628 Magnovox Company 585 Malpass Construction Company 619 Marbert Motors, Inc 614 Martin, Glenn L 547 Mason Company, Silas 606 Massa Laboratories 591 Matlock, Inc., E. Brooke 631 Merin Studios 545 Merriam Company, G. C 582 Merritt-Chapman Scott 599 Metcalf Brothers Company 588 Meyer, Inc., N. S 578 Moore-McCormack Lines 593 Moron Towing Transportation Co 615 Mullins Mfg. Corporation 615 Muncie Gear Works, Inc 605 Navy Mutual Aid Association 595 Navy Times 612 Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Co 546 N-v York Dock Company 593 New York Life Insurance Co 626 Norden-Ketay Corp 577 Norris Candy Company 585 North American Aviation 565 North Carolina Granite Corp 581 Northwestern Auto Parts Co 612 Northern Ordnance, Incorporated 576 O ' Boyle Tank Lines 613 Pacific Pumps 607 Peerless Tailors 597 Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Annapolis 601 Phelps Dodge Corp 613 Piasecki Helicopter Company 625 Poling, Chester A 630 Pontioc Motor Division— GMC 552 Powercraft Corporation 599 Publicity Engravers 544 Radio Corporation of America 569 Rand Express Freight Lines 600 Reed ' s Sons, Jacob 550 551 Reinouer Transportation Cos 633 Reis Company, Robert 597 Remington Rand, Inc 570 Republic Oil Refining Company 619 Rheem Mfg. Company 610 Riggs Notional Bonk of Washington 582 Robertson Company, H. H 605 Russell-Poling Co 633 Ruggles Klingemonn Mfg. Co 619 Sangamo Electric Company 598 Savannah Machine Foundry Co 583 Schuiz Tool Mfg. Company 589 Sealol Corporation 630 Seaman ' s Bank for Savings 584 Security Storage Co 626 Severn School 627 Sexauer Lemke, Inc 579 Shinola 603 Sinclair Refining Company 584 Smith Corporation, A. 592 Socony-Vacuum 572 Sound Apparatus Co 627 Sparks-Withington Co 624 Spalding Brothers, A. G 580 Sperry Gyroscope Co 566 Sprague Electric Company 594 Standard Oil Company 564 States Marine Lines 590 STD Corporation 616 Steel Products Engineering Co 587 Stetson Shoe Company 562 Stewart-Warner Corp 608 Stock Construction Corp 604 Strong Electric Corp 630 Stroukoff Aircraft Corp 632 Sullivan School 582 Sylvonia Electric Products 606 Temco, Inc 602 Thermix Corporation 595 Tilghman Company 581 United Services Auto Association 588 U. S. Nsval Institute 574 United States Rubber Company 563 Universal Molded Products Corp 621 Verson Allsteel Press Company 558 Victory Apparel Mfg. Corporation 586 Walworth Corporation 587 Waterbury Tool Company 605 Waterman Products Co 630 Wembly, Inc 597 Willys Motors 559 Woodward Lothrop 601 Zodiac Watch Agency 591 636 5504 551 -—433 -—597 — 570 — flf -- flO ■—58! — «« — 433 I — 619 581 y r±


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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

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