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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 702

 

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



Page 6, 1958 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 702 of the 1958 volume:

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QF'-iff' . . f f 1 ' A n r '," 'N' f .W H1 X anna 'irq-vsgsiw AQN Aff' I ' 4' Q 5 L- :y x f .Q KQ x ,X-imWff,fexQ, ' ll I III. :als K um S- ' ' .ma E' Q hu 2- i 'vw' jM195'iM :UMW "2F"Y1.1 fvi Q77 "Y'!l QQ 'll y 5553 Qgkbggwb I 1 wr - 1 A 3 -f' M f- 1 N 1 7 rl I -NAQJJ S179 l , 5 ' " 4A '- 5-5 QQ X 'J 1 o s A --L X US NH THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE BRIGADE 0F MIDSHIPMEN UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND 4 5 QE! iLihti8 lflditor-in-Chicf---I,aurcncc Gifford Business Manager-John Hyun Davis Jr f 1 ,g W wr ' V . A 'ff.fj, l fa? f Y - , L, , Y ff yQ'y,x,,,..". w 'x K X, H .. 1, 1 ' . ,QANU-kr. m N' 1 f 1 .v V ,, fs x W , , 5 , 'V' X 'w-- N .. AK wg 1 4 W s 1 v .,,,x N. ' 1 NNN mx lx .X-z5"f'-',VT4ff7'3111-z,WC " t 34- "-,ff gv1.'W.- X p-:.,,.-sg' -an ,, -, 1 -fa-5 'f.-m.'1wf, .4 " ' f -V'.1'if'ig'. Wwfff' "I f , I 'M -MFL-g"'k " C' , ,d A f ' 4 1 , . A, I. Q. . . I 1 i I J 1 I , , ., K' X D A .Q Q51 4 1 V' ' . . ..1.x... ' - " ln, - ,fr E' ,W fe-A - . v P' . T li I I I 11 r , W-.s Wgfqvf'-' 1 , VMM21,,w ,,5f",7Lwf L en, H1 , H- W X NAS you lollxs have prolrahly surmiserl, this is our ,liilllllfll Cale 3, lhe gateway lo lreeilom. As il is wilh so many olhei' siles arouiul the Naval Aeaileiny, bale 45 is fleeply y 5 .. ' w . .- nnmeisecl in lraclilion. l'he porlal on lhe lell is known as lhlger s bale. ll, is helrl lhal II a nnflslnpinan passes umler lhal. areh, he will have lhe unslorluue ol llllglllgl only lhe nexl sol of exams. ll. is ipnlie znnusnig lo oliserve the nnmls on lhen' way inlio lown lor liherly-some will venlure hallway lhrough, realize whal lhey are rloing, anfl turn ahruplly ahoul, as ill Salan himsell' hail reared his ugly heznl ancl ehaserl them. N0 mailer how heavy lhe flow ol' lrallie, lhe rniclshipmen always make a poinl ol' avoiiling lhal inliamous passage. 'iNeerlless lo say, lhis gale is many lhings lo lhe men. While going on leave, il. is lhe poinl. al which lhal lil,lle extra hounee is pul inlio lhe slep, hull upon returning, its Very sight is enough lo easl Ihe mosl, oplimislie ol' mills inlo a stale ol ahysmal gloom. G'Now il' you will lollow me lhrough the Gale, we will hegin our inspeelion olihe nllerioi' of the gi'onnrls.,, "Before you is llle Acaileniy end of Maryland Avenue. l"1'c:111 here you can see the Ollieors' Clulm and llle Museum on llle left, anml llie Cllapel and Amlminisiration Building on tlie rigllt. During llle Spring this pill'l,lt'lllill' section of ille avenue clons a resplenclont garb of colorful blossoms and even appears lmeautiful to llic most cynical of niids. On evenings when a Hop is lielil, lllis is usually llle slarling point for the intcriniualmle race against llie clock-llie slarling signal lacing the eHow-w0w's' warning, u.l.ll1C.l.'0 are lwo minutes to gof M 0 I . MLM, .. . .H Wl'he building now immediately in front of you is the Administration Building. Here was our symbol of authority and command, whether you cite its official-looking appear- ance or the blue flag with two stars that you see atop its flagstail. Here the Superintendent has his ollice, and here the dreaded Academic Board convenes after each examination period. lVlany a joke has been posed about the second deck of this building and the ilong green table' in its conference room, but for those of us who visited here, there was always the inadvertent quickening of the step as we passed. Here also you will find the amazing press which produced the countless forms that inevitably found their way to Bancroft Hall and became Such a potent force in our lives. Plebes could not walk adjacent to the building, and it was a prized Youngster privilege to use thc short-cut that its walk provided to Gate Three. We quickly learned the importance of authority and chain of command and it was the Administration Building that ailorded us a great measure of this feeling." 1904 we o 4 f L. 0 A'! J I I Q BH . N 3 Q , XX m p -I I si U PT. QTRS. ii Illini i ill! .un- fi 'W' The Cha -i i l,.l,l-.lkiii7Ii'i' . ,.,. , X , Captain Allen M. Shinn Cllllllllillldillll of Midshipmen Rear gxdlllifill YVilliam ll. Slll6IHN'l'g-. Ill Sllpcrintumlvlll X w mmf, iofluz, fhapul, uUne can not mistake the identity of the next hu i ld- ing you see hefore you. This is our Chapel, which we firmly believe is among the most heautiful houses of worship in the world. As it is the center of the 'Yard to all who walk through, it is also tho focal, point of the midshipmanis life. Wlietliei' we chose to worship God here or in one of the many churches of Annapolis, wc all derived strength and moral encouragement from its presence. We found that the life we had chosen was not the easiest one to follow and the training that we received at the Academy made a strong helicf and faith in Cod all the more necessary and vital. From the crypt of John Paul Jones in its lower depths to the heautiful stained-glass windows, it posed as an un- paralleled source of inspiration. W-u.-k..,., L. HlVluch of the Academyis most honored tradition centered ahout this huilding, it is :for the Chapel dome that newly elevated memlmers of the Third Class first look upon returning to Annapolis Roads after the corn- pletion of their first practice cruise. Legend has it that they are not fYoungsters' until the first glimpse of that golden dome is caught. MlVfidshipnien could joke ahout almost everything, frut the Chapel was one ohject that never found itself the ohject of jest. The strains of Lfiternal Father, Strong to Save, were always heard for thi- first time. We can derive much strength and satisfaction in future years in knowing that here, each Sunday, its heautiful words and prayer will go out to all men of the Service in all parts of the worldf, -. 1 E 'ileaka 0 . .IULL mama ,HG fl ' 1 w '3t"'H nz P4 e','+"Jf M. kph- , X -2 3 1 1 . '. I U L 'fu A' - , 1 Ak V YITHT :L ' ff' f A " f 1 W' . .if ' f. 1' M. .I 1 V-" ,A I' .- vf' fi' K -' -Q -.A x X42 ir. . 1. ' Q 2. rm lg . . " 1. 'CWS . 1.., L eg. fx' . JVp.,L'-qi . F, ' f ' ' 'Ax 'AM N x X .., I N. s, -8. LUILQJLQ. null, ichap H o I Captain Fred D. Bennett Cdr. Henry J. Rotrige Ll- Robert L- Trett Protestant Chaplain Catholic Chaplain ASSlS!Ufli Pfmesfam ChHP11liU From the long, lonely days of Plehe Summer when we hrst heard their warm "Stop hy and see me sometime," we knew that the chaplains were wonder- ful people to have around. Their warmth, sincerity, and devotion to hoth God and the Service was forever inspirational along the long road of the transition from eivilian to military man. These three men had an enormous task, one to which they devoted their time and guidance with un- tiring efforts. lt wasnit the easiest thing in the world to coordinate the varied religious activities of the Brigade hut with their leadership, everything always seemed to turn out the right way. They were never too husy to pause for a few moments and talk over our problems with us and their advice was always the In-st. To the Brigade, their mere presence was their true significance. Conducting daily morning Mass and Communion services, working with the NACA and the Newman Cluh, the choirs, and handling the annual lVlessiah performance were just some of the activities that made their day a long and lull one. Their cheerful smiles and friendly words were welcome tonics which had the power to make even the lowliest Plehe :feel at home. We will always rernemhcr Chaplain liennett, Chaplain llotrige, and Chaplain Trett lor the hand that they ollered to us. Some ol us who were married in the Chapel following graduation will have double cause to do so, hut all of us can't help hut he better men and naval ollieers from the association with them. Ahove all, they taught us hy example that we have an ohligation to Cod as well as to the Service. Marching to Chapel Fl A 1 if i. E!1,fKTLKUti7K?h18A L E 1.25313 n.. a. ,. .gg g, " if . F 'Q-b "'L,,,g' 'W -, -S. Q , ' "ff S Ji' ' 5 x QQ ' 1 '- Q. ' '. 1- 0..a V Y. - 0, """"'--... Q? -, x V2 .K .' . .- f ,, ,Q 'N . "4 f J' - "TQ 'ff fu K Q Q36 . 4. 4 , J .if U ' D' ,ga Q-.. :':l'uu-...if Q, Q .- vn. ' .5 'N ,. rm ex Q x 'Q N ,c 3 n gk ,. :T J W " H xi 'qua i+ '1 x ,., Q ' 4, 'X f P Q df, If pgs X J 1 , 1 f. , .5 , U' 1,1 JI ,n. N -J K3 'J i Y -- - 1 ff 'I f- X " X 'ff Q X' ff . -:Q 5, rw! ' jffLO'j5f x.f, ,, ' 'Q Professor Donald C. Gilley Director of Musical Activities Chapel Choir. Left to right: Front row-Gutherie, Correll, Estep, Williams, Mere- dith, Geller, Estes, Funderburk, Pheris, Harden. Second row-Pierce, Saxton. Saunders, Leary, MacCauley, Merrick, Rowe, Stitzel, Edwards, Landrum, McFarlane, Helweg. Third row-Whittenberg, Shroyer, Christopher, MacNeill. Householder, Hoppin, Johannesen. Fourth row-Holmes, Binford, Beran, Small, AuchY, Jones, Ballentine. Fifth row-Byman, Bowne, Eldridge, Vinge, Legro, . Anderson, Lloyd. Sixth row-Crigler, Snively, Anderson, Glavis, Orr, Bargar, Poxon. Seventh row-Statton, Jones, Kalb, Shaw, Schon, Parker, Bonifay. Eighth row- E Clark, Householder, Pezet, Hagelbarger, Blackwood. Ninth row-Harper, Water- man, Bos, Brenton, Gainer, Reynolds. Our choirs were something of which any mid- shipman could be justly proud. Under the leadership of Professor Gilley, they continually maintained their place among the best of their kind. For many years now, this cheerful gentleman has devoted his time to developing the harmony and beauty that we all came to associate with the choirs. Their hymns and anthems brought a special meaning to these services, and few could be unimpressed by the effect of the two choral groups in unison. , , 4 1 r P Antiphonal Choir. Left to right: Front row-Neely, Leake, Butterfield, Bundarifl Kretschmar, Haley, Rohrhough, Todd, Rasmussen, Healey. Second row-P' ' "' Messerschmidt, Derbes, McCord, Plowden, Cox, Martin, Austin, Chew Counsil. Third row-Ripa, Presley, Hallowell, Umsted, Lewis, Logan, Deniston, Ovrom, LaCagnina. Fourth row-Mossman, Minard, Kiger, Philbrick, Henderson, Schroeder, Cutcomb, Barton. Fifth row-Skif' .., King, Gibson, O'Beirne, Ealic, McCall, Arcuni. Sixth row-Mitchell, D..vis, Zierd Pfouts, Carpenter, Heuberger, Marburger. Seventh row-Thomas, Barbero, B cato, Osborn, Stiller, Holmberg, Granger, Craver. Clllfllllfff Choir. Left lo right: Front ron' V-Ryan. Patton, Casasanto, Maiolo, Cote, Agustin, Cumella. llennic, Langlortl. lioherls, lihcrlein. Second row-llcllay. Davitlson. Ciocca. licthcl. llatlzicj, 0'llalloran. Cauley. liuchannan. lfagan, Frahcr. Young. Thirzl row- Casscr. llully. l"rcchill. Schumann. Volzcr. llneker. lsltfltllltg. Quinn. Powell. Young, liurgartl. Fourlli l'HllV f'Karpick. lfigura. lNlcNulla. Polski. l'cck. 0'Farrell. llahn. Kouhry, Covington. Solak. l,ansing. Fifth rou'M-Treacy. Clexton. 'l'ouhcy. Shanlcy. Clautice. Crist. Sanner. Sisson. Clark. llouley. Sixllt rotcw-Sheclian. llarshherger. Devers, Lew, Mcl"arlane. l.eonartl, Trossliacli. Dorsey. The Chapel and Anliphonal Choirs matlc every Sunday morning Chapel service an inspirational experience. Their singing of "l'itcrnal lfathcr, Strong to Save" at the conclusion of each scrvicc was the pcrlcct lmcginning of a new week. The Catholic Choir lillctl the samc spot at the early morning Services. S NACA. Left lo right: Sittings-l.11stfield, Chaplain Bennett. Slnmlingfullarlcls.,l1llWl'CUCC, Wynn- . lu an extensive program of presenting outstatul- lng speakers anal Suntlay evening entcrtaimnent to the Brigatlc, the Naval Acatlcmy Christian Association Plilyctl a prominent. part in the lives of mitlshipmcn of all faiths. Working closely with the chaplains, the NACA tlitl a great joh of coortlinating all thc arrange- ments ancl activities that matlc this service possilmlc. Sill lalstlicltl anal his associates arc to lic thanketl lor il joli wcll clone. for the choirs, along with the annual performances of "The lVles- siahii put on in conjunction with the choral groups of llootl College in the Chapel. 'l'hcir music liecame an integral part of our lives antl lvrought much crctlit antl cstecm to hoth the Navy 'llri is to surrouiuline' ioints rountlccl out a husv 'ear l za l . ancl the Acatlcmy. ,L . Y? xx Vcwnmn Club. Lcfl In ri,uht: Nlcnllcer. llyan. Swopc. Chaplain llotrige. llusso. l'rovitling the l.llltlt'll St. hlary's "tea hghtsn antl the annual Communion lireaklast for Catholic mitlshipmcu were two of the prominent achievements of thc Newman Cluli, which has lwccomc the ccntcr of Catholic activity at thc Naval Acatleiny. lhulcr the lcatlcrship ol George lVlcAlecr anal Chaplain llotrige. this group functioned well in supplying a link ln-tween the material antl spiritual sitlc ol the Catholic life. AP .0g,D.lUL.lLll Hrnfinlbwkubfivvr' ,yr""' '- f-..,. . f'-'1- .. --... ' . . -'-"W" - 7 N ' 1 "l:, ,, , A 4' ,,g.5!,,-inm, Ref wg'-pb., ,..z..,.. ,, 1, LL , ,, lifgwwizw ' qfjgg W- ' - ,, , , rg . ,,, H W A . R ,, Q. 1' A . -A ,. . lyk, pl , . , .A , .. - ,.- .4 - -.,7 u, A Ham? , H41 ,V . an . ,. . . K M ' , . x L v X f . 4 'L va xxxx 55' !J"'lJ Y f' " 5, . ' .E L I A 2 '. K .ft 3 gh if 1' 'it -V W f 3 YZ mlm , X 4 ' ' . ' . . U 5 . YJ -v . Q U ' ' ' ' 'g n , , xr I X ,,.,...--1 4 .4 1 ' ,ig w..,I,i , , ,.k . -six ,- ,t 1 M... .amp W.-.., -. v ....n .. , 4 I Tripolitan lVIonument lVlaeedonian lVlonunu-nl We learned and eame to appreciate this tradition of the Navy in many ways, ranging from the countless questions we had to answer Jeannette Monument during Plehe Year to looking at the Mace- donian Monument every day for four years. We might have tended to take these examples of heroism and devotion too lightly at times, hut we eouldn't help hut feel proud to live amidst the reminders of the very lifeblood of our Navy's history. They also enalmlcd us to make those "three-eenti, tours .for the folks and the drags so mueh more interesting. Now we leave, with this tradition a definite and impor- tant part of us. I l l l i i 4 -..-..... ,. i 5 .L Herndon lVlonument IVI1-xiean Mominn-nt wad' du. ,afldlllld ILA.. . . . lured, , but... C' 1 X 7 TW. 4"f'1"Y""'-s .4.,sJ,s. ahl ren and Ward Leaving the Chapel and passing by the beautiful home of the Superintendent, we next approach Dahl- gren and Ward Halls. Here, perhaps, we may find the Naval Academy's most striking version of the old and the new, afforded by Dahlgren's venerable appearance and Ward's more modern features. Home of the De- partment of Ordnance and Gunnery as well as a milti- tude of other functions, Dahlgren Hall continually amazed us with its versatility. During our four year stay, we have seen this building serve as a ballroom, a concert hall, a held house, an armory, an indoor baseball field, a gym- nasium, and for two departing classes, a hallowed hall in which graduation exercises were held. Its plaques and flags allordecl much of the rich tradition of the Academy and the Navy. Its rangy conhnes gave the Executive Department a chance for parades on tllC rare occurrences when it rained on Wednesdays and much drill space to the Department of Ordnance and Cunnery. 3 F45 'A 5 As 5,7-Q.. u.. , -:YR QQ. - ,. 'iw iw q l I if Q I Vlyf.Q 1 1 . l 2 my ff' U 5 . .'4"3r.' "5-.' x ,H . pf f ' n, K- F pf W 5, 19 gl -1 ,..' R . .1 4- gn. wo. gif: ' vm Y.. K 'ft'-f 'Ai fr"-. 14" 1' 7 'fy , nfy-A ' .' ' ,K h 'f nl 4.9 4 1 Q 1 II ' Q- 'X Q- ' ,l 'K 91 i V ' W .gf -.-Q., '91 ' o V2 pl' : 7 M 'glmtffn ' ' QE. N X xxx' 'W -Q 'J' 'N IJ X .f ,g Qs V bg' 'fda ' 44, 4 Jaw' ef:-Q I M - ' 1 , WW! 1 11 I X +3 ' F1 WMQ x , , .' lg P31195 3 1 5 1 P ' 3 V S , s 5 Q 'E Pu K 4- s 0-.N - pq- Wif.. fh.ay,lmou4hLio l At the beginning of Second Class Year, we were introduced to the Department of Ordnance and Gunnery. From that time on, the world of breechblocks, recoil mechanisms, and computers was a big part of ou 1' academic lives. Many of us came to dread the Walks over to Ward Hall or the occasional trip to Dahlgren or the gun shed for the competitions. However, we all came to agree that the program of theoretical and practical instruction was indispensable to success in our future naval careers. From the 'nuts and bolts' course of Second Class Year, we proceeded very rapidly, . A it seemed, into the intricacies of modern naval tire control with its maze of directors, computers, ballistic predictions, and so much more. Who can forget the hours we spent poring over rangekeeper flow diagrams or the countless dehnitions and symbols which we had to memorize? How about the many times we heard, "Gentlemen, this isnlt a memory course," and then wondered who was kidding whom? Captain John V. Smith Head of Department Left to right: Front row-Pattillo, Donovan, Hartley, Slagle, Smith, Joslin, Gastrock, Hel- strom, Gambrill. Second row-Oberholtzer, Janiszewski, Babcock, Farrell, Orvis, Evans, McNamara, Jones, Cheapman, Parker. Third row-Gorman, Patton, Gray, Roach, Townley, Metcalf, Salin. I i I i I I A i 'lark 'GAII stations report when manned and ready . . ." Then we have to mention the military pre- cision required in the passageways of Ward Hall, enforced hy shouts of uLet's give a column movement, cowhoyln Ordnance and e+Q-sie G L MX 4 B' v- t EV VN t Ngxf F 53 53 Gunnery contributed more than its share to an already heavy academic load, and we all breathed more freely after those double- weight quizzes and exams. Now that it is ove1', we can take our hats oil' to the instructors who tried to give us such a good background in this important element of naval warfare. Gunnery ". . . and when they match up . . ." s 'K L Learning by doing. . . . fha y, . . . Hops "Charleston, Charleston . . ." FIRST CLASS HOP COMMITTEE. Front row: Wandell, Hernandez, Hocker. Second row: Jaeger, Hemingway, Wiedemann, Goldberg. A Naval Academy hop . . . a unique being . . . to them we brought all sorts of drags . . . our OAO's . . . the blind date who earned you that brick Youngster Year . . . sister ,loanie and the hop you took her to . . . small girls . . . medium- sized girls . . . working girls . . . coeds . . . yard engines . . . girls deeply in love . . . girls not so deeply in love . . . girls sporting shiny new crests . . . mids with returned crests . . . arguments begun . . . arguments ended . . . dreams made . . . dreams shattered. Eyes uplifting and smiling . . . eyes downcast and despairing . . . guileless eyes . . . not so guile- less eyes . . . taunting eyes . . . provocative eyes . . . vibrant eyes . . . frivolous eyes . . . serious eyes . . . and inevitably, the sleepy eyes. Walls stacked with rifles . . . colored lights . . . the refreshment tables . . . punch and cookies. HlVlay I borrow a cigarette?', . . . "This punch isn't too bad" . . . UDO those guns actually work?', . . . "My, this is a huge placeli' . . . Wfhose uniforms look awfully uncomfortahlei' . . . 'aWho's that man with the sword?" . . . "I must admit that this is different." . . . The danceable music of the Chiefs . . . of the NA-I0 . . . '4Coodnight, Sweetheart" . . . "I'l1 See You in lVly Dreams" . . . Navy Blue and Gold . . . 6'Oh say can you see by the dawn's early light" . . . '4The land of the free and the home of the brave" . . . The rush for the door . . . the run for the drag house . . . "l'll see you after Chapel tomorrow" . . . three minutes to go . . . the goodnight kiss . . . the Flying Squadron. These and other random thoughts, each one integral to an Academy hop, blended to give us our final impression of a Saturday evening in Dahlgren Hall. l "Alemande left, grand right and left . . ." Nil Q 5 Z punk ' M055 -...., -C L 2 L --Q, if ' ,l .-, . 'Q ,nu . x,u 45? is! 4 Wd X x V!! , sw -" X - , , I 'B ., ,. aw ,v S ' 1 ' I C l ' . u AA K, O 5- '- N .o 1 f . K. ,, . ' px ww v x' e-N , , , X N -:- 'P- r--ff 4 O. if 3, . f' l 13' QW" S'-. g, I ll I f fl. off 'm f I . 0 L-'Q' . ,. ,. W ,M,f,, 553f?1 H ' rf 3 1 2 E 5 1 .,, ,J A le 5 hompson Stadium ' Q -U . J' ',' . - 4 xx X. j llnl "N' 44 xl? .l i ' -A N wnix ' -A A fj,71' g.AQ""f?-'Z 1 M . - , A f ' f ' , .W Q Q figs ' - -C2 1 . , Ulwfvvffmfl 1 - V. '-4 - - ' ,..-: - . L , E: ,1 P' A at ,C ,n .. H M I M-..,..,,.,,. . - I 4 ' 5 Ye olde gridiron. Now coming into view is an old friend of the Brigade, venerable Thompson Stadium. Often the butt of many jokes because of its antiquity and general appearance, the stadium was still one of our favorite parts of the Academy because of the activities that went on here. We can remember football games, track meets, pep rallies, bonfires, and march-ons that we enjoyed here as midshipmen. It was symbolic to a great extent of the high caliber of Navy athletics and the great pride that we had in our teams. This year has seen the farewell to Thompson Sta- dium as the Aeademyas main athletic field. Soon to be replaced by the new Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium, it saw its last contest in October. Fittingly enough, it was an Army-Navy game and was witnessed -by our Colmmander-in-Chief. It was the home for many years of a great many thrills forthe Brigade and will be remembered as such alwaysf . . . XZ? .xx N Af. . - 'Q my 'Mir' " ' I f, ' ', -'Tip is -A ' , h 'N' -- ,ff . . at r tif - . fs f f, . a y it - ,fa e to - X + if ,- X -. K-dx K , -. . X N .il I, -- ' XX 1 at W ' " -. A A. . a 4 tw . . .r - 2 .1 " fi I ,'I'g,:, f. Q,?f 9 , I I - thi' , ,, "-J , ,' Let em hear ya gang!! J 'H Thompson Stadium always brought thoughts of that time of year when the Navy and the Academy supported our football teams. Even though most of us preferred to see the home games in Baltimore, the Saturday afternoons when the team played in An. napolis were also high points of the schedule for both dragging and relaxation. Who can forget the excitement when the Brigade, as one, would yell itself hoarse when the team would come on the Held, preceded by Bill the Goat and his keepers? This was the moment when the spirit was at its highest, when we all knew that we were to he the twelfth man on the field. Being one of the cheering could he likened to our own three-ring circus, in which we experienced all sorts of emotions ranging from wild exhilaration to utter despair. Here we and our guests rooted the Big Blue ,Team home and looked forward to heating Army and those football trips away. . . . at hom, which bfwaqht lamina... Q.. X 2.x A 'Sf at 0Yster Bowl weekend. We formed up in the darndest places. On the way bark from Norfolk The high points of any .football season at the Academy were the frequent trips that the Brigade made to watch the team play. We would climb aboard busses, trains, and even LST's to journey to some of the best liberty ports on the East coast to help our team do battle and to enjoy a few hours of unaccustomed freedom afterwards. These trips will always provide us with many memories of times when we could put on a show, too, and have a great time besides. The crazy confusion of early morning bus rides and pre- game march-ons will never be forgotten, not to mention the many pleasant hours of finding the best Hspotsi' of Philly and Baltimore. This was the time when even the hardest soul couldn't help but feel a little proud to he one of the '6Pampered Pets." "Ladies and Gentlemen, the Brigade of Midshipmen!" Then we would settle down to show the world how proud we were of that football team .... Our most loyal rooter i , .' . A . . X4 , A. G V , , iq, . Mustering to beat Army. On to the game, NOK. legs push em backv welcomed, away. Q mm pg flzQ,"?LoA.A.aal1 x 14 t , It was a fitting climax to four years of football at Navy for the class of '58. The past season was one of the most successful in Naval Academy history, and we'll like to remember this team as the best ever. It had to be a good one . . . In 1954, the Tars electrified the grid world by zipping through a 8-2 record, featured by the unfor- gettable 27-20 heartstopper over Army and the 21-0 whitewash of Ole Miss in the Sugar Bowl. Remember the fabulous days of Welsh to Beagle? ln '55, All- East tackle John Hopkins captained the team and they went through a 6-2-1 season, highlighted by the emer- gence of two Youngster standouts, Ned Oldham and Tom Forrestal. ln '56, Eddie had another great team, led now by Earle Smith. Weill remember most the way we tore Baltimore apart after beating a team from out west in South Bend for the first time in twelve long years. We lost only to Tulane, and tied both Duke and Army. Big Willie Whitmire made All- East from his center position, the big "Reif,' made his first appearance, and we turned down a bid to the Cotton Bowl. "Wait till next year," we said. Expecta- tions were never higher, both inside and outside of the green :fence . . . Captain Ned Oldham, Ned talking to our "Coach of the Year." 4 Eglv-4D 1, O 8 tiff . 4 'ill' .l 34ws75A J 5rmQ,7QQM ga E -,515-4 fy, 5 mfs "af, MEL .vw I .rail Z N- if Us 1 Gigli'-lie,- A - .' A ., ,.- ,. '-'V' -' ,f-tv .- ana, s 5 ,L M E rLl,.fis'!Jl Cairn A I, A95 of 72, 67311. 71 ,sa-Assay 83 ,ni ,j . Q X , 'J ' 'il' " . T ,Kn :'Q '23 Ygvfo .- 'S' 170 49? gen lo right: First row--Reifsnyder, Martinez, Anthony, Old Bm, Forrestal, Hurst, Jokanovieh. Second row-Dagampat. Meisel, Harris, Maxfield, Boyer, Caldwell, Witzgnan, O'Neill Flood. Third row-Brence, Sllirreffs, Zembrzuski, Lukish, Cho And this was the year. Those "two Youngster Sfsndrpautsi' turned out to be two of the best in the na- Shgwki cpm F orrestal made several All-Amencan teams, ran ti us some of the best passing lll the eounhtry, and 6 team almost flawlessly. ln Coach Eddieis own Roads, "l've got the hest quarterhaek in the eountryf' EEN Oldham broke his own rushing record, made All- gde and h0norable mention on several AA teams, he- ill CS wrecking the Wrist Point Express almost single- andedly, Bob guts big All-American, however, was,228-pound AP X elfsnyder. Only a segundo, ullelf made the Maxbeflpnd team, a hbst of lirst.teams, and won the the Wt! Trophy as the outstanding college player of line5Ilia1.'D11r1ng the season, he was chosen as the host familftn. in almost every game, holh at center and the brokeldll taelfle position which he resumed after a of thrllu eg sidelined ,lim lVlart1nez. He gave us a lot fense lths and laughs, and spearheaded the,superh de- ti Eli was to 'ghring home the hacon so many mes. thin ln the opener, the Mhossesn showed a preview of tealgsqg Come hy slaughtering a good Boston College aftervtd -6- We got an early look at our strong heneh hami e regulars had rolled up a eomfortahle 20-6 of themsvedgeg Forrestal was named as INS .Player act in tl .C6k. It seemed that everybody got into the the H' us one, as the offense rolled up 4-28 yards. In lst regular season poll, AP ranked the lVl1ds filth i . n the l'lill10I1. Wi' micz, Lllltfef, Helweg, Moncilovich, McKee. Fourth row-Wil- liams, Kanuch, Valentine, Wellborn, Thomas, Hyde, Tranchini. Solak. Fifth row-Bannan, Correll, TenBrook, Townsend, Brand- quist, Hendren, Swanson. Navy is All-A mericans 1 an Bob Reifsnyder Tom Forrestal whown, wma, one End Pete Jokanovich. Guard Tony Stremic. y 1 . the bmi, wwundt. l Wellbom rolling against William and Mary. On the next weekend, the Indians from William and Mary journeyed up from WilliamslJ111'g for our annual Homecoming Game. The regulars had to do most of the work this time as the Redskins put up a stiff first half battle. Our depth told the story, how- ever, and the budding Steamroller was again on top, 33-6. Dick Dagampat scored two TD,s, one of them on a spectacular double lateral play after Oldham and Wayne McKee had moved the ball 47 yards. Har- ry Hurst also got two scores on runs of 17 and 36 yards, and Oldham got the fifth touchdown as well as converting three times. It made for a very happy afternoon for both mids and the old grads. AP dropped us to sixth on their poll as we really began to look forward to a great season. X 1 nn' 'v- I a of Ir fr X , ,W it r ,af e- l Y, Halfhack Harry Hurst. Eddie and his boys traveled down to Chapel Hill in Tarheel land the following week to try to even a long-standing score with ,lim Tatum. The jinx was still on, however, and the final gun found us a surprise 13- 7 loser. Harry Hurst got the only counter for the Blue and Gold. We were dismayed by the outcome, but couldn't help but feel that maybe it was a good thing in a way. We knew that the team had been tense, and that this was probably what they needed to take the pressure off and jell them into a solid unit. With the rough part of the schedule coming up, it looked as if it might even have been a good break. As a result, however, Navy dropped out of the top twenty com- pletely. The Oldham Express. Tommy looking for a receiver. J -11' Y' 1 X , Vu - ui ltlmzlc bg, w.o.QlL,ih.v.q, It was off to Berkeley on the Golden Coast the next week, and again the bench came through in fine Style. After the regular attack had sputtered and left the Mids on the short end of 6-O halftime score, the Second unit, guided by Pat Flood, squared away and produced a score late in the third quarter. After they tied it, the regulars took over again, and it was smooth sailing the rest of the way. Forrestal followed lVlartin- ez into the end zone for the second tally, and two Plays later, Oldham intercepted a Cal pass and re- turned it to the one. On the next play, he took it over for the third score. The final score was Navy 20, Cali- fornia 6g we came up to fifteenth place among the nation's gridiron powers. t J im Martinez Tackle Tommy bombing the Bulldogs. Ln-.... met the annual Oyster Bowl game in Norfolk, we hand 6 .G8org1a Bulldogs and had a fight on our den, S. Finding the Georgians to have been vastly un- Sivelated, the "Hosses" still had the punch both offen- Scamy Hfld defensively to win, 27-14. Ray Wellborn and Igefed for two touchdowns, Uldham got another, was Ofrestal sneaked six yards for the fourth. Tom a Voted the outstanding player of the game, and had togcfsbgame ranking of number six in thelnation in defe Offense. We woke up to the fact that it was our Seei:Se thact was telling a large part of'the.story after f g the Grocery Seven" ranked third in total de- Migjlfi The AP dropped us to sixteenth place ln the Y Standings. .- s-vlan, ,.. gk N ,.., as Where's California? George Fritzinger Guard Good interference leads the way. . .V - Q t 'K 1 .vk t f a plwucl, w In the City of Brotherly Love the following week- end, F orrestal really had himself a day. Guiding the offense like a genius, he passed for four touchdowns in the first forty minutes before turning things over to Flood and J oe Tranchini. He completed 8 out of 13 passes for 162 yards, truly showing his ranking as the fifth best passer in the nation. Hurst had another good day, scoring three times, all on passes from Tommy. Wellborn got one and Zeke Zembrzuski the final tally as Penn went down easily, 35-7. We felt now that the team had really reached a peak and couldn't help but feel a bit annoyed when AP kept us right there at num- ber sixteen. ,, . I W " ' 9 Y 'D K vi . A' , , . " 'fy ,, 'Q , .. -nv ... V '41 J A I' . ., ,,i , g 9. I ,- 0 -1 , . .I A ., vi' A f A N ,th 4: f Meigs Y ia. ni 19 VJVQ- V' XII- 'tt' r '-2 Ma I 2- .mi I '. -f ., 35 Ha. 1 1-..2?.+.i. ' Q...-' -1 .11 -4395! I 5' -- 'W M .z,,,s1f, as . .. K 'IF j I ,L 7"','fi' ,j" .. -if ' .' L-"lm qi 4- ' gf-,ga ' Tramp" m.,'?4'i,A6?f' --.Q it If. I ig- W' 'V .5 -. gi ' N if faq-ffzif :J ,I I - ' f ' ' A ' JW' ' ' , 1 ,QV M., f, " b - 4 ww" ' ,S M. ,g , ,-w.-5,4-, . E f,p,f ,. 'A ,. Y " . ,h",J U 44 ', ' fu fl W- " J . ew f fffa v- 1 M. ff.:-:fi .iw f A, L., .. r ,,, an 41' N . Q 1. ,. l mega .' - V Q1 - - 1, . . .1-A." . it ..2 ..' A-,,,,.', sa.: Mfg.. . A A Q gf: Jr, , - , , V g ' A - - I 1' ,f ,, Mtg' -.M f., U Y, . , up K by wt 6 4 14 'Lf' 1 .'Ay ' x 'gg' F ' - J , ' , . Z ,t .V . 4 - uf . u ,fl J ' A V- -AV "f . , . ., ,. ,. V H I, ga' , , s mm, .. ' f ,, 8 i Y 1ff?1,l1m 'U 4 l.,.',aU""4.-5 - I ' "wif 1 'fm'-L-ffFiV1'. JW" V' i Hustling Harry eluding the Irish. The peak was reached none too soon, for the following Saturday was Knute Rockne Day out in South Bend and the lVIids were the guests of honor. We knew that the Fighting Irish were out for blood, they were undefeated and we were definitely the underdogs. But they hadn't reckoned with the fired-up Blue and Cold, both on the field and back in the new field house where the BAC had rigged up the unfor- gettable 'fcheering by remote control." They definitely hadn't figured on a "substitute', fullback named Ray Wellborn, who ran wild all afternoon. Playing like a man on fire, Ray scored all three Navy touchdowns, one on a brilliant 79-yard run. For the afternoon, he made 112 yards on 10 carries and averaged 50.2 yards on three punts. In spite of his brilliant performance, we knew that here was a great team effort, as the Irish only netted four yards in the second half. Ray was named as the AP back of the week and the team shot up to seventh place in the weekly poll. "Have ball-will travel". -'- - "M A an P, 1-. 1' 1.-' in ' ,.., ' 2, gf 'C27 .. ,Qi-no . , ' 4 1 w L sf A X: in ,. get ,Af -,-1" -,.. 35:1 v, 5. I V -ttf' .NAV .:'pau?a,. Yr.-,, list 7 ' ' "' 1 il .9 YQ' .4""I'l us ,, v, lv-gf' afvg 'iv Wellborn rolling in high gear. . ,Ui, NN, l i i f my Dick Dagampat F ullback Ray Wellborn Fullback if re'i Tony Anthony Tackle Now, with a 6-l record, the lVlids moved into what was expected to he the toughest game of the sea- son with Duke in lialtimorc. We had tied with the Blue Devils three times in the past four years, and wanted to win at all costs-hut fate was against hoth teams. Even though Navy douhlcd Duke in the statis- tics, they were stalemated once again to the tune of 6-6. Wayne lVlcKee tallied Navyis solo TD on a heau- tiful pass from Forrestal. We seemed to he especially hampered hy penalties after long gains down to within their ten, and hy a case of fumhlcitis of Forrestal's deadeyc acrials. We dropped lo ninth place in the eyes of AP. Ned and a couple of friends. Brence looking for daylight against Duke. I f-,n- Pat Flood Quarterback The next week found us in Baltimore again to see the Mids do battle against George Washington in a tuneup for the Big One. The Colonials tried to make a fight of it, but it was quickly no contest. Everybody got into the scoring parade and by the time it was over, it was Navy hy a whitewash, 52-O, in a truly deceiving score. All told, the Blue rolled up a staggering 502 yards and when the weekly statistics came out, we stood third in hoth total offense and total defense. We came hack up to ninth place in the country, and no- ticed that Army was ranked tenth. We were ready for the Big Came, and we wanted it had . . . Bob camw.-n DL ,la 1 t Guard W I 0 O One of many against the Colonials. vm '3 Y V. K in I . x m sr -x 1. . . 0, A WL ,mf , , , , :Q K' i I J' 1 L " O 1'4?""' 'Qi 'X X Y WY W ,,,,,, ,,,, , ...iw ,..m MMM. , Mm ,. W. ,., h 1 1"""""ww .1 -4, X A er K , f 1 if 'fu r M ' -' FV ,f'Q" ' 1 K V " Q. x Q. v.. Q. f:."W I W xv " ' , m ".5l,:',-gp-v"f.9,'M ',,,,-if in '7 , , -4 Q ,X i'1W""" ' ,- V" 'Q- u ,,,. lun 1, ' +1 'il 'fn M. , W I N mm' 1 4 H- rw M, '-aww. " W""lluu- 'o5..... M, ' 'M-sm , Awm H ' A g x". V . M, ,k,,K3,,,q,A. , ,, , Y K - .M -NH, , .my , KM, .I A V. M t ...- - ' ---V YY Y Y, ,YW W , 5 "--" - 1 ........ mlb, Watching the team warm up. . t .-. ' ly' i ' Q . - --"'i"f'. . New-f rf ' ' ':.Ei,f"'r..i5.f fi - U Bill didn't. like thc mules, either. N - :fi N- M, .. 4 - y . I AWJY N N,iM in .' , Ned lSlQ'lfll'lli01l thu hugo crowd toward the ond of v ' ' 4 'kajf' i g A thc lirsl quartvr when somvliow ho oludod what scorned y. i 1 mf, ' loluxlhtx I ,, .. .,f. l,,- fx-1? ' I - , .w to 4, Huy lldlll to anon, loin tu, mix. 5 I. 4 -, gin t tl llus wasnit 4-nongh, lu' did it again in tht' lourth ,M N.-.tl "ik N,y'fi, stanza, when lu' drovo tho lirigado wild with joy with V' A ' ' ' l "ll'- flfl " 'l' A' ll- " ' l .2"Q"" . . TQ' -I PII :ant 1 --y.mlm..1t wit 1 .ui imy punt. 1, M0104 1 .4 is-rig- , all lfli of llu- Navy points and put in a porlorimuurv itil. A y xg? that truly lxolongs with tho linosl in the Iiig ganio's Tum Hipsmwfor Hum. annals. lVlum'll ol Navy's grvat siiovvss was dur to our unsung "Grocery Sevvnf' who stopped tho lalvlvd Ladot ruunvrs, notably lloli Anderson, dead in their tracks. lt. was tha- grcatvst afternoon of the scason for our dvlonsivo units, aml they had lioon nothing short ol sunsalional during tho vntiro svasou. Big lioif was uamod the outstanding.: linoman ol' the day. hut who can lorgot thu wondurlul lN'l'li0l'llltllllTOS ol such gonts as btroinio, ,lokanovirln and the rust ol' that historic llll0? Navy lfii, Army 01-A-tliis was tho grvatost tc-am UVUI' 'it was on lo the Cotton liowlll The Army mule. lik 'Z I "' ,A .- 4 ony? -tb f, A I - wr li nf'-ww 3- 3-g-,fytf-ra fvmgl-f-if2'46 ', 4.s,f:f.,i Q f 6 r.g,,.,"' " 5 '-"-.Filly-, 'iff' in-'to I '1'fii' ugh? 1- fi 5 1 . via'-g 4 . , v K- 1 A' In if fr ' ' .N I 4 59:-f -"H: -1' . at E 'K-2 .-9 Q Ag- i YF'-i gi. f mx' Q , ' A fn., ' K 'S .,-. I A. MWC lllllflimc Cl1lCl'llllnmCm- Oldham and a few Cadets in hot pursuit. io bJw1q,' home, flux, 514' . waa, wlwm, w The Mighty lVlites always have a lot to live up log perennially one of Navy's top teams, their record is something which we will always rememher with pride. Coach Ed Golding had lost a few key men via gradu- ation, hut this yearis team was again expected to he tops in their class. Starting strong, they hrought hack a win over Cornell, l9-0. Most of the early season effort was hent toward the heralded first game with Armyg it was the first match in lightweight history with West Point. It was truly a gala event, complete with the presence of the Commander-in-Chief and the famed Sundowncrs of the lVlarine Corps. The First Regiment marched on and all the proceeds were to go to the fund for the new stadium. It turned out to he a game in the liesl tradi- tions of Army-Navy sports warlareg the two teams lmattled hard for almost the entire game without a point heing scored. The Mighty Mites Coach Golding and Captain George McNulty. l 61 MQ? .,,,g. lk '44 bud Donnie on an end sweep. Desselle hated Kaydets. Heildill g for trouble. The Cadets enjoyed a wide statistical edge, hut couldn't seem to score against Navy,s tough goal-line defenses. lfinally, in the last 55 seeonds, A1'niy's Ralph Wensinger plunged over from the one and Wt-st Point had the lirst one, 7-0. It was a thriller all the way, and in the l'resident's own words, ull was like sinking a putt on the l8th greenf, Rutgers proved another stutnhling hloek the next veek to the tune ol' I8-0, Init the lVlighty lVlites ended strong with deeisive wins over Princeton and Penn. Captain George lVleNulty showed great end play lvesides the all-important role as leader and "take- charge guyf' l"ullhaek Pete Shields has to he singled Out for his hard running and an uncanny ahility to get the erueial lew yards when they were most needed. Center lleid Olson, guard l.enny liteho, and lmlfhaek Dick Super were other standouts. Although failing to retain their national ehatnpionship, the lVlighty lVlites showed more than their share of fight and spirit and UO! enough eau he said in their praise. Left to right: Front row-Hill, Mahelonn, Maiolo. Harris. Wangeman, Kiger. Second row-Honadle, Bray, Eteho, Olson, Viekery, MeNulty. Desselle, Wilson, Pratt. We-lls, Allard. Third r'nw-Ballard. Wright, Wilson. Shiverdeeker, Szezypinski, Shields, Den- ney, Erickson, Simmons, Gridley, Aseher, Gantt. Fourth row-HSupc-r, Neely, Thompson, Cook, Mariano, Morgan, Kartvedt, Fendorf, Berkowitz, MeCowen. Fifth row--Barton, Rutherford, Westfahl, Hahn, Braman, Van Landingham, Prcbola, Carpenter, Little- field, Preston. A West Point alumnus. S 0' I i I Larson accepts u sword. 35' s - tl ' fl- tl affl' n .' F '. . v- S - - t .Inf . .5 et. . -f Q. - -,Q Nfvlvxj y i Er:-us V 5 - x 'X XQ?"1',1,Y, -A ' VL ' 1, K h L h' tk . c rt. avi, Q V i' Y . ' Nhsiil.-H ' ' " ' 'W W vb y - -tg, K' f 2 - i ., Y' . 1 x A sf'- ll 'l I Ale- . .. .,..a,mx,1,. K ' J. A in , Cridley without friends. The deck coming up. w fluz, Lacrosse Cf! Spring at the Naval Academy would never have been quite complete without the appearance of Coach "Dinty', Moore's lacrosse stalwarts, always among the best teams which Navy fielded. This year saw a record turnout of candidates, the remnants of which have been welded into a topnotch offensive and defensive unit. There has even been talk of another champion- ship squad, but an early writing has seen only Loyola of nearby Baltimore played. The team shows a red-hot attack unit, strong midfielders, and a stout defense, hopes are high for another great year. The attack is spearheaded by the great Jack Carter, who pours them in from every imaginable angle. His tremendous scoring abilities are a coach's dream. Teamed with him are Gene McKenzie, one of the strongest shotmakers around, and Youngster Karl Ripplemeyer, who seems destined for great things. Coach "Dinty" Moore and Captain Ed Britton. ' Q ligaigfic i. X ? . .49 .18 Left to right: Front row-Oldham, Gies, Carson, Byng, McNulty, Britton, Carter, McKenzie, Williams J.D., White, Helweg. Second row-Coach Moore, Moerschel, Gibbons, 'Fiene, Fitzpatrick, Wells, Dukes, Jesperg, Corroum, Chiles, Williams J.C., Whipps, Chall, Cdr. Pauli. Third row-Ryder, Murphy, Bass, Byrne, Reenes, Inderlied, Metzler, Ripplemeyer, Hasty, King, Newbum. zaatw - wlw... mulciheaifhagndlhfzm... iq.-n 4--wa,-. fr ----1 ' nf? A ,Ng ,G ,. ,fu mega..-'-g.f.' ',. 4' I A V W. A' - 5.44-4 . .rl .T ' mf-" 1 1-.as Q Captain Eddie Britton heads a good defensive unit and is himself one of the best in the country. The crease is well guarded when he and segundo Jim Fiene cavort in front of opposing attackers. Fiene plays a wicked game with this offense and can always be found breaking up one of their forays. Diminutive Mickey Carson seems to be the best of the goalies, which is a tribute in itself g he is ably backed up by Bill Dukes and the competition between the two al- ways keeps Navy's goal well guarded. The midfielders, strong on potential and weak only in seasoning, are headed by footballer Ned Old- ham and Lee Gies. Bob Byng has also shown quite well from this position. The mere narrowing down of the squad from its original proportions has, in itself, produced a fine team. Men like Otto Helweg, J.D. Williams, Gene Fitzpatrick, Russ Whipps, and George McNulty pro- vide the team with both power and seasoning. Getting set for the opening scramble. Ned Oldham Mickey Carson Midfield Goalie , 4 v X it Tim? NNW' .,f .riff 'mmf W uf? Lee Gies Midfield vigil- , r , 'tk - l ni' ix 4. - ' num, . gfzfltcjpftbzq, CA ,p J ack Carter Attack Tangle against Mt. Washington. W hr gurl Q X INV vb. Russ Whipps Attack ,fa ' wt J.D. Williams The interior position always wins. Gene McKenzie Midfield , , Attack In the first game of the season, we saw the team down a strong Washington College squad to the re- sounding tune of 17-8. Ripplemeyer chipped in five scores, functioning perfectly with Carter and McKen- zie. Britton was tremendous on defense, as was Carson in the nets. They stopped some beautiful shots, and the ones that did get by deserved to. It seemed evident that Coach Moore had blended his usual coaching brilli- ance to the very best advantage with the talent and experience of the squad. With teams like Maryland, Hopkins, and Army in the ofling, we know that the boys will have to be good, however, we consider this a foregone conclusion. A loose hall in the making. ,Q s Q .1 Tennis Individual skills plus great depth could describe this year's warriors of the tennis courts, Coach Robert Bender found several lettermen, as well as the nucleus of last year's good Plebe team waiting for him when he assumed his duties for the first time. Foremost of the veterans, of course, was big John Grifliths, who has been winning matches for Navy for three years. Segundo Bill Harris backed him up in the two posi- tion, with Youngster Dave Haughton coming on to win the third position after playing first for the Plebes last year. Others of note were Dick Hanson, Dick Johnson, Stamps Howard, and J im Adkins, giving this team a lot of depth and strength. Looking toward a tough schedule, Coach Bender can expect this team to do well against all opponents, with a ninth in a row over Army. Coach Bender and Captain John Griffiths. Y", --as -' ff t ' if ...f.f Q"" '-iQ1-5' A CX- G H it ' . ,hh .,Tl., L U - xJ ,.,l,,,- Q r 1 QMS C A ss i .Q JL, ggi Doubles against Haverford. Left to right: Front row-Watts, Temple, Rike, Manning, Lowry, Parsons, Haughton, Osburn, Ciccone. Second row--Capt. Leftwich, Hassler, Harris, Baker, Adkins, Griffiths, Hanson, Johnson. Howard, Bengston, Coach Bender. DLUL , my ' mmm... ' 3' -. Track 4 ""w . 1' , 4? Optimism seemed to be the order ofthe day when- ever one stopped to watch Coach Earl Thompson's thinclads working out on the Thomson oval this spring. Fresh from a highly successful winter season and with the return of some outstanding men from last year's squad, this team looks at this campaign as the year for Navy track fans. Endowed with some strong individual performers as well as the customary depth, Coaches Thomson and Jim Cehrdes seemed to enjoy their work. Captain Wayne Morris typihed the outlooks of the Navy team this year, back for his final fling at the track wars, he seemed ready to take his rightful place as one of the East's finest in the javelin. Together with versatile Al Swanson, he gave Navy a very strong 1 A 1 punch in this event. Randy Teague returned to give us Y , e-- his version of the "flying young mann over the broad ' i jump pitsg he's been one of the best around for two years and looked better than ever this spring. Coach "Tommy" Thomson and Captain Wayne Morris. Left to right: Front row-Cdr. Wiggins, Hilder, Krese, Hight, Maxson, Morris, Eilertsen, Beaton, Baker, Kunkle, Coach Thomson. Second row-Dunn, Osburn, Smith A.K., Neal, Craver, Osmon, Swanson, Cotterman, Rutherford, Pendley. Third row--Dettbarn, Darrow, Phillips, Sharp, Chavez, Cobb, Schroeder, Short, Criste, Van Houten, Davis. Fourth row- Kaufman, Cutcomb, Carestia, Caldwell, Boyer, Hudalla, Baum, Reese, Koontz, Elledge, Houley. Fifth row-Pyle, Garrett, March, Clark, Young, Arcuni, Austin, MacLeod, Brunt- lelt, Katz. Sixth row-Lt. Barrow, McMichael, Michels, Eshelman, Palmer, Winter, Smith B.N., McHenry, Beard. I x AY! A1 Swanson demonstrating top form. Perf . f me. I Randy Teague, oi broad Jump 8 ectmg the gwe and go. Luft? K auinxan 1 our Wong man' M! f What goes up must come down. Jake McMichael headed a powerful array of polevaultersg what coach wouldn't have liked to have the likes of Jake, Bob Michael, and Bob Beaton, thir- teen footers all, in his camp? Larry Kaufman and Youngster Paul Mankowich seemed to be the class of the weights, especially the shot, where Mankowich shows great promise. In addition to all this, Coach Thomson found himself blessed with long, tall Lew Hilder, who broke all the Plehe records in the high jump last year and who seems to be ever reaching into the stratosphere. rwaLand.w ' 1uLazL .. bmi. Aumcobiflmheai High jumper Lew Hilder. In the running events, the Mids seemed to have any number of strong sprinters, headed by Jack Langford, Teague, and Art Smith. The middle distances, the quarter and the half, were more than ably handled by such as Fred March and Jack Dettbarn. March looked like one of the best half milers to come to Navy in many a moon as a youngster last year. The cream of last fal1's outstanding cross-country team held down the distance events in fine Morrls and Swanson, spear men extraordinary. Q 3 A' nfp "Pouch" Caldwell heaves for distance. fashiong such men as Brad Smith and Tom Monaghan look good in any league or com- petition. Although an early writing prevented a look at this team in actual competition, we feel sure that it is destined only for success, if only off the strength of the winter season. A tough schedule doesn't look like too much of an obstacle. McMichael roaring down the runway. 0 I 1 55 it dung 1912? A W, Uni' s, bn :iii 5. ,un .ax S.. 'r L+.. Fifa .-v1v,f' .. E ,.,,- ' 5 fa' ,- S QC ww-. ff' -nv W ....- Q-Q -..,...., sr- M, itil Q' 3 Q 2 ,YQ-. K fi" 'fax '1- -'www-w,,"'g' . W...--f' wa - 5 . 1 4 WH MQ -.....,.1 ' '5J"""f ' Wg.4:,,.n..f , M. . -f-"4..-W .WNW fain W,-.V 'wr- WQ, ,. . 5..- Q. - m.. ,kv i- . Q ...illliulbggh -1 I 'H I - ' .W .. - v X fuuuhnwq,-w,, 4 " U An G M 4, .., .. Aa.. 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At the end of Plebe year, we learned to live with the many noises of construction as the dream began to take form out on old Holland Field. We anxiously awaited its completion during the next two years and the much-needed effect that it would have on our lives. Finally, '57's June Week brought ,its introduction to the Brigade and we'll not soon forget the feeling of awe when we first saw the many benefits that it would bring to us. Here we watched the Four Lads, cheered on many of the winter sports teams, welcomed visiting teams, and used its massive facilities for our own recreation. Whatever the activity, we feel that it is the finest of its kind anywhere. A long-awaited dream had at last been ful- filled. Come in and l'll try to show you some of the activities that took place here .... A, The finished product. wlwmwn. wf.lmmad,flm,v" V' . if - . Hosting guests in the mess hall. Every week, the Naval Academy would play host to a number of visiting athletic teams from all over the country. It was the duty ofthe men ofthe Reception Committee to take charge of these visitors in order to show them around, answer their questions, and to generally make them feel at home. Even though these men were known to get out of a weekend watch or two to attend to their duties, the job of welcoming these many and varied squads did not always seem like the easiest task in the world. lt was an important function, one which did much to further good feelings between, the Academy and a part of the civilian world. Left to right: Front row-Ingram, McNutt, Stubbs. Second row- Weibly, Demers, Welles. Pre-game relaxation. Even the visitors had reveille bnfnm L ' A Q - 1 3-if 7 f V I f Q l 1 ,. ' V, " -r T, z f , 0 v fgrg , . - v- ' 5 1 'K' ' H1 1 ' Q 'S M' ' ug Eg: 9 9 ggi?-1 'V ,M k' 'Q ' f l- ' - ' 1 11: mf. A vfyug. S . " l'l .-' 1 ' : -.. 0 5 fa ' 4 1 .,A . A O -G 4.21. s-.4 ' ' A f,1 9'A5' -X , v ' tf , , z - , . , ...- , -' .- 5 F, H .-. J . . , W" En , A fi ' I t X 8 NT' Q - 'N - A U 1 wifi ,'3C I M Lzf 95 wg Q JX f S . , I' 'Q .Mx 14:1 ' xl ,- E? ii 42,4 92" 5. A lot of height, a lot of inexperience, and a lot of Spirit gives the profile of this year's basketball war- riors. Coach Ben Carnevale must have been a happy man, indeed, when workouts began last fall, he had the cream of one of the great Plebe teams in Navy his- tory plus several returning veterans to wear the Blue and Cold. Better yet, the Youngsters brought a most unusual treasure-height. Choosing to look to 1116 future, Carnevale mixed his Youngsters with the veter- ans throughout the busy schedule to best advantage, with the overall result that Navy looks like a coming Eastern power. The season had its ups and downs, with the team looking brilliant on several occasions and painfully cold on others. No one will ever forget the elation that SW6pt the Yard when the hoopsters manhandled the Captain Al Swanson and Coach Ben Camevale. Left to right: Front row-Coach Carnevale, Egan, Johnson, Swanson, Petmos Sendek, Capt. Daugherty. Second row-Coach Duff, Brown, Higgins. Land. Macke Metzler, Romo. Third row-Delano, Bower, Mascali, Bagnard, Doyle. perennially strong Jaspers from Manhattan to the tune of 90-60. They gave powerful Duke quite a scare before running out of gas in the closing minutes. Low points were encountered as wellg several "off" perfor- mances resulted in losses to Maryland, Princeton, and William and Mary. The team was always exciting to watch, win or lose, they played the traditional Hrace- horse" style characteristic of all Navy teams. Teams such as Notre Dame, Duke, Manhattan, and other strong fives filled the schedule. We were always proud of them. Captain Al Swanson finished off his four years with a great season, his play and leadership were always above reproach. Hustling Joe Sendek was often bril- liantg his greatest performance came against Army, when he scored 28 points in a losing effort. . K f..- be Isrank petiggi Bower and a Lion in battle. Joe Sendek' ' Jul, Bower showed signs of greatness. The real story ofthe season, however, was written by the Youngsters, as a new era in Navy basketball seemed in the making. Jay Metzler and Dick Brown cracked into the starting lineup right away and showed play all season that may put them among Navyis greats. Jim Bower showed signs of greatness with a style of play that soon made him a favorite with the Fieldhouse galleries. Hank Egan, Frank Delano, and Dick Macke rounded out a group that added much needed height as well as skill to our basketball fortunes. Segundos John Mascali and Red Johnson, with firstie Frank Petinos, provided added punch and experience. Fast break wizardry. A real old'fashioned tangle. Opening tipoff against Maryland L N . . 30 "V .N ,I Jump ball. Sendek had his greatest day. Going into the Army game with 10-9 record, we were perhaps slight favorites to win our fourth straight over the Cadets. Facing a stubborn zone defense that refused to give, the Midshipmen were in trouble from the start. Failing to score ,in the first five minutes, the initial deficit was simply too great to overcome. Sendek closed out his career in a blaze of glory as he scored from all over the floor for the rest of the game. The final count stood at 68-58, in favor of the Army, but our men of the hardwood put up a stiff fight in Sli IL' defeat. Losing relatively few by graduation, Coach Carnevale and the Academy can look forward to great possibilities in future basketball wars. Fierce battle under the boards. P05305 rl1IlS iI1I0 trvllble- lap-llldhtmmp H . '-3 -ffiw fxzi? vw- vfw ff-'W' -7 -TV ' ol h,9::4, :ey QQ., is 5 5 ,i 4 ev .4 wa 91:33 5 ,gs F87 q 2 3, if . 'I T' og g' .4 , ,4 V u Q1 L ,: by -1 pg I f - 5 s W' ? -b . A . , N 5 ff: z " t w M VI , if .-,3 -4 " 5 if 2 7 ,. I .7 v,y. , 4 A , . . ' v , ' 4 ,' I B 'bm ' - , Q . Q! f , k , Yi . ,L a ... af M M f my Q My . fx ,gm -' ' 4 - xx fl' 4' I A N 'Ci'-'E X K x restlm 11" 6 ul had U 5 ' wnqm Sk X T""- ' -li Q.-.., ,fffwf tg ' 545 , IIQ' 'Hn MQ mg 1, FH 3. W mr gm f X . , N ,M I L 4. A iff' ' I " 4 , V A I H A.. . K J A h W,.,,,,, . N . w,,.h . . V Y - , f, -'jaw A f L --V, ,.. ' .On-,N -.M . , R W VN 'A' l .,.4'riM11.m' R ,., ...W-.N4-,L-' M.,,L. ' ". ,, H X, - v W L . 1 MLMA41 Mg A. AAA. 4-- -' 'l........b-,.-f ..,.u, ,A ...... ' M 'X' "" -A-M. F. , .QfA,f, I ' , . A , fl s.. Q-A ,.: , j .LK W . .- z -""':7' '. - 'V' ..... " "', .-.. ' ' 1-ll .fly ' la. , A-:ev .f-4 n' - ' ' ' wnfm awe With the tough part of the schedule coming up, i the outlook was strangely bleak for a Navy team that Was long accustomed to success. The opponents were y tough, indeed, as we encountered the likes of Lehigh, Penn State, Pitt, and Maryland, with the big Army match in the ofiing. The Terps and Penn State were tied, Whlle Lehigh and Pitt, the pride of the East, both d0wned the Blue and Gold. It looked like fortunes were ilugaln on the rise when VMI was massacred with a lznlxllp of second-stringers, with only one bout being Several men are to be singled out for outstanding Eeffcrmances. Heavyweight Tony Stremic closed out a dfllllant. Navy career in the same fashion that had lsflflgulshed him on the football field. Unbeaten'and Entled, he was one of the best around. Joe Longton and Lob Green, also graduating, did consistently well, Ongmn, with his many skills and great determination, was the crowd pleaser. Coach Swartz and Captains Longton and Stremic. H Wt Remember the many times we stared at this? l . Left to right: Front row-Coach Swartz, McKinney, Green, Kessleri Lamphear, Longton, Stremic, Minard, Brainerd, Friedman, Volgenau, Cdr. Oliver. Second row-Skinner, Kihune, Phenegar, Cleveland, McMurray, Della Pruta, Chief Maclfadden, Baldwin. Third row- Jones, Hinkle, Ganalak, Woodaman, McMinn, Green, TenBr00k, PUSH, Austin, Ilg, LgGrua, 0' , 'WIJL.5wafzf3,QL ' , LL Segundos Doug Volgenau was rarely in trouble in any of his bouts, points from his 177-pound matches were always counted upon in the final score. Youngster ,lim McKinney showed great promise as the little man, we expect great things from him in the future. Wes Phenegar showed a lot of fire and drive as he finally got the chance to wrestle regularly in this, his final year. The hench kept the regulars hopping as always, as the competition for the starting spots was always keen, many of them got their chance with the great amount of injuries. The spirit of the entire team was always high, thanks mostly, perhaps, to the able leadership of Coach Swartz, one of the alltime greats, and Co-Captains Stremic and Longton. n Wes Phenegar, determination plus. Jim McKinney, Youngster standout 'F' Doug Volgenau, always good for points. Two POIIHS f01' Navy ia,1m1zq,p ualfuclabn. Pete Friedman. rough and ready. Volgenau showmg Army how lI,S done. Dale Minard, jack of all trades. bloodlxile ltnew that. the lillack Knlghts were out for Arm .NH dt the Polnt th1s year. 'lhe loss 1n the first recoil match a year ago rankled deeply. Then' nents in lb yearlshowed them to be iormrdalmle oppo- ready fo evlery d1v1s1on, hat the grapplers stxll weren t Arm ,S 1 t C Warm receptron that they were to TCCCIVC. theylge SCOut1ng job had been palnfully successfnlg OH to eflled F0 he ready for any Navy strategy. Cettlug quickla lroarlng start 111 the llghtwerght matches, they Volgega Hd a stunnlng 20-0 lead. Thelold dependables, downimuthdlad StI'Cm1C, showed thelr true class by was at 51 911' men, and the final count stood at 20-Ed. lt inggeas 9 Silme tlme, both a CllSilppO1Iltlllgi1Ild gratlfy- lot of BOE. nnumerailrle.obstacles had been met .math a tough Sci Band sp1r1t, 111 the face of the tradltlonal hugs C ule. Coach Swartz and all Navy W1'CStl1llg Could well be proud of this team. Stremic was always the master. JSI..-s Battle before a packed house. L ' muliamo wbzfnfz, .. Indoor Track fm' n ' UILSWTJ! Left to Right-Front row: Cdr. Wiggins, Katz, Langford, Morris, Houley, Davis, Coaches Thomson and Gehrdes. Second row: Eshelman, Smith, Palmer, Dunn March, Dettbarn, Darrow. Third row: Chavez, Monaghan, Baker, Kunkle, Hight Osburn, Booth. Fourrh row: MacLeod, Sharp, Lees, Garrett, Phillips, Beaton Fifth row: MacHenry, Clark, Van Nort, Michael, Maxson. Sixth row: Bruntlett Neal, Rippelmeyer, Super, Van Houten. Seventh row: Mankowich, Beard, Teague, Smoot. Captain Wayne Morris and Coach "Tommy"Thoms0fl The advent of the new Fieldhouse gave track fans here at Navy their first chance to see indoor track at its finest. Fielding one of his traditionally strong teams in the face of a typically hard schedule, Coach Earl Thomson could point with pride to the accom- plishments of his thinclads. Such performers as ,lack lVlclVIichaels in the pole vault, Lew Hilder in the high jump, a hcvy of strong sprinters headed by ,lack Lang- ford, Randy Teague in the hroad jump, and an out- standing milc relay team kept local track fans in a dither. The team heat some outstanding foes, notahly Maryland and Penn State, and eopped the VlVlI Relays championship. It was a fitting debut for winter track on the local scene. The sprinters digging out of the blocks. Passing the baton in the mile relay. quash dup . 399 NAVY Captain John GriHiths and Coach Art Potter Losing six of the first nine men from last year's National Champions, Coach Art Potter had a great re- building job to do. The task would have undoubtedly been harder were it not for the presence of John Gflf' fifhs, H first classman, who many local squash fal1S C0nsider to be the best in Naval Academy history. Combining Griffiths' magnificent talents with some Ve1'Y g0od new blood, Coach Potter could point t0 l'l1S Young team with a great deal of pride and hope for the future. t . Griffiths, of course, held down the first position Aiming for the corner. l.1x,'ifQm",' 4 'Q J A I 'x . j , T C 3 X , L ,V D Left to right: Front row-Pinto, LaSala, Martella, Smiley, Osburn, Harmuth Hanavan, Griffiths. Second row-Capt. Fluckey, Maxfield, Helweg, Hurd, Lowry Lowsley, Manning, Latimer, Chain, Panzerino, Coach Potter. and lost only one match all season. In addition, he Won the Maryland State Championships. A Youngster, Dave Lowry, quickly showed a unique style that won him the second spot and some outstanding victories during the year. The team was rounded out by Tony LaSala, Pat Hanavan, and Marv Osborn, with some good Youngsters picking up valuable experience for the future squash wars. Army took the big one up at the Point, 6-3, but Coach Potter can't help but be proud of the great way that this young team has responded. Going for a Navy point. I 2 ' 7 :lin R x ' I-Q -.. v, .Q i x 5, ,.dq'--fji'-21-MJ' N43 f X Q .Lo -832332 1 -5 .. Qflnxtgou, kt 1 fl? vt ' """ 'W' '-'- W f P' Bancro 1'.k:lw.' ' L,.l B,ANoRoFT HALL Q ? H Bc 5- r' 5- M-l1N,!!f"'-, .gi 1 Q 5 1 I . L, . i ' GHWKEW EA L--.. ' ' 1' 1 L- Q--12 x - 'Q -:"1--2-f ' . -Q f NHBST V 1 5 A fi'-'1 x I ' ' X4-4 i I ,,,,...,..................., ......,,J I L 7-"" 'L " M' "' Q .L...-..- ,--,U Ai A ,4- -..A ,-Y1+.., ,, .. ,- . ...- ..l..,,-. ' 'F - :Q gill fll Q : A 1 , - -4-A----l V ' 3 1 . ig . ' s...... .64 s..... A 5 ' A 45 xxgvy -qlxg . A N51 ,ll , ' j XR ""A'A""'3 I-"J ,i R Q.: 1 : - : 4: ' 9' : ' 1- E 5 5 L- ' r : ': '- A 3 L..."i-.4 1 1 x i L ......., J U S W., ' . 1- 'E x,' 4 ' NB ,.,., 'A -N KX 5.77.3 V, me 1 ki 1 Q ' " -I 4 4 ,V . M , Q' tl 4 1 1 fl E 'myyfyggg ,Ni tr, I ...-.. .. .1-lb., -X 'lu n,- M B.-QL A As we now take leave of the Fieldhouse and walk back past Thompson Stadium, per- haps some of you are aware of a senSC of enormity. There is small wonder if you HFC, because you are approaching Bancroft Hall, the home of the midshipmen. There a1'e many amazing things about this building, but pelt- haps its outstanding feature is the fact that 1t houses the entire Brigade. We can remember how its complex structure made complete the mass confusion of Plebe Summer, in fact, there are very few midshipmen who can hon- estly say that they have even seen every part of Bancroft Hall during their four year stay under its roof. It can be accurately likened to a small city in itselfg at least, so it seemed to the un- fortunate plebe who had to run an errand from the First Wing to the Sixth Wing. We had our l'0oms here, some of our classrooms, our store, our barber shops, our tailor shops, our recrea- tion halls, our messhall, and most of the other needs that we encountered. As it was our home for four years, the great majority of the memories that will come to us in the future will evolve from Bancroft Hall. Even after we lived here for awhile, we still couldn't help but be amazed at the size and changing moods of our 'Gbig barn." Our hctional character of "Mother Bancroft" looked down kindly and sternly in both good times and bad. It could look gay and bright and it could look forbidding and dark. But, to most of us, it meant the center of compan- ionship and friendships that can not be broken or forgotten. Under her roof, we lived as one for four years, experienced the same triumphs and defeats, and learned that no man is worth anything without friends. For this, we will feel eterrlally grateful to f'Mother Bancroft." ...v hump, awaqolfwm. home... Kauai, rum, pwllf, , whnmz, "Hey,-gang, there,s a pep rally tonightlw With those seemingly harmless words, there was ushered into our lives as midshipmen the phenomenon of the old Navy spirit. From the time we saw our first rally when we were lowly Plebes until that last big one before the Army game during First Class Year, we were to shout ourselves hoarse for the Navy teams. Here, in our front yard, you could find the guiding light of this feeling that there was no better team than a Navy team. This was Tecumseh, who yearly put up with our pen- nies, our shouts, and a weekly coat of paint during the football season and those Army weekends. The venerable old man looked down upon us with favor this last year, and the pep rallies and demonstrations which periodically took place on the stones of his realm were better than ever. Behind the leadership of our cheer- leaders and the Brigade Activities Committee, . . . Pep rallies, The old hoopla. X if we enjoyed a year in which spirit reached an all- tinie high. John Rohrbough and Jack Caughman led their crew successfully through the sometimes diflicult task of coordinating the output of the "spirit valve? into something worthwhile, while Jay Calla and the B.A.C. did the job week after week of bringing us closer to our team. Whether it was the light displays which we saw over the main entrance to Bancroft Hall, Tecumseh smiling down on us in his many brilliant colors, or the tremendous Hcheering by remote control? for the Notre Dame game, we knew that here was an organization that really got the job done. And how about those posters which continually adorned the Yard no matter where one looked? Sending the team off. The pep rallies will be what we will remember .the most, howeverg how can you describe them with JuS- tice? Who can forget such personalities as the good Captain from the Ordnance Department, ucudflles, Ot' the triumphant return of Bonzo? Or the music fur- lashed so ably by the Chiefs? Or the delighted shOuiS 01 Hltief, Rief, Rieflw? Or the bright blaze of guidonsv the waving hats, or the many chants that we all Came to know so well? Army going U C I I mg W 9 pin smoke. ,lflfdf . . - Crigler, Haley, Marshall, Rohrbough, Caughman, Wu and Snay Working the old boy over. The brain trust. 'fr BRIGADE ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE. Front row-Miller, Mason, Huff, Calla fChairmanJ. Doty, Segelbacher. Second row-Parks, Davis, Dies- ing, Goldenstein, Dunn, Thresher, Young, Sollenberger. ' ,-CV" . , 1 ', ...al ...lfl37 + vu-v-Arai The finished product. This was the time that we let the team know that nothing mattered as much as a Navy victoryg the class of '58 can look hack on four years filled with many of them. It can also remember the spirit that was synonomous with Tecumseh and his pehhled expanse. 535045 P- fi . 4. X :ca 4 TIP, 54 ' Q f K l X, L-J f -mlalkx ci ,- halvndfovuzifheapzhzl valve, 1 whafm, w nun, no We could never remember Tecumseh Court with- out recalling the countless formations that we made upon its well-worn bricks. The formation became the very keystone of our lives in Bancroft Hall, how many times in each inidshipman's career has every- thing depended upon the necessity of making one of them? It seemed that we could go nowhere without first hearing the all-too-familiar '4At close inter- val . . ." 1 I ..-0 f Four years and still the same route. NX x s 'iff' . ' 2151, :I ,S fi 1-- ,5, X- c. What's taking so long? We formed under the stern eye of Tecumseh to go to class, to meals, to football games, to parades, and even to an occasional change of command or presentation ceremony. The ringing of bells would herald the frantic running of hundreds of feet, who could believe that such mass confusion could so quickly give way to the dozens of orderly lines? Everyone had his place in which he had to he before the second bell. Then came the facing movements and the platoons, units, and sections marched off to leave Tecumseh until the next time .... Saturday noon meal formation Q "v'f' "'i'- ' ""',-Y.. 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After bidding Tecumseh farewell and climbing the wide ladder to the entrance of Bancroft Hall, we found a striking N1 view before us. Whether it was the distant glimpse of Memo- rial Hallis "Don,t give up the ship" banner or the imposing feeling of expanse that came from the high, ornate overhead that Hrst caught the attention of the viewer, the Rotunda was truly an impressive feature of the Academy. As probably the 4' it . lt! V first sight of Bancroft Hall that most of us had, it took a prom- inent part in our lives and will play a large role in future memories. Here we found the very nerve center of Academy activity. Looking about, one could see the many offices from which the daily activities of the midshipmen are governed with a firm hand. Here was the home of the Executive Department, whose job it was to assure that our ship was a taut one. From the office of the Commandant, Executive Olhcer, and the officers of the watch, our most minute affairs were supervised and regu- lated. Here one could hnd the lVlain Office, the very hub of the daily routine. Here was the home also of the many administrative offices which governed the other aspects of life within Bancroft Hall. Whether it was getting a special liberty chit approved or going to see the chaplain about something, the llotunda was usually the standard destination. The many "ComdtlVlidn Notices," extra duty lists, restriction lists, superintendent's lists, and so many other daily facets of our lives came to the -4, li., The Rotunda. Elttt I llflttm if WUI tfjft Brigade through these offices. Behind these doors such impor- tant functions as drawing preference numbers for the first class, aptitude and academic conferences, supervising extra- curricular activities and even planning leave transportation went on. Few of us really appreciated the gigantic effort in our behalf that went on in the Rotunda area, but we realized in varying degrees how necessary and vital it was. The nerve center. ,f 'mmap .. Here were the officers that were charged with the huge task of running the Academy organization. These men taught us the vital importance in a military way of life of chain of command and authority. Knowing that the very structure of our administration breeded peculiarities that will probably not be found elsewhere in the service, they nevertheless in- stilled in us the principles that will guide us throughout our military careers. From the Commandant of Midshipmen on down to the civilian employees in the many offices, we knew that we couldn't have gotten along with- out them. At least, it seemed that way, because everywhere you turned, there was the Execu- tive Department .... Lt Col. J. S. Gardner, USMC Lt. Col. W. W. Gilbert USAF Cdr J C Hayme USN Head, Operations Division Air Force Liaison Officer Special Projects Officer LCdr. C. E. Randall, USN Cdr. J. L. Vandergrift USN LCdr A T Ford USN Assistant Head, Operations Division Head, Administrative Division First Lieutenant . . . who we Rigging the uniform. . f X , X Y twigs lun., .1 N jg! N ' 00 . ff! 3 f I 1 Tilly, "First Battalion ready for inspection, sir." Every evening during our four year stay here, a certain portion of the Brigade could he seen hurry- ing to the Rotunda. Franlically checking uniforms for last-minute specks ol lint and shoes for that glossy shine, they would quickly fall in and await the famil- iar command, G'Watch squads, atten . . . hutlv This was the changing of the daily watch and the necessary in- spection lay the officers of the watch of the next twenty- four hours throughout Bancroft Hall. The routine of the inspection became so familiar to us that soon we knew it in our sleep. "Good evening, Sir. Second Battalion watch squad ready for inspection .... Olli- cersl Center . . . marchli' Then came the right and left face and we marched oil to post the oncoming watch .... "Have to get that dimplef' 55 Hs: N. af l '-1 . -' I I ' . 1 I ? . vt N51 l . I 1 t 1 Zi f ' or t .t iv Atv d, watch, "Second man, middle rank . . ." ily 1 "Go tell . . ." Soon after becoming mid- shipnien four years ago, the wateh heeame an integral part of our lives. From the lowly assistant mate of the deck up to the lVlidshipman Ollicer of the Watcli we learned the im- portance in the military organ- ization ol vigilance, security, and sound administration. Although we came to dread our turn 'lon guard," what would we have done for mail without the mates? Who would have 1'un the Main and Battalion olliees? Besides getting the necessary day-to-day tasks accomplished, we learned the meaning of responsihility and rank as'we moved step hy step through the watch organization. Even if we did miss a few weekend liberties, we knew that the watch performed far more than getting us out of an occasional 'cFour-N" day Passing back the had news. . fin' 4. -A 112,11 "I wonder what Jean is doing . . " A neat and tidy locker-g00d Pictures- omllgh inspection. - Z,, Beginnings of a crime. Villain at work. Of course, we'll remember the Executive Depart- ment the most for the many times that they fried us. Soon after taking the oath, we were introduced to the infamous Form Two, we had no idea at the time just how powerful a force that this harmless looking slip of paper was going to wield during the next four years. We were "put on the pap" for everything from making coffee in our rooms to studying after taps, the daily raids of the oilicers of the watch often left us with the impression that it rained Forms Two in- stead of water. There were all sorts of ways to pay the penalty for trying to beat the system, some of us were ushers, sports contest officials, groundskeepers, and every so often, even helped to put books together. Marching on our own 'cdrill teams" provided the ma- jority of the hours, however, until First Class Year, when we began to sweat our beloved weekends. It made for never a dull moment, though. Salty Sam and the Brigade will never forget such characters as '6Bonzo,,' who kept things 'ihoppingi' in more ways than one. We found that crime doesnit pay, but we usually couldn't resist trying, anyway. "Some days you win, some days you lose .... M The law arrives. Q 1 ' Crime doesn't pay. imp ,anal i I Saturday noon meal. We also learned from the Executive Depart- Utetlt the importance of maintaining the highest con- ditions in both personal and material appearance. The inspection became another integral part of our existence under Bancroft Hall's roof soon after we arrived. lt wasn't long before we couldn't think of Saturday noon without its personnel inspection by the C0mpany or battalion ollicer or Sunday morning with- Qlll its room inspections. We also had spot inspec- tions daily which tended to keep us continually on thc Flip? but we soon came to accept this as part of the fpihtary life and to appreciate it as we learned to stay squared awayv with a minimum of eiliort . But, even then, we can remember well the urgency that filled NNOW, when you get out in the fleet. . . " r' ,X fl-i .' Z 1 M f The Commandant inspects. the air when we found out that our company had the day's duty. . . . The Executive Department also had the duty of trying to instill in us thc soundest principles of leader- ship and naval administration. We were introduced to this phase of their activities during Second Class Year, when we began the naval leadership course given by our company ollicers. Naval administration and military law were ollered to us as members of thc first class. We often tended to take this part of our education rather lightly at times, but realized that it would form part of the hard core of p1'ofessio1ml knowledge that would help us succeed in our future careers. one . Executive lecture. l- ,.r ll lg 1,- jim, te. e " 5 . .,':54M-4: ' '4-HSM 'W' ' ,, ,..W,i.,..-q,L' 4. 1 Q, 4 I 4 I rl Wf'MM,. ' ' . U J, --..-.., . I l The Reception Room. tion, nm., whme... The Rotunda was also where we found the Recep- tion Room, where we tried to make our guests feel at home as they visited us. The friendly appearance of this room was always a welcome sight to any mid- shipman, for it signified friendship and often the pres- ence of loved ones. Visits from parents, relatives, and friends came to mean a great deal to us as a much- needed hreak from the daily routine. We could not pass its open doors without thinking of more pleasant times and things, lVlom and Dad, the brothers and sis- ters, and that next dragging weekend. It was a unique place in that it could he so close to the 0D,s office and still seem pleasant .... ,..o"" .,-"" ,-- dl' Pleasant visitors. Talking things over. Finding one of us must have seemed like a stag- gering task to many of our visitors, but, thanks to the information desks and battalion ollice messengers, we usually managed to meet them successfully. "Visitors in the Reception Room" was a welcome message to all of us, and no matter how long we had to wait at times for the red tape to clear away, the end result was usually worthwhile. Through the chain of tele- phone messengers, sound-powered phones, and mates, we would receive the good word .... Meeting the folks. !!! g Q Q am v f V4-V q nl f lt gn n wr M iff- Z I ,, we W' n,.:g:tt29f gwtvllltxu G'ri:l"'0 , Mtllwxxl-' 9 ll-in sm f' ,M ml' 9 nl ' W, new ' 1 1' .ir ll QQ? , ,gf 'iii -4 600: moo ,,.-1 H 'fV:gSj5f,.t ,..-rn' JW" I, vi gp M lg . . .1 " time ' .,.-- ' ual "L ,,w"' .t .,1 ...- mo ,W onn 'aus ,ZN- X tw" ,n This is how you contacted us. l l l F Y ,4. J4 - 'Ir ish rl I r ' Pla' "W l ' fir l l l U 'M 51, 1,m ':ff. ,T Ml' A2 fl. N, JK 'I Niger. ggi, ,:. -'M .' f l -421 X-,vellum J f -, an . h. P ' l ,l ' - ,A-'.,-",r 'l ' -ef l -ft... 01- un afternoon with the boats. It might have been a basketball game . . . .. ... Starting for the draghouse. F 1' To the great majority of us, the Reception Room usually brought thoughts of the' g1'eat institution of dragging. Here we usually met our drags, whether it was the OAO or that blind date who had 'gbrickv written all over her. Right after the noon meal for- mation aud inspection on Saturday, the passageway in front of the Reception Room would be converted into a mass of confusion as we searched the crowd for the face we were looking for. 4'Hi, sweetheart. I thought that you'd never get herelw "Why can't these women ever be on time?,, It was hard at times to find one out of a sea of faces, and we realize that our distinctive lrlue suits were no help to the drags. But we usually found her, and we would quickly shove off to begin another weekend of dragging in Crab- town .... Satur ' ' ' ng in that it could transform the Yard and the streets of Annapolis from their usual drab appearance to one of gaiety and cheer and change so many long faces to happy ones. There would he a mass exodus from the doors of Bancroft and Tecumseh to destinations all over town, to the restaurants, to the theaters, to athletic contests . . . it didn't matter where, as long as you were dragging. lf it was the first time, you might have shown her around the Yard or the cohblestoned avenues of his- toric Annapolis. You liked to take her out to eat as long as she liked hamburgers and you enjoyed the various athletic contests as you showed her what good teams really looked like. It was always a good after- noon, a fast afternoon, and soon you were making the dash for evening meal formation. Saturday evening might mean a concert in Mahan Hall, another movie, a hop in Dahlgren, or just a few pleasant hours in the draghouse. Soon it was over, and you were looking forward to Sunday. day afternoon was amazi - hcr 39 Meeting Y the Recellflon ll o0m' 'Q' 6 aw Wm' , h- Twical drag s lime Booting 50' a i. - at aniofma Sutufdfw mg z"' Aw! mor Church 09 Sun ning ' ' ' You usually met her for church or had her come in to attend Chapel services. Then would come the few brief moments before noon meal formation before you had to redon the white gloves and hurry to muster. Sunday afternoon was usually the time to relax after the hustle of Saturday and this might have been the time that you showed her the local sights. There might have been a good Yard movie, or once in a great while, a concert. Remember Duke Ellington and the fabulous Satchmo? Soon, a sense of foreboding would creep in, and all of a sudden you realized that the weekend was almost over. You walked her back to the draghouse, picked up the luggage, said good- bye to the drag mother, and made your painful way to the bus station. Then came the moment when you had to say goodbye and soon you found yourself walking back to Bancroft Hall as it grew darker and darker. uflow could it end so soon?', we- E006 . and 'W' alL quad Back to reality. . the altern00n ' ' ' ' in movie . and B mumi and.. 'vN7l'T!N!..y, . '-H' '----' . , - ' ' ""' H- , .,, wi 'muh U D ,,..,. PALM:-4 '-U-'A a fit: Memorial Hall Climbing the ladder opposite the main entrance to the Rotunda, one finds himself in Memorial Hall, perhaps one of the most beautiful places at the Academy. From the moment that the Hrst glimpse of Lawrence's immortal words is caught, the aura of tradition comes down and surrounds, when the myriad of paintings, statues, and battle trophies comes into full view, the impression is complete. Its name implied its mission-to serve as a memorial to the Navy's countless heroes and to instill a measure of this tradition and inspiration in those who strive for a commission in its ranks. We remember it as we first saw it four years ago .... W QWMAGEIVT' ' uiktnn thzlrlwlmaazlallbnqwz X, A if tit 5? I gif" , A I my A l Fi V- A all Y-Y Q r.- ,Y - S X - -,txsxy 4-nf s A24 Via NXXN t ' ar Hi 2 5 411555 S A 46 u cv p '25 I- 7 Z LQ' N ,F ' A' ' ' Memorial Hall served us as a fitting introduction to the life that we accepted four years ago. It was here that we 2' if were sworn into the Navy and welcomed to the Academy by ' l 4 Vice Admiral Joy, then superintendent. His words were wise ' f onesg Memorial Hall aided us as we strived to live up to 1 them in our subsequent careers as midshipmen. HDon't worry M21 about how the uniform fits you, but rather about how you Z fit the uniform." We felt that a more appropriate note couldn't fm., have been sounded as we began the road toward graduation. We came out of Memorial Hall that day, :feeling proud and happy with our choice. We came out into a mass of con- fusion and uncertainty that would henceforth stand out in our memories as Plebe Summer .... Ili i jlwm, the unity, lvl Huh, place wrw, From all over the states and various parts of the world as well, the new class of 1958 went forth Sweat and black ink. A. l"'1:xmMN Scenic tour of the back terrace. We became Shorty's newest boys. " ' 'ff 'Q Y it 'a '1 3 Plebe from Memorial Hall to begin Plebe Summer. We knew that the transition from civilian to plebe wasn't going to be easy, but even the saltiest ones among us weren't prepared for the confusion that followed. Where else did it snow i11 July? Hllun, sweat, runw seemed to he the theme of our new life. From the initial deluge of forms to fill out, gear to stencil, and customs to learn, we could see that the summer was going to he a long one. Old habits were thrown out the window and a host of new ones were accepted. The patient ensigns of '54 helped us over a great deal of the tough spots and they became our first examples from which we tried to pattern our- selves. We quickly learned that the Navy and the Academy expected a great deal from usg we had so much to do and learn that we were soon wondering how time could fly by so fast .... UIIIIIIBI' Symbols of the new life ,ray fi We even learned how to weld buf. ln Oiiicers center. Shoes had to be shined, rifles cleaned, 501135 learned, Reef Points mastered, and new customs accepted and strictly followed. The infantry p6r10dS Out on Farragut Field seemed endlessg soon we.w61'6 doing the manual of arms in our sleep. The trips tp the rifle range provided a break, if you C0l11d Call It thatg who can forget the duty down in the butlS 01' those Hdeliciousv box lunches? We became firm friends of the knockabouts and yawls and Came to The modern Navy. f-,J vY'q5"f,p know the famous Shorty as only plebes can. Commu- nications, seamanship, P-rades, and living from day to day with the all important battalion competitions rounded out the busiest summer that we could remem- ber. Suddenly, we found the end nearg we felt quite proud at crossing our first obstacle and eagerly antic- ipated Parents' Weekend. All this was tempered, though, by the impending return of the upper classes and the thousands of questions that plagued us .... Training with the M-1. 4 iv' .qi One of the more pleasant moments. DUW in the butts- t 'll 'C fe 1 f A 2,, Ai at f Watching the upperclass move in. Our new way of navigating. The clutch factor. I A plebe and his "bible". Moving into the new room kiwrgxyu , . ,gym 5 i' , 1 ,f , ' ' ff ' Y ., . 4... - Steerage duty. As the end of Plebe Summer drew near, we thought that surely we would wear out our Reef Pointsg there was so much .to learn and not nea1'ly enough time to do it. There were thousands of questions that tormented us as we wondered what was in store. We had watched them return from cruise, looking saltier than we could have imaginedg this was our first indication that maybe Bancroft Hall didn't belong to us after all. Parents' Weekend came and went, and soon we were watching with foreboding as they began to straggle back from leave. Then our summer companies were broken up as we moved into our new roomsg we hated to say goodbye to Plebe Summer for more reasons than one. Finally the fateful day arrived and a sense of urgency filled the air. Soon the dreaded cry of "Plebes will be plebes" echoed throughout Bancroft Hall and Plebe Year began .... ir, there are now . . ." We were told immediately that we were the low- est form of animal lifeg soon the upperclassinen had us helieving this ourselves. Braeing up, uhnning outf' and squaring corners all came hard at hrst, hut it was the meals that hit us the hardest. We quickly found out that the upper classes were very inquisitive sorts as we were asked questions on everything from Reef Points to the present situation in Afghanistan. The fall hrought loothall posters, 'geonle 2l1'0lll1l'lS,,, our Hrst elassnian, and the feeling that it was going to he a long year indeed. We had a l'-rude for the Queen Mother and then came the lahulous win over Army and three weeks of earry on. Before we knew it, Christmas leave was upon us: we were haek all too soon as we asked ourselves ruefully, uflow could it have ended so soon?" Plebe Year We had to wear our garters. Decor ning fox Christmas dinner. As the minutes flew by . . . Desiien' Called gs m . Ehoxne thai Tea Bfkngln A no H091 ' QY wetting Ha? '55's Hundredth Night. Exams quickly came and passed and we said goodbye to many of our classmates who fell victims to the academic departments. Soon we found ourselves in the midst of the dreaded "Dark Ages," when even the first class seemed ready to quit. Now we settled down in earnest to our daily tasks of folding laundry, making runs to the steerage, looking up professional questions, and keeping up with the books. We thought that Spring leave would never arrive, but it finally put an end to all this. As spring returned to lVlothe1' Bancroft, everything looked brighter and we began to feel that the end was finally in sight. We began to count the waning days as never before and to eagerly anticipate and make plans for our first June Week. We watched our Iirsties make ready for graduation and began to get excited about cruise. At last, exams were over, June Week came and went, and we bade farewell to those of '55. Then came that long-awaited moment when there weren't Many 'mo plebesf' we scaled Herndon Monument, and we became the Young- f Sunday B gufihete ...imuldb aifft 9 ster class. Cruise and many new p1'ivileges were upon us. . . . g , Herndon was ours. ' Ptebes ' o mo H-fy Ntfmtwsl' 'uhm . 'B 1 M . 44 "Another day in which to excel, sir! ! . . . " A lot of hells meant a fire. Study hour inspection. llwm fmvmllv, lap Waiting for the liberty bell. i Mustering the watch squad. On the way to evening meal formation. w I Who can ever forget the continual ringing of hells that accompanied almost our CV81'y move from reveille to taps? We found that life in Bancroft Hall depended on these bellsg how could anything have been done on schedule without them? We woke up to bells, we went to chow to bells, we went to class to bells, we even went on liberty and leave to bells. Everything depended on themg they in- duced promptness and hurry and brought more than their share of conduct reports and extra duty. They were perhaps the biggest reminder of the inexorable daily routine. We grew to hate them, but we knew that we needed them .... 62114, ballaq... Y oungster Year The biggest stripe of all. "ft A , ,W ' , V f -th., . 5'- -, ,l .ujgx After returni11g from that first great summer leave, we settled down to our new life, which seemed so filled with unaccustomed privileges. We gloried in putting our ellrows on the table, using Youngster lad- der, lieing called 'LSir" by the plebes, and finding out how nice dragging can be. We sharpened up our pool in Smoke Hall and even watched an occasional TV show. The rack and the radio proved welcome friends, and after only a few days, we wondered how we had ever managed without them. We still had the books Jia: 35 X A ww. P ,W W to contend with, but with all that extra study time, who 'ly sweated them? We took good care of that diagonal i rr- --bn gold stripe, which looked so good after the "bareness" r of Plebe year. ,K I O Wlawlq, tv n, fzuula vm ,,:i H Q r e Dlebesi NN I! Th at wonderfuj Blu e Drag0n .oy it-lmfllf 1 -WA A mid and Dilbert. Sharpening up a lost talent. L ffmoffm 45' gf," Working on Smoke .Q 'UHF the new Privilege. Hall and Ding pon 8. Our Youngster hop. Music could cost money. We found that the time really began to fly by nowg another good football season, fall P-rades, and learning the tricks of the Flying Squadron quickly led to Christmas leave, another dismal return, and our third set of "rivers." We found to our dismay that the "Dark Agesn could be rough on everyoneg but we now had dragging to help spirit away the doldrums. Spring leave brought another fresh outlook and a new super- intendent as Admiral Smedberg took over the conn from Admiral Boone. We always had the books star- ing us in the face and we began to live for the summer when we could put them away again. As the days quickly filed by, we began to have visions of another June Week, that second gold stripe, and Second Class Summer. Soon another year was overg we had reached the halfway point. aapgci ,COI'l'lPlQf2lq,, Lui... tud hour Bells ringing . . . "All here?" . . . MWhere's my steam book?" . . . "Hey Joe, do you have tomorrow's skinny assignment?" . . . '4Holy smoke, thirty pages of bull to readli' . . . Stacks of books . . . smoking slipsticks . . . cigarette smoke swirling upward . . . thoughts of the OAO and next weekend . . . '6Does k i' anybody have a dime? I have to make a phone call" X . . . "Hey, mate, has study hour inspection been com- m pleted yet?" . . . 'eHow about this problem, Jack?', ' . . . "How can they give us three P-works in one day?', -Q-xx . . . "Don't forget to sign out!" . . . "How about a toasted cheese sandwich, men?,, . . . "How do you read this blasted chart?" . . . HlVlr. Smith, you have 1 I A 77 CC ' , I Happy hom. Survey party. the watch next Tuesday .Ls . ,To think that I went to a party school once' . . . Lets see now, 'it goes into the component integrator and then . . ." . . . "I give up on this stuffg Margie needs a letter anyway" . . . '4You'll be sorry when you bilge that quiz tomorrowi' . . . More bells ringing . . . als that tattoo already?" . . . Never enough time to study . . . A dash for the sink and the toothbrushes . . . More bells . . . Taps . . . Another study hour is finished in Bancroft Hall. iff , X ,4 ,S-'t j ifee?,ffg2P ye 'Q QW eg ,ff is law qw - Must be seco nd class year. f X X -WVMM -li 4 5' 'linux if - Q-4-1,4 . bf :'-is f ' Letters were written too, Hitting for that steam quiz. .. fha, Lanka, alwrup, Imp ,C0l7lpLU'llj,. L ,, 'FW .M , 65' 'ww fi yi 2 .L Y 1' I ., ' A ,Q . INF' I. I 1 ll' 5 ff n I r -V t ! 'Z I lg t K ,Q ..... 1 - I. . 1 1' "J-- ' r ' ' " ' -h fy W , ,Ms AA 4 pf I 1 ,. fm' 6 I f ff' I' ,nr Q Second Class Year ,. ff v,, Time saving privileges. This is only supposed to happen Youngster Year. "Finding that other collar anchor" meant that we had to study as we never had before. We had heard a lot about the academics of "Segundo" year, but we still weren't ready for the onslaught that followed. lt meant added privileges such as a more active part in the bringing up of the plebes, more chow, better liberty, and even a weekend per semester. Some of us were lucky enough to benefit from the newly-installed Superintendent's list with a long weekend. We saw the first class win even more extensive privileges and a visit from King Saud. Who can forget those long P-rade practices during exam week and then the thrill of participating in the Inaugural Parade? We found that rank did have its responsibilities as our striper organization took over whenever the first class was absent. But when we think of Second Class year in the future, we'll remember two things the most--the Ex- change Weekend and above all, the Ring Dance. . . Inaugural Parade. We all couldn't stay awake during Nav P-works. haf, ' .6 Ailfll. 7 1. fwuqhf. . . . H-lvlLaLflmnfh.a!z,halL,bu.Labn11.Q. , Posing for the nation. Our friends depart. Innocent abroad. Exchange Weekend gave us a long-awaited CIIZIIICC to see how the Lesser Half lived. Leaving the Academy Thursday and returning Sunday gave us tln'ee days of living like a WooPoo and comparing notes. A program of classes, tours, demonstrations, and leetu res gave us a good insight into the life at West Point and the Army as a whole. The same program was afforded them as they came down here. We enjoyed the Weapons Room and no evening meal formation on Saturdays, and they liked going out into town and the old institution of the draghouse. We eouldnit see those outside formations at six in the morning or their style of marching and they hated the sudden way we get up in the morning. It amounted to one of the highlights of our four yearsg more important, it made many lasting friends for us and promoted hetter feeling and cooper- ation hetween the two academies. They have skinny, too i Sociahzing in the Weapons Room Woo Poo lore ..g, .4 x K K' . 'sa S . . Z,- .X X A new Crop of ring thumpers' was the night when even the chow tasted good Second only to graduation in a midshipman's life is the attainment Qf the class ring and the Ring Dance. This night of nights meant so much in so many ways. It signified the com- pletion of three years of hard study and the realization that the exalted status of first classman was about to be attained. lt meant the only time that we could kiss our girls in public view without the accompanying conduct report. For many of us, it meant the sealing of an engagement, usually with a miniature. It meant dancing to the music of Ralph lVlarterie, who will always be 'gthe bestn to us. It marked the o11e time in four years that we didnit mind eating in the messhall. But, most of all, it meant that from this moment on we were entitled to wear an Academy ring, the symbol for which we had strived so long. We were now officially members of one of the worldis most exclusive brotherhoods and so much closer to the dream of graduation. Thereis a lot more than gold i11 a Naval The fraternal bond. The great moment. Academy ring. . . . A most charming hostess. X, 1, I N is AN, n,,,,,,,.A..-- .. ...V H... ,..,,...- .dna-1' X Iv Y . ,L A'-i'L"5-" A ,,-., ,yn.'?,f'T'Q--v1Wm"1' am. 5.5-c r, ,f5n,4lfi.65Mgyeimfhf, Q. Vg 11, uf,-I ,gm ' N WA 2zf'1f+vi5' lfh ":-M2 wav M ...sw Y Y Y ., . , A, 1 . A 'V , wfv. N ' , .diy . N ,, X V. X ' M , 'Q' 'I ,,. -, mu H , 1-,.1,f'11 ' " M: ,.X1i4,A:'g .ylms Q 'WJ' ' f "'f1'Mfsaw ., 1 - , ' , .U "fi 0 wwwxvli .. -' FW .1 jx, .y 5 5 , 'Q ?Ym52:x.7' .,5,.4gg.?-,X 3 , . .vi ..,1 ., .r.',, :ffm 1' 'UAW -1' ' V . , - , w .fu -. , QM, Y ' 1' X," , 1 , . Ju.,-N , ,K 2 ' 1:.!,X1 .gQ.A ,W ,fgxgi ",',5.3f.i'.?M.m lv V "Sw J ,gas .-,5 -, .' F 169 V ,.-uv 4 . Q ,Qin . W O l If , v ailaatwew miop. CJD? 'X Coming back from leave. v-23' CQ' tpj First Class Year Coffee mess privileges. the more common pitfalls. room inspections, standing keeping the underclasses A mid and his best friend. There was never a feeling quite like the one that we ex erienced upon returning to the Academy as first P classmen. It took us a little while to get used to being on to at last after three years of looking up to other P 9 classes. Now the Brigade was ours to rung its success as an organization depended on us. After the initial talks with our company officers and the lecture from Admiral Smedberg started off the year, we quickly settled down to our new privileges and responsibilities. We were assigned to a certain plebe, to be responsible for guiding him over some of We found that making 6'Bow-woww watches, and 'Lsquared away" weren't dl k d We en'o ed one of quite as easy as they ha oo e . J y the best football seasons in the Academy's history, saw the return of the stagline, and found out how nice it was to have those extra weekends and 0V61'fl1gl'ltS, not ' ' ' ' l - thb lled to mention the occasional use of our ong mo a "civvies." Liberty every day and no evening meal formation for draggers on Saturday night weren't too hard to take, either, and we enjoyed the privileges of ' ' l ' h l ells. more chow and l6dV1Ilg the messhal at t ree J Rank did have its very enjoyable privileges. bw 11,34 Breaking in the new stripers. ationiilllft fins? wore on, we began to get that "gradu- new earner. .f lJllSlCCl ourselves wlth thoughts of service afwdlgn mmsi prelerence numbers, Cl101Cf3 of and S0 mn il uty WSUIIIOIIS, 1IlSll1'illlCC, Chapel W6fld1llgS, Went 1 ui 1151 I'IlO1I'?.. Qur last Clll'1Sll11ZlS leave came and one ngorc yy? we fnnshed up our term papers and took and .wee beg of exams. Once the term paper was' 111 that it Weplel, we finally hafl that wonclerful feehng quite S0 YflFJSt.OVC1'. The Dark Ages drdnt seem tion wel id t1f's tnne, as the p1'eparat1o.11s for gradua- ,61 Show: 311: hen came Hundredth Nlght, and after th' ' 'C' us how plehes should be run, we really felt dt lt was all down lnllf, The plehes were our responsibility. ' 'l"':-nv 1 Qy-' . ,,.,,. . .A N: .Y - 1. H- A .4-1-M 3? gr " 'Fig -is Farewell to an old friend. Those curves could drive you crazy. A firstie and his plebe. Y-f We IW still had to shine shoes. is The big grab bag. We took oflicer classification tests, got good ad- vice from all the oflicers, watched the Academy field some of its liest sports teams that we could remember, took more weekends, wondered where all the money was going to come from, and began getting what we needed for graduation. With the end in sight, these thoughts took on paramount importance. Spring leave hrought another last, and soon we were counting days as never hefore. Thoughts of that impending marriage, that last great June Week, and two months of leave helped us through the dragging sensation of the last couple of months,,Who can forget the satisfaction of saying, "We now have fewer days than the second class has weeksn? Finally exams came and were historyg now we could sing HNO More Rivers." Then it was our June Week and our graduation. We had reached our goal at last. wall. wmth, fha, flwuble. ' 6dljlLQPfLlA Sick Ba - 1 X Captain J. N. c. Gordon, Mc, USN Head of Department Also within the confines of Bancroft Hall was the Sick Bay, a source of continual jest with the midship- men. Even though it seemed that the prescription for any type of ailment consisted of nothing more than the famed A.P.C., the fact that Sick Bay was so close was H Comforting thought indeed. Here we saw the often overworked doctors and corpsmen deal with the not too infrequent epidemics that plagued us, ranging Big project in Dental Quarters. Sick Bay. from Asiatic flu to the measles. Here also was the home of the Dental Ql.lE11'iC1'S,3I1d those needles that often looked a mile long. The annual physical took place hereg who can forget that last one when the all- important tests told us whether or not we had "flying" eyes? We would like to dedicate this page to the Medi- cal Department in Sick Bay and to the laughs and help that we received there. Part of the big eye test. Hwlulcn Annvicmlmivni im. Checking in the civvies. Service Facilities -3 -if x --4 x, . A ----Qiak in Y i MH','-jdfdi jLZ.,,..--- -" '1 -f-"' Y One of the Regimental laundry rooms. 'ma ' Nothing like a haircut, Navy style. Appropriate to the idea that Bancroft was a small city in itself, the many and varied service facilities made life a little more complete and convenient. The barber shops, the tailor shops, the cohblers, the hook store, the lVlidshipmen's Store, the Regimental laun- dries, and the post ofhce all were influential in our daily lives. Here were sources of many a laugh and an occasional gnashing of teethg we had Jerome and the uniform that didn't always come back minus the spots. However, we are more than willing to admit that we couldn't have gotten along without them. They had a huge job to perform, one that wasn't always easy. Remember the lines in the Mid's Store? Trying to make the shoes last. Us ' iolmapualzuay... Extracurricular Activities Most of us were willing at any time to testif that our days couldn't have been much Y busier, yet at the same time, the myriad of . . . . . h. extracurricular activities that went on wit in the confines of Bancroft Hall added many more hours of both work and pleasure to the . . h Schedule of the average midshipman. T ese activities were many and varied and served a multitude of purposes, both to the school and to the participants. The reason might have been recognition, an HE" award, the wish to do something to make the Academy a better place in which to live, or simply to wile away the few hours left after the academic and ex- h d xacted their dues Pcs. ecutive departments a e . Whatever the reason, the fact remained that every day, from after classes until evening ,SCXQF meal formation, many nooks and crannies of 0, L4 Our blg barn were beehives of activity, ranging f' :Tx - from putting out this yearbook to arranging a Qx , better layout for model trains. lt is to these . NC' Q activities and the many men who made them 80, that this portion of the hook is dedicated. Q 1 'lf X. , 65 x ' ' fix f-1 fx - K ,.---- L iv-4 -Q V YJ! I 'QL' W , - M J' '- um rf in , ,umlfftfnrmuwlwwal ' lllllllllll v iw-.. ,,,,,lillll l ufimtumn fau1,:1nuJH-VIIITIIIIIIUU ljllyi """"'- f' 1 llriairkig Q O 6 EE, 0 E Er-HVIQ r ifg ft O -VN 0 Q A I' X 7 f'1,, E E Q ,' . U X. ,,,-..-:fiery , l ?E"l ,fix I ir--7 ' ":"-7- gm' 4-94 HN-" f " Q ' - r lxuazwat--"A--ff:'Z,.-ffml MfI"'i'f Q 0 O0 it t t , YL ' i i I ve s W' l f Q Q 7 my if c . , N f is-feffe' sa H1 Q f I l F5 --1 if ss. Ni 3' f f- N ' xi Q , 4 WI ' A NN , Fiszfi-WW Alt""' " 1 . J -, ' 1 . ,QQ fi ig X.. X ,Q NEI' I rv -X H H, -- f .. at it N- 2: n"l't', :igkcn Nat..-7 "' 'L"'M' I 'ati1r1::,tnr:,:vH'W"" t , nil 've f I t 3 Left to right: Chuck Larson, Presizlentg Pete Hofstedt, Vice-Presillentg Larry Higgins, Secretaryg Keith Bunting, Treasurer. Class fficers Our class officers were chosen each year to fulhll the administration of the non-military functions that we encountered. The Class of 1958 has been fortunate during our four-year stay here to have elected such outstanding men to H11 these posts. Their tasks were many and often unsungg these jobs somehow lacked the glamour of a battalion commander or six-striper. During this last year, the ofhcers that we had chosen before going on cruise performed their tasks with the same skill and etliciency which we had come to take almost for granted. The things which they accomplished are a part of our lives here that we will remember with a double measure of pride-for they were things we can say were done by and for the class. xr -as Iirigarlc EXt?CllfliU!? C0lIIfIIliHl'l'. Left lo righl: Frou! I'0IU-CI'ilVCl'. Manley. Carry I'Iin'rrinq ' ru-4 -- Second row-Holroyd. Bunting. Larson. Hull. Bri ade Executive Committee Instrumental to the proper running of the Bri- gade was the honor concept to which we all had to adhere. Responsible for the administration of this SYSICITI was the Brigade Executive Committee, whose members labored often far into the night to investigate reP01'Ied breaches of the code, to insure that justice Would be meted out, and to report their findings to the g0tmnandant. The Committee was composed of the flgade Commander, the upperclass presidents, the FIFSI Class Secretary, and six battalion representa- tives. To these men fell the solemn duty of safeguard- ing the honor and the integrity of the Naval Academy. Compan Represen Every year, each company elected one of its members to represent it in carrying out duties con- nected with class activities and to act in a liaison c'1 . . - paclty with our class ollicers. These men met together class and through their ellorts, contributed immeasur- ably to making our organization function and to brine' its far-flung elements together as one. Wlitrtliei' it waz talking over coming hops, contributions, or merely ugetting the word,', they could always be counted upon to do a good job. They never let us down, and 'for their work they deserve a large vote of thanks. Company Reprcselzmriucs. Lcfl lo riglit: Frou! row-Carty. Mason. Concklin. Bunting, Caughman. Lawrence, Lisle. Holroyd. Smedberg. Scconfl row-Walters. McCarter. Pierce, Seebergcr. MacLean. Graver. Russell. Jones. Third row-Huff. Brophy, Caldwell. Wilson, Kandra, Stack. Victor. from time to time to discuss common problems of the ta tives aA,cou.lcLfh.a. obloufz. cola... Luck Ba Looking back upon our three years with the Lucky Bag brings back a host of memoriesg it seems, probably, to the men who put this book together that they've never done anything else. In trying to answer the question, 6'What goes into a Lucky Bag?,', one can think all day and not come up with the right answer, so it is that only those who brought it from its days of infancy to its present form can possibly understand the thousands of intangibles that entered into its life. Back in the fall of 1955, the class elected the editor-in-chief, Larry Gifford, and the business man- ager, John Davisg the book was born. Those early days were spent mostly in small meetings, talking over- ideas and laying the all-important framework on which the Bag would function until our graduation. The editor began to recruit interested members of the class, while working with the parent Bags and begin- ning to see what a huge job he had cut out for himself. Cdr. Ray Wiggins Officer Representative Larry Gifford ComLucky Bag The beginning of Second Class year saw opera- tions begin on a full scale. Chuck Medlock was "bor- rowed" from the Splinter to become managing editor and Otto Rice began the long and tedious job of col- lecting and editing the seemingly endless class biog- raphies. The business manager began sending out bids to the several concerns interested in becoming our contractors. Gifford and Medlock logged many hours down in the First Wing basement as the first dummy of the book began to take form. The remainder of the stall' was gradually picked, and we soon found our- selves with what resembled, at least, a working year- book staff. We chose our printer and engraver, and by the time that the Ring Dance rolled around, the biographies were in, the dummy was in its final state, and we felt that a good start had been made. Now began the real work that ultimately has made this book possible. Every day was devoted to the Bag, plus a '4few" evening hours and weekends. We found that deadlines would not wait, and although missed a couple, we usually managed to get the copy in before the ax would fall. Company Representatives. Left to right: Front row-Cartwright, Rice, Bertke, Caughman, Greer, Klinedinst, Carretta. Second row-Goto, Mayers, Bellay, Dittrick, Tucker, Davies, Pabst, Timmer. Third row-Bassett, Duncan, Victor, Meurer, Larson, Pendley, Chevalier. 1 Mr. Clegg, our printer, had many anxious moments. Associate editors Frank Butterworth and Dan Mayers sacrificed many an hour down in our Hmauso- leumv, and to them and Medlock goes the heartfelt thanks of the beleaguered editor, who found early that he couldnit devote much time to layout. Mike O'Connor and Carl Triebes began to turn in the art work that made them topsg the many sketches and car- toons in the hook are due to their untiring eiforts. The photography, our real pride and joy, was handled by mad Joe Fenick, with many assists from Mike Mc- Lane and Phil Given. Who can forget the perennial "Where,s that picture, Joe?" every time he walked in the door? We also found that the copy would he a headache ofthe first magnitude. Larry Larson, of Log fame, and Lee Gies helped with the sports, and Roger Manley aided the editor with the rest. Page proofs and blueprints began to arrive, another dummy was pasted up, and soon we saw that there was a purpose to our madnessg our "problem child" was growing up. page PILUDKL... Chuck Medlock Managing Editor lv Frank Butterworth Associate Editor wziff' ,-.. . P' Dan Mayers Associate Editor Mayers and Medlock worked many long hours. nn, ' .dH,.C0.l'l'L6.ly'l.2d.fD ivy Bill Duncan Advertising Manager John Davis Business Manager y N- . ,,..."?J l 'f'-1'i""' W- .5559 X iI'.,,, .lohn Chevalier Ffefi ViCl0T Co-ordinating Editor Circulation Manager One deadline passed after another, an advertising trip was made, and although our printer occasionally showed signs of panic, the schedule was met and the book now stands before you. Enough can't be said by the editor for all the men who have worked with him for the past three years. The business staff was wonderful, Bill Duncan handled the tremendous job of advertising, while Al Victor pulled the circulation strings to perfection. One ofthe most thankless jobs fell to John Chevalier, who coordinated the work of editorial and business. His staifmates still wonder at the marvelous job he did with the scheduling of all the group and biography pictures that was necessary. The warmest appreciation for a job well done is also due to our contractors, their Work and assistance were essential to everything we did. Special thanks go to Commander Ray Wiggins, who, although claiming to be Hlearning along with you", did a wonderful job as Oiiicer Representative. It was always our book to run, but he was forever there with the answers and advice when we needed them. Fenlck Given, and McLane-photographers by trade. We all had our troubles. ,,, .N , , , ,,. ,W I, A 4 ' 'll .r 'fu mv, H 'i 4' , N 5 N . .3 1 ,V ,V t' :I W . I r' Nw W w. wvndm, why, www... Tl . - , 'M 16 art staff-Mike O Connor, Carl Triebes, and Tom Jacobs. 'kiwi pq 'N rx 'Z' The company representatives did a great job of providing the connecting link between the desires of the stall and the members of the class. The 'Gright-hand men", Medlock, Butterworth, and Mayers, eouldn't be replaced, they were always the answer to an editor's prayers. Last, but certainly not least, our thanks go to the class, first, for the many little jobs, such as cap- tioning pictures, that they helped us with, and second, idinff us with the encouragement and the in- for prov D ' . . centive that kept us going through all kinds of situ- ations. The book is now finished, we feel both proud and happy to present it to the class for their approval. The hours down in our littered office were long and hectic, but more than worthwhile. lt was a job that we all loved, in spite of the remarksg we wouldn't have traded the experience for anything in the world. Larry Larson and Lee Gies handled sports, fs ff x .ff-,fl Ph Joe Fenick on R, Qt . 0 ICC Ogfaphy Edltfff Biographies Editor Bernie Ryan and Roger Manley helped with the copy. George Stubbs, Jack Brophy, and Bruce Bartels go over the layout, .,. .JE 'I 9 ---vnlq, iwmtq,-lawn howwma . Jim nthm pubftmaw. .. The Log -ON DECK- fs, ' . , 1 ' 4' - kv, 5' , V. ON DECK. at ,G+- -V .. a YT, Dick Stannus Editor-in-Chief Every two weeks we would find one ofthe hest college magazines going waiting for us. This was the Log, ahly skippered this year hy Dick Stannus, for whose untiring efforts to improve his magazine enough can't he said. The Log office was always one of the husiest places we could find, where efhciency was taken for granted. Witll George David han- dling the purse strings and Paul Klinedinst helping ComLog coordinate the various de- partments, this outfit never had any trouble meeting deadlines. For appeal to mids, par- ents, OAO's, and friends alike, the Log just couldn't he heat. O' Log Staff. Left to right: Front row-O'Connor, Stannus, Klinedinst, Nystrom. Second row--Gerson, Henderson, Larson, David. , fm N Y .-s'A 4 efyi? I' . 'I ,, 2 vu . if J f ,ar t 4 rr' -.UF I4 'pl - A yea. 'I 'IEA . -4, , . 'vi' .. ' lf ' C7 l ' 9 'nd -74' 4 "l A 'P f, y ggf? , . A -' ?' .inf 'f Yf' ' " Z. - V sl A .-6. ,NOS we X l K 4.1 ', gf 7 'l"f."r " '7' -' 7 DX f-A y K fvxlixx is-1. -xi lx , V- Lf Xi I :fi -4' P if , r .J l l-i"'5 0 ' : ,,., A'l, L ' Cdr. J. D. Oliver X-.X I Officer Representative .B Always the deadline to meet. Paul Klinedinst George David Managing Editor Business Manager wmlmdhaad... and plinter O T J im Ryan Editor-in-Chief Making up the dummy. N From the latest in jokes to the newest in avy Sports statistics, the Splinter kept us up I0 date on the hi-monthly Friday afternoons when the Log wasn't published. "Small in size, but large in contenti' was an apt description L 4, - ' of the magazine, conned this year hy .lim A RYHII-a Sharing a common office and business l ' -s. Organization with the Log proved no hindrance Ric Thacher to the Splinter staff, which managed to ever Managing Editor come up with a new innovation to keep the Hoops happy. Many long hours were spent in igettmg the Hnished product out to the Brigade, 'uf the appreciation with which we all re- ceive: it was the kind' of reward that the staff Sting tu '1 Ch N Splinter Staf. Left to right-Battenhurg, Jacobs, Nagle, Thacher, Ryan Phofg Easter. Cies, Booth, Leon, Taylor, McLane. AE me ffmatggma... Trident Society The Trident Society was conceived as an outlet for the interests of those of us who had talents in the art and literature fields. Through its Executive Committee and its various clubs, the Society successfully lived up to these aims. The annual competitions brought out the best in football posters, short stories, professional a1'ticles, photography, and art that the Brigade had to oiler. The Society had a lot of work to do in coordinating these activities, but the results of displaying the ideas of the Brigade were always worthwhile. Trident Ma azine mel, " ,t ,E tj ' Y .. vgililu ,Ig V, W as ll 21"-"' 5: -xr' 112: ng ,tt ' 'ng , l 1- vi? lt tv . Cl' f V 'xt Roger Lyons 'Bmw 'ENN Edit0f.in.chief Y :WWW Trident Executive Committee. Left to right: Front row -Cockley, Thoureen, King. Back-Chodorow. Here was the professional magazine of the Brigade, in which midshipmen could try their hand at writing of matte1's concerned with our future careers in the service. If one of us was interested in military history, present develop- ments, or in the machinery of the service, we could always Hnd a warm welcome down in the Trident othce. Roger Lyons and his staff kept up and added to the magazineis high standards as they strove to put it on our desks once a month. As a means of expression and mark of achievement, there was no replace- ment for a copy of the Trident. Trident Staff. Left to right-Lombard, McNergney, Cocklcy Lyons, Thoureen, Byman, Morgan. ,fh- X Ng Organized confusion. Trident Calenrlar. Left to right-Kraft, Rowe, Hoel, Given, Kenney, Jacobs, Higgins. On every midshipman's desk, you would Iind the latest Trident Calendar, probably the most familiar product of the Trident Society. Its uses were many, ranging from keeping up with the dragging days to writing down re- minders of the next watch or tailor shop party. -lack Hoel and his handful of faithful follow- vrs combined this year to give us one of the very best for l958. Another mark of the Acad- emy, the Calendar could be found in every corner of the country, thanks to Christmas and lllc work of the postal service. Reef Points. Left to right: Front row-Martin, Chodo- row, King, Smith. Second row--Peters, Gladdlng, Friedman, Omberg. Giving the incoming Plebe the gistraight dopew was the mission of the Reef Points stall, and its fulfillment was often a long and ardu- ous one. The work was mostly in keeping the traditional sections up to date and conceiving lnllllvations to make the 4'Plebe's Bible" more interesting and attractive. Their work was ever 'ill display, as the Plebe was responsible for carrying a copy of Reef Points with him at all hmes- Al Chodorow and this year's Stall Wurked hard to publish the best book possible ful' the Class of 1961. Christmas Card Committee. Left to right: Front row- Reynolds, Blatt, Williams, Morris. Second row-Hoel, Berries, Baker, Pierce, Brenner. Over the years, it has become standard for members of the llrigade to send a truly distinguished Christmas card to friends and loved ones. This year proved no exception as the Christmas Card Committee, under the leadership of Russ Blatt, put out a card that ranked with the very best. Blending the spirit of the holiday season with a Naval Academy setting proved to be no easy task, but the work of the Committee made short work of the prob- lem and made improvements on the work of their predecessors. fl t House Library Committee. Left to right--Musgrove, Helweg, Vaughan. The House Library Committee, under the direction of Otto lslelweg, had the responsi- bility of manning and maintaining the two Regimental Libraries to be found within Ban- croft Hall. YVatch schedules were set up for two first and second classmen from each com- pany. Through their efforts, the Brigade had at its daily disposal a hne, convenient source of information and entertainment. The Commit- tee toiled hard to improve their system, and their service proved invaluable to Plebes and llPPPI'-t'liiFSlIN'll alike. Photo Club Ulhathanfheyuaad Art Club. Left to right: Front row-Dunn, Galla, Doty, Goldenstein, Diesing. Second row-Greene, Martin, Short, Hildebrand, Palmer, Schultz. We found that we had many amateur pho- tographers among our ranks, and the Photo Club was a Mnaturali' for them to express their talents. The Club provided talks, demonstra- tions, and a chance for comparison of tech- niques for its members, all of which made for better photography at the Naval Academy. The highlight of the year was the annual contest put 011 by the Trident Society, for which cash prizes were awarded. Walt Peters and his ofhcers coordinated the Clubis activities ably and smoothly. Left to right-Glaser, Magrath, Green, Woodley, Stubbs Therrien. U 1 Art and Printing Club The Art and Printing Club provided a place for artistically-inclined members of the Brigade to put their talents to good use. Their main activities were centered in advertising coming events of interest to Academy person- nel, whether it was a football game, a tea Hght out at Carvel Hall, or the annual show put on by the lVlasqueraders. The efforts of this year's club, headed by Bob Doty, will be long remem- bered, especially their work during the foot- ball season in conjunction with the Brigade Activities Committee. Photo Club. Left to right-Peters, Given Budney WRN V- 66Radio any Who can forget the enjoyment that we all derived from "Radio Navyv? Providing a daily schedule of the best in music, WRNV soon became an indispensable part of our everyday lives. News, broadcasts of Navy athletic contests, and other items of interest all combined to give our radio station a well- rounded aspect. The station also gave inter- ested members of the Brigade a wonderful chance to work with the intricacies of radio. Station Manager Dick Woodley and the rest of the "Radio Navy" stail succeeded in making their program schedules the best that we could remember. o bull Public Relations Committee lVluch of thc credit for the increased pub- lic interest in the Naval Academy over the past few years must be given to the Public Rela- tions Committee, whose members did every- thing from announcing at athletic contests to writing publicity articles. They worked through the Public lnformation Oflicer, and their agenda was usually long and varied. Al Car- retta and his able band of cohorts continued the hue work of the PRC in even finer fashion this year. Publicity plays a big part in the l'unning of the Naval Academy, and their job was an important one. -we i f- ara Y. 5, J , , .1 K 1 I 'tg t tt, i t ff.. .M ,. i rfggn Language Clubs: Left to right-Booriakin, u eau Luders, Garland, Medina, Graham. Forei n Relations Club Keeping abreast of the world situation is important to any military man, this was the belief of the members of the Foreign Relations Club, who studied the current picture care- fully. Through a program of guest speakers, Hlms, and discussions, any midshipman inter- ested in todayls affairs could find a fine outlet for his views. They even wrote pape1's on their favorite subjects, to be judged according to merit. This year's activities were better than ever, thanks to the work of Sain Werbel and the clulfs fine crew of oflicers. Public Relations Committee. Left to right: Front row -Harriss, Figura, Carretta, Williams, Roberts, Bal- lard. Second row-Bump, Dawson, Fohrman, Polski, Osborn, Wilson, Wilcox, Corr, Wandell, Hunter, Forei n Lan uage Clubs The Foreign Languages Clubs sought to present to the Brigade a means of learning to speak a foreign language more fluently. After- dinner speaking, Sunday afternoon movies over in Mahan Hall, and frequent meetings were all means to this end. The presidents of the various clubs in this organization brought the usual interesting program to the Brigade through their efforts. Above all, the Clubs stimulated a growing interest in this aspect of our educations which is becoming ever more prominent to the success of the naval ollicer. Foreign Relations Club: Left to right-Felix Fried man, Daidone, Haumont, Werbel, Creighton Morris ...D four, ,Q Chess Club. Left to right-Jackson, Ruby, Franck, Dawson. pls Model Club. Left to right-Osborn, David, Prince, Pinkham. Stamp Club. Left to right: Sitting-Marangoni, Young, Willingham, Rasavage, Haenze. Standing-Thomas, Davidson. Chess Club Although the butt of many a jest, the Chess Club was a going organization at Navy. The main activity was the Brigade-wide com- petition lor the Ditmar Cup, but no ellort was wasted when the check-maters took on their counterparts from up there on the Hudson. Indeed, what other non-athletic activity could boast of such a competition with the Black Knights in the true tradition of Army-Navy? Perry Jackson headed this year's aggregation, as Navy continued to show that within these walls reside some master strategists. Model Club If you had the ability and the desire to do things with your hands, then the Model Club was just made to order. With the expert assistance of the Naval Academy lVluseum model maker, members of the club had the opportunity to work on projects ranging from the fine railroad layout in the First Wing base- ment to the more conventional ship and air- craft models. Bill Prince directed a program this year that kept all hands busy. With the fine facilities that were available, this club always had something worthwhile to do. tamp Club Many of us have pursued the "Hobby of Kings," and the Stamp Club provided an opportunity for interested members of thc Brigade to retain this pastime here in Bancroft Hall to best advantage. Frequent meetings gave club members ample chance to keep their collections in top shape through comparison and discussion. lf you ever wondered who that was that you saw looking through all the let- ters during morning mail call, it might have been one of the Stamp Clubls hnest hunting for some new specimens. g Radio Club Those who were Hharnsv among us must have heen delighted when they arrived at Bancroft Hall-for here was the elaborate layout known throughout the amateur radio world as WIEADO. The facilities that we had here would have made even the most fanatic of radio hugs happy, and the l3rigade's 6'hams" always put them to good advantage. This year, Under Dave lflertke, the cluh continued to lol- low their hobhy in the ways ol' practical ex- Petience and just plain lun, hesides giving the lilaval Academy an occasional plug over the LW and voice circuits. Gun Club One ol' our newest organizations, the Gun Cluh eould also claim one of the largest fol- lowings ol' any within Bancroft Hall. Finding many interested memhers in the Brigade, the clulfs facilities were always put to good use. USG ol the ranges across the river was ex- tended, informal matches were held, and guest Speakers were secured to give memhers pro- fessional views on lmoth the care and use ol Hrearms. Handy Teague conned the activities Of the clulv this year, and he and his olheers can look upon their organization as one of the most popular around. Political Econom Club P I 'Another one of our newer activities, the Olltltlill Economy Cluh extended to the Bri- gade another chance to pursue the princi- PICS that sometimes eluded us over in lVlahan and lVlau ry Halls. Through frequent meetings illlfl discussions, highlighted lrv the appear- ance of several good guest speakers, the mem- l'Cl'S had great opportunity to hroaden their l"lCl'ests and educations along these lines. 50580 Hernandez headed up a fine group of olhcers who never failed to provide the hest in hoth information and entertainment. ' fiona, Rrulio Club. SilIing-- Bertke. Stamling-Raymond, MeCandless, Peters. Crm Club. Left lo right: Front row-McLane, Means Gardner. Second row-Smiley, Bass, Teague, Beard Third row-Schramm, Hicks, Henderson, Rosenberg Midgarden, Pivarnik. Sndmeyer, Kretschmar. 'rf Political Economy Club. Lefz ro right: Fran: row- Held, Hefflllnflel, Davis. Second row-Rogers, Dorwart. Keele, LCSW, Johnson. fhnqanlzvcduawcll... Forensic Activit Using both logic and the art of being good ambassadors, the debaters of the Naval Acad- emy made a good showing' wherever they went. The program gave everyone a chance to take part, as was evidenced by the battalion teams as well as the 4'varsity" members who repre- sented us at conferences throughout the nation. This year's organization functioned as smooth- ly as ever, and brought home another good year for the Academy. Sam Werbel and his officers are to be commended for their work in both improving self expression and in generat- ing good will in their various competitions. Combined Engineering Clubs. Left to right: Front row -Stiller, Schlang, Peters, Prince. Second row-Ford, Talber, David, Henderson, Wright, Booth, McVey, Hand. Automobile Committee Every year the thoughts of each first class- manf turns to thoughts of that beautiful new car that will grace his belongings in the near future. To secure the best deals possible for the Brigade and to insure that only good cars are bought by midshipmen are the overall aims of the recently-created Automobile Com- mittee, whose members toiled long and hard to fulfill these goals. Gary Roberts directed operations this year to such a perfection that the prices offered were the best ever, his un- tiring aides will never be forgotten as well for their efforts. h Forensic Activity. Left to right-Currie, Werbel, De mand, Poindexter, Dorwart. Combined Engineerin Club With an academic program such as ours, it is only natural that many of us would be interested in pursuing engineering and scien- tific subjects a little closer than was possible in the classroom. The Combined Engineering Clubs, headed by Walt Peters, offered many opportunities for these desires to be fulfilled, indeed, one could hnd anything here from nuclear accelerators to talks on naval ship stability. Through a program of lectures and field trips, members were able to stay well in- formed on almost any current scientific interest. Automobile Committee. Left to right: Front row- Swope, Roberts, Chadick. Second row-Mason, Mayers, Fox, Davis, Palmer. Class Ring and Crest Committee Ring and Crest Committee. Left to right: Sitting-O'Bei1'l'lC, P0if1' dexter. Standing-Fleming, McKenzie, Triebes, Lustfield. Soon after we took the oath, we began to look forward to the day when we would wear the two symbols of brotherhood that would forever mark the Class of 1958-the ring and the crest. To this group of men fell the long and hard task of designing these emblems that would be the possessions of a lifetime. They were organized early in the fall of Plehe year, and from that time until the night of nights finally arrived, they worked hard to produce the best. Ideas, preliminary designs, class votes, orders, and the final distribution were all jobs that had to be taken care of. George Segelhacher headed a committee whose talent and eliiciency WCl'C second to none-and for the two symbols that they produced, the class will he eternally grateful. Ring Dance Committee Most of us, when thinking of the Ring Dance, will remember only the wonderful night when it finally got here, the men who made up the Ring Dance and Farewell Ball C0mmittee will look back upon many months filled with tasks that had to be completed be- fore the Dance could ever have been a reality. .lesse Hernandez and the rest of the Committee Could never be thanked enough for the 1958 Ring Dance-who could soon forget the un- derwater theme a11d the melodic strains of Ralph Marterie? Putting the plans on paper, having programs made, arranging for the Qrchestra, insuring good favors-all were big l0bS- As if this weren't enough, the plans for the Farewell Ball took a big share of their lime. It was work worth remembering, Hlld the members of the Committee can rest 21SSU1'Cd that they will never he forgotten by the C1285- Ring Dance Committee. Left to right: Sitting-Hocker, Hernandez, Gamboa. Standing-Estep, Phenegar, Wandell, Statton, Johnson, Larson, Kuhneman, Berry, Rennie, Nickerson. ...in lwmq, way, M.. Jwnap Captain Paul Polski and Coach E. Y. Holt. Pistol The pistol team, over the years, has compiled a record of which the' Academy can well be proud. Champions of the United States Revolver Association for the past six straight years, they looked forward to another great year as Major E. Y. Holt found himself with no less than five All-American marksmen left from last year,s squad. Counted on to carry on Navy's rich tradition were Captain Paul Polski, George Mc- Aleer, Ward Correll, Fred Rosenberg, and Barry Packard, all of whom had received either first or see- ond team AA rankings. The team quickly showed it- self to be one of the best, establishing a new Academy record with an outstanding 14112 against MIT. In one of the frequent postal matches that decide the USRA Our All-Americans. McAleer, Correll, Rosenberg. champion, the pistoleers broke a National record with a brilliant 1458. Coach Holt,s charges knew that Army was the only team in collegiate circles who could give them any competition and that they would be tough- tough they were, as we lost up at the Point on that memorable Black Saturday. But it was another great season for the pistol team, of whom we're all proud. 3 HQ- .4 ...vu fa Left to right: Front row-Daugherty, Merritt, Bass, Polski, Correll, Rosenberg, McAleer. Christensen. Second row--Major Claterhos, Packard, Maynard, Guay, Nelis, Garrity, Tidd, Zierden, Major Holt. Third row-Hagen, Shafer, Tollaksen, Hastie, Phelan, Martin. ' V V, -n i h ,N ,. ... tm ,g I t K.. . J' ' , 1 , ' W ' l Hills.. - r 5 ,I . A is l i I p 'wide Polski shows the form gg' that broke records. 1 Rif e Coach Ken Barber and Captain A1 Roach. t Faced with the loss of no less than two All-Amer- lcans and three other outstanding shooters from the record-breaking 1957 squad, Coach Ken Barber knew that this season could be a long road uphill. Neverthe- less, he quickly settled down to the task and showed the skill that has made him one of the top coaches in the sport. Back from last yearls team were Captain A1 Roach, along with John Gunther, Bob lVIcCregor, and Carl Peterson, all of whom had seen some experience. Segundos Ben Todd, John Vaughan, Jim Ramsey, and QC01'ge Ballentine rounded out a team that proved con- Slstently harder to beat as the season wore on. Losing only one match during "regularH season shooting, to a strong St. John's team, the rifleers went into the big match with Army as definite underdogs. With a great light, characteristic of all Army-Navy contests, we lost lJY Only one point, 14.32-14431, with Roach firing a great 288. Things are looking up for Coach Barber, HS only three of his shooters will be lost at graduation. Yi 'lt E Left to right: Front row-Coach Barber. MacGregor, Roach. Lima. Peterson, Vaughan, Lt. Col.'Ryder. Second row-Ramsey, Plowdcn, Todd, Wisllart. Gamba, ' Willmarth, Gunther, Ballentine, Roberts. Sighting in. rs. Navy's sharpshooters. , 43293: 3 ,Q 121, Agancfwft MacDonou h Hall . "The next stop in our tour is lVlacDonough Hall. Perhaps the statue outside its main entrance tells you right away what function that this building plays in the life of a midshipman. lVlacDonough is the central symbol of Navy athletics, here you will find the main trophy room, dedicated to the scores of sports teams and heroes who have done so well by the Academy down through the years. Here is the sports program office, around which the extensive intramural activity of the Brigade is governed. Several of our sports teams RQ lm .'-, . ....-1. .p , ,, ,,.....-., '1 -. , no . ' Wann.. make their home here, and others did before the new fieldhouse was completed. It is the center of the Phys- ical Training Department, whose exacting standards we all had to meet before receiving commissions. Ath- letics of all kinds played a very major role in our education and lVlacDonough Hall will always be the identifying link with this phase of our training. Come in and take a look around and I will try to show you what it meant to us .... " u l . 'LUCE Q 4 pgwgn A MACDONOUGH .X ' ,.'PLANT f. ...... . .... I ..... , X 1 ,......i 5 .... ,.,- g ' VN, .. MAURY HALL , 31, ,,"""""""""'g , , ., . ,, I 5 --Q-v ' Q S-Q -- iflfmw-Mk"k'i I ' : 9 -.-- -1 MAHAN y E Q HALL a' V' 1-' Q ,'5f-Q L- .-.. - rr gn " ' Si. ms, Q ". ....- W' ' A V l X..-------aj , ,4 " ' ""'i SAMPSON HALL 1 H E ' m ERUFFWL I. . , W ,,.,, 3 ..., ...- , ,,,,, Museum t at Q ,.. .. , ..,r--'----.. . y.. k?l7 v..... f- - ,Ln -J u -an Y, Y-. x ' ' L-X ,,, I 3- ut.Il,ulng,ll.-ll-U'-F-3'-'- ,,.,, - ,N . "" ...--,.,-.., ,...,.-v-f...--v-vvy. H,--,-. ,. ,.. -.-. we-'-'N " """ ' ' Y'- -i"""""'5'71 .,., ,.--- 'x'y ,rr-sn, .-a -fn 4' ,,....,,.. v-.....n--- - X .4 .5 .Z-K M r A.. 'U-"'-"-'-Q-, ,rx . -fa, . qi .. . X xXX X w...,gg..- ' ' :- Q- Y-5 ..-if -L Chg Q. """s.- X if ,Qi l "'5"1. . 'Qj1i:1.'f'L" -K 1,1 1 - ' A' x4 1,,.-'Q-Qi 4 -' I - :Ll-fl ,V Yr Lil 3 - it-L . 1 , l .. x . x.-:X X X k' 'N 'L-ual ' l -4... ., ,h '-J' 1 .. I-'-"'k "ii 'SQ 'N -..L,, 5159. .b,,. W . -my ' 4-Ne-,,,-P ,. ,!,,4- 4,4-"' K s . -,Q -jc 1 71" .4-4' u 3 ,,,..-'Y 0? I !nl9'UU'1! .' meogiho who Department of Ph sical dueation Captain Slade D. Cutter Head of Department We found that the Physical Training Department had high standards of Htness that we all had to meet before graduation. The variety of the program to which we were introduced during Plebe summer amazed usg we thought that they worked us hard then but it was nothing compared to some of the hurdles we had to clear during the regular academic years. Remember the second class swimming test when we all felt like we were turning into fish? Then there was the manly art of self defense in the form of boxing and wrestling. They tried to make proficient gymnasts of us Plebe year, and of course there were always the agility and applied strength tests looming before us af " " 7',"'.:'w,44-rea ,' 'rfb' -av -"1 M 4 ' , ,P 'J' T r iff' V4 ii f " ,v. W if +-nns-- an-P 'x,5,J 40 T Eglgwl. OBKY QR? PM-fr,a........a, 3, at T V -vm. . I ' li - ie -Q been we ii g ...V -v-,,,. '71 Left to right: Front row-Foster, Kennedy, Ortland, Adrian, Cutter, Bennett, Miller, O'Halloran, Swarz. Second row-Hendrix, Lamey, Higgins, Rubino, Carne- vale, Thomson, Warner, Kraft, Williams. Third row-Richards, Bilderback, Muller, Deladrier, Callow, Earl, Lenz, Phillips. Fourth row-Rammacher, Duff, Gehrdes Smith. E. E. "Rip" Miller Assistant Director of Athletics Applied strength and sore backs. Sluggers all. A x f Navy's version of Forest Hills. They did let us relax once in a while, though, with basketball, tennis, badminton, and other sports. We learned a little about officiating and were continu- ally impressed with the importance of athletics and competition to the Navy. Then there were those three hour sessions over on the local links during First Class year when we tried to make like Sammy Snead. The instruction was excellent and We always had some of the best to observe in all fields of athletic endeavor. lf you could stay oil the Sub and Weak Squads, P.T. was always a welcome break from the routine. All except for the obstacle course, of course .... The old college IYY- M I V .S-.4113 r. .,""7tT1i'i":- w5fL.z,gf , 4 ,igf -. - f ff ' . Making sure that they were counted. I . -.-. . 1 x . 1 X, K Q, f ' X 1' 1, f ff' - , I 1 f' ,.r' ,I V A 1 . , I . ,f , !. C 1. s , 1 , . ' 0 1 .,.L,"- . A7 . ML, 4 -i..4,. 'Glu-. r I A .an -44" +. CA' .., c Irv'- ,,-,54 .. , fu.. ! u 4 1 fb., .'f' . ' ,ml if. -f ' -"K05.." .,-' l - 9,9 "--"5'9"', 4 'i -'-. . ' - V v' . 3. '. 1.S.'1'f.""' ' , Y A . 7- -I r 'f . ,tu ,, ' . - . .'-'f ' '+,S,',, . f ,sp ' ff 3 ' V We, - A 4 w. - -- L - - ,,, ...G .ff---., .-,vm , If . 5 - . ' -- 4. ga .- .' ,. ,' . - V ' ',.', -.. - - , . 14. . , ' fl 1 .M 51, , .mi r . 0 ,qt 1 4 ..- v ., ,nr 4. .. - . .I . ' . 4 , , nl 6 . Ag . -ear- 4 , ..,fk,- .pu sf A - . 4, 'sb'- .Viby 4' " ' ". vw' " '-.V-' L'-x'5"L"' nb -os"-A - . , -. -A ' ur.. , f . X.4- 4. we -r',y'-- . 'N - ,, X, -1 '- -..-f-.- : K 'Q t".r. V' ' 'J 6,5 'v " rf?" 'gk ' -" v' . , , . A . . . f . -2 -f - . . - . ' . . L J. .0 A.. A04 - s, 'sr 1.r.G'l.Q Tab" A- P Q".g.'- f , 3 P-A. f!1'f'N,g,S"" . -'T'sg,'- ' nfl., .-1 .5 ' .U Av '.',- W... 'N '. Ng Q., , A,, . . 4 . N . 1 if ,fag . ,, 'zgfu-' -vu I ' 1 Q 'nn . . 'H . L. 1 I . fl , . , 0' A ' ' ' ' 90. .1 ,' -, ' f 0'?' fa' 5' , I 1 I ' "', - A r 'dl ,, -' . x I 'J Q, ' ' U v . Q.. - " - .. . , 4 '.' . gs g H 41 'w 'I 1 h U L ,"' , ' an 'fa I ' ' ww 0" A 0 ' 1 I Y '4 v 1 . ' 'U 0' - 1 - fl' Q' . N U-Q Y 52' 5 'y 5? f ' ' 'vu w 41- U nt D4 '- i encin Under the skillful leadership of Coach Andre Deladrier, the Navy fencers had a very successful Season, losing only to perennially strong Columbia and NYU. Hopes were high for both the Easterns and the Nationals at this writing, as the strong team depth Seemed to indicate a ve1'y good chance. Foil was the apparent strong point of the team, with segundos Stu W0mmack and Bill Larson doing well. Sabre was held d0Wn by Co-Captains ,lim Estep and Larry Polk. Epee was marked by a constant shuffle to find the right C0mbinationg Bob Davies, Paul Stiller and Hugh Strachwitz were the best here. Often accorded little U0le in the athletic picture here, the feneers never failed to bring the greatest of credit to the Naval Academy, Meet in the fencing loft. Lunge and parry. Cwcaptaln -lim Este? Squares off with Co h A d D l Commander Ellerbe and Co-Captain Lgiiry Pglkyloolac :glimmer as ? 1 My i X f semi Jlmewnaawflmf I Gymnastics . l x . Lv l 1 4 it . , . 1 1. , Coach Chet Phillips and Captain Ken McNntt. The captain looks great. Nl.. tf .ML Left to right--First Row: Midgarden, Davidson, Cooper, McNutt, Kimmel, Ryan, Davidson, flexed for action. Houston. Second Row: Rucker, Cromer, Morgan, Sheppard, Radecki, Wheatley, McFarlane, Chamberlin, Fairchild. Third Row: Hammacher, Carwin, Stumbo, Lt. Col. Kicklighter, Sparks, Logan, Williams, Phillips. A big winter drawing card this past winter was Coach Chet Phillips' gymnasts, who had another of their fine seasons. With several outstanding individuals and strong team depth, they came off with all but two meets, Httingly enough, these were to be the strongest teams in the East, Penn State and Army. Several mon had to he singled out for fine per- formances, although any victory in this sport is essen- tially one of the entire team. Furman Sheppard came Ihr on strong after his amazing Hnish last year to become one of the finest sidehorse men in the East. His flawless routine won many a point. Captain Ken lVlcNutt fin- ished his four years on the lVlaeDonough boards with a year that must certainly rank him as one of the finest ever to wear the Blue and Gold. Guy Houston bolted out of nowhere to become one of the best in the East on the flying rings, while liiek Davidson was better than most in the art of scaling a tricky rope ladder. Ryan climbs the rope. Terry always made it look easy. Houston, our "flying young man." Terry Cooper, with his antics on the high liar, and Pete lVlidgarden, of tumbling fame, were two firsties who did well in any showing, to lie sorely missed next year. Outstanding underclassmen who will he back for another whirl were ,lack Morgan and Don Cromer on the high liar, Paul Carwin and Paul Sparks on the tumbling mats, and Bud Maelfarlane on the sidehorse. Points in other events were garnered hy Walt Ryan, 1'0pe climb, lieigh Kimmel, sidehorse, and Phil ofthe Chamberlain, flying rings. Sheppard, sidehorse man superior. Losing only to Penn State lmefore the liig one with Army, the team was in a prime position for an upset, but, as usual, the Cadets had too much depth. With only lVleN11tt and Houston eopping first places, the Black Knights came od the victors, 58lQ-37lA3. Hopes were high for the Easterns for the individual per- formers as Coach Phillips could look hack on a very satisfying season. I Manager Tommy Reeves and Coach Art Rubino. Bri ade Boxing MacDonough Hall was the annual site for the Brigade Boxing Championships, an event that was a highlight of any winter season. Carrying on the tradi- tions ofthe days when Navy was the scourge of Eastern intercollegiate competition, these intra-Brigade finals yearly bring out the best fighters in the Hall and pro- vide a great deal of spectator interest and thrills. This year's finals were run, as usual, by Coach Art Rubino, with an able assist from Manager Tommy Reeves. Working their way up through premilinary, quarter- and semi-final eliminations, the fourteen finalists were truly the best that Navy had to offer. The final bouts were all decisions except one, show- ing the even pairings of the matches and the close- ness of the competition. Moving in for the uppercut. Xl L Concentrated action on title night. A hard left to the chin. nwz, own. unfwlbn, . . . lx. " T ' - gfifm- s ft it -U 'Z if tt NJQ.. f L. ty , it - ,JN X W Mack Johnson Frank Shotten 127'lb- Chamlmm 135 lb. Champion l l .mDutTy The finals were highlighted by the fourth straight championship for Jim Tipton, who has never lost a bout here. Youngster Jack Herbein won his second straight title by recording a T.K.O. over Peter Bevans in the 165-pound classf Little Mack Johnson dethroned defend- ing champ Dick Hamon in the 127-pound fight, While Jon Shelton decisioned Mike Lewis in the heavyweight brawl. The other decisions were won by Frank Shotten, Jim Duffy, and Bob Darby. The entire program was marked by the typical rugged type of fighting that every lVIacDonough gallery has grown to ap- preciate. Bob Darby 145-lb. Champion u i 155-111 Champion Jack Herbein Jim Tipton Jon Shelton 165-lb. Champion 175-lb. Champion Heavyweight Champion Captain Gene Peltier and Coach .lohn Higgins. Curt McGafhn, always good for points. andfluz lm.. As the gun goes off . . . wimming Starting out with a rather bleak outlook due to the loss of Captain Gene Peltier to an unknown virus, the swimming team went hard to work to take on their usual hard schedule. Losing a sp1'inter of Peltier's caliber was serious from any outlook, but the out- standing performances of a group of Youngster stand- outs did much to alleviate. the situation and make the season a much happier one for both Coach Higgins and Navy swimming fans. Winning six meets while losing to Yale and Harvard, perennial powerhouses, the natadors went into the Army meet as heavy under- dogs, hut with high hopes. Hopes for the annual East- ern championships for certain individuals were also high. Left to right: Front row-Chapple, Russ, McMillan, O'Beirne, Peltier, Greer, MCC-aflin, Flood Wright, Cdr. Grkovic. Second row--Coach Higgins, Regan, Bromwell, Gabrielsen, Ceres Powers, Blount, Neville, Coach Robinson. Third row-Cecil, Bolden, Porter, Long, Boggs Montague, O'Brien. Fourth row-Marti, Hoke, Blanke, Sheppeck, Booth. Marsh Greer, star backstroker B0b Ceres, freestyler extraordinary. Churning the water. Youngster Mike Porter and firstie Marsh Greer set the pace as individual performers, with Porter breaking several records in his specialty, the 200-yard butterfly, and Greer continuing the fine swimming that has made him one of Navy's great backstrokers. Youngster Dave Bolden pushed the records in the sprints all season long, with Pat Flood and Bill Cab- rielson not far behind. All the freestylers were good, spearheaded by Boots Ceres and J im Regan. Another outstanding Youngster, Ward O'Brien, took the first diving spot away from iirstie Mickey O'Beirne and consistently showed a form that will make him one of the best in the East. Firsties Mike Chapple and Curt McGafhn, along with Carl Russ, Flood, and Greer, all roundcd out careers notable for their success. One of the strongest Army teams in years downed the nata- dors to the tune of 48-38, but the future looks bright. MikP tr f db Ward O'Brien, Youngster diving star. e 0' e v One 0 OUT l'CC0l' rellkers H . 4? , af-sf SM Off to the wars. 9, and regulated. mia pfw . . . ntramurals Just about every afternoon after last class, Ban croft Hall would disgorge practically the entire B ' ri gade upon the 'cfields of friendly strife" that became such a prevalent part of the daily routine. Required by regulations to participate in a sport during all three seasons, we soon found that only a few could h e varsity athletes, and the extensive intramural schedule was designed to fill up the slack. As part of the annual company competitions, it became far more important th an merely a chance to relax and Hex a few study- worn muscles. The program was almost amazing in its versatil- ity and its administration was often a lon and d g ar u- ous job, as any self-respecting battalion operations officer will attest. Every season had its sports and it s hectic competitionsg we had everything from yawl maintenance to football. From the offices in lVlacDo n. ough and the Fieldhouse, the program was governed ,- 5, fi' .r ' .lust like the varsity. MV They're off and running. Grunt and groan. ,If p X O' fi 3 if 7 '3 1 7 I 1 , f 1 We even had howling. Dull nnab We'll have many memories of this part of a mid- shipman's life-the intricacies of the Hospital Point cross-country course, the boat rides, the rough and ready games of Heldball and touch football, the way that Worden Field blossomed out in softball fields in the spring, how cold it could get during the winter over on Hospital Point, the way that the points were sweated for the competitions, the sterling officiating, the many posters that graced the bulkheads of Mother Bancroft, and many, many more. The competition was always keen, and the rewards often great, whether it was just pure satisfaction from winning a game or winning class numerals for the B-robe Most im or- - P tant of all, the program gave us a rare opportunity to play, to learn, and to pass many hours with the maxi- mum of enjoyment. Mg. Scramble for the casaba. Volleyball experts. . lr Xu, 'i , R ,f XX Concentration plus. Battalion boxers 4 I ' . . "X, 'V 1.5 ,.T"L. tl '. :,,H...i p P I 110 yg ' N A ro- , sly 1 X' It lv 0 n Q 'A I .7 N., If li Wa X lk?- ,gunman la . ,,,1,. .. fi . ,. Q L -"w.:.r ,Q.,Q,,.g,.d 3' mix. -'N V Alon the Seawall , , 2 4' 1 f i 6' ' 7,3 I M A 19,4 1 I f 1 sg 5 f f e S Q f fff K ff! ,WXJJ f f+ff fflfv'-55-7444! , fff.L.:!,Lig W W"'.EBn X W nqtfx llklurl Q v w muff mm fl' , ...wlwmw:z,Zound... f v00"" ' v0""' Q L Ha ll Appropriately named after one of the Navy's greatest scholars, Luce Hall became the center of many of our professional activities. Home of the Department of Seamanship and Navigation, this ivy-covered building was soon symbolic of our way of life and the career for which we worked .... epartment 0 Seamanship and avi ation 'NR,, Captain Kenneth G Schacht Head of Department T' . t, , I X I ., Q. ,H ,. ,..-...... ,..-f.,... l 'I A ""--... 'fd We were first introduced to Seamo four long years ago when we met the whaleboats, knockabouts, and Sl1orty's famed jackstay. Through the days of Plelie and Youngster years, we continued with drills in communications and seamanship and had an occa- sional outing in the "Yippees." Then came the second diagonal stripe and the harrowing days of parallel rulers, drafting machines, Monday morning P-works, and the feeling that we were in reality learning how to carry every book we owned rather than the fine points of navigation. Left to right: Front row-Ashcroft, Hartle, Dibrell, Meahl, Orser, Schacht, Hines Garvin, Lindsey, Truxler, Stanard. Second row-Vardy, Knulback, Meek, Dungan Schmeltzer, Dittmar, Mikles, Mode, Hanson, Lukas. Third row-Madera, Buck Cobb, Wassell, Shimer, Stump, Chertavian, Breen, Shafer. Fourth row-Mallinson Foley, Buford, Bardwell, Hausler, Van Der Naillen, Lake, Dalla Mura, Mehl Fifth row-Zeigler, Wilson, Clough, Harris, Headrick, Henry, Yeager. l ". . . and ship A moves to . . ." 1 auth 9 ... . p'-Lv-In-kd-'I ,. ,ue All back one-third. bun -f- , -4.5-Q.. as W . - 1 -.H -Sens ,, -.,. - - 1..- Q . -e. .. - I ,Ml -.. . ,., H , ,. 7 mf' """"..-.. t 1 r ',,,, V- qt... 5- .. w All ahead Bendix. This passed quickly, however, and soon we found ourselves in the midst of tactics and Rules of the Road and .trying to look like competent OD's during those weekly YP drills. Much of our Hfree timev belonged to Seamo as well, as will be attested by the hours spent with flashing lights and flag-hoists in Bancroft Hall. Now that we look back on the past four years spent with this department, we can't help but feel that we are ready to take our places in the Fleet. Latitude 85-58, longitude '??? . ,M "Your move Department 0 Aviation Principles of aerodynamics. HID? - 119 1' 'I ? 5? -'. -4 ' 1 ,f U I xl t"' ' ' . V954 5' ' N of K ,u " f li' ,fu , fn" I Fi.',, ' , 'eu 1 Jr" 4 l'6 U 'J at V fl ms li ' 1, A '- ,iw - if 1. t. l i j' -'lamp 6- 4 V 1 y 5: . . .... X tl. ' H' or J ' if' f V lx .3 J ' V ' lv S., r , , l A It J. ' 'L' 4 ' K if! 4' l i 2 , js X 3 if ra we IEEQZ ,hu 5- ' +, An aerial sea story. Also in Luce Hall was the home of the Aviation Department, whose small contingent of instructors sought to familiarize us with the concepts of air war- fare and its role in the Navy. We began this study during Youngster Year when we took up aerodynam- icsg these principles of flying stood the class in good stead for our activities during Second Class Summer, when we came to appreciate the capabilities of naval aviation as never before. We again came into contact with the department First Class Year, when we studied air operations and meteorology. Although barely an introduction to the many facets of aviation, the cur- riculum oifered to us here began many of the class along the road to flying careers and gave all of us a keen insight into this all important phase of modern naval warfare. 4 Left to right: Front row-Steuteville, Gibson, Lamb, Weymouth, Cyr, Coleman, Morgan. Second row-Schultz, Pfefferkorn, McCarthy, Jones, Williams, Walden, Hendrickson, Kriser. Captain Ralph Weymouth Head of Department f XX.. i 5 . ' 'fndu". Qnwnq and J5'aA.inA, No tour of the Yard would be complete without Dewey and Santee Basins, both because of the striking view they provided and the large parts that they played in our lives. It wasn't long before we became very well acquainted with Dewey Basing the boatshed with its whaleboats, the seawall with its knockabouts, and Shorty and his jackstay all figured very prominently during the days of Plebe summer. We didn't see it too often after that, unless you considered the many times that we marched to class along its length, that some of us were dinghy sailors, or the walks along it with the one and only. Santee was also the center ofa great deal of activ- ity ranging from visiting ships which tied up at America dock to boarding the YP's for a tactics drill. Now that the landfill has been started, we feel in double measure that we are bidding a final farewell to two old friends. Dewey Basin. 3 .. ,V -C3423 l ,.,,, 3,--jfs: 42 , ::1J.,"+j' fg-'TM If 5 - 571. 4 1 - .p. P- jg' 'A '.- .. ' f E: -a., I rs,-rw-:W - 3. A -. gxffbrsfli .4 A MR.: V M Along the seawall The boat shed. V -.X I nftanfihf it r " 1' H... , ig s I ' : tg Y12 l A .nm , V. I , lit N ,kg3Q,a,:,li,E5,..A,, X, X i i u Keeping it level the hard way. Sz andlllg . 1956.57 NATION Slaven, Reed AL CHAM PI ONS it UW" Rigging to win. One of the more successful athletic teams at the Academy is the dinghy sailors who went into the 1957- 1958 season as defending National Champions for the second successive year. Launching the season with thirty new fibre-glass boats, it wasn't long before we had aspirations fora third straight title and permanent possession of the prized trophy. ln the first five regattas during the fall, the team, led hy Captain Cal Reed, won two and placed no worse than third against at least twelve opponents every time out. The hoats were led hy Reed, Tillman, Friedland, and Evans, who were all returning N-winners from last year's championship outht. Constantly showing a good depth, it looks as though Navy will maintain the top spot in the lnter- collegiate Sailing Associations for quite some time to come. Left to right: Front row-Caine, Lehmberg, Friedland, Tillman, Reed, Evans, Asher, Messerschmidt. Second row-Franklin, TaH, Uhmstead, Wylie, Leech Herrin, Walter, Peek, Hartman, Walters. Third row-Merrill, Feeney, Knight, Rice, Nolan, Mollicone, Shanley, Kleis, Moore, Nash, Sisson, Trippe, McCrork, Lewis, Nystrom, Cant. i 1 , 1 F ' Kneeling.. Evgfgllllld, Tillman' On the way to the line. 3, A ts 1 ttf p . XA ...LlI'l.dD,ll!lgLl'LQ lfl ' ff W all i , I 1 E 1 K a Leaving everything shipshape. The Boat Club One of the truly distinctive marks ofthe Academy was the impressive sailing fleet that adorned the waters adjacent to the Maine Mast. These craft were the charge of the men of the Boat Club, which operated under the guidance of the Naval Academy Sailing Squadron. Keeping these beautiful boats in the finest racing trim in addition to caring for the numerous yawls were large concerns for them, however, they found time to win a few races as well. Conducting the annual Thompson and Holloway Trophy competitions, the club also saw to it that we never went without in the longer Queenstown, Newport, and Jamaica races. Commodore Gene Porter headed this year's organiza- tion. , w X 1 - it . X h e 1 1 wiki nl I ., Standing out. it With the sails full of wind. Boat Club. Left to right: Front row-McLean, Porter, Reinarz. Second row-Wells, Talbert, Peterson, Bertke Kenney, Craig, Coyne. I' C 'ziwi-1 -1, . '. 'mag 3,3 ' 'fin H 'F F744 L. K v .1, ,.,. ,. " ,-.-xr.. "Wy vm.-.vgii , 91 Q, "'fRW!fu ' 11' r , . ,fr " ' 4112: Y. gygm y, 53,-1' ,Q U31 r V . QM . '. 'fn' pf. 5 'fe .a-,vga ,, :ld . "F: u A Q, ' ' . iw f -150' . ,.L.-if 1. ff. : 1 + '.A2Q.:-.fa 13 'QI V f aw, ' 1'g?Sfc fi- , L f - 4 A .i :I-5,1 1- , , ' ,s x , L I N Sf: 'vj by 'M' If f -, L 4 1 If,fsi,k' I L K w 4 1 I X a N. M Q 'W 1 . ,Qi H 60,0 wnnfarfw Usnay's modern squadron. Q. , On any trip across the river, we came into at least visual contact with what has become the symbol of the Aviation Department here at the Academy-the fabled "Yellow Peril." This antiquated flying boat, although the object of many jokes, continued to serve the depart- mentls interests faithfully du1'ing our four years here and to provide the class with much more than merely an introduction to the Hfeelw of flying. From the time that we had our first flights in them during Second Class Summer until our last ride First Class Year, we all looked forward to the next three- hour drill when we could make like a bird and do a little flying "hy the seat of our pants." We couldn't help but marvel a bit at how easy it seemed most of the time, and, at other times, at the patience of the oflicers who rode in the front seat. St on Q0 ft '- 9 Q3 lil-ii. , . X . yd, X ff ,- I ,Af alfa l 'Aff' ' 'R s ,i 1:6365 -mess: N-1" 1 l It'll never fly! ! ! L Instructor-student. 0 0 0 fa N ,Y Mix ! XX n . . . and this is the altimeter. H4 . .-.......4.,-,.,,.,.-vw-4' .LAM Q. "Group I report to the flight board, and Group II go to Classroom One." '-g . . . and once we clear the area, we will . . ." We'11 always remember the hours spent in the N3N's for the good times we had and for the new out- l00k they provided for us concerning aviation. Then there were the occasional flights up to Atlantic City in the UF's. We didn't get much flying done, but most of us got pretty well checked out in navigating by loran. It seemed that there were also a few" hours spent over in Classroom One, either during bad weather periods or when we were awaiting our turns with the N3N,s. We might have thought that Robert Taylor must have been the only good pilot in the Navy, but we must admit that these sessions over ip the projection room were good for one thing-- S Ceplng. The time spent with the Aviation Department across the river at the Naval Air Facility proved both enjoyable and valuable. Through it, we found that paval aviation was to play an important part in our uture careers. P! io watch Cross Country Believing that this was definitely our year, the harriers of Coach Jim Gehrdes launched the most suc- cessful season in years. Led hy Captain Dick Winter, they won all but one meet, and the loss was to a great Penn State squad. Such tough foes as NYU, George- town, Pitt, Syracuse, and Maryland were downed as the team pointed for Army. It had been twelve long years since Navy had come away with a win over the Black Knights. After finishing a strong second to Cor- nell in the Heptagonals, the team felt ready and ready they were-Army couldn't match the record-breaking strides of Brad Smith or the Navy depth. The final count showed us on top to the tune of 24-32. lt was truly a keynote to one of the greatest fall sports sea- sons on record. nun ' ',.r , , Mi ,l a ' f l . xlwlf. l I ,I -al.-M1 1 -.wt Left to right: Front row-Boyer, Smith, Palmer, Monaghan, Kunkle, Winter, Young, Baker, MacLeod, Krese, Chavez. Second row-Hight, Ablowich, Bourke, Vaughn, Derbes, Goodrich, Koontz, Sturr. Third row-Coach Gehrdes, Coach Clark, Houley, Khoury, Bell, Triehes, Tuggle, Katz, Cdr. Maher, Rogers. r , ' . .f 4' Tom Monaghan. Brad Smith. Monaghan, a WooPoo, and mud. 0 ,xx '-'ur Captain Dick Winter and Coach Jim Cehrdes Les Palmer. Lining up against Penn State. Frank Young. ...num qullcfui, pmfo . ,,,,,.......---gr rn A 1 I LXR! IVF' Fmt 'vw-Lefz to Right-cdr. Hartley, Rhodes, smith, Gridley, Row- End, Coach Bob Williams. Second row-Left to Right-Maul, HOTHS Serv, Rosser, Chambliss, and Blackwood. l ll! l . : ' .. Coach Bob Williams watches Captain Gib Smith- A trip across the river might bring sight of the attractive Naval Academy golf course, home of our Varsity stickmen, always among the best in intercol- legiate circles. An early writing prevents much in review of this year's squad, but it has always gone without saying the charges of Coach Bob Williams have a great amount of success and bring a lot of credit to the Naval Academy. The usual round robin tourna- ment picked the men in the early spring who would tread the fairways for Navyg at this writing, the best of the lot appeared to be Captain Gib Smith and firstie Tom Rosser. A tough schedule will bring out the best that this team has to offer. Their record has always been goodg this year should prove no exception. .1 JA 'tit' -.,. ' ' , y. S. Finesse in a sandtrap. fi Form and concentration count on the green. lid" N ,kd Tom Rosser teeing off. fir. i . jim .fmawall alwaqa L Pre-embarkation working party. Loading up the Jersey. --' -HSON. , I I U tl 1 X 3 3.1- "'f,. ' t l Y fry ,fff ,ff , " 'A - '. gk Qmfd . t t-tt. mJT,,l H , -a-47' Wei' ffl' l- il it t x., ,.-" ' f.'.U4.,, In l aff-f - 1-M.t.t3l uf b ,W , gfx 5, f' 4 vc? f ' , , -fiff. .I ' W' ,, I 1 Y oungster Cruise Bright and early one June morning, we loaded up and Went to sea for the first time. All during the spring of Plebe year, tales of past Youngster cruises had filled our ears and painted all sorts of pictures of what lay in store for us. Now we were ready to live our own, and expectations were high as the motor launches picked up and disgorged their loads into a dozen and more assorted ships. Stopping off in Norfolk to pick up our Rotcee brethren and "enjoy" a few hours of liberty there, we quickly shoved off. We soon found that life aboard ship was far from easy and that we had a multitude of new things to learn. Who can forget the sensation when we first saw the tiny lockers into which we had to put the contents of the entire sea bag? 2 'W 2 I After hours relaxation. f-xx 8 'Q 'Q 'QA ,ff ,l git' V1 u , lx , x A trick at the wheel. ' g6lJ6.lll0,llA Bright and early one June morning, we loaded UP 'and went to sea for the first time. All during the Spfmg of Plelme year, tales of past Youngster cruises had filled our ears and painted all sorts of pictures of what lay in store for us. Now we were ready to live F lf ir,--.wa 0'-11' own, and expectations were high as the motor K H x launches picked up and disgorged their loads into a Sl dozen and more assorted ships. l Swpping off in Norfolk to pick up our Rotcee 2, lirethren and 4'enjoy" a few hours of liberty there, WQ quickly shoved off. We soon found that life aboard 2 Shlp was far from easy and that we had a multitude of HCW things to learn. Who can forget the sensation When we Hrst saw the tiny lockers into which we had 'IO put the contents of the entire sea bag? '-1q.-1q-i2-131-i-1'3-i31-im' "v,-gg:-,-g,g',.5."""""' ' ""' ' ""'?f?.'-.'S,.SQf1.'3'Z-'?"' ' ' ' """"""" t - ' .,.,, , , ., ew- V .-1t:-1i-1-:1- A""t if1-vi-'we'iu-212125:-iii-'1'1-' ...,.,-i.V,-'.X1-.'irii-21:55152115?.iiizfiiil-5:'if:-,-'154 '1-'--'..3i'i'?'1 " , ' "i' "" s , . . ..,- - ' 5 ' ----" -t e"-' ,fx-X ' . ' ' """i "" -""' -- .5 -' --4- ' - ti-115-if--"' -3 0 ' -.a 1,-1-2-itifi-2-5-1'Z-1+1-S-15-1-324-1'-1-'-"1 , 1 ,y:fJ?v'25I' "" . -' ev' ' 1 'arf '-Pi A-'if-'3 "" '?'1-1'i?F51i5-ii-'35555'ii'iii-i-iiziitii-21Gi1Si5'1' I p "4' '12'ij'5?ijgij3i1.3i5gi'.-5"-'3 """-""" -'?'1'1if1 5-gli-3,-25 , ,-151-5135-15311211151-351fij'3'i1.i-gf 4-.1,:. ' ' ' 'i ' 5 ""'-'1'1-lrjl-.iilij-51i1-1'1.fj1.'r i -'-i Transfer at sea. Throttle watch Sweat and polish. lin. l- -..- ' L" '--' fl ..-'Z-'L .- .lg 'E 'Hrs -ego' , C ...I-V' , ... I' 7- ,Q,.,.. ,.kh'w1sri.' -4-sqm '..- A Spanish countryside. Part of Toledo. Spain was beautiful. Q pam Life at sea naturally breeds an inordinate attrac- tion for those "far away places", and we found our- selves to be no exceptions. From the day that we stepped aboard our ships, we found ourselves looking forward to the hours that we would spend in the ports and countries to which we would go. The Atlantic was crossed in time, and soon, the cruise force split up and proceeded into three different ports on the Mediterranean side of Spain. Whether we stopped at Barcelona, Valencia, or Malaga, the ulti- mate destination was gay Madrid. It was here that we enjoyed for the first time the experience of life with another people, and the 1'ole of ambassador. The night clubs, the bullfights, the souvenir shops, the guided tours-all combined to make the four days in Madrid some of the best that we had ever known. We'll long remember the sights we saw, the trains wc rode, and the crazy feeling experienced when we tried to make a cab driver understand where we wanted to go . . . A quiet part of Madrid. E We met the nicest people. I On the Thames. England I After bidding farewell to Spain, we proceeded quickly northward, and soon found ourselves enjoying the hospitality of England. Some of us were lucky and wealthy enough to be able to make the trip across the Channel to Paris, but most were more than content to wend their way via train to London, the city of the Pllb and Big Ben. Although we found that the big city often closed a little early at night, the daylight hours were more than full. Seeing many places of which we had heard so much, we began to get that Hwell- iraveledi' feeling-Vlfestminster Abbey, Buckingham Palace, Scotland Yard, and so many more were our flestlnations. A few were even lucky enough to get into the Palladium, where Danny Kaye was playing. We found the English people serious, but very friendly, English scenery. Nothing like the guided tour. and eouldn,t help but feel that we had discovered a 13112 understanding and bond with these people. Soon We left, and began the long voyage home. ea Qin in'-ll ll 5ll'l I4- A page out of the past. Watching someone else being inspected Mate watch. .6ll'l.dA.QfLi0.llA london... Milf Loading drill. The tri back was the lonffest time at sea during r p I I D 0 D the entire cruise, and it was com lete with the honor I 1 r I p l of providing President Eisenhower with a plane guard as he returned from Geneva. The thoughts of home came strou0'er than ever, and the da s heffan to draft. I Z7 . y D D The dall routine of work and more work made them Y pass hy, however, and soon we were almost there. We stopped at fabled "Citmo", where we fired the big guns, stretched our sea-worn limhs, and sampled those l5gl heers. Then we were on the way home-it had A' And we thought .lerome was bad! heen a long and fruitful Cruise, hut our first summer leave was almost overpowering. After dropping our Rotuee brethren oil' in Norfolk, the ships turned up the Chesapeake. At last, the Chapel dome came into sightg we were Youngsters at last! ,Z R wk 1 xx- iff "xyl i 'K"'f 1, ,J N0 Sl Compartment cleaners. "Eternal Father . . if. ,- .' Q W' ' -sf? .H -, si 'nf .' -Q39 .YQ W A mid playing marine. X'--S. ,- , ,rr ' t"tf'-:fig-if-' if 'rf7'2... nh -in As Youngster Year finally ended, we were really ready to do something on our owng complete with new shoulder boards. we set off for Tramid with the reali- zation that another milestone had been reached. We had always heard great things about Second Class summer, but even then we weren't prepared for the many activities that waited for us. From the very first day, we knew that this one was going to be differentg who can forget the confusion that reigned in Mother Bancroft on the day that the rains came down? At Little Creek, we were introduced to the com- plexities of the amphibious operation and it soon grew into quite a hectic acquaintance. Although most of us were dismayed when we found out about the early reveilles and saw those quonset huts, we were willing to accept anything when we first sampled the famous Tramid chow and started to enjoy that every- day liberty. The Tramid Ball provided a welcome break from the routine, although it must be said that we will never be able to get used to marching to a dance. Who can forget the sweat, the lectures, the dem- onstrations, the wet net drills, the dry net drills, spend- ing a day out in the boats, marching back from the beach, "All -right, you people! Put your hands on the verticals and your feet on the horizontalsl',, and then trying to get a good night's sleep on those pint-sized pads? It was here also that we first learned the full significance of the lectureg it seemed that they would never end. Hitting the beach. Q 4- Q- - I' .' 2,-is -W . ' " ,. ' - - -"'Q"'-' 'ii7i':f.:,li:,-1-v-4-51 j " " Q-.+-.A -1 T i .i' V . ',rf.2.g.,, v1ff,,.,. ..-J , rm ., a -,' ' WM' '-1 . "i ' --I fi' - 1 ' p' Y' I .,,.--. ' -' . ,-, , H.:s"""'7 'N' a :.i,-Q I . ' ,f'1i,ET'-iz?-qvQ',y'tZ3"C'a.g' 1.. 5' ' ' 5. i' ' g ' .1 9"' "' .- ,Q j.52- ,- .tv ,Q-... A ,-if" :A-,, s -A ,' .5-1 'I I 'Ti ' -' fr' ff-J .5 5 H -' -' . - L ,. i., f, ,-J" 'F' . 'Q " - -fx.. 1 .Ai ",,'-g ' ,f 2,5 wh 4 ' ' 1 "- , . " 'fl 1 h 7' - 2 "' ' , ix' " : U . I ,. ff Q , I 5' L, .x,,,':'ff. ' Xe' 1 A rl' 1' '.- ,J wh' , ' ' 'If ' - ' !T, 4' ' f .4 M ,gb-Q-n - ,. sf -- . f-.tp 1-"ya i .sr - ' ...mr ...bJwuqhfin,SQmndK1cum , ilwf' Tbs,u Marching to chow. The period of preparation went quickly, and soon l d' . The .rx A te E l' . 5 . , li fig ,mtg f , ? t A "'. -- A i uiui L "til" t 'Aix , ' WG found ourselves ready to make our an mg last few days were spent in hoarding the amphibious Sh1PS and getting acquainted with our Marine counter- Pall- It was a fitting climax to a hectic two weeks, during which we had developed a fine appreciation for the role of amphibious warfare in our future lives. Mail call was still a big event. ., -. ' HSHQ-v,,h, A Little Creek society. The big Tea Fight. U' ' twig' N' I -wev- '58 and the U.S.S. Tarawa. M us., .rqwf 'WW A wo RAWA CVE Smoker on the hangar deck. Remember all those lectures? Sv After leaving Little Creek, two lmattalions of the class made the trip across Norfolk to the Naval Base, where we loaded our gear and prepared to go to sea on the U.S.S. Tarawa. For the next three weeks, we would make our home with the airdale Navy for a lrrief but complete indoctrination in the ways of naval avia- tion at sea. Soon we found ourselves in the midst of more lectures and demonstrations tha dreamed possilmle. Everything was covered from fire- n we ever before 5 Highline to a day of tin can duty. Chewing down carrier style. Xi New 11 L. ll 1A fr .. -- " "nr . - -----as ,J Coming aboard. flghtillg to the various flight operations that we all llied .tO watch so much. In addition, we were each lilgh-lined over to one of the accompanying destroyers for twenty-four hour period, to observe and take P2111 ln their role. . The destination was Halifax, the friendly Cana- dlall city that had been so kind to midshipmen over the years. After arriving there, we quickly got into the swing of things with a dance given for us hy the Cadets at Stadaconag we reciprocated with a hangar d0Ck affair a couple of days later. The hospitality was unparalleled anywhere, the whole city opened its doors to us and made us feel completely at home. The HYUSS were great-we almost hated to leave. Soon, Owever, we were on our way hack to the states, with Only three weeks of the summer left . . . The Tarawa never had it so good. avgav... 1. "W Observing flight ops. bs :ix -so-wx . A x Q:yQXWY fig 5 5 Jacksonville hospitality. W .1 For the first time in several years, part of the class would make a different carrier cruise, the Third and Fourth Battalions were to go to Jacksonville aboard the "Flying Af' the U.S.S. Antietarn. Loading up from Annapolis, this half of the class soon found themselves busy with the schedule that had been planned-lectures, lectures, and more lectures. The role of antisubmarine warfare in todayis Navy became almost as second nature to us as the days went hy. Standing a few watches, watching the many flight oper- ations, and going to lectures and demonstrations filled up the time between writing letters home or learning Panorama of pleasure. the game of hearts all over again. The day's duty on one of the destroyers also proved worthwhile, it helped fit the whole picture together. 'ff 'rn- .KK Telling sea stories. 1 1' ...w'wlfh.QnbacA'ioA.Qa. mf C- f .mf - .Mb W'-b Jacksonville and sunny Florida were ready for USS We were amazed and happy to see how ready. A Steady round of entertainment and relaxation was pro- Vlded, Complete with gala dances, reception commit- tees, and playing heachhums. It was wonderful to feel f0 welcome in a place strange to most of us, even if 1tW3S Stateside. The days there passed all too quickly, and soon we found ourselves on the way hack to An- napolis. We couldn't have been unhappy, thoughg the summer,s training was over. Another summer leave WHS upon us. L Q, D .qkxg V N1 - . i4-.I Flight preparations. Seasoned aviators all. WF"'F5K Shipboard learning. skjj I , IE r 41. . HL. as itilaugijlyixi A ix lc 4 .of --UTA 4 M X-'X " L' ""'- Q .. ' .F I" 5 ., ' wif. V ,r A lv Demonstration of Navy tefamwork. Flight deck relaxation . . han, wmm Laid . . 'f'ES25a.55j,'i. ? ' ' , .i1L1,,4..i-5: 61, V V, I I X- V ,,, 4-xr! - V V iii' l i ' ., ' ',"- lj" Jwxt i i i jj . ., -- ,. . . ' """7 ""A T1- Mr " - f V - f - ,wa H ff f,iww-W.:'i'5:':f:fi'i'f:i:f:':':f:'flfffff. a-- "1" ,.."f ' '?""""" """ ' ' f ' ..,. ' .. :: :Z' - ---. --.. ..-.-,-.',.,-'.'.'i'i-'vi-'.'i'i5i"H-:.'.iifffifififffilfi5:3iJfI5J5i5'I315If'5"''5'5'5'5'f'5i':'5'5'5'i'5"5'5'7'5'5 ., -....:.j.g,-- -:-:I:f:1::::g:.:-:155:-:-:-gi-11:-:.g-5f-f-Qif555555515ff:fif5ffIff:5ff-:-:----.-.4 1'-'-'.-ffffiff: 44' -xl -.,, 4 1 Vial i ri, 'Ii I il 9 1 U j l j 1 'i IMI I fflta 1 J S I lie- 1' 'C A-it' file -. Q f i -g. fi w, Ejection seat demonstration. lv 'I Learning by looking. ' ali. V, N . A , X I fr- ' , X- HM, lf- .., . .f"f.,, ' ..,'.. . ..,. Looking over the merchandise. One of the more enjoyable phases of Sec- ond Class summer was the several field trips that were scheduled to supplement the broader training imparted on the cruises and Tramid. We went to Philly for a whirlwind tour of sev- eral installations, being briefed in such things' as damage control and ejection seats. Not to be :forgotten were the dances given for each battalion at the Officers' Club. We went to the Naval Air Station at Chincoteague, where we each got a jet ride and learned a lot about guided missiles and the newer units of the air Navy. Who will forget the friendly get-to- gethers at that O-Club? Finally, there was the guided tour of Martin Aircraft Company out- side of Baltimore. For education and enjoy- ment, these field trips turned out almost u11- beatable. Air show at Chinco. .JL- 16 AM' 'f..J..yj ' . ' lwncleio n'. Two weeks of the summer were to be spent right in Annapolis, where we would get the practical end of the training by actually doing some flying ourselves. This was to be done in the famed N3N's, the "Yellow Perilsw, with a few sideline trips in the UF's. We all enjoyed the hours that we were able to spend up in the air, and derived much knowledge from them that would have been unattainable otherwise. The Bull De- partment gave us a short course in conference pro- ceduresg we couldnat ever seem to get away from them. The daily liberty was strange at first in our own aback yardn, but getting used to it was no iob at all. Finally, the end of the summer drew nearg it had been a great two months but with another summer leave coming up, no one could say that the end wasn't welcome . . . Precision flying .... -4 I .,- -A A s ' Klang ' F iv? AF' :nail Orderly confusion. Getting the word. rt 'J "J, Complete with new rings and curved shoulder 2 f , 1' 'S . . . Q " if .1 2 ,,Q ' boards, we put to sea once more, this time was dif- P, . 1 V up -4' .V fy' ' t , ferent-this time we went as First Class. Again going ' l H p s ,I to Norfolk, we picked up the Rotcees and then took i M 4 ' , part in the International Fleet Review, a high point I s , ' p . . " that no one will ever forget. None of us had ever seen X, I 1 y ' l Q' - so many ships in one place before, and it gave us a l 3 - p chance to see some of the other navies of the world. 5 . ' X ' I - besides some of the finer units of our own. We found I ' : r I A s V N' F overnights extended to some, and renewing acquaint- J f A 5 1 X. ances over in Virginia Beach was somewhat easy to e-1 ' take. From all we had been told of the many facets ,id vp g ' V EW, gl ' A Y' of this cruise, we didn't know quite what to expect, Q55 gg,.,4gN.ia,.,,1-,M,,gQfi A ' 44 . Q gm, but soon found that the contrast from the previous t..3,ZL1if'3f,Tvx5g up ,A p H up lip : .A cruises was very enjoyable. k - . ,xx K -. -..N.-Q--erirzfglltp J lin' u., ' F F ' X1 A Morning quarters. 'I' his time we watched. . 4 7 1 lt -i' .'FF- 2-Phd, 3212, -,5 -"? K xg 'WE' 1 sly f,,,x.,2- , ,,- ,D Even the ships had blackboards. Getting used to the future. MldSlllpIHHll O.D. .ia- .-- f. j 'r f,. Jlwl E,u,1 ii., u r uQue NW . I, 'AI' ,.-' ' " 'A We soon left Hampton Roads on the first lee to D South America. As the days went on, we found that we had new responsibilities, but also new privileffes D ', No more holystonmg or working parties fat least, for mostlg instead, we ran the midshipman organization and got a brief glimpse of the life of a junior officer at sea. Our first chance to conn a ship, our first meal in the wardroom, acting as division officers, and other such things combined to give a much keener impres- sion of the life many of us would soon lead. The con- stant exercises that the ships conducted taught us many of the finer points that could never be imparted in a classroom. We found the ever present lectures and demonstrations, and discovered that the cruise jour- nal had been vastly improved in the two years since we had last seen it. Standing throttle watch the easy way. Salt water showers. We drew closer and closer to the Lineg preparations began in earnest for the mass ini- tiation into the realm of King Neptune. Mem- ories of Plebe year came rushing back as the handful of worthy Shellbacks informed us of how lowly we were as Pollywogs. The King and Davy Jones were escorted aboard with ap- propriate pomp and circumstance, and soon we were in the midst of becoming worthy of their consideration. Who can forget the crazy day of induction into his order? The grease, the Royal Baby, the skull and crossbones, the paddles, and the Hll2ll1'ClIlS,, all formed an impression that we will carry with us alwaysg we soon found ourselves Shellbacks and will always guard jealously this exalted distinction. The day of reckoning over, we sped on towards Brazil, which beckoned stronger than ever . . . The pollywogs had fun, too. ,-- Q- ' my W-n'w nullv- we-7 f V f U . . .. 'af , fr -1 Q s. ift Q 'lf 164 X U lnto the tank. A lowly pollywo n' X.. it All thisjust l1lCI'US5lllC Line? 631161311 um mmm.. , - The lung: ritlc up Sn,1:arl,oaf. After ninctucn flays at sera, tlic coastline of Brazil at last lmvo into view. Some wont to Santos, wliilc lllff rest wcnclccl their way into the lwantifnl liarlmor of Rio flff Janviro. The next fvw clays will always form a part' Of our memories pleasant to all of nsg we fonnfl that Brazilian hospitality, cvon with tlm Portngiwso lianrli- cap. was scconcl to none. Sugar Loaf, Corcovaclo, places we liatl always soon in pictures, now came to life as we took in the real illlltg. Part of ns saw lwantilnl S50 Paulo ancl worn amazml at its morlcvrnity. Tin-n we loft, Witlt many nuw friends to soc- ns oil. We sailed nortli- Wilrcl to tllc Carilmlman, wliuro tlic Cl'lllS0 form! split UP and went to Piwrto Rico, Triniclatl, anfl tlw Virgin lslanrls. Tlnv stay was lmrivf, lint cvnioyalmlc . . . all W0 llarl lnvarrl of lla' Carilrlwan was trim. . N R l,1mking:aroinnl It lfalnilnns Rin at night. Occllpatiunal liazarmls. We liked this typo uf walt: I U is Q AA .A. mf hclanfhmmwnnffothn . Pure relaxation. Another big first was to be enjoyed by a "cross- section" of the classg l80 men were to go to the lVlerliterranean to go aboard ships of the Sixth Fleet in their actual operating schedules. After being flown to Spain, they were split up into their various groups and began their brief life as junior division officers at sea. Watches, daily routine, and life in general were never more realisticg here was a chance to learn and to observe rarely possible. Many saw again the ports of our Youngster eruiseg others found new and even more enjoyable places to include in their sea stories. Palma, Naples, and the Riviera all came into view over the short two months. When they came baclc to the States, all hands agreed that "Fleet Cruise" was an idea that should be here to stay. M Copa artwork. This was South America. 4? On the way to Copacabana. Shipbourcl hospitality. r nwzmid ' 4 'V vt- 'M , li' Q 5 ., On the way back. 7 tm Y f Sociulizing time at sea. ,ui Q 'W' if , .L if A Q v'.'5 4---V Suddenly it was all over. l l Must have been that last smokvr. After leaving the Caribbean, thoughts of home once again flooded into all our mindsg our first stop was to be at Gitmo for the last of the gunnery exer- cises. An extra break was provided when Cruise Bravo joined us for a demonstration and we saw another "fleet review", this time all our own. Gitmo looked much the same, and this time the stay was to be shorter. After a few hours of rest and some relaxation, the force left for Norfolk and we suddenly found our last midshipman cruise almost history. We would never have believed it possible, but the Chapel dome looked better this time than it had two years before. ...wmnhzbio . Toward the Mahan Hall group. V , 3 , lilijs Our route to the math buildings. YT' 45, gs 4'The next vrou n of buildings that you see in our walk across thetwiiliii Yisllilliat we call the Academic Groupg These are the buildings that house the majority of thi' classrooms Mlrlmlaboratories to which we marcliigd eafch day. Wetlxame to"identify eadh of these 1 buildings with the particular form of academic torture that awaited usnthereg we couldn't think of any of them MEM'l'L5vith'oifi"Visions7':dfp iihlles, lectures, quizzes, and the always lethalmpgiwgrk. Their passageways, en- trances, and section rooms became an integral part of the daily routine. "Accompaniedby the monotorgilplgsatbeatgf a drum, :c up . . U , 5 'Q-M 4--- --H-----N---A-Y--f V-'- f...i,,tw. --., H ffepr 4 """"3 iiias - L6-.J Ld DC we marched to and from the Academic Group so manyc-'D times thatg it seemed we spent most of our time in transit. VQ always expected the quiz, but prayed for the free ride that would put off the grade until the next time. Outta f these buildings came the exams by which we paid tie semi-annual rent and the weekly sheets of grades thggt graced the hulkheads of Bancroft Hall. FD "These, were the homes of the academic depart- ments that governed so many aspects of our lives. Other activities took place in these buildings, but we will remember the academics the most .... " a UAHLGFCEN slJA'CIF'ft by . Y' f I 0. f ff ., 6. . , . 1 , n I 1 X U 1 - . .w Q2 65- M .' ,Q ' ' 'fxxf . ' x ' if 'pw w 3' . . v l I .La 1' ' 1 ,vw Q x lr kl- r-.' ,. in -4 nl ' . ofmn- A ' "". "Q 1 ., ,,1" '--cn. K 1? K z1'1'6 " ':ll!.-: K vt I y ' D IA' is ,. 1 . 4 A I ? 1 7 - X ,A V" 1' "4 AIA' Y- .qAq, 1-1 I swf. X -'Al V W' 1' v"f,5-41. . ' I '!!l ---s l,L 1 ...n Dan Coughlin, as the irrepressible Foxy. Ely Chan and a deck of cards. Musical Clubs Show An annual highlight of the winter season is the musical production put on by the Combined Musical Clubs in Mahan Hall. The most remarkable feature of this show that is always enjoyed so much is the fact that everything is done by the midshipmen themselves, from the writing of music and lyrics on down to the less glamorous work of moving around the various Lover Boy sings of "Many Wives". props. Directed by Jack Chrisman and produced by Rich Cockley, this yearis Clubs put on "One Too Many", a zany musical comedy staged about a certain jail in a certain precinct in New York City. ,N -on i - 1 :ME 'K b. -L," , U. Erstwhile pickpocket at work. As usual, the show was a booming success, and played to packed weekend audiences. The music was great, the laughs were many, and the individual per- formances were'good. Neal Parker's rendition of Lover Boy, with his many loves, and Teddy Wu's inimitable Ely Chan were especially memorable. Di- rector Chrisman did a nifty job of narrating the action, and who could forget the strains of the Hungry Five? The various Gangs that worked behind the scenes showed their many skills to great advantage on the many sets that graced the stage in Mahan Hall. The members of the various organizations that put so much effort into '4One Too lVlany,' can well be satisfied with another good musical to add to the lore of the Com- bined Musical Clubs. 62130315 ff- A "One Too Manyi' 's chorus. i i- V-.,.. .1 l ..,.. Fl Clee Club. Left to right: Front row-Hunt, Hanna, Hardin, Edwards, Guthrie, Coughlin, Meredith. Second row-Wil- liams, Evans, Bargar, Smiley, Fleming, Wade, Reynolds, Asher, Kuhns. Third row-Triebes, Burns, Rowe, Slyder, Gilbreath, Sanner, Stitzel, Geller. Fourth row-Shields, Fox, West, Tucker, Hoppin, Taylor, Benjamin, Merrick. Fifth row-Potter, Ealick, Eldridge, Norwood, Gibson, Wilgers, Auchy, Sanders. Sixth row-Mucha, Chaney, Rosenberger, Galbraith, Willingham, Livingston, Myers, Abbit, Macauley. Seventh row-Barnes, Cody, Dandrea, Ryan, Kalb, Myers, Ballantine, Mitchell. 'Eighth row- Larson, Calmes, Stanley, Peterson, Polski, Kleindorfer, Griggs, Williams. Ninth row-Helweg, Veazey, Oliver, For- restal, Gainer, Hilder, Legro, Bonifay, Dawdy. . .WI Bill Macauley, J ack Chrisman, and Rich Cockley-the masterminds. Glee Club An organization that really did us proud, the Glee Club was a traveling ambassador for the Naval Academy and good song. Their harmony was heard all over the nation, via both personal appearances and television. Any type of melody was their specialty, and Professor Gilley saw to it that they never lost the brilliance that continually marked their performances. It will be a part of the Academy that weill never for- get. ' ' png... Masqueraders In observing the fiftieth anniversary of the found- ing of the Masqueraders as an organized activity at the Naval Academy, this year's group picked an outstand- ing play to present to the Brigade and their guests. The immortal 6'Stalag 17" was the choice, and a perform- ance in Mahan Hall was never better. John Nickerson directed the effort almost to perfection, as any of the packed-house audiences will attest. The performances of this year's cast will be long remembered, who could ever forget 'such characters as Stosh and Harry Shapiro? Jim Martin and Tony Marks played these memorable roles with such skill as to delight any Navy theater-goer. .nf One of our Thespians. ....L.. Left to Right-Celinas, Business Manager, Denny, Sales and Pub- licityg Jones, Producerg Nickerson, Director. K .1 . Q, X 7 Qfgi MJ Qifiiizilvfqxxztamw -"""W' um? tts faux Qin mgtitvm QW Wx mix i ww 1958 sift HJ. 311 Clash of "Stalag" personalities. Interrogation. Tempers flare. Chip Buerger bowed out of his Masqueraders ca- reer with a great portrayal of Dukeg his wise-cracks brought down all four houses. Others to be remem- bered were Walt Kopp, Brad Keyes, Scotty Gibbons, and Don Babcock. Don Jones graduated from his usual acting roles to produce this year's show, and his skills perfectly supplemented the efforts of Director Nickerson. Bill Celinas and George Denny handled the tedious jobs of business and sales in this, one of the MHSLIllC1'lldC1'S, most successful productions. As usual, the winter sea- son Was one of a great deal of praise and credit for this fine organization. The plan. J im Martin as Stosh. 1 ' Fic"-' Tony Marks as Shapiro. J im Holds as Hoify. Dave Kalb HS Price- , puttinqfma .aazhfaqltapngflw atadflaama .Tl Juice Gang. Left to right-Accountius, Borden, Bredbeck, Marshall, Berry, Peters, Brodeur. tage Gan Making the various productions that came to us in Mahan Hall all the more successful was the big job of the members of the Stage Gang. Building props, changing the sets, pulling curtains, and a myriad of other small but vital functions all fell to the hard working members of this group. George Allender guided the workings of this year's Gang, and to him and his followers, the Masqueraders, the Musical Clubs, and the Brigade all owe a big vote of thanks. OVCI' Juice Gang Although most of them hated skinny, the Juice Gang performed feats that made us think that they must have been a crew of Einsteins. Who could forget some of their electrical displays that adorned Mahan and Bancroft Halls? Whether it was for Army-Navy weekends or for a coming concert, their ingenuity was amazing. John Berry and his followers never failed to come up with the new idea that made us wonder what was coming next. Here was a crew who really rated having their names up in lights. 9-C Stage Gang. Left to right-Robinson, Arneth, DuPont, Sachse, Williams, Hunter, Kristensen. Propert Make-up Gan Did you ever wonder how the actors in our vari- ous productions managed to make such quick and complete changes between scenes? This was the result of the elhciency and know-how of a small group of men known as the Property and Makeup Gang. A lot of work had to be done preparing for each production, but each organization participating could count ou this group to do the very best. Ray Williams directed the many and varied activities that were instrumental in making things go right backstage. Concert A-10 The NA-10. Left to right: Front row-Mowery, Presley, Kazenski, Pavlick, Henderson, Strobsahl. Second row-Wright, Pheris, Curtis, Maiden, Stephens, Donahoe. Third row- Fohrman, Lammers, Peek, Lingle, Stryker. Piano-Vaughn. Leader-Phillipsf Uur own swing band, this yearis NA-10 continued the fine traditions that this organization has built down through the years. Smokers were their main activities, but occasionally they would strike up a few dance numbers over in Dahlgren Hall. A style all their own endeared them to popular music lovers throughout the Brigade. Bob Phillips directed things from his trombone spot and continually showed us how enjoyable good music can be. We saw a great deal of the Concert Band during the year, mainly down in the Mess Hall as they sere- naded the Brigade. They contributed a large part to the football season as well, with their frequent appear- ances in a role to help vent the spirit valve. We came to identify them with such pleasant thoughts as good music and pep rallies. Stu Merriken directed the Band this year and from the sound of things, musicians were better than ever. Band Concert Band, Left to right: Front row-Bump, Stephenson, Hagen, Maiden, Danitschek, Wade, Carverick, Curtis, Merriken. Second row--Korrell, Counsil, Rollinsow, Griiien, Oliver, Holthaus. Third row-Hill, Mackey, Uclehrock, Wynn, Moore, Kazenski, Burke, Ropasky. Fourth row-Stewart, Carwin, Rickey, Burge, Seagarth, Holly. Fifth row.. Harper, Jones, Lyman, Brown, Larson, Holroyd. Sixth row-Allen, Warner. Sevenfh row... Taylor, Salene, Converse, Brown, Smith, Heacock. Eighth row-Holdeman, Kleindorfer, Carwin, Allison, Stromberg, Schinn, Terry. Ninth row-Grafton, Rhodes, Stebbins. We only lam. Admiral Burke General Pate Admiral Holloway ome 0 the men who spoke to us . . . Another way in which we'll remember Mahan Hall in the future is thinking of the many hours that we spent trying to find a comfortable position at the evening lectures. "What? Another lecture tonight?" Although we may have heard this remark many times, there was no doubt that the lecture program arranged for the first class was definitely one of the highlights of the year. It gave us a good opportunity to hear some of the top leaders of the services speak and offer us their observations and advice on the careers that we would soon take up. We heard from them all-ranging from the Chief of Naval Operations to the Head of the Department of Physical Training. Getting to know the confines of Mahanls auditorium was no chore when there were such good talks in store for us. Although it might have seemed uncanny that we always had a lecture on the eve of a "4-N" day, the time was well spent, for where else could we have gotten such good l5dope99l? What it looked like from the balcony. zlwaaalao im . aval Academ Li brar rf ff Vernon D. Tate Librarian The first step of research. Getting the right material. The main reading room. Mahan Hall was also the home of the Library, with which we were to become only too familiar dur- ing the four years that we spent here. We were intro- duced to it during Plebe summer and did not see the last of it until late in First Class year. Whether it was for pu1'e enjoyment or for the frequent papers we had to write for the Bull Department, we found it a foun- tain of wisdom. One of the most complete of its kind to be found in the world, it often amazed us with what it contained. Plebe year found us making frequent trips to the Library to find the answers to the myriad of questions asked at the tables. After that, it was usually a trip to find a good novel or to do a littl'e research. We never really knew what hours spent in the library could mean, however, until First Class year when the awe- some term paper began to plague us. Who can forget the hours spent in the racks and the feeling of frustra- tion when it was discovered that all our books were gone? All those books, and still not enough .... Writing the rough draft. I f ,, y ' 'fwfr r' 1- f A-, 'T TTYW- "5'il'u Ia: Z" if "Cheer up, gang! They can only bilge us. . . As we marched along the seawall or Strib- ling Walk, many thoughts would come across our minds. Maybe it was the impending quiz or P-work, maybe it was how much we hated the weather, or maybe it was the next weekend that beckoned so tantalizingly. Soon we would arrive at our destination, "Section leaders fall out and take charge" would be given, and we would march down the passageways to the sec- tion rooms. After halting, we faced, fell out and proceeded into the room, hoping that we could talk the prof out of another quiz. 6'Sec- tion Two-thirteen, sir. All men presentf, then "Section, seatsf' as another class would Sill Pi. . . andalao .X XXX The section was one of the entities of our exist- ence that we came to accept quickly. The smallest unit of the Academy organization, its function was to divide us into groups for classes in the various depart- ments. Every day found its presence in our routine, every day we thought of it in one way or another. '4Listen up to muster!" With these words, the section leader began to call the roll as part of the systcmis all-important accountability. ln all sorts of uniforms and weather, we listened to his drone, some- times wishing to be on our way, sometimes wishing to be back in tbc pad. 'Tirst unit, at close interval . . .,' and we would dress up the formationg the words "Sail hoii' :night come passing through the ranks, signifying the presence of authority and the demand for even smarter appearance. Then would come the facing movement and we would march off to class-happily and noisily in the fall and spring, and drearily during thc "Dark Agesf, The Section . . . I On the way to class. Hand Slugging it out. -'f4'gya,gxn4-'- - Q- Giving Tecumseh and the Navy .lUIli0l'S their due- "The semi-annual sweepstakes" -this was the term often applied to thc exams which plagued us twice each academic year. How many times did it seem that they were just a liig game? Many times, per- haps, but one can't forget easily the tension that moved in with us when January and' lVlay rolled around. Pay- ing the rent was not the easiest part of our lives here, and with the weight that the exams carried on our final grades and standings, it was seldom a laughing matter. The week liefore would see seldom touched hooks come out of hiding for the frantic last-minute cramming that was so essential. Then would come the day, Tecumseh's shower of pennies, the tension, and finally, the exam itself. After it was all over, the wait would come - the rush to the boards, the happy faces and the sad faces .... Pulling for graduation. Study in concentration. Getting the had news. iifigr'-Tflfif if--'r l I ir Maury Hall. A - Captain Alun M. Nibbs ' W Head of Department Department o English, Histor , This was the department that tried to fulfill that part of John Paul Jones, stipulations that said a good naval oliicer should he a man of liberal education as well as a eapahle mariner. Although we often thought that the various courses that were thrown our way over in Maury Hall were taught in Greek, the four years that we spent with the Department of English, History, and Government helped immeasuralily in hroadening our education toward the standards expected of the modern military man. We struggled with the often "less than olmviousw fine points of composition and literature during Plehe year, we had thought that we knew how to write a theme hefore, lint we found that the professors didn't always agree. Soon we found ourselves dealing with lfuropean and American diplomatic history, econom- ics. and the principles of government. Left to right: Front row-Dibble, Mahoney, Pitt, Bryan, Cutting, West, Jeffreys, Nibbs, Henning, Cook, Potter, Quinn, Lacey, Fredland, Kirk. Second row-Alfonte Werner, Johnson, Mack, Eldredge, Paone, Anderson, Greer, Carpenter, Adams: Winfield, Huston, Riegle, Belote, Boyagy. Third row-Reed, Pole, Mason, Kelly, Richmond, Lynn, Hughes, Heflin, Allen, Owsley, Johnson, Darden, Crane, Arnold. Fourth row-Probert, Colletta, Russell, Lewis, Dunleavy, Bradford, Thornbury Boatman, Bell, Lundeberg, Thomas. ltfltcthm wa 7 H nnowal' , d Heavy reading. Government Boning up on how to invest. The high point of the course wus reached during First Class year, when we lmegun our study of naval history and tackled the legendary term paper, oil' which we had heard so much. Who can forget the feeling of desperation as the deadline grew closer and we llttlllft found our hooks yet? Then there were the occasional sessions ol after-dinner speaking down in the Chesn- pea ke und Severn rooms. But the lust river was crossed hefore we realized it and we eouldrft help lint feel that we were hy now experts in everything from Sliukespeu re to the Law of Diminishing Returns. Q -M. 5? The prof's relief. QQ! Js. rw 4. After dinner pun. L..A-.4-...-.7.:57.T.-.A...--. . . Sampson Hall De artment 0 p When someone asked the question, "Who has the duty this year?", we could invariably count on the answer, "Skinny, of course!" So it seemed, at least, as the instructors who taught us the elusive principles of electrical engineering gave us the fre- quent quizzes and a large portion of the weekly bushes and trees. We knew that the courses they brought to us were essential in our quest for a commission, but often we couldn't help but wonder what connection there was between the 'LFBI rulei' and the Navy. From the wonders of chemistry during Plebe Year, we proceeded quickly to the vectors and laws of physics. Then we found ourselves in the midst of electricity, which ultimately gave way to the com- plexities of the vacuum tube and modern electronics. The quizzes and exams will always be rather ruefully remembered, and we won't soon forget how the slide- rules of even our slowest brethren could smoke on occasion. Captain Eugene B. Fluckey Head of Department Left to right: Front row-Prigmore, Cook, Wilson, Baker, O'Brien, Goodwin, Pauli, Fluckey, Thomson, Montgomery, Lee, Quinn, Daley, Adams, Pinkston. Second row --Vernon, Kmetz, Fowler, Lissy, Maling, Midgett, Kelley, Mackcen, Leydorf, Barrett, Smithson, Wheeler, Pennington, Adelfson, Oldham, Jones, Arnold, Swanson. Third row-Kyle, Schweizer. Golding, Kay, Bjerke, Cutsche, Butler, Zimmerman, Coontz, Ressler, Dennis, Rollins, Compton, Klein, Deranian, Klose. Fourth row-Dacus, Harmon. Quinn, Janowski, Nordling, Thompson, Warner, Ressler, Kampe, Pitz, Martin, Comba, Degnan, Owens, Less, Skilling, McCanless, Williams. Fifth row-Waltmire, Sverdrup, Sundius, Bates, Alles, Merritt, Eber- hardt, McClure, Cilheany, Maller, Hall, Quackenbush, Hollywood, Sanders, Morgan, Pitz, Prestia, Hunt. ' I as "Careful, now . . ." Then there were the many hours spent in the various laboratoriesg we still shudder to think of test tuhes, lamphunks, and "just a few" blown ammeters and voltmeters. 6'Ce11tlemen, youive got to take the leads out of the deck firstli' We learned to appreciate the many wonders of today's science and the fact that the modern oflicer must grasp its principles. Confusing, isn't it? Testing radioactive muterial. I ii". Z .tr 4 wif ' Fix. Elk 3 . .Qxi QD!! K it Alii i"'x.l I i .. 1 LC, 2, rg -.-....-...,....--.4t ...,,. ....,,, ki VV Va It ,L :'5 X It i 4 ill hm I IH ' Uii. " l 'MJ "At last! The right hookup! ' fm: Xt, Captain William D. Brinckloe Head of Department i ' ' Left to right: Front row-Cillmer, Bays, Ellerbe, Tate, Froscher, Clark, Brinckloe, Johnston, ErkenBrack, Taliaferro, Jefferies, Clark, Bock. Second row-Boscole, Doan, Eckley, Latham, Ackley, Smith, Neil, Huckenpoehler, Losure, Mann, Rule, Mullen. Bergeaux. Third row- Heintz, McCaskill, Temple, O'Neil, Little, Smith, Howell, Waller, Whithe, Halley, Schulden, Gamber. Fourth row-Bourne, Flint, Richards, Gorski, Miller, Caple, Elmwood, La Rosa, Van Kleek, Merrill, Adams, Ditto. Fifth row-Spayde, Wakeman, Fryksdale, McKinney, Stobaugh, Mallick, Haines, Weber, Brown, Wasilewski. Sixth row-Johnson, Ahlenius, Stubbs, Schettino, Blackley, Grimm, Thompson. Read, Leahy, Lockridge, Scarlett, Fox Seventh row-O'Neill, Weymouth, Smith, Davis, Knoble, Bond, Carrington, Justice, Lester, Storm, Owen, Linn. Department 0 urine En ineerin rf" ' Isherwood Hall. When we hrst saw the huge drawing rooms of lsherwood Hall at the beginning of Plelae Year, we knew that the Steam Department would play a large part in our academic lives. Whether it was trying to show us how to draw straight lines or how to read the Mollier charts, it gave us a battle every inch ol the way. wdhitama of... , modela, , Most of us couldn't even draw a straight line. '-V ,. , , 'ii ' , ' ,- 'aw N7 ' -' Q , , F . 1 me if H f J i 'V V f r t lf wi ' ,A 2 f --t V J- , Q I f , ' W. A , """+- fx X 1 X' JH, L ff x 'sw if s 'ik-Q .- ' " X X : 1' i .Nxkskk y' 1' it S STEEL A N X , The Steam Department's guillotine. Becoming "qualified" draftsmen and boiler experts during Plebe Year, we quickly launched into the complexities of turbines and naval auxiliary ma- chinery. Who will soon forget basic mechanisms and the power of the Irish Mail to strike terror into even the stoutest of hearts? This gave way to Huid mechan- ics and thermodynamics in turn, and First Class Year found us studying ship stability and construction along with modern internal combustion engines. The long classes, quizzes, and lab periods tended to give us fits and when the last river was crossed, even the 'gstarsi' drew a deep breath of relief. lt was an im- portant part of our professional education and one that was continually stressed. Now that we d0n't have to worry about the grades anymore, we can see that its lessons will be invaluable in future years. The roaring mechanisms of thermo. Briefing on ship stability ,wlwuz .-v""'J l ' ,- The Mathematics Group. From the day at the end of Plebe Summer when we first walked into a math classroom until we bade the department farewell during Second Class Year, we felt that here was a diabolical attrition scheme. The mysteries of trig, calculus, and mechanics all combined to take their frightful toll and soon we were wondering what the Navy would ever do with- out a slide rule and log tables. Captain Donald M. White Head of Department Left zo right: Front row-Benac, Saslaw, Ball, Chambers, Moore, Maher, White Stotz, Currier, Hammond, Bailey, Hoyt, Betz. Second row-Swafford, Hager, Bar- foot, Anagnostos, Mercier, Simcich,,Lewis, Krider, Hansen Killeen, Lake, Seal Abbott. Third row-Seekins, Brady, Palmquist, Robinson, Strange, Wolfe, Popow Stilwell, Mahoney, Gras, Simpson, Molloy. Fourth row-Gorman, Milkman Th0mPS0I1, White, Tierney, Gibbons, Holme, Thomas, Wierenga, Sears, Buikstra Fifth row-Wallets, Morrow, Mann, Strohl, Karwath, Kinsolving. dzklhappm, "Gosh, how do ya start this thing? "Simple, isn't it?" I Some days you just can't make a dime. "?????" We found that a thorough understanding of the prin- ciples taught us was essential to a naval oflicer as knowing how to navigate. How could we have ever passed some of our other courses without them? Although the unsat lists and extra instruction sessions always seemed to he full, we have to admit that the department gave as much as they took and the instruc- tion was among the best the Academy had to oiler. The frequent quizzes, hoard sessions, and P-works instilled in us the ahility to think through at prolmlem methodi- cally and accurately and to form a framework for the scientific part of our future careers. M ,utq 5... L , 45 x 'xx E w ' li fi wwf The Foreign Languages Building. . Department 0 qfvwys Ex Q K, x, A X 'ffl q wx 1' Captain Joseph E. Dougherty Head of Department Dago might have lieen called a midshipman's favorite if only because it ailorded us our only choice in Navy's curriculum. But there were also many of us who strongly maintained that this was the only 'tgiftu that we ever got from them. Soon after Plelie Summer ended, we began the study of the language of our choice, and learned quickly that here we were supposed to talk as well as understand. We lienehted greatly from the versatility and knowledge ol a fine group of professors and niueh opportunity for added activity was aflorded the Brigade through an extensive program of elulis and a fter dinner speaking. orez n Languages Left to right : Front row-Fernandez, Heller, Lemieux, Cabrillo-Vasquez, Grkovic, Dougherty, Winchell, Starnes, Muller, Drexel, Beadle. Second row-Berry, Michaud, Bader, Yarbro, Buffum, French, Taliziferro, Roder- bourg. Third row-Whitman, Riccio, Lappin, Pritchard, Griffiths, Dole, DeRosa, Satterthwaite. Fourth row-Sewell, Donahue, Blair, Barrow, Hutchins, Elsdon. mthfidlb ofmaav, I, .55 X Q 'th EM' 0241- ans" gn . - Fgrtics were hard to come Sllfe beats mess SBI'VlCe. ffl' "f""T'xx fi i .l K .1 . X J :N X. ...Za . M fi Ti, . .f , , v ' Sing . Tfufd , K i I .r' N S--2' f 'fi ' Q , , WH nun 1,44 b ,. f...-., 35? CLASS SPANISH EXTRA I Some of us even tried to teach the course. Perhaps our deepest appreciation for the Dago Department came during the summer cruises, when many of us found that we could carry on an intelli- gent conversation and derive an extra pleasure through at least a working knowledge of the language. The department's cilorts will help greatly in the Navy's aim to make us diplomats as well as competent naval olhcers. Must be busy today. ...ifwaaalwmpfha . W-In Q .- NJ 9 K is 2 A 2 I 5 4,141 J 5 L.: W lf 1 f W1 fl ' ' , 4 , N . t A 1 , 1 f5Nowf vthatyouive seenlthe academic center of our rv a llivesg ryou'll probablyihe interested in some of the r fi ummm Hoaarmtu 1 - . f f other facets as well, As-we approach Dorsey Creek and ,,A, A t cross overjthe bridge,tyou see an areaEyy5liq,rteRa great J S t , f 1 variety .of 'our activities took place. During our four i X oafvfzixens' 1 ff! if years here,.we walked across this bridge for a multi- tudefof purposes. 5 9 p,rg'Q,lt might have been a trip over to the hospital, where our fine M'edical'Department has its headquar- ters. lf we were one of i'Rusty's boysf we might have been heading toward Hubbard Hall and the boathouse. Every evening during the sports seasons, a great ma- jority of usqcould be seen on our way to Hospital Point, which served as the main center of the outdoor intra- mural program." Huaaaao som ,rx SEVE 4 si' , . P'-45.1-WL if alkinq Lyra Midge, y r Q y s y Q omcsas' QTRS. wrzmuldlind... 6'During the fall, we came over the bridge to watch the soccer teams do battle on Upper Lawrence Field, in the spring, Lawrence also saw our interest turn to baseball. Here also you will find the famous Naval Academy cemetery, the final resting place of many Navy men and their families. Here we found the Jeannette Monument, of which we heard so much Plebe year. Once in a great while, you could see some of us on our way over the bridge toward Gate Eight with thoughts of a leave or a weekend beckoning strongly. "The area of the Yard across Dorsey Creek, while not so much in the spotlight, formed one of the most striking pictures of our activity. The Creek itself was Lawrence Field. ,,. .r. quiet and pleasantg perhaps we identified it most strongly with thoughts of one of Navy's famous shells .... " Hubbard Hall. The Naval Hospital. Hospital Point. X- V ' Tj! llli, '., . A x ,Q . ' sp 4-3- -1 Q11 'gn ',,, V :Q-'.::.,. 1- -'I'--..f,Q.. -7 1--- ' , ' b '."' M - .I .. .14 f-2.1 P637 .--4 1-.W-'3"1 - 5. i 4.37, '-Ir' ' e 2 .. ' 4.2. JF-I V-:Q --1 Q- - , . x."f'q- nr - - Q' 2: s ?'1Q-ev.-P-...asa-... The bridge across Dorsey Creek. . ,Q- N ' , Ra . , - .n Q l - 4 0 ..., 2 ' N V 4 " N , - .-1 - ' I V , , J X Y ' ' - ' . - - ff- ' - ' M' 'Mi " . 1 i. . - sr ' ,.-51 ? A T , If .. 4 1. - s - J ., ealmefgfzagi-' - 4 ,W v.,,,-5,2 .f , ,, '..3-1l,!4,- I3 f v -- !"l"., M " -v ' -4 ":1tg:.-g"'f'f"vm .. ,, -.hit F .i - . '- Vzif. . '- Tffvq-.fi . w"' 5 1.0. I: UA :. .": .' .3121 1.1 it ,':,.,,.,+vL J U 1119! .J 4.1-I-. W ..7.:... A, :ff'f'i1.54'fi'iiVi'WJ-ispw.I, 4 f'Jf-C?51Rfe?fiii':-4. TW . - --':'i'f1fi."-?ir41-Ei.--fi . '... i-a'i',?:zzl.'f1fft.fffif ' - ,,g 7 V, ,V . , 4 , ' J rf ' 'Rt fr. .4g:- - I ff k . V ,- , ",,,M. 3f4Z,:Qiff ,ggi v , 46:15:33 3 , ,,'f"Hi2A I- v rn? - , eff-3 , WH' -1 V ' kv: mf ..fluz Affwnq barlm... ' Var it Crew 1 Lu An ,1- , I i.. ,f' .,,f1" ,, f f :D -1 r , -, , - -L, .V--. ,L Q-. Q-n..'. w --. , V- - ' Q J':"' x i- ' '- 'vi' , A ' Q.. W '-s.. . A--. - ' . ,,, a .,,,1 4 1 ...,., .A .,- ---. ', 'f y,-, .-,"',,,. -if f ,.,,. fn-: ,. - -- -' - ""' ' " -' '- C- . 1 ' , A .. fl ,, . ' -- ' ' .'. - '-- , '1 41,34-- W , ,.-'.- ' . . -'..f.,H "- ffgt ' A' - , r-v,.....e-" -...fi-3-9-pg: . ,,, .v .,..- - , ' .. M at "Nw '. A .T 4 5 '. mi- " - ....4:"f'I-J if NN. --C -I - - . - A Q - , V , - " U- "1 F ' Q: ' 1. ,r, 'Af Q ' - ' " 7 '27Si"'i?.- 5-,Q A. Q' , " '- . -' '. s . 4. M.,. 043 v,..r I I 0000 y OOO The venerable dean of American rowing coaches, Rusty Callow, looked forward this year, perhaps, to a return to the days when Navy was at the top of the world of shells and strong-backed crewmen. With men from last year's National Championship Plebe crew, plus several outstanding veterans, returning to the boat house over in Hubbard Hall, the outlook for a very successful season was extremely bright indeed. At the time of this writing, the starting shell was, as usual, not absolutely set, although it seemed certain that several men would most surely be heard from before the season was out. Youn ster Lyman Perry, who stroked last year's national championship Plebe boat, moved up to take the same oar without too much trouble. First classman Taylor Keith re- turned to lend his experience and strength to the bow position, while the other six positions were all held by second and third classmen. 527 I 'tt' , 'rf Uni Captain Don Meyer and Coach Rusty Callow -' Varsity Crew. Left to right: Front row-Wilderman, Pax, Featherston, Anderson, Holroyd, Morgan, Wright. Mulholland, Russell, Stevens, McCullough, Ericksen, Griffiths, Kischker, Ives. Second row-Pivarnik, Hanley, Robbins, Stack, Eppling, Keith, Nulty, Meyer, Bond. Cliristenson, Curtiss, Clements, Bryan, Pechaur, Coach Callow, Cdr. Clark. I UH al 515 N.AiQ.A. l A-:If .XM ,K .Pub nfhm 1 0-pound Crew it' ll tual 150-Pound Crew. Left to right: Front row-Pinkham, Marbam Howard Lovejoy, Nicholas, Claman, McCullough, Port, Gardner, Johnson Second row-Holdeman, Turner, Kinch, Gorham, Priebe, Fields, Stumcke Christy Lekebusch, Cates, Coach Lt. Kilmer. Skip Sweetser, Frank Kay, Roy Smith, and Pete Bos were Youngsters who moved into starting posi- tions, while Grant Wright and Keith Christensen filled the other seats. The coxswain's duties were being dis- puted by Pete Russell and Jake Morgan, with little to choose between them. lt seemed a young crew, but one that packed a lot of muscle and potential into the strokes of its oars. Coach Callow didn't have only these men to draw on, howeverg people such as Moston Mulholland and Don Meyer, this year's captain, were ready to move in at any time. The frequent changes in the lineup of the first boat indicated the team's overall strength and spell trouble for any of Navy's foes on the water this year. I 51 l l l Taking the shell down to the water. The preponderance of underclassmen in the iirst and second boats spell better times ahead for the rowing fans of the Naval Academy, so long accus- tomed to the finest crews afloat. Men rowing for the junior varsity crews could expect to move up to the parent boats at any time in return for constant hard work and effort. Princeton, a perennial powerhouse, is the first opponent, on April 19th, after that, it will be constant work for the ultimate goal of bringing home another National Championship to the Naval Academy. Also occupying the boat house was our fine light- weight crew, captained this year by Terry Priebe and coached by Lt. Don Kilmer. Not usually accorded the recognition they deserved, these men worked their way through a tough schedule with great credit to the Academy. Poetry in motion. This could be dangerous. Rowers' panorama. 1'--:yr-' 4.1, g' t fi' j7fd',.L?'ii Iii f :ig ' Q.. ' 't,'..., 'MJ' mr x V---it it 2 fi. 's Soccer At seas0n's beginning, one might have heard sounds of lamenting from the camp of Coach Glen Warner, who had seen the loss of many top-notch stal- warts when '57 graduated. He quickly found that he had really nothing to worry about as the nucleus of a solid bunch of returning veterans combined with a lot of fresh new talent to give the Blue and Gold another good team and outstanding season. Returning from last year's combo were Captain and fullback Harvey Cameron, who led the team well. Also back with him was centerhalf John Meehan, a segundo who came to be known as Navy's best before the season was over. Zeke Zariquiey and Mike Wood- bury also came back to resume their feats as outside and inside rights which drove opposing defenses crazy. The goal was again defended by firsfie Sam Parker, who did a superb job all season. Other names which became familiar to Navy soccer followers were Or- tega, Rippelmeyer, Haumont, Freakes, McCall, and Abington, all of whom contributed to a lot to the team's fine season. Pete McCall Zeke Zariquiey Mike W00dbUTY Right wing Cameron against Maryland. Inside right Coach Glenn Warner and Captain Harvey Cameron .lack Haumont Left halfback Inside right r -r Mk" 7 - fa va f M ' 43, zyiggfxwfqhhkgfy "F V- t . 'f,.LfLf I Wit 'I f'5, fin" -vwffi-1-rf.4f'.'-A I . Hr ., .. -12.0-:W 'f"""'f:f'r-a-1.-ffw ,va-1 fy at - , , it .. f. . .I .A A .f ' A .' 0 -l0hn D. k Abingw Me h lc ing Centei-1, e an Left w J 0 alfback lawfmnca mid, Rough going against Army. Left to right: Front row-Warner fcoachj, Freakes, Clarkson, Leary, Medina Cameron, Mayhew, Mason, Ondishko, Abel, Flora, High. Second row--Cdr. Belt White, Carter, Martin, Ortega, Zariquiey, Parker, Woodbury, Meehan, McCall Abington, Ruth. Third row-Kee, Herbein, DeMasi, Martin, McKee, Haumont Yerkes, Ripplemeyer, Bob Parker, Temple, Krulich. A WooPoo trying to use his head. mmm? ii' ,.L..'fi1l: Q t, 1-r""",rscifi-ft1"f'1.,M, jf'4f',",'?e.'l-QB.-ef a- . 'f . -- -"-il't"I-'Y' --'J' 7 ' ?7"a -P21 A-'fail M I. ' 'V-A21 11,Q3"'.7',l"J?3,'f,g',?'5 -T'.f-.,',-vu.,-54.441-g:'ggi "TL, f 1-au .SVI 4. 'U 1- 4- ' Iggy -1,-'f.l.".fl' 't-.'-, ,, ,,',.v, 7, .tru vu it . . , .. +1 lt W , I L - . - H e -. U, r' ' -'- 5 'L-,a f, -N ,. , iiuvzx ,JO ' 14, -f-K ' 'H -. ' ff 1- ' ' 'fx' A' uw- X' 14' T-ISIN. 'f ""':" 'T' f . q . -, , , ,. A V, N, -...- - .-"..'.. ' I I v ...in 'Q-. J'... 1 nl- t... m .1 -I A - U 44 is " Upper Lawrence symphony. avi -ttf' 'P' Navy downfield against Maryland. The subsequent weeks saw the booters record wins over some of the best teams in the East, plus a thrilling tie with a fine squad from College Park. As is the case with every Navy team, the whole season was a preparation for the battle with Armyg beating the Black Knights in soccer is an old Blue and Gold tradition, and this year's team worked hard for an- other one. The big day finally rolled around and after jumping off to an early lead, it seemed to be just a matter of time before we claimed another N-star. The final gun saw us victorious by a score of 3-lg com- bined with the cross-country win, it made for a bell- ringing day . . . homaugflwaoman, , N Club Officers. Sitting-Cameron, Flood. Standing-Hofstedt, Stre- -Club Becoming a N winner in any of the varsity sports at Navy meant automatic membership in the exclusive N Club, an honor in itself. From their headquarters in Hubbard Hall, the men of this group worked to further interest in athletics at Navy, often cooperating with other organizations with the overall aim of vent- ing the spirit valve. Pat Flood headed the club's ef- forts this year, with the outstanding achievement being the institution of drag swimming in lVlacDonough Hall. Informals in the clubroom over in Hubbard Hall were always pleasant events. As usual, the biggest activity of the year is the preparation for the annual N Dance in Hubbard Hall during J une Week. mic, Swanson. Informal in the Clubroom. Hubbard Hall and the N Dance. 1 1 1 A V Va 1 ' r . SA- A ' , .. ri .1 .1 i xill Being an athlete had its finer points Baseball Hampered by adverse weather conditions, the horse- hiders of Coach Max Bishop worked hard during the early season to round themselves into shape before the schedule came upon them. Finding himself left with the nucleus of last year's young team together with some outstanding Youngster prospects, Coach Bishop could look forward to a good year. Upper Lawrence Field seemed blessed with power, speed, and the necessary experience blended to the right degree with fresh new talent. Left to right: Front row-Abbot fbatboyj, Steidle, Willen, Hofstedt, Marshall, Montoya, Oistad, Whittlesey, Shields. Second row-Vaughn, Flynn, McGlinchey, Anderson, Maner- heim, Marsh, Antonio, Delano, Pfouts. Third row-Norkin, Hawthorne, Mascali, Hoecker, 'Brown, Bagnard, Orzechowski, Elliott. Fourth row-Capt. Abbot, Coach Buck, Weeks, Morrisey, Hill, Hallowell, Evans, Coach Paone, Coach Bishop. Following through on the swing. Ben MOHIOYH, HCS cbucker -1-nv'-qu ,' M. 2.-. . 4 l , ' .,g35'1'.-5'Fh-s... . ' 1 . ,. fha... Beating out the throw. Captain Ben Montoya returned for his third year of leading the Navy mound staff, this righthander, blessed with both speed and brains, had the stuff to beat anyone with his hurling, besides being one of the best hitters on the squad. Big Fred Anderson backed Ben up with a blazing fast ball and tremendous en- durance, while Pete Hofstedt and ,lack Hawthorne had the stuff to both start and relieve. Don Norkin, the only southpaw, and Youngsters Jerry Hill and Frank De- lano rounded out the staff. Mike Willen held down first base with both a booming stick and a smooth glove, while steady Joe Mcfllinchey provided the Tars with good strength at the keystone sack. Fleet Bob Steidle was one of the best fielding shortstops in the league, besides being the perfect leadoff man. Youngsters Gary Bagnard and Doug Manekheim were fighting it out for third base, both showing a lot of promise, they must have brought a gleam to Coach Bishop's eye. Pitcher Peter Hofstedt Marshall scoring for Navy. A - , . 1 X .. ,.. ... W-f 5 7' '-1 . V, - 'L .., ,J ff., f-..,. I, - V, ...G-N , Q - 1 ,,.i 2-4-- ' , fr ' 4-f " ".I. ..., ff- rf 144-R ' 9. '-1 4 - .. .pr M 1.41411 A A -I l - ,r J' V me o. e '44 V G.. A1l,.. ..f,. Whittlesey legging it to back up the throw Centerfielder J 1m Marshall bu -' Dick Brown and John Mascali alternated in left field, both providing good bats and strong arms. .lim Marshall was all by himself in the center pastureg returning for his last year, he looked ready to repeat as "Most Valuable Playeri' in every respect. Ferd Shields and Bob Oistad kept the coach guessing in right fieldg between Oistad's clutch hitting and Shields' classy glove work it looked like a tough choice to make. Whit Whittlesey was the top receiver, tough to beat as both a glove-man and the team,s uhollerl' guy and sparkplug. The Tars opened the season with a close 9-8 loss to Colby and a 41-2 triumph over Maine. Featured by some brilliant pitching by Anderson and Hawthorne, plus timely hitting hy Shields and Oistad, they seemed the keynote for a highly successful year. We know one thingg any trip across Dorsey Creek to see them play was certainly worthwhile. it Hgh!" t an First sacker Mike Willen. 5h01't5t0P Bob St'-fldle I A i A . , n 3 . ' ' . 4 - ,, 4 1 ...wrw iw 1jA,wunq f 'fm, Wx V '5'5:Qfm,,,, " . ,W ' 'N c-.l . N., Eflhb -.z 0 sAF f x ,,.1! gig ,.+.x ,JR KV ff 'C 5 E? , X x 'cz 1 Ci 6 1 1 K Y X xx. . 0 Qg, 'KJ I women r-no xr-1 ' 5 I a -g -SQ' 'V i Q ' WW, , f- rr'-.1 I l RAN?-it-2 XJ gg? Q ' - 1 ' 5'11E,,, --.fu ..,..l,,.. ,ffff If-H 'm1f9f5.Q'fQf:lfQ., 3 OFFICERS' QTRS. Fw . 54.57 E - 2' ' ve: ' N T The color guard. .mm in nw ' J Um pmade gfwund.. ...whmQwQhadiolonl:qzwd.. l- .in 3 ,4- fzm .. -.,,, . G31-1 Passing in review. "Your last stop in your tour of the Naval Acad- emy is picturesque Worden Field, home of the Bri- gade's weekly parades and numerous athletic contests. AS a symbol of one of our more famous activities, this field is probably more in the public eye than any other location in the Yard. We feel that we have seen enough visitors here during our four years to populate the entire city of New York. "The Wednesday afternoon parade was the cul- mination ofa great amount of effort from everybody in the Brigade. Here on Worden, we attempted to live up to the highest standards of military precision both for the spectators and the grades awarded for the company color competition. The parade was both liked and dislikedg we came to hate the seemingly endless prac- tices which accompanied every week ofthe competition but we enjoyed the chance to see visiting dignitaries, Watch the civilians, and hear some of the best in mar- tial music. Here we honored such figures as the Queen Mother, Prince Albert of Belgium, and the Secretary ofthe Navy. Here we paid tribute to our leaders, and in 21 small way, we hope, to the Naval Academy and the Naval Service." 5 . 1 '-- 4.0. 9 . : f 5 h.1.f'f' l . Ri .2 E?" The Brigade staff. fwlpvfp ' Mid "Officers center I " The Naval Aeadem Band The P-rattle will he one of the strongest memories that we will have of our life us miclshipmen. From the time that the eompnnies formecl up to nmreh to Worden, we knew that we were expected to look good. We leurnecl during the first three years the importauu-e ol' Hltllilllg an strain" on l'-raule clay anal spent the lust year trying to instill this same feeling in the uncler- eluss. 'llhe routine was always the szune, yet somehow new every time. The nizlnual of arms. the music' of the Naval Academy llzuul, the Drum auul Bugle Corps. "How num ffuns tocla mister?,,, and "Pass in re- Y z- yi . ,, . . . . view all heeume funuluu' thoughts that lClCllllllt'fl euvh P-rude. ln ull kinds of weather we nulreliecl, even though sometimes we thought that it never rzlinecl on Weclnesrlay hem-nuse of ai ComfltlVlidn Notice. Waiting for a V.I.P. fl . - ,VIN V V F.. A KLA ,MV ,. , x VV V uw! :VV,4V4, .4.V' txt. , w.'f,' ,'.., lr' A14 ff gl ,. , -4- I ' .T-'f,,. ' 5'f9-f'i'2E- 'lB"'lV15..JV-ll. .. ' ' f 72,51 .' V, Vnf, l - , 15' 'iv V 1 VAV V4.4 , - v r,Vj -. .,, A- If . f xc- r "f"'Qf-4 45-, V t- ' V ,M 3 " V ' V- .6 5.3 1 if CV- VV,-, V T- V -,. , . , . 1-1 , ,..- ,., . 4' V, X , N131 5. -17 Avy' -Q V,- LR' A 'gg ' ,v 5 ,gy 3' .'v,'i,1. , 4.. , A - - V 1 V ,ni A . V,,. il., , In ,I , f ,,,,,-,, -5 4. ,. . , i ,, . ,.. , 1, Vw . . VV V ,V.,,. V 1 V. V VV ',,:V..VVVVV ,.r.- ,J A. E 1 0 VA, F V--4. ,fb ,J gf, V Lf' V -r V V. Vx HJ A , 1 sy H If il ll- ll Yrie-zglgs .402 1' " '. '-.-, - ,I 4. A I , . ' I ,- . D . i , . V 'V I V VV be V i ' fl' ua N ."- , I 'K-'. ul ',f'. ' " - . .' J 'l 5 JJ. - 0 PM "l -A ' 'Y ' 1 - - 1 " l PQ LJQ' 12, 5 '+.--Y' ," i " '-' 6' 6' 'oi s' " Q: I V . 6 5 , - . . , . . . l l .. ' J.- - 1 J ' 'A itg: JAIJ. - l-L' -S' rf- . -U.!!:.!..!!i'f'-i,.f-'-- - .:....- - -- ' 'ff' - ...- 1- Y, -"--.1e.W--4- X " ., -- 4,"' ' --1'Q.k, i H "' . t 'N V -51.5 7 f l' Q NX ' V . ' l ' ,ff f ,, . -1 A N' L I - : R, ,W X KX , .Xt V V V ,. S H ' ' my gn " X ' L ' h .r 13-'lfnilwgg . Q .f"" ' '. , f' 'rv . it , 'V -Q, 'limhztr andthe The Hellcats. The Drum and Bugle Corps, affectionately known as the "Hellcats," was another of our traveling organ- izations that made us extremely proud. Its perform- ances at football games and parades were always something to boast about. The main function of the D Sz B, however, was the provision of martial music for all our outside noon and evening meal formations. From the first time we heard them Plebe summer, we knew that here was an outfit that could always be counted upon. This year saw them perform their regu- lar duties in the same manner which we have come to take for granted. Thoughts of Worden Field will al- ways bring back memories of the 6'He-llcatsi' and their traditional marches. Drum and Bu le Corps :5ll','7tll"'-' if -W 'nv-wx i -4- vu. -- uu- .- 1 4- - sun 1 -1- -.4 .. 3 1 -A an 1 1 ng na. V, - ,.,1l,-1-tl ..tU . . N1-N 1 191,11 Spfipgrsg Holthaus, Browne, Newcombc, Gorton, Lackey. Winter SIripr'1's: Smith. Lorusso. Darius. Sliroycr. Williams. p alwmpi ' ng... Thoughts of Worden Field will bring us many thoughts in future years. We will re- member the music, the crowds, and maybe some of us will even remember the feeling of pride as we passed in review. We'll remember the thrill when we first beard HFifty-eight men absent, sirln and the even greater SCI'lSkltl0ll when fifty-nine men were reported absent for the first time. We'll remember the sweat, the leggings, and how heavy that M-l could get. Perhaps most of all, when we think of Worden Field, we'll remember June Week .... Worden Field and her friends. N 1 1 N f Z 5 ' e A at Ii A D Oi 7 Tl fl 72 xl ' 5 ' if I Q xf fvvqb 5 W Nh: KXJ fi f - 44 5 pl g -emu gf i M QQ- T pv r gi 1 '3 E QA' 2, F E I W '95 in Q 5143? 3 9 N X ,f fi X Q2 6 NAL- 'XX' t I X X X a gk 1 if 1 , ,f Lx 'T 1-65.1 ft'3,?dr2vo.- n'Lhg.KQia.f'n 16 sig-fc:-LJ ""'Q' C ! f X LAI? W yt -,Y li 6'c'-D-,C" .629 at u rf it T w lNJi'C'fiQ.9f3a ...at -,sv-...F-J f wll .x- -T. -qv it frat M" L1Ls"L8"q'5A1Of j f rifki' L iclvaf? KW-D' ff '-Q if I 'ff,.-fff f f 5 f X 'fig I . if if f f sa! f fe f fa. - ff - ,if .. ', 4467 ,g 7 7 f E3 vaxf yi, x ul ' aG! , ,Cp gf 7 fig . eff It ' V X X L J F X l ,ffl C ff-5,! qt C G' f ,-go 1. T .Q f .ffff-fi 'l "eff 9 ' if if f,' ' T of f if Z 7, zgsiiatfga ND! 4ffZf tf,Q ft'-?f5f'6E ' -' - K srl if ff- ffefflfwgir . rff , fl A l t I f' K-taxi if W 'ff .I rf . ' 1 ZW- . ' v f ,f IJ , 'Z K I"'f'J X 'P 'L fi f' " 4 f 'f v 1 I' 6 i -fl ,7 Ula-:7fffPx4ff" f' ' lfffl f vt :f7'2fx W' Wffgwf ff l ll' 'g:,1a-no I , 1 f 1, 'IJ 1 k ,K . Z x 4 I 5-3-I Q A ll K l X XX 4 F iv 'V I NJA ,iii X6'KL5tiiJfJZ!f,9f,,'4 We 'QA-3 . W kf A f .-fig' Q gl Y, -"' U' fl' I l :'!?"EY4"'i lfmli 'f' -new I U " ' " li lil? f W fur, lk f f 1 f' T 'lt '75 June Week, the answer to the dreams of all midshipmen i 51: P L . . . how can one describe .its many attractions with mere T tl Q ff l words? The Academy and its surroundings take on a gala l it. T 'ff air, the long faces are transformed into smiling ones, and I 5 H! f X Annapolis multiplies, at least for a week, its population five- A k ly I fold. The true significance of June Week can only he appre- l I v 40 . If ciated by all the "Men of Annapolis." , n " 1 For the first class, it means the culmination of four long 5 T , , years of study, graduation, commission, and for some, mar- il 1 gp? Mqigfdzx 3 riage. For the second class, it is the emergence of first class- " w tiff , dom, henceforth, the Academy is theirs. The third class take W one more step up the ladder, always a big occasion. For the A 1 r I il Plebes, it is liberation itself. From the "No More Rivers" ,I festivities until the air of the Fieldhouse is darkened with H the caps of the graduates, the Academy is transformed into will . something out of a storybook. Hops, parades, awards cere- M X t -monies, Army-Navy athletics, and so much more are blended ll, -'Q into the final impression. lt! I X lfQ Every June Week was great, but for us, the graduating IT- -'QM T A W' class of 1958, there was really only one . . . ,--.-f- ---- 4- Y- , 4 .s,.-,..-. - V - I 4219555 wmlz 11 602 L L if ' thnwatch. f y y 1 f is ' it - Cx! i QW l X A , e- ' -'1 f i ' k .J . , f v 'I i l 'y ,..,,, 'x '59 relieves our last watch at Navy. For four long, long years, we had looked for- ward with the wildest of anticipations to our last June Week-THE June Week. All the P-works, Forms Two, and even the Maryland weather seemed worthwhile during our dreams of these wonderful days. The last days of First Class year slowly ebbed away, and soon, graduation was only a week away . . . The symbol which has come, in a large part, to signify the real beginning of the end is the changing of the watch for the last time. At this moment, much of the control of the Academy's internal ailairs are passed on to the second class, as the graduating first class begins to prepare in earnest for the few busy days ahead. The spring set of stripers begin to wind up their duties, as responsibility is gradually given to those We were about to leave behind. Thoughts of get- ting the draghouses squared away, driving the new car, and making many other last minute preparations came flooding into our minds, pushing all else out . . . The Bri ade Staff h . - l 'T , Z . .. . - I I V ,- I , . , V . ' , '- M A I 4 I It-'A'-I, , i ,f ep- ,'., . I. u' ' Af .-.k?!," It Spring Set. Left to right-Larson, Peltier, Helweg, Williams, Goodwin, lVlcClure, Poindexter, Paul, Lawrence. First --- faff Spring Set. Left to right-Lukenus, Christensen, lVlcNergney, Lerum, Butterworth, Criswell, Taylor. Second Reg. faff S r I l .- . Z., -. Qff' ' ,". . V 'Nh Spring Set. Left to right-Pate, lVlarsl1all, Keith, Panaia, Pierce, Stryker, Stubbs The Battalion taffs -sk. -ng... v:-'55 f ulnln .41 teas:-'Z lil? ' H... I db -nu l -U Q -'GH' .au . 1 -Iv "5 .yr w . -v "W -1' 2nd -W l Sp,-ing Sm. Left to right,-Keith, pidgeon Spring Set. Left to right--Jucolxs, Frcakes, Flora, Fuller, Hughes, Luflcrs. WOIH' Hook G"m'k', Hamm' . -- Q m 31 lla ll M T 'Q' U ltr "' -M 'P th "" QF S -' , L -r - IO., . .h.cf, Spring Set. Left to riwlzt-lVlcNull, Nutlinfr, Iglfffing get' Left to Hsin Phe"eD"' St M W2ll1llCll Scott, llolvinion, Vlflmilncy. P d 0, Poremlau, Nance, Houston. ' i . .. Y . Q S no I' Q A' sg. fi: I sl ,ij AH -3 1 7 1 I A W an A., 'Lf' 6th We Spring get Left to ri, H . U I M I Spring Set. Left to rightL-Owens, Cooper, M. , gmt- emm way, c I U .x. in Slew? Maloney, Deegavna Higgins? Willing- Bxedlmeolx, Kllnullnmt, Bump, Thompson. am. l A 1 -5 , F' K lib ' -ur 1 as -1, Cb 1 , -er Spring Set. Left to right-Eylchison, Yost, SPfi'l!-I Set- Lfffl to "ight'FiSU1'3, Vlfelandq Wl3SlI7il2li, Schroeder, Wieclemziliii, Wright. Hekmzm, Ruwwe, Graver, Cill'l'Cll2l. -uv , -uv . I Y " ' . .- 'JUL if ' V sv 3 Spring Set. Left to right-Hernumlez, Cordcr, Spring Set. Left to right-RidlCY, AJHYNS, Keefe, Sudmeycr, Pcmlley, Cuinn, Jones. MIXSON, K1'C1UlCl', DFUTY- Q 3 -ef my db 'D "" 'W if "5" ' .ug - .Q V in J Spring Set, Left to right-Gmlaml, Gifford, Spring Set. Left to l'ig,IlTOiCiilZlH1, Swope, Hyun, Binford, Curl, Vick. Priclmc, McLane, Crunzin, Morris. ' 'H ... " "U .t, -lv A " "'ui3.'f.2,J i W X 'qi' , A 0 Spring SPL. Left to riglzt+Shriver, Allard, Bar- Sp,-ing SCL, Lgfg 50 right-K1-etgclmmf, Rohr. lcls, Woocllmury, Mink, Stuck. lmough, Brincgar, Chamlnliss, Shafer, Anderson. .......,,gg 5.-,-' gi do M-mt-,QT -6 aw S -ev y -nf Spring Set. Left to right-Adkins, Stannus, Mc- Spring Set. Left to right-lVlz1y, Gardner, Doss. Kinnon, Kirk, Roach, Bartels. Nicolls, Vim HOOSU, MllI'Pl1l'Cl'. 1 l i 5 1 .t Q, 'U' -' -uv ab 6 6 fb -'11 .E , Xl u W X SPVDWQ Sei- Left i0 l'iglU-Tf0UlmHlL R0lJC1'S0U, Spring Set. Left to riglzt-Westbrook, Cll0Ll0l'0NS Wrlght, Rorer, Morris, Victor. Holroyd, Hatcllett, Haynes, Olson. A -3 - sqft 1 , - J . X Spring Set. Left to right-Hocll, lVlatl1eson, Spring Set. Left to right--Bcrlko, Williams, Nlunsllcld, Powell, Kornegay, Hardy. Corr, Frulier, Suclmse, Berry. A f i Q . 1 'Q ,Q 'Q 5 Spflflg Set. Left to right-Holland, Dunbar, Mc- Spring Set. Left to right-Iles, Beseckel Null, Pelinos, Lengauer, Steckler. SChCl1Ck, Harper, Hofstedt, Lawrence. i 1,2 vii,-IM 29 I ' t 'fu -ni! .. Spring Set. Left to right-Sendek, Bunting, Pit- Spring Set. Left to right-Caldwflll, Lisle, MC' tenger, Tinker, McNeill, Rowton. Connell, Banta, Cunningham, Bellows. f awp "' 'E ,Exits V nii A J Spring Set. Left to right-Cough, Reister, Greer, Spring Sgt, Left to 1-ight-Wilhelmy, Harrigs, WilS0l1, Goodmfm, MCCaUdlCSS- Rogers, Schmidt, Thornton, Stremic. ""F'-iq., vow 'war In L39 ""'U'U -'Egg .,... ' 1-f--.J -. , ,rw ' iff , -1+ fu. Ja ' K K Spring Set. Left to right-Porter, Peters, Flynn, Spring Set. Left to right-Smith, Rennie, Fulle: Gallagher, Forrestal, Williams. Lawe, Harper, Fcnnell. . Jw 'I-v -..,.. . ' I U' wg. u "M" , ,'r.? .f ' t . t . ef' tb. t Spring Set. Left to right-Blatt, Johnson, R. L., Spring Set. Left to right-Johnson, Hiel, Gregg, Ondishko, Johnson, R. V., Taylor, Carty. Concklin, Hanavan, Moulton. guanine wah ur N 66 99 0 More Rivers While not officially a part of June Week, the annual 'GNO More Rivers" ceremony has come to mean many things to the graduating first classman. The long, grueling academic schedule has finally run its course, the last exam or HI'lV61',, has heen passed, and relaxation and enjoyment hecome part of the plan of the day. It is a gay, carefree time, with thoughts that never again will the semi-annual rent have to he paid. Here was our chance to vent the old spirit valve. with many long-awaited digs at the executive and aca- demic departments. Complete with a sports car dem- onstration, this year's show was better than ever, as we laughed our way through four years in retrospect. Who can forget our version of the Admiral and the 01? on Our esteemed resident of the Governoris mansion? Bonzo, Iwo . . admifals the Whale, and Ma LICIOUS all were representedg all a"dz1,eg agreed that it was a great show, something always to O Vernon he rememhered. if ,ptggzf Battalion oflice fiasco. Malcewicz, alias Big John, gets the word on marriage. This one speaks for itself! .:r.,- 11' Q , gs I v x ' Q ix ' ,,,......- I , ' ' X yt, ', s . ,X 5, , -1 ,, ,-...wfag g . g . , 3 . - + - V , 'l'fV"l -. 3 ' -' L ":v - X - - -w r' . ' t f " LM Hg v -1 , A ., , ,. X . . . .7 tpgymiggh .gli di .,, 5 4, ..rggJ.vi.t ,fs . V ,5:f..L,.,,,.-.N fw,j51,f ly V --W """iff?itftT'se'riti'W3353fsiWat.r ,I -. ...yay -6. . . -1, '.". " gif," . A., The first run of a Navy rally. Basehil b0llUdl Swinging into action against Army. The beginning of June Week always hrings Army-Navy Weekend, when our spring sports squads venture forth to do hattle against teams from some- where up on the river Hudson. Crowds in Annapolis were treated to a clean sweep of the local events, as it soon hecame evident that this was to he a great day. The track team ran away to a 84-449 triumph, as our spikes really tlnmdered around the ancient Thompson oval. The hasehallers gladdened Lawrence Field with a thrilling 5-4 win, while the golfers came through with a 4-3 decision. Up at West Point, the tennis team made it nine in a row over Army with a lopsided 8-1 victory, with only the lacrosse team losing, in a thril- ler, 17-12, to a team which later claimed the national championship. A hetter windup to our four years of sports at the Naval Academy could hardly have been conceived. 7 ah" ..,, . .El . . l.,we'4.sg.. rfdggg, 4. -. 4 sv vw: I , .FH . N, ln, 5 'xr ,fr I X IAN' ,-we Q -V1 K L Q s N 1 ' "f, .1 , . gi '- i kt -I-A Q - p ,p mgs l if T N " jQk- . A A 0,,e.tw0 finish for Navy. Passing the baton to another Navy victory. -my 60 . 0 0 I ,fltafuzwaaivb Admiral Burke's Baccalaureate address. Sunday brought the haccaulaureate service over in the Fieldhouseg this year, we had the great honor Of having Admiral Arleigh Burke, Chief of Naval Operations, make the principal address. His words, as always, were wise ones, to be remembered and borne with us throughout our careers. Serious thoughts Of the years ahead filtered through our minds, as we sat and listened to one of the greatest of our naval leaders. Retreat of the colors. After the baccalaureate, we showed off our rooms in Bancroft Hall to parents, drags, and friendsg noon meal formation, our last, soon came and went. We then enjoyed a popular music concert in the Field- house, featuring the Four Aces and Miss Teddi King. The rest of the day was spent in relaxation at the houses throughout the Annapolis area, with eager thoughts of the next few days. Last minute graduation preparations. .P 'fair' The top man picking up some of his loot. lVlonflay lirought on the festivities in full swing, with events sc-hemluletl all clay. There were the cere- monies honoring the athletic anal extracurricular win- ners, the Supcrintenclentis Comnienflation Parade, a YP tlenionstration .for the First Regiment, and the Superintenclent's garden party. The host of award winners in the athletic anti extracurricular activities were honorerl during early afternoon eerenionies in the Flt'iKlll0llS0. Prizes ranging from dress swords for aczulemie achievement to N-stars for wins over Army were clistrihutecl to the scholars and athletes of the lirigacle. lift A wristwatch and il handshake for brains. Stremic picks up top athletic award. V...----U -ff-,-f- - - - ------- I X n I ' 1 vu- - l' fl' IW ' P. 3 Rippelmeyer, the only Youngster blanket winner mlm, ...andiluzy Panty. htm-.H f -1 F ' k..n.W..., Passing in review. The Superintendent's Commendation Parade honored several memlmers of the graduating class for excellence in aptitude and leadership contributions to the Brigade. The keynote of the entire day, however, Was the garden party given by the Superintendent in honor of our parents, relatives, drags, and friends. The long receiving line seemed well worthwhile in return for the hospitality and lleauty that we found within the confines of the Admiral s home. We wondered how Admiral and Mrs. Smedlmerg could possibly shake so many hands, and we will always have fond memories of the few short moments that we were privileged to Spend with them. Garden PHTW receiving line- Enjoying refreshments and that short-timer feelin 1 1 7 w 'Ii I The D 81 B Corps. a familiar part of every Psrade, 4 ' k l Always waiting in line. AN U D. "I 58's last Parade. Tuesday lmrought the Color Parade-the last Brigade P-rade for the class of 1958. The Third Com- pany, commanded lmy Jesse Hernandez, pulled down the colors for the second straight year and were duly honored in the usual colorful ceremonies. We all craned our necks for a look at the Color Girl, and took a little extra strain to make this parade what it fn-L should he-the very hest of the year. For the last time, wc went through the movements that had become automatic to usg finally, we heard the long-awaited H59 men absent, sirf, and knew that the end was at hand. Hernandez gets his well deserved reward. The reviewing party. "Eyes, right" for the color girl. juaadaqbaouqhfilmfnlo P ...LlI'l.dfh.Q,?H!l.Qw.Q.U55lfL 1 .53 ,ag 1-of 5' we . ,- M , -Q fa- i. -..f- -4' l , Vi, , V lwfl lo Fig!!!-flJill'lllS. Gorton, Smith, Newcomb, llrowllb The Admiral arrives at the Farewell Ball. Drum and Bugle Corps Xxx The evening brought the Farewell Ball, another last for the soon-to-be commissioned ensigns. Some of us might have felt a little nostalgia creeping in at this stage, but most of us could think only of graduation. Dahlgren Hall never looked betterg the white uni- forms, the rustling formals, and the crowds of spec- tators lining the balcony rails gave our familiar armory a gala and festive air. Soon we heard 4'Blue and Goldv and the National Anthem and our last hop was history. 58's Farewell Ball. Irs, Nz X F :,.,, I af1aa,faQaaaa1,aMaad HRV. I Q 51 ' 51' 0, a , "es, it wie, a2i'33F+fe'vtP-' ' aft' ' t. I B U'l.Wri.rl-l'.4'Qs.n"' if I 'Q Q-g, I 5.1 'f?':', i .u ish abvfklohlrgy' 'li i gufil I A Q ,".i M' sic "Blue and Gold" brings a moment of nostalgia Who can describe the feeling that runs through the first class on Graduation Day? So many dreams of this day had been spun that one could hardly believe that the date had Hnally arrived. From the early rev- eille until the time for formation we walked about the Hall in a sort of daze, trying to take care of all the last minute details and to say goodbye to so many good friends, some, we knew, for the last time. Congratulations and a handshake. ...MQ A happy moment for all. The climax was reached in the Fieldhouse, as we filed in, and were seated. The invocation and the opening remarks were soon over and then came our Commander-in-Chief, President Eisenhower. The class felt deeply honored to have such a distinguished speaker, and we will long remember his message to us, one of the finest speeches we will ever hear. The l2l men who graduated with distinction and our anchor man, Jim lgoe, received their diplomas from the President, as did one representative from each company. Our first marr 0102 Z0 quam. Those shoulder boards at last. Soon we were sworn into our respective servicesg we sang the familiar strains of uBlue and Gold" for the last time as midshipmen, and finally the greatest moment of all-when 899 caps darkened the air of the Fieldhouse. We would use them no more, we were now commissioned officers, reaching the goal for which we had strived for so long. One might say that the road had been long and hard: we would never have traded the experience and the friends that we had made for all of the money in the world. n legally. -. Fi 4 W 'X ' X- ' -1 l 1, , 1-"X H. N5 -I :il 'Q i fffi'-2--Mg", H: ' J . , 'L . ... v-v H Q J h ,Q 5 -Li . Lt?..iX,,,,5jA -'Q '4 A , I ,, ' I 'f X I 'i 01' lf Al ' I ,. "m:""'MiA" "W A"'lQ , 7 4 -' inn" 1 ' il' Qt, A A i A l' ' 5: i ,M "'----'A '- . ,wh , Q, ,J ' 1 ' 3 .'.v 'f fl' 1 .EI ritz ' rf - -I--1 gms.. , r 9 nl! 51 N 45.1 04 ' N 35:3 J vm wi' ,I 99' was ' 55 Wiqvf 'iam K V xi ' tx . N N aw FX1 51SR5 ,fif4 'QCV X 3 X XY? 4 A Q N +-2 i 2.9 QQ as W If 'ifxoify . HIL 'Y J ' ' fam , , ' al 1 G Ill ,.,qde"f F2 3 WH H? 5? 1 o Q . ' - s , ai H? M ? . f J , bl Q , .. ez Ev I' 4 - A ., , , . . . . 0 o O I ' 0 u ' 3 I 1 . ' ' 5 ', 5 lflzg ll QI., .s ' J- x x K x N X Xfxxxxxxx x X I xx XX ' XXX XXX X X . 9,1 all I X X xxxssx ol XXX 5395 SQQTSS ll ', I I' IIUUU NWN QNX XXXXX ggib- ASX fzia Hufflf' :IWW NX N xiQ'XrNSf LU'1' '4'fn f " r r 'W - XWXN wr XGXNXS Ll!',rl I'. . I 51. I!! gk -MXAXYrXxNX.Xx?-R81-LQ l"11llSel. Lefzm1-iglrz fWcIl5, Morris, Russ, Plrcncgu r, Green, Shafer, Iiur v First Regiment r I O f 11 uf H "YW: """""'v -'-J--'f-7 Mulholland, Willizxllls. 242 ' The Firsi Ballalion . . . always high in lhe colors l'fi.i.' 1 , - fr 1 'Jw , I jw ii.-'x ' . . ' v!'ii"', . ' . 'fy i . 5 ' . 'M , . U 'W 5 V fins 491009 . .Q f .K ' ' '1 'VN it 781k-'-' . . . lived in The Firsl Wing . . . famous for sporls reams, briclcing parlies and squared away plobes ...led rhis year by Commander Engle . . . fhe Third was lhe Color Company and was near lhe Top again ...famous for "Bonzo" and "Troadhead" in previous years . . . liked To march off Worden Field firsl . . . lilced lo march, period . , . always qol Jrhe word firs+ . . . had a good year in every respeci. Cdr. AD. I':llg1C, USN IQIHIIHOIL Uyiccr Fall Set Winter Set 411: L. L.-. -3 ,gy-if ' , ,..-, ,fitn- i-wwf' X x K xN x U vxxlxx NN x NN X xXx N X x X x N X XXXX X .xx . . -qv I I 1 U rx 'xx xx X5N1QQ.i,g. 1 555' f i Ll 1 I l U lxlCxXaYXQyXNXRxN XX5 f rg, fgiflflflfllullx.tXNx,xXXX.xXXX o-X i s Fall SPL. Left Lo riglzl-f--l'liillips. 'l'lmurvvi1. Cunlri-Il. I.ur4l. Sullon, Chrismzm. 1 -' ""' "' A-' 1 4 Fifi. ' - i -W FTZV.. -v-,,.4, A. l r 1- - 'in A. 1. f!5N-:a.1,...,.i- . . -.. . .. . . i. '.-..ve.J7.'z'Z vzmwfv- ,. , ,- ,-F--1-enxwpg Winter Sal. Left to I'iQlIl'-Billlilld, Flora, lvlillgilll, Kcilll, Fuller, Swzlrt. 243 'vu Q 've Ll. 4'.IaI"Ii. Hunter, USN Compnlliy Umcer The liTTle yellow guidon wiTh The big blue "One" has direcTed our every sTep Tor The pasT Tour years oT marching-TirsT on The Tield Tor TooTball games. TirsT oTf The Tield Tor P-rades, and TirsT back in The showers while The poor TwenTy-TourTh was s+ill pass- ing in review. Few people will deny ThaT our brick- ing parTies were The loudesT. our happy hours The happiesT, our Forms Two The longesT, and our sporTs squads The TinesT in The Brigade. Add To This The uncanny abiliTy To aTTracT a main oliiice inspecTion Three Times daily and draw The company waTch every June Week and we will agree ThaT iT has been a shorT buT unTorgeTTable period of our life. Years from now, we'll sTill be able To look back and laugh Winter Set. Left L0 fig',Ll'SCl11'OCdC1', Slreelor, Woodley, Wesl- phil Moore, Vlfrighl. .itll irst Compan WX x 'Q' . T iiiixixxx lxXJNFXEXQIsNi' ' NTXN xwxllvxfb' iyixixiiilitkxxkikxxxxgl x 5XQQ'fl:izfl s .1 T. 11: xx s x xx To X is i XXX'-' QsX".es siiiii x' X XXX x XXX. X xXXX. xXXXS XQNFA, vs' N Q-STN Fall Set. Left to right-Davis, Taylor, Kirkloy, Wieclcm um Gentry, Palmer. aT "Booga Red's" devilish Tricks and Tony's invisible horse. Then There were Tom's unending baTTle wiTh The sysTem and Bruce's diTTiculTy up in Mem Hall. We'll remember YosT and his Drag oT The Week, Duncan making The adverTising rounds for The year- book, Woodley and WRNV, and oT course The "leaders," Weidemann, WesTphal, and EyTchison. lT's been a long haul 'From The TourTh deck Plebe year To The main deck ol: The Fieldhouse on gradua- Tion day, buT we managed iT wiTh a minimum of pain and a maximum oT humor and good will. Now we leave, Teeling cerTain ThaT The men oT The FirsT will be among The very TinesT Tound anywhere. l JAMES ELMER AYARS Shiloh, New Jersey All of Shiloh was happy when personable Jim received his appoinTmenT To The Academy: Bullis Prep readied him for any academic onslaughTs. He gave up, aT leasT Temporarily, his preferred life in The greaT ouTdoors, buT inTramural soccer and fooTball provided a subsTiTuTe. He could usually be seen every morning almosT knocking down The maTe's desk in his aTTempT To geT The daily leTTer from The OAO. Jim's hearT was always up in The wild blue yonder. and when graduaTion finally rolls around iT should see him on his way To Pensacola and a long career wiTh The Navy fly boys. SAMUEL ABRAM BELCHER lll Anderson. SouTh Carolina "Buck" had an aTTiniTy for boTh The SouThern belles and a seT of golf clubs when he arrived aT Navy Tech. His life here seemed To evolve abouT The local links where he was consTanTly Trying To improve his Techniques in The genTleman's sporT. He used To enTerTain in The usual hospiTable way of his homeland, and The dreams of his own magnolia-sTudded planTaTion never seemed To ebb. BuT TirsT he plans To puT in his ThirTy in The Navy line. Who knows? Maybe by Then even SouTh Carolina mighT have a navy of iTs own. GEORGE HILLSON BRENNER Somerville, MassachuseTTs This diminuTive social cuT came SouTh from New England To lend his TalenTs To Navy's hops. His small size seemed To help him raTher Than hinder him in any under- Taking on The lighTer side, wiTh or wiThouT The Temales. He seemed To like To run and never sTopped: his career wiTh various Track and cross-counTry squads would aTTesT To ThaT. He did find The books exTremely unfriendly, buT he could dance his way Through anyThing. George came To us Trom The Marine Reserves and has long awaiTed The chance To reTurn: as long as They keep The skinny books ouT of QuanTico, he's a cinch To come Through in Tine sTyle. yffnilfecfcgifalfed Wauaf.xgcac!emy la: Ll SX-1111.1 lg Qgfesgssf X., X ,, ' P: Q V . o f-51:3 ' US-NF Xl N I I in X lb ' fx vital! ll.Uf.l em f I Za 4 J s 'X 5 I i l s . T '7lk" M I l I WALTER HOLLINGSWORTH CANTRELL Brevard, Norlh Carolina Leaving his hearl in lhe mounlains ol Norlh Carolina bul bringing his body here, Wall was always a welcome man lo have around. Whelher il was his exlremely good humor or his abilily and willingness lo help any unlorlunale classmale over lhe deeper academic pillalls, lhis Soulhern genl was lops lo all who knew him. His proficiency wilh lhe slipslick was malched by his alhlelic prowess, shown many limes in behall ol lhe Firsl. Bul probably lhe mosl remarkable lhing aboul Wall was his daily lon ol mail which kepl us all in envy. He hopes lo pul his brains logelher wilh a greal lulure career in C.E.C. JOHN AUBREY CHRISMAN, JR. Charlolle, Norlh Carolina Aller lwo years as an avialion eleclrician in lhe Fleel, Chris discarded his while hal lor one ol lhe classy blue-rimmed jobs ol Navy Tech. Academics never bolhered him and he never seemed lo bolher lhem: consequenlly, his pad was much more worn lhan his sliderule. He had music on his mind mosl ol lhe lime, whelher il was his lalesl lind in progressive iazz or singing wilh lhe Chapel Choir. He also avoided lhe books by pulling in a lew hours wilh lhe Class Cresl and Ring Commillee. Chris seemed lo enioy his Severn slay: lhe Silenl Service will be gelling anolher line prospecl if his dreams ol lraveling lo New London come lrue. CHARLES ALBERT CONLEY, JR. Porlsmoulh. Ohio Always a lavorile liberly male or conversalionalisl. "Chumley" was a specialisl in lriendliness. Kidded unmercilully aboul lhe amounl ol sand he would blow askew al every slep, he look il all in good slride and usually gave back as well as he received. As long as lhere was hillbilly music on lhe hi-li, "Chumley" was happy: Tennessee Ernie was known lo keep him cheered up all day. Musical lalenls ol his own were evidenl in lhe "Hellcals" and lhe Anliphonal Choir. A lhirly-minule snooze was always his way ol preparing lor lhe ever-presenl quiz. "Chumley's" love lor people and good limes will make him a welcome addilion aboul any wardroom lable. 7!,niLLec!.Sifalfe6 Wauafjcademg Unifedjafed Wauafjdcaofemy - BRUCE THOMAS CONZELMAN Pasadena, California A Californian fhrough and fhrough, Conzey ioined fhe Brigade via Pasadena Cify College and fhe submarine reserves. One of fhe fabled few who could clobber USNAY's various slipsfick courses wifh a minimum of slashing and a maximum of dragging, he neverfheless found Russian and fhe Sub Squad nof so easily overcome. When nof dragging, B. T. was a sfaunch proponenf of fhe weighf liffing lofi and fhe company harriers. The fufure will probably find Conz coiling his lanky frame around fhe periscope of one of Uncle Sam's submarines. JAMES VERNON DAVIS Mokane. Missouri Jim made fhe long frek fo Annapolis on fhe Severn from Mokane on fhe Missouri affer compiling a splendid high school record. Wifh a hof sax and winning smile, he gave up fhe grades for enjoying life and never regreffed fhe decision. l-le found fhaf Skinny, like Missourians, had fo be shown: buf like fhe frue "mule" he was, he foughf fhe Sampson Hall crowd fo a close decision. Sailing caughf his fancy and his efforfs paid off wifh parficipafion in fhe Bermuda Race in I956. Jim is headed for fhe Fleef wifh fhe golden wings parficularly in mind. Our good wishes go wifh him as he sefs ouf on his aviafion career. WILLIAM EDWARD DUNCAN Weymoufh, Massachuseffs From ouf of fhe venerable wilds of New England came Bill fo emulafe fhe perfecf example of rock-ribbed Massachuseffs success. Grasping fhe new way of life a lof quicker fhan mosf of us, his knack wifh fhe books was mafched by a milifary smarfness and enfhusiasrn second fo none. If seemed fhaf fhe fougher fhe iob was, fhe beffer Dunc liked if: he fackled one of fhe roughesf when he became Adverfising Manager of fhe Lucky Bag. Nofhing was big enough fo keep him sfymied for more fhan a momenf: fhe fin can fleef will be geffing one of Mom Bancroff's very besf when fhey gef Bill. 247 Lfnifeclkgifafed Wauafygcademg RONALD MARVIN EYTcHlsoN Boise, Idaho lf was indeed a sad day for Idaho when Ron said goodbye fo The pofafo farm and came easf fo fhe Facfory. Jumping in direcfly from high school, fhis proved fo be no hindrance as he adiusfed himself fo fhe roufine quickly. Memories of fhaf 'rerrible day when he bilged four P-works lfhe Lone Rangerl will probably always haunf him: ofher- wise, his academic record was virfually spofless. His sunny disposifion led fo success bofh wifh his cohorfs here and wifh Ihe femmes fhaf he couldn'f seem fo do wifhoul. Ron's sferling leadership qualifies were always apparenf and should confinue fo spring him along in leaps and bounds unfil Ihaf happy day when he fakes over fhe command of his own fin can. KERRY FORD GENTRY Sedalia, Missouri Hailing from sfaunch Missouri sfock, Kerry always exemplified fhe fypical red- headed Irishman. A roving eye and unquenchable spirif found him many an escapade: his pracfical iokes and subfle wif were known far and wide. He offen mainfained fhaf fhe sfaff of life consisfed of good food, much sleep, and consfanf happiness. During fhe rare fimes when he wasn'+ fhinking up some new prank, Kerry could usually be found cuffing 'Ihe books fo ribbons or being coaxed fo run company sfeeplechase. His abilify fo enjoy every minufe of every day will always surround him wifh friends and his wardroom should be one of fhe happiesf in fhe Fleef. GEORGE EDWARD KENEFICK Binghamfon, New York George was sorry fo have fo leave his old maffress behind in Binghamfon, buf wasfed no fime in breaking fhe USNAY model info fhe desired shape. Here was a man who fruly believed fhaf a man's rack was 'Ihe closesf fhing fo a casfle. Once in a while, he could be persuaded Io leave if fo march some E. D. or fhink up new ways fo foil fhe Sfeam Deparfmenf. Ofherwise if was perfecfly safisfying fo sif back and follow fhe forfunes of fhe Dodgers. George's friendliness and sincerify made friends of us all, and we wish him fhe besf of luck in fhe fufure years. M 11, 248 LEIGH GWYNNE KIMMEL ATlanTa, Georgia Making The TransiTion from a "Ramblin' Wreck" To an old salT wiTh hardly The baT of an eyelash, Nick never had any Troubles here if academics were puT aside. There was no love losT beTween This Georgia Peach and The books buT his graduaTion shows who always came ouT on Top. Showing good aThleTic abiliTies, Nick's work on The sidehorse Tor The VarsiTy gym Team helped booT home many a Navy vicTory. The Temmes were a necessary evil: need we say more? The resT oT his Time was spenT in being iusT one oT The boys. Nick showed a preference Tor The sea-going liTe and should handle any TuTure assignmenT wiTh ease. OWEN MAJOR KIRKLEY San AnTonio. Texas Owen broughT his TrusTy slide rule in from Rice lnsTiTuTe, ready To embark on a career of wrecking The academic average. MaTh was his oysTer and he could usually snow even The profs. His SouThern drawl and Tall Tales IeTT no doubT as To his preference Tor The Lone STar and his discourses on The land of The Yellow Rose were long and boisTerous. He gave Plebe golf a Try and Then concenTraTed on bringing home poinTs Tor The company in a varieTy of inTramurals. Owen's friendliness and naTural alerTness will always sTand him high: his immediaTe goal is receiving a commission in The CEC, where he'll probably design a new look Tor The FleeT. CHARLES WILLIAM LORD PoTTsville, Pennsylvania "The Duke" came souTh from The Pennsy coal mines To win a big niche in Academy aTfairs. His friendly personaliTy and greaT abiliTy enabled him To remain always in The middle oT Things and he soon showed a sTerling leadership. Boxing Turned ouT To be his TorTe and his acTiviTy over in The MacDonough rings won him a Brigade championship. STeam ThreaTened To make liTe a biT unpleasanT buT wiTh a characTerisTic shrug, he rode ouT The sTorm. As long as The Cardinals were winning. "The Duke" was in sevenTh heaven. Naval lnTelligence is his goal, as is a long and successful career and home life. ?jnifec!.STfa1fe:i Wauafydcademg AEE i 1 Q. YFIPYU J 'SEP J Q12 fa fi :F T lv, jd xg iw ' FV ,QA - 32.1--,.:p.4 sg,-.J USNH Ti I I I I I I I in X fan! f AIQQXYAQUI THI '3i?,65m' mmm K ' 4 ' : ,f ii,.2?..:SIIn?.4 ig- I .Ir .s I l l I 5 QENMIIJ3 -7'Q, .rl JAMES EDWARD McNULLA, III Vergennes, VermonT Three and a half years in The Naval Reserve convinced Jim ThaT The blue and gold was good for whaT ailed him and he came To Navy Tech. A Time spenf aT The Universify of VermonT briefed him in The college life as well, and he always puf The Two back- grounds Togefher To good advanfage. A knack of hiTTing bullseyes made a spoT for him on bofh The Plebe and VarsiTy rifle Teams. An ardenT Green Mounfain boy. Jim's big compIainT was in having To resTricT his boaT racing and waTer skiing info Those all Too brief summer leaves. IT looks like Jim is headed for Navy air and he should feel aT home in any ready room. We wish him The besT always. WILLIAM NEWTON MOORE Hopkinsville, Kenfucky Born and raised in a land which he claimed To be full of good bourbon, beauTiful women, and fasT horses, NewT casT aside his Rofcee blues aT Vanderbilf To come To Mofher BancrofT. I-Ie soon ran head on inTo The "Magic of STeam" which he always claimed would be The deaTh of him yeT. I-Iis only musical TalenT seemed To be in Turning on The radio. buT he loved To IisTen To music of all kinds-excepf The "rock n'roII" which never fiTTed The Tasfes of a SouThern genTleman. NoT considering dragging a requisiTe for successful graduaTion, NewT could Take 'em or leave 'em. A ThirTy year man from way back, he hopes To spend if all on Tin cans. DAVID EUGENE MORGAN PoTTsville, Pennsylvania Dave found ThaT he preferred The seagoing life To ThaT of a coal miner, so he IefT home wiTh The blessings of PoTTsviIle ringing in his ears To come To Navy Tech. A shorT sTay aT Wyoming Seminary seemed To have done some good. for he was one who always foughf off The academic buzzards wiTh ease. Company and baTTalion soccer Took up many an affernoon, wiTh wrifing To The O.A.O. sandwiched in. The Newman and French Clubs also combined To give Dave a chance To make friends and influence people. I-Iere's a man for Navy line: if he can con a ship like he's conned his life here, There is noThing buT smooTh sailing ahead. Unifedgafea Wauafydcacfemg ?flni1feo!.Sifafe:i Wauafjdcajemg NYAL EUGENE PALMER LawTon, Oklahoma Tony decided To Trade his Army khakis Tor The Navy blue aTTer years of seeing The counTry as a doughboy. Here was a Tellow who had The desire To Try anyThing aT leasT once, and his abandon Tound him in many precarious siTuaTions: he always knew how To Take care oT himselT, Though, and he rarely came ouT noT on Top. Only hard sTudy carried Tony pasT The books: The many leTTers Trom his bevy oT Temale admirers helped pull him over The rough spoTs. He developed a love Tor The miliTary life sur- passed by Tew: he will undoubTedly geT his sTars aT record age. CHARLES ORSELL PETERSON Sheridan, New York CaughT up in The rush oT Things, Chuck arrived here only TwenTy-Tour hours aTTer graduaTing Trom high school. His all-Too-brief respiTe didn'T seem To hamper him Too much Tor he soon goT inTo The swing of Things. An unerring eye gave him a sTeady spoT on The Plebe and VarsiTy rifle Teams and he conTribuTed much To Their almosT uncanny success. OTher Than This. Chuck was sTricTly a company man and could be Tound Throwing his bulk around wiTh gay abandon on The inTramural Tields. His good voice could oTTen be heard blending in wiTh The Chapel Choir and The Glee Club. Chuck looks forward To a long and busy career in The Navy. ROBERT JAMES PRATHER, JR. Laurel, Mississippi SnaTched Trom The honeysuckle and corn pone counTry, Bob became adiusTed To Navy Tech liTe a loT sooner Than iT Took us To inTerpreT his deep Dixie drawl. Once you goT pasT ThaT, iT was no problem To geT To know "BoTf": he seemed To like everyone he meT. PersisTenT in his love life as well as academics, Bob proved ThaT consisTency and paTience could solve almosT any problem. Handy on The cinderpaThs, he gave Plebe Track a Tling and Then seTTled down To sTar on The company cross-counTry and sTeeple- chase Teams. An inTeresT in iudo prepared him To Take on any haTed Yankee. A quieT sinceriTy coupled wiTh inTelligence and TacT will neT our Dixie dandy many happy days in The years ahead. E TF, Zz 9 T . T 251 yfllfzilfeczhgifcalferi Wauafjcademy THOMAS BELL Rossen, III Dyersburg, Tennessee Tom hafed 'ro leave fhe beloved Delfa Counfry in fhe hearf of Dixie, buf he soon became acclimafed fo fhe relafively Yankee counfry of Maryland. A knack wifh fhe golf clubs gave him a lof of success wifh fhe Varsify hackers and he could usually be found pulling pins over on fhe local course. A frue advocafe of fhe besl' in "rock 'n roll", his room was always full of jumping music and good cheer. The easy life of fhe Old Soufh gave him a greaf love for any form of relaxafion and good Times. A pofenfial iel' iockey, Tom's career can"l' help buf be a booming success. CLYDE CARL SCHROEDER Pacific Grove, California Affer "Skip" fook fhe long frip from way ouf wesf fo 'rhe Severn, he soon found an enemy which he foughf valianfly: nof fhe drags. nof fhe books, buf his waisfline. When he wasn'f concocfing some ingenious new dief. he usually was dragging: fo see him around fhe Hall on weekends was a rare occasion. A iovial person, his good humor was welcome anywhere, ranging from fhose greaf liberfies fo fhe friendly group aloouf fhe card fable. Academics never bofhered fhis prolific boosfer of fhe big land beyond fhe Rockies. Skip will fry fo gef his sea legs on fhe bridge of a can, affer which he hopes fo gef his own command soon. WILLIAM JOHN SCHULZ Wesf Poinf, New York The besf fhing fo do when Woo Poo is around is fo fake a powder: Bill did iusf fhis. leaving his home af "Hell on The Hudson" fo come soufh fo fhe real Trade School. Wifh an excellenf background, he jumped righf info fhe academic whirlpool Plebe year and has decidedly come ouf on fop ever since. Wifh a live and lef live philosophy of fhe firsf wafer, Bill could always be counfed upon fo have a ball or resisf any fhreafening advance foward fhe sacred cresl' on his fie. Ofherwise, bowling or swimming never failed +o keep him confenfed. His fufure career in Navy air looks brighf indeed. 252 I . I xf .x wil l"" f i A is V . . . l .H z"'i 22, 4 2. 4 ' im ' . , iw i L A T " ALLEN BROCK SCHWITZER Corpus ChrisTi, Texas A veferan of Two years of college, Al came NorTh from The Lone STar STaTe To Take his place as iusT one of The boys. A quieT yeT forceful manner solved any problem and made a long lisT of friends. His proficiency wiTh The Texas Tall Tales became so legendary ThaT soon he almosT had us believing Them. A discerning Soufhern genfle- man, he had a lof To say abouT everyfhing, buT his favoriTe Topic was always The laTesT drag. His friendly "l can lick any man here" became a sfoclc sTaTemenT wiTh The boys of The FirsT. IT is enfirely safe To say ThaT Al will always be one of which even Texas can be iusfly proud. STANLEY EDWARD SHARP Porfland, Oregon Sfan always will be an easy man To remember: his gimpy lope was famed Through- ouT The Hall as was his high propensiTy for collecTing bricks. A rafher off-beaT sense of humor plus a somefimes disTressingly ferfile ingenuiTy always meanT a loT of laughTer for all of us around him. This same ingenuify was ofTen Taxecl in his encounTers wiTh The boys on The oTher side of The Yard, buT wiTh a friendly referee. STan never failed To wresfle The books To aT leasT an even Tie. There is liTTle doubT ThaT upon graduaTion, This widely-Traveled man of The world will be a crediT To whichever service he chooses. Any difficulfy will lack The gear To sTymie him. JAMES EDWARD SHEEHAN JohnsTown, Pennsylvania Wanfing To see more of The waTer ThaT his podunlc was famous for, Shane came To Navy Tech, sfopping aT Wyoming Seminary along The way. Wifh a prolific sense of humor, he could always be found aT The boTTom of many a iesfing ploT perpeTraTed on anyone. His somewhaT worn pad was a favorife hangouT: The only Times ThaT you couldn'T find him There were when he was in class or whenever one of his inframural Teams was ouT on The baTTlefield. OTherwise, music was a Time passer, wheTher iT was lisTening To some hoT iazz or blending his voice wifh The CaTholic Choir. Shane's love for life will always assure him of a full house of friends. fLfizifecif..ESEbzfe:ilfyhrvzzly.,f4giz1c1Cefwz2f "1"'U Ii J .1 93. T2 f ff .2-T 'ii Wards! X X' 5 .. rv in ,.-f5-',gf,E,g. USNF I N I I in X in fa-Simtel! f f '3N?,aS53fF' mrrnu .f I X 'Zi ,E 3 5. ' .ixcpgi A Maxi' in an-'bw If illgwlli -7li,, ' I I I ROBERT KNOWLES SLAVEN, JR. Blue Hill, Maine Bob came fo Navy already an experienced world Traveler. His fafher, who is in fhal' ofher service, fook him fo many exofic places before shipping him up fhe Severn River. Bob affended school from Maine fo Japan and finally graduafed in fhe wilds of nearby Jersey. A lover of fhe sea from way back, he spenf spring and fall on fhe USNAY yawls or wifh fhe Varsify dinghy sailors. He was a confirmed lover of redheads, buf fhis never seemed fo cramp his sfyle wifh any ofher fair damsel. Skinny never gave him froublesy his ham radio inferesfs probably explained fhaf. Wifh a greaf desire 'ro affain flag rank in record fime mafched wifh fhe abilify 'ro do so, Bob should go far in fhis man's Navy. KELSON EDWARD SLAYMAN Wabash, Indiana Coming sfraighf from fhe high school campus on fhe banks of fhe Wabash, fhis "Cannonball" soon found his way around Mofher Bancroff. Never really savvy in his sfudies, Kels did manage fo keep his head above wafer mosf of fhe fime, alfhough fhe "Magic of S+eam" did ifs besf 'ro drown him. Alfhough he had 'an affecfion for 'rhe femmes, he wasn'+ much of a dragger: on weekends you could usually see him faking in a flick af one of fhe local cinemas. He did like sporfs and he was busy each season in some inframural endeavor. His favorife color was always gyrene green. and he hopes fo don if upon graduafion. GREGORY FREDERICK STREETER Milwaukee, Wisconsin Wifh his red hair and a deep love for fhe forfunes of fhe Braves, Greg leff The brewery cify and Marqueffe Universify 'ro frequenf fhe shores of fhe Severn. Alfhough an avid follower of sporfs, fhe big redhead could play fhem wifh fhe besf as well, as could be seen on 'rhe baffalion gridiron. Befween his afhlefic inferesfs, fhe Foreign Relafions Club, fhe Public Relafions Commiffee, and academics, Greg's life here was a busy and fruifful one. No amounf of acfivify could ever induce him fo forego eifher fhe pad or dragging, as well as consfanf aid fo any and all classmafes. We hope fo see him soon on his submarine wifh fhe familiar smile and red hair sfill unfarnished. Unifedjiafed Wauafydcaczlemy Zf,nifec!.Sifalfe6 Wauafygcademy JAMES THOMAS TAYLOR, JR. Frosfburg, Maryland Jay sfrolled down fo fhe seashore from fhe hills of wesfern Maryland, pausing along fhe way af Severn Prep 'ro prepare fo do baffle wifh fhe academics. Befween his daily workoufs wifh 'rhe books and fhe rack, he found 'rime fo greafly aid fhe company and baffalion on fhe soccer field. Bull was a friend fo J. T. and his nafural inferesf in if led him fo acfive membership in 'rhe Foreign Relafions Club. Dragging was a much pre- ferred. buf offen missing, ingredienf due 'Io academic problems. Jay claimed 'lhaf making admiral is iusf a mal-fer of fime. and as he deparis for fhe Fleef, we find our- selves agreeing in his case. PHILIP HARLEY TAYLOR Sarasofa, Florida "Once a Marine, always a Marine" was fhe moffo of fhis likeable fellow from The Sunshine Sfafe. "Flip" came 'ro Navy Tech affer a year af Georgia Tech and fwenfy-one monfhs wifh 'rhe Corps. Disfinguishing befween Porfuguese and Spanish during Young- sfer year seemed fo be his only real academic worry, and he could usually be found ouf playing foofball or baskefball wifh gay abandon. Quick fo come fo fhe defense of his beloved Corps, "Flip" always showed a love and enfhusiasm for The service fhaf was unbeafable. Nafurally he will refurn, fhis fime via Quanficog fhis fime he goes wifh dreams of someday being Commandanf guiding his every sfep. RICHARD LLOYD TILLMAN Elkharf, Indiana A real sailor despife his Indiana origin, Dick corifinued his pre-Navy successes al' fhe sporl begun in high school. He was a regular member of fhe Varsify squad, and sparked fhe feam fo fhe nafional championship during Firsi' Class summer. Afhlefical- ly endowed, he worked hard for fhe company feamsg 'rhaf is, when fhe bilgers weren'f on his frail. Sfudies never came easy for him buf neverfheless he managed fo drag offen and generally make life a bif happier for fhose who knew him besf. His love for The salf wafer and billowing sails will nafurally make him a nafural for a long career in fhe Fleef. N. A . 'iltf rv Eis-:MGE-? N -1+'El3'w--W aggv' fxlf, H 52" 02-iaysvig IIS IIII 255 X Unifedgafed Wauafygcademg PAUL EDWARD WESTPHAL. JR. HampTon, Virginia Big PeTe spenT his immediaTe pre-USNAY days aT The Fork Union MiliTary Academy where he learned ThaT The miliTary was The only way. The glories of The Old Line STaTe could always be heard Trom him, aT lengTh and To inTiniTy. He played Plebe TooTball and Then adiusTed his various aThleTic TalenTs To The need of The company and baTTalion squads. He had a Tew Troubles wiTh The academic powers ThaT be. buT paying The renT aT The bi-yearly sweepsTakes proved no greaT Task. PeTe had a knack Tor making Triends and was welcome company in all siTuaTions. Dragging The SouThern belles gave him ThaT exTra .2 Tor a 4.0 Time aT Canoe U. FRANZ RUDOLPH WIEDEMAN Dallas, Texas This likable son oT The Lone STar STaTe came To Navy aTTer a Time spenT aT Texas A 84 lvl, where The Plebe years are really Tough. PeTe was always busy Thinking up new ways To enjoy like and his ideas kepT us all in good spiriTs. He seemed enTirely devoid of Troubles and could always see The funny side oT Things. A gymnasT oT noTe, you could usually see him over in lvlacDonough soaring abouT on The Tlying rings Tor The VarsiTy. He was repuTed To like anyThing wiTh a skirT and spenT many an enjoyable weekend charming The lassies. Easy going and always popular, PeTe was a big man aT Navy and should encounTer no diTFiculTy in exTending his successes inTo The FleeT. ROBERT JOHN WILSON, lll Warren, Pennsylvania A Tall Pennsylvanian wiTh a special knack on The baskeTball hardwoods, Bob could always be 'Found playing or Talking his TavoriTe sporT. STardom on The Plebe Team sprang him To TrequenT duTy as one oT Carnevale's shock Troops. His Tull sporTs schedule never kepT him Trom keeping well ahead of The books, Thanks in parT To a year aT Lycoming College and a quick haul wiTh The slipsTick. Always a popular and eTFicienT man abouT Town, Bob was well known Tor The Trequency and abiliTy oT a big helping hand. Then oT course There was The uke, on which he Tinally learned To play a Tune. AnoTher prospecTive ieT iockey, he'll always be happy as long as There's a baskeTball nearby. l. 256 ' W v ,, 'ss 9 Q If RICHARD PAUL WOODLEY Buffalo, New York Here was fhe cheery voice who greefed us every day over "Radio Navy": one of fhe guiding lighfs of WRNV, his programs were well known and widely received fhroughouf fhe Brigade. Three years of frafernify life af Union College gave him fhe know how fo sfay well ahead of fhe academics and fo puf on bigger and beffer parfies on liberfy. Known fo do baffle wifh fhe besf on fhe afhlefic field, Dick's busy schedule didn"r prevenf him from always sharing his parf of fhe company load. Drag- ging was fhe only way fo spend a weekend for fhis social cuf, and he wenf as far as 'rhe monfhly insulf would sfrefch. Who will soon forgef his yeoman work in helping fo make life a Iiffle brighferl LEO CHARLES WRIGHT Park Rapids, lvlinnesofa Tired of fhe fwo-bif size of mosf of The 'ren 'rhousand lakes up lvlinnesofa way, Leo gol' on his horse and rode down fo fhe sea fo become a salf-wafer mariner. Finding fhaf bofh 'ihe academic and sporfs programs were up his alley, he could usually be found wrapped up in a leffer eifher fo or from fhe O.A.O. or wielding a wicked hand across fhe bridge fable. His causfic wif would grind away, always alerf for a freshly failored pun. He never forgof fo be a friend, fhough, and his sincerify and warmfh will long be remembered. Leo has made a habif of achieving his goals and success in fhe fin can Navy should prove no excepfion. ALBERT NEVIN YOST New Holland. Pennsylvania A devouf Yankee from fhe coal mining sfafe, Al blew in fo Navy affer a hifch af Franklin and Marshall College and fwo years in fhe Naval Reserve. Always a greaf help fo anyone who needed if, he showed a lol' of cooperafion and friendliness fhaf made him never lack close friends. The B.A.C. gave him plenfy of chance fo do his besl' by Navy, somefhing which we could always counf on. He modesfly claimed himself a lover and had a girl in every porf fo prove if. AI will fallow fhe frail of Navy air down fo Pensacola. and affer fhaf? Someday we may see him marching his own ED. squad. Zl1fLi1fe0!.STLafe:5 Wauafcfdcaafemy "1" V U Ig rise: f XX, 'Sr' " FZ fix ge-1Uil?'2'f? T usiin Xl H I I Lvfl to right: lfirxt row --Mnrgzin. Clllllllllgllillll, lluvis, Czxrrily. Czxrler, lVlurlin, MciVlurry, llurgess, Nlumy, Killunc. Swrnml row---liruwn, lloln-rts, Luton, llill. Kelvin, Lloyd, llunlorcl, l.ngun, Kun. Thin! row-f-llognunni, llunn, Curllipp, Wullwr, 'l'ug1glc-, Kcyvs, llruin1'r1l, Wiley. l"1111rll1 rnw--'- Mircluell, Nielrl, Curriv, llzilnzou-k, Williams, Baskin, liulmiwlsuxx. Luft to flgllff First row- -l.llCI'llil, Nluriuno, Stcvlv. l'lusun, lluurkv, Liakus. Wllitc, llppulilu, DuPont, Sarmirl T010-!SCllUlIl'l', llusuo, Russ, Crow, Szwcilu, lluslings, Clllllll, Allison. Fraser. Thirrl row- Fishcr Slusko Gear llowfs, li2lllSlll"', lluslie, linm-i11f1'm:11, Nlilllli0Wl4'll. lfvurllz row-Sim :son . ' , ' . . ' 'PX . - 'T "H . . . ' l'ur1e-acuu lusts-r 'iVmslmv brxllm Kristunscn, Alforrl. I'1 111 raw -Davis, lullfll Bower Carllelal l 7 7 7 7 7 V lllv. 1 Left to right: First four-Min-ln-ll, CUllll4', Warm-r, Puinlcr, Buyer, Dickey, Kieny, Kirk. Svcoml row-- -Allan, Zcnyull, Clune, Bruno, Lunsford, Block, Hux, Thirrl row--Null, Brucnrlle, Wells, Reicly, Slllllll, Middleton, Grillin, Bencxlicl. l"0IlrllL f0lU-xVLllli1'l', Moss, Simmons, liulsku, Umlcrwooml, lllillllillilfil, Murgnur. 20 3 c 4X0 Capl. F.D. Leder, USMC Company OHTCCI' The Second Company-"second To none" was our moTTog iT spiriT was The criTerion, we didn'T miss The mark by Tar. From The humble beginnings OT Plebe summer, we had The iniTiaTive. We will never TorgeT The nighT-riding vigilanTes oT Those long-gone days oT Plebedom. The Tamous seagull Trapping proiecT on The TourTh deck will be The subiecT OT many a bull session in The TuTure when men of The Second geT TogeTher. During Second Class year, The "Red VesTers" were born wiTh appropriaTe cere- mony, and by The Time we were TirsTies The lid really blew OTT. Remember The "Transom Lowering Cere- mony" and CapTain Brown? The ogling-TV seT Tiasco WUIIPI Set. Left to right--C0lJl1, Hekman, Hicks, Culver. Ruwwc, Immermzm. Second Compan T X cv exam ie T' TTT XX xXx xN l I X pl XXXX .XXX XXXX 1 Q E Xxxxzxxpxxg , X X XXX XXX XXXX XXNX XX QX X fall Set. Left L0 l'i,q'lzteeCoul4lcy, ,l,zunoureux V 7 3 . FiQQlIl'il, lVlau'sl1z1ll, T illlZil,l'.ll10. ThaT Sunday morning? Don'T TorgeT where SalTy Sam goT all The word. On an individual basis, happy memories prevail There were Rods guiTar music, Rue's expedienT ius Tice, Bill's poeTry, PeTer's college career, FaT Jack and "PJ" in The back rank, and Ron and Al, The Chinese Twins. This lasT year was The besT in memory wiTh '58 aT The helm: we'll remember Those wiTh whom we worked and played and Those whom we leave behind Tondly. Our days as some oT The "Pam pered PeTs" are gone Torever, and in reTrospecT we can conTidenTly say, "IT Two didn'T do iT, iT wasn'T worTh Trying anyway." KS' U5 XXXXX QXXX X X X X .A ax. Tx 1 SW UT T XXX . xXXX, AXX. XXV. ANXX XQX5 sr ia X lb fvyzlf fnnnnf 'ZQ-QASYH' mmm If . 'ff e jg my gll lli -7Iq., I I I RONALD HOWARD BALLARD Long Beach, California "Igor", in winding up af USNAY, has fravelled abouf as far as one could ask. He was born on fhe ofher side of the globe in Shanghai, China, buf calling him a dyed in fhe "sun" Californian would seem fo be an undersfafemenf. Af fhe Academy Ron's acfivifies included bafl' frack and wresfling, company soccer, and membership in fhe Gun Club, Public Relafions Commiffee, and fhe Russian Club. The "wandering Russian". who claimed Long Beach as his home, always said fhaf San Francisco should be a mid- shipman cruise porf. We wish fhe besf of luck fo "lgor". who will uncloubledly find many homes during his career. STEPHEN PHILLIP BARRETT, JR. Berkeley, California Following his firsfie fo Canoe U. from Berkeley High School in California where bofh were sfudenf body presidenfs, Sfeve developed a liking for Navy life. He played Plebe baskefball and Junior Varsify soccer buf handball became his favorife weekday pasfime. Weekends offen found him as a "Teafigh+ Warrior" ouf af Carvel Hall. The French Club boasfed him on ifs membership rolls. Sfeve wanfs fo sfarf in Navy line, buf lafer swifch fo some specialized branch of work. His abilify and leadership will always sfand him in good sfead in any walk of service life. ARTHUR EUGENE BASS Cedaredge, Colorado Ari' came fo fhe Academy from a small farm in wesfern Colorado immediafely affer graduafion from high school. Since fhen he has been occupied by shoofing wifh fhe pisfol squad, sailing, and running cross counfry. He was an acfive parficipanf in fhe Gun, Judo, and French Clubs. Arf's summer leaves were divided befween volunfary submarine cruises and fishing in fhe nafional foresfs of Colorado. Arf's varied inferesfs showed him as a well rounded individual. His abilify fo do well in any underfaking will aid him when he joins fhe submarine fleef and in his infended posf graduafe work in nuclear physics. yfffailfecfagffalfed Wauaf.AcaJemg l yjnilfecfcgiialferi Wauafjgcademg WILLIAM EVERETT BYMAN Loveland, Ohio Bill, a son of fhe lvlidwesf. came Easl' fo Canoe U. wifh visions of blue wafers and fleecy clouds. His soiourn here only furfher convinced him lhaf his fufure lay wifh Navy line. Acfually fhe fufure wasn'f all fhaf occupied his indusfrious mind, for when he wasn'+ running 'rrack or cross counlry, he was deep in his dufies as Tridem' Liferary Edifor, or losf in fhoughfs of 'l'he blondes and redheads fhaf he loved 'ro drag. Bill's induslriousness and his high sense of dufy should carry him far in his career as a Naval officer. ALBERT ALOYSIUS CARRETTA. JR. Arlingfon, Virginia Al, born in nearby Takoma Parlc fwenfy fwo years ago, made his home across fhe river in Arlingfon. He came fo Navy via S+. John's College High School in Washingfon, D.C.. where he was a baffalion commander in The Corps of Cadels. While af Navy, Al divided his fime befween his fwo grealesl' loves. dragging and golf. When nol' found on The links wifh fhe golf squad, he could be found playing company foofball or working for fhe Public Relafions Club. His academic average was always a source of envy and admirafion. Afler graduafion, Al plans fo enfer Navy line and lafer possibly become a submariner. JOHN REISTER CARTER, JR. Balfimore, Maryland Born and raised in Balfimore, Jack came fo 'lhe Academy affer graduafing from lv1acDonough School. "Duffy" was always an avid lacrosse enfhusiasf, playing on fhe Plebe and Varsify squads during his four years, becoming lcnown as "Five-goal" during Second Class year. l-le spenf mosf of his spare 'rime in lhe rack ancl hoped 'ro coach fhe Varsily sack squad someday. Affer graduafion, "Duffy" plans a career in 'rhe sub- marines, provided fhaf fhey widen fhe hafches a bif. M 11 261 MnifeJ,S?afed Wauafjdcademy ODDINO STANLEY cHloccHlo. JR. New Orleans, Louisiana Sfan came 'ro Canoe U. from New Orleans where he affended Newman Prep School. While af Newman, he received an NROTC Regular scholarship and wenf on fo Tulane Universify. Affer fhis brief fasfe of Navy life. he liked if so much fhaf 'l'he nexf year he showed up here al' Navy Tech. Alfhough manifesfing a skill and a liking for physics and relafed subiecfs, he sfill looked wifh horror every fime he passed fhe Foreign Languages Building. By sampling The exfracurricular acfivifies of fhe Tridenf, fhe Gun Club, fhe Foreign Relafions Club, and fhe lvlasqueraders. Sfan gof his hand info many pies. A service career for Sfan should afford him many opporfunifies fo confinue his success. JOHN BRUCE COBB Pasadena, California John was born in Rochesfer, N. Y., buf fhe cold weafher soon forced him fo call sunny California his home. He was nof a "Yankee" and became an avid sup- porfer of his adopfed sfafe. His schooling prior fo coming fo Navy included four years af S+. Francis High School and a year af Pasadena Cify College. As a sfepping sfone fo USNAY. he spenf nine monfhs wifh fhe Fleef. His favorife sporl' was baffalion 'rennis and during fhe off seasons he parficipafed in company pisfol, fieldball, and sfeeplechase. One mighl' say fhaf he had a "posi+ive" affifude foward women. buf he also found fime for reading, sporfs, fravel, and dancing. To John fhere is only one branch of service, Navy air. RICHARD MATHISEN COCKLEY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dick came fo Navy via Penn Sfafe College where he maiored in Elecfrical Engi- neering. He was a nafive Pennsylvanian and could always be counfed on fo recounf fhe glories of William Penn. A four in fhe NROTC al' Sfafe and his four years af fhe Academy filled him wifh a desire fo make fhe Navy a career wifh special inferesf in Naval lnfelligence. Two of Rich's many confribufions fo life af Navy were his work on fhe ediforial sfaff of fhe Tridenf and fhe producfion of fhe Musical Clubs Show. His ofher acfivifies included company soffball, foofball, soccer, and ouf-of-season crew. Dick's drive and amiable personalify will be sure fo carry him far and make him a greaf assef 'ro any command he ioins. . . J .0 262 3 Q-Ti. PAUL ZACH CUMMINS. II Syracuse, New York AlThough born in MassachuseTTs, Zach claims upsTaTe New York as his home. He reached The academy only Two days aTTer graduaTion Trom William NoTTingham High School in Syracuse. Here aT Navy, much of Zach's Time was spenT on The RecepTion CommiTTee and in iusl' plain dragging. He possessed quiTe a biT of arTisTic abiliTy and Tound a ready ouTleT Tor iT working Tor The TriclenT and drawing posTers during The TooTball seasons. These acTiviTies along wiTh membership in The French Club never prevenTed Zach from becoming inTeresTed in maTh and skinny which will TiT well wiTh his desire To wear Navy wings. Zach has The abiliTy and we wish him all The luck he may need in The "sTove pipe league." ROBERT RICHARD FIGURA BuTFalo, New York Bob, prior To enTering The Naval Academy, sTudied engineering aT The UniversiTy oT Buffalo. AT Navy, he devoTed Time To exTra curricular acTiviTy in The CaTholic Choir, The Public RelaTions CommiTTee. The ConcerT Band, The Newman Club, and Two years as a VarsiTy FooTball manager. "Rick" may hold an all-Time record Tor dragging almosT every weekend of The year and usually a diTferenT lass each Time. As soon aTTer gradu- aTion as possible, he hopes To enTer The submarine service and laTer have a second go aT sTeam by reTurning as a prof Tor ThaT TirsT Tour of shore duTy. CHARLES RANDALL FORDHAM Muskegon, Michigan Before coming To Navy, Chuck aTTended Muskegon Senior High School, and Then sTayed in his home Town To aTTend Muskegon CommuniTy College Tor a year and a half. While aT Navy, Chuck was a member of The Juice Gang, The AeronauTical Engineering Club, manager of The rifle Team, and acTive in company crosscounTry and soTTball. His abiliTy in second class Skinny, his TavoriTe subiecT, should aid him in his career Tor aTTer graduaTion. "Chuckles" plans To enTer The field oT guided missiles. We know he'll go Tar wiTh The combinaTion oT his abiliTies and The good wishes oT his many Triends. Mnifeczkgialfed Wauanfdcacfemg N2 Q1 W' V U lg LEW- '58 K-15121 E FiLPl swf' XY. . X' x ' v 3 - FN 'Y . V 41' If A sive US'Nll X . H I I I LU X hifvi. Ui! f f www K'f1"l'1TTl'D , 'K ail ing ,7Iq-, l I I f -is 'W WAYNE DOUGLAS GARDNER FlinT, Michigan Wayne came To Navy from FlinT Technical High School. None of The obsTacles aT The Academy gave him Trouble wiTh The excepTion of Those regulaTion hair cuTs. He broughT To The Academy plenTy of arnbiTion. a love of hillbilly music. and a greaT boxing TalenT. Three years of baTTalion boxing and a year in The Brigade Boxing Championships were more Than enough To prove noT only his abiliTy buT also his characTerisTic spiriT and deTerminaTion. All who know Wayne like him and wish him every success in whaT will be a successful Naval career. RODERICK McCOLLUM GORTON Los Angeles, California Alfhough born in The EasT. Rod claimed To be a Tull-blooded WesTerner, having lived in Los Angeles mosT oT his life. IT Took Three years aTTer high school To make The Class of I958. which was one of The TacTors behind Rod's enThusiasm 'For The Academy. Much of Rod's exTra Time was spenT in his TavoriTe exTra-curricular acTiviTy, foreign languages. "Rodrigo's" Mexican songs and guiTar enlivened many happy hours and company parTies. and a 'familiar sighT around The hall was his cusTom-made green bugle bag: he was a member of The Drum and Bugle Corps for Tour years. He conTinually proved his enThusiasm and The TuTure should provide ample opporTuniTies for Rod To clo well. THEODORE HENRY GRAVER Clarksville, Indiana Ted came To The Academy a monTh aTTer graduaTion from New Albany High School in his home sTaTe of Indiana. To hear Ted Talk you wouldn'T Think ThaT The world could revolve wiThouT The place. While aT The Academy, sporTs and dragging played The largesT role in his aTTer hours life. BaTTalion TooTball, company TooTball, soccer, and soTTball were his sporTing inTeresTs. Ted, known aTTecTionaTely as "Bear." was class represenTaTive Tor his company each year and a member of The AeronauTical Engineer- ing Club. ATTer graduaTion, Tlying will be The nexT sTep. Unifedgafed Wauafjcademy Ulnifecf .SQa,1fe5 Wauanfdcacrfemy PETER MAYNARD HEKMAN, JR. Ripon, California Pefe was born and raised ouf on fhe Golden Coasf. He graduafed from Ripon Chrisfian High School and from Modesfo Junior College. He fhen affended San Jose Sfafe College for a year where he was a Rofcee. He was a member of fhe Russian Club and acfive in fhe Chapel Choir, fhe Recepfion Commiffee. and fhe "Log" sfaff. His sporfs aclivifies included Plebe crew, company soffball, and company soccer. Pefe's main obiecfive has been graduafion. buf now fhaf if has been realized his sighfs are sef on fhe submarine service. CHESLEY MARSHALL HICKS Madisonville. Kenfucky "Marsh" hails from fhe hearf of fhe Blue Grass counfry. Before coming fo fhe Academy, he affended Columbia Milifary Academy and Vanderbilf Universify. Originally a member of The Class of '57, Marsh ran aground wifh fhe Skinny Deparf- meni' and came back fo ioin forces wifh us. Once he achieved masfery of academics. he devofed much of his fime fo fhe Gun Club, fhe Engineering Club, Plebe rifle, and his model boafs and airplanes. Marshall is sfricfly a Navy line officer and he looks for plenfy of opporfunify as a desfroyerman. ALAN EVEREST HOSPES Vancouver, Brifish Columbia Al fook fhe long roufe in coming fo fhe Academy, by way of a fleef appoinfmenf. He was born in Shanghai, China. buf now claims Canada as his home. ln his fwo years wifh fhe Fleef, he fravelled fhroughouf fhe Pacific before aH'ending fhe preparafory school af Bainbridge. ln fhe pasf four years, Al was a member of fhe Chapel Choir, and parficipafed in Plebe and Junior Varsify soccer. and baffalion golf. His Fleef experience makes him a man who oughf fo know whaf he wanfs in fhe Navy and his affinify for sfeam indicafes fhaf he should be a success in Naval aviafion. 265 l LU X fb ' Iivhql f f ll Fi ll fnnnnnf ' 161137 rr-mmm ' . .f I ff T 4 Q s T 1 .1 in N '.:i 21.2-.+Si7!fsx.? X I ....?E.,Jx ' .R .5 5 S A. , 4 li -7lN,, 1 I Ii I I Unifedgafed Waua!.xdcac!emy ARTHUR LESLIE IMMERMAN Roselle Park, New Jersey ArT came To USNAY aTTer graduaTing Trom Roselle Park High School and spending a year aT STevens lnsTiTuTe of Technology. His year in engineering provided gravy Tor The TirsT year, buT aTTer ThaT iT was "grind, grind, grind." His exTracurricular Time was devoTed To Plebe, baTTalion. and VarsiTy wresTling plus membership in The AeronauTical Engineering, Foreign RelaTions, and Russian Clubs. Dragging, bridge, and The sTock markeT Took up The remainder of ArT's spare Time. His immediaTe objecTive is Pensacola and aTTer ThaT . . . well, obviously, The sky is The limiT. ROBERT JOSEPH LAMOUREUX Marlboro, MassachuseTTs Bob was no newcomer To The Navy when he ioined The Brigade. Having served a Two year Tour in The ArcTic aboard The U.S.S. Benewah, he became acquainTed wiTh The ways of The sea. His quick wiT and rare sense of humor made him popular ThroughouT The Brigade, and he was The friend of all who knew him. Lacrosse claimed many of his spare hours, and This rugged sporT gave him The sTamina To keep going when The academic road goT rough. Through his exTraordinary devoTion To The service and his "never say die" aTTiTude, Bob succeeded where many oThers failed. JOHN ARTHUR LIMA ForT WorTh, Texas ForT WorTh and Texas A 8: M losT a loyal son when John came NorTh To sereniTy on The Severn. Being a salT aT hearT, John was an acTive yawl sailor during his Academy years. MenTion musT be made of his being leTT high and weT aTTer The famous sinking of The ResoluTe in The bay. John was also a manager of The VarsiTy rifle Team and spenT some of his spare Time in exTracurricular reading and designing his dream house. Navy line is John's choice for a career and success should easily be TorThcoming. is 266 LEWIS DUDLEY LOVITT, JR. San Francisco. California Being a Navy junior. "Lucky" dicln'+ call any place his home fown buf claimed California as his sfafe. Drag sailing and pisfol shoofing replaced driving and animals as his pasfimes when "Lucky" enfered lhe Academy. He also parficipafed in baffalion wresfling and company sfeeplechase. He kepl his inferesfs varied buf The Naval service was always his main obiecfive. A sfrong affracfion 'ro Navy air should see This Wesf Coasfer fo Pensacola for 'rhe sfarf of a successful career. MICHAEL DAVID LYONS Piffsburg, Kansas Affer fwo years af Nofre Dame along wifh fiffeen monfhs in fhe Marine Corps Reserve, Mike decided fo fry his hand af Navy Tech. He was born in Texas, buf fhe Sunflower Sfafe is now his home. He was acfive in gymnasfics, fouch foofball, cross counfry, and judo. along wi'l'h membership in a variefy of clubs. From fhe oufsef, Mike planned fo join fhe ranks of The career officers and his deferminafion and ambifion are sure fo be a valuable addifion fo fhe Naval Service. WILLIAM FREDERICK MACAULEY Roselle Park, New Jersey Bill came fo Navy via Newark College of Engineering where he majored in Elec- frical Engineering for a year. Af Roselle Park High School, he was an honor sfudenf and was acfive in dramafics. This background was reflecfed by Bill's high sfanding each year and by skinny being his favorife subiecl. Besides being on fhe Supe's Lisf. "Mac" found fime fo sing in fhe Chapel Choir, fhe Musical Club Show, and fhe Glee Club, and fo parficipafe in inframural sporfs. Bill always kepf his eyes open for fhaf shorf blonde. He plans 'ro remain in fhe Navy wifh a pair of gold wings over his pockef. Dfnifeahgiafed Wauafjgcacfemy 3 af 'll' 4' Ill' "NU '-5 RQ- -458 X9-,7 ah 1 lik X 'P swf Xb . X. Q- - v E "3:1:.. 'SR k Q45-.. I J :Tiff lf iw I USNF H, I I I in ll u l u u I in X Lingua!! llgl em I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,K i fs ' e If l l ..i 2 , :fi 3 NNN.: ag i .7'i,, I I I I WALLACE WILLIAMS MARSHALL, JR. Reidsville, Norlh Carolina Billy, alrhough born in Virginia, claimed +he land of 'rhe "Tar Heels" as his home. l-le came 'ro Annapolis by way of Columbian Prep School in Washinglon, D.C. Al Navy. Billy's favorile pas+imes were dragging and yawl sailing, bu+ exrracurricular acriviiies like soflball. sreeplechase, and rhe Anfiphonal Choir also found his a++en+ion. Possessing a liking for lhe sea and 'rhe Navy, Bill hopes lo win his dolphins and join +he submarine service. PAUL JAMES MILLER Oklahoma Cily. Oklahoma Paul, afleclionalely known as "P.J.", came lo lhe Navy by way of 'lhe Universily of Oklahoma, fhe Fleer, and NAPS. Alfhough his Fleer lime was spenf "s+a're side." he was considered worldly-wise ancl could offen be found giving liarherly advice +o plebes or anyone else who would lisren. As a member of The Boai' Club ancl an enihusiasfic sailor, Paul achieved his yawl command during Plebe year. Since academics never posed a serious problem, he spenl' much of his spare Time sailing The Chesapeake. Paul's 'friends know rhal' he will be an assei' +o l'he service and is deslined lo go far in his chosen career. Unifedcgafed Wauaxxgcaalemy UnifeJ.S?afed Wauafjcademy CHARLES HUME Nici-loLs. JR. Annapolis, Maryland Charlie graduafed from MacDonough School in I954 before coming 'ro Navy. He was born in Washingfon, D.C., buf now makes his home in Crabfown abouf fwenfy minufes from Safe Three. Charlie's maior afhlefic inferesfs were wresfling and lacrosse, buf he also logged some fime on fhe field wifh his company feams. He claimed fhaf his favorife subjecf was bull. and fhaf "+he magic of sfeam" provided fhe yearly nemesis. These four years should be fhe prelude fo a long and useful career in Navy line for Charlie. JACK DAVID OSBORN Mounf Pleasanf, Michigan Jack came fo Navy via Mounf Pleasanf High School and fhe "Wafer Wonderland" of Michigan. His firsf spoken word was "wafer" and he soon acquired a sound respecf for fhe sea when his fafher fhrew him info a lake and he learned how fo swim. ln fhe pasf four years, Jack was acfive in fhe choir, baffalion debafing, fhe Public Relafions Commiffee, Aeronaufical Engineering and Phofo Clubs. He also showed a greaf abilify on fhe inframural field fo win many a poinf for fhe company. Affer I958. Jack hopes fo enfer fhe Silenf Service for his career. JOSEPH NICHOLAS PANZARINO Brooklyn, New York Since fhal' December day when he was born. Joe has lived in Brooklyn. He affended S+. Regis High School and while fhere sfarred as a varsify baseball pifcher and as a debafor. His classical language sfudies in high school led fo his becoming a Russian "cuf." Squash. Joe's favorife sporf, has occupied all four of his years af USNAY. fhree of fhem as Varsify manager. Affer graduafion, Joe plans a career in Navy line and no maffer whaf happens he should be a success in his chosen profession. We wish him all fhe luck in fhe world. 269 LU X affy qaf UH, iw A611317 H7l'1l"flTJ ll I I I Yfffzilfeafcgifaferi Wauafjcademy ROBERT EARL PHILLIPS For1'Wor+h Texas Bob one of 'rhe old men an +he class was born nn Dallas bul now makes has home In Forr Worlh I+ was reaclnly evuclenl fha? Twng was a Texan slnce he owned 'the bxggesl' feel' In has company A lover of muslc he loaned 'rhe NA I0 durlng Plebe year and h1s frombone broughl much enloymenf fo rhe Bragade Bob parhcupaled ID com- pany sporls bu+ has mayor alhlehc m+eres1 was Varsufy fencung Allhough Twig dreams of ownlng has own band and anrcrafr faclory has presenl amblllon as lo make his forlune ln Naval Avnahon If he pu+s has loesf foo+ forward he wall have 'raken a bug slep foward success ROBERT HUNTLEY PIDGEON New Haven Vermonl' Bob was born nn +he Green lvlounlam S'ra're and grew up worlung on has fa'rher's farm and arrendnng Beeman Academy Academics were no obsracle and Robbie was an achve member of +he Newman Club and an umposlng +aclcle on hrs company and ballallon foolloall 'reams He shll enloyed farmlng and hunhng bu+ he was more enfhusuashc abour Navy lane desfroyer duly sn parhcular Many of has classma+es fear has posslble eflecl' on 'rhe cen'l'er of gravnly of a 'run can bu+ he should have no Trouble In lhe fulure If he confines hu aC'l'IVI'l'ISS +o The ship s cenler lnne 270 PAUL ARTHUR POLSKI Evelefh, Minnesofa Paul came fo fhe Academy from 'rhe 'rown of Evelefh deep in fhe norfhwoods of Minnesofa. Skiing was his favorife pasfime and he suffered a big disappoinfmenf when he learned fhaf Navy didn'+ sponsor winfer sporfs feams: worse yef, Maryland didn'+ sponsor snow. Paul parficipafed in fhe Newman, Public Relafions, Radio, lfalian, and Gun Clubs. besides singing in fhe Cafholic Choir and fhe Glee Club. In fhe sporfs field. he was on fhe Varsify pisfol squad, along wifh iniramural handball and cross counfry. Paul's popularify should carry him far in his fufure of Navy air. HAROLD WAYNE REED A Paducah, Kenfucky Hal came fo Navy via Sullivan's Prep. He never excelled in academics, buf none- fheless found fime for bridge, fennis, and dragging. He spenf four years compefing acfively in company squash, baslcefball, sfeeplechase. and soffball. His only piffall seemed fo be fhe yearly forfure of fhe obsfacle course. Hal felf fhaf his fufure lies in aviafion and will be working foward a successful career as a wearer of fhe golden wings. His friendly smile and love for fhe pariy life will long be remembered. WILLIAM REYNOLDS RING Coronado, California Bill arrived af Canoe U. via Coronado, his birfhplace, Naples, and Sullivan's Prep, wifh blue and gold already in his veins. A world fraveler, he had an inclinafion fowards fhe Foreign Relafions Club and spenf fime and efforf doing his parf fo develop fhe club and himself in fhe process. Never one 'ro be bofhered by anyfhing, Bill's sense of humor was enjoyed by all. ln fhe sporfs field he pul' in a year of yawl sailing, and when noi' busy wifh academics, he could usually be found in fhe fhird wing squash courfs or fhe swimming pool. Wifh his deferminafion, Bill is bound fo be an oufsfanding member of fhe group who say. "Navy line is mighfy fine." Uni1feJ.SiLa.LLe5 Wauanfgcacfemy Swt"'1.l 1? u.a'sa::5 ni L,:l QS Xb X B ll? ' EH-x L S1571 ' l' ' ezmigl dj c if !ff," Qi'i5if:?'c USNH ri I l 'U I 4535 f in Qxyqdi lHl '37Q?,6531" mrrrm l a X X 42 4 5 2' tifkl ' all E, it H X ai-Tws L l .ir .r v 3 SEEN: 4 3 75' if A ' " 3 GEORGE ROBERT RUWWE Sf. Joseph, Missouri George, a nafive of fhe "Show me" Sfafe, arrived af Navy Tech by way of Bullis Prep. A+ fhe Academy he fook parficular inferesf in and was a member of fhe Foreign Relafions and Public Relafions Clubs. I+ followed nafurally fhaf he would be inferesfed in bull and in fravel, and if was no surprise when he spenf his summers in fhose "far away places wifh sfrange sounding names." George will gef a lof more opporfunifies fo fravel and should find success abundanf in fhe Navy line. He goes complefe wifh fhe good wishes of his many close friends. JACK DELONA SUTTON Shelbyville. Tennessee "J. D." hailed from a small 'rown in Tennessee and graduafed from Shelbyville High School. Wifh an idea of evenfually coming fo Severn's shores, Jack enlisfed in fhe Navy, survived boof camp in California. and breezed fhrough NAPS. where he spark-plugged fhe baskefball feam. Puffing his afhlefic prowess fo work af 'rhe Academy on a company level, Jack sfarred on a hosf of company feams. He was also a member of fhe Porfuguese Club. Now 'rhaf he has complefed fhe four year campaign againsf combined academic forces. Jack should be in for an even more successful career in fhe line. THOMAS HOWARD THOUREEN Galesburg, Illinois Tom was born in Illinois, and spenf his high school days running fraclc. playing foofball, and mainfaining an honor sfanding academically. Af 'rhe Academy, he ran Plebe and Varsify frack and was consisfenfly in fhe upper half of fhe class. He parfici- pafed in fhe acfivifies of The Physics Club. fhe Russian Club, and fhe Log and Tridenf sfaffs. He is Navy all fhe way and he should go a long way in fhe service. We all wish him fhe very besf of everyfhing in fhe fufure. 7f,niLie0!,S?afe:5 Wauafjcajemg Unifedjiafed Mauafjgcademy RUSSELL ELIAN VREELAND For? Lauderdale. Florida Russ called For'r Lauderdale his home bu+ he was born in S+. Louis and spenf several years in Canada. l-le lefi his permaneni mark on +he Academy by excelling in Brigade and baiialion boxing for four years. Russ also ioined i'he French and Aero- nauiical Engineering Clubs and pariicipafed in company soccer and soffball. He a++ended Admiral Farraguf Academy and made i+s honor socieiy before coming +o Navy. From his performance a+ USNAY, Russ shows all +he signs of being a success in +he Fleet GEORGE WALTER WILLIAMS Monipelier, Vermoni' S'rraigh+ from high school in +he Green Mouniain S+a+e came Mon'rpelier's answer +o John Paul Jones. While a+ Navy, George played baiialion +ennis and was a member of +he Drum and Bugle Corps. His o+her favorife pasfimes were wriring and sleeping. bofh of which he followed wi+h amazing zeal. We always remember George's safisfac- Hon upon keeping his hair compleie wiih unshorn cowlick afier horribly losing ihai iirsi baffle wi+h +he Bancrofi' bu+chers. The pad claimed +he res+ of his undivided a++en+ion. All are coniidenf i'ha'r he will be successful in his chosen career. 273 Evil' V U I? MSW-45 N-pq ' I is 'E' in 11,5 I I I I I I I I I I n n N I n ax I I u I u an n I i n i i u n I lmft In riglil: I"irxl row Vlhillw-l'fic-Irl, Uinslml, Mzn'ung.5oni. Corlwlli, Urunrll, BllITllilllllll, Phe-ris, Sliiva-rmluuker, Kennedy. Svrollrl rowflloyrl, Sullivan, C4-ra-s, Mmzllulu-. Kniuf, Murron. Zsuhcilc. llyrlingc-r, Larkin. Tllirrl row vliic-llzlrnlson, Hullzlnlinv, Fi:-l4l, Uuigmg Pollock, Town, llllv, Nurgi. l"0lll'fll I'l2Il?'--Allillllhilll, lla-ulon, Pizinvcr, 'I'ru4'y, fluimcr, Longfellow, l,ukisl1, lirown. lmfl to riglit: First row -M1-Cl'm'y, lfoslvr, lluluno, SK'llllIlI1lllll, Anlolini. Zlllllilfll, Criiiin, Hinnm-rl, Ms-Curllxy, Xlululku. Svrnnrl row f-Byrne, Shaw, Stevenson, l"urrm-ll. Wvuvvr, l'Im-rln-in, ix1lll'ilZl. Porn-r, 'l'ruisl1-r. Tllirrl rum- Clark, Hulhrivk. Blunkc. Soluk, Higlill, Skirlga-I. liiglxy, ilruwford, I"nnrl,'1 l'IllU Al'K'llIli, Moran. Clay, Dumlvl, Wilson, lion-In-. Sim-pln-mon. Ififlll ruzu-W-MorrsvIn'i. flollivoll, lion, Uurklvy. Luft lo right: First row-Vulorio, Pappas, Cruflon, Durkin, llenvidcs, Delllililllk, Kemhlv, Kirlron, l,i2lllg.filCl', l"Y'2lllI'iUllIJCl'g,f. Svrnml row -Avunl, Peloll, Wight, Rooney, Sullivan, Guiffreda, Marlin, Ricketts, Hulrliuril. Tlzirfl I'0IU'---Hilfllllilll, Wussorman, Nichols. Sulcluw, Lynch, Rosunlgn-11, Murray, Tlnolnpson. Fonrllz row- 'fi'lll!l'f52l'il. Rvilllllllll, Sllllllvy, Mvnliews. Konmroskm-, Cody, l'yk1-. Fifllz row 1-Buily, Anderson, Rosclahl, Ellis. 20 3 c 4X0 .l,Cdr. lT.G. Buglry, USN Comprmy Ogicer Proud To be The Brigades Color Company This pasT year, The boys oT The Third can look back upon Tour Tabulous years. There was never a dull momenT: how could There have been wiTh Three years spenT under The immorTal Bonzo? l-Te oT The graniTe iaw and booming voice leTT his mark on each and every one oT us, and will never be TorgoTTen. We'll always remember 02's moTorcycle and miss l.ube's sysTem. OT course The Duper will no longer receive BOOW chiTs Trom The Bombing Foursome, buT Then gradu- aTion will save Them Trom having To purchase any more door windows-complimenTs oT Suds. ErnesTino can now purchase his ice skaTes which he impeTuously losT and may even geT a ride in Cuddles' car. IT ThaT Tails, The FiTzer mighT be able To geT help Through Ermma. Jim will never TorgeT his mad dash Through Third Compan N x N X 0 x x xx New X N X YT XXX 09' xXx Fall Set. Left to riglll-l,lul:wrs, lVloorc, Cuinn, llvrn un Roszuhno, Hold. a Madrid hoTel one nighT, and The company will never TorgeT Thaf VeTeran's Day overnighT when We seT an unTouchable record. Doug seT a record Wiflq his Mark I9, Mod O casT model. Many oT us enjoyed New York visiTs ThaT included a Two-hour lTalian TeasT. And lasT, buT noT leasT, we saluTe Those who will go down The Tubes during The sixTy day UTopia aTTer graduaTion. Then, oT course, The company parTy will sTand high in our minds as we Think back-es- pecially Touchdown's porTrayal oT "The Missing Link" and The adapTabiliTy oT The Plebes in imi- TaTing DraToh and Mugs. We'll never TorgeT The experience oT being Color Company and in so doing, working wi+h H19 greaTesT underclassmen in The Brigade1 iT was ouiTe an honor. ' X X XXXX XXX X T QNNX QNX Ns N Qbx c x , . wa --Xa sv XAXX' XXXX XXXX Q XXXb is ' XX 49.16 .XXYWAXX lx? xx? AQ XS Winter Set. Left L0 VTQILZT-JlIliiIll0, Corclcr, Neely, Jones, Pemlley, Sudmcyer. 275 if in I I I I I in ' my , di! f llH, gif' l .'f A I Z1 4 I 5 I -Ei, .2f'.ziNf1bxFE, 'r ..r .s al ll i mV-U14 W vii" Gy, WILLIAM AUGUSTUS ARATA, III Jersey Cify, New Jersey Bill came fo Navy Tech affer a year af Sf. Pefer's College. An easy-going Jersey Cify genfleman, he could always be counfed on fo enliven any conversafion wiih his ready wif. Afhlefics played a big parf in his life here af Navy wifh lacrosse his spe- cialfy. He was a good feam man and consequenily a dependable player. The Public Relafions Club can also affesf fo his habif of accomplishmenf. Bill is Navy all fhe way and hopes fo head for fhe subs as soon as possible affer graduafion. EDWARD TALBOTT BRITTON, Ill Towson, Maryland Ed was one of fhe few among us who roofed for fhe Universify of Maryland: 'rhaf is, as long as he wasn'f bumping heads wifh fhem on fhe lacrosse field. His local origins gave him 'rhe necessary fundamenfals wifh fhe sfick and he sfarred for fhree years af defense for Dinfy's profeges. Sfaying clear of sfeam and skinny were his aspirafions because fhey gave him some uncomforfable momenfs: however, his perseverance was noi' fo be denied. A sincere devofion fo his beliefs and a hearf as big as a house always made Ed one of ihe besf people fo know. T NEWTON WEBER BUERGER, JR. Pebble Beach. California "Chip" was nof wifhouf misgivings when he firsf iraded his gala life of beach parfies for fhe Navy roufine of 4-N days and exfra dufy. However. he seffled down quickly and soon came fo fall in sfep wifh fhe resi' of '58. Depending on fhe perpefual game of bridge and fhe femmes fo pull him fhrough fhe +igh+ spofs, he never was disap- poinfed. The Drum and Bugle Corps made good use of his musical abilifies. A frue social bug, his favorife pasfime was any and all weekends, whefher here or away. "Chip" is anofher who seems desfined fo make his mark in Navy air. Unifedjafea Wauafagcademg Unifed .S?H,f85 Wauafydcademy JAMES LEE CORDER Duranf, Oklahoma Hailing from Oklahoma and a life in fhe oufdoors. Jim had fo leave fhe hunfing and fishing behind. However, he successfully made fhe fransifion from Eagle Scouf fo midshiprnan wifh a liffle help from Soufheasfern Sfafe College. A man of various abilifies, he aided fhe volleyball. baskefball. and sfeeplechase fields of play and he confribufed many poinfs fo his company. Firmly believing in fhe necessify of women, ' ' f fh f f he kepf dragging unfil 'rhe monfhly insulf evaporafed. His preference or e u ure is fied up in flying for Uncle Sam. HENRY ANTHONY DARIUS, JR. Blairsfown. New Jersey One of ihe "greybeards" among us, Hank came fo Severn affer fhree years as a Rofcee af Tuffs College. The grey hairs soon began fo sprouf and he was always good for a few sage words of advice in any and all fields. His varied background made fhe books easy for him: hence. he had a greaf deal of fime fo devofe much of his falenf 'ro fhe "I-lellcafs" and 'rhe Class Cresf and Ring Commiffee. Hank hopes fo ' ' Il k fh f fh N v can'+ fake his worldliness and experiences fo lhe Fleef. We a now a e a y help buf benefif from fhem. JAMES LEO FITZGERALD, JR. Syracuse. New York Fifz broughf his red head of hair and afhlefic abilify 'ro Navy affer successful careers af fhe Chrisfian Brofhers Academy and Bullis Prep. His 'ralenfs af a number of acfivifies soon became evidenf, fhe mosf evidenf of which was his play for fhree ears wifh fhe Varsify and J V foofball squads The proud owner of a flock of de- vofed femmes, Fifz's only problem was deciding which one fo drag. His academic ' ' d I f d' efforfs were also never wasfed and he confnnually malnfained a goo cass s an Ing. Wifh a variefy of winning ways and a greaf deal of deferminafion, Jim will make himself fell' in any fufure career. H- 53961-'-isis' X5-5 ls! f rx iA,Pfi" I I Y, u .Q XX ' 'K 51.5 an Y?""""'2x'i'. if ling Q5 i in fi3'1Q'sz'i? USNH 1 I I I I 7 fv 0 1 6 l X! A F 277 ii in X ii. ' 14 ,a 9' f f 'fi fffm' mms-mi I ' ,.f R fe ii i? i I I I I I I I Unifedjafea Wauafygcademy RICHARD COLUMBUS FREEMAN Mouni Airy, Norih Carolina Dick made his home here afler a shor+ s+ay ai' Columbian Prep. Faced wi'rh lhe confinual choice beiween siudying and having a ball, ihis Rebel generally gave up +he academics. However, he managed +o s+ay a slep ahead of ihe Bilgers Socieiy. His fire on lhe inframural fields made him a valuable man +o have on your side. The resl' of his 'rime was usually spen'r in dragging and being a wicked fourih in any floaling bridge game. Dick has a long and successful fuiure in ihe Navy line ahead of him. JAMES CLIVIE GOODWIN, JR. Elizabefh Ciiy, Norih Carolina Clivie, a Virginian by birih and a Tarheel by choice, came +o USNAY ou'r of Fork Union Miliiary Academy on a Congressional appoinlmeni. Known as easy-going, especially af+er Plebe year, his inferesls varied greally. He look up yawl sailing af+er fwo years of gelfing his skinny E. l. as a member of 'rhe Juice Gang. A real lover of music, he could always be found working on his hi-fi or pullering around WRNV. Navy line is his choice of service and he soon hopes +o go info ihe Sileni Service. THOMAS DIXON GRIMM Piilsburgh, Pennsylvania Tom hailed from lhe Smokey Ciiy and came 'ro Navy via a year al' Bullis Prep. A good sfudeni' and a greal compeiiior, he played Varsily and J.V. iooiball for ihree years and usually managed io slay inside +he green fence. Mixing seriousness and play lo lhe righ'r degree, "Grimes" had 'few of +he dark momenls lhal plagued us all. He was a lol' happier, ihough, when we said goodbye 'ro dago. Tom will go far in any service ihal he chooses: we wish him ihe besi of everylhing always. -all l i . 278 JULIUS PHELPS GUINN Paris, Tennessee "Jub" knew fhe Navy well when he enfered fhe Academy, because he had previously spenf a year and a half wifh fhe Fleef. One of 'rhe few among us who really enjoyed dago, his proficiency in French mighf be fraced fo fhe name- of his podunlc. Every day he could be found over in fhe Nafaforium: his seniorify made him an honorary coach of fhe sub squad. Known for his sharp wif and sfag liberfies, "Jub" was always a welcome friend. The fufure should hold success and undoubfedly his own submarine someday. WILLIAM BARNETT HALE Riverside. Texas Bill will always be remembered for fhe high qualify of sporfsmanship fhaf he fre- quenfly displayed on fhe fennis courfs and across fhe bridge fable. Known chiefly as an amafeur defecfive, his work in uncovering fhe noforious pracfical iolcer in fhe fhird wing was fhe crowning achievemenf of a long Academy ca'eer. Indeed, he'll probably be affending fhe reunions of four differenl' classes. "Af lasf-I graduafe!" will be heard from his lips on fhaf happy day. His perseverance predicfs fhaf fhe besf is in sfore for him. PAUL HERBERT HARRINGTON, JR. Alexandria, Virginia Paf could call anywhere from Hawaii fo Norfolk his home buf always answered up for nearby Alexandria. A scholar and afhlefe of nofe, he always pulled down fop grades and sfarred on fhe sporfs field. A proud member of a Brigade championship lighfweighf foofball feam, Paf's slingshof arm accounfed for many wins. The Varsify baseball feam also became a familiar friend. Graduafion will mean a lof in many ways fo him and he loolcs forward fo a happy life in fhe Service. He deserves only The very besf of everyfhing. Dlfaifecahgifafed Wauafydcademg I Ii I I I I r, diff' 559.31 N., I s Xxx . X. S .lf V7 R 12 '7'-l'i ' s xiii' 3122 X fl? w L, ' tt in e31"'lr3'Q' USHF Xf P4 I 1 1. 5 I haf Ill F51 lr X11 : fc 511177113 X 9 I ,X y I ' If I L 4. 3 i' i 1W X l N5-TJH , .lf ,s 5 as M14 '7li" ' JOHN WAYNE HELD Elwood, Indiana Jack came fo us from bofh Indiana and Florida, and always had a hard fime in choosing befween fhem. He never ler if bofher him fhough. and soon esfablished himself as a hard man fo beaf. His academic prowess kepf him on fhe Supe's lisl' and gave him plenfy of fime fo drag around fhe Academy. His freedom from academics also enabled him fo disfinguish himself on fhe inframural field. Working ouf wifh fhe baffalion gymnasfs or pifching many vicfories for The company soffball feam bofh proved easy for him. l-lis demonsfrafed abilifies and friendly manner add up fo a brighf fufure for Jack in any career. JESSE JIMINEZ HERNANDEZ San Leandro, California Anofher devofed son of The Far Wesf, Jesse's praises for fhe Golden Sfafe bordered almosf on fhe legendary. A year af Norfhwesfern Prep puf him ahead of fhe academic deparfmenfs and any Iraps fhey were able fo devise. Jess was a man who liked fo sfay busy and he was insfrumenfal in Ihe sfaging of our Ring Dance as chairman of fhe Hop Commiffee. He also found fime fo lead fhe company squash feam fo a Regimenfal championship. Jesse always showed fhe greafesf abilify and spirif: fhese qualifies will make him a welcome man in any fufure wardroom. WILLIAM CARROLL HOTARD Bryan, Texas Long on good nafure and lengfh of foof. Bill could always be spoffed a mile off. Proud possessor of fhe largesf feef in fhe Brigade, he even gof oars wifh his shoes. Keeping a high academic average was only one of fhis lanky Texan's acfivifies. He also found fime fo manage fhe Varsify baskefball feam, work for fhe Juice Gang and puf fogefher his own hi-fi rig. His only worries came in defending himself againsl' fhe pracfical iokes of his wives. Bill should be a greal' success as an aviafor affer he finds a plane fhaf fifs. 7!,niIfeo!.Sifalfe:S Wauafjdcademg Mnifedjafed Wauafydcademy FRANCIS MASSIE Hue-HES, JR. Norfolk, Virginia Massie hailed from anyplace fhe Navy had a base and even some places where fhey didn'f. Prepping af S+, Joseph's in Kenfucky, he came fo fhe Brigade fo furfher fhe family fradifion. An afhlefic slash, he was a nafural in all sporfs and sfood firsf in fhe class in P.T.g company squash and foofball were his forfes. A friendly smile and an abilily fo shoof fhe breeze abouf everyfhing in general made him a popular man af any gafhering. Massie hopes fo puf in a long career in Navy air. FORNEY HURST INGRAM. JR. Auburn. Alabama Bud, a sfaunch Rebel of fhe Lee and Jackson casle, mafriculafed 'ro lvlofher Bancroff affer a sfay af lvlarion lvlilifary lnsfifufe. An Army braf, he soon acclimafecl himself fo 'rhe ways of 'rhe Navy. Alfhough he seemed fo be a woman hafer when he came, he lefl' wifh an enfirely differenf ouflook. Despife several close brushes wifh skinny, Bud always found fime 'ro sfar in inframurals and enioy himself. l-le made many lasfing friends who won'+ soon forgef him. l-le's anofher who desires fo spend fhe fufure years scaling fhe heighfs in one of Uncle Sam's aircraff. WILLIAM ROBERT JONES Lexingfon, Kenfucky Wifh a guifar and a flair for hillbilly music, Bob was known as 'rhe fraveling counfry minsfrel from Kenfucky. No favor was foo much fo ask of fhis friendly fellow: a sharp sense of humor and wide smile made any problem seem slighf. The company soccer and soffball 'reams always had a spof for him as well as fhe Varsify pisfol feam. His facl' and friendliness made him a nafural as company represenfafive. Bob was in every sense of The word a genfleman and milifary man: his fufure in fhe service is brighf indeed. iv. V l ll A 281 I gf X . 4 S 2 I ' jg:-uiilffffqi, al l 5 -iw.. ie '7lx" IH ll 'INT mmm rhfvi A511111 I I Ii I I I 7!!1fLiIfeJ.S?afe:5 Mauaf.AcaJem7 JULIUS ROBERT JULIANO Ozone Park, New York Jules broughr his live o'cloclc shadow and perpelually good nalure Io us via six monihs a+ Bainbridge. Hailing from 'rhe Queens, his +allc and manner were Iypically New Yorker and he was happy as long as Ihe Dodgers were winning. His only +roubles academically came in Plebe bull, and he seemed +o have no greal' slrain Ihereafler. His liH'le black boolc was always lull and lhe only sweal was choosing belween I'hem. Jules wanls Io pul' in plenly of flying lime in Navy air and Then go on Io duly in avialion engineering. FREDERICK WILLIAM KEITH, JR. Forl' Lauderdale, Florida Fred was always longing lor Ihe good old days in sunny Florida, bul lhis never slopped him from gelling 'rhings done righ+ in a big hurry. Two years of "Joe College" life gave him lhe proper apprecialion of fhe liner Things and he always showed himself To be a man of discriminalion and good fasle. An abilily +o lead placed him close 'ro +he lop in all midshipman organizalions. His dragging 'rime was largely spenl in 'frying 'lo find 'rhal perfec+ "redhead." The call of Ihe Silenl' Service is s+rong Io Fred: we wish him 'rhe grealesl' of success always. JOHN MICHAEL LORUSSO Worcesler, Massachusells John came soulh from New England +o casl his lol wiI'h lhe Brigade iusl' one shorl monih aller gradualion from high school. This was noi' much of a disadvanlage, lhough, as his good class sfanding subsequenlly showed. Varsily lighlweighl' crew and infra- murals occupied many of his hours buf his main compeI'iI'ive love was 'lhe many bridge Iournamenls held in 'rhe company. John's sincerily and good iudgmenl' will sland him in good slead when he goes inlo +he Fleel +o earn 'rhe cove+ed dolphins. I 11 , :- r 4 ,,. i,',,5,, r 0 282 ERNEST CELESTINO LUDERS SeaTTle. WashingTon Ernie Tired of The sea dog liTe in The "whiTe haT" Navy and came To The Trade School via NAPS. He spenT almosT Two years wiTh The FleeT, where he worked his way up To ET3. His previous background made Navy Tech seem easy, boTh miliTarily and academically. A sTrong boosTer of The GreaT NorThwesT. he always longed To reTurn To his TavoriTe pasfimes of ice skaTing and Tishing. Dago was his oysTer and maybe someday we'll see him back here Teaching lTalian. Ernie will reTurn To The FleeT upon gracluaTion, aTTer which he wanTs his dolphins and possibly some more schooling. ROBERT MICHAEL MCGUGIN Chicago, lllinois "Muggs" could always be kidded abouT being one of our youngesT members buT he Took everyThing in sTride. SporTs were relaTively new To him and he had Troubles wiTh The swimming requiremenTs: in TacT, he evenTually became ComSubSquad. Cross counTry and sTeeplechase enabled him To help The company greaTly. ln The winTers he generally Turned ouT for chess, in which his sagaciTy and masTery oTTen belied his youTh. Bridge and academics vied Tor The remainder oT his Time. Bob will ioin The FleeT aTTer graduaTion and will undoubTedly go Tar. JAMES THOMAS MOORE Scarbro, WesT Virginia Jim TasTed The college liTe back home in WesT Virginia and decided To sample our way oT doing Things. Sadly disappoinTed in The lack oT social liTe, he managed To sTand up well buT occasionally would slip back inTo his old "parTying" habiTs. A sTauncher company man couldn'T be Tound: he was a pillar of The company's ouTsTand- ing lighTweighT TooTball Team. as well as The soTTball and soccer Teams. Leading a raTher hecTic love life, he evenTually seTTled down. Jim greaTly anTicipaTes The day when he pins on The long-awaiTed golden wings. UnifeJ.STafe6 Wcauanfgcaofemy Ga q'1f"'U4f- 3 Q2'q?i55Z7 N., N 4 l R 1 'T -2 5, .5 '25 if .ir '29-ivfsixh usiin X N I l 5 . I x fb Ivy. ii Fi funny '33?,fS5fF' mmm 'I Q!! ii -Eli 5 E g I ' ini., I I I RALPH MICHAEL NEELY For+ Worih, Texas . Coming from deep in Ihe hear? of Texas, Mike always had plenly +o say and il made no difference wha+ 'rhe subieci was: of course. +he preferred fopic was 'rhe Lone Srar Slaie. He had many in1'eresl's here, nolrably aihlelics and dragging. He was a slalwarr for +he Mighly Miles for 'rhree years as well as being a sloui man on The J.V. and bailalion lacrosse squads. Navigaiion always gave him liis buf he came ihrough wi+h flying colors. Mike will make a good officer ancl he looks forward To success in any chosen field. JAMES DAVID PAUL Duran+. Oklahoma His firsi name was Jim, his nickname was Judge. bul' we all called him Dave. Coming To Academy from ou+ Oklahoma way aller a year ar Souiheasiern S+a+e College, he broughl wirh him an ouislanding record which he mainfained here. He excelled a+1he fine ar+ of running as was shown by his work wilh Ihe Plebe 'rrack 'team and rhen his company cross coun'rry squad. He mei and fell 'for sailing, and became so proficienl 'rhai he was a parlicipanl in 'rhe I956 Newporr-Bermuda race. The Navy will be 'rruly 'forlunafe 'ro receive 'lhis landlubber 'lurned sea dog. WILLIAM TYLER PENDLEY Lexingion, Kenlucky Bill gave up 'rhe par+y exislence a+ 'rhe Universily of Keniucky in exchange for our Sparian life wi'l'h nary a misgiving. A l'rue SouI'herner a+ hearl, he was siill deemed a Yankee by ihose who lived lurlher soulh. Bill was always one of lhe busiesr men around, doing an excelleni iob as Varsiiy 'rrack manager and helping 'ro produce 'ihe Lucky Bag. Somewhai of a runner himself. he booled home some winners for 'rhe company harriers. Good nalured and eflicieni, Bill's presence always broughl' smiles and noi a few quips. Wilh his big smile and capacily for hard work, Bill will make his lulure ships happy ones. 1 7j1fLifec!.S?afe:i Wauafggcajemy 284 Unifedjiafed Wauafjgcademy ROBERT STARNES PERKINS, JR. Maryville. Missouri Perle lived in many places buf claims as his lafesi home 'rhe "Show-Me" Sfafe. l-le came fo fhe "pampered pefs of Uncle Sam" from Cornell Universify and Bullis Prep. Always wearing sfars on his collars proved no greaf feaf wifh Bob as he showed an enviable savviness. A couple of seasons of crew plus various o+her inframural sporfs gave our young gianf a chance fo flex his muscles. Perl: is headed for fhe Fleef and should prove himself as one of fhe besf from our fair insfifufion. GEORGE JEROME RANES El Caion, California George, a confirmed Californian despife a Norfh Dalcofan birfh, was born wifh fhaf special knack for success wifh fhe opposife sex. Never one fo pass up a bef, his dragging record was long and enviable. l-le lcepf on fhe move, whefher on liberfy or on fhe frack. Oufside of Plebe frack, George spenf mosf of his free 'rime on 'rhe squash courfs where he played a mean game. The Bull Deparfmenf and people pronouncing his name wrong were his fwo greafesf headaches. George seems headed for Navy air, where his abilify fo gef along should insure rapid progress. LAWRENCE RENWICK REID, JR. Sparfa, Illinois Giving up fhe "weekend warrior" life of fhe Rofcees af fhe Universify of lllinois. Pie decided he wanfed fhe real fhing. l'le had many baffles wifh 'rhe Bilgers Sociefy, buf managed fo foil fheir every desperafe affempf fo unseaf him. No maffer how press- ing fhe academic load, he always found fime fo pad ouf or complefe fhe circle abouf fhe bridge fable. l-lis new sysfem in fhe laffer acfivify was famed far and wide. Pie never worried abouf much. considering fha? living life was mosf imporfanf. Wifh fhis oufloolc he was and will always be a good and valued friend. 285 . '. 4- rv If fy W llfffll uiqkqxgum FTITTHID ' ...f hi-1 rf Q 1' 4 3 i " xxl h. 5 -Eta. , ie 2 .7lK, Y I 1 I I Hl'Ll:f8JNS?0,f86 Wauafjgcacfemg EUGENE FRANCIS ROSADINO l-lamden, ConnecTicuT Rosie came souTh from venerable New England To share his good humor and love for life wiTh one and all. He soon developed an unusual abiliTy for keeping The mem- bers of The FourTh EsTaTe on Their Toes and he exercised This Talenr quife offen. Sporfs were among his major inTeresTs and his inTramural efforfs were of greaT value To The company. Rosie, a greaT admirer of The "Semper Fi" boys, seeks a commission as a man in green: Then he wanTs To geT married and raise his own baseball Team. Every- Thing should work ouT for him: he deserves only The besT. ALEXANDER RICHARD SLAFKOSKY Berhlehem, Pennsylvania Al was an amazing sTudy in characTer: we could never undersfand how a mari could be such a slashing, bruising runner on The fooTball field and Then such a quief. easy going fellow off The gridiron. His play wiTh The Varsify foorball Team reflecfed The greaT abilify ThaT he showed conTinually in all phases of acTiviTy. His quieT friendliness was welcome aT all Times: he was able To afford a Touch of brighTness To any blue siTuaTion. Al's aTTribuTes were many: The service welcomes people of his caliber. His immediafe amloiTions are a commission and a family of his own. FRANCIS HARBERT STATTON Fulfon, Missouri A real song and dance man, Sam broughT his many musical abilifies To Navy afTer a year aT WesTminsTer College. Quickly siTuaTing himself firmly in The various musical acTiviTies of The Brigade. his main pasTimes were The Chapel Choir and The "HellcaTs." His yeoman work wiTh our Ring and Dance CommiTTee also helped immeasurably. Then he could occasionally be found making like a fish over in The NaTaTorium wiTh The ba++alion swimming and waTer polo Teams. Easy-going buT equipped wiTh a sharp sense in Q of humor, Sam should wasTe no Time in winning his wings and going on To Navy air. 286 j li, f ' 1 F I ! A an Q l 9 DOUGLAS KEITH STEWART Corcoran, California Coming from fhe parfy afmosphere of fhe Universify of Colorado, Doug had plenfy of experience in enioying himself. Neverfheless he showed himself a serious and conscienfious worker, whefher in fhe classroom or on fhe afhlefic fielcl. Varsify lacrosse kepf his inferesf buf he helped spark a few inframural championship squads fo vicfory. Handicapped by iniuries, Doug became very familiar wifh a casf buf never lef if bofher him. As long as fhere was a redhead around, he was more fhan happy. His service choice runs foward Marine green and Ouanfico should feel proud fo gef him. PAUL THEODORE SUDMEYER Sf. Louis. Missouri Affer some preparafion af S+. Louis Universify and in fhe Marine Corps Reserve, Paul found himself ready ancl fook his righfful place on fhe banks of fhe Severn. Plebe year infroduced him fo 'rhe manly arf of rowing, and he has been pulling a mighfy oar in baffalion and Varsify boafs ever since. Sfricfly believing in fhe "fake 'em or leave 'em" philosophy, Paul never had any froubles wifh fhe disfaff side. "Once a Marine. always a Marine" applies fo Paul and Ouanfico will be geffing one of our besf. SAMUEL HOWELL SWART, JR. Rosemonf, Pennsylvania Sam. a frue Soufhern genfleman despife his presenf home in Pennsylvania, wended his way fo fhe banks of fhe Severn affer spending a year af fhe Universify of Virginia. He quickly fraded his habifual hockey sfick for a squash rackef and became a sfalwarf on his company feam. He seffled down and passed fhe academics wifh flying colors, affer a brief siege almosf had him down for fhe counf. He always seemed fo be able fo mix his sfudies, dragging, and generally living if up fo The righf degree. The roar of ief engines appeal fo Sam and he hopes fo fly one of his own in fhe near fufure. fLfkzifec1f..ETEzzfzx5ifvkzomzlf.,ffSZ:czc!brwzgy TV U 51" U iq Q22-J f N fl n P STH' mf xx S- .s ' P: iiM32ir.3fgEZ5i A 025,541 USNH X H I I Q' XY ' T lv l x lc lh ' I Yhqlif llgl '35?,eS5ifF' mwnu if up ff 4 Q s I : 'u Q '32 Qfif 9, i ,, l l , -45'-Tx.-. x .n .s E ks. M , ! ,7Ii., ha LAURENCE ALBERT TRUDEAU PiTTsfield. lvlassachuseTTs Larry came soufh from scenic lvlassachuseifs To seT up his own radio repair shop: his knack wiTh The inner workings and hidden mechanisms of Marconi's monsTer helped ouT many a classmafe and made firsT and second class skinny seem like a breeze. An addi- Tional flair aT languages made him a friend of The Dago DeparTmenT as well and made for inTerpreTer's duTy in any'cruise porT. A love for Travel and Technical subiecTs puT Larry in good sfead wifh Today's modern defense: he'll be a success no maTTer whaT service claims him. BRADFORD WOLCOTT WELLES Norfh Haven, Connecficuf Brad liked whaT he saw in The Naval Reserve and came To USNAY To see The real Thing. l-le impressed us all wiTh a serious sinceriTy of purpose ThaT was able To overcome all obsfacles. The RecepTion CommiTTee kepT him busy aT Times, buf he was always cuT ouT for The work. Sfudies were no sweaf and he always, found Time To furTher his liferary TasTes-usually from The horizonTal posiTion. An ardenT company man, he conTribuTed much To The success of iT. Brad's likeable characTer and friendliness will always carry him far. ROBERT DOLENGA WELLS Ann Arbor, Michigan A business adminisTraTion major aT The Universify of ldaho. Bob Traded his NROTC uniform for The blue and gold of Annapolis. l-le meT and immediaTely fell in love wiTh The sailing fleeT: Thereaffer, he could always be found on one of The big boaTs. Classical music on hi-fi was an obsession, as was a profound inTeresT in all professional subiecfs. The laTTer was amply shown by his sfandings in sTeam and ordnance. A personable fellow, "Wheels" hopes for Tin can dufy and evenfual p.g. sTudy. Unifedjiafed Wauafydcaafemg if I Lv!! I0 riglzl: First rozu-4Sc'nll, Mm-Coral. Asufuylu. Norciku. R0lll'k1', fflurk, Kvcfv. I,iliKlllll1', Trilz M1-un . Svrarlrl row -Rossi, lmckwnml, Olnsilnik. llruwn. Smith, Roth, Tuuhcv. CI1lllli1'4'. , ' ,. X . . . - crill'l'l'll. llurrl raw'--Ilykv, Wheatley, Jon:-s, PL'1'llilll4'l', l'ulxIu-rg, l.m-gm, filllllltill. l.ul-sun. 1'vUl1I'llI l'llIU'----llllllilllil, Sllllllll, Mcssmer. Lwff In Riglll: Firsl row -Ruumisll, Cnlla-y, Parry, lim-uk, Cook. Long. Ilmun, lh-n:+on. Unlgxlun. Ove-rslrmn. Sl'l'UIl!I r'o1u-H-'l'l1u1nus, Mullrork, liugvrs, Km-ll, llullmvcll, Wclnh, Slmnlvy, Tnlluksml. Builuy. Tllirrl row- -C0llCl'lll2lll, xVllil0lllll'!-ll, Anwnrl, Hil'lllll'1lS0ll. Alwoml, ML-Ilonulml, Plltflllll, lh1lTy, I'vlllIl'll1f row-Anthony, Bullock, -Iohnson, h'10S?4Illllll, lgZll'I'illQJ,0l', SLIIIIIKIUVS, Crista. l"ifll1 run' - Clumun, Sharp. Left to right: First I'lJIU7KlllllLl. Sm-ruly, Mvzulmvs, Suwu, Haiku, I'wl'l'l'iS0, Mumnu-rl, l"nm'u, Knuusen, l'l2ll'IN.5l'. Sl'f'0lllf F010 -Kennedy, Mau-k, Sl'llllli4Il, ll'An1icu. 0'Ilri4-11, Carroll, Wright. Myers. llarl. Third fU1U"ABOWK'll, Freney, l,uBurmlo, Murrow, lA'lllklY. llcnuull, Sllmvm-r. Hllll'llillS. l"o11rIl1 row-'l'rusull, Schrnmlcr. Ilcrlilly, G1llIllHll'0l'lil, Winfrev, Dllllll- Cfllllllhell, 'l'l'1l1l. c 30 fc l.l,. l".A. Lossing, USN Company Ugicer Loosely described as men oT desTiny, The Class oT '58 in The FourTh provided The Brigade wiTh many a brighT momenT and a laugh. The Tall oT '54 saw us geT oTT To whaT some mighT call a shaky sTarT, buT They have To admiT ThaT we've been booming along ever since. The memories oT The pasT Tour years, now ThaT They're over, come Thick and TasT. The TirsT Army game, The Sugar Bowl, carry-on, and The Dark Ages --compleTe wiTh handball games in The shower, swims To BalTimore, and The lilac waTch. June Week and YoungsTer Cruise gave us ThaT Teeling oT gaining some rank: painT chipping, The holysTone, and GiTmo will be long remembered. YoungsTer year came and wenT, along wiTh so many of Those shiny new cresTs. Then came Second Class year-need we say more? MOST oT us are sTill recovering Trom ThaT. The rings, The Ring Dance, anoTher June Week, and Then FirsT nur Sal. Left to rightw-Kecfe, lVlir,:l1uls, licrncs, Aclums, Nh yu Criswell. ourth Compafn . 1 X .- . ,.,,...- lix 0 X wx, xvxagxi XX XX -AUT. X QNX- x,xN X l fx-cs-.' xx 1 L-Tl si 'Ll-Tk TXXTITTXNX. ANXX, xXXXXxxXXS T Q Fall Set. Left to right'-MSn1ilh, Drury, Calwell, 'Ridley ll hicki, Krcilner. Class cruise . . . soon we Tound ourselves back in CrabTown as TirsT class. The personaliTies really began To blossom . . . The "Hero oT Warsaw" and Bill quickly esTablished repuTaTions Tor Tading aT oppor- Tune momenTs. Don disTinguished himselT by drawing 895 and sTill losing The pool: Jack pulled 896 and iT couldn'T have happened To a nicer guy. Zeke, B.J., and The Pineapple Pusher never had a dull momenT, in conTrasT To The boys oT l405, who were lucky To make iT To TormaTion on Time. Charlie's Trailer, Bill's hi-Ti seT and demeriTs, TooTsie RockeT, Ron's Charles ATlas course, ClinT's opinions, Charrier's sTern chase, and Gary's charm all provided us wiTh discussion and more Than a liTTle amusemenT. Thus did Ripley's Raiders, PaTTon's Treadheads, and l.ossing's Lads spend Tour years waTching The world go by. JOHN WARREN ADAMS Kokomo, Indiana From ouT of The Hoosier STaTe came This devofed son of The lvlidwesf To The banks of The Severn afTer a year in The ROTC aT Purdue Universify. While aT Purdue, Jack learned how To enioy life To The uTmosT, and broughf This knack wiTh him To CrabTown. AfTer arriving, he esfablished himself as a good man on eifher The soccer field or The dance floor. He always was The social Type and during second class year he seTTled down To The pleasanT rouTine of frequenf dragging and making many friends. Jack hopes To find his way To Pensacola and a pair of Navy wings upon graduafion: we feel sure ThaT he will succeed, for he is ThaT Type of fellow. DONALD BERNARD BERNES Richmond, California Don came To lvlofher Bancroff sTraighT from high school in The sunny climes of California. bringing wiTh him a love for good Times and The usual healfhy desire To brag abouf The Golden Coasf. He always managed To pay The renT buT when he was seen Taking his slide rule wiTh him To a bull class. you knew where his difficulfies lay. One could usually find him enioying his favorife hobbies, swimming and pisTol shoofing, or in his room lisfening To some of ThaT Pacific jazz. Wifh his confagious humor and affable manner, "Bernsie" could always liven up any gafhering and we know he is cerfain To succeed in his fufure service career. ' RONALD JAMES CHARRIER lvlooresfown, New Jersey Affer Two years of living Things up aT The Universify of NorTh Dakofa, Ron came easT To learn abouf The Navy and iTs ways. Wifh his background, he found no Trouble wiTh academics: buf he always managed To geT in some exfracurricular marching Time on Wednesdays and Safurdays. During Plebe year, he disfinguished himself as a mem- ber of The pisfol Team buf Thereaffer devoTed himself To company and baTTalion sporTs and his oTher favorife pasfime, dragging. He could always be seen wiTh a fair member of The disfaff side abouT picfuresque Annapolis on weekends. Ron hopes To find his fuTure in The skies upon graduafion and his abiliTy To win friends will help him To a greaf degree Toward any goal he seeks. Mnifedgafed Wauafygcacfemy I I ,I 1 1 HU Xiagkf-1 '7 N-J? W X sit ,f XR . X' X v ' L' 'ass ZZ!" r: I episfgiics USNF X! if .L in ' I Ymfdif l!U.l '35 W,653m mr-mn If l Zh ,X f: J 3 , , Nl ll. 5 355.1143 ig -7Ii., GEORGE CLIFTON CREIGHTON, lll Mullins, Soufh Carolina George's decision fo come fo Annapolis affer a year af Clemson College was received wifh much appreciafion by his fafher-an Army officer. l-lowever, he had no difficulfies in adapfing himself fo Navy ways, having no frouble eifher in fhe classroom or fhe inframural field. l-le was a rabid supporfer of and able compefifor for a greaf variefy of his company feams, and could always be counfed on fo do his besf. Wifh his soufhern drawl, he always loved fo uphold fhe virfues of minf iulep land buf could be kidded aboul' being a Yankee by birfh. George hopes fo fly upon graduafion and wifh his deferminafion and spirif, he will undoubfedly become one of fhe besf. PHILLIP WALTER CRISWELL Washingfon, D. C. Cris came from an Army family, and lived in Washingfon, D. C. before he came fo fhe Naval Academy. When he was nof af odds wilh lhe Execufive Deparfmenf, he was working for fhe Lucky Bag, or working ouf in fhe gym. As a connoisseur of fhe finer fhings of life, he knew all fhe good liberfy spofs from Paris fo. Chincofeague. He managed fo slip by fhe academics wifhouf foo much frouble and he also confribufed his share in bringing in poinfs for fhe company. Cris will answer 'rhe call of Navy line, and will probably be found in fhe fufure on fhe bridge of a desfroyer. Wifh his officer- like affribufes, good humor, and enfhusiasm, he should confacl' very liffle difficulfy in affaining success. STANLEY W. DARGIS, JR. Niagara Falls, New York Sian came 'ro us from Niagara Falls, where he was supposed fo have known his way around by fhe lime he was ninefeen. l-le became inferesfed in Navy ways, enlisfed, and walked info Bancroff l-lall via NAPS. The "Digger" was never a slash buf managed fo do well in bull, in which his abilily was frequenfly displayed by his greaf variefy of sea sfories. Sfan hopes fo enfer lhe Silenf Service upon receiving his diploma: we wish him good luck in fhe fufure years. 0l1fLiIfec!.STalfe5 Wauafjgcacclemy ni 7!,nilLe0!.S?alfe:5 Wauafjgcademg RICKY REYNOLDS DAVIDSON Afherfon. California Rick came 'ro USNAY affer a year af San Jose Sfafe College in California and was quick fo adapf his easy-going ways fo life wifhin fhe Yard. I-le soon found an addi- fional love fo fhose he had already acquired: fhis was sailing and he became quife a proficienf hand wifh fhe Academy boafs. This was evidenced by his parficipafion in fhe Newporf-Bermuda Race: he always confended fhaf Bermuda liberfy was fhe greaf- esi' ever and who are we fo disagree? I-le also could be found in fhe gym as a member of bofh fhe plebe and Varsify feams. Coming from an aviafion background, Rick hopes fo secure Navy wings upon graduafion. Wifh his affable manner and spirif, he should go far. WILLIAM EDWARD DIESING, JR. Omaha, Nebraska Sfraighf from high school in Omaha came Bill. a walking chamber of commerce for Nebraska. One could always depend on him fo expound af Iengfh upon fhe many virfues of 'rhe Cornhusker Sfafe. Here af Navy, Bill could always be found parficipafing in inframural sporfs, in which he was a frue "lack-of-all-frades," spreading his falenf in sporfs ranging from swimming fo fhose cold affernoons on fhe sfeeplechase course. Ofherwise, his spare fime was largely consumed by work on fhe B.A.C. Academically, he professed a like for ordnance buf if was a happy day indeed when Bill saw 'rhe lasf of skinny. While visibly inferesfed in flying for fhe Navy when he graduaies, Bill's mechanical fasfes were simple. wifh fhe Model "A" as his idea of fhe perfecf machine. WILLIAM ROBERT DRURY Fifchburg, Massachuseffs During his four years on fhe Severn, fhis son of fhe rocky counfryside of Massa- chuseffs had one big problem-geffing up af reveille. Once his wives had finally man- aged fo furn him ouf. 'rhings proved fo be no problem. as he did well in everyfhing he underfook. Academics proved fo be no hurdle for Bill, and he always had plenfy of fime for dragging, wrifing leffers. and building models, which were among his favorife pasfimes. However. he was also a mainsfay on his company sporfs feams and could always be found on one of fhose fields of friendly sfrife. Anofher one of fhe many who desire Navy wings, Bill should go far wifh his pleasing nafure and abilify fo do fhings well. 'ii W 293 ?!,fLifea!.SQa,feg5 Wauafjdcaafemg GARY STAMLER FLORA Carlisle, Kenfucky From fhe ranks of fhe Delfa Tau Delfas af fhe Universify of Kenfucky where he spenf fwo years, Gary found his way fo Crabfown, where he proceeded fo be one of fhe blessed few who never worried abouf fhe books. When he wasn'f fhinking of ways fo foil 'rhe academic deparfmenfs, he spenf quife a bif of his fime as manager of fhe soccer feam, and working on fhe Tridenf sfaff. He always expressed a preference for bruneffes buf professed fo being one of fhe fruesf Red Mikes in capfivify. One of fhe boys who gefs seasick even when fhe ship is moored, Gary hopes fo go Marine Corps upon graduafion. We feel fhaf he'll be one of fhe besf. RONALD SHELDON FRIEDMAN Brooklyn, New York Ron was one of fhe boys who came fo us from fhe miniafure frade school af NAPS affer fwo years as an airman in fhe Navy. He was always acfive on his baffalion and company sporfs feams buf his real love was his exfracurricular work in debafing and foreign affairs-he mainfains fhaf his prime ambifion in life is fo become a polifician affer he refires from fhe service. Ron could always be found af one of his iobs wifh fhe ficfion sfaff of fhe Tridenf, Reef Poinfs, or 'rhe Foreign Relafions Club. A real bull cuf, he was one of fhe happiesf when Plebe drawing finally wenf by fhe boards. Always fo be remembered as one who gave a lof fo everyfhing he did, Ron hopes fo one day be a general in fhe Marine Corps. ROBERT HAROLD FULLER McComb, Mississippi Alfhough he loudly proclaims fo be a Rebel af hearf, Bob came fo Navy from high school in fhe hearf of Yankeeland. He always mainfained 'rhaf fhis was perfecfly nafural as he is a Navy Junior wifh many varied fravels 'ro his credif. Bob is one who will have many pleasanf memories of his midshipmen Iiberfies, as he always managed fo enioy fhem fo fhe ufmosf, especially fhose fabulous four days in Madrid. Alfhough he says fhaf one of his favorife pasfimes is smoking cigars, he always managed fo find fime fo spend many hours in fhe boxing rings in MacDonough Hall, where he was bofh a baffalion and Brigade boxer. Wifh his greaf love for a good fime, women in gen- eral, and a sfrong desire fo have a successful Navy career, we feel sure fhaf Bob will go far in fhe service. He hopes fo go info Navy line upon gracluafion and fhen info fhe Silenf Service. :ls 294 ,T l y 1 if lp 'Q .X T ar yu I ff, , -5, , I V, , 1 an 2 'hs , ii T ' ALFRED FRANCIS GAHEEN, JR. Wesl' Springfield, Massachuseffs Here was a boy who claims fhaf fhe firsf week of Plebe summer confused him so much fhaf he's sfill mixed-up. However, he never lef if bofher him foo much, alfhough fhe books gave him quife a bif of frouble: he was in favor of lowering fhe requiremenfs for fhe Supe's lisf 'ro 2.5I. Al could always be counfed upon fo do his besf on fhe baffalion and company sporfs feams, upon one of which he could be confinually found. He claims fhaf he has quife a repufafion wifh fhe fairer sex buf his prowess in bridge and pool broughf him a greafer measure of fame. Al should go a long way in fhe service wifh his amiable personalify and never-say-die spirif. Affer refiremenf he even hopes fo be presidenf of General Mofors. ROBERT ANTHONY GREEN Hilo, Hawaii Here was a lad who said aloha fo fhe land of Diamondhead and Waikiki fo come fo our esfeemed frade school. Bob was quick fo accepf his new way of life and before long found himself righf in fhe middle of fhings. His main claim fo fame was Three years of Varsify wresfling where he held down one of fhe regular spofs wifhouf foo much frouble. During 'rhe fime when he wasn'f sfruggling fo lose weighf. you mighf find him playing volleyball for his company, lisfening fo some of his favorife music or following his favorife hobby of dragging. Bob will be remembered by fhose who know him bofh as a greaf compefifor and fhe besf kind of friend. ALFRED THOMAS GRZYBICKI Duryea. Pennsylvania From ouf of fhe hinferlands of Pennsylvania came fhe "Marshal of Warsaw Square." desfined fo esfablish quife a repufafion for himself as loofh a man wifh a quick and ready wif and one who had an exfreme affinify for fhose hours in fhe pad. He never managed fo enioy himself in skinny class buf his prowess in Bull soon earned him 'rhe fifle of "Poe'r Laureafe of Poland." a greaf honor besfowed on few. When he was noi- wresfling wifh 'rhe beloved Blue Dragon, he could usually be seen on fhe foofball or soccer fields or faking in a flick. "Gizy" hopes fo fly upon graduafion, and wifh his many friends and affribufes, we know fhaf he'll go a long way. U1fLife0!.S?aIfe:5 Wauafjcademy "1"'U II YBQJHI 1' l xx. ? .. rv Eg ' Eff-n.i'!.5m': ff .'E'l:3'SV USfHll x N I I ny' I I I I lb li! funn! YA9537 I li i X an f! 4 ill 531116 ' Til 7' ' I I I HOLLIS LEE HOLTHAUS Hasfings, Nebraska Holly found his way fo Annapolis fresh from high school in fhe flaf lands of Nebraska. He never worried much abouf fhe books buf did claim fhaf any deparfmenf employing numbers was scheming his downfall. l-lis musical abilifies enabled him fo spend many an hour wifh fhe Drum 8: Bugle Corps and fhe Concerf Band, while he confined his afhlefic aspirafions fo various baffalion and company sporfs. He claims fame as fhe only man who reporfed "all furned ouf" every morning for four years. Holly likes fhe sound of Navy line upon graduafion and will undoubfedly realize his wish fo see fhe world. We wish him fhe smoofhesf of sailing. BARRY JACK HOWARD Muncie, Indiana Affer graduafion from high school, Barry decided fo give fhe Navy a chance and wended his way fo fhe shores of fhe Severn. He immediafely fook 'ro fhe Academy like a duck fo wafer and soon learned how fo gef fhe maximum enioymenf ouf of any sifu- afion. His fall lanky frame found a spol' in one of fhe l50-pound shells for four years, wifh company volleyball faking up fhe off season affernoons. He says he prefers red- heads buf is known fo have leff many a broken hearf behind him. Befween his escapades wifh fhe Execufive Deparfmenf and his abilify fo have and keep many friends fhroughouf fhe Brigade, Barry will leave fhe Naval Academy many sfories richer. RICHARD EDWARD KEEFE lvlillingfon, New Jersey Dick sef righf fo work upon arriving af Crabfown fo furfher fhe good academic record he had sfarfed in high school. The books were always a breeze for him, as he managed fo keep fhose sfars. This gave him a lof of fime fo spend wifh his firsf love, afhlefics, and he spenf many a happy hour on fhe lacrosse and foofball fields. He specialized in always having a good fime, whefher inside or oufside fhe walls. Wi+h his friendly nafure and greaf abilify, here is a man who should be an assef fo whafever branch of service he chooses. Upon graduafion, his main inferesfs are flying, fishing, and refiremenf. Unifedcgfafed Wauafydcademg n.lfQl- Mnifedjiafed Wauagfgcacfemg CLINTON WARNER KREITNER Sardinia, New York Alfhough we had never heard of Sardinia before, if never fook long 'ro gef 'rhe word from Clinf. A confirmed counfry boy who always managed fo sfay ahead of mosl' of The "cify slickers." he was one of fhose rare individuals who could always bring sunshine info fhe darkesf gloom wilh his perennial smile and cheery greefing. Wifh no frouble sfaying on fhe Supe's Lisf, he always had plenfy of fime fo enioy himself and fo lead some spirifed bull sessions on polifics. He spenf mosl' of his sporfs fime rowing for his baffalion crew, looking up ai' many of his feammafes. With sighfs sef on eifher Navy air or fhe Silenl' Service, Clinf hopes fo be an Admiral someday. Wifh his spirif and abilify, we expecf fo see him running 'rhe show in 'rhe Penfagon in no 'rime af all. GLEN DALE LERUM Plainview, Nebraska Here was a iraveling chamber of commerce who could mafch boasfs wifh fhe mosi' prolific of Texans and Californians. The glories of Nebraska were always his favorife subiecf. abouf which he would falk consfanfly. Glen managed fo adiusf him- self fo his new home, fhough, and soon esfablished himself as one of The besf fo know. Ordnance always gave him fifs. buf he enioyed fhe mysferies of Luce Hall. He could always be found on fhe inframural fields, giving his besf in everyfhing he did. One of fhe many aspiring for Navy wings affer graduafion, we wish him fhe besf of every- fhing always. JOSEPH NELSON LONGTON Clayfon, New York From Severn School came fhis likeable liffle guy equipped wifh a cheerful dis- posiiion and a greaf abilify fo wresfle. Already 'rhe owner of an oufsfanding prep school and plebe record as a grappler, Joe easily made 'rhe jump fo fhe varsify brand and was one of Navy's consisfenf winners for fhree years. His fravels and experiences as a Navy Junior endowed him wifh a knack for making many friends who will never forgef him as shorf in sfafure buf fall in everyfhing else. He enioyed fhe pad during off hours and amazed us all by claiming skinny as his favorife subiecf. Desirous of wending his way fo Pensacola affer graduafion, Joe should make a big impression on whafever he ulfimafely does. F . l .QA . . V 'ff ' J.. Q ,Z l 297 l LIJ f fi , riff 0 f lliil BQNVAW mmrm ' I 3, ' ,ff 4 J r A A Q " A , .-....,.,, L .rf .r gy m. l ::J , 5 -'E'xl,. le 3 -7'x,, I I I I I Dlnilfealcgifalferf Wauafjcademy MAX DAVID MARBAIN Feslus. Missouri From lhe ranks of lhe ROTC al lhe Universily of Missouri, Max came lo casl his lol wilh lhe resl of us. l-le came wilh an unquenchable spiril and love for good limes and claimed lhal he was his own gifl lo women. While al Navy, he spenl mosl of his aflernoons bending a polenl oar for our lighlweighl crew, al which he always dis- linguished himself. He claimed lo hale all academics: we know he lried hard lo break all endurance records for lime in lhe rack. Max hopes lo claim a commission in lhe Marine Corps and we know lhal wilh his spiril and friendliness, he'll have no lrouble wilh anylhing. JOHN WILLIAM MASON lnduslry, New York . Anolher of lhe many New Yorkers lo eslablish residence wilhin our gray walls, Jack was always a boy who enjoyed living lo lhe ulmosl. He was never one lo lel lhings bolher him and he seemed lo do everylhing well. You could always find him on lhose long fall aflernoons over on windy Hospilal Poinl or Upper Lawrence Field playing soccer or on any weekend laking in a good movie. Academics were never hard for Jack, giving him a lol of lime for exlracurricular aclivilies, lo which he devoled many hours, whelher il was lhe Russian Club or lhe Honor Commillee. He hopes lo fly afler gradualion, and evenlually lo work in guided missiles. We wish him lhe very besl of everylhing. KENNETH GERALD McCLURE Colleyville, Kansas This nalive son of lhe Sunflower Slale always claimed lhal he was meanl for Navy Tech because of lhe confusion rendered by moving around' quile a lol in his earlier career. Al' any rale, Gary always seemed lo make lhe mosl of lhings. be il alhlelics, where he performed regularly for 'lhe Mighly Miles and several of his company leams, or lhe Drum 8: Bugle Corps, which benefiled greally from his services. He always had a good lime and will never forgel lhose wonderful hours in Paris. We won'l soon forgel him eilher and we know he'll go far in his desired career up in lhe sky. 298 'xxx' , .. JOSEPH GERALD McPADDEN Bellmore. New York The fhird of fhree brofhers fo wend his way from finy Bellmore fo Navy. Joe always swore fhaf fhis was fhe life: we were never quife sure whefher he was serious or nof because he seemed fo be one of fhe mosf consisfenf cusfomers al' E. l. in skinny and sfeam. While fhe books gave him quife a baffle, he was one of 'rhose forfunafe few who could always smile and make 'rhings seem brighfer for all fhose who knew him. Joe was one who perpefually had an O.A.O. buf he had an uncanny knack of changing fhem frequenfly. A real company man in sporfs, you could offen find him on fhose fields of friendly sfrife. Joe's gol' his hearf sel' on a pair of Navy wings: in declicafion and deferminafion, fhe Fleef couldn'+ gef a beffer man. DONALD JOHN MEYER Annapolis, Maryland Don was one of fhe few in 'rhe Brigade who could really call Annapolis home, join- ing us affer high school here and a year a+ Severn Prep. Alfhough he never had fo sweal' fransporfafion home on leave. one of his favorife paslimes was seeing how far he could fravel for free. He was always one of fhe fellows. a man who had many friends and was forever making new ones. Mosf of his fime here was spenf as pro- ducfion chairman of our Class Cresl' and Ring Commiilee or over af Hubbard Hall bending an oar. A man who loves speed in all ifs forms, Don wanfs someday fo become a ief fesf pilof for fhe Navy. and we'll bef fhaf he makes if wifh no frouble af all. THOMAS ERNEST MICHELS Vermillion. Soufh Dakofa This fransplanfed producf of fhe prairies came fo fry his luck af Navy via Sullivan Prep. Tom soon became famous fo his classmafes as fhe only man in fhe Brigade who could gef more laughs from felling a ioke wrong fhan anyone else could gel' from relafing if perfeclly. He kepf himself busy by playing baffalion foofball and handball, singing wifh fhe Cafholic Choir and acfing as an official company barber. He managed fo sfay comforfably ahead of fhe academic deparfmenfs, being one of The few who acfually liked mafh. If he can fly a plane like he could always keep us laughing, we have no doubfs fhaf he'll go far in his chosen career. Mnifed .giiaferf Wauafygcajemg e we xx X. N4 X Z if US'llll in I I I in X In gxvfqdif fanny BNQAW FH'iT'l'lD , .X ill lli I I MILES EDWARD MIXSON Willislon. Florida Leaving 'rhe swamps of Florida, Miles came 'ro USNAY +o lighl lhe Civil War wilh lhose of us unlucky enough lo be Yankees. A year al Bullis Prep helped him 'ro gel' by 'ihe academics wiihoul loo much slrain, giving him a lol' of 'lime lo 'lry and figure oul' "Those Norlhern women." l-le claimed 'lo be a fighler as well as a lover and proved lhis by spending many allernoons in lhe boxing ring. A real counlry boy al hearl. "Booga" could always be counfed upon 'ro slarl a discussion on anylhing from +he price of hogs +o lhe annual rainfall in Willislon. l-le hopes lo ioin lhe long green line al Quanlico ailer gradualion. Wilh a lol' of abilily and spiril, we counl on him 'ro do a good job. MOSTON ROBERT MULHOLLAND, JR. Rulland, Vermonl Bob came +o The Brigade from 'rhe snow covered hills of Vermoni where he spenl fhe maioriiy of his leave lime on a pair ol skis. l'le really claimed no greal love 'for academics bul always seemed io manage To siay on 'rhe Superin'renden+'s lis'r. l-le was a dependable member of The Varsily crew leam for lhree years, earning his maior N during youngsler year. l'le was in lhe firsi boal during all lhree years. An avowed "Red Mike," Bob was seen 'ro soilen a lillle afler visiiing Jax on second class cruise. Anolher man who's up in lhe air, Bob should gel his wings and lhen go on fo a successful service career. Unifedcgiafed Wauafjgcaczlemy Unifedjafed Waua!.xgcaJemg CHARLES THACHER PINKHAM Norfhfield, Vermonf One of fhe few Army brafs in our midsf, Charlie gof smarf and journeyed fo Crabfown. A year af fhe Universify of Vermonf made The academics somewhaf easier for him and he had plenfy of fime fo spread his falenfs fo many fields. You could find him anywhere from 'rhe Model Railroad Club room fo a spof on one of The yawls. Mosf of his leisure fime, however, was spenf dodging duck blinds on fhe Severn as a coxswain for The Varsify lighfweighf crew. Alihough a small man in sfafure. Charlie made himself a big man fo all his friends wifh a cheery smile and warm friendliness. We'll nof forgef him easily. JOHN MIRANDA PINTO, JR. Plymoufh. Massachuseffs Son of a New England fishing capfain, "Fal'her John" became inferesfed in fhe sea af any early age and ioined The Navy fo see The world. Affer fwenfy monfhs, in- cluding a shori' sfinf af Bainbridge, he came 'ro Annapolis, finally realizing his "ambi'rion" on youngsfer cruise. He had no Trouble geffing adiusfed fo life in Bancroff Hall, worrying abouf no more 'rhan wrifing 'ro fhe O.A.O. He esfablished quife a repufafion as a squash player of good abilify, wifh handball and soffball as arhlefic sidelighfs. John is anofher wifh sighfs sef on Navy air and if gives us a pleasanf feeling fo know fhaf we'll see him again. THOMAS MERRITT PRATT, Ill Rayfown. Missouri From high school in fhe "Show-me-S+afe" of Missouri came This pinf-sized bundle of energy 'ro our sacred shores. The resfricfions of a milifary life were a bif hard for Tom fo gel' used fo and he was offen seen eifher musfering or marching. Never one fo lef such insignificanf ifems mar his perennial good nafure, however. he soon seffled down fo enioy himself. He mainfained fhaf his mosf humorous and baffling experiences came in hurdling fhe obsiacle of French. He played a preffy mean halfback for fhe "Mighfy Mifes" on ihose long fall affernoons. Tom's main ambifion is fo go info fhe Marine Corps and grow six more inches: however, he is willing 'ro sacrifice 'rhis quesf if he can keep his hair. 'Di' V U li Ma?-1 ' wg IPX l Mix ui Y l Q ' rx ' , lgfyfif QQ.1alQ'!'lv is-in 1 I 1 301 ff. flwfvmlf llifll my n u ' ...f f.,l ,li I I I I I Dfnilfeczkggalfed Wauafjgcacfemy JOHN MICHAEL RADIGAN Dunkirk, New York Wifh an uncanny abilify for anyfhing mafhemafical, John was 'rhe envy of us all. He decided fo make fhe frip fo USNAY affer graduafion from high school in upsfafe New York. He was never one fo confine his abilifies fo such narrow fields, however, and he soon esfablished himself as quife a lover. having a way wifh fhe fairer sex fhaf few of us are forfunafe enough fo possess. Dago was his downfall buf he always managed fo pay fhe renf wifh room fo spare. Wifh his abilify and personalify, we know 'rhaf John will make good his ambifion fo obfain fhe golden wings of Navy air and posfgraduafe work. ARTHUR KENNETH RIDLEY Milford. Pennsylvania Ari' was one of fhe lucky ones who seemed fo have had fhe golden fouch. He was a fellow who did everyfhing well. His success in making a go of milifary life was re- flecfed in his popularify and his consfanfly high sfanding in apfifude. His favorife pasfimes during off hours confined fhemselves fo enferfaining his wives wifh vocal endeavors and sfrefching in a prone posifion on fhe beloved blue dragon. He claimed fo be a confirmed bachelor buf managed fo keep a few femmes on fhe sfring wifh a consfanf supply of fhose collar anchors from fhe Midshipmen's Sfore. Wifh whaf he has shown us so far, Arf is bound fo make his desired career in Navy air a big success. CARL FREDERICK RUSS Columbus. Ohio Carl leff his home in fhe Buckeye Sfafe fo see 'ihe world wifh fhe boys in blue. Affer a year in fhe Navy, he decided fhaf service life was fine and enfered fhe Naval Academy via NAPS. He liked wafer so much fhaf he soon became a dependable member of The swimming feam, holding down a spof for fhree years. He was also an acfive member of fhe Foreign Relafions Club. Academics never proved foo formidable a hurdle, alfhough fhere was some difficulfy geffing used fo fhose sfeam quizzes. We wish him smoofh flying in his career. 302 yi nil, ,v WILLIAM BERNARD SMITH Baxley. Georgia From a larm in soulhern Georgia via a year al Georgia Tech, lhis soll-spoken genl joined forces wilh lhe "pampered pels ol Uncle Sam." Smilly was always a rarily lo mosl of lhose who knew him. a man wilh high ideals and an unusual allinily ol making lriencls in his quiel way. His lirsl love was sporls in all ils shapes and lorms and despile lheir haled nickname, he was a rabid Yankee lan. Sporls were always one subiecl upon which he could be drawn al lenglh. These inleresls carried over onlo lhe inlramural field wilh greal benelil lo his company. His one soll spol was lhe deep Soulh, of which a slouler champion never exisled. Smilly is inleresled in flying lor lhe Marine Corps: we know he'II do well and we'll counl on seeing him again. ROBERT LEAVY TOPPING Mars, Pennsylvania Bob casl his lol wilh lhe Brigade aller his high school days in lhe Smoky Cily. A real believer in keeping in shape. his barbells and exercises won lame lhroughoul lhe company. He pul his muscles lo good advanlage lor lwo years in one ol Navy's shells: many were lhe hours spenl in walking lo and lrom Hubbard l-lall. Bob had no lrouble here wilh eilher lile in general or lhe books, even lhough Russian kepl him busy. Sincerily and delerminalion were his lorles: lhey should provide him wilh lhe key lo a successlul lulure. V GUILLERMO ZARIQUIEY Lima, Peru , Zeke made lhe lang lrip norlh from his nalive Peru lo seek a commission in his counlry's Navy. Bringing wilh him lhe manner ol a lrue Lalin lover. he had no lrouble lilling inlo his new surroundings: in lacl, he soon lell many ol us lar behind him. The Varsily soccer leam beneliled greally from his nalural abilily lo kick lhal ball wilh devaslaling ellecl. Reading and playing solilaire were his lavorile paslimes during oll hours: he quickly learned lo spend lhe minimum ol lime wilh lhe books. Zeke looks lorward lo relurning lo Peru: we'll hale lo see him go bul wilh all his allribules. we know we'll hear ol him soon. Unifedjiafed Wauafjgcacfemy gv ' U r X l 4 NX. ?"'fT"'l"FY'5 'lislli X I I I i l . Luft to riglil: l"irsl row- lfslcs, 'l'lircsln-r, Hager, Morgan, Regain, Kurpivk, lilount, Milnor, Wirlli, Fnnclerlmurk. SIWOIIII row--Minnral, Kin4:unnon, Kc-lly. Dowurl, llrnue. llunics, Polnl, l,nzz1rc-liic-lc, Nelson, Tlufrzl l'0IU4Bl'illllTill0, Iler, Allen, lfrunvk, Snyaler. Mzinlon. Iinvis. Vusey. Iwi! In ri"lil: l'w1'l'Sl row-'fNluiolo Sr0llll'f. SClll'llI7I'0llflll, llummonrl. Slnmlmo. Fenn. Furri, Blair. . PI 7 D ll:-lr, llnnl. Swrmirl ruw-A llnnnc, llunry, Mvllonongli, lflllllllllllcl, Boyur. Grillin, Nlnngm-r, llooil, Nosul. Tllirzl rnnr lmnis. llrosfinzxn, Carlson, llyrnv, Lznnniers, llumscy. llunn. Hyun. l"onrll1 row- V- Morulvs, l"lu+aluwr, Peuslcy. fwfr lo right: First IYIIUAA-ROIIHIII, Mole-nmly, Dunn. l3l'UllHSCZlll, Lewis, Soliuliler, Swisliur, Gardner, Carlson, Morgan. Szzconrl row-Slierer, lilorrison, IM-nnetl, Simms, lileclsov, Zillol, Mays, Mcl?uclclon, West. Tllirrl row-l'ullerson, Preston, Arnold, lluy, lloogaii, Nurquzirl, Kugel, llcpnrtuu, Fourth row-Ove-rliclrl, Corso, lforflncy, Blunn. Edson. 20 30 fc The Second Ballalion . . . residenls ol 'lhe Third Wing . . . never gol' 'I'he word . . . always slrong in ballalion sporls . . . Jrhree lall Brigade champion- ships . . . noi' so rough on 'Ihe Plebes . . . always rough on The 'Fronl' ollice . . . famous lor characlers ...had a six slriper . . . led 'lahis year by Commander Shaw . . . liked 'Io have ba'l'I'los vvilh 'Ihe Third Ballalion . . . never fzweaied 'Ihe colors . . . big ED. squads . . . friends all over the Brigade . . .will have Fall Se Winter Se 1 .i'l',: I 1 r. C.I5. Slluw, USN D IJIIHIIHOIL Uffcvr many good memories. ,,...-v fl I 1 4"l'l,'rll' ' I ll ,1 i 1" A 'I .1-fl Lily I LI ll XX 11 11 lj XX Eillllnikll 0 Illlllllill: lll'l'l i ,ii I KX X .XXX XX X I "1lr1""iU xv XXV .gil ,HKU XY-.xxx-Qx NN X ,,.....ql? 09 ' QV Ill ill ill xXx xv X59 - QQ? X 6' - ' xN 5FT-fl 1 ll lf-l i Ill-X H0 . xXXX. xX AXXX . Full Set. Left lu rigllit ffee Hinlioril, Klllllliflllilll, Akers, ,I2u:nIis, Cris Sorel ISCII. wi-Il Willlrfl' SPL. fwfl In l'ig'l1,t--5-'l'liomns, llunlvy, Swopu. XVilI'l'1'lI. Ifluml. Shriver. 305 1, . .M 'S S 'IQ 'IQ l,t. J.G. Alvis, USN Conzpnny Omcer We came, we saw, and we laughed . . . we haven'T sTopped laughing yeT . . . such a Tour years . . . such memories, Triends, and good Times . . . Plebe year wiTh The "Madman" OT '55 . . . how else could we have done Things? . . .such characTers . . . Broph and Aubrey always arguing abouT who was The shorTesT . . . The Golden Greek and Jones making The mad dash ouT To Town . . . Malc, his opinions and memories oT The old days . . .Chunk and his dieT . . . Carlos and his Taxi-cab ears . . . Goldie and his mil- lions . . . Veasey and his profound ThoughTs . . . Mus- grove and his deals . . . Bennie, his midnighT swim and golden arm . . . Vick and his nose . . . MarTy and his dimples . . . T.Rog and his pipe and philos- ophy . . . WalT and his shining dome . . . Leakie and his Virginia banner . . . GiTT and his yearbook . . . Herman and his Tive o'clock shadow . . . Browne and Fi th Compafn XXX XQQX X QNX x xNNx T . X XXXNX X X - - X I 'sl X s.f4.ll TUX U X05 XXV NTT TNT xW XXNXX' XNXX xv hr! TT il TT.Xi9XXRXXXxNXXxxNX -N Q X LJ T-Q. UE . UN. QXNX. xXXXixXQi XQXS 'Y Fall Set. Left L0 right--Ryan, Garland, Reeves, loyal, Giuinliaillislu. Winter Set. Lvfz to l'ig'lIlfw'ilSCJll, Curl, Viuk, Ryan, lfliouker, Ci lliorml. Wol ll, Mon his brains-"WhaT? Only a 3.87" . . . l-locker and his daily Three ring circus . . . Max and his ancieni Tales oT Navy lore . . . Dick and his many drags . . . Moon and his innocenT expression . . . Freddy and "WhiTe ChrisTmas" . . . TuTTy and Those long rides back Trom BosTon . . . Lewie and his laugh . . . Reb and his baTTles wiTh The TronT oTTice . . . "WolT'T Aye" ...STubbs and Nebraska . . . DorT and his "Field and STream" . . .Tommy, Dick, and Texas . . . Teep and his "behind The plow" gaiT . . .Smiles and his Triend ShuTT . . . Cleve and Dallas . . . Rasavage and his weekends . . . Jackson being such a nice guy . . . Bernie and his gray hair . . . "Rodeo" and his girl Triends . . . Wilson and his close order drills . . . and lasT, buT cerTainly noT leasT, "Moby" himself . . . Never high Tor The colors, buT always high Tor The good Time . . . good Triends, good men all . . . we'll never TorgeT MoTher BancroTT and we know ThaT she'll have a hard Time TorgeTTing us. 306 C' if ' W' ll Q i MAX NEIL AKERS Ardmore. Oklahoma One of fhe old salfs among us, Max came fo Navy affer fwenfy-fwo monfhs in fhe Seabees and a life of wine, women, and song. Here was a Navy man fo fhe core: his abilify fo enjoy fhose cruise liberfies fo The ufmosf was known far and wide. Repufed fo know every good liberfy porf from Argenfina fo Virginia Beach, Max could fell many a fall fale abouf his exploifs. Serious wifhin fhe confines of Molher Bancroff, he seffled down fo gef a sfar average consisfenfly as well as devofe quife a few hours fo 'rhis yearbook. Max never losf his love for 'rhe Seabees: he wanfs +o go back fo fhe C.E.C. somefime affer graduafion. This is fhe kind of fellow 'rhe Navy fhrives on. RICHARD LEE BINFORD Gunnison, Colorado Dick, one of our mosf prolific Don Juans, mainfained 'rhaf 'rhe besf way fo spend a Safurday affernoon was fo affend a Carvel Hall fea fighf. His regard for fhe disfaff side was greaf and he amazed us all wifh his many OAO's. Befween weekends, Dick was usually busy singing bass for fhe Chapel Choir, playing company sporfs, or frying fo sfay saf in bull. His quief abilify earned much respecf and admirafion from ihose who worked wifh him. A professed fufure ief jockey. Dick plans fo make his home in fhe wild blue yonder for awhile and fhen seffle down in Colorado Rockies for some hunfing and fishing. JOHN EDWARD BROPHY Redwood Cify, California When Jack arrived from fhe Golden Coasf, he was exfremely disappoinfed wifh fhe climafe of Maryland-a facf which he reiferafed and reiferafed and reiferafed. Affecfionafely known as fhe "Sfump" he broughf wifh him a love for sporfs in all forms: he was frusfrafed in foofball due fo his diminufive sfafure buf spread his falenfs fo new fields and soon became fhe wielder of a pofenf lacrosse sfick. A cocky liffle guy, Jack exuded a warmfh lhaf was felf by all. His pleasanf smile and easy going nafure won him many friends here af Navy and should confinue 'ro do so in fhe fufure. Yffnifeakgifafeff Wauafjgcacfemg i SK ,PV wmv -1 aX'3'q?f-458 I xx. . X. X .n x- 1 'N A I iii ?-1 gl- xiii! USNR N. I I W 1 I I I lb' ,dxf lfill bmw X 1 , l X Q 4 Q :. 5 I-S 4 .3 .wI.Aam14,nx , ZW lx 4-45-TJs l .o ,., Q , . g sk. M14 E .mv EDWARD RAYMOND BROWNE San Diego, California i Here was one of fhose fanfasfic fellows who seemed fo have more answers fhan fhe slide rule. Ed's abilify wifh fhe books was known far and wide and his room was always filled wifh seekers of 'rhe "gouge." Sfanding in fhe fop fen in 'rhe class. he always had plenfy of leisure fime and spenf mosf of if ufilizing anofher falenf for beafing a wicked snare drum for bofh fhe "Hellcafs" and fhe Concerf Band. Ed had one passion in life-fhaf of joining fhe Marines affer graduafion fo follow in his fa+her's foofsfeps. Wifh his abilify. we expecf him fo be Commandanf in record fime. RICHARD CARL Camp Hill, Pennsylvania He wifh fhe big ears and wide smile joined fhe Brigade sfraighf from high school in fhe coal mining counfry. Dick soon became famous for his sense of humor and abilify fo laugh af any and all obsfacles fo his easy-going way of life. An afhlefe as well, he played Plebe foofball and baseball and fhen caughf for fhe Varsify "horse- hiders" in his upper class years. A frue lover of wine, women, and song, he'll have many fond memories of counfless fabulous liberfies. Dick has 'rhe ambifion and fhe abilify fo do well in fufure years and we wish him luck in any endeavor. AUBREY WEAVER CARSON Coronado, California Being fhe son of an admiral, "Mickey" nafurally chose fhe Naval Academy: he came from many places buf called fhe golden shores of California his home. He was famous for being fhe sandblower's sandblower, buf he never lef a li'H'le fhing like fhaf sfand in his way. "Mick" had his frouble wifh fhe books buf wifh a lof of hard work and crossed fingers he managed fo pay fhe renf. Lacrosse was his main acfivify befween exfra insfrucfion periods: he played on bofh fhe Varsify and Plebe feams. Wifh a big smile and cheery disposifion, "Mick" made many friends af Navy who will never forgef him. We look forward fo seeing him in fhe fufure wearing fhe golden wings of Navy air. fffnilfeafcgifalfea Wauafjdcademy 7fl1fLife0!.STLa1fe5 Wauafjcademg MICHAEL WREFORD CHAPPLE Billings. Monfana This fellow wifh fhe sleepy disposifion and cheerful smile came 'ro Navy affer a life of seeing fhe world as a Navy junior. Mike never ceased fo amaze us wifh his many hidden falenfs, whefher if was charming a young lovely or seffing a new Navy record over in fhe Nafaforium. l-le qualified as one of fhe fop all around afhlefes af Navy and his prowess as a boxer, swimmer, lacrosse player or in any ofher sporf was known fhroughouf fhe Brigade. I-le had a few boufs wifh fhe Academic Deparfmenrs buf he was never one fo worry abouf liffle fhings. Mike looks forward fo following his illusfrious fafher's foofsfeps info fhe Silenf Service. FREDDY WAYLAND COE Wink. Texas From ouf of fhe deep Soufhwesf and Plebe year "Alpha" af New Mexico Milifary came Freddy, seeking new worlds fo conquer. l-le broughf wifh him bofh a love for fhe milifary way and a nafural pessimism which we soon came +o expecf and look forward fo every fime we saw him. I-le found bofh crew and golf fo his liking and spenf much of his fime eifher bending an oar for The baffalion shell or digging crafers over on fhe Norfh Severn links. A 'rrue son of Texas. Freddy's drawl and easy going ways will nof soon be forgoffen. KEITH PIERSON GARLAND Needham, Massachusefls From fwo years of Ivy League life af dear old Harvard, Keifh iourneyed soufh fo fake up residence on fhe Severn. l-le liked whal' he saw in fhe ROTC unif fhere and decided fhaf if paid fo go regular. Sfudies were never a problem and he had a lor of fime fo parficipafe in many acfivifies, chief among which were lighfweighf crew and fhe German Club. Showing oufsfanding leadership abilifies, he always sfood near fhe fop in fhe organizafion of fhings and used his many assefs fo good advanfage in whafever he affempfed. Keifh could only be happy in Navy blue: we look for him fo be CNO someday. -v11"'U lg ?3gffkg58 T :X fiiff I I xxx l . ' X v ,. Fx 1' L! - nv, I v 1-I F., V- ,ZKQW 0 Fw 'Q M I 'U Q33 gag TJSNH X! I 1 Y 1 1 I ' ' 16: sr e I5 , 9 -T fs 309 l ia. l qlymqv f ll.El 'IIQNQAW' mmrm ' X l nf I X 2 s 4. S5 IZ 4 i 5 fax.. . 14, 3 Wx., I I I, I I 7!,nilfea!.SifaIfe:S Wauaf.xdcaJemy THOM BEDDOME GIAMBATTISTA Falls Church, Virginia Coming from a irue Navy family, Tom followed his fafher and brofher fo USNAY. One of fhe original "good fime Charlies," "Jones" never worried abouf anyfhing and enioyed life fo fhe ufmosf, alfhough fhe books pulled him ouf of fhe pad a few fimes. An afhlefe as well as a lover, he played Plebe foofball and lacrosse and fhen wenf on fo chasing bufferflies around fhe Varsify field. "Jones' " big smile and abundanf cheer will be missed af Navy, buf we hear fell fhaf 'rhere's anofher brofher coming along. Tom hopes fo fly and we wish him fhe besf of landings always. LAURENCE STANLEY GIFFORD San Mafeo, California "Why couldn'f fhe Naval Academy have been founded in California?" This was "Giff's" main complainf abouf Navy Tech affer coming Easf from fhose golden shores. Being savvier fhan mosf, Larry fook fhe academics in sfride, alfhough he admifs he did have fo leave fhe rack a few fimes fo sfay on fhe Superinfendenf's Lisf. Mosf of his fime was spenf in conning fhe i958 Lucky Bag and you could always find him making fhe rounds frying fo beaf fhaf perpeiual deadline. A frusfrafed frack man, he had fo lay aside fhe spikes and shorfs for fhe edifor's pen affer Plebe year. Larry looks forward fo fhirfy years of successful service and plenfy of dufy on fhe Wesf Coasf. WILLIAM GRAHAM GOLD Brownwood, Texas Leaving fhree years of fhaf glorious college life behind him, Bill came fo Navy. bringing wifh him a love for fhe finer fhings and fhe fradifional line of all frue sons of fhe Lone Sfar Sfafe. The books always kepf him on fhe run buf wifh frue defermi- nafion and luck he managed fo pay fhe renf wifh only one second fry. He spenf his share of fime in fhe rack fhough, and filled fhe resf of fhe hours wrifing leffers or dragging. "Goldie's" main ambifion is fo seffle down, live life like all Texans should. and raise a big family. 1 310 LANCE HEROLD Roosevell, New York Lance blew in from high school on Long Island, complele wilh buil+-in slide rule. +o begin his four year career of wrecking The grading syslem al Navy. Here was a fellow who conlinually amazed us and lhe professors as well wilh his brains. l'le shared our dislike for +he books, however, and spenl' more lime playing ballalion 'rennis or iusl relaxing and enjoying many a spiriled bull session. l'le soon showed good leadership qualifies. as well as a frequenl smile and friendly manner. Wilh all lhis lo his credil. Lance looks like one of 'rhe besf lhe Navy could gel. JAMES DORSET HOCKER Claremore. Oklahoma Wilh a smile as big as an oil well, Jim came +o lhe Academy desrined lo brighlen many a dark day wi+h his perpelual cheer and a razor-sharp wil. A lover of l'he unusual, "l-lock" amazed us wilh his abilily lo make a big produclion oul' ol lhe smallesl' bull session or bricking parly. l-le never losr his college spiril picked up during lwo years al Tulsa Universily and il was a noslalgic occasion whenever one of Kappa Alpha's famed drinking songs was slruck up. Jim's work as Business Manager for 'lhe Ring Dance Commillee and on 'rhe Musical Clubs' Show and Masqueraders repealredly showed his many lalenls and will never be lorgoflen by his classmales. EDWARD NEAL JACKSON Viclorville, California Anolher refugee from Jrhe Golden Coasl, Eddie came Easl afler a year al' San Bernardino Valley College lo begin his service career. l'le soon became known as one of The quielesl and mosl sofl-spoken men in our midsl bul neverlheless, he was never far away when any fun slarled. l-lis favorile pasfime was pholography and many an hour was spenl' playing shullerbug. Always 'Friendly and smiling. Ed impressed us wilh a deep sincerily and warmlh which was hard 'ro march. Dfnilfeal .gzzlfed Wauadfgcacfemg I I I 1 I xx. l X 'Y'-"Uf'?i 1 Jr if 'A E5 if gi-iwyse'C US'llH X! N I I I S Vi or 'Wi W 'W' f I9 'T use ue. I I I I I I lb 1130 f mann 1 '35?,6IfF' sr-nrrm X , if Qffiff .ifkiiu mf!-xi. alllliglllllg vii" ' I I I MARTIN FLEMING KUHNEMAN Chicago, Illinois Marfy was undoubfedly one of The busiesT fellows around: always on The go, you could never find him in his room. Two years as class presidenT plus his duTies in The Brigade organizaTion filled up his schedule To The breaking poinT and we ofTen wondered how he could do iT and sTill manage To have such a fine record in oTher fields as well. A good man wiTh The pen. you could ofTen find one of his carfoons in The Log or SpIinTer. MarTy will be remembered by us as one man who will fulfill his ambi- Tion-"To do The iob righf and on Time-always." MILTON HOYE LEAKE Ashland. Virginia This self-sTyled Soufhern genfleman gave up a life of chemisfry and fraTerniTy parfies aT Randolph Macon To come norTh and parTake of Navy life. Wi+h a sinceriTy and inTeresT unparalleled by any, MilT soon esTablished his roofs firmly in Annapolis soil and began To absorb all ThaT came his way. Claiming a lover's naTure. "Leakie" Tried hard To live up To iT and could ofTen be seen dragging some belle around our ancienT sTreeTs. The Navy and iTs submarines can resT assured ThaT The day when MilT joins The FleeT will be a good day for all concerned. EDWARD JOHN MALAIS I-lawfhorne, California From The sunny shores of The Golden STaTe, The "Greek" came easT To enTerTain us wiTh his many anTics and mannerisms. A lover of aThleTics in all forms and shapes, Eddie could always be found over in The gym working ouT or Trying some new wresTling hold on an unforTunaTe opponenf. l'le played Plebe fooTball, and Then seTTled down To a sfeady dieT of wresTling, being a member of The VarsiTy squad for his lasT Three years. A rack hound, aT Ieas+ when wresfling wasn'T in season, he never worried Too much abouT The books, al+hough Bull almos+ ended his career during boTh Plebe and Young- sTer years. Wifh a low cluTch facTor and a Tremendous sense of humor. he meT any and all obsTacles and should confinue To do so in The fufure. Unifedjafed Wauafjgcademg ?f,fLi1feo!.Sifa1fe5 Wauafjcademg PAUL FRANK MALCEWICZ Daly Cify. California Sfriding in from fhe Golden Gafe counfry via a year down On fhe S+anfOrCl farm. Paul quickly proceeded fo puf Navy on ifs ear. Whefher if was his neck-breaking "Wild- man" during Plebe year or his many escapades wifh fhe Execufive Deparfmenf, his exploifs made him a famous figure wifhin Bancroff Hall. His powerful build gave him an easy masfery of almosf all fhings physical buf his frequency on fhe sulo-squad con- finually amazed us. When nof pracficing sfrokes over in fhe Nafaforium or affending E.l. in almosf anyfhing, "Malc" was a firm believer in working ouf hard and fhen coming back fo sleep if all off. We'll never forgef fhis lovable characfem his wardroom should always be a happy one. THOMAS ROGER MANLEY Yonkers, New York Affer a year of liberal arfs and living if up af Manhaffan College, "T.Rog" came soufh 'ro Navy Tech fo seek new horizons. His only difficulfies were encounfered in The fhe sfruggle fo adapf himself fo fhe perpefual riddle of fhe slip sfick. A man of greaf liferary falenfs, "Cosmo" wielded a pofenf pen as Ficfion Edifor of fhe Log, a sfaff wrifer for fhe Tridenf and one of fhe main copy edifors for fhe Lucky Bag. Wifh his ever-presenf pipe and philosophical nafure, Roger was a welcome man in any sifuafion whefher if was a discussion on Shakespeare or a parfy of any descripfion. He looks forward fo serving in fhe wild blue yonder: we wish him fhe happiesf of landings always. THOMAS PATRICK MARTIN Amenia, Norfh Dakofa Bringing his brand of "walking behind fhe plow" marching fo Navy, you could always spof T.P. Whefher if was culfing hair, shoofing fhe breeze, or enjoying a parfy. Tom always had a good fimeg he worried aloouf liffle else. Known for his prowess on fhe baskefball floor, he played plebe ball and fhen guided his company 'ream fo a couple of successful seasons. A preference for shorf girls fo complimenf his fowering frame furfher marked Tom as an individualisf. His many experiences on liberfy and cruises produced many sfories which echoed fhrough Mofher Bancroff. His desire fo fly should be realized if he can find a plane fhaf will fif him. "1"'U 1 fic? 1 ' Q29 YZ 97 fii glf l I Y, u 1?? :5'e e ij wy Xl I I I I I I I 313 n LIJ X iv ' I Yfjlf ll W ll I I i3Qx?l61I17 mrrnn! I If I X z, X Q - E 4 F ,.-us 4... 7, .7ji., ' I I I I I I I Unifeal.S?afe5 Wauafydcademg DANIEL FREDRICK MAYERS Torrance, California From ouf of fhe Far Wesf and a year af El Camino Junior College came fhis devofed son of fhe Golden Coasf. Dan claimed a rare disfincfion during his sfay on fhe banks of fhe Severn . . . he was frue fo bofh California and Texas, having been born in fhe laffer sfafe. l-le adapfed himself easily fo Navy ways and could always be found enjoying his favorife pasfimes . . . wresfling wifh 'rhe old blue dragon. dragging one of his many "chicks" or fossing fhaf shofpuf for fhe frack feam. Alfhough never an academic whiz, fhe "Chunk" neverfheless found 'rime fo enjoy himself, make many friends and leave wifh all who knew him a lasfing impression of a ready smile and someone who will go far in his chosen service. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MONTOYA lndio. California Fresh off fhe Rio Grande Express came "Bennie" fo give us many laughs and one of fhe finesf pifchers in Navy baseball hisfory. His main claim fo fame was his superb win over Army during Youngsfer year buf his many accomplishmenfs during fhe fhree years gave fhe Brigade many pleasanf momenfs. Known also for a big hearf and an even bigger sef of ears, Ben was fhe objecf of many friendly jokes during his sfay buf he fook everyfhing in sfride wifh a laugh and a quick comeback. A life in 'rhe air looks good fo "Chico" and we sincerely hope fhaf his fufure life reflecfs his accom- plishmenfs af Navy. ROBERT WESLEY MUSGROVE Silver Spring, Maryland Two years in fhe enlisfed Navy prepared Bob well for Academy life and he soon followed his brofher's foofsfeps 'ro 'rhe Severn. Known for many a big deal, he ac- complished mosf everyfhing he fried wifh an ease and skill fha? was rarely surpassed. Leaves and dragging never posed a problem for Bob as his nearby home helped im- measurably. l-le liked fhe life afloaf and spenf many hours sailing on fhe Severn, bofh for pleasure and compefifion. Bob's big passion has been fo elude fhe grasp of fhe academics successfully, which he has done. and 'ro climb info a Navy jef, which he should soon do. in 314 CLEVELAND LEWIS PUCKETTE, Il Dallas, Texas A Typical Tall Texan wiTh even Taller Tales, Cleve came To USNAY benT on re- cruifing men for The Texas Navy. Disappoinfed in This quesT. he amused himself by Toying around wiTh boTh The Academic and ExecuTive DeparTmenTs. A real believer in keeping in shape, Cleve was a P.T. slash and an ouTsTanding inTramural aThleTe. The resT of The Time was Taken up wriTing leTTers and working on The Class Ring Com- miTTee. His desire for big Things led To a desire To fly and he should find himself righT af home in The cockpif of one of Uncle Sam's finesT. JOHN RICHARD RASAVAGE PunxsaTawney, Pennsylvania John was one of The few of us who seemed To Thrive on hard work. No proiecT seemed Too difficulT for him To accomplish and he amazed us wiTh his capaciTy for perfecfion. His efforTs paid off wiTh a pair of sTars Second Class year and a rare undersfanding of ordnance and gunnery. STill avoiding The sobriquef of "Red Mike," John could offen be seen dragging a cuTe blonde. John's abiliTy and deTerminaTion should fiT in well wiTh The fuTure plans of Marine aviafion. VICTOR JOHN RAUDIO Warba, MinnesoTa A producT of The Norfh Woods, Vic came To Navy Tech via a year as a whife haf and prep school aT NAPS. He broughT wiTh him a sTrong individualify and a love for The oufdoor life. He soon succumbed To The call of The greens and fairways and almosT any weekend could find him losing balls on The local links. Sfudies never im- pressed him much buT he did well enough in everyThing he Tried. Vic hopes To combine bolh his service ambiTions in a career wiTh Marine air. We wish him The besT of landings, wheTher on an airsTrip or a beach head. Unifejjiafed Wauafjcademg 315 I I I I I i I I I .1 .4 WDHU 'fi me fa f ik if 1 Xxx I .3 X . X. x Q U -g V 55 g 5. iff if IEC X 4 2 - US-Nfl v H I I Y' x I W 7 I X I I fu lily' , Gif llHl '33?,cS531" mmm X l xx 1 , l My ,f 4 N 5' 2 sb - 1 lQfJ1.'ina1nXQ, , awww- 5 .. x ., I 5 3 v7lQ, 1 's . W Y if , id THOMAS LEE REEVES San Juan, Texas Wafch whaT you say abouT Texas when Tommy's around! Ready To back up The Lone Sfar aT any Time of The day or nighT, he communicafed This spirif To everyfhing he did. Good on The aThleTic field, Tom was an oufsfanding Brigade boxer as well as a welcome man on The soffball field where his speed on The hill mowed down many a rival bafsman. Quick To see The funny side of anyfhing, he had many enioyable hours and made many lasfing friends. Tommy likes The look of Marine green and hopes To esfablish residence upon graduafion. JAMES WILLIAM REYNOLDS l-lazard, Kenfucky From The coal mines in The Kenfucky mounfains came This naTural ouflaw who was desfined To give The Execufive DeparTmenT some busy days. An individualisf To The NTh degree, Jim found iT hard aT firsT To adiusT his ways To The rigors of Navy life. His sigh of relief was heard ThroughouT The Third wing when firsT class year and no more marching exfra duTy rolled around. "Reb" knew how To enioy himself in spife of his baffles wifh The sysfemg whenever There was a bull session or a parTy going on, he was never very far away. Wifh a sTouT deTerminaTion and abiliTy To surmounT all obsfacles, "Reb" will succeed in whaTever he underfakes. , BERNARD AMBROSE RYAN. JR. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Here was a rare fellow: conscienfious, cheerful, and able To accomplish almosT anyfhingq his record aT Navy was almosf above reproach. A life on The wrong side of The Susquehanna River probably accounTed for Those disfinguished gray hairs. One of Those fellows who couldn'T say no, Bernie would do anyfhing for a classmafe. A Truer friend could never have been found. Quick in The classroom, he compiled an ouT- sfanding class sfanding over The four year course. The call of The sea is sfrong To Bernie and iT will be a happy day when The Fleef finally claims him. Unifedgafed Wauafjgcademy 7!lni1feo!.Sifalfe:5 Wauafjgcacfemg WALTER RlDeEwAY RYAN, JR. Capisfrano Beach, California Walf relucfanfly gave up a gay life of playing fennis and riding fhe surf in sunny California fo come Easf 'ro fry ouf fhe Easfern beaches. Sadly disappoinfed, he sub- sfifufed The Navy blue and a slide rule for his cusfomary surfboard. One of our besf afhlefes when nof in fhe pad, Walf's abilify in fennis, gymnasfics, or swimming was rarely mafched. Mafh gave him several scares buf he seffled down in good fashion fo ride ouf fhe ordeal. A perennial good nafure and quick wif offsef fhe many iibes direcfed againsf his glowing dome. An oufdoor fype, Walf should adapf himself perfecfly fo fhe Marine Corps life: as long as he has his board wifh him, all's righf wifh fhe world. JAMES SIMON SILLDORFF Hancock, Wisconsin Jim found his way down from fhe Norfh Woods of Wisconsin fo make his home af Navy. l-lere was a lad who had a liffle frouble adiusfing his easy-going ways fo life in Bancroff. as many hours of ED. will affesf. buf a big smile and a habif of nof worrying abouf anyfhing more fhan pulled him fhrough wifh flying colors. Always ready for a parfy or a laugh, Jim was one of fhose rare people who could brighfen up a room iusf by being in if. Affecfionafely known as "Dorf" fhroughouf fhe Brigade. he will be remembered as well for being one of Mofher Bancroff's besf amafeur barbers. We hafe fo parf wifh Jim, buf if gives us a good feeling fo know fhaf we will undoubfedly see him again in fhe near fufure. GLEN FRANK SMILEY Sf. Pefersburg, Florida Glen may have been on fhe shorf side buf he never lef if handicap him in any way. Long on bragging abouf fhe Sunshine Sfafe, he was fruly a one man Chamber of Commerce. His firsf love was pounding a ball againsf fhe bulkhead on one of our many squash courfs and he soon became known as one of Navy's besf. He confribufed a good voice fo bofh The Anfiphonal Choir and Glee Club, nof fo rnenfion fhose many hours of pracfice in fhe shower. Glen's sunny ouflook and disposifion will sfand him in good sfead in any fufure wardroom. I WVU?-1 I Xxx I XX .I S . 1 Y ' . 9 2' . JZ! in W 1 US1Nll fri L9 f I 1 1 lI I I .1 i ff' 317 11 u Lu f dismay. af llilil 'fairs' I I vf I X ii 1 'X 6 5 Q:-.2331 'rfb-45. ri ii Q -EXAM ffizihg .7IX., I i I I I I I ?!,nilfea!.SQaIfe:5 Wauakxdcacfemg RICHARD si-IELDON SORENSEN San Juan, Texas A frue son of fhe Lone Sfar. Dick never lef us forgef fhaf Texas is fhe biggesf sfafe fhere is: his line was so convincing fhaf he acfually had some Californians con- verfed fo fhe cause of old Sam I-lousfon. His main worry here was wafching fhaf hair slowly vanish and many were fhe commenfs and quips abouf fhaf sfeadily increasing forehead. Dick was never one fo lef anyfhing bofher him and his good nafure and comical escapades were known far and wide. Every crisis was greefed wifh a smile and an abilify fo mafch if. Wifh all fhis fo his credif, Dick succeeded where many ofhers failed and will no doubf confinue fo do so. DAVID WILLIAM STUBBS Alliance, Nebraska Dave packed his bags affer fhe good old high school days in fhe Cornhusker Sfafe and came Easf, equipped wifh a quief manner and a liking for hard work. I-le spenf a lol' of fime wifh fhe books and his consisfenfly high average was a well deserved dividend. I-Iis cheerful voice could offen be heard over WRNV in his role as one of Navy's besf disk jockeys. Company soccer was his main afhlefic acfivify and he always showed abilily fo mafch a sfrong desire fo win. Anofher follower of happenings up in fhe wild blue yonder, Dave has sef his sighfs on Pensacola. LEWIS FRANKLIN TODD Donna, Texas From a life of relaxafion and learning Spanish, fhe "Old Man" leff fhe Rio Grande Valley and came norfh fo fhe Severn. Two years af Pan-American College helped him along wifh fhe books: his main fame af Navy was his side-spliffing laugh and his masfery of Spanish. "Lewie" worried a greaf deal abouf academics buf his nafural pessimism never seemed necessary: he managed fo pay fhe renf every fime. I-lis abilify fo enjoy himself and fo make ofhers laugh wifh him macle many friends who will never forgef him. I-le looks forward fo a life in Navy Air and plenfy of dufy in Lafin America. .LD 318 GUY DAVIS VEASEY Coronado, California Guy graduafed from fhe clays of making paper planes fo fhoughfs of flying fhe real fhings and came fo Navy fo pursue fhis ambifion. A life as a Navy iunior prepared him well for fhe rigors of lvlofher Bancroff: he followed his fafher's foofsfeps fo our hallowed halls. Easy going and soff-spoken, he had a quief abilify of geffing along well and geffing fhe iob clone wifh a minimum of efforf. Relaxafion inferesfed him 'rhe mosf buf once in a while you could see him working ouf wifh fhe baffalion gymnasfs. Guy has a greaf desire fo earn his Navy wings: we all wish him fhe besf of everyfhing in fhe years ahead. ' JOHN CLIFTON VICK Needles. California John, a producf of Arizona, came fo us from fhe deserfs of soufhern California and proceeded fo amaze us all wifh his versafilify. A year af Arizona Sfafe College complemenfeol his nafural abilify wifh fhe books fo such an exfenf fhaf he rarely had fo climb ouf of fhe pad fo sfar . . . even during Second Class year. l-le was a welcome man on any of fhe inframural squads. Buf his main virfue was a smile fhaf sfrefched a mile and an uncanny knack fo be af fhe boffom of mosf mischief afoof. We'll long remember fhe laughs we had wifh him: in years fo come, John will probably be con- ning one of fhe Navy's submarines. Mnifed .ggafed Wauafygcademg xg S-"""UF'Y-J 2l.:.i ,-if D Ula lk i 'Q' 'rr-X '- 313594 Qkihilgfi' Us-in X I I I rp X u Haiti! funny 'Yi-Y7,cs11H1 H'-l'Fn"i'l'l2l f if r ill lli I I JAMES STEWART WILSON, JR. Shorf Hills, New Jersey Wifh fhe blessings of Shorf Hills ringing in his ears, Jim came soufh 'ro seek a career in fhe Navy. lnsfanfly liking whaf he saw, he seffled clown fo learn as much as possible and fo hafch many new ideas abouf fhe fufure of our Silenf Service. His inferesf and spirif soon made Jim an experf. and fhe plebes always knew where fo go when looking for fhe answer fo a fough quesfion. Acfive in many fields. his main pasfime was playing fackle on a couple of nafional championship "Mighfy Mife" squads. His many friends will remember Jim for his aggressive mind and deferminafion, and if will give us greaf pleasure fo see him conning one of Uncle Sam's submarines in fhe near fufure. . WILLIAM ARTHUR WOLFF Hecfor, Minnesofa Alfhough if has been generally rumored fhaf W.A. sfood for "Wolff Aye," Minne- sofa was proud fo claim him as William Arfhur. One of fhe original "ancienf eighf," "Wild Bill" broughf fo USNAY a varied background of Fleef and 'rhe Universify of Minnesofa's NROTC experience plus 'rhe desire fo work and play hard. A man fo be relied upon wifh your foughesl' iob. his warm smile and charm made many friends for him here af Navy: friends fhaf wish him fhe greafesf success possible in fhe fufure years of seeing fhe world wifh fhe Navy. UnifeJ .gialfed Wauafjgcaafemg Luft I0 rf"lrt: First F010-Silillll, Evans, fiillliil'k. .iuilns0n. Wan:-rnizni, Nnnn, linfivz Clicslon . hw v I H D . y ikilllllll'l'il. 1'1'ef'k1nunn. hvrorul l'01U-4Ni0l'g1ll1, If-lurs, l'ilIlllI!ilI'1'y, Ili-yalcn. lcniplm-lon, Mf'M1nn, Riuhzlrrisun. Clarke Art. Tliirrl l'0IU"'5H1V1'iYy NYYIUIIWVIIZ. .l21'llfkcllsClI, Kinff llmnn- l.uvc'n', 1 V, , , .-, , .I 2 Moors-, vlCk0l'y. l'n11rtl1, row linpcns, iznislcy, ,i'lynn. .fh'm-innnimuil. lmjl 10 right: First row---Dunn, Bolmlm-n, Ryun, Hipaa, Lewis, ,l'ruvil4-. Jvrcling, Killingor, Snrnn, Hell. Sccuml FIIIU-Cilililill, Snell, Ilerlmy, Fulk, Slensiumi, Coopvr. Grcllcr, llzniv. Tllirzl rows- l,unzuIla, Longuker, ill-nlii, Fvlicl, Quinn, Mulvvr, Cmlwin, Sllfilii. Fourlll row-fy-Mvffmnn-il, ,lollnslun 11111151311 Urccnwuixi Clark, Shaw, l"rim-mlmnnn. Filli. raw'--ililmlm-r, Brown Ms-lzicr Ijll 7 9 7 7 7 iweg. lmft to right: First row-Willelts, Cairns. Sculhuuli. .iolin:+on. Duke, iillfl, Royslnn. Dnfi. Van Siftkiu, lliglilon. Svconri'rqw-Wilgurs, Crisp, Iiicweiien, Iicnciriuks, Il1'iillll0l', Aciznns, Pnfilusky, Wclvii, Vun Bran-klc. llurzl ITIIU'--Sil'1liV4'l'i, Gzn'rnr4l, iiill'lilUiCIllCW, 'i'n1-kvr, Algvr. Snmliivr. Ell1IIlCl'ii'il, Sellurs. Fourllz row-Lewis, llinvs, Cole, liclgur, ilnllor, Olingvr, nlll'l'0llL5lilS. lfiflll row--Norris, Nolirdcn, Eckert, Lm-4n'1ni, Milciwll, Slllilil. Sfxfll rnw-'iiu1'lnk, Fiugg, Km-ynoimls. 2c 3 c 4X0 l,Crlr. Fiske, USN Cllllbllllllj' fjmilfffl' The SixTh Company was our home Tor These pasT Tour years in MoTher BancroTT. We have had a loT To Took back upon-our Plebe year and The l.ucky Bag working parTy June Week. The Med and England, Tramid, Philly, Tarawa and AnTieTam, and "Rcsp'y. E." replacing "Papa Echo." Then 'lhere were The Exchange Weekends and Rio, while a Tew of our number wenT again To The Med. EirsT Class year broughT Those TirsT Term exams, The Mickey Mouse Song, Term papers, and before long, graduahon. We will always remember I-lap and his TeeTh, "OTlo! OTTo!", Mike and Phil wiTh Their cameras, Dick and Clyde wiTh Their church parTies, CheT and his ChrisT- mas parTy, and Buck, The company clocTor oT swamp medicine. Then There were Joe and his high waTer Trousers, Ken and Terry wiTh Their hi-Ti's, Kelly and his English inTeresT, Paul and his Tour years oT drag- Illll Set. Left Lo r'igl1.l-efPriclm, Kraft, Tlulwug, Lyons, in Jlilhzim. ixth Compan xv' 626 x8 XRXYXRXX xl X x 5 NX xxNXTmXXaN1i T Fall Set. Lefrmrigl1.LMGrilliilis, l,l'il7C,IJillli1l1l, lVlm'ris ISI ml Czilflwvll ging, Frank The company barber, and our Two Cham- ber oT Commerce experTs-"Norfolk" Tom and "Jackson Hole" l-larry. EuTure bull sessions will remember Jack, who Tound ioy and a calendar, Dink and his spagheTTi, Jim and John, The knockabouT swampers, Mike and his "Teddy Beans Picnic," Nils and his pumpernickel, our Two leTTies, Don and Podge, John The runner, I-lowie wiTh his pennies and leTT-hand saluTes, The Ohio flashes, Bob and Ned, I-lank and his bowling, Roger The Tiger, our own plow-jockey Jake, Jack The Polack, John and his many and varied racqueTs, CarliTo The Philippine Farragut PcTe and his sporT cars, Joe and his Ia+e laTe lighTs, and PaT, The TirsT To be married aTTer gradualion. So aTTer Tour long years, we say so long and "smooTh sailing" To Those we leave behind. RICHARD HAVELOCK ALEXANDER Landrum. SouTh Carolina The son of a Naval Academy graduaTe who reTired as an Army colonel, Dick was deTermined one way or anoTher To end up in one of The Trade schools: forTunaTely. he made The righT choice and USNAY claimed anoTher genT who broughf a sTouT defense of The Sfars and Bars. Here was a fellow who seemed To be fond of high places, whefher iT was high jumping for The VarsiTy Thinclads or in The cockpif of one of our ancienT Yellow Perils. Academics Tried Their besT To keep him Tied To The ground. buT Dick never lef Them Topple him from The clouds. lT's only naTural for him To aim for a spoT in aviafiong a Top flighT choice by a Top flighf guy. MURRAY DEAN BLANK Indianapolis, Indiana "Dink" leff The family plow righT oufside Indianapolis To Travel easTward and seek new horizons. A year aT The Universify of Indiana briefed him in mosT of The finer Things of life and his TransiTion from college boy To midshipman was smooTh indeed. "Dink" was always one of our quieTesT members, buT if soon became apparenf ThaT This only hid his la+en+ iovial nafure. Always ready wiTh a big helping hand, he was a True friend in any siTuaTion. The sTrains of his favorife classical music coming forTh from his room indicafed ThaT "Dink" was aT home and ready To Talk over The meriIs of being a Hoosier. A good man To have around, he'll be a welcome addifion To The Alumni Associafion. JAMES FRANKLIN CALDWELL Annapolis, Maryland Frank never neTTed much from mileage claims againsT The governmenT, buT This was compensafed for by being able To go home every weekend: he was one of The forTunaTe few who never had a draghouse problem. Following Three generafions of his family Through nearby GaTe Three, "Pooch" sTruTTed Through Navy life wifh nary a sTumble. He never had Too much Time To wasfe on The books as he always held his infensive sfudy of cars, cameras, and cufies firsT and foremosT. Frank's whale life has evolved abouT The Navy and should confinue To do so in The fufureg his prospecfs of success in any service are very brighT indeed. Unifedjafed Wauafjgcacfemy I I 1 I I 'wt"U4fv-1 i33f?f5f91" xx I of X N. X , 1 T . 1. :IQ in ff 'Q 321 new rope f USNF Xl N I I ' 1 L waitin! ll E71 I '35 QAW n'm'rm ,'! I :sc , , .7'i,, I I I CARLITO YLLANO CUNANAN, JR. Bacolod Cify, Philippine Islands "Homer" was iusf beginning his second year af fhe Philippine Milifary Academy when he received an invifafion fo sfudy here: he accepfed and since fhen has proved himself a resourceful fellow in every sense of fhe word. He never sfopped fraveling and every leave meanf his usual globefroffing anfics which fook in mosf corners of fhe world. Proving fo be as 'rough as fhey come, "Homer" easily annexed a Brigade fifle in boxing and was a valued man on any alhlefic squad. The sfudies were always his simplesf chore: Dago, of all fhings, was probably his biggesf headache. Carlifo will be refurning fo fhe service of his nafive land soon and if saddens us fo see him go: buf we feel cerfain fhaf his cheery smile will greef us somefime again in fhe fufure years. MICHAEL MARION DALLAM Fremonf, Nebraska Mike always had a million sfories fo fell: life in noi' only his nafive Nebraska buf also in fhe wilds of Alaska gave him such a source of lore and humor as fo confinually keep us enferfained. Wifh brains and personalify fo mafch his heighf, Mike had no 'rroubles wifh eifher fhe sfudies or making and keeping a long' lisf of friends. Though never complefely immune Io fhe bife of fhe Execufive Deparfmenf, he never broke any E.D. records eifher. Baskefball was his favorife sporf and affer playing wifh fhe Plebe feam, he seffled down fo sink baskefs for fhe company. Always a popular fellow fhroughouf fhe Hall, Mike will never know anyfhing buf fhe besf. PETER EDVARD ERICKSEN Valleio, California This laughing Norwegian always made Mom Bancrofl' fremble a liffle wifh his numerous escapades and flirfafions wifh crime, Execufive Deparfmenf sfyle. Quickly becoming an experf af beafing fhe sysfem, he didn'f always win and could be seen many fimes during Second Class year conning fhe E. D. squad ouf on Ihe rear ferraces. Abouf fhe only fhings he did more regularly were sleep, bilge bull exams. pull a sfouf oar on fhe Severn, and keep us all laughing wifh him. Pefe will long be remembered by fhose of us lucky enough fo know him well: a priceless friend, our fhoughfs and besf wishes will always be wifh him affer he leaves us and fakes his place wifh fhe Fleef. Unife0!,STLa,1fe:5 Waua!.f4ca,alemg Unifedgafed Wauafjcademg THOMAS EDWARD FLEMING Norfolk, Virginia Born and raised in Norfolk, Tom nafurally saw quife a bif of fhe Navy: liking whal' he beheld, he decided fo casf in wifh fhe Brigade. Dago seemed fo be his only free ride: fhe Spanish idioms always came a lof easier fhan fhe Mollier Charf or fhe log fables. Never one fo lef a bilged quiz bofher him much, he kepf plugging away wifh frue Navy spirif fo finally overcome fhe Bilgers Sociefy. Known for a pleasanf smile and ever-ready word of encouragemenf for a sfruggling classmafe. he made many friends who could never undersfand his semi-Soufhern drawl. l-le was one of fhe sfalwarfs who confribufed so much fo fhe Sixfh's amazing maslery of fhe cross counfry course. I-le has an oufsfanding fufure in any service. THOMAS PATRICK FLOOD Tucson, Arizona From ou'l' of fhe Golden Wesf via a year as a fighfing Irishman af Nofre Dame came fhis lad fo confinually amaze and somefimes perplex us wifh his versafilify and penchanl' for perfecfion. All forms of sporfs were his special falenfs: whefher if was driving opponenfs crazy wifh his quarferback magic on fhe Varsify foofball field or leading fhe sprinfers down fhe Nafaforium lanes, here was a real masfer. The classroom was no excepfiori fo his brilliance: he sfood consisfenfly af or near fhe fop in every subiecf. Paf, always modesf and friendly, never failed in giving fhe kind word whenever needed. I-lis fufure looks so brighf as fo defy even fhe wildesf imaginafion. JOEL SUTTON GILL Sanfa Ana. California Joel bade farewell fo fhe fearful Sanfa Ana lovelies fo come easf and fry ouf his charms wifh 'rhe Easfern gals. I-Ie soon found a sfouf opponenf in fhe academics buf if never sfopped him from lengfhening his sfring of broken hearfs. Who can forgef his scenfed hair oils or boxes of No-Doz pills? During 'rhe fall he could be coaxed ouf onfo fhe baffalion foofball field where he proved fo be as rugged as fhey come. When nofh- ing else was leff, he always had plenfy of Californians wifh whom fo falk over fhe good old days. Joel will have a ball wherever he sfakes ouf a claim: we hope fo see him again soon relaxing in fhe friendly confines of a ready room or wardroom. x . l I I i I l 4 325 fflnifecf Safes Wauafjcademy PHILIP ROBERTS GIVEN Jackson, Tennessee Phil managed fo fear himself away from fhe good old high school days and bring his lack of sweaf and his amiable personalify up fhe river fo Crabfown. Some lime spenl wifh fhe Naval Reserve served as ample background and Navy life proved no greal obsfacle. He and a camera became inseparable companions and you could usually find him 'raking shofs for fhe various USNAY pubs. mosf nofable of which is fhis Lucky Bag. He also mef and masfered 'rhe more sfrenuous arfs of weighfliffing and iudo. His friendliness was rarely mafched, making his companions always feel af ease. He'll go a long way in any fufure career. KENT LINCOLN GRANZIN Rock Island. Illinois Affer bidding farewell +o fhe Rock Island genlry. Ken fook up residence al USNAY fo begin his search for 'rhe sfafus of "officer and genflemanf' Affer plebe year, he soon became fhe company advisor on iusf whaf was ailing your hi-fi sef and was always ready wifh a usually good suggeslion for improvemenf. Ken was a company man al' hearf: This was nowhere more apparenl' 'rhan on lhe Hospilal Poinf scenic railway where his skill and sfamina boofed home many a Sixfh company winner. He kepf abreasl' of everyfhing and always showed a greaf inferesl' in whaf was going on. This affribufe and many ofhers sfancl him in good lighf for his long awaifed career. JOHN BRITTAIN GRIFFITHS Los Angeles, California Here was a young gianf from 'rhose far off climes who seemed 'ro have been born wifh a fennis racquef in each hand. Corning easl fo show how fhe game was really meanf fo be played, he sformed info fhe Varsify courfs fo give fhe Navy neffers 'lheir long needed powerhouse punch. He also mef and maslered a new sporf in squash and proved so adepl' lhaf he soon became recognized as one of fhe Academy's all-fime greafs. Big words, lo be sure, bul' you had fo use big words fo describe John's afhlefic prowess. No slouch wifh fhe sliderule, he easily mainfained a spol' on fhe Supe's lisf and gloried in fhose long weekends. John follows his fafher's foofsfeps info fhe Fleel' and we can be sure fhaf he will defeaf any and all obsfacles. 326 CHESTER JOSEPH GROCKI New Brifain, Connecficuf Navy's candidafe for fhe "Young Man wifh 'rhe Golden Horn," Chef's abilify wifh 'rhe frumpef spelled many happy hours for fans of 'rhe NA-IO. He offen wished fhaf fhe books would freaf him as well as his horn, buf he weafhered fhe sform wifh nary a back- ward look or sfep. He would love fo fake us over fo lv1acDonough for a lesson in fhe finer poinfs of handball and could be counfecl on fo hold his own in any afhlefic en- deavor. He didn'f have many dark momenfs and fhose fhaf did spring up never had fhe gear fo keep him down for long, especially affer Firsf Class year rolled around. Chef had greaf falenf, which we'll always fondly remember: more imporfanf, perhaps. he'll always have many friends whose fhoughfs will be wifh him for a long fime. JOHN FRANCIS GRUCZA, lll Albion, Michigan Jack always wanfed fo sing his high school alma mafer: he was obliged by fhe firsfies many limes during plebe year buf if usually fell on deaf ears affer fhaf. His voice led 'ro acfive parficipafion in fhe Cafholic Choir which could easily affesf fo his proficiency in exercising fhe vocal chords. Jack fook up fhe venerable old game of soccer here and didn'l' fake long in picking up some shrewd 'rricks in maneuvering fhe ball in for many a game-winning shof. Always iusf one of fhe boys, Jack. like all of us, eagerly awaifs graduafion and fhe day when a career and home life will be common- place. JOHN MEECH HALLIDAY Quincy, Illinois "Hap" was a cheerful fellow who more fhan lived up fo his nickname. A mile-wide smile was his password info everyone's friendship and confidence and you couldn'f help feeling fhaf you were a much beffer person from fhe associafion. His numerous esca- pades kepf us all laughing wifh him and gave fhe cops from fhe main office many busy days. The weekend was always "Hap's" goal and when Safurday noon finally rolled around you would usually see him fleeing from Bancroff Hall wifh anyfhing from a golf bag on his shoulder fo a cufe drag on his arm. A frue lover of fhe midwesfern "culfure," he always mainfained fhaf prehisforic Annapolis was a poor subsfifufe for an Illinois cornfield. We will never forgef his easy going nafure or his famous foofhless grin. li46zifecif..Egizzfe6 ilfkzvzzlf.,f4fkzzcfkvwzgf 1 I 1 iivii' U 1? XEYgiBa45Z? I . XR s iies . X. X v ,Q W it , Q . ef Q3-iwfscwd USNH Nr H l I I I I Alu lb ' QT iii! '35 vfdm' :mmm .-'X ,. all l? A '7lk" A I I I OTTO JENNINGS HELWEG Wa+ervlie'r, Michigan OHO always showed quire a dual personaliiyg he had a hear'r as big as a house in 'rhe daily life under Mom Bancrof1"s proleciing wing bu+ Turned all +iger ou'r on +he afhleiic field, The Brigade duly appreciaied This when +hey saw him win ihe heavy- weighf boxing 'rifle as a segundo in six+een seconds. His play on 'ihe Varsify gridiron also reflecied a grear urge fo win and his sieady brand of ball always helped To make 'rhe "hosses" click. Bui his genial and kindly aH'i'rude ioward his classmaies won him much more respecl. Here was a real genfleman in every sense of 'The word. He always pur as much in+o his sludies and singing in 'rhe Chapel Choir as he did info his a'rhle+ics. We'll always feel lucky in having known Ofro. JACK IRA HOEL Hamilion, Ohio ' Jack had no irouble in deciding beiween life as a Rofcee a+ Ohio Sfafe and one as a "midio+" a+ 'rhe Trade School: he blew in as if he owned 'rhe place and soon was faking everyihing in sfride. This savvy refugee from +he Buckeye Siafe always had plen+y of Time and opporruniiy +o spread his +alen'rs around: whefher bringing home poinfs on 'rhe cross coun+ry +eam or pu++ing ou+ a bigger and be++er Trideni' Calendar, Jack could always be coun+ed on +o do righl' by ihe Brigade. Then, of course. his in- creasing eliforis as one of The Six'rh's 'rop E.l. ins+ruc+ors endeared him 'ro some of his less-blessed classma+es. Navy line is mighiy fine as far as he's concerned: he hopes 'ro pin on dolphins afrer geHing his O. D. under way. JAMES ALEXANDER KENNEY Holyoke, Massachuse++s Jim came souih from 1'he Cape Cod region To 'fry his luck wi+h 'rhe life of Navy Tech. One sniff of The sal? spray of ihe Severn and a shori glimpse of a billowing sail were all ii' Took fo siarf him on his way fo becoming one of USNAY's mosi ardeni sailing bugs: ihereafier. you could always see him on The bay. The books were no 'Friends of Jim's bul wi+h 'rrue New England siubbornness, he refused io give ground and he weafhered 'rhe blifzkreig. Personable and friendly, you could ge'r Jim To 'ralk abou? any subieci going, whether he knew anylhing aboui' if or noi. A deep pride in +he service and an abiliiy 'lo ge? 'rhe mosi' our of anyihing equipped him well 'for his 'fuiure career. Yffnilfecf Sgafed Wauanfgcacfemy Mnifedjiafed Wauanfgcacfemy HARRY WAGNER KONKEL Jackson Hole, Wyoming The fime honored Plebe quesfion of "How cold does if gef in Maryland?" always broughf forfh a disdainful snorf from Harry: he came from Wyoming, where if really gefs cold. Wifh sfudy habifs fhaf managed fo kill many who had similar ones, he nof only passed buf rubbed salf info our wounds by finishing rafher high in fhe class. A man of good fasfe and ambifion, as long as if had nofhing fo do wifh fhe books, he parlayed his knack for influencing people info a successful career wifh fhe Recepfion Commiffee. Ofherwise, bowling or volleyball could always keep him confenfed. Harry's fufure pofenfial is greaf, no maffer which service ulfimafely claims him. JACOB CHARLES KRAFT Noblesville. Indiana Jake leff behind 'rhe civilian life in Indiana fo wend his way down foward fhe sea. He immediafely fook fo fhe wafer and was never far from fhe boafs affer fhaf: mosf of his spare fime was spenf on fhe bay sailing one of USNAY's proud vessels. He kepf fo himself more fhan mosf of us buf could be counfed on for fhe friendly word when if was needed mosf. His frue spirif came ouf on fhe inframural field wifh his hard- driving. aggressive play. Wifh any polifical discussion, Jake would forgef his quief ways and sfoufly defend The parfy of his choice. He looks forward fo Navy line for af leasf The firsf fhirfy years: affer fhaf, who knows? JAMES ROGER LYONS Easfon, Maryland Hailing from local surroundings, Rog would always be one of fhe few men around who consisfenfly had good fhings fo say abouf Maryland. Bringing a well-oiled slip- sfick and brain wifh him. he wasfed no fime in Ieffing The Academic Deparfmenfs know fhaf he was nof fo be frifled wifh. Rog always had a love for fhe milifary life fhaf was second fo none: his example and bearing were well above fhe commonplace. The fencing loff became his mosf usual hangouf and he sparked fhe baffalion squad affer sfarring for fhe Plebes. Buf he could usually be found dashing abouf in behalf of fhe Tridenf, of which he became edifor-in-chief during Firsf Class year. A dry humor, sfeady affifude, and sfrong love for fhe Navy will always remind us of him. 'wf"YU fl J E' I xxx I 3sI??w 2L,', ' US ffl I I I I 1 1 gli? , 329 5. A-. . I and-shi! I 'sn .141 ll Fi ll 1 naman 1 i3QxqAgTi!U minmm! I ' ...f hu f X an 2 T5 Skfvgs l '54-. 4: . ,7lXV 1 I I I 1 Unifedjafed Wauafydcaczlemy HENRY WILLIAM MILLER. JR. Balfimore, Maryland Leaving fhe exacfing classrooms of Balfimore Polyfech, Hank was no sfranger fo fhe infricafe ways of fhe sliderule and fhe frequenf quizzes. He was a fellow who always was willing fo sacrifice a bif of gravy. whefher if was fo wrife a leffer fo fhe O.A.O. or fo roll a mean black ball down fhe fourfh wing hardwoods. Hank was never hard fo find during off hours: fhe pad was a favorife hangouf buf company maffers bofh ad- minisfrafive and afhlefic were never neglecfed. He always showed an indusfry and sincerify of purpose fhaf spelled curfains for any problem of Navy life. He'll do nofhing buf fhe besf in fhe fufure. MICHAEL JOHN McLANE Elmhursf. Illinois When Mike packed his bag lo come fo Canoe U., he broughf wifh him quife a repufafion as a human dynamo. Seffing ouf fo live up fo his press nofices, he delved info everyfhing, ranging from fhe fheory of relafivify fo faking picfures for fhe Lucky Bag. He breezed fhrough 'rhe academics wifh sfars on and would always perplex us wifh his abilify fo snow a prof or gef a laugh ouf of a skinny book. lnherenfly a happy fellow, he sang and whisfled along his merry way. leffing nofhing sfand in his way of complefe enioymenf of everyfhing. We'll probably see Mike again someday designing a new fype super boiler 'ro puf Babcock 8: Wilcox oul' of business. PAUL CURTIS McLELLAN, JR. Pawfuckef, Rhode Island Paul was forever ready fo prove fhaf fhe liffle sfafe produced more preffy big men. A year af Brown Universify seemed fo give him all fhe preparafion he needed for he leff his mark on fhe class sfandings. A full round of acfivifies. ranging from Brigade boxing 'ro daily periods of improving his mind fhrough sleep, never seemed fo defracf from his faking fhose long weekends which he rafed affer being named fo fhe Superin+enden+'s lisf. A consfanf dragger, he soon seffled down in favor of qualify insfead of quanfify. Paul has always been an assef fo any organizafion and will no doubf confinue as such in fhe Navy. His quief friendliness will always remain wifh us. 330 CLYDE CECIL MORRIS Vienna. Georgia Clyde always had somelhing lo say lhal was worlhwhile: we couldn'l always under- sland him. bul we lislened anyway. Showing an abilily lo gel oul and gel lhe iob done wilh rare dispalch marked our Soulhern genlleman as a man lo walch: he quickly found himself in lhe cenler ol lhings, serving as class ballalion represenlalive. A man ol high ideals and malure allilude. Clyde was always one who could quickly be called upon for advice which usually seemed lo do lhe iob. He relurns lo lhe service aller lour years of hard work and success: his lulure looks only brighl. DONALD PHILIP NORKIN Brooklyn, New York Don came soulh lo represenl "Dem Bums" wilh a loyally and devolion lypical ol any Dodger follower. Nol only a lan, he always was willing lo show us how il was done and his services as Navy's laslesl and wildesl lelly "chucker" became known lhrough- oul lhe Brigade. He also showed a proficiency wilh lhe "book larnin' " lhal belied lhal helpless look when lhe daily skinny quiz was passed oul. Wilh a rich sense of humor and big smile along wilh his louchiness on lhe subiecl ol lhe Flock, Don was a happy addi- lion lo any galhering. He hales lo leave lhe pad which has become his second home bul should 'find anolher one quickly. EDWIN WILSON OLDHAM Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Here was a lellow who was always hard lo describe: lhere weren'l enough super- lalives lo handle lhe iob. Ned broughl a habil of selling examples wilh him when he came Easl from lhe Buckeye Slaleg he conlinuecl in lhis paslime easily. Whelher il was scoring six more for lhe Varsily gridders from lhe hallback slol on lhose fall allernoons, winning speech conlesls over in lvlahan Hall, or "cooling" lhe daily quizzes, Ned always had more lhan his share ol whal il look. A leader as well as scholar, he was near lhe lop in anylhing he underlook: a lilling climax was his caplaincy ol lhe loolball leam during Firsl Class year. Ned has lhe sky lor a limil and we're nol even sure lhal he'll slop lhere. Unifedjiafed Wauafydcademg 5 , "1J"U I! Qf?g32'f53 i T gig! XR x H - A P: ,, W iff . -Y A e2,3a7i?z'b US-NH N I I i 1 I I, I I is A lp , M lll Fi lll fanning! fvfffgm' mmm l J! W l i X ' ff 1 4 5 S tiglzsscdfir-XE, y l'i1'i'vN 5 .ir ,, V 1 l , g .. .. 4 E HOWARD LLOYD PABST Syracuse, New York Coming in from upsTaTe New York, Howie broughf a drum and a nosfalgia for The old days when The hunfing, season always beckoned him wiTh open arms. His drum found a home wiTh The Hellcafsq his love for The greaf oufdoors had To confine ifself To read- ing The laTesT hunfing and fishing magazine or explaining To The boys how he would have broughT in The big ones. Howie worked hard aT Navy: he puf as much zeal info working wiTh The Lucky Bag as he did info The more exacfing demands of The class- room baTTles. He plans To make The SilenT Service his fufure home and we only hope ThaT he can do some hunfing somefime on leave. JOSEPH FRY PAULL Wheeling, WesT Virginia Joe was sTilI a growing boy when he firsT saw The muddy Severn wafers: he amply demonsfrafed This by lengfhening his lanky frame up info The sfrafosphere during his sTay here. When he wasn'T busy ducking Those dangerously low door iambs, he could usually be found working ouT on The Varsify Tennis courTs or Thinking up new ways To pass leadership wiTh The minimum sweaT. He always seemed To have a drag or Two on hand and Tried many Times To fix a classmafe up wiTh ThaT "femme of The week." Joe will have no Trouble in The fuTure, no maTTer whaT service evenfually claims him. RICHARD KELLEY PIERSON Phoenix, Arizona "Here comes The old dad" was always The remark ThaT ushered Kel info any gafheringg iT was enough To bring The brighTesT smile To even The mosT subdued face. Here was a man who claimed everyone for a friend: his perpefual smile. razor-sharp humor, and warm friendship endeared him To all who knew him. Any posT-leave period would hum wiTh The Tales of his many exploifs on Those world Travels. No one knew jusf where The grey hairs came from, buT Kel had many Tales To clear up The mysfery. We never knew iusf whaT To believe, buf we loved To lisTen anyway. We haTe To parT wiTh him. buf knowing Kel, we'll be seeing him again soon. Yjnilfeczl .giiafezi Wauafydcacfemy ZfhdkahlgkubdZjzmzfbffbaabwqy JOHN PAUL PRICE Balfimore, Maryland Cafching fhe B 8: A express from nearby Balfimore, John of fhe baby face and many drags decided fo call fhe Trade School his home. His local origins made leaves simple fhings and his many confacfs were always fhe source of ioy fo many a "foreign" classrnafe. John had a rare pride in +he Navy blue and gold and he always sef an example of which fhe service could iusfly boasf. His enfhusiasm for fhe life and ifs daily evenfs was always evidenf and greafly helped fhose for which he worked. John has an ambifion fo fly and fly fasf. and will sfarf foward his long awaifed goal wifh due dispafch when he finally gefs fhe sheepskin. TERRY RICHARD PRIEBE Des Moines. Iowa Leaving fhe black earfh of Iowa, Terry decided fo fravel easf for a four year sfinf af Navy. Despife fhe coaxing of his fwo Maryland roommafes, he never quife gof used fo fhe Annapolis weafher. A hard worker in bofh academics and sporfs, he managed fo excel in bofh. Hubbard Hall was his favorife hangouf, where he spenf a year wifh fhe plebe feam and fhree years wifh fhe Varsify Iighfweighfs. The mysferies of elec- fronics never bofhered him. and his frusfy repair kif came fo fhe rescue of many an ailing hi-fi. As a sideline he accumulafed a fairly large record collecfion which ranged from fhe daffy "Daphnis and Chloe" fo fhose exofic African rhyfhms of Sfan Kenfon. Terry had a good eye for drags and was known fo make fhe mosf of his leaves. He has sef high goals and he can be counfed on fo reach fhem in his career. MAURICE KEITH ROBINSON, JR. Eusfis, Florida "Buck" bid goodbye fo Pogo and ihe resf of his friends down in fhe soufhern swamps and came up fhe coasf fo fry his luck af somefhing new. Here was a fellow who was always happy when music filled fhe air. He sang for fhe choirs for four years and even learned fo play a mean concerfina affer many long sessions wifh his harassed wives. The books always kepf him busy buf fhe ever-presenf fon of mail solved any problem fhaf fhe Bilgers Sociefy could musfer. "Buck" appears fo be slafed for dufy wifh fhe Supply Corps, and we know fhaf fhe Navy can'f help buf benefif from his presence. I 11"'U ll 'XBQ-68 fi .rf I I N, g - ' . ' FI I ' f' 'ry-. '- J,"- -1 t Q Q Qi? '9 6 US1IIF I I I 1 1 333 Us X :Wh "4'W 1' ll El KT-!'l'1l"l'll3 I I I H I I I I UnifeJ.S?afe5 Wauafygcaczlemy ROBERT WILLIAM ROWE Amsrerdam Ohio Wirh 'rhe blessings of all Amsierdam guiding him on Bob donned rhe Navy blue and gold +o rnalce 'rhe big lump from landlubber lo seafarer l-le immediarely 'found +he books 'ro be somewhal' of a challenge buf when 'rhe chips were down. he was one who always seemed ro come lhrough 'ro pay +he ren+ The cholrs and fhe Glee Club gave veni' 'ro a lusry voice and he could usually be found enrerfalning his wives wirh his renduhon of one of The lafesf dirhes I'-le lllced To rake Hr easy when he coulcl: many a bull session would find him engrossed in some sublecl or olher H' didn'+ ma'r+er. so long as nr killed lime Hard work when I'l'COUV1'led made Bob a success here. and ir should help him greally in 'rhe furure NILS RUECKERT Balhrnore Maryland This lad hailed from 'lhar cnly up nor'rh Balhmore aH'endlng 'rhe renowned Balri- more Polyfechnlc lns+i'ru're which combined wllh a s'l'ay af 'lhe Unlversiry of Maryland, sen'r hum off To a flying srarr on plebe academics In +he line of sporls, he was usually enrher running hrs Mrdwesfern wife or running on rhe company cross counrry or sfeeple- chase reams The leisurely free affernoon hours of Nils Bancrofi aparlmenr were spenr spinning 33 s ranging from Koslelanelz To Kenron His summer in Norway made him an experr on European 'rravel problems and he became 'rhe official Chamber of Com- merce of Oslo Prachclng wha'r he preached +he four years here didn"r gel Nils down and fhus poslhve aHl'rude will carry hum over many a wave na- ,, ..,. f 0 334 l . f l,. JOHN PETER SWOPE Edensburg. Pennsylvania John was no sfranger fo Navy ways when he reporfed in: coming from NAPS, he easily qualified as an "old salf" and soon was faking everyfhing in sfride. Quick fo pick fhings up. whefher if was a hidden concepf in a skinny book or fips on how fo lead. he never had any problems and wasfed no fime in showing fhaf his mark would be leff upon venerable lvloiher Bancroff. Helping fo leg home many a poinf for fhe Sixfh's oufsfanding cross-counfry squads fypified his spirif, buf if was only one of many such examples. John's refurn fo fhe service brings down fhe curfain on a greaf four years and ushers in 'rhe beginning ofa long career. WARREN SHAW WALTERS Reno, Nevada "Poi" hafed fo say farewell 'ro fhe carefree days in fhe Golden Wesf. buf he managed 'ro leave fhe slof machines and deserfs of Nevada behind him. Wifh a hearl as big as his own sfafe and a sense of humor fo mafch, fhis liffle man was always on fhe go keeping his wives and ofher close friends consfanfly amused. Academics played second fo anyfhing else buf his enviable class sfanding amply showed fhaf nof every- body had fo worry abouf fhe books. Mofher Bancroff will miss fhe cheer fhaf "Poi" broughf 'ro her, buf some fufure wardroom or O-Club looks definifely lucky in fheir possibilifies of having him fhere. Unifedgafed Wauafygcademg ,xg ?"'7"'UF?"'! 6- '23 Q m e u n I lmfl Io right: First raw---Gm'rlon, Suinz, linnncrson, l'm-lcrsun. 'l'ic1li-inunn, flll!1ll1llCl'llll, Uslmrn. N'lillig1,zln, lflslus, Patten. Surnnzl I'lll0'-'-NIll'llW2lll, lining, Stevens, lloursl, llzlwlllurnc, Oislzul, Kilunal, lvllll'Sllllll, Slilzcl. Tliirzl row- -Vugt, l"rie, flllfllll, lVlu1'lJ0nulrl, Filzputriuk. Flynn, Mc-Gliilc-lucy, Willcn, Folzrllz. row---lingi-I, l"i4-in-. Julmson. llillings. llurrlin, limlrignez. Webster. Fifth row-- 'I'rnux. Mic-liuels. Iwfr to right: First row'--Cmlgllilin, For-ry. Sullivan, xVlllf'lllHlf'lN'l', Slllllll, l'loug:lil0n, l"lcniing.5, Sclignmn, llerlnrs, fi00ill'llTll. Snforirl rnwfwilliznni, All1crsl1m'l, Blum, Sullivan, Nuwinun, Cnlzlun, Sc-lirowler, Cluvcluml, Uuynnr. Thin! www-Micllulski, Cruvcs, ,lx-nkins, llokn-, llflr-rluris. l,lllll1lIl1'l', Wnlkur, Bllilfllllllllll. l"n11rll1 row' Dcsnmoncl, Pllillippi, Swcclser, l,z1nLl, Cox, Snrlrlalli, llocklct. L:-fl In righl: l"irxl row lljm-k, Sm-ntl, Cfmxlllulluii, Mm-ll, llulivrly, lvllflllllll, Dunklc, lirivkwnn, llzinglilin, llurvvy. Srwurul rolvglirvlly AFW0l'lll. Kilmlme, Black, Xlincr, fllllllflb, Iluug, Rurullu, Sluwurt. Third rom--fl,ungworIl1y, Brannun, Slunlvy, Swift, Chinn, Clmsko, Dcukvr, Sumplc. Fourth row-llill, llzirlivlrl, Kmwnnecly, Kinlu-rg, llullorun, K0sci1lrcl'gcl', Slvwarl. l"ifll1 row- llnrsl, Alu-rncllly, l7urnun, lllurrison, Ilvrzlrcrg. C 3c fc wwf' , ,,,:.ikv , ,A . if c 3. .cfizli 1 IV' l,l. HL. Iiuuk, USN CIIIIIIINIIIVZY Oyicar The Sevenlh-mean, wilh lols of wind, exams and femmes our ranks have lhinned. We're fhirly-six, we've all been 'fried bealing The syslem lal leasf, we've lriedl. We've been Jroqelher, seen some siqhls, run some Kaydels, had some nighls- wilh Coins, Fried, Buffer, Murdock, Goose, Gib and Gufs lhe's sorl of loosel. There's Slacker and lv1acEmLry--heck, Their wife is known as Korzicheck. Libby, Freddy, The Jarhead, loo: Foxie, Rodenl-i'r's like a zoo. Seventh Compan x N x XX xx X xcxxxx X X XXX GNN ' N X x W X 9 xxx GX N l l xxx xx vxxxx x .1 l U X X NX x vs xNXX fyll ' ill XXX . , au 'fl HRXWQgxXXQXxXX1XsNNX . as , if-I:l'uXxxt 1 xXx .XXX .xXX+ XXX l' .xxx 'Q X5Qxs 'i41,f.Tr . Y' fx QQ SX Fall Set. Left to right-Gics, Mcdlock, Mink, 'l3arlcls, Fried land, Wa1shb111'11. We've lvieon, Bucky, Wino, Wash, Jrhe Greener, Heinz, and Bollles-gosh, Kalyard and Woodie-is Jrhal all? The Lump and l-lusllin' llhey play balll. Ape, Gaylord, Mohn, and Deacon Dan, J.T., JR., and Okie,n1an-- Fenwick and Bingham, known as Bing. l-lis wife is Jake-he wrofe Jrhis lhinq. We've been four years al learning's source, We've crossed our rivers-had The course. We're happy now, and we've gol no kicksg They qradualecl all lhirly-six. Winter Set. Left Lo right-lVlcInlyre, BllttC1'WO1'lll, Woodlnufy, Plllllillll, Slack, 0,ClllIl!ll1'. 337 i.. if x hung 1 BQQIGHH1 HIITHI5 I l 'X ll X ay - '5 5 if ll I .FQZ1-S nl. ill ill" ' D. U I DAVID LEE ALLARD Wausau, Wisconsin Wisconsin gefs all fhe credif for fhis falenfed lad. Dave enfered Navy Tech fresh from Wausau High School where he capfained fhe foofball feam fo an undefeafed season. "Feller" was quick fo cafch on fo fhe Navy way of life and soon fell' af home in fhe halls of Bancroff. The I50's inherifed fhe gridiron savvy and fhe Easf coasf girls inherifed his loving, alfhough fhe homefown gals lcepf on fighfing for him. Dave ex- celled in every field of endeavor af fhe Academy and we know he will be an ouf- sfanding addifion fo fhe service of his choice. ROBERT BINGHAM BARGAR Lakewood, Ohio Probably fhe fhing fhaf besf describes Bob is somefhing he carries around wifh him aboul' 902, of The fime, his smile. Bingham was probably fhe happiesf guy in fhe world, and he loved fo lef ofhers know abouf if. Of course, he did ofher fhings as well: he sang for fhe Glee Club and Chapel Choir, as well as for his wives. l-le sfudied foo. alfhough he enioyed singing more. Girls? l-le was one who always claimed fhaf he could fake fhem or leave fhem alone: however, he somehow preferred fo 'rake fhem. Bob was nofhing special as a sfudenf and wasn'f a 3 leffer man. He was iusf a swell guy, wifh fhaf undefinable personalify plus a lof of charm fhrown in. HARLAN BRUCE BARTELS Lakewood. Ohio "Tiny," in his four years af fhe Naval Academy, was an oufsfanding pillar in fhe Brigade, nof only in size buf also in abilify and accomplishmenf. Always a hard worker. he sfill managed fo mainfain an infecfious and iolly affifude. An avid sporfs enfhusiasf. especially abouf foofball, he parlayed his inferesf and abilify info solid benefif for several company and baffalion feams. l-le was a fwo year member of fhe N.A.C.A. Council and faughf religious classes several fimes. Here is a lad wifh well-rounded qualifies and acfivifies which will be a greaf assef fo him and fhose who will have fhe pleasure of knowing and serving wifh him as an officer. 7j1fLiIfec!,SQafe:5 Wauafjgcaafemg sas: Unifejgafed Wauafygcaclemy DANIEL Joi-IN BELLAY Warren, Ohio Once in a while you run inTo a really sincere and conscienTious person. Dan was Truly one oT These: cheerful and lighThearTed, he never leT The sysTem geT The beTTer oT him. I-le sTudied hard and always sTayed OTF The bush. I-Ie lenT his TaIenTs To baTTalion soccer and sTeeplechase where his running abiliTy was puT To good use. I-Ie dragged various young ladies humorously known as "Bellay's Bricks" Tor a year or so: Then seTTled down To a more normal life. Dan's ambiTion is To do well, and To wish him luck would be superfluous. Good TorTune comes naTuralIy To someone like him. JOHN DAVID BUCK Bremen, Indiana "J. D.," a devouT Hoosier, never losT sTrong aTTachmenTs Tor Chicago and The WashingTon Park Jockey Club. ATTer a year aT DePauw UniversiTy in his home sTaTe. he decided ThaT The Navy way was The only way. Upon enTering The Academy, he dis- covered a game called bridge and aTTempTed To major in iT. John was always a lover OT The genTle life and missed his old habiTs oT waTching his TavoriTe ponies ouT There in Indiana. A good loser in cards and a good winner in life, "J. D." is assured oT success in The service of his choice. FRANK WILLOUGHBY BUTTERWORTH, III AbingTon, Pennsylvania Frank came To Annapolis Trom a suburb oT The ciTy oT BroTherly Love aT The age oT sixTeen, being The second youngesT member oT The class. Always kidded abouT his age. he never Ie+ iT sTand in his way. A Tellow wiTh a persevering manner, he soon showed whaT he was made of. Whenever Taced wiTh any kind of problem, he would Take a reef and Torge ahead unTil iT was masTered. A lover oT sporTs, one could usually Tind him ouT on The Tennis courTs every aTTernoon. I-Iis abiIiTy To geT any iob done righT wiTh a minimum oT Trouble was puT To good use in his duTies as AssociaTe EdiTor oT The I958 Lucky Bag. One could always Tind his name on The SuperinTendenT's IisT also. We all know ThaT Frank will be a success in any endeavor he underTakes aTTer gradua- Tion. wvvuff-5 We-se-as I u xy g . 'N .. - I 1 1 T 1 I 339 lb' lvhtlf lgl I I gf in ,f ll f jl W, 1 1, I I I I Ul'Li1f96!.S?d,f8d Wauafjgcademg GEORGE KERMIT coYNE, JR. Somerville, lvlassachuseffs Living up To New England seafaring TradiTions, George displayed his inTeresT in The sea by sailing on The "Royono" here aT Navy: The Bermuda Race of l956 was The fulfillmenf of a long-Time dream. Coming To USNAY direcTly from prep school, he found elecfronics To be his favoriTe pasTime. His classmaTes knew and well appreciafed This facT, as he was a good reference for any knoTTy quesfion along This line. George's inTeresTs are beneaTh The seas and we will probably find him aT New London shorTly affer graduaTion. JOHN RYON DAVIS LivingsTon, New Jersey John enfered The Academy a few days afTer graduafing from high school and quickly accepTed The peculiar way of The Navy. However, he never could really learn To appreciaTe reveille, uniform races, or P-rades. Yawl sailing, swimming for The baT- Talion, building hi-fi seTs. lisTening To classical music, or Taking an acTive parT in a "bull session" on The sTock markeT and The financial world occupied mosT of his Time. The hours leff over were devofed To being Business Manager of The i958 Lucky Bag. Always a hard worker and able To look on The brighf side of Things, John will be re- membered as a good man To have on any Team. JOSEPH DANIEL FENICK, JR. Bridgeporf, Connecficuf AfTer working for a year, Joe decided To give iT up and To come To Navy. Find- ing liTTle Trouble wiTh academics, he Turned To ofher fields To occupy his spare Time. Becoming inTeresTed in phoTography, he worked very diligenfly and became so profi- cienT ThaT he soon became The phofography ediTor of The SplinTer and The Lucky Bag. Nof one To lose ouT on The social life. Joe could be seen on many weekends show- ing some fair damsel The wild spoTs of Annapolis. Affer graduafion, Joe's sTriving ambiTion and friendliness will carry him far. 340 J 0 6 JOHN FRANCIS FOX Philadelphia, Pennsylvania IT would be nice To name him "The DeserT Fox," buT "Sack RaT" was much more appropriaTe. He was well known for his financial operaTions, being a man who ThoughT in Thousands, owed in hundreds, and paid in pennies. A greaT connoisseur of women and a naTural born lover, he received more mail per day Than mosT of his classmaTes did per week. John has some definiTe plans in mind for The fuTure, looking To Navy air as an answer To all his ambiTions. He Takes wifh him The besT wishes of all who knew him here. ALAN STEPHEN FRIEDLAND New York, New York AI was a member of Navy's sailing Team for Three years. He leTTered Three Times and was also a member of The Team which won The Nafional Championship in l956 and l957. Well liked by all his classmaTes for a Tremendous sense of humor and a perpeTual smile, This liTTle man will be long remembered by all of us. When noT sailing, he was an acTive member of his company lighT-weighf TooTball Team. He was also inTeresTed in music, mosTly jazz, and had one of The finesT collecfions wiThin The halls of MoTher BancrofT. He hopes To fly upon graduaTion: we wish him luck in Trying To find a plane wilh a small enough cockpiT. WILLIAM JOHN GIBSON Maywood, Illinois A fine producT of The Windy Cify of Chicago, "l-looT" could always be found cheering up The company wiTh his Tremendous "uke" sTrumming. Alfhough noT a varsiTy sporTs man, he was a mainsTay of The company and baTTaIion sporTs Teams during his Tour year Tenure aT The Academy. An easy person To geT along wiTh, Gib was always The life of The parTy and will never in his career be shorT of friends. He will undoubTedly be a Tremendous success in whaTever branch of The service he enTers upon graduaTion. Ul'LI:f66!.S?G,1f8.'5 Wozuaf..fgcac!emg Q9 STFNU 1 LEW- -68" I xml X Q " F: 1 ww T i so f-ails? ' USNH X H I I DW if AX fauna! H'-Tl'iTII3 ,fx l A X Q! V J 1 S 3 Q lll lll Lx af-I:-.-. xx ,7Ii., I I I S I! LEO CHARLES GIES Cincinnafi, Ohio "Lee. how do you work fhis problem?" This was a very common quesfion fo fhis fellow who seemed fo have more answers fhan fhe slide rule. He was always willing fo share his knowledge fo aid a falfering classmafe. During his sfay af Navy, he played Varsify lacrosse and proved fhaf afhlefic abilify could be combined wifh brains. A lover of music, he had a greaf collecfion of fop records which he could be found enioying af various fimes. Women were also an affracfion +o Lee and he was seen on many weekends escorfing some young lovely around Navy Tech. He hopes fo furfher his educafion: wifh his abilify he should be very successful. RICHARD PATRICK GREENE Bremerfon, Washingfon Paf, enjoying 'rhe life which he had experienced as a Navy Junior, decided fo follow in his fa'rher's foofsfeps. Swimming, golf, and fennis were his main acfivifies when he couldn'f pursue his favorife pasfime of dragging. Good nafured and happy-go-lucky. Paf was sfill serious enough 'ro do well in all acfivifies and fo esfablish a repufafion as one of fhe finesf guys fo know. Looking forward fo more advenfures in fhe Navy, he plans fo ioin fhe fleef affer graduafion. As he leaves, we are leff wifh fhe quesfion, "How can Pa? fail?" MICHAEL JOSEPH HANLEY Wesferville, Ohio Mike was a liffle lafe geffing sfarfed Plebe Summer, buf once he decided upon his favorife branch of fhe service, he wem' all ouf fo absorb whaf 'rhe Academy had fo offer. Since Mike was a rugged individualisf, The Academy undoubfedly absorbed some of his ideas as well. He claimed fhaf hunfing and fishing were his favorife pasfimes buf he wasn"r quife 'rhe women hafer he prefended fo be. You could see him pulling a mean oar af any fime over near fhe boaf house: fhaf is. if he wasn'+ reading a good book or lisfening fo a favorife record. Mike plans fo ioin fhe men in green upon graduafiong fhe Marine Corps is fruly geffing one of fhe besf. ' Unifedjiafed Mauafjcademy Unifed .ggafw Wauafydcademy RICHARD EUGENE HANSON DenTon, Texas Dick was born in Ohio, buT being a Navy Junior, his early liTe was spenT Travelling. Finally he seT+Ied down in Texas and became a sTaunch advocaTe oT The Lone STar STaTe. QuiTe an aThleTe in high school, he maTriculaTed aT boTh NorTh Texas and Rice To play baskeTball before coming To Navy. He showed his prowess on The squash and Tennis courTs, picking up "N-sTars" in boTh as early as YoungsTer year. Dlick has always wanTed To Tollow in his TaTher's TooTsTepsg he now has The chance and should be a Tremendous success in Navy air. DONALD WALTER HARRIS Chicago, Illinois Physically, Don TiT his nickname "Lump" To a "T." He was l9O pounds of muscle, and more Too, as any one oT The "LiT+le Tank's" vicTims on The VarsiTy TooTball loT could Tell you. The Tamous Harris humor was known To The Brigade Through his oTF-beaT carToons in The SplinTer, or one of his sponTaneous quips ThaT never Tailed To convulse The lisTener. MenTally, Don had an inTellecT ThaT belied his erraTic academic sTanding: alThough he and his slide rule were only disTanT Triends, he was a Tirrn Triend of genTIe- men such as PlaTo, Napoleon, and Gandhi. Don was one who wanTed To graduaTe wiTh philosophy, along wiTh a commission, and has a good sTarT Toward boTh goals. HARRY H. HURST Paulsboro. New Jersey Off To a TasT sTarT in sporTs aT an early age, Harry broughT To Navy an aThleTic abiliTy ThaT was Tough To maTch. Playing TooTball, baskeTball, and baseball Tor The Plebe Teams, he esTablished himselT as one of our mosT versaTile performers. T-le laTer seTTled i -wt'-V-U ,ni -f . J . -I X , fa? if I Y l Q' f' z sfx ' ,Q gif. s,-5 llsillll 1 1 x down To VarsiTy TooTball, and conTinually delighTed The Brigade wiTh his scinTilaTing runs Trom a halTback posiTion. Never one To worry abouT anyThing, a sTudy hour To him meanT The pad or an hour wiTh The racing Torm. His good naTure and Triendly smile will long be remembered by us aTTer he wends his way To Pensacola. F' 343 A I Wh ?f.1!.Yi.! H I I J, iii ,f y 4 J 7 . stat ' -rf in ii 4 IIN' I 1 I 1 1 Unifedjafed Wauafydcacfemg THOMAS LEROY JACOBS Culver Cify, California "Los Angeles is fhe place fo be." says fhe man! Known lovingly as "Jake," Torn fook fo fhe Maryland weafher harder 'rhan rnosf of us because he was spoiled by fhaf California sunshine. His record was evidence fhaf he always go'r fhe iob done: a "s+ar" academic average, leffers in Varsify frack and cross counfry and a high posifion in fhe Brigade organizafion marked him as one of fhe oufsfanding men in fhe class. His endless puns and wifficisms were enioyed by everyone because fhey were never direcfed af one person and were Therefore never ai' anyone's expense. Tom always sei' an example fo be followed: if was a rare privilege fo know him. JOHN THOMAS KENNARD Green Camp, Ohio A happy-go-lucky lad from fhe Buckeye Sfafe, John affended Ohio Sfafe for a year before descending on Annapolis. He believed in women in The absiracf only, if af all, sfafing many fimes fhal' midshipmen allow girls fo occupy foo much of 'rheir lime. He was a quief, sfudious. and ambifious fellow who pui' his whole spirif info all fhaf he underfook. He fried hard fo play fhe frumpef, doing a good iob. buf he sang like a foghorn. Lacrosse occupied much of his firne buf he never neglecfed fhe books as was evidenced by a solid class sfanding. Navy line will gef a worfhy addifion when John ioins fhe Fleef. CHARLES JOSEPH KORZINEK Wyckoff, New Jersey During fhe pasf four years. our hallowed halls were blessed by fhe fabulous personage of "Curly." Many of us shivered and shook as we wafched him burn up fhe gym maf in his seemingly never ending drive 'ro complefe iusl' one full fwisf back and end up on his feef. Two and a half years in fhe Naval Reserve helped prepare Chuck for his Naval educafion, and he always pul' fhis background fo good use. Few of us could mafch his love for advenfure and fhe unusual: fhis led him fo roles such as an ouiboard mofor boaf racer, a wafer skier. and fhe Brigade pie racing champion. This qualify should fake Chuck far in Navy air. Y W E, ' ' "7 1 i Y J Q F 4 344 JACK ALLEN LIBEY LaGrange, Indiana Jack was one who looked forward To graduafion from The firsf day of plebe sum- mer. l"le managed To break himself away from his home Town long enough To sample Navy life, decided Thaf iT was for him and seTTled on our shores. A consisTenT opTimisT even during The "Dark Ages," Jack's cheerful smile came To mean a loT To Those who knew him. While never a sTar man, "Ole Libe" managed To pay The renT and To find Time for inframurals as well. Flying appeals To Jack, and we wish him The very besT in his quesf for wings. GRAYDON FREDERICK LOMBARD Caribou, Maine Affer spending a year aT Bowdoin College, Fred descended To The Severn To ioin The ranks of '58. Never one To worry aloouT The sfudies, he did have some Tedious en- counTers wiTh The Sfeam Deparfmenf. l'le puT his spare Time To good use. working as Circulafion Manager for The TricIenT. An avid sporfs fan. one could always make a bef wiTh him on The Bosfon Celfics or The Milwaukee Braves. his favorife Teams. His dry sense of humor loroughf many laughs To his classmaTes, and wiTh This Terrific personalify, he will cerfainly be an assef To whafever service he chooses. ALEXANDER PHILLIPS LONGDON. JR. DayTona Beach. Florida "l'm Telling you. gang, FIorida's The greaTesT place in The whole world." Could a cerTain souThern belle have had somefhing To do wiTh ThaT? Phil was always a devouf worshiper of The "God of 2.5," and This combined wiTh some hard work and a Iof of sweaT pulled him Through. Dago was his nemesis, and greaT was his relief when he bade farewell To Thaf Deparfmenf. Easy To geT along wiTh and a True friend, Phil will have no Trouble in his fufure Naval career. Unifedjgafed Wauafjcademy W 1 I .1 I T HXEFQ'-559-5 N-K lu f 5 1' Fr ,ies 1 xx I XX , . U II I I v Mu IT. ll! 'N Ai llHl 'exam .-'X ,f lx .asc ,x -Qla., I I I STUART LELAND LUSTFIELD Davenporf. lowa Sfu blew in from fhe fall corn counfry 'ro show us whaf a good liffle man could do. His inferesfs were many and varied, and if was rare 'ro find him nof occupied af one or more of fhem. Wresfling fook up mosf of his affernoons, wifh fhe Class Cresf and Ring Commiffee and 'rhe N.A.C.A. Council filling up fhe spare hours. He sfill found fime fo figh+ many ba'Hles wifh fhe powers fhal' be, and spenf much fime on fhe rear ferraces. The wild blue yonder looks besf fo S+u and we know +ha+ he will have no frouble succeeding in The fufure. FRED POTTS MclNTYRE Greensburg, Pennsylvania Mac came fo us from 'rhe mounfains of wesfern Pennsylvania affer a year's hang- over af Bullis Prep. A hair-'rriggered smile and a refreafing hairline were a couple of 'rhe more obvious feafures abou+ This boy. Second class year found him embracing books a liffle more frequenfly fhan was necessary during his firs+ fwo years af USNAY. alfhough he never had any real Troubles. However, wifh all fhe ,added variables of academics, his rack fime remained consfanf. A verifable Eddie Duchin, he was coaxed fo fickle fhe ivories whenever The proximify of a keyboard permiffed. Fred's enfhusiasm and perseverance provide him wifh fhe basic ingredienfs of assured success. CHARLES MEDLOCK, JR. Habersham. Georgia Ouf of fhe Hills of Norfh Georgia fraipsed Chuck fo see if There were any ofher people besides Rebels in fhe U.S. Sporfs in general were his fascinafion, buf hampered by a knee injury during plebe year, he fook 'ro sporfs wrifing and wifhin fwo years became sporfs edifor of fhe Splinfer. Here was a lad who was confinually spreading his falenfs info newer fields, and his work as Managing Edifor of fhe I958 Lucky Bag will long be remembered by his embaffled sfaffmafes. His lazy drawl and easy going nafure belied his pofenfial for geffing fhings done fhe righf way. The Marine Corps has fhe inside 'rrack on Chuck's fufure services and for fhis, fhey can feel very forfunafe. Unifed .giafed Wauafjcademy yflnilfeof .Sifafw Wauafjdcacfemg LEON MATTHEW MINK Chicago, lllinois Calling lhe Windy Cify his home, Lee came fo Navy Tech following four years of sfardom in foofball in high school and prep school. Since hard luck injuries pre- venfed his confinuafion of foofball al' USNAY, he placed his afhlefic abilify fo ex- cellenl' use on Navy's frack feam. Luck being wifh him, Lee was always ready wifh many sea sfories. including innumerable blind dafes and summer cruise escapades. Flying has Lee's inferesf, and he will be an assef fo whichever branch of 'rhe service he may choose. MICHAEL GALLIGAN O'CONNOR, ll Coronado, California Mike came from Severn fo become a wearer of Navy blue in fhe frue 'lradifion of a Navy Junior. He descended upon fhe Brigade wifh a double splash, one of wafer and fhe ofher of lndia ink. Besides swimming for fhe Plebe feam and baffalion plus serving on 'rhe wafer polo feam, he in his own words, "fumbled around" as arf edilor of fhe Triclenl' and '58 Lucky Bag. A frue sack raf and a defender of 'rhe faifh, "A man's pad is his casfle," he never quife accusfomed himself fo fhe inevifable Monday morn- ing. Upon graduafion, Mike inlends fo fry and follow in his fal'her's foofsfeps as a fhirfy year man. JOHN THORPE PETTIT, JR. Massillon, Ohio The Academy had lwo fypes of micls: firsf. fhose fo whom fhe Reg book is a Bible and second, fhose who pray each nighf fhaf four years will pass during fheir sleep. Jack was always one of fhe former, personally squared away, wifh plenfy of drive and defer- minafion and all fhe pofenfial of a good officer. His weakness was women buf confrary fo mosf of us, he was fhe one guy fhaf 3599 ofhers were frying fo lead asfray. He was a good fumbler and fisherman and a consfanf receiver of chow from home: fhe laffer ifem of course, adding him fo fhe ranks of good wives. , W ? f fn, , ...mn A 34-7 in X fb, If af IHI fQxQ6BTZ7 F!11'1l'flIJ I I ' ,K . ff 4 I r i 5 I1 gr," 'if' 5 AXTII' TI T -7li,, I I I I 7fl1fLiIfeal.S?afe6 Wauafygcademg WAYNE ARNIE PUTNAM Kankakee, Illinois For Tour years, "PUT" has been one oi The happiesT members oT The Brigade. He is TorTunaTe in ThaT he Tinds The Tunnier side oT any siTuaTion, and can Take everyThing in his easy-going yeT deTermined sTride. Always ready To gamble on a blind drag. he collecTed more Than his share oT bricks, yeT managed To emerge Trom his dragging career as quiTe a man wiTh The Tair sex. Wherever his TuTure may 'find him, he will always be surrounded by Triencls and will make The darkesT momenTs seem a liTTle brighTer. NORMAN WILLIAM SHRIVER AbingTon, Pennsylvania To some men Navy Tech was heaven and Uncle Norm was one. He loved The liTe, The sysTem and The sea: whaT greaTer qualiTicaTions could a Tufure oTFicer have? There haven'T been many sharper men, especially Those who claim To have noT marched any ED. AlThough a good aThleTe, he was ineligible due To previous college play, and managed The TooTball squad wiTh as much enThusiasm as any player. His inTeresTs varied beTween hunTing, Tishing, and model railroads buT iT was a saTe beT ThaT he'd be Tound Tishing in his boaT oTI Ocean CiTy, N. J. any day OT leave. WiTh The ATlanTic Ocean one block away, he is already quiTe 'familiar wiTh iT and will probably serve Uncle Sam upon iT Tor ThirTy more years. WILLIAM ALFRED SIMMONS, JR. EIizabeTh CiTy, NorTh Carolina "Gaylord" came To Canoe U. less Than a monTh aTTer speaking aT his high school graduaTion, dead seT on The idea OT becoming an oTTicer and having Tun doing iT. BoTh These aims were accomplished. In general, The "Rib" seemed To Tollow The usual paTTern in being a self-claimed lover and a chow-hound. He did very well wiTh The books, liking skinny and haTing The walks over To The dago building. Always The True souThern genTle- man, Bill made many Triends aT Navy and sTands To add even more in his TuTure IiTe wiTh The Marine Corps. NN. ,X iv i U ' I 348 RICHARD BOOTH STACK Schenecfady, New York lnfegrafing a rare sense of humor wifh a lof of humilify, we obfained Dick's magnefic personalify. Wifh blondes a consfanf in his dragging life our boy was seldom seen on weekends "sfanding on fhe corner wafching all fhe girls go by." Sfacker's weekday formula usually consisfed of one affernoon of carrying a rifle plus four affer- noons of pulling an ambidexfrous oar. A lof of ice cream, occasional cigars, and Fleer's bubble gum symbolized Dick's love for The simple fhings in life. We wish him good luck in his plans for fhe fufure. JOHN INGERSOLL WASHBURN Easfhampfon, Massachuseffs Hailing from fhe hearf of New England, "Wash" arrived af Navy via The Univer- sify of lvlassachuseffs. Here he soon esfablished himself and sef up his defenses againsf fhe sysfem. Apparenfly fhey were well fixed, for fhis man was one of 1-he few who was never on fhe bush. "Wash" was dependable, conscienfious. and a keen compefifor wifh a frue spiril' of friendship. The women could never upsef fhis Yankee. While nof a ladies' man, he could easily hold his own againsf sfiff compefifion. In sporfs, he was always in fhe fhick of fhe melee and always husfling. The Fleef will be receiving one of The besf in fhis fellow. MICHAEL GLEN WOODBURY Fairfax, Virginia Woody, a Navy Junior and a man of fhe world, arrived af USNA wifh ai. indefer- minable line of honors in sporfs, academics, and "snowing" fhe weaker sex. Affer proving his versafilify in frack and baskefball af Fairfax High in Virginia, Mike con- finued his sfardom af Navy boofing goals for fhree years as a "Warner Wonderboyf' No course here af fhe Academy came close fo challenging fhe "human gouge" who sfarred fhroughouf his four years. As for women, his craffy charm and prolific person- alily confribufed fo many conquesfs. A dedicafed man, his falenf and iovial disposi- fion will be a considerable gain fo fhe Navy. Unifedjafed Mauafjcademg "t"'U lg X342-1 I NR. 1' fe mm-xl: 5555 : HE: i 165: v-"W ' USNF N I I Left to riglll: Ffrsl I'0IUfxVZllltWl'lgLlll, Eriekson, Evans, Betln-t, Beasley, Howland, Santos, l1LlllllJllCill', l,illltH'l', Branson. Srrnlifl ro1vAlieynolrls, lflennng, blaats. Maynarfl, liklelmerry, . llaltcnlinrg, Chase, Wright, Dukes. Tllirrl row-Kartvellt, Lewis, Juscpli, St. Amend, xvlllillglllllll, llnrrl, Parker, Young. l"u1rr'll1, raw l"arring:,ton, Baeon, Clark, Clilt. Left lo riglil: First run" llarrler, Cameron, Cook, Lang, Cillnreatli. Duffy, Taylor 'l'.W,, Ilund, Smith, Clark. Sl'l'1Illll row--llarclin, Gasser, Cogdell, Norton, lVIanser, Taylor W.lC.. Hanson. Hliunok, St-all. Tllirrl row- -Montague, Kisllel, Sperlingg, lNlel'lenry, Charles, Lowe, liirivll. flnleomlm. l"ol1l'll1 mtv-llays, Egan, Wes-ks, Perry, llanson, 'l'resemlcr. lmft to right: Firxz row- -Karcher, Spencer, lloyd, Cook, Kiel, Melkfe Co --4 - Horne, KllllIlS. Swronzl row4Lantz, Williams, Irbeck, Sulene, Kennudy JEL la::f3rLlIyViillr Lowack, Forsythe. Tltirrl row-Rhocles, Metzlcr, Kuestter, Hawkins, Marlin Qnievekl llickness, Cashman. l"o11,rIl1 row' -Smith, Morris, Taft. Franklin, Long, Harwell. Ouarles. ilfirltlt roui--Mercado, Schmidt, Maellonulcl, Hicks, Veazy, Straw, 0'lJonnell, Crai:-1. K ' I l 30 fc TVTQTITOI' l5.Y. Holl, USMC Conlfpfuzy Officer Known Tor many Things, The boys oT The EighTh have spenT Tour greaT years in The Third and FiT+h Wings, leaving behind us many chapTers oT lore Tor The annals of lvloTher BancroTT. Cloaked in The mem- orable TradiTion oT BulleT Lou, we goT oTT To a good sTarT This lasT big year. We were commanded This Tall by Rich Anderson . . . always will we remember The Tall P-rade compeTiTion and how we . . . well, even The Yanlcees don'T win Them all. There was STeve, who held The Dewey Basin Tree-sTyle record, and John, aTTecTionaTely known ThroughouT The Bri- gade as "Rah Rah." Chuck was our Tall seT six sTriper . . . who can TorgeT our boy and Miss America? Caswell's advenTures were always good Tor a Tew laughs: his resoluTions were good, anyway. The Tall quiclcly Taded inTo winTer, as Frealces Toolc over The Eighth Compare Qqgxllwrils WX' xN T x X X . X X x:XXXXXiXX TTXXTT XXVXXX XXX Q c U 0 Q Q . , TX XXX XXX XXX Xxx q Tl..llTT'.'xXX.XXX.xXX.xxxx vbv r xxx, ul X Fall Set. Lefr to Tiglll--'MH0Tll'lNlllgll, Kirhy, Bl'TIIOgilI', A 4 1 son, Wzlwallc, ,Tllgl'ilIll. - Winter Set. Left to 7'TglLl--Kl'ClSCTlll1ill', Daniels, Chzmlbliss, Nagel, Leary, F1-cakes. 351 company and we seTTled down Tor one lasT Tling aT The Dark Ages. Ted had one oT The plaToons-maTch- ing Them Tor height Turned ouT To be quiTe a prob- lem in his case. We had our share oT everyThing, Chuck, Jim, and Bob provided The brains, while everybody provided The laughs. How abouT The way ThaT Eighl pulled down such sTerling preTerence numbers? Such an average! Oh well, we all wanTed Navy Line anway. There was The CaliTornia ComeT, Black PeTe and his wresTling, The Ripper, J.C. and his ThoughTs abouT Arkansas, and all our "old salTs." Now, as our caps are abouT To darken The air oT The Fieldhouse, we Teel happy and saTisTied: we Teel ThaT we've leTT The EighTh iusT a liTTle beTTer Than we Tound iT. vii i :J , as F... ., g ge. wx- 7' 4 1 1 I 1 I I lb' fy ,Ulf fl! '35Q,6m' rr-rrrrm ,K 1 I X 9, 4 5 ,v I! ti! . kiss W dbx E, alllgllll if J kxh le RICHARD SCRUGGS ANDERSON, JR. Sf. Louis, Missouri During "Big Andy's" four years af fhe Academy, his knowledge of fhe Navy and his acclimafion fo fhe life grew by leaps and bounds. His spare fime was spenf working on fhe Log sfaff, and his weekends were divided befween dragging and wesfern movies. Afhlefically speaking, Andy pulled a big oar for fhe crew feam and was a big gun in fhe success of many company feams. His greaf enfhusiasm will fake him a long way in fhe Navy and we hope fhaf someday he will gef fhe ice breaker clufy af fhe Norfh Pole which he has longed for so much. We know he'll do well in anyfhing. THOMAS JOSEPH BARRY Bosfon, Massachuseffs Affer sfudying for fwo years af Bosfon College, Tom journeyed fo fhe Naval Academy via a Naval Reserve appoinfmenf. Once here, he found fhe rigors of Plebe year quife a bil clifferenf from his carefree college days. buf was nof long in becoming acclimafed fo his new way of life. Sfeam and skinny wake consfanf sfumbling blocks, buf Tom successfully surmounfed fhem wifh a liffle sweaf and elbow grease. Navy line is Tom's choice for a fufure career, and all feel fhaf if will be a disfinguished one. CHARLES JACOB BOWNE, JR. Washingfon, D. C. Affer a year af fhe Universify of Virginia, Charlie packed up his NROTC nofe- books, furned his back on fhe pleasures of college life, and ioined "fhe hard profes- sional core." Befween baffling fhe academic deparfmenfs and meefing his obligafions on fhe Washingfon social scene, he sfill found fime fo pound fhe cinders of Thompson Sfadium and sing in fhe Musical Club Shows. He could always be kidded abouf his counferparl' in fhe comic sfrips, buf fook everyfhing in good humor and could be counfed upon fo come back wifh one beffer. Charlie's long fime inferesf in fhe Navy will make him a clefinife assef fo fhe Fleef. Zf,niIfec!.Sifalfe:5 Wauafydcademy . la Ulni1fec!.Sifafe:5 Wauafjdcademg RICHARD LANE BRINEGAR Middle River, Maryland Dick, a Carolina born rebel, came fo Navy from local Middle River via Penn Sfafe Universify where he majored in campus frolic and minored in Mechanical Engineering. Wifh his sighfs sei on fhe Marine Corps and his affenfions direcfed foward fhe O. A. O.. Dick slipped by fhe various academic deparfmenfs wifh only a few scars fo show for if. ln four years af Navy his course has never alfered, and in years fo come we'll uncloubfedly find him serving in fhe capacify always desired. fhaf of a superior friend and officer. We all look forward fo seeing him again soon. PAUL LOUIS BROWN O'Eallon, Missouri Big, likable. and easy going, Paul grew up in Missouri, fhe hearf of fhe wheaf counfry. l-le never losf fhaf relaxed counfry manner: in facf. he was beffer af relaxing fhan anyone af fhe Academy. Philosophizing was his favorife pasfime. When he di- recfed his energy af somefhing, however, he really raised a sform. be if sfudies, sporfs. or iusf having a good fime. Paul's ambifion and indusfry should raise him fo an elevafed posifion no maffer whaf his fufure calling. l'le fakes wifh him fhe warmesf of good wishes from all of us lucky enough fo know him. RUSSELL JAMES CASWELL Norfh l-lollywood, California Affer a year af fhe Universify of Soufhern California, "Cas" came fo fhe Academy expecfing more fraf parfies. Disappoinfed af firsf. he became quickly ac- cusfomed fo fhe sysfem. l-lis biggesf problem academically was skinny, buf he found lofs of free fime for fennis, squash. and Gun Club acfivifies. Weekends almosf always found him dragging. We are sure "Cas" will be a welcome addifion in fhe fufure- eifher af a dufy sfafion or a parfy. We all wish him fhe very besf of everyfhing. X i u N l s, 'sl ' i fic 1 Fi 'uk 'i xr 1 gl 1 1 L 1 1 353 l f I A 5 JP., vw Unifeigafed Wauafygcademg JOHN covENTRY CHAMBLISS Falls Church, Virginia Jack came fo us affer a year af GW and had no frouble making The fransifion from civilian fo midshipman. His four years managed fo fly by in a flurry of sfudies. golf, dragging, and bridge. His sfrong poinf in academics proved fo be navigafion. His local home made every leave and weekend liberfy exfremely pleasanf for bofh him and his many "foreign" classmafes. Jack's cheerful smile and friendly affifude meanf a lof fo all of us. His abilify 'ro mix well will prove a greaf assef affer graduafion. JAMES STRAND CLARKSON Bergenfield, New Jersey The son of a graduafe from The Academy, if seemed only nafural fhaf Jim should follow in his fafher's foofsfeps. Affer graduafion from high school, fhe pafriofic urge became foo greaf and he enlisfed in fhe Navy. Affer a four af NAPS, Jim ioined us here. Plebe year was nof foo rough for him because 'rhere was always fhe regimenfal library. His regard for reading any and everyfhing suddenly disappeared. however, wifh fhe advenf of The ferm paper firsf class year. Jim would like 'ro go Navy line buf fhe medical deparfmenf has ofher ideas. so if looks like fhe Supply Corps for him. SHANE PATRICK DANIELS Mariemonf, Ohio Big Shane hailed from Cincinnafi where he made quife a name for himself as an afhlefe while affending Mariemonf High School. Here af Navy he played foofball for fhree years, backed by a year's experience af fhe Universify of Cincinnafi. Shane's easy manner and greaf personalify quickly made him one of The besf-liked persons in fhe class. He had no frouble finding friends wherever he wenf. He follows sporfs as a hobby and is an avid Cincinnafi Redleg fan, somefimes running a fever when fhey losf. lf is agreed by all fhaf Shane will be a success wherever he goes. W .22 s Y 354 BENNETT WARBURTON FARLEE Pasadena. California Benny, fhe "California Comet" came fo Navy wifh greaf ambifions and a deck of cards. i-le safisfied some of his ambifions buf had +o buy some chips fo go along wifh his cards. ln academics. Ben was beffer fhan average: however, he slipped once, Plebe sfeam being his nemesis, and from 'rhen on he was a burner of 'rhe midnighf f b Il oil. In afhlefics, Ben was a valuable member of fhe company foofball and sof a fearns. The Submarine Service can'f help buf improve wifh fhe acquisifion of such an enfhusiasfic officer. We hope fo see his friendly face on fhe bridge of his underwafer marauder soon. ROBERT KEITH FEATHERSTON Charloffesville, Virginia Keifh, following in his fafher's foofsieps, came fo fhe Academy full of energy and drive. A year af fhe Universify of Virginia provided him wifh an excellenf academic background, and as a resulf, he had liffle difficulfy wifh his sfudies. Always ready fo lend a helping hand, This smiling son of Dixie was a welcome addifion fo any gafhering. A long and producfive career in Navy air is predicfed for Keifh. l-le finally has fhe opporfunify fo follow fhe service he knows and loves so well. WILLIAM FREAKES Quebec, Canada Bill came fo The Academy affer spending a year af Cornell. Academics proved an insignificanf obsfacle fo him. as his name on fhe numerous Superinfendenfs llsfs always cerfified. If was on fhe soccer field, however, fhaf Bill showed his forfe. An N-Sfar winner, Bill had fhe dubious disfincfion of scoring Army's only goal in fhe i956 game. A successful Navy career is forecasfed for fhis quief, likable guy from fhe norfh counfry. li' will be a long fime before his cheerful presence fades from memory. fflnilfeaf .Sifalfw Mauafygcaafemy i. lie , QE'-ai'-5597 s f I X., . X. A i N k ii i Q qfl'?f!'e USNH N ii. 4 " M El azgqffgxmr KT-l'l'1TITlI3 .-'K A M if V 4 S ig XT ai-TA.-. gn lll l 5 ivmfk: 2 -jlid I WILLIAM BEATTIE FREDRICKS WashingTon, D. C. Willy was one of Those lucky guys To hail Trom nearby D. C.-a deTiniTe assel' during periods of leave and Tor Those all-Too-shorT weekends. l-le came To Navy via ST. John's and Sullivan Prep, as have many before him. WiTh The excepTion of bull, he always seemed To iusT pull Through in academics--oTTen aT The lasT possible momenT. IT was never easy Tor Willy, buT he made iT. Upon graduaTion, he inTends To enTer The Marine Corps: maybe someday we'll see him wiTh Tour big sTars as CommandanT. PETER GEORGE FRIEDMAN BogoTa, New Jersey "Black PeTe" joined The Brigade Trom The hearT of Jersey where he was a scholasTic whiz in boTh academics and sporTs. Once here, he spenT mosT oT his Time in The wresTling loTT where he logged a loT ol: hours wiTh The VarsiTy grapplers. STudies boThered him very liTTle and The 'femmes even less-unTil he meT ThaT O. A. O. PeTe always had The posiTive aTTiTude and The good worcl'ThaT did The Trick even during The worsT of The "dark ages." l-le'll leave The Academy wiTh a Teeling oT accomplishmenT To embark on his career. We haTe To say goodbye, buT The feeling is Tempered some- whaT by The knowledge ThaT The big boy is bound To Turn up again soon. JOSEPH DWIGHT HUTCHINSON Summerville, SouTh Carolina Perhaps The mosT ardenT sporTs Tan in The company, "l-luTch" could always be relied upon To have all The sTaTisTics aT his Tinger Tips. l-lis inTeresT in sporTs, however, clidn'T end wiTh iusT Tollowing Them: he was exTremely acTive in The inTramural sporTs program, and a sTalwarT on The company baslceTball Team Tor The enTire Tour year sTay. Academics provided liTTle if any challenge Tor Joe. lT's well agreed ThaT wiTh his Tine sense oT humor and abundanT naTural abiliTy, he will go Tar in whaTever Tield he chooses Tor a career. Unifed cgifafed Wauafygcajemy Unifed .ggalfed Wauafgdcajemg RONALD FRANK INGRAM Denison, Texas Ron came To The Naval Academy aTTer aTTending The UniversiTy oT Texas Tor a year. The greaTesT porTion oT his Tree Time was spenT on The RecepTion CommiTTee and in The rack. Ron's inTeresT in Academy aTFairs was noT limiTed To any one Tield, buT reached inTo all phases oT exTracurricular acTiviTy. l-le could always be counTed upon Tor help in any and all problems, even if iT was only a good word. l-lis inTeresT in The Navy and energeTic naTure will make him a valuable oTTicer always. PETER ANDREW KIRBY Fresh Meadows, New York PeTe, probably beTTer known as "Rip," Though he claims no kinship wiTh The Rip Kirby who appears in The WashingTon PosT comic sTrip, has his sighT seT on The Navy line wiTh The desire of evenTually geTTing inTo The "SilenT Service." When Rip wasn'T ouT running Track, he could usually be Tound wresTling The blue dragon or ouT in Town wiTh a coTFee cup in his hand during liberTy. Like academics, women always presenTecl a cleTiniTe obsTacle To him. l-le admiTTed, however, ThaT he'd raTher drag a lovely Than Take a Nav P-work. His TuTure looks secure and happy. GEORGE EMIL KRAUTER NuTley. New Jersey George came To USNAY sTraighT Trom NuTIey l-ligh School in New Jersey. New To The ways oT The Navy, Plebe summer was an enTirely diTFerenT experience Trom any- Thing he had ever known. The leasT oT his Troubles was academic, a TacT which proved a greaT asseT To boTh his wives. George enioyed all sporTs buT had a special inTeresT in Track, boTh as a specTaTor and parTicipanT. We know he will be successTul in anyThing he underTakes. l-lis easy, assuring Triendliness will earn him respecT in any group. X 'v1P"U I! ?ia"a+:5a7 I Xxx ' X .. - J-Q Ex 02 igysili' ' N 4,3 gzb I ,I I I I 1 1 Tha... 357 9 . T' Unifejjiafed Wauafjgcaclemy ERNEST Ti-lEoDoRE KRETSCHMAR ST. Louis, Missouri Ted came To Navy Tech by way oT ST. Louis CounTy Day School. He sTarTed OTF his Plebe year by excelling in boTh academics and aThleTics and conTinued in The same manner ThroughouT The Tour years. He was a member oT The VarsiTy soccer Team in The Tall and an ouTsTanding parTicipaTor in company and baTTalion sporTs The resT of The year. ATTer pracTicing in The shower a couple of weeks Plebe year, he joined The AnTiphonal Choir. Never wiThouT a smile, he was always The one you heard before you saw in a crowd. The Navy should be able To make good use of his enThusiasm. CHARLES ROBERT LARSON Omaha, Nebraska ATTer spending his youTh a Thousand miles 'From The nearesT ocean, Chuck enrolled aT USNAY, a sTep up from duTy in The Nebraska Navy. The academics never presenTed much of a problem, and as a resulT, he found Time To Take an acTive parT in various sporTs and exTracurricular acTiviTies including Plebe and VarsiTy wresTling, The Glee Club, and The Brigade Hop CommiTTee. His populariTy among his classmaTes was maniTesTed in Their elecTing him presidenT oT The class Tor FirsT Class year. WiTh his abiliTy and easy going manner, Chuck should be a welcome addiTion To The service oT his choice. DANIEL FRANCIS LEARY, Ill MounT Vernon, Virginia Born and raised in WashingTon, D. C.. pracTically wiThin The shadow oT The Chapel dome, Dan naTurally graviTaTed Toward Navy Tech, Though TempTed To Take up The collegiaTe liTe of an NROTC aT Cornell. When noT wresTling wiTh academics, one could Tind Dan chasing a soccer ball on Upper Lawrence or singing in The Chapel Choir. His acTiviTies were all pursued wiTh The same amounT of zeal and desire To do all he Tried in The besT possible manner. One of us who admiTTedly likes The sea, Dan should be a naTural in 'Following The long Navy line. lisa ' ' an gi' 45 5. 358 6, . JOHN FRANCIS NAGEL Macon, Georgia Johnny had always wanled 'ro be a lawyer, bul' because of family lies he was obligaled 'ro come 'ro lhe Naval Academy. Never one 'ro give in +o a si'rua1'ion he quickly became a "sea lawyer." Finding 'rhe academics no problem, he was able +o devofe srudy hours lo the pad or fo a verlical push-up con+es+. Johnny's maior exlra- curricular acfivily was liberlyg in fact he spenl so much +ime away from Jrhe Academy. one girl asked him if he was iusl a day s+uden'r. His easy going aHi+ude will probably make if possible for him +o adius+ +o any si+ua+ion lhaf mighl' arise during +he re- mainder o'F his career in lhe service. JAMES ALBERT PALMER, JR. Long Beach, California Affer +he 'liirsf carefree years of his life in sunny California, Jim decided 'l'o come easl and enroll a+ Navy Tech, prepara+ory lo seeing fhe world +hrough a wardroom porlhole. Afler 'rhe inifial shock, Jim handled +he s+udies wi'rh ease and found plenfy of 'rime 'For fhe femmes. Among ofher inlramural sporls, he managed +o swing a mean squash racquet His grades were always somefhing lo envy. bul 'rhey never kepl' him from being iusf "one of lhe boys." Wifh his good background and desire for his com- mission, Jim should always be a fine olilicer. HAROLD LAWRENCE REEGER Chicago, Illinois Afler a four year 'four of Lane Technical High School and a shor+er one al l'he Universily of Illinois exfension in lhe Windy Cily. Larry came fo Sing Sing-on-+he- Severn and 'found il' iusi as cold and windy. This unhappy revelafion did nol' slop him, for he Then would pile more blankels on 'rhe rack. He was found knocking around on company sporfs squads and when +he season was right on The winning baflalion fool- ball feam. Academics knocked him around a bil. buf lefl' him wi1'h 'rhe ambirion of wanling 'ro be a skinny prof. He always wanled +o give our 'rhose P-works. A Navy air man, "Reeg" will add pleasanlries To any Fleel' wardroom. UnifeJ,S?afed Wauafjcademg IL f 'Half lgl agvffgumv F'H'Fl'TII3 l ff ff il 4 3 2 IETIQIJ.-rsflnioxii, V E ,... ,Q Has, , 5 siwmlffg 2 ,7Ii., BERTON ALDRICH ROBBINS, Ill Alexandria, Virginia Berf, like many Navy Juniors, saw a lof of fhe globe during his earlier years. buf preferred fo call California home. He soon found 'formidable opponenfs in sfeam P-works and fhe high Easf Coasf humidify, buf he conquered bolh in frue Navy fashion. Leaves always made anyfhing seem worfhwhile and fhe fales of his many exploifs knocked on The door of fhe legendary. His friendly nafure and love for The parfy life made him a popular man-even Mom Bancrofl' smiled occasionally af his anfics. His idea of paradise is desfroyer dufy ouf of San Diego and we hope if won'f be foo long before he's ringing up fhirfy-one knofs on his own can. JOHN DAVIS ROHRBOUGH Poquoson, Virginia Four shorf years ago, John broughf fo fhe Naval Academy his likeable, enfhusiasfic nafure. Throughouf his four year sfay if didn'+ change fhe slighfesf bif. As a cheer- leader, John could be seen af every foofball game, pafrolling fhe sidelines, encouraging fhe Brigade fo more vociferous supporf of fheir feam. Johnny is a' confirmed Navy line prospecf, and has as his firsf preference dufy a ship based on fhe Easf Coasf. A successful career is forecasf by all who know fhis likeable Virginian. MICHAEL DEAN SALMON Quanfico, Virginia "Fish" ioined us wifh a good knowledge of discipline from his membership in a frue Marine Corps family. He had no froubles wifh academics buf fhe femmes offen proved ofherwise. However, we can proudly say fhaf he always succeeded evenfually. He proved fo be quife an inframural afhlefez his prowess as a slugger in fhe soffball league was known fhroughouf fhe Brigade. Mike will refurn fo fhe Corps via Quanfico and a long and successful career is predicfed for him. We wish him fhe greafesf of everyfhing always. Ulnilfecfsgifafed Wauaf.fgcac!em5y ?!lnifealQSifa1fe:S Wauafjdcaclemg JACK LAVERNE si-IAFER Cheyenne, Wyoming Jack. or "Dad" as he was known To his classmaTes, hailed Trom The wilds oT Wyoming. He had never seen an ocean unTil he joined The Navy, buT whaT he saw he liked so well ThaT he decided To make a career oT iT. During his Tour years, Jack parTicipaTed in all sporTs ThaT involved running. He claims ThaT The shorTer you are The TasTer you have To run-especially when escaping Trom girls. "Dad" does admiT he hopes To seTTle down and have a couple oT TuTure admirals oT his own. ATTer he has puT in ThirTy years, he hopes To reTire in Wyoming. ROY ROBERT THOMAS WashingTon, D. C. EnTering USNAY 'from The ranks oT The Reserves. Roy came wiTh an ambiTion To fly. He soon became an academic sTar oT The TirsT magniTude and his class sTanding was always up in The sTraTosphere. He seldom dragged, seeming To preTer qualiTy To quanTiTy. He kepT himselT busy wiTh inTramurals and being Triendly and helpTul To all oT us in a quieT, unassuming way. He seemed To have a preTerence Tor Tennis and only he could Tell you why. Roy's headed Tor greaT Things regardless oT whaT calling he elecTs To follow. CARL JOHN TRIEBES, JR. Pueblo. Colorado When This guieT unassuming lad arrived aT The Naval Academy Trom his naTive Colorado, he broughT wiTh him a wealTh oT naTural abiliTy. He was an arTisTic con- TribuTor To all Tour issues of The Lucky Bag, The TridenT Calender, and The SplinTer. A wicked Tenor in any barbershop quarTeT. Carl also sang a parT in The Glee Club. An acTive member on The inTramural scene, he also managed The cross counTry squad. Any organizaTion could counT on his unswerving devoTion. An ardenT supporTer oT all Things To do wiTh The service, Carl looks Torward To a long career in Navy line. X 11f"'U Ii Q1 QE fr. 27 I Y l A wiv --" "'f15'. fi liSfH I 1 I I I I I 1 361 6 I in X hl fvhlf ll W Il 1 anna 1 UANVAW FHWYHD I I., A X Q, :X 4. fi fi s ,3 . .: 3 Q 1 Q!.f-exflgfbii. , an-.-s-. N .0 .s ii i 5 Em . le lg -7'X,, I I I Ii I I I Mnifec!.SiLafe:5 Wauafgdcaofemy WALKER STOCKLEY UHLHORN. JR. Memphis, Tennessee Coming from lhe Volunleer Slaie of Tennessee, Walker broughl wi+h him much of lhe Soulhern good will and a slrong desire 'ro refighl Jrhe Civil War. During 'lhe winler monlhs one could always find him in 'rhe wreslling lofi where he was one of 'rhe 'rop conlenders for 'lhe lighlweighl classes. The resl of The year lhe liH'le Rebel was a valuable member of company and bailalion sporls. His favorile weekend paslimes were dragging or sleeping. Wilh his 'Friendly personaliiy and good humor, he will be a valuable addilion lo whichever service he enlers. RICHARD DEAN VanLANDlNGHAM l-lamplon, Georgia Up from lhe Cracker slale of Georgia lo Navy came 'rhe share cropper. lvlililary life was nolhing new lo Van, for he had iusl compleled seven years al G. lvl. A. Al' The Academy, Dean look 'lime from his s+udying +0 parlicipaie in quile a few inlra- mural sporls, and Second Class year found him on +he All-Brigade I50-pound 'rouch foolball +eam. l-lis many harried escapades in 'rhe field of dragging will be +he +opic of lighl conversaiion for many years 'ro come. A long and illuslrious career is our 'Fore- casl for him. l-le'll be in his elemen+ now +hai +he sleady slream of quizzes is his+ory. ROBERT LEONARD WARREN Wellfleel, Massachuselis Born l5O0 miles from lhe nearesl Ocean, no one knows how Rob heard "+he call- ing oli 'rhe sea." Afler one year a+ Illinois College, he ioined +he Navy. Rob spenl' a year as an airdale and lhen decided +ha'r The Navy was 'rhe career for him. Plebe year was easy for 'rhis "old sal'r," and youngsler year was speni wiih a minimum of sludy- ing and a maximum of lime in +he rack. l-lis philosophy was 'ro relax and +alce ir easy: il' always served him well. Rob will be a greal addifion +o 'lhe long Navy line and should go far in This calling. W W' iw . 'Y' .VV f num ' 362 if g STEPHEN WAWAK, JR. Yonkers. New York "Wak" came fo fhe Academy fhree days affer graduafing from high school. Here he divided his fime befween academics and fhe rack, managing fo excel in bofh. Always wifh an eye open fo a liffle excifemenf. Sfeve kepf his wives in high spirifs when fhings looked darkesf. Thirfy years before fhe masf and a quiei' refiremenf on a small caffle farm wifh a 'ren-fhousand foof runway are his goals in life. We feel sure fhaf in his case, fo wanf is fo gef. JAMES CLOWER WRIGHT Pine Bluff, Arkansas Wifh a few sfrands of coffon from fhe fields of Arkansas sfill clinging fo his shoulders. Jim enfered fhe Academy wifh a naval career in mind. His background of Sigma Chi and "hog-calling" from fwo years af fhe Universify of Arkansas prepared him well for liberfy, buf classes were anofher maffer enfirely. The scares caused by fhe academic deparfmenfs were always soofhed by many hours of dragging whenever fhe monfhly insulf allowed. His desires for fhe Navy remain unchanged, for his main ambifions are sfill fo command his own ship and see fhe Razorbacks in fhe Coffon Bowl. The smoofhesf of sailing will always be his. Zlnifeofjilafed Wauafydcacfemy is-iP"UJ iq Q-ga, fi-A f isbn' sf xx X , . rv "'i5K1g'." Z? lgi w 5, 'Kel' gt A cifaf,-Pb 'Usim H I I A .............au. .. lmfl tu right: First rowy--Sulyer, Vvzmey, Yuulls, Mulllnews, Km-ske, Collins, llelicsarc, lVlm'row, l4CllIlllH'I'g, lVluslurlmne. Svrollrl I'lllU7Rll1Zlil'l', Buwley. llukvr, Logan, Young, Olrls, Ascller, Kclts, lJil'ulu. Tliirrl rum --llueller, liegzgs, SIHFUII, lfinlun, llrown, lDol'ualo. Doclgcr, Albreclil. Grurllz row--lvl-s, XIOlgC0llllll, lllznlclen, Phillips, Nlurpliy, lllui-l"urlune, Rom-s. lfiflll row----Leiscnring, 1 usuaxli. Left to right: First FUIU-fI'llllll0l1, Jenn, Lmvf:l1, l'ruu, Bissell, l'ower:4, Mcfjuskill, Wilson, RllllS0lllJCl'QLCI', lilllllCl'l'01'Kl. SHCUIIII row -"f -Ncwlwrn. fllirisloplwr, Sipplc, Jolnmnncscn, Wluwlun, Ilillgunurr, Ilmrniuin, M17l,llllfLllllll, N1'lSOIl. Tllirrl row' Orr, 'l'uwIc, Rnurk, Wurml, Plunls, llrunllell, Lippolcl, llilCllCl1lC,l'. Fllll,I'l,I, l'fIlU"'xVlillillllH, Wulvrniun, Linglc, Kay, Nuvv. Left I0 riglil: First row-lirnnero, Ls-cson, Zulkun, Sliew, Powers, Rattan, Smilli, Elliott, I'IllgllCS, Sullivan. Sucorul row-Gregg, Arrluvuny. iilrcen, Wenzel, Slurcliscr, Clary, Lcpo, Dunsmoor, Frelicll. Tllirrl row-McCormick, Mllllllllv l'lll0Y, Cllil'1lS, l'u-arson, Glover, Reich, Ablmitt. Fourlli Elvviliglk Gl1gTf,K5k,gSllllall,cgi0Cll, Kulesz, Rlllllllil, lunner. Fifth raw-Decker, Robbins, PI'l0lIi1l'll, oc: 1, 0 ett, S0ll,.ll1lll1, son. fc 3 c 4fc Cdr. J.D. Oliver, USN Battalion Omcer all Set Winter Set The Third Battalion . . . lived in the Fifth Wing . . . the toughest ot Plebe years . . . many stripers , . . good company sports teams . . . led this year by Commander Oliver . . .had the lowest preterence number. . . didn't like the Second Battalion . . .the Eleventh won the colors Youngster year . . . a tew tootball players . . . mostly a Spanish battalion . . . high standards to be met by all . . . good number on the Superintendent! List . . . another good year. Fall Set. Left to right-ltulicr, Nzimze, Garvey, lVlcNe1'gney, Rolicrls, Bflilllilllklll. Winter Set. Left Ln right--l'orcinlm, Holroyd, Waller, Adkins, Chad- imzk, Aull. 363 l,l. KL. Aclums, USN C0lI1,lNllIy Officer Four years . . . TourTeen hundred and sixTy days ...some of Them long, weT, and cold, buT oThers a loT oT Tun ...The NinTh sure had iTs share oT characTers ...The "Z" . . . "l don'T believe in elecTriciTy because l've never seen an elecTron." . . . We plebes aiding The TirsT class in Their early morning swims . . .June Weels and a real, live girl . . . Cruise-'Those many le++ers which were never Tinished, Thanlcs To The many charms oT Spain . . .We YoungsTers easing 'Through academics and Trying To Tigure ouT ways 'To drag more on The monThly insulT . . . The Darlc Ages- exarns, rain, and visiTs Trom The Main OTTice . . . AnoTher June Weelc and inTo The air as Junior Bird- rnen . . . Halifax, Jax, and many, many Tield Trips 11111 Sci. Left L0 l'iglLL----lieziul, Nicliolzls, Nully, SlilI1IllIS, M llc1 Smith. inth Compan Fall Set. Lefz to right- Kcmlzlll, 'l'ez1glle, Kirk, Hlukf C ul wriglil, Kano. 366 . . . Tramid endeared The Corps To us all . . . Two sTripes on our sleeves-academics, academics, and more academics . . . no dragging, iusT boolcs . . . The "Bagger" helping in every way possible . . . Tha+ lasT P-rade oT June Weelc-FiTTy-eighT men absenT in The Second RegimenT . . . Our day! . . . FirsT class aT lasT . . . Sugar LoaT, Rio, and Shellbacks . . .The lasT year . . . more academics and besT oT all, The Term paper . . . Cars, insurance, weddings, ships, uniforms . . . The lasT June Week. OUR June Weelc . . . "Three cheers Tor Those we leave behind" . . . ComLog, big lvlarTy, Wee Willie, George, and all The resT . . . Four years . . . Firm Triends and Tond memories. r-ex' JAMES NEWTON ADKINS, JR. Georgefown, Texas This Tall, friendly refugee from a Texas sheep ranch came norfh To become one of The leaders of The class: iT made no difference wheTher iT was academics, aThleTics. or apfifude. Bringing wiTh him a Torrid Tennis racqueT, Jim's play wiTh The VarsiTy neTTers broughT many a pleasanT momenf for Coach Hendrix. Longing for The wide open spaces of Texas soon gave way To a love for The sea alfhough he never goT used To being away from home cooking. Really in his elemenf wiTh The beauTeous lassies of Halifax, Jim hopes To see much more of friendly Canada. Navy line will be proud To claim This Tall Texan who showed us so much. DAVID PHILLIPS ARNESON DuluTh. Minnesofa Dave caughf The Pony Express easf from The "land of gophers" To begin his long and hecTic baffles wiTh The academic deparTmenTs. Always mainTaining Thaf The world would be beTTer off if mafh profs were illegal, he managed To ward off The more Tell- ing blows and finish The course handily. He heard a loT abouf The "radiaTor squad." buT befween The books and VarsiTy sailing, he never did find ouT whaT iT really was. He preferred To drag, considering The femmes a necessify. Dave will seek The wings of silver afTer graduaTion: he'd like To sTay clear of Those dangerous Tligh+ decks. MALCOLM GENE BARTELS Kansas CiTy, Missouri Mal accepTed Navy Tech life as a necessary hazard on his way To becoming a ief iockey. His record belied This aTTiTude Though, as he always seemed To be near Tho Top of everyfhing. He was one who dragged and Tell in love many Times: he even held The disfincfion of being fixed up by "Zoomie" wiTh The brick of The ball on one memorable occasion. He was always willing To carry more Than his share of The load. as was reflecfed by his work on The inframural fields. Mal firsf seeks Those long awaiTed wings and Then he will look for ThaT happy home and fuTure "meedsheeps" of his own. Ylnilfeafcgitalfed Wauafjgcademy s ., " . T4 'ga ' ,-35, 'H TW nf' y. " ,,' emfigilf 7 5' I xxx fi - H I I 1 I, 1, I I fu lvieiif Mil 'rQQ,fsS5m' mmm T l ,K l QW 'X L ly? A .E!Q.1ws fr.. TE, . -s V. If X on-ww. X 5 QEVMIIAQ 2 vii" v wg PERCY MORRIS BEARD, JR. Gainesville, Florida They called him "Spider" in high school: we called him "STick" aT Navy: buT no maTTer whaT you mighT aTTach as a moniker, PaT was a solid six-Two of skin and bones. A sTar man of The highesT magniTudes, he Took off enough Time from The books To win Three leTTers and a blankeT for his knack of chasing The whiTe sTicks ouT on Thompson STadium. RaTher impassive abouf The women upon arrival, iT was noficed ThaT his cresT and he evenfually parTed company. Never one To leT Two monThs of seasickness on youngsTer cruise sfand in his way, Percy looks forward To commanding his own Tin can someday. GERALD ARTHUR BLAKE WilmingTon, NorTh Carolina Name any sTaTe in The Union and Gerry would probably say, "Yeah, I lived There for a while." WiTh a life as an Air Force junior behind him, he always had a greaf love for The service and an abiIiTy To adiusT himself quickly To changing condiTions. His favoriTe acTiviTy was chasing The liTTle whife ball around The local links and his sTellar work wiTh The VarsiTy and Plebe hackers was well above reproach. His skill aT golf seemed only To be maTched by his professional-like habiTs in bowling: he was always sorry ThaT Navy didn'T compefe on an inTercollegiaTe basis. IT is only naTural ThaT Gerry will go inTo The Air Force and conTinue his fine record There. JOSEPH ANTHONY BURGARD, JR. Los Angeles. California Joe was anoTher of The walking Chambers of Commerce who migrafed from The Golden STaTe7 never bofhered by The claims of smog in his illusfrious podunk, he would vociferously express his admiraTion for sunny California. Never an academic winner, Joe always seemed To be fighTing The Sampson Hall chapfer of The "Bilgers SocieTy," buT his prowess for social slashing wenT unchallenged: always The man wiTh The "deal," his enTerprises invariably wenT well. Winning his numerals in Plebe Track, he evenTually seTTled down To inTramurals when he could be pulled away from his favorife "horizonTal engineering." He would like To become an EDO in mefallurgy. 7!,nifec!.SifaLLe6 Wauafjgcacalemy Unifedjafed Wauafjcademy WILLIAM EDWARD cARTwRleHT WellsTon, Ohio Bill was a bif dubious iniTially abouT Trading The gay fraTerniTy parTies aT Ohio UniversiTy for The Sunday evening happy hours here, buT he soon came To love Them. Always The milifary man, his personal appearance and bearing always reflecTed his belief Thaf a TauT ship is a happy ship. WiTh a repuTaTion as a prolific clragger, Bill evenfually seTTled down To a life of mail calls and hoping his cresT would sfay where iT was. The company lighTweighT gridsfers and The Lucky Bag boTh grafefully received his fine help. There is no doubT in our minds ThaT The service of his choice will be receiving a fine officer. ROBERT ELSWORTH CHRISTENSEN l-licksville, New York Long lsland's loss was our gain when Chris ioined The Brigade in '54. Ouickly picking up The fine poinTs of mili+ary behavior during Those long Plebe Summer sessions on Farraguf Field. he never had any Trouble wiTh The powers ThaT be. When he wasn'T dragging, you could usually find him engrossed in a game of soliTaire or devouring his laTesT pockef book from The horizonfal posiTion: ThaT is. when he wasn'T ouf on The aThleTic field doing or dying for The Ninfh. Chris's exhausfive library included The Marine Corps Manual which should soon become his Bible: he looks forwards To pro- longing Those D. C. weekends, using Ouanfico as a base. WILLIAM KEMP CLEMENTS Mankafo, MinnesoTa From The land of Ten Thousand lakes came Bill To make his home wiTh The Brigade. He immediafely sTarTed a long hassle wiTh The books and always sTouTly mainTained Thaf iT was really a five-year course. Swimming was more of a friend and Bill became a familiar sighT in The NaTaTorium sparking his baTTalion squad on. Fluid mechanics was his downfall buf he evenfually masfered The elusive 2.5. If The perseverance and deTerminaTion he has shown are an indicafion, Bill's fuTure career looks brighT. 369 Unifedgafed Wa,ua!.xdcac!emy GEORGE JOHN DAVID Danbury, ConnecTicuT George was a dyed-in-The-wool ConnecTicuT Yankee compleTe wiTh The accenT and The dry wiT. Always The poTenTial scholar, he goT The maximum resulTs ouT oT all courses and hopes To keep going aTTer graduaTion. He became Tamous as The con- versaTionalisT wiTh whom iT was hard To geT a word in edgewise: however. his pearls OT wisdom were usually worThwhile. This TraiT did noT always mix well wiTh his weakness Tor The Temmes buT he won in mosT cases. An engineering career begun aT Rensselaer Tech should be conTinued by savvy George wiTh maximum beneTiT Tor all concerned. We wish him The luck which he probably will never need. DON LEE DESSELLE Norfolk, Virginia Friendly Donnie arrived aT The Academy via Granby High and Bullis Prep. Bring- ing wiTh him an aThleTic TalenT maTched by Tew, This SouThern genTleman was easily one oT The besT aThleTes around. He was a consisTenT winner Tor The Plebe Thinclads and Then seTTled down To devoTe his Time To The "lvlighTy MiTes," becoming an ouT- sTanding halfback on Those NaTional Championship Teams. His many academic crises could never dampen his smile or love Tor life: his populariTy was exTended ThroughouT The Brigade. As long as There is no bull book waiTing Tor him aTTer graduaTion, he can'T help buT be one oT The happiesT and mosT successTul graduaTes oT Navy Tech. JOHN MILLARD GAITHER Jackson, Tennessee A John s+rolIed norTh Trom The VolunTeer STaTe, pausing aT Columbia lv1iliTary Academy To begin his miliTary life. He immediaTely esTablished a repuTaTion as a roving SouThern genTlemanVwiTlT The TinesT TasTes in beauTiTul women and good Times. The books breaThecl raTher heavily down his neck aT Times buT The will To win was always wiTh him. No maTTer how pressing oTher problems mighT be, John could be counTed on To help The company wiTh his spiriT and drive. parTicularly on The aThleTic Tield. IT looks as iT Navy line will win again when "Big Jack" ioins The FleeT. 370 DAVID BRUCE GIBSON Bloomfield, New Jersey Dave joined us from Farraguf Academy ready fo fake his righfful place wifh fhe fufure admirals. His love for compefifion and fhe will fo win was soon manifesf in his sfudies as well as on fhe squash courfs. Here was a fellow who considered nofhing foo much fo do for a classmafe: unselfishness and sporfsmanship, were Gibson frade- marlcs. One of our financial wizards. his magic wifh fhe monfhly insulf was wonderful fo behold. His sagacify wifh fhe buck goes well wifh his ambifion fo make a million someday. Exfra-academic acfivifies included liking fhe girls more all fhe fime. Dave's high sfandards and abilifies will make him a welcome member of any wardroom. RICHARD OTTO HAASE Milwaukee, Wisconsin Coming from 'rhe land of breweries, Dick was always proud of fhe facf and never failed fo elaborafe on if. Two years of learning fhe facfs of life af fhe Universify of Wisconsin puf him well ahead of fhe Navy game and he had no frouble making fhe change from Joe College fo Midiof. An excellenf company afhlefe, his abilify and enfhusiasrn aided many an inframural squad. Variefy, if nofhing else, was his wafch- word wifh fhe drags and he lived up fo 'rhis in full. Ofher fhan +ha+, he was usually busy wrifing a sfack of back leffers. His fufure plans include Navy wings and a family lafer on. We wish him The besf, for fhaf is whaf he deserves. JOSEPH RUSSELL HENDERSON, JR. Gainesville, Florida Russ, always referred fo affecfionafely as "Womp," was indeed a displaced Florida "Gafor"g his sail-like ears flapping in fhe breeze gave him away whefher on his way fo class or in The dark spaces of fhe drag house. A sfeeplechase sfalwarf, he could always be counfed on fo finish . . . nof always firsf, buf he would finish. We always suspecfed fhaf maybe anofher Hemingway was in our midsf when reading his verbose arficles in fhe Log. Desfined for a suif of Marine green, "Womp" will always be remembered for his easy-going manner. sense of humor, and fhose fabulous liberfies we pulled wifh him. His facf and abilify will easily pave his way fo any goal. Unifedjafed Wauafydcademg NK. Qs'-iii-U4f-vi xp T i 135' 'III i ' Ii" :EEN 5- IQBS' ,557 Us-ins!" U NH N I I I . Ju I I I I I lb ' QW xii! llHl 'Spam' C-HT'i"'l'lI3 X .-I T! If uh, 4 X - :- 5 : .E!lx.mn1. 2, l x 1 . .0 , -P aivhfd v7lQ, FREDRIC CLEMENT KANE, JR. San Jose. California Fred came To The NinTh aTTer a shorT sTay aT l-lilder Prep and immediaTely Toolc The lead in many phases of Navy life. Always The Tops in The eyes oT his associaTes, he could be depended on To lend a helping hand on any job. ATTer gaining his numerals wiTh The Plebe Thinclads, "Killer" devoTed his Time To company sporTs and conTribuTed To many vicTories. As Tor The ladies, Fred claims ThaT he loved Them all: however mosT of his weekends were spenT in TighTing a close baTTle wiTh Slcinny. LiTe in The SilenT Service aTTracTs him and he looks Torward To Tollowing The TooTsTeps oT his TaTher inTo The FleeT. NoThing should prove Too much Tor The "KiIIer." HAROLD ROBERT KENDALL Morrisville, Pennsylvania Leaving Three years in The airdale Navy behind him, Bob blew inTo USNAY To seek new TorTunes and evenTual Tame. STudies always proved To be The excepTion raTher Than The rule: he could be coaxed upon occasion To emerge momenTarily Trom The rack. AlThough noT Too keen on dragging, he neverTheless could come up wiTh some good ones. Soccer was his aThleTic love, and he played Tor The Plebe, company and baTTalion Teams. The Model Railroad Club also showed him some enioyable non-sleep- ing hours. Bob plans To reTurn To The Navy. buT This Time aT The opposiTe exTreme1 The submarines have caughT his eye and wiTh iT a Tine prospecTive oFTicer. RONALD BRISCOE KIRK Knoxville. Tennessee Ron proved he was deTermined in his aTTempT To aspire To a professional career when he Traded his miliTary browns Tor a couple of seTs oT Jalse Reed specials. Named The ouTsTanding senior miliTary sTudenT aT The UniversiTy oT Tennessee in l954, he came To Navy aTTer Tour years There. The TransiTion Trom big wheel To liTTle wheel proved easy Tor Ron, as has mosT everyThing since Then. His parTicipaTion in The various Academy phases always reTlecTed an enThusiasm and a love Tor The miliTary ThaT was hard To maTch. Ron's spiriT and perseverance proved almosT inspiraTional1 a Tine oTlTcer p,-Ospedr, we expecT noThing buT The besT Trom him. Mnifed cgifalfw Wauafadcademg Mnifedjafea Wauafjcajemy ' JOHN HUTCHINSON MQCKINNON Saginaw, Michigan Mac, who will more likely be remembered as "Shank" by Those oT us who knew him, came To USNAY Trom Culver MiliTary Academy already sTeeped in miliTary Tradi- Tion. He made The TransiTion Trom kaydeT grey To middie blue wiTh no Trouble and despiTe The Trials oT Plebe year, he esTablished an enviable academic record. His proficiency wiTh The books soon enabled him To be usually Tound enioying The inner sancTum oT The beloved pad. Mac was an ardenT admirer oT The opposiTe sex and his advenTures wiTh Them someTimes bordered on The legendary. IT is expecTed ThaT he will pin on his dolphins soon . . . provided OT course ThaT he can Take his mind oTT The Temmes long enough To geT Through sub school. JAMES RICHARD MARTINEZ Frackville, Pennsylvania ATTer prepping a year aT Wyoming Seminary, This Quaker STaTe gianT came souTh To grace our presence and our TooTball Team. Rough and Tough as They come, "Big MarTy's" bruising play Tor The gridsTers iolTed many an opponenT and broughf greaT pleasure To all The 'Followers oi The Blue and Gold. The TooTball grind kepT him busy and when he wasn'T ouT There, he was usually in The pad sToring energy Tor The coming weekend. He sTill 'Found The Time To pay all due renT and make many Triends wiTh a good humor and quieT amiabiliTy. The aTTribuTes which he always showed on The gridiron will give him a big boosT as he embarks on his career in Navy line. ROBERT HENRY MASON BelmonT Hills, Pennsylvania Bob always wanTed To visiT every ciTy in Europe. Considering a midshipman's Travels To be a good way To sTarT, he maTriculaTed To Navy Tech aTTer graduaTion from high school. l-le gave TooTball a whirl during Plebe year buT Then Tollowed a sTeady dieT oT lacrosse and The inTramural varieTy oT The gridiron sporT. When he wasn'T sTudying, he could usually be Tound counTing up his pennies Tor The coming weekend or reading his laTesT dime novel. Always lured by The call oT Tar away places, Bob is Tinally abouT To reach his goal of seeing The world from The bridge of a de- sTroyer. We Teel sure ThaT he will be happy and successful in any TuTure siTuaTion. 373 Zflnifw! .gilaferi Wauafjgcademy JONATHAN CRAIG McCARTER Boise, Idaho Mac 'rraded in his skis for a knockabou'r and ioined rhe long blue line a+ Navy Tech. His +aIen+ for company spor+s was confinuously realized as he se+ +he pace for good sporrmanship and lair play on our courfs. One usually found him in +he rack or wriring Ihe O.A.O., buf such ac+ivi'ry was exceeded only by his desire and de+ermina- 'rion +o prove his value in his sludies. An ambilion +o see Jrhe world was parlly safisfied while a member of our fold and he hopes +o see more of London. Mac ser many good examples for all of us Io follow and he'll always s+and high in our memories. JOHN CUNNINGHAM MILLER, JR. Whi+e Plains, New York "J.C." quickly became acquainfed wifh Molher Bancrofl' afier leaving high school in Whife Plains. Even Plebe year was enjoyable for him: he was one of +he lucky ones siI'+ing on I'he 'training fables. Ouile a man on The a+hIe+ic field, J.C. was one who slarred on any inrramural feam. Never one Io worry aboul 'rhe dragging siI'ua+ion, rhose frequenr leH'ers from up New York way reflecred his securily in +his respecr. Gun colIec+ing was a hobby somewhai' res+ric+ed here, bu+ he never Iosl' +he urge. Ceriainly a credil 'ro his class, he will be long and warmly remembered by his classmales. WILLIAM PETER MORTENSON Seaffle, Washingion Bill a'H'encled one year al' Olympic Junior College as a par+ of Ihe Navy's Irainee program and was well adius+ed 'ro +he life of mus+ers and inspec+ions by Jrhe +ime he gof here. Eurfher experience in a shipyard gave him quile a grasp of Sleam and Skinny, alfhough Bull and Dago oflen had him on 'rhe run. His capacily for hard work was well sarisfied wirh his sfudies as Varsiry soccer manager. His baffles wi+h D'ago didn'+ seem To hamper him in gay Barcelona, and he'll always have good memories of 'ihe 'rime spenl' Ihere. Bill wanls +o seek Navy wings and lhen go on io a life as a +es'r pilo+. yer jx if 374 JACK ROBINSON NICHOLAS, JR. Piffsburgh, Pennsylvania From oul' of 'rhe sfeel counfry, Jaclc sfrolled soufh fo Bullis Prep and fhen on fo Navy Tech. Long used fo success, he had no 'rroubles in adiusfing himself fo fhe bells and ofher rigors of life in Mom Bancroff. Hard working and enfhusiasfic, his grades always reflecfed fhe facf fhaf here was a frue scholar. The Navy shells fook up mosf of his non-academic 'rime and he was a sfaunch member of fhe lighfweighf crew. The melodic sounds issuing from his room showed his prowess bofh as a music lover and a hi-fi bug. His personalify and franlcness will be valuable possessions when he ioins fhe ranks of alumni. JOHN LAWR.ENCE NULTY, JR. Sea Girf, New Jersey Already well-acquainfed wifh fhe infricacies of fhe slipsficlc and log fables when he ioined us, Jack always puf his fwo years of college fo fhe besf advanfage. Wifh a lack of slrain in fhe classroom, our boy had plenfy of fime fo furfher his falenfs else- where. Always swearing allegiance 'ro fhe Sparfan life. Jack was a valued member of fhe Varsify crew. One in a while, fhough, he would weaken and succumb fo fhe fempfa- fions of fhe blue dragon. The German and "N" Clubs rounded ouf a busy schedule. Never one fo lef a seasiclc sfomach dampen his enfhusiasm, Jaclc hopes fo find a home in fhe fin can fleef. WILLIAM HARLEY PARKS Overfon, Texas Famous for his lack of size, "Wee Willie" was desfined fo blow sand al' every sfep. A hard Plebe year was capped by his exhilarafing climb fo place our cap afop venerable Herndon lvlonumenf. A year af Abilene Chrisrian College had prepared him well for fhe books, and he spenf mosf of his 'rime sparking fhe company lighfweighf foofball iearn or winning friends wifh his propensify fo smile and enioy himself. He ap- parenfly had some secref of success wifh fhe femmes, for he dragged frequenfly and seemed 'lo have a greal' fime. Willie will nafurally adorn a happy wardroom fable in fhe fufure while he pracfices fo become fhe "fas+esl' gun in 'rhe Wesf." Yjnilfeaf .gifalfea Wauafjgcacfemy 'NDVU vg J agi. 52:7 I' l XR . X. X T , EEST- :s 'T . it 'QM-i5"'?f lgii va ff- To s 4 Cider 'ave USIIII X! V1 w' K" Q v f- , sri? ii IHJ '35?,65m' mwrm gi I if . X I X ' 3 ,: fi S ., Q :, XT +45-Tru ,P 5 M. .. 4 Q TIC, qu V i WW' .- RODERICK JOHN PEJSAR Lincoln, Nebraska Rod hailed Trom The counTry's breadbaskeT where The corn and Tales grow Tall. A ruddy complexion, a deceiving shyness, and a Twinkle in his eye accompanied him and combined To win many a Triend and The hearT oT many a young lass. A sTaunch TraTerniTy man. he had spenT Two years aT The UniversiTy oT Nebraska in pre-denTisTry. He Threw The discus Tor The Plebe TracksTers and Then seTTled down To a successTuI inTramural career. He also spenT many hours making The ConcerT Band a beTTer organi- zaTion. A greaT sense oT humor and sinceriTy became his well-known Trademark and should enhance his TuTure career in desTroyers. WALTER CHARLES PETERS, JR. ST. Paul, IvIinnesoTa EnTering The porTaIs oT GaTe Three aTTer a year as a weekend warrior in The Twin CiTies, WaI+ soon became accusTomed To Navy Tech' life and spenT his Tour years absorbing academic snow and keeping a sTep ahead oT The OD. His baTTles wiTh The books didn'T keep him Trom parTicipaTing Tully in many acTiviTies, The mosT noTable oT which were The AeronauTicaI Engineering and PhoTography Clubs. An unerring eye made WalT a valued man on The VarsiTy pisTol Team. Sailing kepT liTe Trom geTTing dull. as will be aTTesTed by any self-respecTing spider buoy. WaIT had a knack Tor hard work and success which will sTand him in good sTead always. WILLIAM GEORGE PRINCE Spring Lake, Michigan Bill was a quieT man among us, buT we always knew This belied his real dynamic personaliTy and love Tor The good IiTe. Academics were always a nuisance: he was convinced ThaT They were being used To arouse him Trom a deep sleep. His room was characTerized by numerous models and gadgeTs, including a compleTe pipe locker version of a porTable model railroad, To say noThing oT his harassed wives. A career in Navy air upon graduaTion and a bachelor's penThouse aparTmenT upon reTire- menT are This young man's goals. We personally wish him luck and know ThaT he will do well. Unifedjafed Wauafygcacfemy yffnilfeafcgifalfed Wauafygcademy WILLIAM JOSEPH PRouT Cedar Rapids, Iowa Bill was The kind of person whom everyone liked To have around. WiTh a ready wiT and humor, he was a valued asseT To any group. Wi+h an opTimisTic ou+Iook Toward any problem, There weren'T many Thaf slowed him down Tor long. He could usually be Tound working ouT on The blue Trampoline or Trying To Tind a slide rule wiTh all The answers on iT. Every oTher subiecT musT have TreaTed him well, Tor he always had plenTy oT Time To sail on The baTTalion yawl and became an acTive member oT The BoaT Club. Bill seeks The coveTed dolphins and will be hard To Tind aTTer graduaTion unless you know The exacT dimensions oT his periscope. ARNOLD FLACK PYATT Marion, NorTh Carolina Arnie could'T make us believe ThaT he was once TaT buT we called him "PuTT" anyway. His enviable claim To Tame was his abiliTy To go inTo a maTh P-work wiThouT cracking a book and come ouT wiTh a sTarring mark. ScienTiTically inclined, he was always willing To pull a less TorTunaTe classmaTe Through The rough spoTs wiTh his excellenT E.I.g however, he oTTen had To geT some himself when iT came To Bull. "PuTT's" dragging wasn'T an obsession buT he never seemed To have any diTTiculTies. Arnie wanTs To Tly and laTer pick up a degree in aeronauTical engineering. ALAN GORDON ROACH Springfield, Virginia Al, or "WreTch" as he was commonly known, showed noT only a keen eye Tor The members of The disTaTf side buT also an All-American peeper Tor a rifle TargeT: he easily became one oT The pillars of our excellenT VarsiTy rifle squad. Always mainTaining ThaT Navy should go liberal arTs. he had a 'Few hecTic momenTs wiTh The slipsTick courses buT he always came Through in The semi-annual sweepsTakes. His love Tor The "Magic oT STeam" movies was noT greaT and he ThoughT ThaT here, indeed, was a good chance To calch TorTy winks. He hopes To geT along beTTer wiTh submarine diesels Though, and hopes To make his home in The SilenT Service Tor The nexT ThirTy years. XSIIFVU I -J i95'2fi??ii'f'ik7 is ie is I NR ' X. ' Q51 1 ICQ? ,gi is "4 ,I A QE-5 are uslnn 1 1 I I 377 Lil f uw df ll E l ?xvl6TI37 FFTTHD I I ' ...f hi s ui W, I I I 1 1 Mnifed .gffaferi Wauafjdcademg eEoReE FRED SEGELBACHER Ozone Park. New York One of our mosf venerable members, fhe old man joined our ranks affer earning a B.S. in mafh af Muhlenburg. Famous for his escapades during Plebe summer, big George never lef up in giving us plenfy of laughs and in giving fhe "Friers" plenfy of headaches. Ineligible for all Varsify sporfs here, he was confenf wifh fhrowing his weighf around fhe friendly fields of inframural sfrife and he earned much respecf for himself and his company. George's biggesf confribufion fo fhe class was fhe produc- fion of our rings from his spof as chairman of fhe Ring Commiffee. Always iusf one of fhe boys, he'll do well. WILLIAM LEE SMITH Tyler, Texas All you had fo do was sfarf falking abouf baseball and you had a lifelong friend in Bill. Loving fo relax and shoof fhe old hof sfove league breeze over coffee and a cigareffe, he was a companionable delighf of fhe firsf wafer. Equally famous for his abilify fo cuf a rug, many a hop in venerable Dahlgren was brighfened by his anfics. Believing in variefy as well as qualify, bofh his drags and a large record collecfion showed his perpefual good fasfe. alfhough he was of fhe opinion fhal' fhe females would never replace nighf baseball. Bill will always have a big firne wherever he goes. ROBERT DICKIE STANNUS San Anfonio, Texas Dick was one who always wished fhere were more fhan fwenfy-four hours in a day: one of fhe busiesf men around, we always wondered how he could combine his many acfivifies and his academics so smoofhly. All you had fo do fo find him was be pafienf and hope fhaf you could cafch him befween rounds. His career wifh fhe Log was long and disfinguished, and he was chosen as edifor-in-chief for Firsf Class year. Academics and inframurals also gave Dick ample chance fo flex his many abilifies. Sfill he found fime fo drag, alfhough his femme somefimes had fo waif for fhe Log fo go fo press. Hoping someday fo be a Naval affache, Dick will begin in Navy line. l-.I ills- 31 " 1 378 4 T CURTIS STERLING SWORD, JR. Norfolk, Virginia CurT never had any Trouble on our frequenT visiTs To Norfolk: making his home in ThaT Navy ciTy, he naTurally chose USNAY for his higher eclucaTion. A shorT Tour of Bullis Prep readied him for The big jump To CrabTown. ConTenT To sfay off The VarsiTy Trail, he blazed To glory on The inTramural fields. Preferring To give The women a wide ber+h, CurT had none of The Troubles here ThaT many of The resT of us so cheerfully encounTered. The books were anyfhing buT kind To him, buT They could never inferfere wiTh his love for The pad. Navy air will provide his springboard To fame and success. DONALD ALEXANDER TAYLOR Eloy, Arizona Don made quiTe a mark Plebe year when he won a commendaTion medal from SecNav for his quick work in pulling a fellow mid ouT of Trouble in The Severn. This was Typical of The Arizona shrimp, who seemed To succeed in everyThing. Being some- whaT of a ladies' man, Don always enioyed The weekends and liberTies and will always remember The fabulous days in London in parficular. lnframurals and hobbies filled up The resT of his Time. Wirh The desire To become an admiral maTched wiTh The abiliTy To do iT, Don should have no Troubles in fufure years. Ulfzilfeofcgifalfw Wauafjcademy xx X 'ff"'Ur" 1 'su f KU NF n I l ip X M 'ggi' V 1 1 ful '3!?,65fU mrnm , "If QII IIE u in , RANDOLPH MANCHESTER TEAGUE Sanfa Ana, California Tall. quieT, and usually hungry was The besT way To describe This fugifive from The Ivy League life aT Cornell. A s+aIwarT member of USNAY's Thinclads, his broad jumping and sprinTing for The VarsiTy won him wide acclaim and his "N-sTar" Youngsfer year. His famous, "Oh no, noT swimming again!" became sTock wiTh The boys of The NinTh. He harbored fuTiIe dreams of gay bachelorhood and will probably use his renowned speed as a IasT difch defense. A successful career in The Marine Corps inferesfs him The mosf: he will probably become "Gyrene" represenfafive To The Bureau of Ordnance. JAMES DALE WILLIAMS Wilmingfon, NorTh Carolina "J.D." broughf iusf enough of The Soufh wiTh him To The Trade School To make his speech perplexing for The Yankees. buf iT was never enough To Touch off anofher ForT Sumfer. A real "beach bum" from way back. he was always one of The firsT To head for The roaring surf whenever our Travels Took us near The ocean. FrusTraTed by an injury in his desire To play VarsiTy Too+baII here, "J.D." Toolc iT in sTride and came Through in VarsiTy lacrosse and inframurals. Collecfing sTars and girls were The oTher hobbies which kepf him busy. Always friendly and iovial, "J.D." has many friends here and Ioolcs forward To a long service career. Unifedjafed Wauafygcajemy A X lvl! In l'l"'llI' Firwl row ll'lllIl10lll Alllllfflllll. Gram-n flllillllil. l'uc'kurml. l'm-rmm-nlm-r. KllllilSl'll. ...yr ,,... --41 , ,. Wulrur, l'12lll'l7llllll, Bumlurin. Swami row -Shultz. lloml, lim-ruler. lfopelunml. Slunlon, Ilvmlcrsun. Nm-f, Mlfifllilll, Menzius. Tlnrrl row fff--' lsllllllil. bln-Ilun, Criss-, likslrom, Uuillu-r. Curtis. Slllllhllll. Davis. l"ol1rll1 mlv---l.z1fc1'ly, Rlllllllg, fllll'lSlK'llS0ll, llryun, S14-plluns. lmfl lo riglrl: First rum Sweeney. llolmun, Nuclvy, Wepg11vx'. IH-Ilmivk. llzxwlns. Vullun, Grulll. fl1lVlllli, Rullllmn. Svrrzfafl row llurgv, l.uv1-llv. Plowwlcn. ll1llllSl1'l', Sln-ppm-li, Slm-Zak. Km-. ,lm'rlon, liolll. Tllirrl row 'VoIm'r. llrvmzllllulvll. lllmmlvs. l'lVl!l'IllZlll, Murray. M1-lfllllmlgln, Hass. Salinas. Fonrlll run' llollmam DA.. lllbll-lllllll lJ.ll.. 5l'lHlI0l1S. 'l'1l4'lu'l'. Vin-iv. Left In right: Firsl row -ffA- Suwymfr. Kinvuiml, Wugnon, Nuyiun, Czmlroll, Gurmlner, llivkllum, Dillriuh, Galloway, Diumoml. Svronrl :mu-f'Nclsm1, lNlc'Ni1'luulus. Sauer, lN'lueller. Phillips, llulurrly. Sullivan, lllllg, llllezlnrc. Tlzirfl mlv--V-fMillv1', liillvy, Clllll'l'lllll. Arnold, Merrill, Yvesl, Sandy-ini, Connelly. l"n11rll1 row --Urily, Z1'll2+illS, lVlool'm-, Poplmlll, Gllllllliillllrllll. Down. Ylll'lTOVllE, lffjfl, ,A,,,,-. . Cllillllllllll, Crevmvuml, Kelly. 20 3c C Capt. K.l'i. 'I.'urm:r, USMC l,'un1fpr1ny fl lflfl' The Terrible TenTh-There were limes when we were sure ThaT They would disbanol The company and leave only a Jolly Roger To mark an empTy place on The parade field. DespiTe so many near escapes as To defy The imaginaTion of even a Philo McGiTTen, we managed, ThirTy-seven sTrong, To lasT Through Tour years oT waTches and skinny F'-works. Now, as we're graduaTing, we wonder if The Trip would have been quiTe so colorful wiThouT Georges poinTed wiT, "Any Faces' mulTiTudinous close shaves, or Bud's liTTered desk aT mail call. We'll remember The many Times when, wiTh The going Thick, Mac would come Through wiTh his Trademark, "Don'T sweaT iT, boys!" KV lhhillyvjxx it i 'X' X xxN ,ix X xxN Tk THX QNX v 1 rg NxN xxxk X X Tenth Compan xNXXX X XXX XX X X X QX XX X , XXX x .-w N X- -we N x . - XXXX ' ix .w - -X s' - -bXxXX,XNXXXXXiXkX,'-.' Xj Q ' ' Rl N X ix ' h . -. . . xx X l, .xX. 1- X X ,. . . xc , lull SeL. l,efL Lo riglLL-Van House, Velialmlc, Kcim, NI iv, Flynn, Doss. Wuztcf Set. Left to right--Nicolls, Gardner, liunzo, Murplirce, lVlcM1cl1uel, Fredda. 382 Now ThaT The war ol: wiTs wiTh The ExecuTive De- parTmenT and The mess hall egg TighTs wiTh The Second BaTTalion are hisTory, we are beginning To appreciaTe The sTrengTh of These links OT camaraderie and how much They'll always mean To us. Whal' oTher company ever had a KanT-quoTing "Red RoosTer"? Or a "907" sfill looking Tor a commission in The ConTederaTe Navy? Or Tip, The Auburn Flash? We'll remember long, Tall Ernie and his penchanT Tor chasing whiTe sTicks, "Dracula," Jimmy and Vic, The "GoldusT Twins," and The brains of Bud and Wes. lT's True ThaT we never even came close To winning The colors, buT we can claim To have had The mosl colorTul company. Four years aT Navy could only have been shorT wiTh This crew. RICHARD KENNETH ALEXANDER Swarlhmore, Pennsylvania Aller a year and a hall ol lhe gay college lile al Drexel Tech and anolher year al Bullis, Dick raled lhe lille ol "old man" which was quickly allached lo him. He quickly sel oul lo show us younger lellows how lile should be lived and came lhrough admirably. His only bad momenls came aboul when lrying lo ligure oul how lo slop lhal lorehead lrom expanding loo lasl. He loved baseball and you could usually lind him on lhose long spring allernoons over al Lawrence Field keeping counl ol bals and balls lor lhe Varsily. Dick has shown a greal regard lor lhe Silenl Service and hopes lo serve il shorlly aller gradualion. DAVID ROSS AULT Wayne. Maine You could never lind Dave in his room: a real exlracurricular "slash," he had irons in many lires and proved lhal you could slay happy by slaying busy. His ellorls as represenlalive ol bolh his company and ballalion plus his work Wilh many and varied clubs was as oulslanding as il was exlensive. Believing in always keeping on lhe move, he was perpelually planning on a soiourn over lo Europe during summer leaves. Wilh a well rounded personalily and a greal abilily lo gel any jobs done, Dave will conlinue his oulslanding work shown here al Navy wilh ease in lhe years lo come. CHARLES GARY CALDWELL Sanle Fe, New Mexico Tall, dark, and unorlhodox was lhe besl way lo describe lhis relugee lrom lhe sun-baked Soulhwesl. He generally made shorl work ol lhe usual skirmishes wilh lhe academic deparlmenls and spenl more lime in lrying lo oullox lhe Execulive Deparl- menl and lo slay oll lhe sub squad. An avowed woman haler, Gary always prelerred lo plan his slralegy lor making a million dollars and becoming a Soulh American diclalor someday. Unusual ambilions, lo be sure, bul wilh his usual cheerlul pessimism, he'll be in lhere lighling all lhe way. Picking up a pair of wings rales as lhe lirsl slop. Unifedgafed Wauafygcademg 1 I I I 1 gills"-sfi'-'-Es' 'Ei if I l XR . X. X . 1 7' S ills 'q 'N f' i s i z? USNH v N I GL. u is X 5 171107 fnnnnf 'ii-WAKE' rgmm , if Til l? T, I in J MARION TURNER DOSS, JR. Topeka, Kansas You could never be sure of whaT Marion was Thinking abouT: buT. wheTher iT was myThology, nexT lvlonday's P-work, or jusT liberTy, you could usually be sure ThaT The resulTs would be worThwhile. A sTar man Trorn The Time he wenT To his TirsT class, This Tall Kansan had IiT+Ie Trouble in sTaying well Toward The Top oT The class. I-'le proved ThaT sporTs could mix well wiTh brains wiTh his sTerling work wiTh The baTTalion TooTball and lacrosse Teams. Navy line looks mighTy Tine To Marion and wiTh his abiliTy and knowledge, he'II be a welcome addiTion wherever The service may Take him. ROBERT WILLIAM FLYNN Brooklyn. New York DisTinguished by his charm, TacT and dapper urbaniTy, Bob was a ciTy boy wiTh a he-arT as big as his home Town. One who always wished ThaT Navy would go liberal arTs, his diversified inTeresTs always kepT him well above The peTTy and The picayune. The old Brooklyn College moTTo oT "NoThing wiThouT greaT labor" never applied To Bob: iT seemed ThaT academics Tell inTo his hands wiTh a readiness ThaT was maTched only by his abiliTy To make Triends and, incidenTally, To charm many a young lovely. A man oT well-read and discerning manner, Bob seems desTined Tor a disTinguished career in The Navy where perhaps he can exercise To The TullesT The rare iuclgmenT and abiliTy which he always displayed here. VICTOR IRVIN FREDDA, JR. MaTawan, New Jersey Looking Tor ThaT ensign's sTripe as a springboard To a Naval career, Vic made a sTop aT USNAY Trom FarraguT Academy on his way Toward beTTer Things. I-le soon showed a ready smile and Triendly naTure ThaT won him many Triends. Enjoying his sTay on The Severn. Vic was a sTaunch supporTer oT any Brigade, baTTalion, or company level acTiviTy and served The RecepTion CommiTTee well Tor Two years. Believing ThaT girls were here To sTay. "Squeaky's" main Trouble was Trying To Tind ouT where They were sTaying. WiTh a sincere inTeresT and devoTion To a Naval career, Vic will proceed quickly To The Top of anyThing which he does. Ufnifealcgifalfed Wauafyycacfemg I 0 -f' Unifedgafed Mauafggcaofemy JAMES ALBERT FREDERICKSEN Galvesfon, Texas Jim came equipped wifh a smile-fhe gianf economy size. ln spife of memories of life in good old Galvesfon, he soon accepfed Navy wifh a greafer amounf of ease fhan mosf of us, alfhough he had reasons for being glad fhaf he came norfh. When he wasn'f dragging or wrifing leffers 'ro "B-more," he could always be found having a good laugh over somefhing or ouf on one of fhe many inframural arenas helping his company fo many wins. Wifh a baby face and winning ways, our Jim should easily win over any wardroom 'ro his cheerful ways. JOHN THOMAS GARDNER . Soufh San Francisco, California Leaving fhe happy days of high school and a year of college on fhe sunny shores behind him, John packed his slow grin and his amiable personalify fo Crabfown fo casf his lof wifh fhe "pampered pefs of Uncle Sam." Disappoinfed in nof finding a hunfing or fishing feam al' Navy, This oufdoorsman confenfed himself wifh wrecking fhe aca- demic average or by hacking his way fhrough fhe cross-counfry iungle on Hospifal Poinf. Nofhing seemed foo hard for John affer he sef his sighfs on accomplishmenf: Navy line will be no excepfion. l-lis ship will always be a good one. WILLIAM AUGUSTINE GARVEY Bronx, New York Bill was unusual in fhe respecf fhaf somewhere he had losf fhaf fypical Bronx accenf: you could never fell where he was from excepf for his frequenf reminders. An affirmed philosopher and man of The world, Bill had many fhoughfs abouf many fhingsg fhaf is, when he wasn'l' in fhe pad. l-le considered fhe fairer sex more of a menace fhan a comforf, being confenf 'ro lead a Sparfan exisfence in 'rhaf respecf. Looking forward fo a life on fhe bounding main, we predicf fhaf Bill is headed for big fhings. U 'LWB'-J 'if I Xp! ' .X , . xv 'LX' j app ,vb uglgn X! I I I 'I I I I K l.l 385 u Lu f fu rvf-if ll W ll X X UQXQABW mmnm ' I . ,f . ,ff i WP., I I 1 I Unifedaggafed Wauafjdcademy JACK LAWRENCE GIDDENS JR. Troy, Alabama Did you ever hear lhar Rebel yell raHling lhrough lhe fillh wing? No doubr if was Jack. for here was a Soulhern genlleman 'rrue 'ro lhe Jrradifions of Lee and Jackson. Leaving 'rhe min+ iuleps and Souihern belles, he packed his S+ars and Bars and came norfh lo furfher his lorefalhers' fighr againsl' +he ha+ed Yankee. Dragging and +he Recep+ion Commillee kepl Jack busy when he wasn'l' ofherwise occupied, alfhough +his was no+ of+en. l-lis sulolle humor and commenls abou? 1'he syslem will never be forgoilen by ihose of us who knew him. Jack will answer The call of lhe sea and plans fo be +he Slonewall Jackson of The quarlerdeck. MICHAEL ANGELO GIGLIO Easf Palerson, New Jersey A favorile son of Easl' Palerson, Mike was drawn info The Navy fold al an early age. l-le broughl' wi1'h him a love for all +hings normal, such as sleeping. ealing, and wriring To Jrhe OAO. Mike never had any real problems a+ Navy, as long as mail call in his room never gave 'lhe male a free ride. Willing lo piich in and help wifh any Task, he showed a conlagious good spiril and an abilily lo gel' along in any siluafion. JOHN MOORE GRANVILLE Abilene, Texas From l'he plains of Wesi Texas and a 'rwo year hi+ch al' Casfle l-leighls Milifary Academy, Johnny came 'ro seek +he +i+le of officer and genlleman. Alfhough a 'riger in +he boxing ring, a quie+ humor and easy going s'ryle always idenlified lhis 'rypical Texan 'ro 'lhose who knew him. A love for liberfy and ihose happy hours gave John and his many friends counlless memories +o look back on in fufure years. Providing +ha+ he doesn'+ 'fall off any more gangplanks, l'he Navy should prove To be as easy 'for John as +he Academy always was. K ? A 386 WILLIAM CLARKE HILLSMAN Concord, California Bill haTed Annapolis' Typical rainy weekends even more Than mosT: he couldn'T TorgeT The sunshine ThaT he had leTT behind him. IT Took more Than rain To dampen his spiriTs Though. Always The man wiTh a deal and a dame, Bill enioyed life To The uTmosT. Taking everyThing in sTride, including academics and The eTIorTs OT The ExecuTive DeparTmenT, he had a smile and a quick soluTion Tor every problem. WiTh a greaT ambiTion To see his cap Tly inTo The air and a liTe in The Navy, Bill brings To The FleeT one oT USNAY's besT. GEORGE RICHARD HOLDEMAN ElkharT, Indiana Dick could always Tind someThing more inTeresTing To do Than sTudy. WheTher iT was dragging. managing crew, debaTing, playing his "piccolo" on The side Terraces, or brushing up on The laTesT developmenTs in The iunk-dealing business, he was an individual who couIdn'T be boThered by The more mundane Things in life. His musical skill was puT To good advanTage wiTh The "HellcaTs" and neTTed him a Tew good Trips during plebe year while The resT oT us sTayed home. Tired of sailing The smaller ponds aT home, Dick looks Torward To expanding To new horizons wiTh The FleeT. JOHN BRYANT HULME Coronado. California "J B " always swore by a life OT leisure: in a weak momenT, he gave iT up and came To Navy. Hailing Trom Those TaroTi sunny beaches, he Tound iT a liTTle Tough aT TirsT To brave The elemenTs oT Maryland buT noThing ever boThered This Tellow Tor long. A sTaunch member of several company sporTs Teams, he always mainTained ThaT The inTramurals showed noThing when compared wiTh The rigors and piTTalls oi dragging. I-lis baTTles wiTh E. D. and sTeam leTT iTs mark, buT noThing could dim his perennial brighT ouTlook. Playing bridge, bilging bull, and marching aT The end oT The plaToon were all S. O. P. Tor "J. B." Zflnifec! .Sinha Wauafjcademy X -:Nu was-:San .XR . X. S' '::i1.s,'g if X 1 ' f I 'ia ' Gi'1 ' e'b Nr H ri 5' Sf 'T' iii I I I Il I 1512 Ill Fi Il -4s"57w CYITITIIJ .-'K l 5 if ue ii i? imfq , Ai., , I . I I V llif GEORGE JOSEPH JENKINS, JR. Charlesion, Souih Carolina Possessing one of 'rhe mos+ creafive minds in The Brigade. George was noi' one io be boihered by 'rhe minor, irriiaiing deiails of day-'ro-day living. lnvariably cheerful, his quick wi+ and good humor complemenied his inielligence nicely. li would have been qui+e unfair +o call George lazy, a much sironger 'rerm being necessary. Having once heard +ha'r laziness was a vir+ue, he developed and expanded H' 'ro a precise science which made him fhe envy of any aspiring slo'rh. If he can handle a ship like he could a siory for +he Log, he should prove 'ro be one of ihe besi. CLARENCE HOWARD KEIM Kansas Cify. Missouri Bud was known as a fellow wiih boih brains and heari, as all ihe recipienis of his frequeni E. l. periods will a++es+. The academic deparirmenis all feli +he power of his po+en+ slide rule and shrewd deduciions: siars and Bud were always synonymous. A dragging "slash" as well, his favoriie accomplishmeni was his unofficial record of escoriing a young lovely every weekend for Three years. Generally very quiei and soil'- spoken, Bud siill amazed us wifh his abiliiy io gel' around and have close friends in every corner of lvloiher Bancroft Wifh his love for boih 'lhe Navy and science, he will iii in well wiih lhe Flee+'s iuiure plans for progress. JOHN DENNIS LANIGAN Washingion, D. C. Afier a life of seeing l'he world, Denny decided 'rhai more was in order and came 'ro Navy 'ro seek new horizons. S+. John's and Sullivan Prep in nearby Washingion prepared him well for +he academic rigors, and he always seemed 'ro have pleniy of 'rime +o drag and live +he life of leisure. Working hard over in lv1acDonough 'ro siay in shape was a favori+e pasiime, alihough he never seemed +o need il: Rack 'rime and leaves were always periods of greal' rejoicing: on liberiy. Denny was 'rhe 'rrue believer in wine, women, and song. Aviaiion looks besi io him: his ambiiion +o become an ace iei piloi someday should noi' prove fuiile. Dlniliecfcgifarlied Wauafjgcademy Unifejjiafea Wauanfgcaofemy RICHARD EARL LOVEJOY Cornish Flaf, New Hampshire ln Diclc's presence, you could never be sure whaf would happen nexf. Fascinalecl by good liferafure, he could usually be found eifher reading or wrifing if: buf fhis was no guaranfee fhaf you wouloln'f find him doing a handsfand on his bedrail or frying for fhe company push-up record. Wifh a mixfure of dry New England wif and an easy affabilify. Dick had a personalify which was forceful yef adapfable fo any sifuafion. Always ready wifh fhe appropriafe commenf, he would coin one himself when a profofype didn'f immediafely come fo mind. Wrifing for fhe Log, playing baffalion foofball, and efernally frying for fhaf perfecf sound on his hi-fi sef managed fo fill mosf of Diclc's fime. buf he always had fime fo expound his lafesf philosophy. He should make any fufure wardroom quife an inferesfing place. LEO ALLEN LUKENAS Piffsburgh, Pennsylvania Luke blew in from fhe Smolcey Cify ready fo falce Navy complefely in sfride. He more fhan did fhis, as his oufsfanding record apfly displayed. Nof safisfied fo merely have sfars. fhis fellow sfayed well wifhin fhe fop fwenfy af all fimes. The sporfs program always gave him many chances fo show his mulfiplicify of falenfs and his record on fhe foofball, soffball. and volleyball feams was well above reproach. His slcills were also ufilized fo fhe ufmosf in his four years on fhe Trideni' sfaff. Here is a fellow who has fhe sky for his limif and fhaf's exacfly where he hopes 'ro go. ALEXANDER McCLURE LUPFER. JR. Miami, Florida Fulfilling a life-long ambifion. Mac ioined us af Navy fo begin his persecufion of fhe sysfem. Quife an afhlefe, he broughf an oufsfanding prep school record wifh him and performed capably for fhree years wifhin fhe green fence. Loving fo fallc abouf Miami and wrife fo fhe OAO. Mac could usually be found af one of fhese acfivifies in befween foofball seasons. However. fhaf didn'f sfop him from being righf in fhe middle of any mischief afoof on his side of lvlofher Bancroff. Hoping fo fly upon graduafion. Mac is sure fo become one of 'fhe Navy's besf "zoom boys." 40? -A Qi if ia 389 'WPYU 'Qui ' Q3 ei 37 - I Xa l I T lsar iit-,1 25 . 422.6 ,Fl ii I K 7!l1fLiIfec!.SQalfe:i Wauafjgcaofemy ROBERT MALCOLM MacGREGOR Louisville. KenTucky l-lailing Trorn The hearT oT The Bluegrass counTry, Bob was always The epiTome oT The Typical SouThern genTleman. WheTher iT was charming The opposiTe sex or geTTing along wiTh The Tellows. Mac had Tew, iT any, equals. KenTucky MiliTary lnsTiTuTe and Bullis Prep schooled him amply well Tor his Severn sojourn: his academic prowess, espe- cially in maTh, were well renowned. ShooTing Tor The VarsiTy riTle Team or kicking The spheroid Tor The company soccer Team were always done wiTh equal abiliTy and spiriT. A liTe in The service is only naTural Tor This easy going KenTuckian, and he shows a greaT poTenTial Tor TuTure successes wiTh The SilenT Service. MAURICE HARLOW MANAHAN Big Rapids, Michigan l-lailing from poinTs boTh norTh and souTh, l-larlow broughT a Truly cosmopoliTan naTure To Navy. WiTh connecTions in boTh Michigan and sunny Florida, you never knew where he was going on leave. Here was a Tellow wiTh a rare spiriT and purpose, wheTher in The classroom, on The TooTball Tield, or on liberTy. Dago Tended To ruin a Tew days Tor him, buT iT would have been a sTrange sighT indeed To see Manny wiThouT his perennial smile. AviaTion has impressed him no end and he looks Toward Pensacola as his TirsT sTep Toward a long and successTul Navy career. WESLEY MAY AllenTown, Pennsylvania Two years aT Columbia UniversiTy musT have done Wes some good: whaTever happened, he cerTainly wielded a Torrid slipsTick aT Navy. Always sTanding aT The very Top oT The class, This Tellow amazed many wiTh his EinsTeinian mind. STudies never kepT him Trom being one of The boys, Though. lnTramural soTTball and TooTball displayed his aThleTic TalenTs, and his work wiTh The Engineering Clubs and The RecepTion CommiTTee showed ThaT he had oTher inTeresTs as well. The perennial game oT bridge and The hi-Ti seT Tilled The Time ThaT oThers spenT in The rack. Pensacola seems The nexT porT of call Tor Wes: Navy air is mighTy lucky To geT him, ..,.. liar.. 390 JOHN COLEMAN McMICHAEL, JR. . D'rexel Hill. Pennsylvania The flying young man wifh +he pole-assisfed fakeoff was fhe besf descripfion for Jake. When he wasn'+ busy soaring high over fhe bar ouf in Thompson Sfadium or ofher waysfops, you could usually find him frying fo gef a decenf flaffop or ready fo confide his self-imagined life of fhe forlorn lover. Willing fo fry anyfhing if he fhoughf he could gef away wifh if, Jake's luck amazed us and gave his friends many laughs. A 'rhorough knowledge of jazz and many of fhe Easf Coasf spofs complefed his well- rounded personalify. Wifh his affinify for high places, Jake seems a nafural for a fufure career of iockeying a ief. LEE MELVIN MEADOR Los Angeles, California A life spenf in fhe sunshine of fhe Golden Sfafe gave Lee many complainfs abouf fhe Maryland weafherg however, Jrhis and ordnance seemed fo be fhe only fhings fhaf could ruffle him. A fasf wif easily handled any problem and many a somber gafhering brighfened considerably when Lee arrived. The boys over in Ward Hall were his only academic obsfaclesg ofherwise if was smoofh sailing all +he way. Hoping fo refurn fo his nafural habifaf of sunshine and sali' wafer, Lee will grace Jrhe Fleef affer receiving The long-awaifed sheepskin. PHILIP ANDREW MEURER Baflimore. Maryland "Dracula"-he had The face fo prove if--came fo Navy from a year wifh fhe Army Rofcees af Lehigh. Quife a man wifh a lacrosse sfick, Phil confribufed quife a bif of falenf fo bofh fhe Varsify and baffalion squads. Keeping busy wifh fhe Lucky Bag organizafion or fhe Naval Consfrucfion Club, he could always be counfed upon fo do his besf. Wifh his favorife "They can'f do fhis fo me," Phil gave us many humorous incidenfs fo remember in Iafer years and we'll never forgef fhe fime when he marched E. D. in blue service. Navy life looks mighfy fine fo Phil. Zflnifec!.gQaLLe6 Wauafjcademy 9 l A L-4' I I 1 l wxmuf Q-2T'a?215f917' fi 'A f 'vi u XR . X. X . ' ,- 313 'T ff Z Exif: 4, ' 5 Qiiuflgvb 'us-NH N iaulftili ,Fill UNQAHH' WQETFFD ,-'K li X X my me fi .55!.:,n'-,i 4 ill . l ff" I I I KENNETH FRANCIS MITCHELL Honolulu. Hawaii A Navy iunior, ivliich saw quiie a bil' of 'rhe world before coming l'o USNAY 'From ihe Universily of Hawaii. Taking a liking +o life here, he sellled down 'ro lead an exislence of leisure and dragging. He seemed 'ro have a 'facully for escor+ing lhe be+'rer looking members of fhe disfafi side, buf lived in dread of fhe haled brick. His cap a+ a iaunly angle or his "gook boo+s" always idenliiied easy going Milch lo 'rhe Brigade while making his rounds in Bancroft We wish him ihe besi of luck in his ambilion 'ro fly for 'rhe Navy and l'o someday skipper his own ilai 'rop or air wing. TOM STEIN MURPHREE Liille Rock, Arkansas Noi' ihe li+l'le couniry boy from ihe hinierlands of The Razorback Slaie you mighi expeci him 'ro be, Tom impressed us all wifh a rare worldliness and abilify. He had quiie a conservaiive, alihough poliiical, nalure which was probably born from his experiences as a page boy on Capirol Hill. Always showing oursianding leadership abilifies, Tom was consislenily near lhe Top in lhe midshipman organizaiion and look deep pride in a iob well done. His work wi'rh 'rhe company soccer 'ream was also well above reproach. Tom likes 'lhe prospecls of riding an air-condilioned can upon graduaiion: aifer +ha+, who knows? IVAN VAN ABNER NANCE, JR. Arlingion, Virgina Van ioined us ai l'he Trade School ailer +hree years of eleclronics oul' in lhe fleel where he allained ihe raie of ET2. Quiie 'lhe old sali, he used his previous experiences 'ro bes'r advanlage in esiablishing a firm ioolhold ai' Navy and, in general, excelling in everylhing he fried. The debaiing learn and company soccer boih benefifed grea'rly from his abiliiy and spirii. Dragging was a real arl' wilh Van, and his prowess along lhese lines never failed lo impress us. His record a+ USNAY was far above lhe usual. ancl we couni on him +o confinue This habii of achievemenl' wherever he is slalioned in The iulure. Zf,1fLife0!.S?a,lfe:5 Wauafygcacfemg Unifejjafed Wauafjcajemy ROBERT PATRICK NICOLLS Corpus ChrisTi, Texas PaT, wiTh an obsession To drag as long as The monThIy insuIT held ouT, could boasT oT never being seen wiTh a brick in his Tour years on The Severn. However, This mighT have been due To his preference Tor The dark privaTe corners oT Annapolis. OTherwise, PaT will be remembered Tor his work wiTh The Class Ring CommiTTee, baTTalion boxing and a hosT of company sporTs. WiTh a pleasanT grin and amiable way, This Tall SouTh- erner was welcome in any siTuaTion. AnoTher TuTure "Zoomie." PaT is already making plans To Take Pensacola by sTorrn. ERNEST LEROY PYLE . OakhursT, New Jersey IT you saw Two long-legged genTs clearing hurdles ouT on The Thompson cinders during The spring, one oT Them was bound To be Ernie. WheTher he chose To run over The sTicks or Through Them, he was one of The besT and gave us a loT oT pleasanT momenTs as we rooTed his spikes home. WiTh an academic record To maTch his accompIishmenTs on The Track, Ernie seemed To be The Tellow who had no Trouble wiTh anyThing. WiTh a good word and Triendly smile Tor everyone, he was everybody's good Triend. His love Tor speed will TiT in nicely wiTh his TuTure plans Tor Navy air. EUGENE THOMAS RADCLIFFE MedTord Lakes, New Jersey Who will ever TorgeT The call "Fire in The painT locker!"? "Throwing iced Tea aT TirsT classman, in messhall-l5f3." This sTarTed Gene on a career of unswerving alle- giance To his TavoriTe exTra-curricular pasTime-marching E.D. A previous liTe oT a loT oT swimming enabled him To make good on The plebe squad, buT Then he seTTled down To lighTweighT crew and a varieTy oT inTramural sporTs. "Any Face" probably decided To be a Marine while Tracking down squirrels in his naTive Jersey swamplands. He claimed he enioyed Norfolk liberTy: ThaT alone makes Gene unique. 'WFVU Ig is-fe-as WA F' in Xxx l X l T sl In N-W-.gif 59' mW ni H Xxxi- ' iq, nxt '. 3 fg T r S VH 1 I 1 I I I 393 9? qu an in X QF! fluff tif ll H l '35QN?,6m' I I I , . Hx., l I I 1 I Yflnilfecf .gilafed Wauafygcademy MELVIN ARTHUR RuNzo lvlesa, Arizona Here was a fellow who enioyed meefing people: wifh his habifual smile and friendly manner. if was easy for him. Mel was always one of our favorife people and we will nof soon forgef fhe dief he was always going on fomorrow. Squash and cross-counfry filled up many of his affernoons and when nof fhusly occupied, you could usually find him af fhe cenfer of a spirifed bull session abouf anyfhing under fhe sun. His only froubles seemed fo sfem from fhe P.T. Deparfmenf and his days on fhe Sub Squad over in ihe Nafaforium. lvlel's easy-going nafure will confinue fo make lasfing friends: friends who will wish him fhe besl' always. JOHN JOSEPH SEEBERGER Bronx, New York Wifh a girl in every porf, John always had plenfy fo falk abouf when fhe conver- safion swung around fo his favorife subiecf of women. Wifh fhe ideal line and manner. he's managed fo snow fhe femmes from Barcelona fo Philly. Nof being able fo resisf 'rhe prospecfs of dragging, he chalked up more bricks fhan anyone in fhe company. Squash was his second love, and many an affernoon found him frying fo find someone foolish enough fo play him. Conscienfious and level-headed, John snowed fhe aca- demics as easily as he did fhe girls. Wifh his eyes on a long career in fhe Fleef. he should go far: no doubf we'll see him wifh golden shoulderboards someday. DAVID MORTON SUTHERLAND Boulder Cify, Nevada From fhe fime fhaf' he arrived from fhe Far Wesf, Dave began making a name for himself. Believing in keeping busy, he parficipafed in a variefy of acfivifies fhaf would have made anyone proud. A good voice enabled him fo sing regularly in fhe G-lee Club and Chapel Choir. He also confribufed fo fhe Chapel organizafion by feaching Sunday School. A valuable assef fo any cause he furfhered, his enfhusiasm and deferminafion were always on display. Friendly and personable as well, fhis lad is one of which fhe Fleef can be mighfy proud. 394 JAMES CHARLES TIPTON Auburn, Alabama AfTer a Two year hifch in The whiTehaT Navy, Jim came To USNAY wiTh a chesTful of ribbons and a penchanf for being one of The cheeriesf fellows around. His main claim To fame was his Tenure as a Brigade Boxing champ. A Tiger aT The arT of self-defense, There weren'T many who could Touch him- Claiming himself a lover, Jim was usually ouT Trying To prove iT: he frequenfly did. His main problem here was Trying To adapf his ulfra-Dlixie drawl To The requiremenfs of The Dago deparTmenT. Hoping To see a loT more of The world in spife of his already frequenf Travels, Jim should geT his wish while shoof- ing up The ladder ouT There in The Fleef. JAMES BENSON VanHOOSE Webb Cify, Missouri Jim qualified as a one-man Chamber of Commerce from his nafive "Show-Me" sTaTe. A confirmed Missouri Mule. he bade farewell To The gay college life aT Kansas STaTe Teachers before ioining The Brigade. WiTh The average likes and dislikes of any good mid, he kepT busy aT dragging, inTramurals, and evading The dreaded cluTches of The Academic Board. WiTh many memories of The laughs he had here, Jim will perhaps remember longesf The baTTle he had wiTh The Dilberf Dunker. Marine capfains gave him a greafer appreciafion for The Navy: his fuTure wiTh The Fleef looks long and brighf. fjnilfecl .gifafefi Wauafydcacfemy mia'-efeflff' ' Xu Q- r.l. s' f usiin r I I 'L l U Bi! fnnnnf '33Qq,cS13f1" FHHTID 1 if ii fe all llli Al" I I l Q-'w 4'5" 12 ROBERT LUTHER VENABLE Roanoke. Virginia Checking in from lhe pleasanl confines of Roanoke, Bob slood ready al all limes 'ro back up his beloved Dixie lo The hill. A 'rrue Rebel in every respecl, he would 'fry To renew lhe Civil War wilhin a momenT's nolice. Quile a runner, he logged a lol' of disrance for his company cross counlry and ballalion lrack reams and always wanled 'ro be Navy's firsl' To break 'lhe four minule mile. While he never made il, he dicln'l' 'Fail from lack of Trying. Wi+h a greal' desire lo gracluale successfully and 'rhen make good in Navy air, Bob has always done his besl +o do everylhing lhe righ+ way. ROBERT LOUIS WEIBLY Elna, New York Did you ever see such brighl red hair? Slriding in from Cornell Universily. Bob never sloppecl running and always looked as if his head were on fire. Varsily lrack and cross counlry fell' lhe benefils of his running skills and he racked up a lol of poinls 'lor Navy. l-lis friendly nalure was pu? 'ro good use on Jrhe Recep+ion Commillee, of which he became ballalion chairman. A confirmed woman haler, il was always a big occasion when Roberlo saw fir +o drag. l-lis love for keeping on +he move should lil in easily wifh his fulure desire 'ro pick up a pair of Pensacola's golden wings. Unifed .giafed Wauafydcacfemy 10 lmfL lu riglll: First I'0lU-'AlHll'l'SOIl, Young, l.:-sic-r, lluvlmner, 0'llrivn, Ferris. Cfumillvri. linux-r. lfirmin, fll'0Sll. Svmrul ruw-V--l"im-rly, Sloul, W1-slfzllll. llulmlms, Pause, Dunn, Priest, llll!4ll, Wlzxrllxin. Tllirrl row ---- Femlorl, O'CImma-II, He-lrl, Alnlullu, l"m-rnumlvz, S1-lllccll, Nmwvnml, Simmons. I"0Ill'l1l IYYIU--' Oslmurn, liuuml, lVluVuy, Mill-llull, Smith, lfimlluy. lmfl ln rig'1l: I"irsl row ,lulm:4un. Slruml. Gnlmllrzlp. Kunlale. ,lom-s, llin-llvll. 'l'vrry. llluniklu-im. Pzumle, l,lllll34t'll. Svrnml row l'ulm1'l'. Sllipnu-n. lllriulu, Ilcnm-ll, liivlu-y. Svllmivlu-I. ,Iom-s. Milli r. Kirkpulrimfk. Thirrl mu' Minus. 'l'uil. llmvurlll. l'u4'lwr. Wulf, Ill-vvrs. llulun. Nlillvr. l"uurll1 ron' Qzrhrielsr. Pulvllu. lluflvr, lllm-kingur, Jolnmm. Cl:-xlun, Sll1'll. Kms, Lafz lg riglll: First l'UIUfADlIl1IIlQL, llunlnn. xVillSll, llfilllilll. Druslrup, ,lun-ulms, llmlilorll, S1'lllll. RDI I Blu lx WI lx ,ll I3 lluxl luwlx l l lulxl pinsun, Korsmn. Svrnnr, r0w-- 4: 'iug:glon, lilu 'm'r, Kniffl , 1-em, AI vm- - fa 'i, "U im Brennan, Allen, Crulmlw, l,illll'l'I'SWUll0l'. Tllllfll raw-f-I+':u'ley. llvluzicr, Rllllllllri, lVll'lx'llllllHllllllll, Ulm-zulu. Wilku:-2, Muimlen, llrnpks, 'lll0l'0llX. l"onrll1 Raw- -Dillon, Slrylwr, 5l2ll'lill0llS4'. l,GWlllI'Sl, l,ongL. llurnus, Cuvincss, Smith, l'l'enul1. l'lfffll ruww llermg. Wislofl, Hull-rl. lVl4'l'anl4lvn, llll'llil'Il, Kline, rillilll, Carlson. 26 30 fc l,l. Tllenlpson, USN Cfllllflilllly Umcer In SepTember of '54, TiTTy-Two refugees Trom The civilian world Tound Their way To The waiTing arms oT MoTher BancroTT and The ElevenTh Company. AlThough The members oT "Club Eleven" are noT so plenTiTul now, we have quiTe a Tour years To look back upon. The TirsT year, like The resT, was a rough one. buT we'll long remember iTs brighT spoTs, such as The greaT win over Army, carry-on, ChrisTmas leave, and The Sugar Bowl. YoungsTer year gave all of us The Thrill of a liTeTime, as "Club Eleven" Took The colors Tor The TirsT Time. This broughT a double measure of pride, as The nexT Tall Tound us repre- senTing The Academy down in New Orleans Tor The Tulane TooTball game. During Second Class year, we Eleventh Compan lfrrll Set. Left to right-Hzulgen, Ziegler, Meinig, Chrisl.ens.0n, Burke, Wlidgzirden. Tound Time beTween financial lecTures, SaTurday noon Tormal room inspecTions, and class ring Try-ons To TiT inTo a "preTTy Tair" academic schedule. The day ThaT '57 leTT us was a big one indeed, Tor aT lasT we were The TirsT classmen: now we had our privi- leges, responsibiIiTies, weekends, and insurance bro- chures. When we geT TogeTher in The TuTure, we'll re- member The day when MacKenzie played RegimenTal Commander, RoberTs and his AuTomobile Com- miTTee, The TooTball players, and whaT we conTended were The oddesT assorTmenT of nicknames in The Brigade-l-lairy, VirTue, Ooga Booga, Square RooT, Torpex, and Dewey. On graduaTion day, The ThirTy- eighT of us remaining will spliT up and go our sepa- raTe ways. In a way, Though, we'll always be TogeTher i in The Triends we've made and The good Times ThaT we had TogeTher. ' 1 'i l -T 1 Wllllll Set. Left to right-Kosolf, Victor, Wl'ighl, 'l'I'0lIllY1i1ll, SlLkm3l1, Roberson. 398 i L., .v-gr 7 . iw r T is l :C A JACKIE CONRAD ACCOUNTI US Lima, Ohio Alrhough Jack hailed 'From 'rhe farmlands of Ohio, +he "Magic of S'ream" held a grearer inferesl for him Jrhan Jrhe plow: so he packed his bags and came +o our sacred shores. Sporrs and exlra-curricular ac+ivi'ries look l'he major porlion of Jack's slay wifhin +he confines of Mo'rher Bancrofl. The barralion gymnaslics, fencing, and foolball Jreams were all bolslrered by Jack's parlicipalion, as well as lhe Juice Gang and Ma'rh Club. He wanrs +o become a member of The men in green upon gradualrion and To eveniually refire 'ro peaceful Ohio as a general. ANTHONY ARTHUR ANTHONY Erie, Pennsylvania Tony, anoiher narive of +he coal-mining s'ra+e. came +o 'rhe Academy via 'rhe Marine Corps Reserve. Once here. he sei our 'ro make quiie a repu'l'a'rion as one of Navy's bes+ a+hle'res. Since he never had loo much worry on The academic side he did quire well, picking up "N's" in bolrh foolball and rrack. Tony's pre-USNAY experiences and his love for somelhing solid under his feel make him a sure choice for Jrhe Marine Corps upon graduairion. Considering his pas'r record, whalever course he slreers will be a course +o success and happiness. CHARLES HERBERT BAKER. JR. LaCrosse. Wisconsin Herbie hails from ihal' greal land of lakes and dairies where he alrlended high school and one year al' LaCrosse S+a're Teachers College. He was one of 'rhe slandour members on Varsily Tennis 'reams and helped his company by parliciparing in heavy- weighr foolrball. Along wilh 'rhis, he managed 'ro help ge1'ou++he Chrislmas cards each year. Here is a fine candida'l'e for Navy line who laler plans +o go inlo flying. He will be a fine asser fo +omorrow's Navy. 0 Unifedgafed Wauafydcacfemg "' n fu, !JV,lIf X una 1 agqfaumv I-TlTiTl'D X Fl l I I f 2,0 4 ,s ' A -1 'Z H I' .:. .Qing q""TXQ' ilI IEQIIIIE 5 3 3 . '7li" I I I 5 ,G X 'V Ti' 'Q 1 -fam.. . I I -s JOHN PATRICK BURKE New Orleans, Louisiana Pal' came To us Trom New Orleans via Tulane UniversiTy and Admiral FarraguT Academy. The son of a Navy Chief, he spenT mosT of his early liTe Traveling, and looks Torward To do more aTTer donning The proud uniTorm oT The Marine Corps. While aT The Academy, PaT divided his spare Time beTween The handball courTs, where he was a sTar player Tor The company, and exTra insTrucTion sessions in Skinny. Weekends were spenT dragging his OAO or lisTening To his record collecTion Trom The horizonTal oTTice. The Marines are gaining a Tine and capable oTIicer in PaT. WAYNE LOUIS CHADICK Texarkana, Texas Wayne ioined The Brigade Tour years ago, anoTher reTugee Trom The greaT sTaTe oT Texas. He had TirsT exhausTed all The educaTional TaciIiTies in The SouThwesT, and decided he wanTed a career in The service. His appearance greaTly alTered The baTT and company sporTs program, Tor They soon Tound Wayne on every imaginable Team. He was also very acTive in The Newman Club. Though someTimes The STeam DeparT- menT ThreaTened To end his career early. Wayne plans a career in The air and iT is cerTain he will be a very Tine and capable oTTicer. WILLIAM CHARLES CHRISTENSON Black River Falls. Wisconsin Bill came To USNAY Trom high school and a year aT NorihwesTern Prep in The boondocks oT Wisconsin. He seemed To be one of The lucky ones To whom The books were reIaTiveIy TruiT: Thus, he had plenTy oT Time To TurTher his inTeresTs in sporTs. Besides one year as a Plebe wresTIer and Three on The Varsiiy, Bill was a welcome addi- Tion To his company soTTball Team. AlThough he proTessed To be a lover, he was Tamous Tor once geTTing Two "Dear Johns" in one week. Upon graduaTion, Bill plans To go inTo The Navy air. where he aspires To become a TleeT admiral. -' yflnilfecl .STafe6 Mauafygcademy 400 I-if Mnifejgafed Wauafygcademg SAMUEL PANCOAST COMLY. ill Mobile, Alabama The Navy life has always been familiar fo Sam who followed fhe foofsfeps of his fafher and grandfafher, bofh Academy graduafes. Affer firsf frying life af Spring Hill College in fhe deep Soufh, Sam packed his bags and headed norfh. Since coming fo Navy Tech, he parficipafed in many inframural sporfs and his record here was always one fo be envied. Though Sfeam somefimes made fhe fufure look grim, Sam never lef fhe books become foo much of an obsfacle. He now looks forward fo a long career in Navy line, and should confinue his family fradifion in fhe besf way possible. PIERRE ALBERT DILLMAN Franklin, Pennsylvania One of our "old salfs." Pefe came fo fhe Academy from fhe whifehaf Navy. via liffle USNAY af Bainbridge. He was known as an avid sporfs fan and afhlefe as well, being a mainsfay of his company's baskefball, volleyball and fieldball feams during his sfay in fhe fiffh wing. His smiles were noficed fo increase bofh in number and size when we bid goodbye fo fhe musfy confines of fhe Dago Deparfmenf: he will probably always woncler how he sfood German for fwo long years. Upon graduafion, he plans fhirfy quick years in Navy line, fhen fo refire and live fhe "life of Riley." LEONARD PETER DONAHUE, JR. Bosfon, lvlassachuseffs Pefe originafes from fhaf greaf mefropolis of Bosfon. Affer a year af Bullis Prep, he sfarfed on fhe long haul foward fhaf commission. His greaf personalify and infecfious sense of humor macle a mulfifude of friends for him fhroughouf The Brigade. Along wifh being an experf on all fypes of sporfs, Pefe proved very adepf af fhem himself by parficipafing exfensively in his company and baffalion sporfs program. A deferminafion fo do well in everyfhing he underfook fogefher wifh a fremendous sense Ui' U I I s.i?r::5a' I Xxx I rg: I-2 251. 1 .'.. Wa i I I I of humor, add up fo a very well-rounded individual which fhe service will be very happy fo receive. I. 401 Unifecfgafed Wauafjgcademg JOHN STANTON FEENEY, JR. BosTon, MassachuseTTs Jack, who hails from The "CiTy of Seven Bridges." came To The Naval Academy via BosTon College, where he was a budding physicisT. Though he is a lover of The old Navy of rigged ships, he plans on a career in The SilenT Service. His career here was marked by Three years of VarsiTy dinghy sailing, acTive membership in The Newman Club, and an occasional period of E.l. in STeam. The Academy loses buT The Navy will gain an able seafaring officer in Jack. WILLIAM GEORGE FOHRMAN BrainTree, MinnesoTa Bill has always been a greaT asseT To The Brigade of Midshipmen wiTh his many nafural TalenTs and his all-around good humor. His capaciTy as a lover of blondes plus his abiliTy aT playing The TrumpeT in The NA-IO and Drum and Bugle Corps made quiTe an inTeresTing combinaTion. The rack, BiIl's TavoriTe pasTime, and ElecTrical Engineering, his worsT subiecT, never did geT along very well. BiII's greaT ambiTion in life is flying 'for The Navy. We all know ThaT his goal will be happily achieved. GORDON MARTIN GERSON New York, New York Gordy came To The shores of The Severn sTraighT from his high school in The Bronx. which successfully prepared him for his four years aT The Academy. Besides being acTive in Two of The more sTrenuous sporTs. boxing and wresTling. he was a connoisseur of some of The finer Things, such as wines, books. and women. Gordy's love for desTroy- ers manifesTed iTselT in The amazing knowledge he gained of Them during his cruises. IT is his ambiTion, eyes permiTTing, To ioin The ranks of line officers. and in This field all con- cerned may resT assured ThaT he will be one of The besT. Qv I.. 402 HOWARD LYNN HALL Scio, New York Originally hailing from lhe deep Soulh, Howie packed his bags and soiourned lo school lo keep oul ol lhe clulches ol lhe Academic Board. During his slay on lhe shores of lhe Severn, he was quile a helping hand lo his company and ballalion sporls leams. parlicipaling in squash, cross counlry and sollball. Howie hopes lor a career in lhe skies. Allhough he could never claim lo be a "cul." he always managed lo gel by. We feel sure lhal he can'l help bul make a success and il gives us a greal deal ol pleasure lo know lhal we will see him again. , DAVID BARROW HAMILTON Shreveporl, Louisiana From lhe lime Dave, popularly known as lhe "Social Cul" ol Shreveport came inlo our midsl, he never ceased lo amaze us wilh his slerling and uncanny lechniques in lhe line arls. Whelher he was on lhe links. al lhe piano, or demonslraling a rebel war whoop lo some lair damsel, his lalenl and suavily were no less lhan oulslanding. Dave demon- slraled line leadership abililies which always made him a greal assel lo lhe Brigade and should make his service career a parlicularly oulslanding one. His academic achievemenls were augmenled by his many and varied exlra-curricular aclivilies. We all hope his career in lhe service will be as brillianl as his four years al lhe Academy. ADOLPH BENJAMIN HAUGEN Slanlon. lvlinnesola AI lell 'lhe lall limber ol Paul Bunyan counlry lo make lhe lrek lo lhe Allanlic Coasl and our lair inslilulion. He was a lad who had a haloil ol doing lhings righl whelher il was playing loolball or dragging a young lovely. Al was one ol lhose lucky people who never ran oul ol lriendsg lo lhe conlrary, lor he was always making new ones. He had many good limes bul claims lhal his londesl memories lie in lhal lab- ulous lour-day slay in London. Navy air looks like lhe righl way lo Al and he should go all lhe way lo lhe lop. ' Unifejgafed Wauafjdcajemy 403 Q. Q-s'1f"'U ig wiggle.-Ass, .ha ' V5 J' I xv. X v Eli. Q. ,EH 57 .. -.j'i'f".7.:gg7f' 'S !,,,.,:. " ej.iSg,r"cs llS'llll N I I l lk ' I Yqilif fl! agqfduxrrv LTITYTID .ff ,ff lll lll I I NOEL BARRY HENDERSON Monlicello. Iowa Aller coming lo lhe Academy from lhe hearl ol lhe cornbell, Noel wasled no lime in making his mark socially, academically, and alhlelically. Always a "slarman." "Skilch" was known lor playing a mean sax in lhe NA-IO his unnerving knack for "lor1'ying" malh linals ancl for his variely of alhlelic allribules which included wreslling. handball. fencing, company volleyball and company cross counlry. I-Ie was seen drag- ging more ollen lhan nol: he claimed lo like "women in general" and immeclialely sel oul lo prove il. If lhis were nol enough, lhis versalile lad also managed lo lind lime enough lo spend many hours down in WRNV and lo sing in lhe Chapel Choir for lour years. Navy line looks lhe besl lo Noel and we can say "so long" wilh lhe besl ol hopes lor his 'lulure successes. WILLIAM FRANCIS HERRIN Mobile, Alabama Aller a year al Marion lvlililary Inslilule, Frank packed his loolhbrush and Con- lederale flag and headed lor Crablown-on-lhe-Bay. Wilh his prior mililary experi- ence. he lound il easy lo adiusl lo Academy life. His lime al USNAY was clevoled lo hard work. bul he always managed lo have his share of good limes. as anyone who has ever been on liberly wilh him will agree. Frank was never a member ol lhe Nine-bells Club: he was loo busy reading lhe lwo or lhree Iellers a day he received from his OAO. When Frank packs his loolhbrush lor lhe second lime, lhis lime lo reporl lo lhe Fleel. lhe Navy gains a lruly line ollicer. TRACY MONROE KOSOFF I-loquiam, Washinglon The "Falman" made lhe long lrek lo lhe Academy from lhe booming melropolis of Hoquiam up lhere in lhe greal Norlhwesl. An avid sporls enlhusiasl. Tracy always could be found on lhe inlramural lielcls: lhal is, when he wasn'l in lhe pad or down in lhe sleerage. Sludies came easy lo him, so he never lel lhem gel in lhe way of his having a good lime. Tracy hopes lo go inlo lhe submarine service aller gradualion and a year wilh lhe Fleel. The Silenl Service is gaining an oulslanding ollicer who excels in efficiency and enlhusiasm. Unilfecfcgilaferi Mauafygcademg IS If I f 7jni1fec!.Sifa,1fe5 Wauafjdcaofemy FRANKLIN FORSYTHE MACKENZIE Phoenix, Arizona Frank was in such a hurry fo gef fo fhe Academy fhaf he never even waifed fo graduafe from high school. While he was here he was an acfive member of fhe Radio Club and a sfouf basfion on fhe Radiafor Squad. Always a cuf in fhe professional sub- iecfs, German almosf ended his career af an early dafe. On graduafion, Frank looks forward fo a long and successful career in fhe Silenf Service. Affer refiremenf he says he would like fo finish high school. We wish him fhe besf of luck. LANCE BRADFORD MASSEY Greenwich, Connecficuf - Lance is anofher one of fhe many Navy Juniors who came fo fhe Academy fo carry on fhe fradifion of fhe Navy. While he never found fhe fime fo be a sfar man, he was cerfainly an oufsfanding afhlefe in fhe company. He will be remembered especially for his fighfing spirif on fhe soccer field. As for fhe women. as he himself puf if, "They exif." Lance plans fo ioin fhe ranks of Navy liners, and if's cerfain fhaf he will be a capable addifion fo fhe fleef. GEORGE RICHARD MEINIG, JR. Wyomissing, Pennsylvania We had never heard of Wyomissing before buf fhen Dick came info our midsf and soon we felf fhaf we had lived fhere all our lives. Anofher one of fhe many Bullis Prep alumni fo grace our shores, he wasfed no fime in making his presence felf. Whefher if was wresfling, academics, or The fine arf of dragging, here was a boy who always did himself proud. l-le was one who could always come up wifh fhe cheery ouflook on fhings abouf himself and if he exfends fhis fraif info fhe fufure. 'rhere is no doubf fhaf his will be fhe happiesl' and mosf successful career. Dick looks forward fo New London affer June of '58, 405 ?f!ni1fec!.SifaIfe5 Wauafjgcademy PETER NEIL MIDGARDEN Hoople, Norih Dakora To his Mom and Dad he may have been Peier, buf +o his company, he was always "lv1udpuddIe." The origin of 'rhis alias has been losl in +he dim dis+an+ pasi' bu+ iis use coniinued on. Hailing from +he me+ropolis of Hoople, Noi-'rh Dakoia lpop. 5Il, Peie was only as energeiic as Ihe silualion called for. On ihe o1'her hand he was known for his vim, vigor, and vi+aliI'y ou'r on I'he fumbling mais, where for fhree years he was one of Navy's regulars. Wiihoui' doubf, "lv1udpuddle" has a good fufure ahead of him, as his primary aim in life is "being happy." Navy line looks mighiy fine +o Pefe and we wish him Ihe smooihesi of sailing. WAYNE ALLEN MORRIS Tiiusville. Pennsylvania Red is anoiher of fhe Ivy League boys who made fhe big swilch io Navy, much 'ro +he laH'er's advan+age. In his shori' buf disfinguished sfay he was a Varsify N winner in 'rrack, a plebe sfandoui' in foofball and Track. a s'I'ar man and member of 'lhe Superin- +enden+'s Lisf, and noi' being exacily unsaf in apfifude eifher. Wayne has chosen Navy line for ihe iu+ure. If pasi' ac+ions re1Flec+ 'rhe fu+ure, Wayne should rise +o +he 'rop in shori' order. SAMUEL ALLEN PARKER Barberfon, Ohio Sam hails from Barberion, Ohio, where he speni 'rhe iirsf seven+een years. Af+er leaving Barberion High School, he ioined fhe fuiure plebes a+ Bullis Prep, where he le++ered in foo+baIl, baske+baIl and golf. Upon enfering +he Academy he iurned his efforfs foward varsiiy soccer, working his way up lo number one goalie. Always ready for a good +ime, AI was a s+ar performer ai' 'rhe many company enferrainmenis. I-le Iaier hopes io go in+o submarines or Navy air. Sam has fhe qualifies +o make him a success in anyfhing he does and we all wish him ihe bes+ of luck. . ' - 1 45' s,f"iV vf I ' 9' ' ' IJ 4 L i -- ' A .A " 5. i I 4' .Nw 406 fi". ., f' .1 W5 . T , Q - A .41 CARL JERROLD PETERSON Briclgeporf, Connecficuf Carl is anofher of fhe Navy Juniors who decided fo seffle down and carry on 'rhe fradifion of fhe family. A greaf sporfs fan. Carl played a mean affack on fhe lacrosse field and was a valuable member of fhe regular "Freedom" crew on her many races. Though he never affained sfars in academics, fhrough seriousness and applicafion he proved himself fo be a useful man wifh fhe smoking slipsficlc. His inferesf in fhe Navy, and The many fine qualifies he exhibifs will help him fo affain his worfhy ambifion-fo someday be an admiral. STANLEY POREMBA, JR. Honolulu. Hawaii "Talcu" grudgingly leff behind him fhe beaufiful land of pineapples and hula girls fo make fhe long journey fo fhe Academy affer one year in fhe Naval Reserve. Good wif and humor were his specialfies: his main acfivify during Plebe year was leffing go wifh one of his famous rendifions of fhe Hawaiian War Chanf which offen echoed fhrough fhe fiffh wing. Sfan's major afhlefic inferesfs were baffalion and company foofball. His love for fhe mysferies of fhe camera was manifesfed in many hours spenf as one of fhe besf of our amafeur shufferbugs. Sfan's abilify fo do a job righf comple- rnenfs his ambifion, "fo do my besf and achieve success." The Navy will gain a fine officer in him. ROY LEE REINARZ, JR. Amarillo, Texas Roy came easf from fhe wide open spaces of Texas fo frade his levis and boofs for a spif-shine and suif of Navy blue. Though a displaced cowboy, he foolc fo fhe sea well and earned his yawl command early in Plebe year. From fhis he wenf on fo fhe command of his baffalion yawl and managed fo hold down a berfh in fhe I956 Bermuda race. Wifh his wealfh of experience and his love for fhe sea, if is only nafural fhaf he should feel fhaf Navy line is mighfy fine. Unifedjafed Wauafygcacfemy 'v11'YUv! Qi'Q'q?:'5f5Z" .xx- '1 iff? A 'A T53-ivq'sc'!i7 US-Nil X N I I .r. A Y F T 2 J i J' ff' gi If I I I I lb 'vu ll A4 lHl argqfcgamv i l f . T !f - 53 i3 -fl .Efnavi-n,f,. E, l l s 5 iwm fzx ,7Ii., RAYMOND CUDDY RICHES Salem, Oregon From our of +he Norlhweslr came '+he Elevenlh Company's one man band. Ray. who plays six insl'rumen+s amazingly well, was par+ owner of 'rhe Brigade Pipers. Play- ing foorball and pu++ing +he shol' for 'rhe Third Ba++ were also righ+ down Ray's alley. He had a ceriain flair for sailing yawls. loo. His in+eres1' and exiensive parliciparion in sail- ing engendered a love for all +hings nau'rical. and he is one who 'rhinks +ha'r Navy line looks mighiy line. Being quick 'ro pick up 'rhe facis on professional suloiecis and aleri for all rhe lalesl developmenls are qualifies 'rhal' should give Ray a fine career. We wish him 'rhe bes'r of "bon voyages." JOHN CHESLEY ROBERSON Los Alamos. New Mexico Robbie came 'ro us from ihe deserls of New Mexico 'ro con+inue an already our- slanding career. His high school days were marked wilh consianl success in alhleiics and social life. His slay a+ +he Academy proved +ha+ +his success should conrinue Jrhrough his liierime. Sporis wise, Robbie was a Varsi+y lacrosse player 'For 'rhree years and an ou+slanding player on his company and baH' reams. He always slood high on 'rhe academic lisl', and had no Trouble in coniinuing il here. Robbie plans on a career in Navy air and il is a cerfainly 'rhal' he will excell. GARY KIRKWOOD ROBERTS Reno, Nevada The "bigges'r li'r'rle ci+y" of Reno can be l'he proud claimanl of Gary, who is Navy's subs+i+u+e for Rudolph Valenrino. A conslranr profusion of good looking drags wasn'l' Gary's only claim To fame. however. He was very aclive in company and ba+'ralion sporis and was chief announcer for The Public Rela'rions Commi'r+ee. Gary loves 'ro ski. hales skinny and iusi loleraies naviga+ion. His choice for Uncle Sam's service is Navy air, and E+ seems ce:-lain +ha+ he will be successful a+1'hisl'oo. Dfnilfeafcgifczlfea Wauafydcacfemg Zlnifec!.STfalfed Waua,f.fdcac!emg WILLIAM HERBERT RORER, Ill Wyncofe. Pennsylvania I-lailing from The Ivy League counfry around 'rhe Cify of Brofherly Love. Bill decided l'o go 'ro fhe ofher exlreme and 'rhrew in his lol' wifh fhe class of '58. Always fhe masfer of efficiency, he had 'rhal' enviable giff of being able fo do fhe maximum wifh 'rhe minimum of efforf. He was offen found sfrumming ouf a fasl' Tune on his banio alfhough we had fo admil' fhal' he was never quife ready for fhe concerf sfage. Along wifh Jrhis. he found fime fo be a "s+oul' fellow" on his company and baffalion squash feams. Bill's many affribufes and likeable personalify will make him a greaf addifion 'ro +he fleef. JCHN FREDERICK SICKMAN, JR. Wilmingfon, Dlelaware From The fime John sfepped Through Safe 3, fresh from a year al Delaware U., he worked hard fo make rhe Navy his career. John really suffered under +he plebe sysfem wifh ifs rigid resfricfions againsf dragging, for here was a man wi+h a real eye for 'rhe disfafli side. As an upperclassman, however, he made up for all fhe fime he los'r during +hose ferrible fwelve monfhs. l-le was very successful in lending his voice lo +he Glee Club and Cafholic Choir, mainly because of fhe greaf amounf of pracfice fime logged in fhe shower. The Silenf Service will gain a greaf man and a Jrruly capable officer when John receives his covefed golden dolphins. THOMAS WALSH TOP Olympia, Washingfon From ouf of fhe shadow of Mir. Rainier came 'rhis son of 'rhe greaf Norlhwesf. Tom hails from rhaf 'rown in Washingfon so famous for ifs wafer: here was a man wifh fha? 'l'rue spiril' of Wesfern casualness. Though a +op-flighf foofball player in his high school days, he developed an inferesl' in crew affer joining fhe Brigade and he benf a lof of oars for Rusfy and Navy during his four year sfay. Sludies never gave him 'foo much frouble: a+ leasf 'rhis was fhe impression conveyed by fhe amounf of fime he spenf in fhe rack each day. l'le enjoyed his four years here and really made fhe mosf of Them. The Academy's loss is The Navy's gain: we hope +o serve wifh him again in fhe near fufure. 409 I Mnifejgafed Mauaf.fgca0!emy FRED GILBERT TROUTMAN Macon, Georgia This represenrafive of 'rhe Srars and Bars came 'ro us afier a year ai' Mercer Uni- versiiy in The hearr of minr-iulep land. The excellence he always displayed in marching came from his college days when he was a Firsi' Lieuienani in The Rolcee program. Besides being The Varsiiy dinghy sailing manager from i955 Jrhru I958, Gil found lime 'ro add many hours of singing as a member of +he Anriphonal Choir. Upon graduarion, he hopes ro obiain +he golden wings of a Navy pilor and his only worry seems ro be how he's going ro 'iii rhose long legs in+o The narrow confines of a ier cockpir. ALFRED ERWIN VICTOR Easl' Orange. New Jersey Fred came 'ro fhe Trade School from +he hinrerlands of New Jersey de+ermined and able +o furrher a well-eslablished repufaiion as bofh a fine a+hIe+e and scholar. His mulliplicily of +alen+s were cons+an+ly on display here a+ 'rhe Academy, where Fred was a greai conrribufor +o his company sporfs feams, a s'rar man, and a hard worker on many exfra-curricular acfivifies. The sfaffsi of The Log and The Lucky Bag could bofh a'r+es+ for his capable work. Fred hopes +o make C.E.C. his career in Jrhe Navy. If pasi' acfions are any indica+ion of fuiure successes, fhe Navy is gaining a fine officer in Fred. JOHN ARTHUR WALTER Menomonie. Wisconsin Buff joined us from one of The biggesi' liH'le rowns in Wisconsin and +wo years a+ Srour S+a+e College. He soon discovered The sailing 'Fleer and afrer 'rhar H' was never hard +o find him. He was a consisreni' srarfer for 'rhe dinghy sailors for his las'r 'rhree years. Buff could always be counled upon lo glorify rhe wonders of 'rhe Grea+ Norih Woods and ofren longed +o be back lhere, logging some hunring and fishing rime. His eyes gave him The mosr lrouble while he was here: noihing else seem +o boiher him. He hopes for Naval lnlelligence upon graduarion. We know +ha'r he'Il always be ai' his bes+ wharever he does. L 3 fm " il ' . , ii2f'z.g, l ' "i"Z2ifs ' LW T .. P f 1 H T T eg ma- 410 RONALD WOODROW WRIGHT Befhel, Kansas Ron came 'ro us from fhe land-locked sfafe of sunflowers for his pre-admiral frain- ing. There were very few acfivifies around fhe Yard fhaf managed fo elude Ron's affenfion and able parficipafion. The Naval Consfrucfion Club, fhe dinghy sailing feam and fhe combined Dago Clubs were a few of fhe many which could claim him as a full-'rime member. Ron is a confirmed follower of fhe Navy line. We know fhaf flue Fleef is gaining a fine and capable officer and we wish him fhe happiesf of cruises always. DANIEL HARRY ZIEGLER Inglewood. California Dan. one of fhe happiesf guys in fhe class. loroughf his confinuous smile from 'rhe Golden Sfafe of California. Coming here righf ouf of high school, he managed fo keep fop grades all fhe way and earned a permanenf spof on fhe Superin+enden+'s Lisf. His inferesfs ranged from race cars fo loeaufiful girls, fhough fhe higher percenfage fell in fhe laffer group. Dan hopes fo refurn fo 'rhe wesf coasf for dufy so he can carry on fhe fradifion of being a ladies' man wifh fhe California confingenf. ?!,1f1,i1fec!.SQaIfe:5 Wauafagcademy "WMU lg QQQRI F X is hx: xy X v gf . K, ' '! . T' . if cj.15Tf53'QJ USNH X N I I Left to right: First rows-Nuisli, Signiunfl, Wells, Vogt, Hunsn, McCall, Posey, Joynl, llglvjmllu, Lnngennn. Sfernml rn1v-ff-Hopkins, 'l'our:hsl1me, Ihmilsclnek, Quinn, l,uVnn, Smith, Wynn, Drake, Corse. Tliirrl I'0Ilf-flillcllglllillll, Ortega, Cnllur, Lullimp, Long, 'l'rosslmuuh, lloolllu, NIl'IJ2llliCl. Fllllflllv rows--llougluml, Gorhznn, Pipkin, Murmlilli, Manx, I4l'k0llllHUll, Crimlh. lwfl In right: First row Mm:'Kinnr:y, Krznmvr, Carter, Sllipp, Knlbe, Lynch, Gznnba, Walker, Suhwer, Olson. Second rozv-Cruggflill, Morrow, Lewis, Muensler, McCall, Mu:-akell, Plllll, Coleman, Rowley. Tliirll row- frf- Mulnrlonu, Parkinscm, Muilule, Es:-alinger, Kes:-aler, Mugmnssun, Fnllu, Rogers. Fourth I'UlU-Slllilll, Rippelnlcymer, Mc:Furlunrl, Puupf-kmr, Kemp, Parker, 'l'uylur. ' Luft to right: First rnw----Goodpastor, Trice, Cllilllg, Hulieck, Mefllnren, C3vum,U.fl1 Fins lunus Simpson, Cmniskuy. Swroml raw-T!rewsl,4fr, Hulme, Morgan, Ilolisun, H1Tl1jLllllZlHh bsleen, -Siem, lfennelt, Dollurvc-. Tllirrl rows--lluhn, Keivcl, Cleveluml, Robbins, Onm-ali Cnfnlull lfginherff, Windlc. 1"0Ill'llIf row f-Cussr-lls, Sehwirlz, Wiley, Parker, Walter, Culmes, liomine. Fifth ILIIU-LIIDCT, Sullivan, Mclziughlin, Artmun, Reik, Parker. ' 243 36 fc 'l',Cdr. V.K. Roux, USN Conzipruliy Uffcer Our Tour years wiTh The TweITTh TaughT us one Thing in parTicular . . . To relax in every sense oT The word. We mighT have never won The colors, buT no- body would have Traded The "Mob" Tor any oTher company in The Brigade. Taking over The helm This year, we had a loT To look back on-"Rock Around The Clock" will always bring To mind memories oT June Week, Plebe year: The pigeons in Tom Lacy's locker YoungsTer year: and The many bad and good recollecTions of Second Class year. Who can TorgeT The way ThaT The "Mob" spearheaded The greaT spiriT ThaT saw us down NoTre Dame aTTer Twelve long years? And The "Tiger's" memorable remark aTTer- wards? To Moose Krause yeT? FirsT Class year broughT wiTh iT responsibiliTies, privileges, and a Wmtel Set. .Left to 1'ight--'1'afl, Graham, iMCClI,ll.0llgl1, Olson, M111 ll11', Goolsby. x xx i'x,x'TxX,x xxtxxlxxx il xxx xx , Ui, xxx Xxx X XX ii xl xx xxx 0 x if T l TTU 'Xxx WW WX xvxxxvxx 1 X T wel th Compan T x 'lxx U. xx x xx' xx' Li i X I lx X X K xxx Oxgxxxxx Xxxxfxxx x X x T xN XXX XXXX XXXN T. X N, V X x xXx xxx ON QV 'X '-x x. , X xx, , 5 T-. x U .xXx .'-,NXX.xXXX.xXX5 . ww . Fall Set. Left to I'iglLl-'-LYOII, Chmlorow, Rzuldull. Hin lu ll Haynes, Chzlilcc. Tew oTher Things like The greaT play oT Wayne, Jocko, and Bill on The VarsiTy gridiron, and oT course, The "brown-baggers," Wes, l-laTch, and "STick." We'll long remember Jocko Trying To geT rid oT Those CoTTon Bowl TickeTs down in Dallasg we wonder if Rice will ever TorgeT The way he wrecked Them? We had our "share" oT sTripers, Too: you couldn'T see For all The gold Tlashing around The passageways. Wes and Gordy pulled down Tive apiece, wiTh Mc' Nergney and WesTbrook geTTing Tour. GeTTing Bridg- man Trom '57 proved quiTe a boon: The laughs he and his boys broughT us TiTTed in quiTe well wiTh The resT oT The "Mob." Our nexT sTop will be The Tour corners of The world: we hope ThaT This spiriT will remain wiTh us always. i - r fi, T4 3 K asv f' f , '-im, 1 0 y 55, ,, 4 4. 'gs f C ,. ' " fda., - - . 2 4: A e .Jw was ' 1 ' nu WhHxw',n ,l iw. .' QQ? gm wif 'fvwli ,funny "3Q?,45fifF' mmm ,K X, ill lli -7l ,, ' in I In JAMES LEWIS BAYNE ArlingTon, Virginia Coming To us from nearby ArlingTon and graduaTion from Gonzaga High, Jim quickly adapTed himself To Academy life. He was always quiTe TascinaTed by music. spending mosT of his Tree Time lisTening To his many records or playing The Trombone. He was one of The easiesT To geT along wiTh and had a quick wiT and friendly smile which we'll noT soon TorgeT. His only weakness was women, especially Those bruneTTes wiTh The shorT, curly hair. Jim seldom missed a weekend of dragging, and he never received The company brick. He will always be remembered Tor a devoTion To his classmaTes and a Tremendous sense of humor. WALTER ELMER BRIDGMAN, JR. Chicago, Illinois Wally came To USNAY via The Windy CiTy and nearby Columbian Prep. Never quiTe a sTar man, he had his share of baTTles wiTh The academic deparTmenTs, buT man- aged To excel in everylrhing else. His ready wiT and good humor brighTenecl many a dark day for his classmaTes. especially during Second Class year. Never one To be idle 'For long, Wally could be Tound mosT every aTTernoon on HospiTal PoinT or Worden Field pracTicing wiTh one of The many inTramural Teams who were lucky enough To have him. A sTrong advocaTe of Navy air, Wally's big ambiTion is To earn Those golden wings. THOMAS BINGHAM BUELL Elmira, Michigan WiTh The blessings of Elmira ringing in his ears, Tom leTT The Tamily Tarm and came easT, looking Tor new worlds To conquer. The perTecT combinaTion oT farmer and sailor, he could always be counTecl upon To commenT on The imporTance of boTh agriculTure and The Navy. A keen eye Tor Tall, slim, good looking women gave Tom many pleasanT hours To enioy The Navy as a bachelor. YoungsTer cruise convinced him ThaT he was a Tin can sailor aT heerT and he hopes To reporT To one oT Uncle Sam's TinesT shorTly aTTer graduaTion. Mnifedjafed Wauafydcaczlemy 0lni1fec!.STfa,Ife5 Wauafjgcaofemy Q GEORGE BENEDICT ci-IAFEE, JR. Alexandria, Virginia As a Navy Junior, George spenT a liTe Traveling To and Trom The Tar corners oT The counTry, aTTending high school in boTh Virginia and CaliTornia. l'le Then came To our hallowed halls where he is The Third generaTion oT his Tamily To esTablish residence here. A year aT Bullis Prep enabled him To geT inTo The swing oT Things and he seTTled down quickly To enioy himselT. STrongly aTTracTed by The Tiner poinTs of dragging, George always managed To sTay OTT The hook and hopes To sTay so. aT leasT Tor a li++le while. Squash and waTerpolo Took up his aThleTic hours and working on The Log sTaTF Tilled in The resT. George has a sTrong love Tor all Things naval and TogeTher wiTh his snnceriTy and abiliTy, This should Take him a long way in The FleeT. ALAN MICHAEL CHODOROW Auburn, New York Turning down a scholarship To RPI, Al broughl' his brains from upsTaTe New York and seT The academic Trail ablaze aT Navy Tech. ln skinny, he amazed us wiTh ThaT "King Midas Touch": every problem he Touched Turned ouT wiTh The correcT answer. As EdiTor oT The l957-l958 Reef PoinTs, he will never be TorgoTTen by The class oT l96l. Upon graduaTion, Al seeks To enTer Pensacola and Those coveTed Navy wings. There is no doubT in The minds oT his classmaTes ThaT he will conTinue To perform in a 4.0 manner in whaTever he does. GRANT ALAN COOPER FlagsTaTF, Arizona GranT was Truly an "old salT" despiTe a year spenT wiTh The Marine Air Reserve beTore ioining us. During his sTay aT Navy Tech, his TorTe was navigaTion. and his TavoriTe pasTime was Taking The conn ol: a YP. l'le never had much Time Tor exTracur- ricular acTiviTies due To his absorbing inTeresT in consTanT dragging. l-le was known To have a girl in every porT Trom Barcelona To BalTimore. During his leaves, he spenT mosT oT his Time "souTh oT The border." wiTh Acapulco and Rio as The mosT TrequenT porTs oT call. ln TuTure years. you will probably Tincl "Coop" as The Naval ATTache To Chile. - l . 1 ,lil . 415 ?jnifea!.Sifafe:5 Wauafygcaalemy WARD WILLIAM CORRELL Peru, Illinois A naTive of The MidwesT, Ward Took To The Navy life much earlier Than mosT oT us, coming To The Academy aTTer TwenTy-one monThs as a whiTehaT. His experience in ET school made skinny and sTeam breeze by easily buT his sigh oT relieT wiTh The passing oT dago was heard ThroughouT The TiTTh wing. A crack pisTol shoT, he shoT Tor boTh The Plebe and VarsiTy pisToI Teams besides wielding a poTenT sTick Tor his baTTaIion lacrosse Team. His love Tor a good Time and preTTy girls was surpassed only by his regard Tor The Triendly confines of The Blue Dragon. Ward plans To reTurn To The Navy upon graduaTion: he carries The besT wishes of all who knew him. MARVIN ALAN GOLDBERG Texas CiTy. Texas When one enTered "Goldie's" room, iT was immediaTely apparenT ThaT here was a man wiTh a mission-recruiTing wayward cIassmaTes Tor The Marine Corps. Marine emblems, "Semper Fidelis," and The CommandanT of The Corps were all parT oT his locker. In sTeam lab you coud oTTen hear him muTTer, "WhaT's This goT To do wiTh The Corps?" AlThough "Goldie" had To work hard Tor The grades. he earned his 4.0 as a real lover. His drags ranged in origin 'From The WesT To The EasT coasT, Spain To London. and Then back To Halifax. His ambiTion is To be a dashing Marine oTiicer and Then someday To be CommandanT oT The men in green. JOHN ARMON GOOLSBY San Bernardino, California Hailing Trom The Golden STaTe. John made his way To The confines oT USNAY aTTer a Two year soiourn aT San Diego STaTe College. NoT conTenT To be a sTar man in academics, he also sTarred on The plebe Tennis Team during plebe year, buT because of old age reTired To become a sTalwarT on The baTTalion Tennis Team during his remaining years. His prowess wiTh The books made his services greaTly in demand and his less giTTed classmaTes will always be graTeTuI To him Tor Those many hours oT exTra insTrucTion. He had a greaT abiliTy To enioy himselT and To communicaTe This Teeling To oThers: in his own words, "l.iTe aT Navy was one big humorous incidenT." He hopes To command a Tin can someday and wiTh all he's goT, he can'T miss. 5 K 1 fi if ' X 9 6 ii iii if A A Us as 416 WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRAHAM, JR. Sanfa Monica. California Bill, born in Illinois. became a Californian af an early age and ioined us affer graduafion from high school ouf fhere. He made a nafural choice in fhe Academy, as his fafher and brofher bofh graduafed from Wesf Poinf. His friends are sure fhaf Bill made 'rhe righf choice: since arriving af Annapolis, he has been an oufsfanding afhlefe, compefing wifh disfincfion on fhe Varsify cross-counfry and frack feams for fhree years. I-le was also a consisfenf sfar sfudenf and always fook pride in doing a good iob. Bill plans fo go info eifher submarines or Navy air upon graduafion. CHARLES EMERSON HARRISON lfhaca, New York Chuck's firsf fime away from Ifhaca's green hills found him coming aboard af Navy Tech. He spenf one year affer graduafion from high school working or "aging" as he called if, before fhe Naval Reserve provided him an appoinfmenf fo Navy. He broughf wifh him an avid inferesf in bofh elecfronics and music, fhe fwo of which allied fhem- selves in his beloved hi-fi sef. A sferling bass voice enabled him 'ro sing in fhe Glee Club for four years, The resf of his fime being faken up wifh company sporfs, academics and fhe radiafor squad. I-le hopes fo fly upon graduafion and evenfually go fo P.G. school in elecfronics in accordance wifh his ulfimafe ambifion fo become a research engineer. JOHN WAYNE HATCHETT Winchesfer, Tennessee This Soufhern genfleman gave up fhe quief life of fhe Soufhland and journeyed norlhward fo become one of Mom Bancrof+'s mosf devofed midshipmen. Giffecl wifh a wonderful voice, he sang wifh The ever popular "Severns" and also parficipafed in various religious acfivifies. A real Soufhern genfleman fhroughouf, "Hafch" would never fail fo keep us smiling wifh his dry wif and friendly grin. Alfhough an alumnus of fhe Air Force ROTC program in college, Wayne has swifched his allegiance wholly fo Navy and looks forward fo 'raking his place in fhe Fleef upon graduafion. Possessed wifh a dynamic personalify and a generous hearf, Wayne should find success in any endeavor which he unclerfakes. 7!l1fLiIfec!.SiLaIfe5 Wauafygcacfemg 9' t""'U I-5 Q-l'5L?:'1?"i f TR 'iii ALS? xi X. X .. . ' ff ,,. ,, 1 S1 'Nil 'L JIU- 'I L 'W 5 efqgisfb USIIII X N I I l lb Tatton! llE7f.l rrmwm X if l , W., rf I 4 Th ig : as D .: -Q!lf.x1.a1?-XE, X' af--Tv. x .ir .s E li Y 5 ikbhllgg ig ,7,i,, A JERRY RAY HAYNES KnighTsTown, Indiana Jerry answered The call oT The sea from Indiana aTTer graduaTion Trom high school. Bringing wiTh him an ouTsTanding aThleTic record, he wasTed no Time in conTinuing This prominence here in inTramural sporTs, much To The beneTiT oT his baTTalion and company. A real advocaTe of The opposiTe sex. Jerry had a hard Time siTTing ouT Plebe year buT managed To make iT and Then began his dragging career in earnesT. lT was a rare weekend ThaT did noT see This gay blade cavorTing abouT The sTreeTs of Annapolis wiTh some young lovely. His main hobby was sTar-gazing and he hopes To become a famous asTronomer. BuT TirsT he wanTs To go Navy line: he'll succeed wiTh plenTy of room To spare. ROBERT ERNEST HOLROYD Ocean CiTy, New Jersey Bob was one of our "salTs" who came To Navy via NAPS. During his sTay on The Severn, he became acquainTed wiTh Hubbard Hall and since Then, never seemed To be away Trom iT very long. WiTh his red hair, ready smile, and a ioke Tor any occasion, Red soon became one oT our TavoriTe Triends. Ano+her of The more prolific draggers, he was well known Tor his many queens and he claims a record oT sorTs by dragging Tour- Teen diTierenT girls during Second Class summer here. His abiliTy To do a job righT was always demonsTraTed during his Tour years as company represenTaTive. A TuTure Navy piloT, Bob plans To Tind his way down To Pensacola aTTer graduaTion. GUY McEACHlN HOUSTON, JR. New Albany, Mississippi Equipped wiTh genial smile and SouThern drawl, Sam blew in 'from way down souTh oT The Mason-Dixon line ready To have a ball and make a million Triends. Here was a Tellow wiTh a hearT as big as a house: no Tavor was Too big Tor him To do Tor a Triend. He spread his mulTipliciTy of TalenTs info many Tields, chief among which were The ConcerT Band and VarsiTy gym, picking up an "N" Tor his eTTorTs in The laTTer acTiviTy. A good man wiTh The books as well, Sam had no Trouble in mainTaining a good class sTanding. giving him plenTy of Time To drag TrequenTly. Wifh The well-rounded personaliTy which was consTanTly on display To us. Guy is a good prospecT Tor The service life, and will undoubTedly succeed no maTTer whaT choice he makes. Unifed .gzzlfezi Wauafjgcademg Mnifedjiafed Wauafydcademg PETER JOKANOVICH Los Angeles, California Here was a fellow who amazed us wiTh The conTrasTs he presenfed. We could never undersfand how such a quief, friendly person on six days of The week could converf himself To such a Tough, slashing compeTiTor on The sevenfh. Buf This is iusT whaT he did, To The confinual delighf of Eddie Erdelafz and The Brigade who waTched him play such a devasTaTing game aT end for The VarsiTy foofball squad for Three years. "Jocl4o" gained universal friendship due To his consTanT smile and good naTure afTer arriving here from The Golden CoasT and an equal amounT of respecT and admiraTion for his greaT abilify and Tremendous spirif. The Navy will be gaining The very besT when They geT PeTe: we'll noT forgeT him for all The Thrills and smiles he broughT us. HYLAN BENTON LYON JR. Sanfa Cruz, California l-ly, born in The cradle of all good naval officers, wenT wesT To The sunny shores and now claims The Golden STaTe as home. l-le came To The Academy afTer graduaTion from high school To casT his loT wiTh The Brigade. Baslcefball and music were his favoriTes: he and his guifar were aImos+ inseparable. To The alTernaTing pleasure and consTerna- Tion of his wives. He played plebe baslcefball and Then seTTled down To helping ouT his company and baTTalion Teams wiTh his sTerling abilify. l-ly likes The call of The sea and will undoubTedly be aT The conn of a can somefime soon. CHARLES HOWARD MANAZIR Roslindale, MassachuseTTs From The mariTime sTaTe of lvlassachuseTTs, Bud came To Canoe U. afTer gradua- Tion from Bosfon LaTin School. While here, he did almosT everyThing he underfoolc well. Alfhough he never quiTe managed To sTar, his grades were always above The average. AT any raTe, The books never boThered him much. An ouTsTanding aThleTe, Bud was a sTalwarT of The Plebe fooTball Team and Then of his baTTalion Team during The nexT Three years. l-le always said ThaT his one ambifion in life is To have a big happy family. BuT firsf he plans To go To QuanTico and sTarT his career wiTh The Marine Corps. We wish him The besT of everyfhing always. 419 Mnifedjafed Wauafygcademg MARTIN LIENTZ McCULLOUGH Arlingron, Virginia Coming 'lo Annapolis from The backhills around nearby Arlingion, Marry, some- 'rimes known as "S+oneface," was quick +o adiusf and soon had fhe life of Bancroli under confrol. During plebe year. he concenlraied on aihleiics, playing iooiball, and dis- covering rhose long racing shells. Quickly becoming adepr in fhis la++er pasrime, he was never far away from 'rhe boarhouse during 'rhe nex+ four years. Always ready +o lend a helping hand and a hard worker, Mariy will follow in his l:a+her's ioorsfeps +oward a successful career in Navy line. WAYNE HARRISON McKEE Piifsburgh, Pennsylvania Wayne came sourh from +he suburbs of The sieel mill ci'ry 'Fresh 'From high school, bringing wi+h him a grea'l'a+hle1'ic abilify. A year a+ Columbian Prep and in +he Naval Reserve readied him +o iake everylhing in siride. l-lis prowess on l'he sporls field earned him maior "N's" in foolball, where he s'rar'red a+ end for Jrwo years, and lacrosse. Wayne always displayed more ihan his share of leadership abilifies, as well as slaying well ahead of +he academic deparfmenlrs. Despile a busy schedule. he sfill found 'rime 'ro wri+e +o 'rhe perennial OAO, make many friends, and 'ro lead spiriied bull sessions aboul' fhe merils of Pi++sburgh. l-lis abilify and spirir will lead him far in his chosen career, 'rhai' of wearing +he golden wings of Navy air. ROBERT PAUL McNERGNEY Sebefha, Kansas Afier pledging Sigma Chi Fra+erni+y and living a year of "college life," Paul dis- covered +ha+ such "plush" living was noi' for him-even in 'rhe far reaches of +he Kansas plains, salf wa+er had crep+ inio his veins. Airer arriving a+ +he Academy, Mac quickly se++led down +o business: in addirion +o beafing 'rhe academic depar1'men+s. he found 'rime 'ro play a good brand of in+ramural sporis and +o work wi+h 'rhe sraff of 'rhe Triden+. Through a magneiic personaliiy and 'friendly smile, Paul esrablished quife a repu+a+ion among his classmaies and especially 'rhe femmes. We predicr a brillianl' career for Paul as a Navy piloiz 420 f i Er WILLIAM JOHN MEISEL Alfon, lllinois AfTer spending mosT of his life in The wilds of New England. Bill swiTched allegiance To The MidwesT. A year in The Marine Corps Reserve led him To nearby Columbian Prep and Then The iump To CrabTown. Bill will be remembered besT for The rugged brand of Tackle ThaT he played for The VarsiTy and will recall always The Thrill of acTually once scoring himself. When noT on The gridiron, you could usually find him lisTening To some of his favoriTe music or shooTing The breeze wiTh one of his many friends. He managed To sTeer clear of any one girl, preferring To lceep iT on a "l like 'em all" basis. Bill plans To reporT for flighT Training aT Pensacola afTer gracluaTion: a loT of abiliTy goes wiTh him, along wiTh The besT of wishes from all Those who Icnew him. ROBERT LEWIS MILLER Van Nuys, California Bob is one of Those fellows who "wenT wesT" when The word was passed, and now claims California as The old sTomping grounds. He arrived aT Navy eagerly anTicipaTing his new life which lasTed unTil plebe year sTarTed. BuT managing To weaTher The sform. he seTTlecI clown To sTudy hard and enioy The luxuries of upperclass life. Bob's favoriTe pasTime was seTTing The alarm for O5I5 which Ie+ him lcnow ThaT he had anoTher hour lefT in which To sleep. Known To his classrnaTes as "Ace." he aTTribuTed his niclcname To his red haf squash playing, buT we always wondered. WALTER FRANCIS MITCHELL WashingTon. D.C. From ouT of The wilds of far oTf D. C. came WalT To sample The gay life of Middie- land. An alumnus of Gonzaga High and Sullivan Prep, he was well prepared Tor The onslaughT of higher learning. His sTay afforded Walf a preTTy good Time wiTh only youngsTer sTeam ThreaTening To do him in. He also made greaT conTribuTions To infra- mural sporTs whenever his good righT hand came ouT of iTs cusTom-builT casT for a liTTle exercise. A love for aviaTion and a high spiriT should lead Walf To success in his quesT for Navy wings and a life as a TesT piloT. UnifeJ.S?afe5 Wauaf.fdcac!emy CL R4 - Svibltf 1-5 YH.:-1' N-8 is! r.,x BTS' sf I .xxx . X' X . . , ,' f EQEQ L e'ggg.:,. ,vb USNR w I I upahtdf ll .Ui l 'ji-'ZZAQSHIIFY CH'ITi'l'!J .U ff . 4 I s i 'x .--- x ' X N7-I-Tx-. il l li -yliq I I REID HUBERT OLSON Boomingfon, Minnesofa This fair-haired youfh from Minnesofa was a sfaunch member of fhe champion lighfweighf foofball feam of Navy, and an acfive member of ofher Academy sporf squads. Academics were a sfumbling block fo Reid only in his firsf semesfer of plebe year, and from fhere he wenf fhrough Navy in a breeze. His likeable and friendly per- sonalify won him many friends during his sfay on fhe Severn: his sharp milifary bearing always placed him high in fhe Brigade organizafion. The oufsfanding qualifies of fhis big Swede will undoubfedly give fhe Marine Corps one of fheir besf officers in fhe years fo come. WILLIAM FULTON OMBERG lvlishawaka. Indiana No one fhoughf if sfrange when Bill claimed fhree differenf sfafes as home: we all agreed fhaf il' musf have faken all fhree fo develop his ready wif. I-le was never known fo be wifhouf a ready answer fo any quip. I-lis anfics bordered on 'lhe legendary and were always sfeering fo push even Philo IvlcGiffen -aside. I-Iis work on fhe company inframural squads always rafed a well done: he was no real slouch wifh fhe books eifher. Affer fwo years of preferred Far Easfern dufy in fin cans, Bill hopes fo fake his falenfs 'ro New London. The Sileni' Service will be geffing a fruly fine and devofed officer. WESLEY ROBERT PHENEGAR. JR. Chicago. Illinois Wes blew in from fhe Windy Cify and breezed fhrough Navy wifhouf any sfrain. During his four year hifch, he could be found mosfly af Brigade I-'lop Commiffee and Ring Dance commiffee rneefings or up in fhe wresfling loff. A sfar man from fhe sfarf. he never worried much abouf academics. There was always plenfy of fime for dragging and he never missed a weekend. Wes leff many fhings fhaf he may be remembered by. His fufure career looks nofhing buf brighf. D,lfLiLLec!.STLafe:i Waua!.fdcac!emg Unifejjafed Wauafjcademg ALLAN RAC:-IAP New York, New York Al hailed from fhe land of fhe Yankees, in facf only a sl'one's fhrow away from Yankee Sfadium: none fhe less. he was a sfouf Dodger fan. When nol' Tangled up in fhe wiring of his hi-fi rig, he could usually be found in a floafing bridge game, cuffing a wicked caper wifh fhe sabre up in ihe fencing lofi. or doing his share of field play. Wifh a sharp mind and a friendly personalify, Al 'look his four years af Navy Tech righf in sfride. Now if's off fo sea ancl a long career on fhe bounding main. RONALD FISHER RANDALL lvlifchell, Soufh Dakofa Clowing in from fhose fabled badlands, Ron broughf quife a personalify enriched by a year and a half of fhe Joe College life af fhe Universify of Soufh Dakofa. l-le always loved fo play fhe role of playboy and when on leave could be found wifh a flashy T-bird complemenfing fhaf famous Navy line. Academics were a minor worry for our "human Univac" and 'rhe week was usually spenl' in resfing himself up for fhe weekend. An easy-going nafure and friendly smile earnecl Ron many lasfing friendships. We hope fo see him someday as an admiral: when fhaf happens, fhere'll really be some changes rnade. OTTO CLYDE RICE Sarasofa. Florida Offo hailed from sunny Florida, coming fo 'rhe Academy affer affending Rollins College for one year. To be sure no elemenf of his educafion was neglecfed, Offo was ordered fo learn how fo wresfle an alligafor during his plebe Chrisfmas leave. l-le came back from leave wifh a full reporf and a picfure of him and his "playmafe" fo prove his sfory. ln fhe way of sporfs. Offo won his "N" in his Youngsfer year as a member of fhe '56 Nafional Championship dinghy sailing feam. Offo has won many friends wifh his quief good humor and is sure fo have a rewarding career in his choice of Navy line. 423 I N Zf,fLilfeJ.S?alfe:5 Wvufaf.fgca0!emg GORDON MARTIN SCHAAF Madison, Wisconsin The passageways of fhe fiffh wing were greafly brighfened during fhe Ias+ four years by fhis brillianf, friendly, and resourceful redhead. He was always characferized by a one-digif sfanding in academics, a high apfifude rafing. and a love for fhe Navy wifh preference fo flying. Gordy parficipafed in Varsify fencing for fhree years, losing eligibilify his lasf year due fo fencing af fhe Universify of Wisconsin prior fo enfering fhe Academy- His oufsfancling popularify could be affribufed fo a brighf smile, dynamic personalify, and complefe friendliness. He is a man fhaf Mom Bancroff can iusfly be proud of having once wifhin her fold. ALVIN VENABLE SKILES lll La Jolla, California Al came in from fhe Golden Coasf loaded for bear. His favorife conversafion fopics were Sfanford and his experiences on The baffle field of romance. Quife a ladies' man. he claimed devofees from Madrid fo Oklahoma Cify fo Palo Alfo. His favorife sporf was playing fennis: he swung a mean racquef and could usually be found beafing someone ouf fhere. Academics proved fo be nof foo hard for AI and he was consfanfly in fhe fop fhird of his class. He's headed for submarines and evenfual flag rank: his way of geffing fhings done fhe righf way fhe firsf fime wifh a minimum of efforf sfamps him as a man fo wafch. Maybe we'll see him behind fhe CNO's desk someday. DENIS JAMES TAFT Mifchell, Soufh Dakofa Dennie leff Norfhwesfern Prep in Minneapolis fo come easf and fake his long- desired spof wifh fhe "pampered pefs." Seffling down immediafely fo wreak havoc upon fhe academics, he shof fo 'rhe very fop parf of fhe class and sfayed fhere wifh liffle frouble. He played plebe squash and cross counfry and fhen safisfied himself wifh gen- erally making life miserable for company opponenfs on fhe inframural fields. Thirfeen monfhs of previous reserve experience helped him gef along wifh fhe milifary side of fhings. He's headed for Navy line and a long and disfinguished career. There appear fo be no limifs fo whaf he can do. Am 424 T .A JOHN HENRY VanNlMAN Dover, New Hampshire Jack had To work awfully hard To make iT Through Navy Tech, buT he always had whaT iT Took when The chips were down. In spiTe oT many days aT E.l., he aways had a smile and a good word 'For everyone. His Triendly personaliTy made him a naTural Tor The barTender role of posT TooTbalI game company parTies. When iT came To dragging he was no slouch, and he had his share oT queens-and briclcs. Jack may noT have had many sTarring grades buT his many Friends will always rememloer him as a 4.0 person. PAUL LEROY WEITFLE, JR. Wayne, Pennsylvania The CiTy of BroTherly Love claimed This Army loraT as iTs own. Arriving aT USNAY aTTer one year wiTh The Naval Reserve and one year in The NROTC aT The UniversiTy of Pennsylvania, Paul found The miliTary life To his liking. and seTTled down To a pleasanT Tour years on The Severn. From The TirsT, he showed disdain Tor academics leTTing Them Tall as They may. His only enThusiasm was Tor Navy and Tor wriTing leTTers To The OAO. Paul plans To go sTraighT Navy line unTil The gold wears OTF, and Then seTTle down and spend The resT oT his life waTching his kids grow up. 7fZ0.ifec!.S?a,fe5 Wauaf.f4caJemg u fxvhidf llfil 'awww lf!Tl'i"i'ID if I! I i' 4 Q 3 5 3,021-.:il'ln?e-xii. , , Nxl i , , I JM I' DALE ALLEN WESTBROOK Rossville, Georgia Only a few mon+hs affer reporling 'ro +he Naval Academy. Dale proved +ha+ +he preceden+ esiablished by his older broiher was no+ io be ignored. ln four years Dale made many friends 'rhroughouf +he Brigade wi1'h his Georgia drawl and quick smile. These likeable characlerisfics also made him a popular ladies' man in Annapolis, on 1'he Easr Coast and in cruise poris abroad. During sporls seasons each year, Dale was kepl oulside by baH'alion foofball and lacrosse, bul' in spiie of Jrhese and o'rher ac'rivi'ries, his academic average was always high enough To make The covefed Superin'l'enden+'s Lis+. A career in naval avialion and +he eveniual rank of admiral lie ahead for Dale. BRUCE ALAN WILCOX Dearborn, Michigan From a suburb of Defroif, Bruce made his way +o Navy Tech. l-le showed very well in his academics here al+hough no? quile reaching a s+ar grade. Bruce was known for his bounce on lhe parade field and his gay abandon on liberly. ln+ramural sporis 'rook up much of his spare lime: however, during The spring he could be found on 'lhe Varsiiy Tennis courfs covering +he ma+ches for 'rhe Public Relafions CommiH'ee. The Sileni Service will be blessed wilh a very capable officer in Bruce, who will serve his couniry and our Navy well. Unifejjiafed Wauafjgcaofemg Luft to riglzl: Firsl row --Rnlll, Eric-ksml. llmnnmnrl, Young, Poole, Ilnalgins, Vunmlcputle. Supp, lluley, Cue-susanln. Svroflrl row' -Cain, Gluesvr. lmmls, Starck. l,zu'kcy, l'nlnu-r, llulls, Svlnunemun, Fcrnnw. 'l'l1ir1l row-Alluvis, llzunillon, Cnlllnun, Knox, llulwrlnus, Yuzlpgl-l'. Osgoml, Rivlnnun. Fourllr row Wilmlernmn. llflllllllll, I,m-mlunl, Rilm-y, Ligxnn, Sllivls, Logie. Fiflh row--f-Wriglll. .lr-S111-rg. Left lo rigfll: First rowf-llnrns, Myers, Wyfwcmll, Young, Dinlsmlzllv, M8l'1'4lllll. D1-l.ml4-, llnlvllclor. Smroml row---Bell, 'l'urn4-r, Mercer, Sllllgllfls Junkins, llurris, Sllua Sharp, Cnlvvrt. Tllirrl row--1 XVllC0lCI', Butler, Swuvurly, Mugnflcr. Ryder, Knnlsuy, Dunne. Keys. Fonrlll row -Fulk, l'z1l'vclls, Renlfrn, Brunton, llzlkur, ,llllZllIH!S, lluiluy. Left I0 right: First 1'ow-M-,Iny11c1', Kullvnzulnl, Hnrlcle. Sullivan, Lewis, Krm-ngcr, Anmlvrson. Klm-lvnn, Sumlcrs, l"rcelau1al, Svvonrl row---McCain, Iiowu, D1-nn, jnwers, lA'ill'lll'Kl, Williams, t:lllHll'llll1, Fzwlwr, Ml2lx4llllL'IIlll!. Third row-R. C. Slllllll, Muylrzurll, Gllllllllllllv SlHmllll"5l, .lulnmnn W. .l. Smilh, ZllIllIl0l'II12lIl, Ernst. Fourlh rmv-M-O'lJuu, Cllzulwivk, Krzlus, Cn-gg, Mclvnyzur, Km-Sw, lAumli,,. Fifth, row al. M. Sllllllls Bnwsvr, llngun, Daman, Tlnnnpsnn, llnrgarrl. ' 20 30 fc Full Set. lmfz to right--Scott, Bredlmeck, Degnan, McNutt, Conery, Foley, Wzllts. Second Regiment U f, 1,.L..Q-.V,.......A, . , ,...M..Qf" , .. .. ' """"'0N Winter Set. Left to right-Wood, Gray, Schenck, Wei1', King, Reed, Owens. 428 The Fourllw Ballalion ...' loolc over llwe Seconcl Wing . . . spoke Frenclw . . . led by Commander Wiggins . . . famous for liglwiweiglwl and loallalion loolloall championships . . . lwacl some big siripers . . .a lol ol clwaraclers . . . some prelly good prefer- ence numbers . . . usually a good performance in anylliing . . . lwacl Iso walk a mile lo gel' anywlwere in Bancroll' Hall . . . remember l'Nails"f7 . . . usu- Iclr. 'Raymond Wiggins UQN BIIHIIHOII f,!ftlfl'l'i Fall Set Winter Set ally had a goocl lime. 'Q I, ffyf v 1 I 1 I K I ll l lly ffffllijlyllllit 'I ' 'ff'!f! ,I ffl, Aff! f,'-if "!'1,,"l1L,lfjk,1VIi! I - - ',. f ,'f'.',!f'f' ,'4'f3f.l1i.ll5il. Fall Set. lmft to l'tglllmlViill1SiiClti, Slum-lxlur, llolluml, l3z1i'lzm'u, Davis. Vuuglmn. Wi11lerSvt. Left Lo 1'1fgl1,i-el'icrue, Knrlmcguy. l'lauISOH. l'lol'sl4-ill. Duty. l Stephenson. 4129 'N T wmfsrcrfgfg'-'rf 1 fr-W Qf' l l Lt. T.F. Rush, USN Cornpany Officer Terrible ThirTeen-where else could you Tind such an assorTmenT of characTers and everyThing else ThaT wenT wiTh Them? They Told us in The beginning, so long ago, ThaT This place bred personaliTies, and beTore many moons had passed, This group was living prooT oT The TacT. The TirsT Three years were paTienTly lived' Through, waiTing Tor The big day when we would Talce over The conn of ThirTeen. When June Week oT '57 Tinally did roll around. we were ready in every respecT. Things sTarTed ouT wiTh a bang as The "Grand Hombre" Took charge on The P-rade Tield, and we baTTled iT ouT Tor lasT place in inTanTry compeTiTion. One by one. The endless days passed-Army game, 11-f . 'Q Thirteenth Compan I!! lf, 1,7 , X! 1 1' ff!! -!f!!!f fff, ffff 'ff' ff'1-'lfl-.-ffl. Fall Set. Left to right-Cuthman, Caughman, Hoch, Powell lVlarlellz1, Matheson. Wznter Set. Left to right-Hardy, Merry, Moran, P Boorlakin, Izard. ulling, 430 ChrisTmas, exams, Term papers, Spring Leave, June Week. and Tinally The biggesT day of our lives, We'Il remember The days aT Usnay wiTh Tonder memories Than mosT, The 'lriencls we made. and The Times we had-Ensign O'Toole, Sleepy. and l-loT Dawg . . . Herb wiTh his pleasanT word To all . . . VADM, Inc. .. . Blaclcie and his dream converTible . . .The Deacon and his Fabulous Few . . . The animals in The FourTh Wing . . . "Mucho Cabeza" and Robbie . . . Those we had To leave behind, buT will never TorgeT . . . Vince and his Triend Bill . . . and all The resT as well. lT's been greaT wiTh '58. We've had Tour years To- geTher, some days good. some noT so good, buT days ThaT we'll remember Tor The resT oT our lives. fn, 1, 1,1 1 'f 1 4 X lf, I, !l,H,1,If1,llllii I I X XXQCVMQI fff!! fffljfflll ll lg ,, 7 Qf, , 'X' f ' ff!!! ffflf ff!! f-fy! ll W " l 7 in MILO RICHARD BERAN Cincinnafi, Ohio Affer fhree years as a Phi Delf af Miami Universify of Ohio, "fhe Deacon" af firsf found if difficulf fo adapf himself fo fhe rigors of life af Navy Tech. The change was made easier. however, by his parficipafion in fennis, inframural foofball, arid soff- ball. and lending his voice fo fhe choir. A very close call in calculus never phased Milo as he confirmed his favorife pasfimes of skefching and lisfening fo fhelfour Freshmen wifhouf fail. He will be remembered for his numerous escapades, fhe resull' of many of which found him walking hours of E.D. His easygoing personalify and abilify fo gel' along wifh anyone promise a good fufure in Navy line. WALTER ANDREW BOORIAKIN Norfolk, Virginia Af fhe age of fourfeen, Walf came fo fhe Unifed Sfafes from China and ulfimafely decided fo answer fhe call of fhe sea. He came fo fhe Academy equipped wifh a knowledge of The Russian language ihaf soon had his classmafes and professors bofh agog. He will always be remembered by less forfunafe classmafes for his frequenf and helpful E.l. sessions. He became very acfive in fhe Russian Club, over which he lafer presided. During his leisure hours, Walf could always be found finkering wifh his radio or lisfening fo his favorife music. A love for fhe Navy and greaf abilify will make him a sfrong assef fo fhe Fleef. ARTHUR VINCENT BROADY Glassboro, New Jersey From fhe liffle fown of Glassboro came Vince fo begin his life in fhe Navy. He musf have liked whaf he saw as he seffled down for four years of hard work and liffle play. Being a frue scholar, Vince spenf a lol' of fime wifh fhe books and was rewarded wifh beffer fhan average grades. During his sfay on fhe Severn, he was very acfive in religious acfivifies as well as lacrosse and crew. Wifh his deferminafion and hard work, Vince looks like a good bef in whafever service he chooses. Unifedjafed Wauafygcademg 431 1111.1 lg THQ-1 X-8 I-l I f xiii avi' adm. I X,- U Ulf," tr 4 Q3.gSg',m, ' I in X lb' f di! fan-any 13rQ.?A9amr mmm .iii if A ill lli I I HARRY WAY BROWN, Ill Ogden. Ufah Harry came To The Naval Academy from The salf flafs of Ufah, where he grad- uafed from Ogden High School. His main inTeresT aT Navy was wriiing, and The Tridenf Magazine was graced wifh many of his efforis. Company soccer and field- ball were his main aThleTic inferesfs and his parficipafion greafly sfrengfhened These Teams. A consfanf desire To be a good sfudenf led him To good marks during his four years and a profound knowledge of professional subiecfs. His humor and abilify To add greafly To a good bull session made him a good companion and welcome ship- mafe anywhere. JAMES BANKSTON CAUGHMAN, JR. Columbia, Soufh Carolina From The deep Soufh and Clemson College, Jack found his way To Navy Tech. Milifary life posed no problem To him since he had previously learned To shine shoes and handle an M-I well aT Clemson. Academics never Troubled Jack. and iT wasn'T long before he had earned The repufafion of being The biggesf radiafor squad member in The company. Our cruises faughf him The fine arf of sleeping in any posifion, an abilify he never losT. His quick wif and warm smile soon earned him many lasfing friends. The service will gef a good man when This rebel Takes his place There. FRANCIS ALOYSIUS CONERY, Ill Worcesier, lviassachuseffs Wifh a Congressional appoinfmenf Tucked in his pockef, Frank found his way down The coasf from New England and ST. John's High To our fair shores. An avid soccer player and bowler, Frank was a valuable assef To These baffalion squads. His favorife pasfime was reading, and he had The remarkable assef of being able To read an enfire bull lesson in a few minufes before hiTTing The pad. His deTerminaTion and congenialify were well known, and his friendliness made him welcome company af any Time. Unifedjafed Wauafjcademy Xl ia' UnifeJ.S?afe6 Wauafydcaczlemy THOMAS FRANCIS DEGNAN. Il Meriden, Connecficuf Tom spenl' a year af lhe Universify of Conneclicuf sfudying fo be an agriculfural engineer. His inferesfs soon changed from land +o sea, however, and he came soufh fo Mofher Bancroff 'ro seek a new educafion. An acfive inframural afhlefe, Tom helped ouf greafly in baffalion swimming and company soffball and sfeeplechase. His favorife pasfime was dragging, and nearly every weekend found him affending fhe hop wifh one of fhe besf. Upon graduafion, he has aspirafions of becoming a submariner. sand- wiched in among several overdue hunfing and fishing frips. THOMAS GLADDING, JR. Roslyn, New York "Sfroke," 'rhe non-afhlefic oarsman, considered fhe girls lo be his big problem af Navy. Wirh frying fo drag fwo af a fime among his many exploifs, 'lhis boy never had a dull momenf on weekends and should enjoy fhe comparafive peace and quief of posl'-graduafion experiences. A life spenf near fhe wafer in his nafive Empire Sfafe bred in fhe "Sfroker" a fine appreciafion of all 'lrhings naufical which sfood him in good sfead af 'rhe Trade School. Sporfswise, he did well wifh 'rhe inframurals and roofed for any 'ream playing fhe Dodgers. If appears lhaf Navy line has fhe finger on fhis boy: The fwo should gel' along famously. ROBERT GRAY lvlf. Kemble Lake. New Jersey "Red" gave up fhe good old days in New Jersey fo journey fo Crabfown and fake his place in fhe Brigade. He soon seffled down fo Academy life and showed himself fo be an able sfudenf, mainfaining a good class sfanding wifhouf much excess sfrain. His sighs of relief were long and loud, however. when we saw fhe lasf of dago. An abilify fo gel' along well puf "Red" in fhe high esfeem of fhose who knew him besf. He hopes fo obfain fhe golden wings of Navy air upon graduafion. His classmafes wish him fhe happiesf of landings always. 433 ru X fl!! U fvyaf ll Fi Il fnannnnf FH'l'1ITl'IJ Unifedgafed Mauafydcajemg STEPHEN FRED e-UTHMAN Norwalk Connechcul' Sleve arrlved af G 're Three afler 'rwo and one half years nn +he Navy and a corresponding s'ra+us of one of our old sal+s Previous +ralnung al' +he Umversu+y of Connecl1cu+ plus an able mnnd pul' hum nn good s+ead walh fhe academrc deparlmenls gnvung hum a lo+ of 'fume 'ro devole +o company sporls and +o make more frlends A keen sense of humor and greal' sunceru+y of purpose made Sleve very popular un +he Brxgade and wr+h +he femmes He looks forward +o graduahon and a palr of enslgn s shoulder boards In order 'ro relurn +o lhe fun an Navy Rememberung Sleves delermznahon and abllnly we wash hum +he besl' of luck nn 'lhe 'fu+ure years even Though he probably wnll no+ need Too much RAY STERLING HARDY JR Mmnneapolls Mnnnesola In +he summer of 54 Mrke bade farewell +o lhe socual life a+ lhe Umverslly of Mnnnesola and launched hrmsell on hls Naval career The only problem Thai' conhnually confronled hum was how 'lo gef has cresl' back un order lo pun anofher lanr damsel A +rue saulor Mlke usually spenl' 'lhe weekends sknppernrg +he Hnghland Lnghl around 'rhe Chesapeake A 'Frnendly smile and has ln+eres1' In o+hers were a slgn of his hreless achvuhes Caughl' by The Blue and Gold spxru+ Make should reach grea+ heugh+s nn 'rhe Navy JAMES EDWARD HOCH Des Moines Iowa Haulung from 'rhe fair land of corn Jam enlered he Academy durecfly from Dowling Hugh School nn Des Moines This lump proved no hindrance In fhe field of academics for he was always able +o hold has own and fhen some Known 'ro everyone as J E or Ho+chue he always possessed a bog smile whnch ma+ched a perpe+ual sense of humor Famous for fhe amounl of hme spenl In 'rhe pad J E neverrheless found fume +0 show lwus ablluly on lhe baskelball courl' Jam should fund success In wha? ever he aHemp'l's and wall make good nn 'rhe fun car' fleef as a very able officer ,f F 434 JAMES IZARD BurlingTon, VermonT From The snow covered hills of VermonT came This friendly, smiling characTer To brighTen up The passageways oT MoTher BancroTT. Jim's numerous anTics made him a popular man and his baT+les wiTh boTh The Tlying squadron and The ExecuTive DeparT- menT will be long remembered. Bull was almosT his downfall and iT aTlorded "lzzey" his only Trying momenTs. IT you couldn'T Tind him on The inTramural field, Then you knew ThaT he could be seen on The TaiThTul Blue Dragon. A cerTainTy To succeed in TuTure liTe, "lzzey's" love Tor a good Time will assure him and his friends many happy hours. ROBERT ROACH KORNEGAY CenTreville, Alabama Bob came norTh aTTer a year of civil engineering aT The UniversiTy oT Alabama, ready To seT all The Yankees sTraighT on who really won The Civil War. His pre- Academy "book-larnin" helped him breeze Through The academics and enabled Bob To spend a loT of his Time in which To elaboraTe on The glories of his beloved Dixie and To help The lighTweighT TooTball Team win a couple oT championships. His slow drawl and cheerful smile will long be remembered by his classmaTesq we wish him The very besT oT everyThing in his quesT Tor Navy wings. ROBERT EARL LANE Walhalla, SouTh Carolina Known as a man who liked To run his classmaTes more Than plebes, Bob was never wiThouT an appropriaTe commenT Tor every occasion. A year aT Clemson College in SouTh Carolina helped him Through academics buT his baTTles wiTh The sysTem were long and varied. He never leT anyThing boTher him. Though, and his big smile and sharp wiT helped To while away Those long hours during The Dark Ages. An easygoing naTure blended perTecTly wiTh deTerminaTion and abiliTy will Take Bobby Tar in The TuTure. Zffnifeakgifalfed Wauafygcacfemy I-. J T ..,,. New i"'U lg B321 nf , ,IQ ' V., f X' Sw' - ' r' 25 .Egg , 552555 kfa1N'.:.-" --" Ykzma-X ff -i" 32 A USHH N I I ip X u mayb f ! f '3fQ-Qpim' mmm :fi A 'ff 'Q S 63:1 a ,gif it ill lli -7lq,, Y Q . l . I JOSEPH SEABORN MANSFIELD, JR. Norfh Augusfa. Soufh Carolina Joe arrived in Annapolis ready for "Plebe Year Bravo" affer a year af fhe Cifadel down in Dixieland. Milifary life was never a problem for fhis Soufhern genfleman. and he soon seffled down fo make many friends and fo become highly regarded by boih his superiors and classmafes. Known as a man wifh a discriminafing eye for fhe lafesf in sfyles, Joe was confinuously deplefing his monfhly insulf by enlarging his civilian wardrobe. He's a sure bef for a successful service career: we wish him fhe bes+ of everyfhing in fhe years ahead. ALEX ANTHONY MARTELLA, JR. Piffsburgh, Pennsylvania Affer prepping a year af nearby Bullis, "Ax" came our way from fhe hearf of fhe sfeel counfry. He learned fhe arf of squash before coming fo Navy and soon proved his abilify by greally helping fhe Varsify squad. A sfar man only in dragging. "Ax" had big froubles wifh fhe books, especially in skinny, buf fhrough hard work managed fo pay fhe renf. His main ambifion now fhaf if is all over is fo refire his slide rule in a gold case as a memenfo of a hard-earned vicfory. Welcome company in any sifuafion, "Ax" is cerfain +o gain fufure success. JOHN WHITMAN MATHESON Brisfol. Rhode lsland A shell fisherman in his high school days. Jack came from a long line of seafarers along fhe coasf of Rhode Island. Jack played foofball during plebe year and 'rhen seffled down fo hif fhe books and enjoy himself. Puffing his seafaring upbringing 'ro use, Jack furned fo sailing and became a fop-nofch hand on fhe "Highland Light" The Navy is geffing an "old salf" when Jack ioins fhe Fleef upon graduafion. ?f!nilfea!.Sifafe:5 Wauafjgcacfemy 2 yftaifecfjfafed Wauafydcajemg THEODORE ROBERT MERRY Arlanra, Illinois One ol rhe old men among us, Ted barely made il inlo our fold. Giving up 'lhe gen'rle life a+ a midwesrern college, he decided lo swirch allegiance io The Blue and Gold and came 'ro USNAY. His background gave him an apprecia+ion of The finer lhings of life and he gol' along very well. Afrer playing plebe soccer, Ted selrled down +o inlramural sporrs and working wilh +he Triden'I'. A smile and a good word were his 'rrademark and pulling 'rhis Jrogelher wi'rh a quier reserve and aloilily you had quile a guy HERBERT MOLL Laurel Delaware Herbs lourney 'ro Navy was buf a shorl one since he came from lhe Easlern Shore He came +o lvlorher Bancro'F+ via a year ol prep school al nearby Columbian Prep Herb had many favori+e pashmes among which were sporrs and dancing bu+ his chief achvily seemed lo be walching fhal' receding hairline He had a greal desire lo win and 'rhis qualnly was pul 'ro good use in foolball fleldball and lacrosse as well as 'rhe encounrers wulh +he academic deparlmenls He had no problem which could nol be quickly solved Herbs drive and desire will win 'for him a choice spo+ on rhe Navy +eam FRANCIS JOSEPH MORAN JR Greenwich Connechcul Joe came our way from high school in New England and quickly esfablished himself as shor+ in sralure bul' long in everyrhing else He never fell fhaf his size was a handicap and conslsrenlly proved lhis on arhlehc fields as well as all olher fields of endeavor Wilh a friendly personalily and +he Typical mid love of a good 'mme Joe was welcome company rn any siiuahon He Il always be remembered as one of Morher Bancroffs flnesl amareur barbers perhaps he will fund larer use for his comb and clippers Here is a fellow who should go far in fuiure years N. 3.-wr' I-Ufv-5 xp ,. .'i" ' n 5 f ' ' 5 . Q hi Q5 v" li 'v "' E -- .E Qgssj' 9-.-qs: f W 437 Q 1 as Mnifedgafed Wauafygcacfemy VINCENT ANDREW PANAIA Ambridge. Pennsylvania Vince came fo fhe Academy from William Penn's home sfafe via a year af Bullis Prep. His sincere friendship and warm sense of humor soon was fo win him fhe loyalfy ofhis classmafesg fhis was shown by his elecfion fo fhe vice-presidency of fhe class. As a member of 1-he Plebe foofball feam, he showed his worfh and lafer moved up fo fhe Varsify. Always a man of excellenf fasfes, he was soon fhe envy of his friends wifh his good looking drags. Wifh so many affribufes, if is hard fo see Vince anywhere excepf af fhe fop. JAMES FREDERICK PATTERSON Gainesville, Georgia y During his four years af Navy, Pal' had manyopporfunifies fo refighf fhe Civil War, even ihough he was born in fhe Far Wesf. Moving fo Dixie af an early age. he has been a sfouf disciple of fhe Sfars and Bars ever since. Pa'r's soufhern drawl was always a subiecf of amusemenf and fun for his classmafes. Good nafured and easy- going, he sfill somefimes found if difficulf fo cafch ihe punch line of a good ioke. Neverfheless his good humor, among fhe besf. won him many friends. Paf, known as a "gedunk" sailor, hopes fo visif Pensacola upon graduafion and become a Naval aviafor. JOHN DAVID PETERS Columbia, Missouri Fefe came fo Navy from fhe Universify Lab. School in Columbia via a Presidenfial appoinfmenf. Academics were smoofh sailing for Pefe. allowing him plenfy of 'lime fo pursue his favorife hobbies and exfra-curricular acfivifies. Free fime would usually find him in fhe darkroom. amafeur radio shack. or buried in a good book. l-lis sfandards were always sef high and nofhing was considered good enough unless if was fhe besf. This philosophy was applied fo everyfhing, whefher if was high fidelify or plebe posfure. A dual role as a Marine Junior and a Naval Reservisf served fo whef his inleresf in milifary life. John's drive, inifiafive and will fo win insure fhaf fhe service is receiving a fine career officer. I 438 YK? LEO THOMAS POWELL, JR. Moun+ain Lakes, New Jersey Tom came 'ro Navy from Mounfain Lakes High School, where he was a s'lar 'rrack man. He made looih 1'he pleloe and Varsify squads while here a+ Navy Tech and was a greaf asser fo ihe +eams. Academics proved 'ro be no obsiacle ro him during his four year s'ray. Tom's cheerfulness in ihe face of The Execuiive Depar+men+'s wra'rh and his ready smile made him good company a+ any rime. and will make him a valuable acldi+ion +o any wardroom. WAYNE EDWARD PULLING Nor+h Easf. Pennsylvania "Weep" came clirecily from his high school in +he hearr of +he Pennsylvania grape couniry 'ro our monasiery on 'rhe Severn. He was quie+, easygoing. and always had a quick and ready smile. A+hle+ic agili+y. grades, and an even, Friendly 'remperameni were his sirong poinis. Sporfs, especially foo+ball, were his main diversion, serving io display his keen comperiiive spiril: We look for "Weep" io go quickly 'ro 'lhe 'rop in any fuiure endeavor. DONALD MALCOLM ROBINSON Los Angeles, California Anofher of The Golden Coasi looys in our mids'r, Don was always longing for some of +ha'r California sunshine and The reiurn of his sunian. He soon became used 'ro 'rhe Maryland climaie and seiiled down 'io make rhe mosr of il. One of 'rhe mosi cheerful fellows around. Don was always ready wi+h ihe righ+ quip for every occasion and loecame known as 'rhe originaior of numerous pranks which kep'r Moiher Bancroli' amused. A good a'rhle're as well, he was a sraunch bulwark of a couple of championship ligh+weighl' foolrball +eams. Wi+h Rolobie's personalily and spiri+. ii's hard +o see him noi succeeding in 'rhe fuiure: he +akes wiih him our very loesl' wishes. Unifejgafes Wauakfgcacfemg in Qi" U lg Q-TW! , ik lsijgif ,xx i X. X 933 is. 'Y Eff," rf A Q3g53,,ew, US-NH w I I r xx. in X lla fx vigil! Will GRYAW rr-rr-Frm 'f 4 4 : I 1 l ll ll 1 5 1 e K f sq VIR., I I DAVID VINCENT ROWE Scarboro Beach, Maine Hailing from down easf in Maine, Dave broughf io fhe Academy a warm person- alify and quief manner which made friends ouf of all who came in confacf wifh him. An ardenf believer in "keeping in shape," he was rarely found in fhe rack: more fhan likely he could be found over in MacDonough working on fhe flying rings for fhe Varsify gymnasfs. The rigors of Navy life proved fo be no obsfacle fo Dave and ouf- side of an occasional skirmish wifh fhe Execufive Deparfmenf, if was all smoofh sailing. Nofhing buf fhe very besf should be in sfore for him. LEON TREAT SMITH Cambridge, Maryland Alfhough if was nearly impossible fo roll Smiffy ouf of fhe blankefs in fhe morn- ing and gef him sfarfed on anofher day. he was always ready fo go affer fhaf cup of joe. Severn Prep senf fhis follower of fhe sea fo Hofel Bancroff. l-lis firsf love was sailing and his many amusing experiences as skipper of fhe boaf "Wha' l-loppen?" will be fold for many years fo come. A real cuf wifh fhe slipsficlc, he was in his elemenf wifh fhe engineering courses here: dago and bull were always less friendly. Smiffy wanfs fo go fo New London affer graduafion: if will be a real pleasure fo see him conning his own submarine. JOSIAH DIRCK STRYKER Alexandria, Virginia Alfhough Dirck displayed a conscienfious affifude foward his required dufies and academics-sfanding consisfenfly in fhe fop of fhe class-he was never one fo worry abouf fhe frivialifies of Navy Tech roufine. NA-IO iam sessions. Louis Armsfrong records, and Varsify lighfweighf crew were prime inferesfs in his life. Always sfriving for infellecfual improvemenf. Dirck was an avid reader of philosophy and hisfory. Affer graduafion he hopes fo become a submariner. preferably in fhe nuclear field. Mnifec! .ggalfea Wauafydcacfemy Q ll Zf!1fLiLLec!,Sifa1fe:5 Waua!..1dcac!emg DONALD CHARLES TARQUIN Syracuse, New York "Tark," a man wi+h a perpelual smile, came 'lo Jrhe Academy shorlly airer grad- ua+ion from Chrisiian Broirhers Academy in Syracuse. A s+ar man in academics, he could frequenfly be seen iuloring his classmales in skinny or sfeam when he wasn"r playing on 'rhe inlramural fields. Liberry and femmes were his favoriie exlracurricular ac1'ivil'ies, bul' he had Jrrouble wi+h Jrhe ladies due To a roving eye. His main ambi+ion is +o go 'ro Pensacola and earn +he Navy wings. RICHARD "E" TENNENT, JR. Cleveland, Oklahoma i Dick came 'ro The Academy by way of 'rhe Universiiy of Oklahoma where he was siudying geological engineering. While here ai Navy Tech he had a big ba++le wiih dago, bui' came our on iop. In 'rhe win+er he could be found in +he wresiling lofi where he helped manage 'ihe Varsify +eam. In his spare 'rime he held seminars on 'rhe many meri+s of Oklahoma's foofball +eam. Upon gradualion he is inieresied in donning dolphins and going benealh +he sea. DAVID ANTHONY WIER Arlingfon, Virginia ' A Navy Junior used 'ro seeing Jrhe world, Dave decided he liked H and came +o USNAY. Alihough somewhai' of a hindrance during plebe year. +his facr never boih- ered him afier +ha+. One of The fellows who had 'ro work hard for his grades, Dave was well safisliied and happy To pass wi+h 'rhe res+ of us. His good nafure and easy- going ways will long be remembered by his classma+es. As for The fuiure, we wish Dave +he very besl' as he se+s ou+ ro follow in his fa+her's foo'rs'reps. rv vi W , i my 4 1 ' - . i- l ,. , 441 b KQV l.EL nrgqfymv :mmm X .-K i, X I 4 S 3 1 5f'i"i'l7 s lxl ll ii QENMIIQ V -jliu I JOHN HERBERT WITZMANN Bronx, New York Counfing Jrhe days unlil leave commenced was VVilz's lavorile paslime. John came lo lhe Academy from 'lhe heai'+ of The Bronx in search of bigger and beiler parries. His disappoinlmenl soon became an obslacle which he ioughl' during his plebe and youngsier years. For diversion from The academic rouiine, "Wi+z" speni' mosl' of his spare lime in lhe hall in search of chow. In lhe fall, he pui his weighl' +o good use playing 'loofball where he was a valuable asse+. Allhough a 'riger on 'rhe field, John aiiaclced his subiecis in an easygoing manner wilh one eye on 'rhe cloclc making cer'l'ain lhal he lcepi' his sfudying down 'ro a minimum. The service he eniers will ceriainly benefil by his presence and he will noi' be denied +he larighl' 'lufure which is in s+ore. PHILIP LOYAL WORK Modeslo, California Originally from Colorado, Phil heeded The sage advice of Greeley and crossed Donner Pass info sunny California. As rabid a boosier as any naiive, he never lel' us lorgel' +ha'r some people lhoughl 'rhai' lhere was only one s'ra+e in l'he Union. During pleloe year, he earned his numerals wi+h Jrhe wres+ling 'ream and lihen seflled down lo an enjoyable exis+ence of iusr living life. Sfuclying was always a bo+her, buf he s+ill had li++le 'rrouble wi+h his academic endeavors. He could always be found a+ lhe cenler of a card game or lislening +o some of his favoriie music from l'he horizon+al posilion. New London and a pair of dolphins are his primary posi-graduale aims. gas 3. 5 l Unifed .gilalfed Wauafygcademg fwfr to right: First row-Awliilllesvy, Cliirlscy, Imfeless, llunzwnn, '.llll0lllIlS0ll, Iizn'nam, .l5lllKlWlll. llunilin, Pugnillu, Dclulis. Saconrl l'0lU-AF1'llHlillll, Nnvrulll, l,'nrsnns, Nulis, Wnllacv, Cromplnn, Nuvizxnx. Urocne, lllclieynulrls. Tlzirfl l'0lU"'- l'11lrl, bnnllx, Rogers, Elliott, llonnvun, Bugle, 'l'roy1-r, ' B l. llurlvy. Fllllflll row,--Yerkcs, 1. liillips, Sliinn. 'l'lm:vcl', , onm Lvft lo righl: First row -f-- llg, lh-nson, lXluCoy, Kzunikuy, Rudy, llnrlnnn, l'allcrs0n, llnx li. W., llarlun, Branson. Svroml l'0lU"-l"lSll. lmally, lVlzu'sl1, Lilllvliulml. l'nIlcr, Mnllvn. llirlwislle, Dirksn-n, lhilwouk. Tllirzl row--!Witulier, lilllllll, llrilull, Cox, C.,l., Nuliinlcy, Svlnvmrin-r. Jupp, lllunlgmncry. I I l'l0lll'lll r'u1vM-lluslick, Willianns. Klein, Wursnn. King, .Iannes. ' ' llu Clank I, lllilll lVlzul1lvn, Oulu'ln'i1l-rv, Ivfl Io right' Firvt I'UIU!'-Allt,gLl'l!lli, l ullnnlm, lVluGinl1-y, Km' ". A ' ", Y , , - F Mock, Blok. Second row-lleltun, Sonsini, llnllmen, Villlglll, Willimnn, Wznlc, Allvn, Klllllilx, liugll, ' l ll ll n vllCI'l'lCl'0. Fourlll row-Bounlov, .l,.unl, Third row--Roxnull, 1 Five, G 2lViS, Hanlon, Knoll, Hi , row , 1 Myg-1--Q, lljelm, xVlllfl0l'l, Crulmur, Dv:-wrosiers. Fifllli row-hlclmlmins, Kln-inmlorfvr, Dnllnis, Furmw, Elclrcdgc, Nowolny, Tlmrcll, Nichol. Sixlh row 'Cm-sswvin, Pigeon, Smith. fc 30 4fc Czlpl. W.C. Louiscll, USA Comprmy Oficvl' Plebe year Tound as heTerogeneous a group as could be Thrown TogeTher, claiming The FourTeenTh as Their home Tor The nexT Tour years. The Class OT '55 TaughT us ThaT Plebe year was noT all sweaT and regu- laTions, buT also good Tor many laughs. The Tunny incidenTs will keep us amused Tor many years To come. and who can TorgeT ThaT l-lundredTh NighT we gave Them? As The Time passed, we became a group pledged To The pursuiT of good Times, inTerspersed wiTh a Tew shorT buT deTermined scuTTles wiTh The various academic deparTmenTs. Playing The role of - "Meedsheeps" on cruise, weekends aT Bill King's, Liar's dice, squeezing inTo lvlac's basemenT and laTer TloaTing ouT, The TwenTieTh CenTury Club--These ourteenth Compan h ,Il lf . f I ,X !f! I ff! ,fffj ff ff! I 1 .,,,, ,'ff,,,ff,f, fy 'fi-Quill, X I ff,-, 'ffy ' ly fr, ' 1 ll ,iwfx f , l.I! fl ff! .f ff!! fffgffy HI., ,II li '.""',31-'f?7f,f7f,.f'ff'f, f,f,'.flf.f11. li 'ii Fall Set. Left to right-Weigaud, Fraher, Willianws, MC111k6ll, WTTSOII, Berry. Winter Set. Left to riglzt-Grilhn, Corr, Barnheiser, Wandell, lngle, Calla. 444- will always be remembered as The brighT spoTs ThaT broke up The daily rouTine. lT wasn'T all play and no work, however: The "reTreaT Trom Moscow" during Second Class year was someThing To always remem- ber. We Tound ThaT There was a Io+ To learn and a Tough pace To keep. We developed some real char- acTers: dealers, social climbers, and even some sTar men and a Tew sTripers. The mass exodus during Second Class year IeTT us minus a Tew members, buT The spiriT oT The FourTeenTh never abaTed. As we bid a Tinal adieu, our haTs are oTT To Those we leave behind and To Those of us who didn'T make iT. We wouldn'T Trade The lasT Tour years TogeTher Tor anyThing. BRUCE "L." BARNHEISER Lewisburg, Ohio "Barney" came 'ro fhe Naval Academy from fhe Buckeye Sfafe. bringing wifh him a greaf deierminafion and sincerify. Academics proved no greaf obsfacle for him, as indeed nofhing did. A more avid sporfs fan and dedicafed inframural afhlefe could noi' be found in 'ihe hallowed halls of Bancroff. A lover of music in any fempo, "Barney" could be found singing bass in fhe Chapel Choir or spinning Dixieland iazz records on The same nighf. A cerfainfy fo succeed in any endeavor. "Barney" will be a welcome addifion io fhe Naval service. GEORGE THOMAS BAUER Pennsauken, New Jersey Affer one year in fhe ROTC program af Villanova, George wenf regular and began his four years wifh fhe Brigade. Here was a very soff-spoken fellow buf afier knowing him a while. one could see fhaf he was one who spoke soffly buf carried a big sfick. He fhoughf 'rhaf everyfhing had ifs lighfer side and especially gof more fhan his share of laughs ouf of Plebe Year. He was a nafural Bull cuf and speni' a lof of his free 'rime wifh ihe Foreign Relafions Club. Crew fook up mosf of his afhlefic hours. Wifh his background and desire fo gei- ahead. George will be a fine prospecf for fhe Navy line upon graduafion. JOHN PAUL BERRY Richmond. Virginia Liffle "J.P." came norfh from 'rhe capifal of fhe Confederacy, where he aifencled fhe Universify of Richmond for fwo years. Tiring of civilian life and fhe rigors of college. John decided fo fry 'rhe ofher exfreme and ioined us af ihe Academy. Being a sfar in bofh academics and social life. he found +ime fo indulge in squash, cross coun- fry, and soffball in inframurals. Alfhough small in sfafure. "J.P." has in spirif and abilify whaf he lacks in size. M1,ilfec!.SifafeJ Wauafjdcaafemy 445 1 5 4 i l, 11" ' U li N 'SEP J " Q9 YZ i Vx a XXN.X. 5 , . rv 25 Y. 1. esis B D L41 eQ.1a,i'55'lu USNH X N I I vb 5 .li bl 'paxil fhnnnf GNQAWV rr-mmm .K L fl sexi. U ill lli I I DAVID EDWARD BERTKE Chelsea, Michigan Dave moseyed in from fhe Universify of Michigan complefe wifh brains, a love fo run, and an absorbing inferesf in amafeur radio. His brains enabled him fo sfar con- sisfenfly and his success wifh fhe engineering subiecfs was fhe envy of us all. He spenf many an off-hour running wifh lhe Varsify harriers across fhe river and wifh fhe lraclc feam during fhe spring. Sailing became anofher pasfime and soon he was a member of fhe Boaf Club and a frequenf weekend mariner on fhe Severn. The Foreign Relafions Club and fhe Radio Club were among fhe many ofhers which saw a lol' of Dave. Wi+h such a well rounded personalily and abilify fo learn. he should be a cinch 'ro succeed in fhe Navy. PETER SARSFIELD CORR, JR. - Providence. Rhode lsland Provided wifh a year's background al' Brown Universify, Pe're's only problem in four years al' USNAY was how lo fi'l in anolher dafe info an already crowded social calendar. Nexl fo dragging, his greafesf love was frack. He was a slandouf on fhe Plebe feam and alfhough hampered by injuries in Youngsfer year, Pele came rhrough 'ro bolsfer fhe Varsify in fine form Second and Firsf class years. Swimming was his nemesis and he spenl many a waferlogged period in fhe Nafaforium buf he always managed lo pass fhe ones 'rhaf counfed. His Irish origin showed fhrough in his fun- loving personalily and his abilify 'lo fake a icke as well as play one. Pefe was always ready lo help a buddy and his friendly personalify and deferminafion will fake him far in whafever field he chooses fo enfer. LlLES WALKER CREIGHTON, JR. Holfon, Maine Liles. a Navy Junior, followed fhe foolsfeps of his fafher in wending his way To +he Academy. He was a sfandour on fhe Plebe lacrosse feam, buf lafer focused his affenfions on company fieldball. He was acfive in fhe Russian, Sailing, and Foreign Relafions Clubs. Much of his fime was devofed fo slashing his classmafes in Skinny and P.T. Liles' enfhusiasm, energy, and personalify will always earn fhe respecf and admirafion of all who work wilh hirn. 7!!niIfec!.SQa1fe:5 Mauaxfgcaczlemy Zzaifedjiafed Wauaxfgcaofemy JAMES BURR DAVIS Wayne, Nebraska Known To his classmaTes as "Burr," Jim came To The Academy Trom The rolling plains oT Nebraska aTTer a rioTous year and a halT aT Wayne STaTe Teachers College. He came compleTe wiTh slide rule, loaded Tor pigeons. During his Tour years under The shelTering wings of MoTher BancroTT, Jim was aciive in inTramural sporTs. playing boTh baTTalion and company TooTball. and Taking parT in an assorTmenT oT Brigade clubs. Jim's abiliTy To make Triends his easy going manner and Tremendous giTT of gab should Take him Tar in his Naval career. JOHN ELIAS DICKSON JR Ashland KenTucky Big John hailed Trom The growing lrTTle cuTy of Ashland in The hearT oT The Blue Grass counTry During his solourn aT The Academy he lenT his able hand To many oT The clubs mosT prominenT of which were The Radio and Gun Clubs John s love Tor radio was used To good advanTage when he became his companys chief amaTeur repalrman He was one of The sTalwarTs 'rhaT made his baTTallon TooTball Team Brigade champs Time aTTer Time He looks Toward Navy line as his TuTure career and should be There Tor The nexT ThlrTy years ROBERT ELDON DOTY JR Queens Village New York The Navy will be geTTing a man well qualihed in all a pecis To assume command and carry on In The hnghesT and TlnesT TradlTlons when Bob IOIHS Their ranks An ac compllshed aThleTe he did noT conTine his TalenTs solely To The Tield oT aThleTics as many a sweeT young miss could aTTesT A Tlawless dancer wrTh an adepT ear Tor music Bob could always be Tound beTween daTes casually sTrummmg on a ukulele and hum ming a lively Tune In The world oT sporTs socleTy and Triendship Bob raTes The Top as- 'v1"r'-U Vg its-fre'6.s9f , dl :Bev L Q 0 W, gffiaggz f' 'lfflll Iaialsf P ls l 447 Unifejgafed Mauafydcacfemy CLARK PORTER DYCK Cresfon. Ohio "C.P." possessed a shrewd sense of humor and a fafalisfic affifude foward life, being his company's official "sad sack." Probably 'rhe only man in 'ihe Brigade who fell oul' of fhe rack af leasf once a year, he was known as one of misfor'rune's favoriles. A+ +h-e Academy. he added his weighf fo his company sfeeplechase feam and his baffalion fencing feam. Anofher of his pefs was fhe Juice Gang, along wilh fhe Russian and Gun Clubs. He plans 'ro go Navy line upon receiving fhe long awaifed diploma. We wish a lof of luck always +o one of fhe besf. JEREMIAH FRAHER Bronx. New York A wearer of 'rhe green from way back, Jerry came fo us from fhe Emerald Isle. Jerry had quife a brogue when he came here and if wasn'+ 'rhe easiesf 'rhings fo under- sfand him af firsf: however, he was geffing 'rhrough fo mosf of us by fhe end of plebe year. Hard +o undersfand or nof. he was one of 'rhe easiesf guys around fo ge? along wi+h as long as fhe Dodgers or "The Fighfing Irish of Nofre Dame" were winning. Jerry likes Navy line all fhe way even fhough his brofher did graduafe from Wesl' Poinl. JOHN HALM GALLA Bridgeporf, Connecficuf Bearing a resemblance +o a cerfain characfer of comic book fame, Jay descended upon fhe vasf plains along fhe Severn 'ro casf his forlune wifh Navy air. As fime wenf by, however, a slighf decline in occulafory power forced him fo alfer his aspira- 'rions somewhaf. J.H. found +ha+ academics offered no difliculfy. fhus leaving plenfy of 'lime devofed fo his rack. fhe BAC, lacrosse. and concenfrafed efforfs foward having a good fime. The "Spiri+ Boss" will be remembered by his classmafes for his ready grin and anlics direcfed foward proving 'rhaf life is one big ball. l 448 l KENNETH LEWIS GEBHART Louisville, Kenfucky Kenny came fo fhe Naval Academy upon graduafion from high school in fhe hearf of fhe Blue Grass Sfafe. l-le gof along well, always seeming fo be af 'rhe cenfer of a group of friends. I-le enioyed fhe sfudies, especially fhose of an engineering nafure, and obfained greaf safisfacfion from working a difficulf problem. A fufure spaceman af hearf, Kenny spenf many hours engrossed in books abouf rockefs and space fravel, his inferesf in which was shown by his desire fo work on rockef propulsion problems. Unfil 'rhaf fime, he wanfs fo fry fo pick up some experience in fhe "common ief figh'rer." WILFRED ELZEAR GELINAS Haverhill, Massachuseffs Bill, one of fhe smaller by-producfs of indusfrial New England, came fo us affer a brief four of dufy af fhe lviassachuseffs lviarifime Academy. This fafooed sea dog. alfhough small in sfafure. had fhe voice of a bull elephanf, which, when combined wifh his complefe frankness. soon made him a well known man around Bancroff. Fre- quenf boufs wifh fhe Execufive Deparfmenf and an unusual abilify fo misundersfand fhe workings of assorfed female minds made his sfay enioyable and inferesfing. I-lis carefree nafure and his common sense are fo make his life pleasanf as well as successful. HOKE DANIEL GRIFFIN Americus, Georgia The "Sena+or" leff The deep soufh fo iourney norfh fo fake his place wifh fhe bringing him special packages of mail from various Soufhern belles. Soccer, foofball, fo come from anywhere norfh of Americus. I-le always kepf fhe mafes happy, busily bringing him special packages of main from various Soufhern belles. Soccer. foofball, and soffball on fhe inframural level fook up many of fhose long affernoon hours, buf fhey were never wasfed wifh Griff. Aviafion held fhe inferesl' of fhis soufhern genfle- man wifh Second Class Skinny finishing a poor lasf. l-le definifely looks foward fhe wild blue yonder upon graduafion and we wish him fhe besf of flying always. ylnifecfjifafed Mauafygcacfemy l -IQ, I I I ,1 I I YES?-J 1' Q? I!! ii, Xi Q . . Fw E ' ! 351' lf-L'i'u?Kx?:.f eW1Sf,e'tiT 'usfiifi X N I I , .-.. ' in ' fx 'bidi li? Il fra-'S7,a5m I-11'1'i"l'II2l ff up ff f' ti! . ii. ij, I Lx xx 5 3 3 -7Ii., I I DENNIS ROBERT HUFF Boise, ldaho From above ihe 'iimber line, 1'his mounlain man descended upon +he marshy expanses of Cralo+own 'ro make his mark on +he world. Af+er launching a defermined offensive againsl +he academics, Denny seliled down +o observe his work and philos- ophize from ihe horizonlal posiiion. "Cuddles" look io 'rhe sea like ihe proverbial duck and won lasling 'Fame on The grounds of fhe P.O. Club in Gilmo. Denny will always be remembered by his classmafes for his wir and lhe brighlness he broughl' +o every parfy. HAROLD CULP HUNTER Sr. Paul, lviinnesoia Skip came fo Navy afler eleven monrhs as a whilehal, mosi' of which were speni in elecironics school. He was well conieni 'ro abide by 'rhe regs ihe firsf year and had Ii++Ie Jrrouble. Early during Youngsier year The dragging bug hi'r him and afler +ha+. well, 'rhere really wasn'+ much else he wanied lo do. Skip was known boih as an experi on his +as+e for parries and his lireraiure colleciion for reading. He looks forward +o re+urning +o ihe FIee+ where we are sure he will be a grea+ asse+. CARL EUGENE INGLE Bedford. Indiana Hailing from ihe limesrone counlry of The Hoosier Sraie, Gene enlered General Morors lnsfiiure upon graduaiion from high school. Affer 'rwo years There his a'l"ren'rion shilled from aulomobiles io ships and he came easl +o Annapolis. An inieresr in foofball carried over io Jrhe Academy and Gene managed 'io gel in lwo seasons of ioolrball a year. His confirmed bachelorhood proved 'ro be quile a challenge 'ro +he many drags he was seen escoriing a+ Canoe U. On rainy afrernoons. Gene could generally be found curled up wi+h a good book or ca+ching a few winks. His abiliiy +o make friends coupled wi+h an easy-going oullook should carry him far along whar- ever pa'rh he chooses in life. Unifed ,Sifafw Wauafjcademg I 5 7J!nilfec!.STa1fe6 Wauafjcademg HENRY KEITH JAEGER Marion, SouTh Carolina ATTer spending a year aT The CiTadel. KeiTh came To The Naval Academy To Trade spiT and polish Tor more spiT and polish. This old philosopher immediaTely seTTled down To survey The world and gain knowledge Trom his TavoriTe vanTage poinT-The rack. Academics were never Too much oT a sTrain Tor KeiTh: ThereTore. he always had plenTy oT Time Tor dragging, parTying, and dispensing advice To his loyal sTudenTs. As Time goes by. KeiTh's classmaTes will always remember The long loull sessions in his smoke-Tilled room. ORVILLE ALTON KIEHN Walla Walla, WashingTon Orv blew in Trom Tamous Walla Walla, compleTe wiTh pipe. Geiger counTer, banjo. and oT course. Tood. l-laving exhausTed The TraTernal pleasures OT Two years aT WhiTman College, Orv decided To come easT, seeking new advenlures. His abiliTies were endless, ranging Trom a good Caruso shower voice To ThaT exTremely rare skill of keeping The Teminine world under The proverbial Thumb. Orv's Theories on life were many buT The mosT profound appeared To be: "Things always look brighT in spiTe of The ExecuTive DeparTmenT." RAYMOND GARNETT LANDRUM CynThiana, KenTucky Ray came Trom a small Town in KenTuclcy, singing The praises of blue grass and mini' iuleps. Prior To his arrival here, he had spenT a year enjoying life aT GeorgeTown College. A quick mind and a good voice soon puT him way ouT in TronT in his new surroundings: he wenT on To aTTain a consisTenTly high class sfanding and To lend his musical TalenTs boTh To The Chapel Choir and The Glee Club. His main claim To Tame was his spoT as TirsT Tenor in The very popular quarTeT. The Severns. A love Tor liTe and The personaliTy To amply supplemenT iT carried Ray To many friendships. l-le can'T help succeeding in all oT his endeavors ThroughouT The resT of his life: we know ThaT iT couldn'T happen To a nicer Tellow. 451 ' ,f ru ,fi Tr is 4nunn4 HIHIFIB .7 X., Mnifedjiafed Wauafygcademy CURTIS HEWITT McGAFFlN, JR. Bal+imore, Maryland From The Tar-OTT reaches of BalTimore, CurT arrived on The banks of The Severn To seek his TorTune. Thanks To a low cluTch TacTor he breezed Through Plebe year and was able To Take any academic obsTacle in sTride. CurT was oTTen seen wiTh a wide assorT- menT oT Temales and will always be remembered Tor The swell parTies he Threw aTTer The 'l:ooTball games. As Tish in The waTer, he swam backsTroke Tor The VarsiTy naTadors Tor Three years. IT is suTFicienT To say ThaT CurT will succeed in his ambiTion To become a submariner and ThaT he will carry wiTh him The besT wishes of his many Triends always. STUART ANDERSON MERRIKEN Salisbury Maryland STu one of The Tairly local conTribuTions To The class came To us aTTer Two years as a Navy musician and a shorT hiTch aT The LiTTle Academy aT Bainbridge. l-le s been able To use his musical abiliTies To good advanTage since joining us in The Glee Club, The ConcerT Band and The NA-IU Any a'FTernoon one could find him conducTing a TavoriTe score of lvlozarT To The bored audience of his wives Soccer was his main aThleTic acTiviTy which he played on boTh his company and baTTaluon Teams STU wanTs To loin The FleeT aTTer graduahon and IT he remains half as TalThTul To The Navy as he has been To his music we donT hesiTaTe To predicl' a brighT and successful TuTure Tor im DAVID ARTHUR NEWCOMB BrewsTer New York Via a deTour To Lehigh UniverslTy Dave came To CrabTown from The backwoods of New York His aThleTic abiliTies were clearly demonsTraTed in his parTlcipaTion in Plebe TooTball VarslTy wresTling and baTTallon TooTball l-lis college background aTTorded him more spare Time Than mosT buT he never hesiTaTed To give :T up To provide E l Tor many graTeTul classmaTes Newks experience aT many TraTerniTy parTies gave him a good Toundahon To make The besT oT The social liTe here aT The Academy Dave was also an avid yachTsman and he could be Tound in many of his leisure hours compeTing in various races l-le likes Navy line all The way and will be a greaT asseT To The Naval Service 452 qv I ' u 5--i- sc is r ,L e HUGH LEE PALMER MiddleTowr1, Ohio Turning his back on an ambulance and his dreams oT becoming a morTician, Hugh leTT MiddleTown Tor a place in The Brigade. IT seemed To be The naTural Thing Tor him To do as his broTher graduaTed Trom WesT PoinT. AlThough no sTar in academics, Hugh cerTainly excelled in personaliTy and sense oT humor. His aTTiTude abouT liTe seemed To be, "Worry a liTTle. buT laugh a Io+." He was living proof ThaT The ExecuTive DeparTmenT was noT enough To make his liTe dull. Always careTree and Tull oT ioy. Hugh will always make life more pleasanT Tor Those around him wherever he goes. We wish him a mosT successTul career wiTh smooTh sailing always. WILLIAM JASPER PETERS, Ill Richlands, Virginia WiTh one leg shorTer Than The oTher. Bill leTT his sTill and came down Trom The hills oT Virginia. EnrouTe To USNAY, he sTopped Tor a year sTinT aT The UniversiTy oT Richmond. Tired wiTh The abundance oT wine. women, and song, Bill came To Navy Tor a resT. EncounTering li++le diTFicul+y wiTh academics, he divided his spare Time beTween The many women in his life and The swimming pool, where he was consTanTly Trying To raise his buoyancy TacTor. The sub service will geT Bill soon aTTer graduaTion and his biggesT problem should be To Tind one wiTh large enough haTches. His shrewdness. good iudgmenT, amiabiliTy, and a hosT oT oTher worThy aTTribuTes assure Bill oT a brighT career as a Naval oTT'icer. WILLIAM ROY SACHSE ST. PeTersburg, Florida Bill arrived aT Navy aTTer a year aT The UniversiTy oT Michigan. buT calls sunny Florida home. This well-Traveled lad had liTTle diTFicuI+y in ouTwiTTing The academic deparTmenTs and had ample Time To devoTe undivided aTTenTion To This TavoriTe pas- Times-Thinking, sleeping, and parTying. He reTired Trom Plebe swimming To don his "Ebony SpaTs" and To mediTaTe in his TavoriTe posiTion-The horizonTal. Bill was always wide awake however. when iT came To helping ouT a Triend. His classic remark To a BalTimore cabbie aT The expiraTion oT liberTy, "Help! lT's midnighT and l'm Turning back To a pumpkin!" was characTerisTic oT The quick wiT Tor which he will always be re- membered by his classmaTes. Unifedgafea Waua!.x4caJemy 5' gee!!! L! 1? YS?-1 N-5 tsl I lzlpx 37.17 sly: I XX . X. x .. ., ' F: Cv-ei a-1 M" V132 B n t- A ei':3"ls'!'b US'Nll x N I I tml X autfqd ! j 'YQ-V,6fiH1 FHT'1l"Tl'13 'K al ll? 73, an n 3 ROBERT LYMAN SHEARER Daylon, Ohio A 'lruslraled philosopher who would swilch sides in an argumenl when he 'Found his opponenl agreeing wilh him, Bob drove us all pleasanlly daffy in his escapades wilh love. He seemed lo have a good looking drag more ollen lhan nor. The mosl amazing of his many well-hidden lalenls was +he abilily +o 'fell a prelly good joke so rhal' any connoisseur ol good humor would break clown in l'ears. A person inleresled in mosl' everylhing he encounlered, he specialized in being a coxswain ol one of our plebe shells and 'rhen sellling clown lo ballalion lennis and lhe Gun Club. Bob wanls lo skipper a submarine someday and we bel' lhal if all else fails him, he could l'alk his way inlo il. THOMAS THEOHARY While Plains, New York From lhe sophislicaled confines of upper Weslchesler Counly, Tom arrived lo casl' his luck wilh lhe Crablown Canoe Club. During ,Plebe year, he was known lor his powers as a gymnasl and somewhal dubious abilily as a marhemalician. He was oilen quoled as saying, "I don'l' gel' lhis sluFF," bul' come exam lime, Tom always made il in 'rrue Frank Merriwell lradilion. As lime wenl by he mellowed in 'line form. His gym- naslics gave way l'o an inlensive sludy ol lhe sack, members ol lhe opposile sex and Bacchanalia. Tom will always be remembered lor his high spiril and drive loward having a good lime. CLIFFORD NEIL WADE, JR. Palchogue, New York Neil came lo lhe Academy wilh a beller idea of whal' he was gel'l'ing inl'o l'han mosl of us. He had spenl' a year al lhe Merchanl Marine Academy where he had been indoclrinaled in mosl' of lhe "seagoing ways." Neil spenl mosl of his lime pursuing his lavorile hobbies of dragging, leller wriling. and sailing. ll looks like Navy Line will gel lhis lanky son of l'he Empire Slale and we musl' say l'hal' l'hey'll gel' lew beller deals. Zjnifeaf .gilafed Wauafygcademg 1, .I UnifeJ.S?afe5 Wauafjgcacfemy P JOHN JOSEPH WANDELL, JR. Jersey CiTy. New Jersey Seeking a life of love, leisure and luxury, Johnny chucked his year of campus mis- chief aT ST. PeTer's College and made The Trip To CrabTown wiTh greaT expecTaTions. Never one To worry as long as There was a "big weekend" in The near TuTure, J.J. sailed Through The academic deparTmenTs wiTh The Tinesse of FarraguT aT Mobile Bay. J.J., who always wanTed To prove ThaT he was Taller Than you, even if he had To sTand on his Toes. loved To pracTice The old song and dance rouTines of The pasl' and a sTroll To his room any nighT found him eiTher dancing To or singing from The score of some Broadway musical. We all expecT greaT Things from Johnny in The TuTure no maTTer whaT branch of The service he chooses. JAMES GARY WEIGAND DelTa. Colorado Gary came To The Naval Academy from The Tar-off Rockies via a year of pre-med aT The UniversiTy of Colorado. A weslerner Through and Through, he would always be more Than willing To enlarge on The glories of his Tar-off home. SomeTimes called The "Professor" by his classmaTes because of his more Than accepTable class sTanding in mosT of The more diTFiculT subiecTs, his big inTeresT was in The Radio Club. He also was in The AeronauTical Engineering Club, besides conTribuTing greally To his com pany's inTramural cause. We all wish Gary many happy landings in his chosen career as a Navy piloT. 52 i ak- -ppmjj my -I XXXHQ,'.'fii'- gg-4.1! 'GR i "Q I I I I I u n n l I n n n g n I I in I I . , , . lg I I 4, , A I 455 I X mit! f f una. 1 i3QxvA6'fif17 FIIHTID I I I u lg, in ,f Tll lli ,V I I l Mnifedgafed Wauafygcaczlemy JAMES RAYMOND WILLIAMS Pensacola, Florida "The STump" was The deep SouTh's smallesl conTribuTion To USNAY in many a year. BuT Ray soon came To be known as l35 pounds oT dynamiTel WiTh The girls he was The greaTesT Thing since ValenTino, and wiTh his classmaTes, one oT The TinesT There was. BeTween women, preaching To his wives, passing ouT "bum gouge." and playing cops and robbers wiTh The ExecuTive DeparTmenT, iT was always a wonder how he Tound Time To sTudy. His one soTT spoT was his drawl. However. aTTer Tour years oT hard pracTice he had almosT learned To speak. English? IT is "STump's" ambiTion To someday make admiral. DENNIS KENDRICK WILSON BuTlalo, New York Denny, aTTer a year wiTh The ROTC aT NorThwesTern Universi+y, ThoughT Tha+ The regular Navy looked like a beTTer deal and decided To come To Navy. ATTer arriving here, he discovered The wresTling loTT and liked iTs homey confines so much ThaT iT was a rare aTTernoon indeed when we didn'T Tind This likable liTTle guy up There bumping heads wiTh The besT oT Them. AlThough never overly blessed wiTh academic TalenT, Denny always Took The books in sTride and made iT wiTh comparaTively liTTle sTrain. WhaT counTed mosT was his spiriT and desire To do as well as possible in everyThing he encounTered. He liked The looks oT a pair oT dolphins on The blue and gold and we wish him The very besT oT cruises always. 456 14 Luft Lo right: First row- -Wllipps, Short. l'lSll0lIllllll, Cross, Corruum, lflurk. Guy-riqy. q1ml,,,g,.. ll2lIlglO1'tl, Korrell. Serum! I'0Il7'-'l,lilll0. Buxton. llernon, Flyxm. Gurmlucr. lfulivk. lloylfk Lwlvr, Nouric. Tlzirrl row "Slll1I1ll,Glll0l'll, Connolly, Wlxvulon, ,l,2ll'HHll, Pains-. llivkley. Colyln. Fmrrlll rour . Tuzo, Marlin. Loft to right: First row-Turner, Powers, McCusker. Krese. Cllulml. Logan. M4-Kee. l"recmun. Super, Della Perolu. Second row-Tenlple, Woollwurml, Ames, Rognlien, Moore, Marquis. Hezul, Summon, Hinkel. Third row-Antonio. Morrissey, lVlel.ez1n. Lowsley, Klloury, Manning, Utbflllllll, Dil"illippo. Fourth row-Taylor, Chenarrl, Carlson, Backus, Ruvellu, Lees, Curpenmler. .. -- - 1 - ,.,. Left to right: First row-'l'ressler, Kusules, llueher, Melemly, llriekello, Bishop, 'l'ulg0n. Lesh.,-v Evcrage, Hulehens. Sqcorzcl row-Arnelll, Glouclemuns, Horton, Moore, Cicearone, Martin, De Shu, Miller, Champion. Third row-Gilc, Mc:Keown, McMillan, Barth, Brewer, Klinvk, Bower, Murxen. Fourth row-Drake, Bl'llllll1lCl'SlCZlll, Palmer. Slave, 'I'reclick, Burns, Lflwfelwv. Fifth row- -ff- S1-hollle Galbraith, Driscoll, Moore, CUl'I'illl, Sydow. Sixlh row---Oldluun, Hum-ovk, Osos. ' 20 30 fc Major H.Ts. Claterlmos, USMC Company Ugicrer Four years with the Fifteenth was an education in itselt. Now that l'm an otticer, polished and poised. l want to thank the whole gang tor lessons learned. Thanks to JD. and Larry tor the tips on caution-l'll always hide cocoa and horsetly ceme- teries from men like l-lank. Battlin' Bo, Tom, and RR. taught me many things-"You see, there is this little electron." Spanish, T.J., and Skee showed me the odds on tilling an inside straight. Stump, Doc, and big Carl taught me persistence-you rowed a boat tor tour years and never did quite get to Baltimore. Before I met Moon and Petinos, l never knew a man could sleep in any position. Atter watch- ing Stamps, I know anybody can learn to march. Mike and Boerner showed me the ins and outs of Bancrott l-lall. l learned how easy and hard it could Wmter Set. Left to right-Dunbar, Kessler, Boerner, Len- g lUC1, Mooney, Parks. Fifteenth Compan fjjfffjfflf r fifyxflggf 'r,',1fi'Q ' fl' fl 1 .l-4 X ff? 17, ff 'ffff "ff 0, fz, ,ff fvflfffyl-11,1f4,ff!:lLlil1H,iixA , 491' '?!1': 411.471, ff! fl ffl 1 'gilt . l l A liz".-X. Fall Set. Left to right-Spaue, We1'l1e1', McNall, Wllitlley, Ciese, Cook. be-Ralph spent three years in the l-lall and Joe, counting up time at night, spent tive years here. Gringo showed me the perfect way to further inter-American relations-date the maximum num- ber ot girls the maximum number ot times. The Boessel Boys taught me how to just sit and enioy lite. I'lI remember Cooky's perpetual "just combed" look. I learned it was a sin to be late: l.K. knows every brick in the Fourth Wing terrace. l learned the im- portance ot getting both kinds ot word: Georges was official and Corky knew all the scuttlebutt. Then there were the words ot the steeplechasers. Jean and l-larry-"Automobiles are dangerous" and "Don't go near the water." Now I graduate, tull ot knowledge and memories. 458 V' ll ni ALBERT LOUIS BARBERO Haleclon. New Jersey Affer spending fwo years on fhe banks of fhe Rarifan af Rufgers Universify. Al came fo fhe banks of hhe Severn. Wifh his memories of frafernify life fucked away, he seffled down fo fhe roufine of Navy. Preferring a good fime fo good grades. academics came second wifh him. Much of his fime was spenf playing lacrosse, wafching ofher sporfs, or cafching liberfy in fown. The Marine Corps seems fo have fhe inside frack on fhis good-nafured fellow wifh fhe big smile. DONALD ARTHUR BOERNER Massillon, Ohio Don was born and reared in Ohio and calls Massillon his podunk. Always ready for a "bull session," Don was one fhaf fhoughf a dafe or fwo now and fhen rounded ouf an enjoyable life here. The "Dear Johns" came easier for him due fo his exfensive experiences in high school. A hard worker wifh fhe books. Don always had fime for fhe Chapel Choir and Glee Club. A year's four wifh fhe lviasqueraders helped fo round ouf his sfay on fhe Severn. A confirmed bachelor, "Peanufs" has an execufive's demeanor and should do well in his fufure career in fhe Fleef. BRUCE BARTON BOMAN Pafaskala, Ohio Bruce came easf from Ohio affer 'rhree summers spenf af Culver Milifary Academy. Wi+h fhis background, he had liffle frouble adiusfing himself fo Navy roufine and i+ wasn'+ long before everyfhing was being faken in sfride. A man of many inferesfs, Bruce could be found busy af many fasks ranging from working on his hi-fi fo providing do-if- yourself kifs fo all his classmafes. Company and baffalion foofball filled fhe long aufumn and winfer affernoons. Wifh fhe brains and abilify fo do fhe Navy a lof of good, Bruce hopes fo gef dufy in C.E.C. in fhe years fo come. ?!lnilfec!.SiLaIfeA Wauafjgcademg s.. 'U Z 13352-65' f . x ii V5 .f 3. X- X 'L 1 F7 1' s.. sg ff l ' ' ,L if 1 ' Q1-:mms US-NH N H a I an .-I is il ls? I I '35Y,6Y'T"' rr-rrmrm I ' E 1 7 I , 3 i :A DELOS SAMUEL CALKINS, JR. Valley Sfream, New York "Corky," as he was always known, came fo Navy affer a year af Oregon Sfafe and a rich service background as an Army braf. Finding academics no hurdle, he immedi- afely devofed himself fo fhe finer fhings and seemingly enjoyed his four al' Navy Tech. Acfive in all phases of Academy life, mosf of his fime was faken up managing fhe "hosses" behind fhaf sacred green fence. The service will undoubfedly benefif when "Corky" leaves our ranks fo ioin fhem. JAN WILSON COOK Alexandria, Virginia Jan bade farewell fo high school and fhe sunny California shores fo come easf fo Navy. Academics never proved fo be much of a chore: he seemed fo masfer all fasks wifh equal adepfness. His main claim fo fame was his record as one of Rusfy's experf "li++le men" who fook fheir many dunkings so gracefully. His easy manner and ready smile will definifely be a brighf addifion fo fhe Fleef: New London is fhe preferred firsf sfop for Jan. ' RICHARD PARKER DUNBAR La Mesa, California Leaving fhe farm in Indiana and fwo years of Navy life behind him, Dick decided fo follow in fhe foofsfeps of his fwo older brofhers ancl he enfered fhe "Trade School." When he wasn'f sfudying, he could usually be found on fhe Severn hauling away in one of our eighf-oared shells. They say fhaf pafience and hard work will accomplish much: if fhis is so, "Doc" will go far in any endeavor. Wi+h his quief, good-nafured sincerify, he will always have many firm friends. Unifedgafed Wauafjcademg ZfAfLife0!,STfa1fe:5 Wauafygcademg FREDERICK RONALD FRY Silver Spring, lvld. From nearby Silver Spring, Fred came fo Navy fo sample fhe Academy life. Find- ing no obsfacle insurmounfable, he handled afhlefics and academics wifh equal ease. lf wasn'f long before his diversified falenfs, among fhem a causfic wif, were known fo everyone. Always af home af fhe Academy, Fred excelled in company compefifion and served a sfinf wifh fhe Varsify golfers. Endowed wifh a sense of humor and a finf of cynicism, Fred confribufed in making Academy life livable. His forceful personalify was always a driving farce in fhe company. CARL EMIL GIESE, JR. lvlerrill, Wisconsin Coming from fhe Fleef, Carl broughf wifh him a keen sense of humor and a bifing wif. Characferized by a sfern counfenance. a lanky sfafure, and a capacify for hard work, he managed fo divide his fime admirably: spreading his able falenfs befween academics. crew, and reading his favorife wesferns. Fine music. hunfing and fishing, coupled wifh numerous fish sfories, complefed his diverse acfivifies. The desfroyer Navy is Carl's choice. in which he will carry on an impressive family fraolifion of service. IRVING KEN GOTO l-lonolulu. Hawaii "Those islands are bigger fhan you guys fhink fhey arel" Arriving on fhe mainland from l-lawaii. lrv came equipped wifh a boundless sense of humor and fhe will fo survive no maffer whal' obsfacles fhe Execufive and Academic Deparfmenfs plus his wives could place before him. Always ready fo lend a helping hand no maffer how compli- cafed his own problems were, Irv was a friend of friends. l-le will also be remembered for his yeornan service on fhis year book. As long as The Fleef doesn'+ have any fufure sub squads, lrv should conquer all. ,Y ' U6' 461 M1fLiLLec!,SiLafe5 Wauafjdcademy CHARLES HENRY GRAHAM, JR. Managua, Nicaragua A A represenfafive from Cenlral America, Charlie made his marlc as one of fhe forfunafe few who never seemed fo sfudy buf always knew fheir sfuffg he only had fhree years of high school fo boof. Every sfudy period was a happy hour for fhis smiling Lalin and he could usually be found engrossed in some aviafion periodical. His regard for fhe American femme was high and he probably dragged more differenf girls fhan any man af Crabfown. Charlie was always a valued shipmafe and we sincerely hope fo see him again in fhe near fufure. JAMES ALTON HAGOOD Demopolis, Alabama "Slcee" was an easy going, sincere, and fiery Soufherner from deep, deep Dixie. From his early home on subs in fhe Navy he wenl' fo Fire Confrol Technician School and fhen lo NAPS where he oblained a Eleef appoinfmenf +o fhe Academy. Alfhough he offen menfioned his preference for fhe parfy life and claimed fhaf his only ambifions were 'ro read, wrife, and be happy, he managed nonefheless +o gef fhrough. He was aided greafly by huge volumes of mail and a greal' deal of sack fime. Eriendliness and a sense of humor have won him many good friends. His banfer and cheerful affifude will brighfen any wardroom. HARRY JAMES HANSEN, Ill Glendale, California "Hap" came fo Navy affer a shorl' hifch in fhe Fleef. Never one fo spend valuable fime sfudying, he usually could be found in fhe rack: however, he occasionally would fear himself away for afhlefics and various exfracurricular acfivifies, among which were fhe Log and Splinfer. "Hap" seeks fo push a plane around for a living, and will deparl' USNAY in quesl for fhose silver wings. 462 JOHN LAWRENCE HIGGINS, JR. Ho Ho Kus, New Jersey Larry came fo The Naval Academy via Wyoming Seminary. Reiecfing fhe idea of following his fafher info fhe aufomobile business, he came fo Crabfown in search of new horizons. Afhlefic successes had long been a habil' wifh Larry and his four years af Navy were no excepfion: his record on The Varsify baskeiball squad was oufsfanding. Larry's slow, easy-going manner was fruly genuine and he liked fo say 'rhaf worry was pure folly. If he finds a plane fo fif fhose long legs, he'd like fo fly for fhe Navy. JOHN DIAMOND HOLLAND, JR. Washingfon, D. C. John was no sfranger fo fhe Navy when he ioined fhe Brigade in fhe summer of '54: he had spenl' a year in fhe Naval Reserve and came fo us via NAPS. A man of varied afhlefic and musical falenfs, he always had foo much fo do fo worry abouf fhe books: a variefy of inframurals, fhe Concerf Band, and even dufy wifh 'rhe Log sfaff will confirm fhis. His music and 'fhe abilify fo please fhe femmes kepl' him busy. John should have no froubles in any service career. WILLIAM STAMPS HOWARD, III Tarboro, Norfh Carolina Sfamps, born in sunny California, moved af an early age fo fhe Tarheel Sfafe. where he has resided since. Affer graduafion from Woodbury Foresf Prep, he packed up his fennis racquef and came 'ro rhe Academy via a Presiclenfial appoinfmenf. The Varsiiy courfs were mufe wifnesses of Sfamps' oufsfanding play for his fhree upperclass years. He was also acfive in inframural sporfs during The off-season. His congenial personalify and keen sense of humor seemed fo appeal fo everyone. Sporfs and sfudies 'rook up 'rhe maiorify of his fime buf seldom did a weekend pass fhaf he was nor escorfing some Soufhern belle. Upon gracluafion. Sfamps hopes fo follow fhe foofsfeps of his fafher fo 'rhe "Tin Can Navy." Unifejgafed Wauafygcademg ls"" 'U I Tiifwf I I k Ria V5 J 3. N X . X. x . v GN- .ji ff V "i':"f,55' ff-Mi' Dail 'D 'b'Kl:W,' fig! !!iv . ' 'g -,NH filifsiw US-Nfl N I l in X In l I viii! MX '35?,693fF' rr-rmm .-K L 4 if if yjifxi- . ii i? J W I I I do IMI WALTER SEIPLE ILLICK, JR. Easfon, Pennsylvania Walf musf have had a greaf fime during his one year sfay af Columbia iudging from fhe smile and good nafure he broughf wifh him. Never one fo place much sfock in worry, he relaxed and did everyfhing wifh fhe minimum of efforf. l-le soon discovered fhe Navy sailing fleef and became a sfaunch member of fhe Royono crew. Buf his main acfivify seemed fo be wrifing fo fhe OAO and generally brighfening up any spof in Bancroff which dared fo be dark. Navy line will be Walf's fufure iob and his ward- room will undoubfedly be a happy one. EDWARD LEO KESSLER, JR. Albany. California Ed broughf fo fhe Naval Academy a broad smile, a pleasanf manner plus a will fo pifch in and work on any proiecf. l-le quickly esfablished himself a firm place in fhe Brigade and made many friends. l-lis main inferesfs lay in sfudies, afhlefics, and fhe opposife sex. ln fhe fall and spring he was one of fhe mainsfays of fhe Varsify golf feam. Anofher budding ief jockey, Ed is already planning 'fhe fufure of milifary aviafion. JEAN ROBERT LeBER Long Beach, California Anofher producf of sunny California, Jean was always a youngsfer fo his many friends. Joining us al' sweef sevenfeen, he was able fo learn a lof more fhan mere academics. Enjoying his liberal educafion, he soon became a man of fhe world in all respecfs. Developing info a prolific follower of skirfs, Jean liked fhem all. buf sincerely believed in playing fhe field. A life of fravel gave him an ample appreciafion of fhose far-away places. Wifh his giff of gab. his sincerify. and sense of humor, Jean is cerfain fo brighfen any unif which he serves wifh. 4 Ulnifecfcgzfalfed Wauafjgcacfemg 464 Z4fLi1fec!.SQa,lfe6 Wauafjgcaafemg P' eEoReE THOMAS LENGAUER. JR. Sharon, Pennsylvania If seems fhaf George's mosf persisfenf froubles here were encounfered in frying fo gef people. especially plebes. fo pronounce his name righf. Company baskefball. volleyball, and fhe "blue dragon" claimed mosf of his non-academic hours: fhaf is, when he wasn'+ ouf scoufing fhe lafesf corp of bruneffes. I-le had fhe fypical preference for leaves and liberfies and can recall many incidenfs which will bring good memories in fufure years. Serious and conscienfious, George will have no frouble in living up fo his ambifion of being successful. PHILIP EDWARD LOVE Denfon, Maryland Phil, a producf of Maryland's Easfern Shore. will long be remembered for his poise and good nafure. I-Ie worked hard af Navy in all respecfs and he was one of fhose popular men who could make fhe weekends counf. Phil will always be frue fo fhe blue and gold: fhe Navy, wifhouf quesfion, is fhe cenfer of his life. I-le's one of fhose fellows who can make The besf of any sifuafion and his pleasing disposifion will ease any fufure blows and jolfs. RALPH WILLIAM LUCE, III Falmoufh Forside, Maine Wifh 'rwo years of engineering af fhe Universify of Maine and an equal number in fhe Fleef, Ralph came fo fhe Academy wifh a rich background of varied experiences. Nof new fo fhe milifary life, he seffled very easily info fhe midshipman's roufine. Al- fhough indifferenf 'ro academics, sfudies froubled him Iiffle and he concenfrafed on lighfer fhings, namely developing a deep love for fhe pad. Wifh his personalify and enfhusiasm, Ralph will undoubfedly accounf for a credifable record in fhe Service. ia N if ' , I W. ri, I. A , 'if If 465 ?f!1fLifec!.Sifafe5 Wauafjgcademy PHILIP FREEMAN MCNALL i Rochesier. New York An exiraordinary man of many ialenls, Phil came Io us from I-Iamilron College. A minimum of 'I'rouble wi+h 'rhe academic rouline gave him plenly of Time +o devole io rhe arf of good living. The fairer sex always seemed +o find Phil especially companion- able and he enjoyed Ihe repuialion of being 'rhe firsi' man Io drag +welve difierenl girls for June Weelc during a four year period. Phil has 'rhe rare lalenl' of being able 'ro be "one of I'he boys" and sI'ill s+ay oul' in froni as a leader. Navy line will find him one of whom 'ro be proud. WILLIAM ANDREW MOONEY Jersey Ciiy, New Jersey "Moon" came fo +he Academy from prep school a+ Bainbridge wiih a high capacify for humor and hard worlc. Academics were no obsiacle for him and he man- aged Io compile an enviable academic record. He par+icipa+ed in all phases of aca- demic life including Iioolball and wresiling on Ihe in'I'ra-brigade level. Wilh his lireless Irish humor, Bill will find if diflicull noi 'ro salisfy his plans 'ro "wear The green." TERRENCE JON PARKS Cedar Falls. Iowa Terry ioined us from l'he I'all corn lands of Iowa and soon developed a greaf respecl for rhe miliI'ary life in general and Ihe Marine Corps in parI'icular. Academics were always easy for him and he had plenry of 'rime Io pracrice his amafeur semanlics which made him a popular man af any bull session. A greal deal of palience and perseverance solved many problems and made him Ihe mos? popular of companions. There is li++le doub+ where Terry will go af+er gradua+ion: we wish him a greal deal of luck in 'Ihe fufure years. I ...I '95 466 I FRANK PETINOS Brooklyn, New York Among Brooklyn's many conTribuTions To The Naval Academy, There were Tew who sTood ou+ as prominenrly as Frank. Having been an ou'rsTanding aThleTe rn high school and aT Wyoming Seminary. he passed up numerous aThleTic scholarships To Take a crack aT Navy life. Always one To Take life easy, his carefree manner won hum many friends. Never carefree on The baskeTball courT, however, his scinTillaTing play Tor The VarsiTy Thrilled many a Dahlgren Hall congregaTion. Frank's maTure iudgmem' and abiliTy To make 'friends marked him as a good leader and a welcome shlpmaTe. MASSEY LEW PIERCE ForT Thomas, KenTucky MaTT came To a new life aT Navy from The whiskey capiTal oT The world. From The momenr he TirsT sTenciIed his gear, he was a keen compeTiTor Tor The blue and gold. and always demonsTraTed a willingness and capaciTy To learn. CompeTing in all phases of inTramurals and exTracurricular acTiviTies, MaTT gained a counTless number of friends wiTh his crisp and personable sense of humor. He aspires To Travel down Pensacola way aTTer graduaTion and To win Those coveTed wings of Navy air. ROBERT ELVIN RISINGER ForT Wayne, lndiana Bob came To Navy via The UniversiTy of Wisconsin and a Tour year hiTch in The reserves. This "reTread" Turned regular Navy combined a Tull career as a sailor on The "Royono," an easy-going aTTiTude Toward academics. and a mulTiTude oT Trlends To make Tor an enioyable sTay aT The Academy. Never one To miss a musTer aT Riverdale when The siTuaTion permiT+ed. he managed To sTay one iump ahead of The Execurive DeparTmenT. An evenTual career in The SilenT Service consTlTuTes Bob s plans Tor The TuTure. Unifejgafed Mauafjgcaofemg '1"U IZ xg?-J 1' " . X 5.154 Nth . e- - v Wwxniniiirgaw 'w .' e1,gSi,?3b US-NH X N I g, I Lu f lb 'gvftaif fnnnnnf HTHTTIIJ .-K 'E 'E alll lli s W L y I I l , i 4 WILLIAM THOMAS SPANE Hayden. Arizona A frue son of The wild and wooly Wesf, Bill bade a sad farewell fo fhe cacfus of Arizona fo come easf fo fry his hand af new experiences. Surprised fo find fhaf his new life would cramp his usually hecfic social life. he neverfiheless made fhe mosf of any and all sifuafions. Dragging a differenf girl every weekend was fhe wild Arizonan's favorife pasfime and he always kepf us guessing a+ whaf was coming nexf. The mosf rugged of individualisis. BilI's parf of The Navy will be a pleasanf one wifh never a dull momenf. JOSEPH LEO STECKLER Madisonville, Kenfucky A year of college and fwo years in fhe Navy gave Joe an excellenf background for enfrance fo Mofher Bancroff. Taking virfually no fime fo make his presence known. Joe seemed fo excel in whafever he chose fo underfake. Wifh a keen compefifive spirif and a capacify for hard work, he demonsfrafed well his abilify fo be an oufsfanding officer. l-le should feel righf af home af "P.G." school down af Quanfico. GRAVES BARRETT STEPHENSON Sebring, Florida "l-lap," coming fo fhe Academy via a Congressional appoinfmenf, was an easy- going Rebel who was never af home excepf in his nafive Florida swamps. The Academy was his firsf fasfe of milifary life, having firsf parfaken of fhe ways and means of "Joe College" af Florida Sfafe Universify, buf he ably accusfomed himself fo ifs infricacies and fook if all in his sfride. l-lops and leaves were his favorife pasfime. l-lis choice is fhe Marine green, and from all indicafions. he won'f need any luck fo succeed. Unifed cgifafefi Wauanfdcaafemg Mnifed .gifalfezi Wauafjgcacfemy FREDRICK BRADLEY STUMCKE, JR. Silver Spring, Maryland Affer a year af Bullis Prep, Brad lraded his civvies for fhe blue and gold of Navy. Academics offered liffle 'rrouble and wifh his brighf abilifies and a ready smile, he soon began fo win lasfing friendships and 'rhe respecf of his classmafes. Among his acfivifies, Brad spenf many an affernoon wifh fhe lighfweighf crew on fhe Severn. This musl' have fired him considerably iudging from all lhe 'rime he spenf in fhe pad. Navy line all fhe way, Brad looks forward fo a life on fhe bounding main. MICHAEL GEORGE TULLEY JR. Middlebury, Vermonf Mike came fo Navy direcfly from high school and ably proved fhaf fhis was no handicap. l-le crossed all hurdles easily excepf several annual fussles wifh fhe P.'l'. deparfmenl' and ils hafed sub squad. Sporfswise. lvlike sfeadily gained poinfs for fhe company harriers in lhe Fall and fhe balfalion frack feam in fhe spring. Wilh a keen eye foward fhe fufure and a perseverance equalled by few, lhere is liffle speculafion abouf his fufure success. ROBERT ROY VAUGHAN Mclieesporf, Pennsylvania Coming direcfly from high school. Bob iumped righf info 'rhe academic swim and had no 'lrouble in holding his own. Happy and confenf as long as fhe mafe never had a free ride in his room whenever mail call rolled around, his cheer was perennial and plenfiful. Good music was also an obsession and he could usually be found lending an earlobe 'ro his lafesf acquisifion. Affer having fo wrile his rifle serial number a hundred 'rimes al' Tramid, Bob says if's Navy line wifh no doubl: 469 Mnifed .gialfefs Wauafjcademy THOMAS ALFRED WERNER Piffsburgh, Pennsylvania Coming from fhe "Sfeel Cify," Tom broughf fo Navy one of our lceenesf minds and friendliesf personalifiesi Wifh fhe former he had no frouble in sfacking up an envi- able academic record and wifh fhe laffer he found many close friendships. An afhlefe as well, Tom liked weighf liffing and fhe rigors of various "in1'ermurder" sporfs: he was one who could always handle fhe opposifion wifh frue dispafch. Hoping fo raise a large family and rise fo even greafer heighfs in his career will be no idle wishes on fhe parf of Tom. RICHARD PERLEY WHITNEY Cape Porpoise, Maine Since he descended from a long line of sea farers, if was quife nafural fhaf Perley joined fhe Navy. Soon 'firing of fhe whifehaf life, he decided 'ro make fhe big jump fo our sacred shores ancl did so via NAPS. An immaculafe personal appearance and a ready smile were his frademarlcs here af Navy and his inherenf New England sfub- bornness and perseverance carried him easily over fhe academic hurdles. Navy wings of gold is his immediafe goal following graduafion. EDWARD FRANK WILLIAMS Dulufh, lvlinnesofa Affer spending a year in engineering af fhe Universify of lvlinnesofa, Bud decided fo fry fhe "sfrenuous life" afforded af USNA. There is no quesfion of his success in his adopfed Sparfan way of life. Taking 'rhe Academy in definife sfride, he masfered his academics-finding 'rime fo bring in a few poinfs for fhe sfeeplechasers and fo build a hi-fi sef for fhe room. Bud was acfive in fhe Chapel Choir, NACA and fhe Glee Club. I-lis generosify and easy going personalify will long be remembered. ln. 470 Left lu right: Firsl row---llullurcl. Slnrgcs, l.on4lon, Saxton, Wuinwrighl. Lovell, Wu. Austin. Brunluus, lmwis. Svvonrl f01U7FllZg0l'illKl, Yuworsky, Rico, Kruzirv, Tomujczyk. lN'luCanku, Connnons, Powell, Sinnnons. Tlllifll row --Preston, Carton, Smith. Hoi-y, Scykowski, Mm-Gm-4-. llohnus, lluglws. Fourth row-f-fliurry, Selllv, llolmls, llunson. Assull, liverell, llyull, Cihhons. Left to right: First rvwA-,lones. Covington. Puvlirk, 'l'imm4-r, lflorvrlgo, Lewis, liL'Sl'll. llowurml, Klois, Iforrl. Svronrl row AWillianns, Jonos, llringhnrsl, Lowry, lVlnuhm-r, Kroyvr, Molliconv, Glow, Gillespie. Thin! row' V-Morgan, Cilslrup, Lunsmlowne, Bah-s, Williams. Lnsigrnun, llcnlmorger, Mayors. l"0lll'l,l row ASlI'0llllJEl'Q,', Williams, Sullhvrgur, Callaway, Moullon, Terry. Lpfl lg right: First rozu-Mllcssuycr, Wullurson, l,usl1'r, l"imllor, llilfulwlmio, Dunn. Us-nny, lh'cz-ms, Xvgyijilkll, llorrcll. Sccoml ruwe--Dunn, llivkcl, johnson, llolhrook, Cook, Deliose, Henmlvrson Slchbins., Cooper. Tllifll row-Nuxario, Pnllorson, llnllor, Moix, Camphell, Sluslluk, llonrn, 0'lg,-i,.,,l Fourtlz, row--Huniplircy, Draper, Maxon, Buckley, Mitchell, Whiting, Umherger, lfifll, ,owe Bulterlielcl, Wilson, Moore, Williams, Foley, Bnrko. Sixth row-Cnnn, llarr, Luzzzlrc-Ili, Lumporgcl fc fc 4X0 il,l. D.A. Kilmer, USN Company Omcer Having a wearer oT The dolphins as a company oTTicer Tor Tour sTraighT years had a proTound eTfecT upon '58 in The SixTeenTh. We were "submerged" Tor almosT The whole period, excepT Tor a couple oT "slips" Second Class year, when we won The Spring P-racle cornpeTiTion and when our TirsTies won a couple oT professional compeTiTions in '56. BUT we had whaT iT Toolcy FirsT Class year saw us produce a Tive-sTriper, Tour Tour-sTripers, and a Three-sTriper on oTher-Than-company sTaTFs. Life in The Second Wing wasn'T bad aT all, even iT we did have To walk a mile Tor everyThing. Who can TorgeT The conTinual plebe-TirsTie ruckuses before every big TooTball game and leave, The TirsT clambalce in Academy hisTory, The exam Wurtu Set. Left L0 l'iglLl"'-GHILCS, Ryan, Shane, Lawrence, Sl llllmmp, Pivarnik. Sixteenth Compan T if l T ,,, fn' ff ff ffyffwf If ff if -, -ff . 41, -ff iff ,ff ev '- , ff, K4f.f . 471, IU, ffflfsffl 1 , I Fall Set. Left L0 l'ig'lLAH-T,ul.'se11, Hzufper, Nulting, Bi ldlcy Skezas, Peele. seminars, and our ThwarTed expecTaTions oT spend- ing FirsT Class year on The zero declc? Then There were John and his immorTal Uncle Louie, Chuck and his squirrels, Wayne and his preTerence number, Hugh and his classroom hour siesTas, Charlie and his cigars, Bill and his bagpipes, Larry and his never- made deadlines, Acey, Vic and Tom being Too smiTTen by Cupid To waiT, Dan and his non-sweaT TacTor which Tinally caughT up wiTh him, Gene and Ken and Their laugh-a-minuTe philosophy, and Ted and his drags. This was quiTe a group wiTh which The resT oT us had casT our loT. DespiTe The "Trials and TribulaTions," we all enioyed ourselves: we only hope ThaT Those we leave behind can have as good a Time. r"l: f' , 1 fl ffff 'fff-fffff 'fl "",l"i 1' GEORGE ROBERTS ALLENDER lndian Head, Maryland AfTer Two years aT Duke Universify, The Navy sTrains in George finally won ouT and he came norTh To Take a spoT in The Brigade. He seTTlecl down To a sTeady. solid exisTence, geTTing everyfhing done wiThouT Too much Trouble. BaTTalion fooTball and company soT+balI showed him To be a good man on The aThleTic field wiTh The Properfy Gang filling his oTher non-academic hours. George was always one wiTh a solid philosophy abouT life, and we know ThaT any fuTure endeavor of his will receive The maximum of sound iudgmenT and abiliTy. A Trip To Pensacola and evenfual marriage are Two immediafe sTeps To a successful naval career. JOHN ALBERT BESECKER Edmonds, WashingTon Jack enfered USNAY fresh from high school To sTarT The iob ThaT will undoubfedly occupy him for aT leasT The nexT ThirTy years. Always Thinking of his fuTure career wiTh The Navy, he was conTinually doing all he could educalionally and ofherwise To insure his fuTure success. NoT quiTe aTTaining sTars, he sTill mainTained an average ThaT was far above average. AThleTically, he was a valuable asseT To The confinued Triumphs of The FourTh BaTT foofball warriors and various company squads. Upon graduafion. he will aT long lasT have his covefecl ensign's sTripes and be aT The Threshold of a long career aT sea. JOHN BRUCE BRADLEY Fargo, NorTh Dakofa J. B. came easT, ccnfrary To popular advice, To seek his forfune as a iunior Naval. DespiTe his annual baTTles wiTh Russian and Bull, he managed To sTay on The righT side of The Academic Board and The radiaTor squad. The "Fargo Flash" could usually be found playing "Ready KilowaTT" in The midsT of a huge pile of elecTronic iunk and saying "Skinny's fruiTl" BaTTalion Track, Table Tennis, and yawl sailing all managed To keep him well ouT of mischief's reach. Bruce fell in love wiTh The Seamasfer during Second Class summer, and hopes To climb inTo iTs cockpiT and siT in The business seaT someday. ?fl1fLifea!,STfafe6 Wauafgdcademg "1lf"'U 1? QBW! , I -V? Q l H232 'is Xi. x Q is I l I, -.H 11,1 X uf?-iid! IIHI 'taxa' ff . X If A I fs I N L :s. 5 " 4 ri 1 , , , ,7li., - RONALD GENE DARINGER Edgewood, Indiana Graduaring "cum Iaude" from high school. Ron shoved oil for +he Severn expecf- ing an Ivy League paradise. Quickly gelfing over Ihe inilial shock, our good-nalured 'Friend from Ihe Hoosier Sfale se'r+Ied down Io see wha+ he could do aboui gradualing from here, loo. Ron's filibusfering Jrechniques saved us from many a quiz and we know I'ha+ any lulure endeavor will receive an equal amounl of his spiril and forlilude. Inlramurals and dragging rounded our a busy schedule. Ron's gol his eyes on a personalized iel of his own and we look forward 'ro Ihe day when he'll be one of Uncle Sam's aces. EDWARD WILCOX FEATHERSTON Charlollesville. Virginia Believing Ihal' good 'rhings always came in pairs, Ed and his 'rwin brolher joined +he Brigade Io Iake Their places in Ihe service. A cool head and complele lack of worry always characlerized big Ed and in his own words, "a slack ship can be a happy ship." A varie+y of sporls helped him +o expIoi+ a considerable alhlelic prowess which greally helped any Jream. The books were never overly friendIy,,bu'r if look more Ihan +he Academic Board +o gel him down. Olherwise, his main acfivilies seemed Io be dragging and selling new exlra duly records. The "low-cIu+ch" aliifude Ihal has always been Ed's Irademark will lil in well wi+h his desired Iulure in Navy air. MALCOLM RICHARD FOSSETT, JR. Union, New Jersey "Black Mac" decided 'rhar I'he parly life a+ Laiayelle was dissipaling. so he packed his sliderule a'l+er a year of engineering and enrolled al' Navy Tech. Always a s+ar man, he never worried aboul Ihe books-Thai is, alle-r Dago bil Ihe dusl. You always knew when Mac was al home from Ihe bars of cool sounds which would boom 'from his room and his exhauslive colleclion of 'rhe besl in jazz. Somewhar of a ladies' man, he had Ihe old peepers peeled for +ha'r perlecl blonde, managing To fighl off all Ihe resf. Wreslling in 'rhe IvlacDonough lofi' seemed 'ro be his happiesl paslime during Ihe week. Mac is s+iII anolher one ol '58's polenlial avialors and we have a hunch 'rhal' 'rhere will be few be+'rer ones. Unifedgafed Wauafydcacalemy 7!lniLLea!.Sifa1fe6 Wauafydcajemy JOHN PHILIP PRUSTACE Chesfer, New York Hailing from fhe "celery pafch of Gods counfry," J.P. graduafed from high school iusf in fime fo sign his John Henry fo fhe oafh. Known for his perpefual "swea+er" and barber shears, "Acie" always seemed fo be on 'rhe defense. "Who killa da chief" or "Who sunka da Doria" were sfock quesfions fhaf would rile his Mediferranean blood. He had a rough fime Second Class yearfrying fo drown ouf fhe hi-fi classical music down 'rhe hall wifh his "Be-Bop-A-Lula." During Youngsfer cruise. "Acie" fell in love wifh gay Paree, and one day "he shall refurn." HUGH HORNE GATES Franklin, Vermonf Coming in from fhe hearf of fhe Green lvlounfain counfry, Hugh spenf fwo years af fhe Universify of Maine before making 'lhe long journey down fo Crabfown fo follow his brofher's foofsfeps. Nof only did he quickly win sfars, buf he always excelled in lighfweighf crew, foofball. and soccer. His name became synonymous wiih fhe Long Weekend Lisf and his appearance idenfical wifh warm regard by fhose of us who knew him. His main ambifion in life is fo be happy and successful and fo raise his own Brigade. Hugh's immediafe plans involve fhe men in green and posf-grad work af Quanfico. The besf wishes of all of us will accompany him always. JOHN LOUIS GENTILE Laurelfon, New York The charm of fhe mysferious sea lured fhis promising young archifecf away from 'rhe fechnical schools of New York Cify and placed him resoundingly in our midsf. Always proud of his big cify origin, John would fighf wilh anyone who denied fhaf milk came from frucks. His grades were consfanfly oufsfanding and his off hour acfiv- ifies bofh lengfhy and usually scienfific. The brighf lighfs of fhe big cify will always be a diversion for lhis old salf who iusf wanfs fo read philosophy books when he's noi' on fhe bridge of his ship smoking his leafher bound pipe and wearing his sea boofs. He'll never need fhe luck we all wish him for 'rhe fufure years. 'ill-f . fr-M . l -I 475 Mnifecfjiafed Wauafygcacfemg WILLIAM MMARTHUR GRADY Binghamfon, New York "Grades" came sTraighT from Binghamfon Cenfral High To Navy Tech. Being an lvy Leaguer aT hearT. he Tell naTurally info The liT'Tle parfy life we had. Known for a winning personalify, some greaT sea sfories of days gone by, and a willingness To Take a chance on any wild scheme, Bill was always a TavoriTe wiTh everyone who knew him. He had his own ambifions, buT The wifch docTors down in Sick OuarTers had ofher ideas: The vifamin pills were To no avail and The Supply Corps will surely benefif by These happenings. A few gray hairs from plebe Skinny. a liTTle chubby from Too much Navy chow, a Tremendous parfy man-There sTands "Grades" in a nufshell. JOHN DANIEL HANEY, JR. Wesf Orange, New Jersey Spending mosT of his early life in soufhern Louisiana, Dan refurned To Jersey long enough To gef his high school sheepskin and To bring a Truly varied background To Canoe U. Definifely The oufdoorsman, his Tasies always ran To hunfing and skin diving: he was happiesf here when firing for The Varsify pis+ol Team. Dan could never bear To see a Safurday nighf hop go unaffended and usually brighfened up The dance floor wiTh his anfics. He is looking forward To The day when he has enough box Tops saved up for his new Jag and he can become The True playboy. Meanwhile he'll be learning how To fly a Navy ief. GLYNN COMPTON HARPER Pasadena, Texas Glynn was one of Those rare souls ThaT Texans are always bragging abouf . . . Tall, friendly, and consTanTly The True genfleman. His ambifion To ioin The Brigade dafed from high school days: maybe iT was his famed soiourn To Mozambique ThaT inculcaTed wiThin him The desire To sail The bounding main. His pasfimes here were many and varied. buf all were marked by his fervenf spiriT and parficipafion. They ranged from yawl mainfenance To The Class CresT and Ring CommiTTee. Glynn's had his eye on a seT of golden dolphins and you can resi' assured ThaT any fufure duTy sfafion will be a far beffer one because of his presence. 476 CHARLES HENRY HAUGHEY Oiis. Massachuseiis Chuck's personaliiy always smacked of small Jrown life and he was ready al' all 'rimes io boasl' of ihe charms of a ceriain lirrle 'rown in New England. An earlier life oi' hard work gave him Jrhe proper perspeciive on life: he never had any iroubles here and he seemed +0 know iusi' how much eflori' was needed for any underiaking. His prowess as an a+hle+e was unquesfionable: during 'rhe winfer you could see his lanky frame splashing around in 'rhe Na+ wiih ihe Varsily swimmers. He also did quiie a bil' of boxing, where he was one of 'ihe besi. Chuck hopes io make a success of 'rhe service and 'rhen someday seiile down on his own 'farm in New Hampshire. PETER DONALD HOFSTEDT Tarryiown, New York Pele came 'ro 'rhe Brigade from rhe village of Tarryiown in The Sleepy Hollow land of Washinglon Irving. No "headless horseman" himself, Peie quickly won his righiiul niche in Academy life which revolved around his duiies as one of Navy's besl' hurlers our on 'rhe Varsiiy baseball diamond. The Recepiion Commiiiee and various iobs in ihe Brigade organizaiion always kepr Peie busier 'rhan mosi, bui' his grades were more 'rhan respeclable. Nav gave him a rough Jrime ai' firsi during Second Class year. buf he soon masrered 'rhe arl' and plans To become one oi 'rhe besr when he ioins 'rhe Fleel as one of USNAY's finesi. JACOB EVERT ILES Mi. Pleasani, Iowa One year ai' lowa Siale convinced "Bud" +ha+ 'ihe Joe College ways were noi for him and so he joined ihe ranks of "+he pampered pe+s." The inirial 'rransirion did noi come easily 'ro our Mi. Pleasani' genileman, as many early morning hours wiih ihe Severn Sunrise Club will al'+es+. Plebe year passed unevenrfully, excepiions being ihe earning of his sfars and several harrowing run-ins wifh The law. Youngsier year saw "Bud" making good use of his Iowa 'Farm ialk 'ro explain 'rhe wonders of Navy life +o many young femmes. Ask any plebe and he would +ell you +ha'r ihe only logical place for Ensign Iles is Navy air. ?!lIniIfec1!.S?afe6 Mauafydcaafemy QP!-"Y U 1? Qi?,""?"f tl? 'Dlx 'S Ze Xa. . X. X " F' awa-f'.l'+'ll,'. Gi1a,l?K!'l? USQNH Nr N I I . I lb ' I vital! fanny '35?,63m' lH'l'i'TII3 .-K in 'ff E' , Slllfilli ,7Ii,, ' I I ' . A , ROBERT SHIELDS LACKEY PiH'sburgh, Pennsylvania Bound for ihe lvy League life of Princelon upon graduaiion 'from PiHsburgh's Shadyside Academy. Bob upsel' +he apple carl by accepling a Navy appoinimenl and hasfening soulh +o keep a dale wilh desliny. His decision seemed +o have been a wise one. judging from successes here in mosl' phases of life. Well-rounded in every respect Bob parlicipafed in aclivifies ranging from lhe Drum 81 Bugle Corps +o balfalion wreslling. He was in every sense ol ihe word Congress' conceplion of an officer and genlleman. His J.O. days will probably be spen'l in Marine avialion. CARL BURT LARSEN Cassville, New York Carl managed 'lo 'four mosl of 'rhe Easl before winding up al' Canoe U. Finally coming from Cassville. formerly called Frog Hollow, he quickly sellled down +o make a big impression. An al'hle+e of 'rhe firsl' magnilude, he was always iusf one slep away from being lhe number one man in lhe lighlweighl division for lhe Varsify grapplers. Never 'Failing anylhing from lack of Jrrying, his spiril was inspiralional +o many. Who can forgel his daily rilual of doing pull-ups on lhe shower curlain rod over in second wing? Always s+riving for a 4.0 in P.T.. he managed 'ro also do well wilh books. The wings of gold, Jresl pilo+. and evenlually an admiral's shoulder boards all goals which should easily be reached. LAWRENCE PHILIP LARSON Washinglon, D.C. Larry came slraighl from high school 'Fresh and unspoiled, ready lo leave 'rhe 'rhe are 'rhe molding of his characier To lhe whims of 'rhe Execulive Deparlmenl. Here was a boy wi'lh a greal' and singular +alen'l in liferary fields: his sporlswriling in lhe Log lre- member Larson's Larceny?l will long be remembered as well as his work on 'rhe Trideni' and Lucky Bag slalils. He loved 'ro drag a differenl one every week: bul Second Class year found him narrowing lhe field somewhalz Larry's fulure plans will probably involve a iourney +o New London, where he will lake his place as one of '58's fulure sub aces. 7flniIfec!.SifaIfe:5 Wauafjcademy 478 Yfllfuflfec! jafed Wauafjgcademy KENT BEcKwiTH LAWRENCE Milford, New Hampshire KenT, anoTher of our Navy Juniors. came To us from New Hampshire. His success here can be said To have sTarTed wiTh The momenT ThaT he firsT enTered GaTe Two four ' ' ' ' 'l b T d The academics, long years ago. He quickly goT 1nTo The swung of Things, easi y es e and soon became known as one of RusTy Callow's finesT oar-benders. No man could possibly have held a higher place in The esTeem of his classmaTes: his kind word and helping hand endeared him To all who knew him. Upon graduaTuon, he plans To spend l h ld d l h' w'll row The nexT ThirTy years in submarines, where undoubT'edy T e go en o p ins 4 g as proud of KenT as we are. KENNETH ALEXANDER McNUTT Los Angeles, California KenT came EasT from The land of The "Golden Bear" where he aTTended Occi- denTal College in Los Angeles in befween dishwashing iobs in his faTher's resTauranT on famous Colorado Boulevard. True To California TradiTions, Ken was one of our besT aThleTes and his sTellar work on The parallel bars for The VarsiTy gymnasTs Thrilled many a packed house and made him one of The counTry's besT. The RecepTion Com- miTTee made good use of his friendly personaliTy and iT was a rare weekend when we did noT see a young lovely on his arm. Ken's aims have always been high: his nexT goals are a pair of wings and evenTal flag rank in Uncle Sam's Navy. y GEORGE DALTON MYERS, II CincinnaTi, Ohio A naTural parTy-goer, George seldom made any selecT lisTs back home in Cin- cinnaTi: he surprised all of Rhineland by packing his bags and fleeing Easf To our fair shores. Since Then, George managed To do well in boTh The classrooms and on The aThleTic field. The pad and dragging claimed mosT of his off hours, buT once in a while you mighT find our boy siTTing in on a meeTing of The Foreign RelaTions Club: however, iT was always a rare occasion. George's love for life idenTified him wiTh The besT of liberTies: his cheery presence was always a requisiTe To any company parTy or bull session. George's ambiTion is To siT aT The CNO's desk someday and we're look- ing forward To ThaT day wiTh him. E. ,rr , T v .. l li 479 Unifedgafed Wauafygcacfemy ROGER MARVIN NUTTING Brainerd, MinnesoTa From The land oT IO4 lakes came Rog To do his parT in wrecking The academic sysTem. A career oT The highesT in scholasTic honors was noThing new To him, and his conTinued successes here aT Navy were a Toregone conclusion. NoT one To leT oTher TalenTs go unwasTed, Rog could be induced To display a rare prowess on The Tennis courTs which ul+imaTeIy sparked The baTTalion Team. Blondes seemed To be his only weakness, buT he always enjoyed his TrequenT encounTers wiTh The Tairer sex. We'll find Rog shoving oTF To sea wiTh The besT oT Them and someday as one oT The Navy's Top engineering brains. CHARLES RUSSELL PEELE, JR. EasT l-lampTon, New York Russ, an old Tashioned chap wiih a Typical broad smile, hailed Trom small Town environs and was always proud oi iT. NoT one inclined Toward Too much needless acTiviTy, he was aT his besT and happiesT when Tinkering wiTh a radio or giving some sound advice To The Plebes. He had The usual ups and downs buT always came ouT on The Top wiTh a genuine sinceriTy and a bag oT anTics calcula+ed To make even The saddesT sack TorgeT his Troubles. A compeTiTive spirir shown on The inTramural Tield and a huge hearT will long be remembered. EUGENE JOSEPH PELTIER, JR. Concordia, Kansas Gene came To The Naval Academy from Hawaii via nearby ArlingTon buT sTill called The Sunflower STaTe as home. He broughT wiTh him a pair of builT-in waTer wings and aTTer "scraping Through" The Plebe swimming TesT, he wenT on To sTar wiTh The VarsiTy swimmers. capTaining The Team when Firsl' Class year Tinally came. His many TalenTs also helped greaTly The Log TicTion sTaTT and The publiciTy corps of "Radio Navy." Gene's consisTenTly high grades in boTh academics and apTiTude made him a big man around The Yard. The SilenT Service or C.E.C. will probably beneTiT by his presence. , , , up fi W Se 480 CHARLES BEAUCLAIRE PETERSON New Rochelle, New York From fwo years of chasing women and majoring in biology af Iona College fo four years of chasing women and majoring in Navy--fha? was fhe perfecf descripfion of Charlie. Here was a crew man from way back: his experience wifh fhe New York Afhlefic Club during his high school days always sfood him in good sfead in any Navy shell. Sfudies freafed him less well, buf big sweaf and Charlie never walked hand in hand. His worldly experience and gay manner spelled many a good fime for him and his buddies, and will bring back many memories of some fabulous liberfies. He can close fhe books on a profifable and enjoyable four years. WILLIAM DYER PIVARNIK Darien, Connecficuf Bill was sorry fhaf his favorife sporf of walking races was absenf from fhe Mac- Donough Hall curriculum, buf he adapfed his abilifies fo moving a loif fasfer and became a rabid Varsify harrier. A unique falenf made him a member of one of fhe Brigade's mosf selecf groups, and you could offen see him helping fhe froops march fo chow wifh his melodic sef of bagpipes. He also managed fhe Varsify crew. Bill had a greaf regard for fhe service and always sfrove for professional excellence: fhis should always sfand him in good sfead in any fufure career. His ambifions for years fo come include a fon of happiness and fwelve Navy Juniors. VICTOR MERRICK RILEY Porfland. Oregon Vic believed in faking good advice and af an early age migrafed Wesf from his nafive Illinois fo fhe Cify of Roses and Rain. He came fo USNAY wifh a knack wifh The golf sficks, playing Varsify for a year: he would have complefely enjoyed fhe game had if nof been for fhose occasional lhree-puff greens. During fhe spring and fall, Vic could be found following his beloved Red Sox and he was one of our mosf ardenf hof-sfovers during fhe winfer monfhs. Vic's good humor and cheery spirif became a valuable assef fo his many friends, who will miss him as we go our separafe ways. We feel sure fhaf we'll be serving wifh him again someday. Unifeczl .Sifafw Wauafydcademg 0 Q-"W f-5 Q3'q?gT.j58 iw il 3. X- X f-T is ' fs .- xi 1 may I AJ- "" "fl Qs,- ii -f,,-f 6333132719 USNH X N I I ii.. rvxaif ! f '3fQY,6Tf1' mmm ff l A X X 4 N 3 t t llllwqllll ,P N7--Ts.-. gn 5 3 V .7Ii,, I JAMES HYLAND RYAN Plaffslourg, New York Jim could never forgef fhaf cold norfhern counfry fhaf he came from: his wives will feslify fhaf he always lived like a polar bear. Coming fo us from Nofre Dame where he was a philosophy maior, he was always af odds wifh fhe sliderule. Exfracurricular acfivifies were his forfe and a long and disfinguished career was climaxed when he became Com Splinfer during Firsf Class year. Musically inclined as well, he played a hosf of insfrumenfs besides lending his golden fhroaf fo The Cafholic Choir. l-le always was a sound judge of people and made many friends. Jim plans fo follow fhe crowd of '58ers down fo Pensacola affer we 'rhrow away our caps. KENNELL IDDINGS SCHENCK, JR. Easf l-lampfon, New York "Fri'rz" bade farewell fo 'rhe fearful coeds af 'rhe Universily of Virginia and made his way up fo a new home. Bringing wifh him a knack in bofh afhlefics and making his influence fell, he soon found himself righl' in fhe cenfer of fhings. Varsify foofball and lacrosse were his main acfivifies unfil Firsf Class year when he fook his place high in fhe Brigade organizafion. The femmes never gave him foo hard a fime: he preferred fo play fhe field and waif for +ha+ righf one fo come along. The men in green sfand fo gain "Fril'z" when we graduafe and in him fhey will claim one of USNAY's finesf. WAYNE EMERY SCOTT, JR. Ponfiac, Michigan Wayne broughf fo Navy a sfrong desire fo be fhe besf in everyfhing and every fask fhaf he underfook usually reflecfed 'lhis affifude. This seemed fo be frue of anyfhing whefher if was inframurals or company blinker compefifion. Respecf and admirafion from all who knew him were his iusf rewards. A year af Easlern Michigan College prepared him for any academic frap. Wayne's indomifalole spiril was fhe kind ideally suifed fo be fhe perfecf wingman or skipper. Navy air is his idea of happiness and we all expecf fo see him as one of fhe greafesl' in record Time. fflnilfeof ,giafed Wauafydcademg EZ. li yi' l Unifedgafed Wauafjcajemg LOUIS PARKMAN SHANE WinThrop. Maine Coming ouT of Those Trozen wasTes To make a deceivingly unobTrusive enTrance To The Naval FacTory. Lou Took liTTle Time in esTablishing himself. Being slighT of build never Tazecl our elder sTaTesman and he always made iT clear ThaT he'd Take "noThin' oTFa nobody." l'le previously had spenT a year aT Maine UniversiTy learning The "STein Song" before Trying his hand aT "Navy Blue and Gold." You always knew Lou was around when someone would shouT "Come back. Shane . . ." and The liT+Ie New Englander would seT sail Tor The culpriT. Bound Tor sub duTy in The TooTsTeps oT his TaTher. Lou someday hopes To be on ThaT TirsT rockeT ship To The moon. GEORGE CHRIST SKEZAS Huron, SouTh DakoTa George gave up The TesT Tubes of his chemical engineering career aT SouThern Cal To accepT his spoT as one of The pampered peTs. The "Greek" naTurally Tell inTo The swing of Things and quickly aTTached himself To a seT of sTars and The undying devoTion oT many a classmaTe who was helped ouT by his Timely E. I. Always ready To burn down The Dago building, George was one of The happiesT when we said goodbye To iTs musTy secTion rooms. All he had To do To blow oTf sTeam was To pick up his poTenT squash racqueT and bomb The bulkheads Tor a spell. The Navy can Truly Teel lucky in acquiring such an oTFicer. ROGER WALTER STALLKAMP SouTh Pasadena, California Roger arrived aT Navy a'fTer a year's incubaTion aT Pasadena CiTy College. l-lis academic pursuiTs involved books and women, boTh of which he sTudied wiTh equal TaciliTy and care. When noT engaged wiTh The above acTiviTies, he could be Tound playing a good brand of Touch TooTball, soccer, or baseball. His consTanT good humor was noT so much due To living wiTh The sysTem as iT was successfully avoiding iT. His worThy ambiTion is To Tly Tor The Navy aTTer leaving These halls of ivy. 483 AEN A. f Dlnifecfogifalfefi Wauakxdcaalemg HERBERT LESLIE STIFF Burlingfon, New Jersey Herb wended his way down fo fhe Severn affer finishing up fhings af Admiral Farraguf Academy. His fime seemed divided befween dragging fhe O.A.O., scaling fhe sfeep obsfacles of fhe Bull Deparfmenf, and frequenf yawl sailing. Plebe rifle and inframural afhlefics rounded ouf an acfive schedule. To gef ahead in his every en- deavor is l'lerb's main aim in life. and he hopes fo use a Navy plane for his vehicle. We all will long remember him and wish him fhe besf in everyfhing he underfakes. ERIC FORSTA THACHER Eugene, Oregon Ric came in from fhe greaf Norfhwesf fo quickly esfablish himself as quife fhe man abouf fown. Whefher if was fooling around wilh amafeur radio or wrifing his unique ficrion for fhe Splinfer he always displayed a rare excellence and good fasfe. The Varsify fencing loff also saw quiie a bif of fhis fall Wesfern genfleman. Versafile and unassuming, Ric managed fo do well in everyfhing he fried. Many were fhe fimes when you could find him af his favorife pasfime of fhinking in his Bancrofl aparfmenf. He plans fo grace Pensacola wifh his easy-going ways and nail down a pair of golden wings in fhe process. JOHN ALLAN WEDELL Gladsfone. Michigan From fhe deep norfh woods of Michigan came fhis sfalwarf Swede fo fry his hand af fhe midshipman frade. Always ready for a good fime or a preffy girl, John quickly became known as one of our parfy boys. l-le knew how fo buckle down in fhe clufch, lhough, and was all business and efficiency when if counfed. Plebe and baffalion wresiling wifh company soccer fhrown in managed fo venf his afhlefic sfeam. A year af Michigan Tech in fhe Air Force ROTC sfarfed him along 'rhe flying frail and he'll undoubfedly confinue io follow if when he receives 'rhe long-awaifed sheepskin. 484 62 KENNETH ALLEN WESTPHAL New Rochelle, New York Born in nearby D.C.. Ken saw places from Lakehursf lo lvlofferl Field as a "while- ha+ iunior," finally coming 'ro Mom Bancroff via 'rhe Empire Slale. More Jrroubled by his beard Than anyrhing else, many an OD. was shocked +o see him al his bloody work over lhe washbasin saying "Jus'r one more whisker, sir!" Sporls ranging from company soccer +o baH'alion bowling saw his presence wilh +he Receplion Com- miH'ee helping +o pass 'rhe lime. Humorous incidenfs wi+h Ken around were always common and lhe cheer he brough+ +o USNAY life will long be remembered. A love for Jrhe service and a greal abilily will make Ken a nalural for any mililary career. THEODORE CALLAN WHITE Washingron, D.C. Afler 'rwo years of preparalion a+ Severn School, Ted finally walked lhrough +he porrals of Mo+her Bancroflr +o begin his quesl' for a commission. His main ambi- 'rion was always io graduare: academics did nor lreal' him as well as 'rhey did olhers. You could usually find him dreaming in 'rhe blue frampoline of 1'he nexr femme +ha+ would be graced by his companionship. During lhe spring, his 'fancies 'rurned fo chasing bullerflies wirh a lacrosse s+ick and he was one of Din1y's ruggedesr head- knockers. He plans on greal Jrhings for +he fu+ure, chief among which are +he golden wings of Navy air. Zfnilfea! .gialfesf Waua!.fgcczc!emg "1"U1l THQ- 458 N-K 195 xx . X' , x R 'gli-n ' 'T L Q Q3 5,5524 H an L I e1.1sq,e'G? US'NH Nl N L1-fl lo riglll: First rozv--fliirlflull, CUllVCl'!4l'., Marvin, Wainwright, Cooper, Skcllon, Kelly, Bnllnrll. Marlin, Mnlkern. Sr-voml row ---- lm-, Arnmur, Minlun, Slllllll, Bake-r, Jackson, lh-ricksnni. Ricci, Killlll!t'llZ. Tlrirrl row'---Anrlcrson. Ulivuri, Green, llugan, Manning, llnwvll, lluissm-nin, Grugury. Fanrlll I'Ull7--'-lgHSll1Tli, Williams, Klein, Warsnn, King. Jaxnes. lmfl 10 right: First l'lIll7+MlllIllCll, Pnaa, SCllHl!gGllll'l'gUl', 'l"ilzgural1l, Hakvr, llancrmzk, Zlltiliflgllllllli, Alfll'lI'll, Wangelnan, MacI.eml. Swrurlzl ruw-I,m:, Angel, Alrlnwiuh, lJOHilllllQ, Ansley, Hoppin. Allll1'l'Sflll, Xvllllillilf, 'IW-al. Tllliffl raw-'l'0pp, Bcvans, Newman, Lynull, Kl'LlllSCll, Tnckcr, Ural, 0'Brii-n. Fnurlli row-V --lialimvr, Garrlnvr, Kuvuccvicll, liirrkvlinan. l.ew, lfnrrull, O'l"arrell. :wav 30 Nil ,. 4 . ,S 1 v'1 l Loft In right: First f0IUfAlltll'CS!4, Straiglxl, Mnxnrli-z, Cllasu, Pelruq-ici, Kirllanil, Lggun, lim-1-eil, Sclleercr, Olzinski. Sarroml row--Andrew, l'l'1'scoll, RlCllZlI'llS0ll, Slllllll 1'.N., Ranrlazzm Perry, Dull-iin, Goins, Garvey. Tliinl rozugliaily, Palz, '1'ullm'l1. Sinilh FJ., Long, Fislllncr, Ullman 1-loppic, Fourth TUIU'-IICICTHOII, Mcaker, Blll1'UVlCll, Uullon, Iluoker, Hznnillon, Grinnell. Fifth fUwillllllCl', Shelton, Hanson, McMali0n, Ackerman, Tlmlnpson. 20 36 fc The Fnffh Balfallon . . . had lhe Frffh Wing . . . ' fhree fall Brigade championships . . . led by Com- mander Perry . . . The Seventeenth and Eighteenth lighling if out for the colors . . . happy hours . . . usually had a big ED. squad . . . happy Plebes . . . greal company sporls . . . had a six strriper . . some football players . . their best year in a long lime. Cdr. F.C. Perry, USN Battalion Ugicer Fall Set Winter Set .f Q r ,mf ,Ill V 1 1 'jllj"ll'l: . , . ,I :,f,' 1 ' V ,A , . ,!,.,!,'1,, 'fy In Fall Set. Left to right-'Higgins, Semlek, McAlecr, Willlllgllillll, Potter, Denny. Winter Set. Left t0 7'tglLliDC6g2lll, Demand, Hodkins, Hemingway, Timmer, Radziej. 487 Capt. KC. Hunt, USMC Conz punjv Umcer Now ThaT we are graduaTing, ThirTy-six sTrong, we will admiT ThaT iT has been a good Tour years- They sure have been long! From The ouTseT OT Plebe year, There was an almosT immediaTe cohesiveness which never leTT unTil The "Glorious FourTh oT June" spread us To The winds. IT made Tor good Triends, a good company, and more Than a Tew laughs. lT seemed ThaT There was always someone ready wifh The iolce or remark ThaT would make everyThing else Tade away. Our rooms were TreguenTly visiTed by cIassmaTes Trorn all over The Brigade, resulTing in The now Tamous "smokers," OT course, on several occasions, we also played hosT To The ExecuTive De- parTmenT, buT we like To Thinlc ThaT SevenTeen always won ouT in The end. The TormaTion oT The CAL, coupled wiTh The several "Class OT '58" dinners, al- Wllllll Set. Left to l'TQ'lLl?'C0l'llOV2l, Humrick, Rowlon, Bunt- f , A iel, PillCllg0l'. -T vsp., .,,., 'T 'T , 'T' , 'f f' ff!-ff! ' ' 1 - '. .f 'V' ff 1 1 l , ,- Seventeenth Compan ,- :Ti ,, ., ., . , , , 1 . . .1 ryffi if, I -w ,T 1 'ii-i, -. ,. , ,, '!. 'fi ' V ff, -f,,.: .J T .ff,,,,.. , f , ,,, ,k.f,,, ,i ,,.f X VI, I b ,. lv .. ." , ,. -1. I-,'.Jff 41' :Ii Fall Set. Left L0 right-Slulmlms, Fisher, Tinker, Gam 101, SClll'2lII1IT1, Hasegawa. ways kepT spiriTs high. We'lI remember a Tew near drownings, buT iT seemed ThaT The "Bad Bunch" al- ways managed To keep Their heads above waTer. We'll remember The march-ons when we were usually lasT To man The sTands, and Then The liberTy hours aTTerwards, when we were never The lasT To man anyThing. The personaliTies and characTers were many and varied-no maTTer where The TuTure may Tind us, we'll never TorgeT such as Pinocchio, The GreaT WhiTe Whale, Hase, Baby RuTh, and The Tall Thin Texan. The TeaTs and escapades of The "Bad Bunch" will be a parT oT The lore oT MoTher BancroTT Tor many moons To come. Now we deparT, happy To leave, buT sad To parT. RICHARD CHARLES ABEL Defroif. Michigan Four years ago fhe greafesf hockey player in Navy's hisfory enfered our gafes kicking his soccer ball. Alfhough fhe Severn never froze, Dick wenf on fo win "N Sfar" honors on fhe soccer field, spin many a disc iockey show on WRNV, and drag a differenf girl every week. As fhe favorife barber of fhe fourfh wing, Dick should find many cus- fomers in The service: and when he isn'f hol'-rodding in his ief, he will sfill be looking for fhaf cerfain girl. AUGUST WILLIAM BREWER Piermonf. New Hampshire Bill came fo USNAY from fhe uncharled parfs of New Hampshire. Affer playing his way fhrough a year af Severn Prep. he decided fo fry his hand af becoming an officer. His experiences here are well known fo his classmafes, from knocking over guard rails wifh his jeep fo climbing yon ivy-covered walls. One could always find him frudging wearily across fhe bricks on Safurday affernoons. As for academics. he usually walked ouf of fhe classroom wifh a quief smile on his face. Bill was a goner fhe firsf fime fhaf salf spray fouched his face. CHARLES HOWARD BROOKS. JR. New Orleans, Louisiana The "Mefairie Flash" ioined us from fhe Mardi Gras Cify. Here was a devofed follower of handball and generally any affernoon could find him banging fhe ball againsf fhe bulkhead. The resf of fhe fime, he could usually be seen back in his room figuring ouf nexf year's income fax. When fhe weekends rolled around, all you had fo do was find a Soufhern belle for Charlie and he was in sevenfh heaven. Brooksie will go far in any chosen career: af fhe presenf, if looks like Navy line. fflfzilfeahggalferf Wauafjcademg S-"MU I-J Qlgqmf if 'ilili Q15 ,f XR. X - . ' F: CQ! '-il-n, I xii c Y gas," ri A QE-iisfilv IISNII R I I c lb ' fx 'Riff ! l '35 YAW' FHTTTID l K ll A If X 'M ill ili i W I I I I JOHN ROBERT BRUCE Crawforclsville. Indiana John skipped his senior year in high school, and affer a year af Earlham College in Indiana, sef his sighfs on Navy Tech. Plebe year came as a shock fo John's herefofore casual way of life, buf his defermined nafure soon seffled him'info fhe ways of fhe milifary. A sfalwarf on fhe company cross counfry and sfeeplechase feams, John also kepf a good disfance ahead of fhe Academic Deparfmenfs, excelling in Dago and Bull. Sfraighfforwardness and fair play made him respecfed by all who knew him. Here is anofher good man for fhe Fleef fo be proud of. KEITH MCALISTER BUNTING Lynbrook, New York "Bunny" came fo Navy Tech complefe wifh a golf bag packed wifh slide rules, a sfar-sfudded liffle black book. and "Rules of Confracf Bridge." Here was a fellow who never sweafed fhe books: when fhe going gof rough. he would iusf derive his own formula and chalk up anofher 4.0. His success wifh fhe academics gave him ample fime for disfinguishing himself as a rugged inframural compefifor as well as charming fhe femmes. A loyal friend in any sifuafion, Keifh parlayed a sense' of humor and a greaf abilify and undersfanding info many lasfing friends. RICHARD NATHANIEL CCRDOVA Norfh Hollywood, California Alfhough a nafive Texan, Dick came fo fhe Academy via Norfh Hollywood ouf on fhe golden coasf. Picking up where his high school days leff off, he found fhe academics af Navy no problem and compiled a fine record. A mainsfay on any afhlefic squad, his main acfivifies were baffalion boxing and frackg he was game fo fry anyfhing and his efforfs were never wasfed. His main worries were fhe fhe perennial girl back home. sfrefching fhe monfhly insulf, and fomorrow's bull assignmenf. Always wearing a big grin. Dick has many close friends and will no doubf be a valuable assef fo fhe service. UfLiIfea!.S?aIfe:5 Wauafjdcacfemy Mnifec! ,Sifafw Wauahxdcaofemg DANIEL HARRY DEMAND Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin Dewey was always devising some scheme +o beal The sysfem, and he musl' have succeeded for his conducl' record was virfually spolless. A man of discriminafion and menlal prowess, his work wi+h The Forensic Socie+y was up 'rhere in l'he "for'ry" class. Soccer was his a+hle+ic love and he played for +he Plebe squad as well as his ballralion and company uni+s. Dewey's record here was one of +he bes+: if should conlinue +o be so in 'lhe furure years affer he has won his covefed wings of gold. JOHN JAMES DITTRICK, JR. Elizabefh, New Jersey Wi+h 'rhe exceprion of a few brushes wi+h bolh 'rhe Dago Deparlmenl' and Jrhose Penn coeds, "The Deacon" crashed 'rhrough his 'Four years on 'rhe Severn al' flank speed. Believing +ha'r everyone should have a good lime, he had a friendly manner and humor +ha'r could brighlen any occasion. While nor a srar man, his academic sfanding was well above reproach and gave him much more Jrime 'ro devise bigger and beller parlries. Jack has grea+ polenfial To do whaf he wanfs 'ro do: his big desire is 'ro fly 'For Navy. WILLIAM CORNELIUS EDEWAARD New Orleans, Louisiana Bill, be'r+er known as 'rhe "Bird." never go'r used lo Jrhe Maryland winlersq being a New Orleans boy, he wan'red +o fly Sou+h every winfer. Being very sporfs minded, he was one of Navy's biggesi' roolers. l-le was very aclive in company volleyball, bul his favorile sporl' was hanging our lhe window in 'rhe winler wi+h birdseed in his hand. l-lis successes wilh 'I'he disiaff side were far from numerous bu+ he made up for +his by being The life of every foolball 1'rip. Navy air is 'rhe "Bird's" ambilion and wi+h his desire, nalural love for air, and abili'ry, he will make one of 1'he besl. Wecan only wish him 'lhe happiesl' of landings always. 1"""', if 3' tal 3 491 Unifedgafed Wauafjgcaczlemg STEVEN HAMILTON EDWARDS l-lingham, MassachuseTTs STraighT oTT his boaT on MassachuseTTs Bay, and wiTh The inTenTion of someday breaking IOO in golf, WhiTey was blown by a New England breeze inTo The waiTing arms oT MoTher BancroTT. Cross counTry. Plebe and baTTalion Tennis kepT him busy when he wasn'T rehearsing his popular quarTeT, "The Severr1s," Tor a TorThcoming hop or nearby college engagemenT. The Musical Club, Chapel Choir, and Glee Club TurTher uTilized The TalenT he broughl' To Navy. Living by The axiom "All life is humorous if you look aT iT hard enough." WhiTey will be Tops in Navy air. JAMES RONALD FISHER Bemis. Tennessee Coming up from Tennessee on The T.M.8fW. lTwo Mules and a Wagonl, big Ron arrived aT Navy. Since Then. he has spenT his Time mixing aThleTics, church parTies, and drags wiTh his oTTicial posiTion as one of Mom BancroTT's besT E.l. insTrucTors. An aThleTe from The big liTTle Town oT Bemis, Ron moved from TooTball To baskeTball To crew To The radiaTor squad. Well known as a humorisT, he could Top anyThing wiTh his souThern accenT-The girls loved The way he Talked-and his naTive iokes. Ron will make a successful officer and Those around him will be proud To serve wiTh such a Top- caliber individual. MICHAEL PATRICK FRAWLEY DeTroiT, Michigan One oT '58's TuTure admirals To come Trom The MoTor CiTy, Mike leTT behind The life aT The plow handle and decided To subsTiTuTe a slide-rule. Amid skinny Tormulas and maTh P-works, he soon was in conTenTion Tor anchor man buT always seemed To nose ouT The Academic DeparTmenTs. The ouTdoor Type. a hunTing Trip or a drive-in movie daTe were his TavoriTe pasTimes. A greaT man wiTh The ladies, he always kepT a soTT spoT in his hearT Tor The girls back home. DesTined Tor The naTion's air arm, Mike will be as Tine an oTTicer as he has been a Triend To Those who knew him aT Navy. 492 JOHN FRANK GAMBOA Lone Pine, California Affer a sneaky, rnoonlif swim across fhe Rio Grande and a period of Army boof fraining in California, Frank found a home in Mofher Bancroff's open arms. Cerfainly nof fo be oufdone in fhe more pleasurable aspecfs of Academy life, "Roofie" repeaf- edly infernafionalized fhe hops in Dahlgren Hall wifh his many affracfive drags. A lover of hard work, he was always in 'rhe middle of fhings, which ranged from 'rhe Class Hop Commiffee fo fhe baffalion foofball feam. Perhaps he gained fhis worldly manner in fraversing 'rhe forfurous pafh fo his home in Lone Pine. His ambifion, personalify, and drive will be an invaluable assef in his lafer career in 'rhe service. FREDERICK KENNETH GLASER Porfland, Oregon Ken. a soff spoken "fyranf" from fhe greaf Norfhwesf, came fo Annapolis fo learn fhe ways of a sailor wifh his red hair flying as flambuoyanfly as a Douglas fir. This was no indicafion of his abilifies. He had a keen sense of humor and wif fhaf was ac- companied by a love for classical music. Ken will definifely be an assef fo fhe Naval Service. If Lady Luck plays favorifes according fo capabilifies, he will have no frouble in achieving his goal of flag rank. GEORGE BURGESS GREER, JR. Brooklyn, New York Curly wanfed fo follow his fafher's foofsfeps up fhrough fhe ranks buf decided fo fake fhe shorf cuf: he leff his carefree life in Flafbush for fhe "fhree squares and a rack" here af Navy. and mosf imporfanf, fhaf "Ring of Gold." His four years here were nof wifhouf clashes wifh fhe academic whipping posf, especially in his confacfs wifh fhe Maury Hall crowd- When he wasn'f flashing abouf fhe squash cour'r. he was scouring fhe pages of The Safurday Review of Liferafure. George has a love for fhe Navy 'rhaf is usually gained affer graduafion. He will provide capable ancl loyal service fo fhe Navy fhroughouf a long career. Mnifedjafed Wauafygcademg Gi Yi" V U I, claw! 7 4' X s LS' if xx .. X. S- ,, ' P: his '.Sa1?1.:-je 351 sms ' 'a-' l:',' Y Qi1a,l,l'iS1 'us-NH N I l B Us X in IM ,ymf fm 'IQ'Q,655'fF' mrnm I .-'K A ff 4 i ,- ' fzasi I rivals QENM1 4 V vii" ' I I ' , JAMES MURCHISON HAMRICK San Anronio, Texas Jim came from many places buf preferred +0 call The land of ihe Lone Slar his home. Never a+ odds wi+h +he academic wizards, +his likeable gen+ se+'rled back lo live 'rhe life of leisure and enjoy 'rhe course. Classical music and dragging combined 'ro give Jim many pleasanl hours as well as his play on The company sofiball ieamg he was always known 'ro ge+ +ha+ crucial exrra-base hi'r. Wi+h his easy-going s'ryle and undersranding of any problem. Jim is a cer'rain+y +o make his weighf fell in any fufure sifuarion. THOMAS JACKSON HARDY Silsbee, Texas Enfering Navy from Texas A8ilv1, +his lanky rebel managed 'ro keep up wi'rh Jrhe books even fhough he always had 'rhe saddes+ sob siories 'ro relaie. The frequeni sunrise iaunis duringiPlebe summer +aughi' him +o slay well clear of +he Execuiive Deparimenf. Tex had a flair for lrack and was known +o be a pole vaulfer of no mean abiliiy, alihough mos+ of his iime was spen+ wi+h his company harriers. His was always a resiless rouline befween mail calls which were hard 'rimes for 'rhe males who delivered The siaggering load. Tex has ihe urge +o fly and should be a veriiable Tiger in 'rhe cockpir. FRANCIS HISAICHI KELIINOHOPONOPONI HASEGAWA Hoolehua, Molokai, Hawaii This smiling li'r+le guy wiih 'rhe mile-long name bade farewell 'io his sun-splashed islands +o make ihe long rrek To The Trade School. Boih an a+hle+e and a scholar, "Hase" developed in+o a maih cur and a s'rar in mosi of ihe iniramural baffles. He soon dis- covered lhe besl' way To while away Jrhe hours and could rarely be found away from The beloved blue Jrrampoline. Then, of course, you could always drop in on him for a li++le dried squid or cracked seed candy 'From 'rhe old coun+ry. "Hase" is one +ha+ lvloiher Bancrofi will really miss: he was hard 'ro bear in any respecr. Zlnifeahgifafed Waua!..1gcaJemy 7jni1fec!.Sifafe:5 Wauafjgcaofemy JAMES DUNKIN HIGGINS, JR. Memphis, Tennessee ATTer building up a useTul background aT Baylor UniversiTy and Then in The whiTehaT Navy, Jim came To The ciTy oT BancroTT aT The ripe old age oT 2I To see how The oTher half lived. While here, he excelled in golf and bowling, and during his spare momenTs he could usually be Tound enjoying a lively game of handball or a good workouT in The gym. l-le swam quiTe TrequenTly, winning 3 leTTers on The sub squad. When he had noThing else To do, his sTudies always came TirsT. Jim's sTandard Trade mark was a friendly greeTing and a warm Irish smile, aT leasT when The Dodgers won. THOMAS WILLIAM KEIFER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Tom came To Navy Tech Trom Philadelphia aTTer a shorT sTop aT Brown Uni- versiTy, where he was one oT The civilian sailors. The man wiTh The curly TlaT Top sTood 7 in YoungsTer bull and never opened a book aTTerward. SporTing The besT record collecTion in The Brigade, Tom spenT his sTudy hours wiTh his beloved music ranging Trom Goodman To Miller. Renowned Tor his successes wiTh The Tairer sex and his parTies aTTer TooTball games, Tom hopes To conTinue This TradiTion when noT on one oT Uncle Sam's TighTing ships. '5- 495 viii'-'T EF N-K ifl I is ed sf I I I I I I I I I I I Xu! I - I I I I I I I I I I I I I Zjnifec! Safed Wauafjgcademg DONALD WILLIAM MacNElLL San Bernadino, California Leaving his weighfs on Muscle Beach in California, Don came fo fhe Naval Academy fo exercise his mind for a spell. His drive and excepfional abilifies fook him fo fhe lop in everyfhing he fried. "Mac" defeafed The lvlafh Deparfmenl' affer a rough siege, iusf as he defeafed fhe rope and became fhe number one man in lhe evenf in bofh Plebe and Baffalion gymnasfics. His oufsfanding voice could be heard frequenfly in solos for bofh fhe Chapel Choir and lhe Glee Club. Whaf spare +ime he had was devofed fo 'rhe OAO. Don's mulfiplicify of falenfs should puf him in good sfead when he reporfs 'ro New London. ERIC GEORGE MANSFIELD, JR. Grosse Poinl' Park, Michigan Eric broughl' a serious nafure and solid sincerify wifh him when he enfered fhe porfals of Safe Three for fhe firsf fime. Never willing fo quil' an unfinished iob, he did his besl af everyfhing. Quife a frack man. he sfarred on fhe Plebe feam and fhen dropped fo fhe less fime-consuming rigors of inframurals. His wives knew him as a shrewd bargainer, as was illusfrafed by 5070 inferesl rafes on all loans fo sfrefch fhe monfhly insulf. S+iII a fresh wafer sailor, Eric fook greaf pride in fhe Wolverine sfafe and never failed fo keep us informed on all ifs virfues. JOHN SIDNEY McCAlN. lll Washingfon, D. C. John, beffer known as Navy's John Wayne, was always repufed fo be one of our mosf colorful characfers. Following his family forbears fo our sacred shores, he fhoughf fhe Navy way was fhe only way. A sfurdy conversalionalisf and parfy man, John's quick wil' and clever sarcasm made him a welcome man af any gafhering. His boufs wifh fhe Academic and Execufive Deparfmenfs confribufed much +o fhe slockpile of legends wifhin fhe hall. His prowess as an afhlefe was almosf above reproach: 'lhaf is. if he could resisf fhe fempfafions offered by fhe blue dragon. John looks forward fo a long and successful career in 'rhe Navy: he is a nafural and will nof need The luck we wish him. ,Mi L. A ' 496 iv "' 59 Y l 1 I , f i. ff! LINCOLN HENRY MUELLER Fr. Collins, Colorado An easy going guy wi'rh a marked calmness in all silualions, Linc was +he 'rrue Weslerner. Ouie+ness and Those home-cooked chocolaire cakes were his besl asse+s. Dragging was Linc's favorile paslime, and he was rarely seen on successive weekends wifh ihe same girl. I-le was a year-round soccer player, a haler of German, a slash in skinny, and a walking gouge for Plebes on guided missiles. I-lis life in The Navy should be a long and rewarding one. WILLIAM HERVERUS OLIVER Tucson. Arizona The change 'from life al' Valley Forge lvlililary Academy lo +ha'r of 'rhe Severn Counlry Club was a smoolh one for savvy Ollie. I-le will be remembered mos'r for his bugle playing and his nea'r, well-siocked locker: where else could you find arlificial flowers, a dozen sheels, and railroad flares all on 'rhe same shelf? I-lis musical abiliiies were always on display wilh +he "I-lellca'ls" and 'rhe Concerl Band. A solid variefy of inlramurals. ihe Pholo Club, and working on lhe Log siaff kepl him busy 'rhe resl of +he lime. Bill calers 'ro +he sound of roaring ieis. l-lis life wi+h Navy air should conlinue 'the success he leaves behind in Annapolis. RICHARD FAY PITTENGER Tacoma, Washingion Dick came 'ro 'rhe Academy from lhe 'Far Norihwesi aifer gradualing from high school and receiving his appoinlmenl rhrough Ihe Tacoma Naval Reserve. During Youngsler year, he became famous as a designer and builder of elaborale and iniricale mouse iraps. The only hiich was 'rhal' he never caughl any mice. While punching 'rhe clock here a+ Navy, Dick parlicipaleol in Varsily fencing for lhree years and played wiih various company and balialion spor'ls 'reams during Jrhe off-season. As 'for 'lhe fulure, his firslr love is 'rhe Silenir Service and no doubl he will soon be cruising abou? in one of our new aiomic submarines. Unifedgafed Wauafjcademy 371.2331 J '-5 Q52 fr. Inav Rik 'si fi X!! X .. . " F: 3,1 r. , ,s f 62:2 Tw tl ' 02.15558 N I I le l 1 I I. in ' 1 vttlif lU?.l em if l X 4 J e i xg --1.-ww-. N., . 713, . y I SHANNON PIERCE ROWTON Garland, Kansas Coming lo Navy lrom lhe Sunllower Slale via a lour ol duly wilh lhe Marines. Shannon has seen a lol ol lerrilory since he enlisled in lhe summer ol '53, A greal admirer ol lhe liner lhingsin lile, he was one who always wenl aller a well-rounded educalion. The books were lar lrom close lriends, bul he managed lo pay lhe renl and lhen some. His daring leals on lhe sleeplechase leam broughl home many a poinl lor lhe company. Once a Marine, always a Marine: Shannon wanls lo relurn lo lhe men in green and lo become a general someday. JOHN RUTH Lebanon, Pennsylvania "The Baby" was a rare combinalion ol alhlele and lover: when he wasn'l busy snaring passes on lhe gridiron, he was usually dragging. His rugged play lor lhe Varsily pigskinners was familiar lo us all as was lhe sighl ol a lair damsel on his arm in Dahlgren Hall. 'He held lhe books al bay handily and never worried aboul slars. allhough he presenled a line appearance in classroom work. John leaves us wilh many pleasanl memories. His perennial good nalure won many lilelong lriends. He would like lo go Navy line, bul may have lo sellle lor lhe Supply Corps. WILLIAM GEORGE SCHRAMM , Hunlinglon Park, California i When Soulhern Cal losl lhis Sigma Chi, Navy probably gained lhe easiesl going Plebe ever lo grace lhe Halls ol Bancroll. Never one lo. be rullled by lhose daily lrials. he conlinued on his easy-going ways and always managed lo spend len men's share ol lime in lhe pad. His slerling work and gallanl ellorls wilh lhe sub squad earned him lhe lille ol lhe "Greal While Whale." Wriling lellers lo lhe OAO and going lo Gun Club meelings kepl Bill oul ol mischiel lhe resl ol lhe lime. Here is a lellow who will be happy and successful in any lulure endeavor. UfLiIfe0!.S?aIfe:S Mauafygcacfemy Mnifedgafed Wauafjcademy JOSEPH MICHAEL SENDEK Windber, Pennsylvania Joe was a fellow who always amazed everyone wifh his hard work and husfle. Whefher on fhe Varsify baskefball courf or in fhe classroom, his efforfs were plenfiful and generally never wasfed. His sparkplug play wifh fhe hoopsfers fhrilled many a Dahlgren Courf and Fieldhouse crowd and earned him fhe respecf of feammafes and opponenfs alike. His considerafion for ofhers abouf him and his fine sense of values marked Joe as one ina million. Always in fhe middle of everyfhing, he could neverfhe- less be counfed upon fo accomplish whafever 'rask confronfed him. His abilifies 'ro lead should be an aid fo him in fhe Naval Service in The fufure. GEORGE RICHARD STUBBS - Colorado Springs, Colorado From fhe foof of old Pike's Peak, George came 'ro fhe Academy wifh fhe prime infenfion of becoming a submariner. Alfhough 'rhe Recepfion Commiffee fook a large number of his free hours, he sfill found fime fo drag fhe OAO and 'ro confinually make 'rhe Supe's lisf. This Wesfern genfleman, wifh his love of classical music and fine wines. added a refined fouch fo any gafhering. His feafs wifh fhe inframural squads puf him in good sfead and scored many poinfs for fhe company. He plans fo gef his dolphins and puf in fhirfy busy years wifh fhe Fleef. His hearf remains on a Colorado ranch and we'lI probably find him fhere affer refiremenf. ALAN TINKER San Mafeo, California From ouf of The Golden Wesi and a year wifh fhe Marine Corps came Al fo fry his hand af fhe naufical life. Two previous years spenf down on 'rhe Sfanford farm gave him +ha+ relaxed a'r+i+ude in 'lhe classroom and fo find him sfudying was a rare occasion indeed. A frue Californian, Al was bofh a fine golfer and frack man. He could offen be seen limbering up his clubs fo fry The local course once again. A lover ai' hearf, he always kepf his eyes open buf no one has yef persuaded him +o seffle down. Al wanfs fo once again wear +he Marine green and his abilifies 'io lead and succeed will fake him fo 'rhe fop. A i v l I 5 499 In 5 Vita f ll Pi ll fl! i3Qxg,6m7 KIRWTD Dfnifealsgialfed Wauafydcacfemg HENRY GEORGE vAReo Greensburg Pennsylvania Hank broughf conslclerable alhlehc prowess wulh hum when he came down +he pike from Greensburg He elecfed +o devofe hus +aIen'rs fo mlramurals and hrs op ponenfs became well aware of has brunsmg play on fhe baffalzon grndlron A good man an lhe classroom as well he 'med hard and alway seemed 'ro squeeze ou+ 'rhose few ex+ra pomls Music and dragging were hrs ofher un+eres+s and he spem' a greaf deal of lame wulh bolh of lhem A frus+ra+ed flyer Hank wull go Info Navy lune upon graduahon and should easnly be one of 58 s admlrals GEORGE LEROY WATTS Rosewell New Mexlco By leavmg The land of clus'ry roads and horned Toads George also lefl' behind an Army career fo come 'ro 'rhe Academy Hls hugh grades and oufsfandung abllulles pounf +0 years of posl graduale work durnng hls servlce career George devoled much of hrs fume fo Academy affairs He was a member of The Plebe and ba'r'raluon gym +eams and managed 'lhe Varsrly fennas 1'eam for +wo years All of Sonny s spare mlnufes were devofed +o a Rebel OAO Wulh norhnng bu'r a conhnuance of has flne Academy record George wnll make an oulsfandlng officer and leader l U Q, 1 r 500 'i ics, ,i. l aaa ii WAYNE ANTHONY WILLIAMS San Diego, California Wayne blew in'l'o Annapolis on a sofi California breeze ailer defealing LaJolla l-ligh School and Boydens Prep School in prepara+ion for 'rhe long road ahead 'ro becoming a Naval officer. The Receplion Commillee. barlalion gym, and OAO lel"rers look care of any spare momenis. Wayne always lhoughl like an individual, bul' company co-operalion was foremosl' as il' should be wi'rh a 'rrue leader. The Skinny Deparlmenf 'fried hard lo slop him, bul il' will 'rake rougher seas 'rhan eleclronics +o slop a man like "Willie" from reaching ihe lop rung on any wor'rhy ladder. SCOTT ALFORD WOODS l-lulchinson, Kansas A playboy al hearl', "Woody" wanled his fun while slill young, so ailer lhree years he gave up high school as a los'r cause and joined 'rhe Severn Counlry Club. l-lere he was known as a man who spenl many hours in sl'udy-of bridge, hair slyling. dragging, and baseball s'ra+is+ics. Noi one +0 rush inl'o Things, 'rhe lasl +en minu'res of every s+udy hour were suflicienf To keep his academic ship from sinking. So, while lhe Fiffh BaH'alion loses a 'rennis s'rar, lhe Service gains a capable officer who will always keep The spirifs of lhose around him high. Z!l'Lif8J.S?dflf85 Wauakfdcaclemy wifi! lmfl In l'l.,Q,ll.' lfirsl mm 'Kt5IlHiIlfLl'I', Flikm-iml, Crm-ii, Nuquin. Iilulm. iIwllI'DQQ1l1ll'1i. Sum-Icy, cil'lllIlIbiH7k1'l', juhnxnn, lluigvs. .S'w'nml run: -Crnmn. llomc-1-k. Nike, lNluCurll1y, Kiely. Gill, llurinulh, 'finslm-y. lhlllnlllini. Tlzirrl run' "D1'lllHlI'lI, Sm-clniiiw-i', Ch-xnunls, linlshm, T4lllllillSllll. lluwrly, 0'lfunnm' ,- Ilrisc-hki-r. Fuurlli rum Hyun, Kopp, Milwm-, Arliolml, Ihazm, Cnln'ia-lsvn. Left In riglil: First ruzu Ag1,ll5iilI, Whilcly, I.onm!un, Sloukley, llomli, Russ. Bowers, Rcynnhls. SWLIIIHUII, Trulli. Svrollfl I'lIIU---xV2lg.ClH'l', Phillips, l,au1lig, Oslnnn, Puynu. Allm-rgoll. llcsscnpgvr, lhiriwnlglis, C4-vil. Tlnrzl ran"--Wzulc. Slum-, liogi-rs, Burial, Kinnmry, llolhrook. King, IN-1-k, Fuurlli row lillQ,'lllll'li, Smith, Miufku. Bmniifny. Dmlsun. Nlzlkuvic, lmfl lu righl: First r01v-- --Shapiro, lfnrinun, Wvrlock, Sylvcslvr, Rucckcrt, Kuy, Chastain, iihlc, Cuulcs, Kiggiiis. SWVUIIII row ---Urnsli, Gulhriv. Shaw, McMahon, lfrvnuh, lhuclh-y, Morrow, Holifiehl, Marlin. Tlrirfl row 'l'ollz1k, Yurlivk, Cruwfurli, M4n'gLun, Sloan, Fcnnn, Brulloii, Lnhhs. Fourlh row----- l'm-Iorsuii, Suvzipgc, Davis, Whiting, North, Bnlh-r, Thmnas. Fiflli l'lIIU"CllSl', Nm'fli-4-I, Wm-r, Manning, fc 3 c fc Lt. W.T. Cllipman, USN Company Officer Whafever you had To say abouT The EighTeenTh, you had To say ThaT we were diversified. Enioying boTh exTremes oT Navy life, we saw a liTTle of every- Thing. Plebe year, we won The colors, and FirsT Class year saw The company Three-sTriper conTinually Trying To explain our low-sweaT TacTor. BuT we were sTanding TirsT Then, Too. You never could noTice iT on The drill field, perhaps, buT This gang had quiTe a spiriT: our sTandings in The various compeTiTions could aTTesT To ThaT. Our sporTs squads were always aT or near The Top. Looking back on our eTerniTies aT Navy, we had a loT oT Tun while we were learning: yes, we did learn gomefhing, F : MA, Fi MA, iT all managed To sink in one way or The oTher. One Thing ThaT will always remain a mysTery is how Greg made iT Through. On Eighteenth Compan .5 . ,Q V, I, 1 x . V, . gf - I. i f . , . , , J , 1 , f ,flyx ff. 7,1 1, V L I y b, X 1. ,, Fall Set. Lefz to right-Stilmler, Clune, Bunta, lVlcCom1c,ll, Goltsche, Budney. i i Winter Set. Left to right-Dougherty, Robbins, Driggers, Caldwell, Haltermann, Bellows. 503 The oTher hand, we always wondered how "Poins" could ever have a 3.96 going inTo The skinny final. NoThing was unusual Tor our second-seT six sTriper. Then There was The "Caveman" . . . he made quiTe a name Tor himself on The TooTball Team. How abouT The way ThaT John l-larvey could use his head ouT There on The soccer Tield? The memories of EighTeen will always be pleasanT, no maTTer how Tough The going geTs. Did you ever sTop To wonder whaT would have happened if "Chippie" hadn'T been behind us all The way? Or if The righT guide had ever been in sTep? . . . no reTlecTion, George. Here we are, ThirTy- seven sTrong . . . Navy Line, Navy Air, Marines, and Air Force. Don'T TorgeT ThaT Sam sTill says, "BeaT Army." . I 1 . - -X ,I Q if! if ' T- -I -' H Af .1 KEITH EUGENE AIKEN Evansville. Indiana I Kei+h came in fresh from high school in Indiana To Take a sTab aT Tho USNAY life. For a while during Plebe year, iT looked like a sfab was all he was going To I make, buT he pulled Through and since Then, he successfully evaded even The sTouTesT T academic hurdle. lnframurals and The Gun Club kepf him busy when he wasn'T I occupied wiTh anoTher sTormy session wiTh The slipsTick. His aTTiTude Toward every- i Thing was a good one: he had no Troubles in meeTing and making new friends I consTanTly. KeiTh hopes To fly upon graduafiong we know he'll be happy when he y geTs Those wings aT long lasT and sTakes his claim up There in The sky. EDWIN McLEAN BALDWIN Marshfield, Wisconsin I Mac lefT The family podunk afTer high school days were over To come easT in y search of new fields To conquer. He was one of us who always seemed To be in his elemenT here: he had much To keep him busy and every acTiviTy in which he engaged I always received The besT of enihusiasm and abiliTy. His lusTy voice suiTed The Chapel in 'vita lgl f'5Q?,eS51" mrrnn ,-'I ix I X he QE' e gf! ips-Sllnisq 5, Til l? I 'flaw I I . I Choir, alThough his wives mighT argue The poinT a biT. OTherwise you could usually find his friendly face over in The wresTling lofT. where he was managing The VarsiTy grapplers. Mac had an inTeresT and spiriT ThaT was hard To beaT: wiTh men like him ioining Their ranks, The Navy can'T help buf remain a Top-noTch ouTfiT. CLIFTON EDWARD BANTA, Ill PiTTsburg, Kansas "Kip" answered The beckoning call of higher educaTion afTer his junior year in high school and became one of '58's younger members. AlThough kidded unmercifully abouT his Tender age. he was never one To leT small Things sTand in his way To any goal. He used To haTe Those Dago classes. buT he was on good Terms wiTh The resT of The academic deparTmenTs. Thompson Sfadium and ifs cinderpaThs were a favored place and his work wifh The Plebe Thinclads and his company harriers was always firsT-raTe. Easy going and friendly, "Kip" became well known for his perennial smile and good word for everyone. Pensacola holds many aTTracTions for our boy wonder. and we know ThaT he won'T need The luck ThaT we all wish him. United! .SQELEQZI Wauafjdcaafemg Unifejgafed Wauafygcademy BRUCE BERNARD BARTOS BeThesda, Maryland No sTranger To Maryland and iTs weaTher, Bruce had no Troubles wiTh The whims oT The local MoTher NaTure ThaT plagued so many oT us. f-XTTer leaving EasTern High. he had enlisTed in The Navy and came To USNAY via NAPS. He was happy around The waTer, especially The swimming varieTyq his skill as a naTador paid oTf well Tor The baTTalion swimming and waTer polo squads. OTherwise, The Spanish Club and geTTing ThaT daily leTTer kepT him busy and conTenT. He wasn'T always on The good side oT The academic deparTmenTs, buT sweaT and deTerminaTion proved again To be Too much Tor Them To handle. He's anoTher poTenTial Navy iockey: Pensacola will see him sTarT Toward ThaT greaT day when he dons The braid oT an admiral. FRANK EUGENE BASSETT NewporT, Rhode lsland Like all good Navy Juniors, "Bing" could see no oTher way To do Things Than The Navy way. ATTer a life oT going places and seeing Things, The Travels oT "mid" life seemed only naTural, buT he neverTheless enioyed Them To The limiT: memories oT liberTies and leaves will always be brighT. A True son oT The sea, many weekends Tound him on The bay showing The local lubbers how Those knockabouTs were really supposed To be handled. The company always came TirsT wiTh "Bing" and you had To go a long way before you Tound a more devoTed inTramural aThleTe. He looks Torward To a lang career in The service he loves so much: The Navy can always counT on The very besT Trom "Bing," WILLIAM DALE BAUER Waco, Texas Bill came EasT Trom deep in The hearT oT Texas To Tollow in his illusTrious TaTher's TooTsTeps. WiTh a Typical Texas line and a penchanT Tor wheeling and dealing To maTch, no one aT Navy was ever able To sTymie This long son oT The Lone STar STaTe. He always had a quip or a ploT To devasTaTe any and all opposiTion. His sense oT humor was known ThroughouT The Brigade, due largely To his unique carToons which TrequenTly appeared in The Log. Bill is a Tellow who has been around a greaT deal, and he derived Trom iT an abiliTy To prosper in any Type oT siTuaTion. His ambiTion To become The Marine Corps' TirsT millionaire playboy should prove easy Tor his many TalenTs. v ' r g T is 505 l T' in .ri Dfnilfeclcgifaferi Wauafygcacfemg GERALD EDWARD BELLows Eau Claire, Wisconsin To be lrom Wisconsin musl have a blessing ol sorls judging lrom lhe ever presenl smile on Jerry's lace. l-le came lo conquer easily any and all obslacles. Fresh from duly as valediclorian ol his high school class, Jerry had plenly ol chances lo occupy himsell wilh lhe more enioyable aspecls ol Academy lile. Belween lhe various sporls squads and lhe many lellers lhal had lo be wrillen lo a long lisl ol femmes, he was usually very busy. Then, ol course. lhere was always lhe perennial bull session sadly in need ol his sage remarks. Jerry was always one who had good limes and enjoyed sharing lhem wilh olhers. A long and happy service career awails him. ROBERT PETER BERG Barre, Vermonl Aller lour years ol revelry and lun making in lhe green hills ol Vermonl, Pele lurned lhings over lo his younger brolher and came down lhe coasl lo lry some- lhing new. Plebe year has ils usual pillalls, bul he always managed lo make il over lhe hump. Pele was lruly remarkable in his conquesl ol lhe E.D. syslemg we never knew how he did il and could iusl marvel al lhe resulls. Liloerly was always some- lhing lo enjoy lor lhis New Englander. and we will long remember lhose pleasurable hours spenl in B-more around lhe old mahogany. Managing lhe Varsily swimmers and pulling oul bigger and beller Chrislrnas cards look lhe resl ol his lime. Flying looks like his lulure career. GREGORY DOMINIC BERNATZ Gailhersburg, Maryland A Navy Junior, Greg was a well lraveled person when he enlered lhe Academy lo lollow in his lalher's loolsleps. While here, he parlicipaled in many inlramurai sporls, bul his lavorile paslime was lrying lo prove lhal suspended animalion is possible. Nol exaclly a cul, Greg was always a slrong conlender lor lhe "lhere bul lor lhe grace ol God goes a civilian" award lor I958. He never seemed lo have any olher lroubles lhough, and his friendliness always made him a welcome com- panion. l-lis lulure plans were never in doubl, as his lavorile expression was "The Navy is my career." '6- in 506 STANLEY MICHAEL BUDNEY Woodbridge, New Jersey Alihough The Amboy Dukes didn'T come from his birfhplace in Jersey, Sfan used To say ThaT They would have felf righT aT home There. To hear his Tall Tales abouf The "old days," one could almosf believe iT. Sfan did Twenfy monfhs on acfive Naval Reserve dufy before coming To USNAY and never had Trouble adapTing himself To The milifary way. The success of The EighTeenTh's volleyball Teams ole- pended a greaf deal upon his sfrong brand of play. He always showed an inTeresT in elecfronics and hopes To someday work in This field. UnTil Then, Navy line looks mighly fine. ROBERT KINNARD CALDWELL Richwood, Kenfucky From ouT of The deep Kenfuclcy hills came Navy's version of The foofball player whom The coaches kepf in a cage all week only To be freed on Safurclay afTernoons To wreak havoc on The opposifion. His "rock 'em-sock 'em" affifude on The grid- iron from his guard posiTion paved The way To many a long gainer. Off The foofball field, Bob was as good-nafured a fellow as you'd care To meeT. He kepf himself busy wifh The books, making friends, or wrifing leTTers. He applied himself To every- Thing wifh conscienfiousness and purpose. Always To be a farm boy aT hearf, big Bob will Take Thirfy years off from his agriculTural pursuiTs, make admiral, and Then refurn To Those beckoning hills. JOHN HARVEY CAMERON Signal lvlounTain, Tennessee John Harvey had plenTy of milifary background before he donned The blue and gold: a son of The service, This likeable Rebel had spenT six years af a milifary school and Then a year of R.O.T.C. dufy aT The Universify of Tennessee. He broughf guife an educafed foe wiTh him and spenT four years on Upper Lawrence booTing The ball around for The Plebe and VarsiTy soccer squads. OTherwise, he used mosf of his Time in keeping in Touch wifh his many friends scaffered abouf Mofher BancrofT. Harvey came here wifh an ambifion To fly. buT has foughf his only losing baTTle wiTh The eye deparTmenT down in Murder. Inc. Neverfheless, he hopes To go info a career where he can evenfually grow a pair of wings. 7!!1f1,iIfec!.Sifa1fe:5 Wauafjgcaafemg "1"VU lg Q22-.1 ,I , , rs is .5 uf X... A9 X .. X. x 3 ' ' FI 3, ' E"-1 'Q . A -fill' ....ii fF"ffW 551' Q.. ,'Il:'. i far," ft 4 Gpizigiie, US-Nil Nf N I u fafydf ann. 1 'IQ-Q,aST1U' KT-TITTIIJ .K ii i? gg, I in l JOHN RICHARD CHEVALIER Soufh Williamsport Pennsylvania Chevy came from a fown of rolling hills where he musf have loved fo run: fhis was lhe only way fo explain his considerable prowess on 'rhe company cross counfry and sfeeplechase squads plus running fhe half mile for fhe baffalion fhinclads. Youngsfer year infroduced him fo 'rhe Lucky Bag and his work as Coordinafing Edifor of This book was insfrumenfal in geffing if ouf. Befween sfaging bigger and beffer pie races and fhinking abouf flying his own plane someday. mosf of John's spare fime was faken. His fufure plans involve a happy home life and securing scrambled eggs for fhaf visor. EDWARD MICHAEL CLUNE Jersey Cify, New Jersey Ed migrafed soufh from Jersey Cify equipped wifh a smile and considerable prowess wifh a baskefball. Preceded by a famous brofher here. fhis friendly fellow wasfed no fime in esfablishing his own repufafionp Slardom wifh fhe Plebe hoopsfers nafurally led fo fhree years of yeoman dufy wifh fhe Varsify and his bobbing blonde hair was a familiar sighf fo any Navy baskefball follower. Hard working and versafile, Ed had a knack of furning any problem info an easy solufion. A life in fhe Navy is his goal: The fwo will fif each ofher perfecfly. DENNIS MICHAEL CUNNINGHAM Lafayeffe, Indiana Denn survived fwo years af Culver Milifary Academy and decided fhaf he wanfed more: so he packed his bags and came easf fo begin his fhirfy years. He claimed fo be a woman hafer: if was iusf as well. for fhe books gave him liffle fime fo dream of fhe fairer sex. The renf was always paid, fhough. even wifh con- siderable service wifh 'rhe inframural squads. He seemed fo have fhe usual affecfion for fhose hours spenf in fhe pad, buf believed in always sfaying in shape. If could be fhaf he had his mind on fhaf long "semper fi" career wilh The men in green. Unifed .Sifafed Wauanxgcacfemg Unifec!.STfalfe5 Wauafjdcaafemg WILLIAM ADAM Douei-IERTY, JR. Poffsville, Pennsylvania "Doc," anofher of Poffsville's many confribufions fo fhe shores of fhe Severn, lived up fo fhe repufafion of fhe coal mining clisfricfs by playing quife a bif of foofball here. One of fhe fellows whom fhe coaches were always fhankful for, his work wifh fhe poolies kepf many a Varsify regular on his foes. Spring would find him soaring over fhe high jump bar ouf in Thompson Sfadium in behalf of fhe Varsify frack feam. Doc always had plenfy of fime for afhlefics and his many friends as a quick mind kepf him well ahead of fhe books. His never-say-die spirif will fif in well wifh any fufure organiza+ion's plans: if looks like Navy air is fhe lucky one. THEODORE FRANCIS DRIGGERS Berkeley California Ted leff fhe academics of Drew School in fhe Golden Sfafe in ruins behind him as he made fhe long lourney easf l-le soon found fhe USNAY variefy nof much more of a challenge and seffled down fo a long and disfingunshed career as one of our besf El insfrucfors His uncanny knack wifh fhe slipsfick courses helped many a class mafe over fhe frequenf snares sef by fhe academic deparfmenfs Befween sessions he could usually be found over af Hubbard Hall or on fhe river wifh fhe lighfweighf crew Teds friendliness and willingness fo h lp ouf in fhe common cause will long be remembered PETER JAMES FOLEY Armonk Village New York Born and reared in fhe Empire Sfafe Pefe came fo Navy Tech via Norfhwesfern Prep in Minneapolis He was a fellow who could keep us consfanfly amused wifh his anfics and ideas for a good fume Alfhough he relucfanfly gave up many of 'lhe finer fhings which he had helo so dear Pefe soon grew used fo fhe new life and always managed fo see fhe funny side of any slfuaflon Sublecfs ranging from women fo Dean Marfin provided him wifh enough maferlal fo keep any bull session well occupied New London appears fo be his nexf sfop on his way fo a fine career as- -xlv-U Avg gms-:af!5.9f Qgggfzi-f193mgW Q gf 115 'u"fi 509 we A Lu 7 adams! llgl '3Qx?,c61'lY1'7 If-fTl"Fll3 I I I P., ir is ' 1'1" I I I I if 7!,nilfe0!.SQa,fe5 Wauafjgcacfemg ALBERT LYND GOTTSCHE, JR. Ocean Springs, Mississippi Here was a fellow who made a fine arT ouT of being lazy. He could Think of more reasons To rack ouT Than any oTher Ten men combined. The only Times ThaT Red could be really sTirred inTo ardenT acTiviTy was when you casT a causTic remark upon his beloved Dixie, or when you sTuck a Tennis racquef in his hand and poinTed The way To The courTs. A mean man on The neTs, Red sTarred wiTh The Plebe squad and Them mainsTayed his inTramural Tearns. A year aT Georgia Tech apparenTly gave him all he needed To geT by academically for he never worried abouT The books. We'll look forward To The day when we see his red head on The bridge of a submarine shouTing, "Take her down!" in his Mississippi drawl. ALVIN CHRIS GROSS, JR. Warrendale, Pennsylvania AfTer a year as a Yankee in Dixie down aT Rice InsTiTuTe, "Skip" decided ThaT The Navy life was for him. NOT a compleTe sTranger To our ways. he spenT his year in exile wiTh The NROTC while aT Rice. He found no friends across The Yard in The academic group and Turned To aThleTics: There he did quiTe well, boTh wiTh various inTramural Teams and The VarsiTy lighTweighT griclders. His main pasTime, Though, was always circulaTing among his many friends enjoying life and adding his spoT of cheer To many a dismal gaThering. "Skip" will follow The annual pilgrimage To Pensacola where his golden wings and Navy air eagerly awaiT his coming. ROBERT LANGDON HALTERMANN Camden, Maine Claiming The far norThern climes as his home, Bob joined '58 afTer a hiTch aT Admiral FarraguT Academy. His origin made iT a biT hard To digesT The Maryland version of MoTher NaTure, buT he soon seTTled down To do baTTle wiTh The books: he always did well enough, as long as The consoling comforT of The pad was nearby To help him Through. Plebe swimming, baTTalion golf, and weekly sessions in The fine arT of dragging kepT our boy from compleTe idleness. AnoTher firm believer ThaT The Navy way is The besT way, he looks forward To a long and successful line career. I' 510 JOHN WILLIAM HEMINGWAY Twenfy-Nine Palms. California Hailing from nearly everyplace ThaT The Marine Corps had a base, Bill currenTly calls sunny California his home porT. A life spenT near The service gave him quiTe an appreciaTion for Navy life and many an insighT inTo leadership as will be evidenced by his record here. An injury during Plebe year nipped a promising foofball career in The bud, buT The company inTrarnural squads fared much beTTer by his presence. His drags were many and usually beaufeous and he usually had a differenf one every Time. BiII's Marine Corps background malres his choice of The men in green boTh logical and wise. BRUCE ALDEN HOLMBERG Minneapolis. MinnesoTa Bruce decided upon Navy Tech upon graduafing from Roosevelf High in Minne- apolis and arrived here afTer a year aT NorThwesTern Prep. He musT have been ex- posed To The righT Things for his class sTanding always showed him To be a frequenf conqueror of The academic deparTmenTs. He Turned his Talenfs inTo oTher fields as well, chief among which were The Anfiphonal Choir and baTTalion represenTaTive for The NACA. Ofherwise, iT was ThaT frequenT leTTer ThaT always brighTened up The day. Bruce prefers The brown shoes and plans To become The besT fighTer piloT in This man's Navy. MARK RICHARD JENSEN Befhesda, Maryland Mark came To Navy To combine his love for The service gained as a junior wiTh his naTural penchanf for engineering. He found a formidable opponenT awaifing him on FarraguT Field. and was more relieved Than mosT when we saw The lasf of The hafed obsfacle course. The Ordnance Deparfmenf gave him quife a few unpleasanT momenfs buT To hand him a sliderule was To puT him comple+eIy in The driver's seaT. He spenT many happy hours over in The Na+ Tending goal for The baTTalion wafer polo Team. He has many brighf plans for The fuTure, chief among which are P.G. work and evenfual E.D.O. sTaTus. Mnifedgafed Wauafjgcademy 111111 lg YB?-1 I Xu. Q T... T- rt igziail Jwgizl us-in N, n u 35157-V - ,rffx fr. 1' LARRY EDWARD KAUFMAN Tamaqua Pennsylvania True fo fhe fradifnons of his home sfafe Larry broughf considerable afhlefic prowess wifh him when he came fo Navy from Wyoming Seminary. An iniury frusfrafecl a promising foofball career buf his versafilify was soon amply demon- sfrafed when he broke fhe Plebe high lump record and when he wenf on fo be a mainsfay for fhe Varsify fhinclads in fhe lump discus and shof-puf. He always had a good word and a smile which made him a special favorrfe in 'rhe halls of Bancroff. Larry would be a credaf fo any branch of he service if looks like Navy air has fhe inside fraclc on his fufure allegiance JEROLD JOSEPH LARSON Marshfield Wisconsin Jerry arrived fo casf his lof wlfh fhe Brigade via a Naval Reserve appoinfmenf affer finishing high school He became one of our busiesf classmafes. engaging in achvifies ranging from fhe Foreign Relahons Club fo Varsify wresfling. A gregarious personalify and a fremendous memory for names and faces were always parlayed info many friends fhroughouf fhe Brigade. He was always a credif fo bofh fhe A-ademy and his closesf friends whefher if was showing fhe neafesf rnilifary pre- cision or helping ouf in whafever he could. Navy air is his choice for fhe fufure: we loolc forward fo seeing him in fh coclcpif of a Seamasfer. GEORGE FRENGER LISLE Las Cruces New Mexico An Air Force Junior George spenf a life of seeing fhe world before puffing in fwo years af fhe Universify of New Mexico. He fhen accepfed his appoinfmenf here and has felf complefely af home ever since. His main acfivifies seemed fo be divided info fhree phases-sfudying afhlefics and sleeping in ascending order. His personal rule-of-fhumb was fhaf fhe raclc was fhe safes? place in wnich fo evade frouble's reach. George became well lcnown for his low cluich facfor and love for anyfhing oul' of fhe ordinary. He has swifched his allegiance complefely fo Navy blue and plans fo ioin fhe Silenf Service when graduafion rolls around af long lasf. Unifedgafed Wauafydcaczlemy Unifedjafed Maua!.fJcaJemg THOMAS HOLT MCCORMICK HinTon, WesT Virginia Coming down ouT of The hills To find an educaTion, "Mack" ran info The un- yielding arms of lvlom Bancroff: he was never quiTe sure ThaT he had run quife far enough, buf he did his besT. The sysTem always did Try To Take The hillbilly sTrain ouf of him. buT he never losT The love for The rusTic life up in "Them Thar hills." "Mack" managed To foil boTh The academic and execufive branches of USNA governmenT wiThouT Too much undue sTrain. wiTh quife a biT of inTramural play Thrown in for seasoning. EveryThing was greefed wiTh a Typical smile and devil-may-care aTTiTude: affer you knew "Mack" for a while, you had no doubTs as To who would always come ouT on Top, His ambifions run Toward a pair of wings and raising his own radiaTor squad. HARRY EMERSON McCONNELL Aliquippa, Pennsylvania From ouT of The farming region of WesTern Pennsylvania came Harry To fulfill his life Time ambifion of becoming a Naval officer. "The Horse" was an acTive member of The Varsify Track Team. where he could usually be seen Throwing around The big iron ball. This likeable lad made many friends aT The Academy wiTh a wiTTy humor and pleasing smile. Trying hard in everyThing he underTook, his accomplish- menfs were many and his failures few. His high sfandards of perfecfion will carry him Through a successful Naval career. He looks forward wiTh relish To ThaT glorious day when he geTs his own command. JOHN MARLAN POINDEXTER Odon, Indiana J.P. broughT his baby face and amazing brain To USNAY To sTarTle and some- Times perplex us all. He soon began To Tear The Academic DeparTmenTs To ribbons and sfood consisTenTly in The Top five of The class. Na+ conTenT To confine his +alen+s To academics, he soon showed ouTsTanding leadership abilifies which always puT him in The fronT of a sTaff. He even found Time To indulge in squash and The Forensic AcTiviTy. John's record here bordered on The legendary: his accomplishmenfs are somefhing of which even Tecumseh has To boasT. Navy line is indeed forTunaTe To geT him: he hopes To work in guided missiles. His success, as always, is a foregone conclusion. A ' 'T' lW , X i ,sg T f 1 9 L. o 513 Mnifedagiafed Wauafjdcademy JOHN EDWIN ROBBINS Seal'+le, Washingfon "Rob" showed a love for +he Navy when he chose fo +alce youngsfer year iwice afier a bou+ wifh The Monsrers of Maury: he soon sefrled down wi+h his new class- ma+es and proceeded io fake every+hing else in siride. He came +o USNAY affer spending his life moving abouf as a Navy Junior. "Rob" could always be found pulling a s+rong oar for +he Varsi+y crewg +ha+ is, when he wasn'+ in his room lisfening 'ro a couple of cool pla++ers. Dragging a diifereni girl every 'lime rounded our an enjoyable s+ay. "Rob" will se+ his sighfs on Navy air and Pensacola. DAVID KRIEDER SHROYER, JR. Annville. Pennsylvania The liHle 'rown of Annville was never quiie 'rhe same afler Dave came along. Affer gradua+ing from high school +here. he proceeded +o Penn S+a+e where he spenr fwo years before he decided To casr his ballo+ wilh Navy. He ofien longed for 'those "Halls of Ivy" lha+ he had lefl behind. buf iudging from +he big grin which always adorned his face, he never really regreffed fhe decision. Various ac'rivi+ies combined io keep him busy. among which were fhe Chapel Choir, +he "Hellcals," and a year as company represen'l'al'ive. Alfhough he had frouble wilh his eyesight he srill has Marine air as a goal. ROBERT WILLIAM STIBLER Jersey Cify, New Jersey This loose-ioinfed fellow wifh flue mile-wide grin and Jersey accenf came io devoie his lime lo Academy sporis. Probably one of our besi inlramural a+hle1'es, he sparked many of The Eigh+een+h's oursfanding leams +o many a vic+ory affer a year of srardom on 'rhe baskeiball couri wiih our Plebe squad. He never worried aboui' ihe books and lried hard wi'Ih The femmes: lhe laHer gave him many per- plexing hours. Bob will do well in ihe 'fulure when he +ransfers The spiri+ he always showed on 'rhe a'rhIe+ic field +o any endeavor in his desired career. f if 514 T T cs y .I 9 i f WHITMEL BLOUNT SWAIN Wilfon. Connecficuf Claiming fhe communify of Wilfon as his home, Whif could give you a firsf-hand accounl' of many a fufure dufy sfafion: he had spenf his life puffing in fime af mosf of fhem. He became obsessed wifh a lacrosse sfick and spenf mosf of his 'lime chasing bufferflies wifh fhe Varsify, plebe, and baffalion squads. He offen longed for fhose warm Florida beaches and any leave would find him ogling fhe fish off fhe shores of Key Wesf. Affer graduafion. Whif hopes fo enfer The Silenf Service and someday com- mand "fhe besf submarine fhere is." RUSSELL ALBERT' THOM, JR. Charlesfon, Wesf Virginia Russ gave up fhe good old days of being a big wheel back home in Wesf Virginia fo fake his spof as a liffle wheel during Plebe year. Wifh many a sea sfory fo enferfain fhe froops, "Raf" never failed fo supply fhaf missing spark fo any bull session. His liferary fasfes and wrifing ambifions sfood him in good sfead wifh 'lhe Bull Deparfmenf and he managed fo keep fhe resl' of fhe academic vulfures af arm's disfance. Many of fhe inframural squads were graced by Russ' sfeady presence. The sighf of soaring wings always fascinafed him, and il will be a happy day indeed when he fakes his place up fhere in fhe wild blue yonder. WILBUR DORRIS WRIGHT Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ' Liking whaf he saw in fhe Naval Reserve, Will packed his bags and came clown fhe Severn affer prepping af Wyoming Seminary. He soon found fhe sporfs program fo his liking and spenl' mosl' of his spare lime ouf on fhe afhlefic fields sfarring on a hosf of inframural squads. He was never foo discriminafing wifh fhe women: he preferred fo like fhem all. The books never frealed him foo genfly buf nofhing could keep him clown for long. Planning fo go Navy line, Will hopes fo see Spain again and his favorife cruise porf of Malaga. Haifa! agifalfed Wauafydcacfemy 515 U Yi-'VU 1? J QE?-. , rj IIPX X S'-1' xii I X2 if . ' F' 3 TITS? M-1" gs. ,- ""'+flQW,'! Ukic -," A C".iSl,?'l5 U llll I I L., fvmlf xanax BQQAW mmm 1 .K ii all lli ,7li., ' I I U WILLIAM KEITH YOUNG, JR. Auburn, New York Hailing from 'rhe hearf of +he Empire Sfale, Bill gave up +he college life ai Colgafe Io become an officer and a gentleman. He came wi'rh an AFROTC back- ground, buf soon swiiched his allegiance complelely 'ro Navy blue. Aside from con- 1-inually swea+ing his Ia+e in skinny, Bill had lilfle Irouble academically and was one of +he 'few who haled fo say goodbye +o dago. Collecling drags and old coins filled fhe resl' of his +ime. Bill wanis his own submarine someday: we can'+ see anyihing bu+ success for him. FRANK KENNETH ZEMLICKA Baypori. New York The cool cuslomer wiih 'rhe pool cue. whom you always saw racking Ihem up down in Smoke Hall, was bound +o be Frank. He was desiined +o be a masfer a+ Ihe arf affer learning Ihe ropes on New York's Easl Side. A year a+ C.C.N.Y. gave him Ihe needed background in mosi phases of life. buf he ran inlo a formidable foe in 'rhe Ordnance Deparimeni. Quife a ladies' man. Frank always had an assorimenl of ihem a+ his beck and call whefher here or in any cruise porf. A slrong voice greaily helped fhe Anliphonal Choir 'ro keep iis pre-eminence. He likes Ihe look of Marine green and will sei off foward Quanlico. UnifeJ.S?afe5 Wauafjcademg pi LafL to riglzl: First F010--Tll0I'lllllll, Schultz, Cilllllillgllilill, Curtis, lloynos. linrns. Sm-zypinski, Trippe, Moon-, lillsillil. SPCHIIIZ row-YlVlunly, Nvl.4-oil. lirock, Silvny, llovcy, Bi-rkowilx. Svlllnnillvlg lla-nmlcrson, Forlmes. Tlzlfrrl row--Czn'win, llolt, Croiner, lloylv, C0l'l'0l'2lil, llvzlrrzl, liilmluy, llilmll-lnruml. I"ourlh row fO'Ni-ill, Urigg.5s, Cronin, Collins, Ala-xmnlm-r, L:l'i!llgCI'. Moll. Lvft In right: First row--Allen, Foe, BI'01'liIIlilll, O,llHllKlI'llfl, GZlllllIl1Fl', Harris, Sllliill, lClu-rlcin, Sl'I'0lIl1 rmuf' -l'zn'ker, Collins, Guzluy, Uowxnun, Rl1'll2llAllS0ll, Hudson, Wim-ki-ns. Tliirrl mm- - llziwison. Wax, lilolmlen, l,K'lK'l'Sllll, Stone. lN'lur1'uy, liivcns, Custer. Fllllflfll 1'ou:--llllullm-y, lmwly. Crulmlw, lluggnn, Mooru, Mari-s, Sllufer. Lffjp 10 righl: 1"irst I'lIIU--llillllllllll, Mannon, Tippcll, Moynullun, Sleclc. Sllovinukcr, Dllltill, Russell. flfllllillll, lloifmun. Srrconfl row--liluuk, 'I'olton, xVCllI'llIlf,C, Moore, Welmlwr, ,l'i1-1-mmm. umwln Gnrnce, Sil'0lJilCll. Tllirrl row-Conversv, Snyder, Sullivan, lvlfliilllglllill, Mc:Donul1l, llull. Cie-silul Fleming. 1"ourlli rowA--liivingslon, Black. NUWIIHIII. Ilrivvr. Morris, Pvslorius, Wllilv. Fifth rom! llulisll, Edgar, Murphy, Wilson, Bulmlwin, Waller, Shilling, Kronvr. ' 20 30 fc I,l. ITC. Stone, USN C0111 pany Oyizrer Long ago. iT seems, in June of l954, forfy-Two men "reTired" from civilian life and bared Them- selves To The desTiny which formed The NineTeenTh Company, Class of l958. BancrofT T-lall can never quife be The same again. Plebe year did much To broaden our field of knowl- edge. We suddenly found ThaT we were To become famous for many sfrange Things. We learned To de- Termine The TemperaTure condifions in Maryland and ThaT There really is a place called PalaTka. Soon we knew beyond doubT ThaT firsT class don'T like To swim before reveille, ThaT lv1cCandless had Two brains, ThaT George Threw a mean happy hour, and ThaT noT even Yuss could keep us from Those Third class boards. The nexT Two years, we Took a resT from WUI!!! SPI. Left L0 FiglllislillIICIJPCV, Keith, NVilsml, Rcislcr, SIITIPSOII, lVlcCzmdlcss. ineteenth Compan . 1' - 4 T' ' "J, ' . r I . . , , , Fall Set. Left L0 right-Sn1edlJe1'g, Brown, Gough, lvlllllll., Cuoclmun, Cilvhons. Plebe rafes, buT life was never wiThouT iTs memorable momenTs. Never before was The Herndon MonumenT so magnificenTly greased: never before did a mid miss his ship on cruise, never before did a company Take second in The P-rade compeTiTions on The sTrengTh of a single safeTy pin, and never before was There a parTy like The one afTer The Penn game when Mike became our 3-B man. FirsT Class year meanT many Things To us: careers, cars, graduafion, and To Mel, The approach of ThaT Big Day. Now our four years are Through. AT Times They were long in pass- ing, buT how shorT They seem in reTrospecT. ' i 'K JAMES GORDON BREWER Piermonf. New Hampshire Jim, one of fhose lucky people who grew up in The Navy, came fo USNAY wifh many miles of world fravel behind him. He was 'rhe rare possesser of a humor which was dry wifhouf being cynical, accompanied by a good disposifion. Jim modesfly classi- fied himself as a lover. more specifically of fhe bruneffe fype. This hobby should give him many inferesfing sfories fo 'fell his grandchildren when he is old. baffle-scarred, and refired. "lf if wasn'+ for Second Class year." said Jim. "l'd have been a cuff' EDWARD LEE BORDEN Arvin, California Ed fraveled fhe fhree fhousand miles from Arvin, California, nof only fo learn "Navy," buf also fo uphold a grand old family fradifion of fhe service. He rapidly earned a name for himself as being fhe ulfimafe gouge in sfudies and ofher bifs and pieces which haunfed 'rhe daily roufine. "Dragging," says Ed, "is my favorife pasfime, as I feel 'rhal' girls are here fo s1'ay." H' seemed fhaf he spenf mosf of his spare fime wrifing fo a long lisf of femmes. A frue Navy man. Ed was eager fo help. buf was quick fo crificize and correcf anyfhing fhaf was nof up fo par wi'rh Navy sfandards and fradifions. ROBERT STUART BROWN Beverly Hills, California Coming easf from Beverly Hills wifh a long frail of California sunshine, Bob enfered USNAY affer prepping for Plebe year wifh fwo years af New Mexico lvlilifary lnsfifufe. Bob, or "Charlie," as he was affecfionafely called by fhe more avid funny paper fans, plans on a career in Navy Line as a "fin can" sailor. Aside from hours spenf wifh fhe fairer sex, Bob's fime was divided befween sailing and fhe beach, buf when he came 'ro Navy, he relucfanfly gave up The laffer for fhafr myfhical habif called s+udying. 7f,lfLifec!.STfaIfe:5 Wauafjdcaafemy i M -v11'YU 1? J QF? ri. 7 f .. x 'VZ xx S, .. W- -. Q, R11 ',-' N ,I ?:2'f' . ,fd Cid-11536 Us-NH X N I I in fi' Gigi f' ll l DAVID GREER BURDEN Birmingham Alabama No one af Navy was ever able lo defermine exacfly where Dave's afhlefic falenfs lay as he was so hampered by iniuries fhaf he spenf mos? of his fime as a regular on fhe baffalion rack feam. Undaunfed by fhese incapacifies, "Twee+ie" managed fo musfer fhe energy fo be acfive in 'rhe dragging field where his well-filled address book drew green-eyed glances from many of his classmafes. Affer fhaf wondrous day when he fhrows his cap in fhe air, Dave plans on a long and successful career of service. JAMES MARKLAND CLEMENT, JR. Alexandria Virginia Alfhough he saw many parfs of fhe world as a Navy iunior, Jim's roofs seem To have been firmly planfed in fhe rich earfh of fhe Old Dominion Sfafe. Sfudies proved fo be smoofh sailing for fhis fun-loving fellow, even fhough mosf of fhem were done on fhe big blue frampoline. As Jim always said, "l can always fhink beffer in a horizonfal posifion. Looking forward fo fhe fighfing "lin cans" as his career, Jim is a sure bef fo be a valuable member of any fighfing feam. BRUCE LLEWELLYN CRAIG Lemon Grove, California Bruce did a liffle more prepping for fhe Academy fhan fhe average arrival. l-le served fwenfy-fhree monfhs in fhe Navy Reserve af San Diego, and he won an Associafe of Arfs degree af San Diego Jr. College. One of 'rhose lucky individuals of broad inferesfs, Bruce divided his efforfs among sporfs, food, girls, and music. His ready wif and guifar helped fo while away many an ofherwise dull sfudy hour and should bring him much popularify when his career fakes him fo fhe wardroom. Ul'Lif86!.SQd1f8f5 Wauafydcaafemg Mnifejgafea Wauafjcajemy eEoReE LITTRELL DENNY, ll Pasadena, California George came fo Navy from fhe Rose Bowl cify, bringing along ihis winning smile and easy-going. happy-go-luclcy nafure. Few of us will ever forgef fhe cry. "Happy hour. sir!" George's happy hours were gems of fheafrical brilliance unsur- passed in Pleloe compefifion. Academics never seemed fo bofher George foo much. When fhe score was counfed, if was always George on fop and fhe academic deparf- menfs clown. George has excellenf affiludes foward fhe service and should malce any ship he serves wifh a happy ship. THOMAS JAMES DOYLE Phoenix, Arizona T Tom was one of fhose quief people who had no enemies and fo whom every man was a friend. l-le had lirfle frouble 'raking Academy life in his sfride and was luclcy enough fo feel free from worry in fhe academic fields. Tom didn'f mind sfudying and spenf many hours in his room lisfening fo an exfensive classical collecfion on his hi-fi. Tom looks fo fhe Air Force for his career and plans on specializing as an engineer and an archifecf. ROWLAND GRAYSON EVANS New Orleans, Louisiana The cause of many a shaffered ear drum, "Tiger" gained fame during Plebe year as fhe only man who could wake 'rhe firsf class up af brealcfasf. This wonder boy from New Orleans was never famed, and he showed signs of adding some flourishes fo fhe Philo lvlcGiffen legend. Affer fhree seasons of "dinghy loalancing." "Row" decided fhaf fhe Navy could use a liffle help in naval archifecfure, and if is in fhis field fhaf he plans fo apply his scienfific mind affer graduafion. 521 Unifedjafed Wauafjgcademy HENRY KENDALL FELIX WilmingTon. Delaware While his classmaTes and seniors will remember Ken Tor his leadership and aThleTic abiliTy, Those who were close To him will always admire him Tor his honesTy and Trankness. LiTe aT Navy gave Ken plenTy oT room To work in, and he became acTive in many of The Brigade's acTiviTies, mosT noTably The Foreign RelaTions Club. Men who worked wiTh Ken learned ThaT his proTound appreciaTion Tor his educaTion and Training will make him a signiTicanT asseT To The Navy aTTer gracluaTion. RALEIGH RALPH FORD CarThage, Texas "Henry," a naTive of The Lone STar STaTe, broughlr wiTh him an inherenT handiness wiTh The slipsTick which made academics a breeze. This leTT him plenTy oT Time To devoTe To The culTivaTion of his sense of humor. In his Tour years aT Navy, Ralph was never once aT a loss Tor a comeback and his casual, off-The-cuTT remarks IeTT many a classmaTe in sTiTches. His mind seT on making Texas proud oT iTs boy, Ralph plans To join The desTroyer TleeT Tor a long career OT duTy. RICHARD ALLEN FOX Minneapolis, MinnesoTa Dick is one of Those medical marvels born wiThouT pores. Possessed wiTh The lowesT sweaT TacTor in The Brigade, he managed To make liTe in MoTher BancroTT look almosT easy. While aT his home in Minneapolis, Dick was drawn To The greaT ouT-oT-doors and spenT much of his Time in The wild lake regions norTh oT The ciTy. Every summer Dick pracTiced his basic seamanship and navigaTion behind The paddle oT his canoe, and when This has been masTered, he plans To apply his knowledge To The submarines oT The TleeT. 522 1 5 THOMAS JOSEPH GIBBONS Wesf lslip, New York The liffle Scof wifh fhe big smile and low affinify for worry came fo Navy from fhe fleef wifh fhaf Navy "know-how" well esfablished and a beffer undersfanding of elecfricify fhan mosf of our "iuice" profs. "Scoffy" was known fhroughouf fhe Brigade as fhe man who raffled our feefh af formafion playing fhaf "Thing". Nobody ever quife decided if fhe redness on his face was nafural or an occupafional hazard of bagpipers. As fhe company comedian, he had fhe perfecf voice and accenf fo fif every ioke, and fhe proper joke for every occasion. MICHAEL GOODMAN Cloverdale, California A year of pre-med gave Mike a background of educafion differenf from fhe usual mid's. buf a sfrong desire fo be a ief pilof urged him fo fransfer fo "Crab+own" from Napa College. A fearsome opponenf in fhe ring. Mike won wide recognifion as a masfer of fhe manly arf of self defense, buf. according fo him, fhe foughesf boufs he ever had were wifh fhe academic deparfmenfs. Few of us ever enjoyed Iiberfy as much as he did. Affer every leave, fhe halls rang for days wifh sfories of his advenfures in and ouf of frouble. MELVIN NEILSON GOUGH. JR. Hampfon, Virginia Affer one sparkling year af V.P.l.. "Bufch" gof fhaf covefed leffer from his Congressman which made him one of us. The son of a firsf-rafe fesf pilof, Mei also has a sfrong desire for aviafion, and spenf his years af Navy in anficipafion of fhe day when he would wear fhe wings of a Navy pilof. Feminine companionship was a rarify fo Mel unfil Second Class year, when he suddenly discovered fhaf we had liberfy on weekends. Mel always prided himself on his appearance and always presenfed an excellenf picfure fo fhose who admire a man who wears fhe uniform wifh pride. fkfkzifecif..ES?bzfed fffkzuzzff.,f4fkzzcfkvwz2f wg. T A 11,111 1-5 XE! fa X-K I-l rf 'rl' Q91 lr X we f' .xx i X' X v i55i.EFiPfQSE?er xx -ff 'v fbi 1 +'KrQ'. " 02.351530 USNH X . N I I u 'ahtaf ll H l '3fQm?mA0m 'I E4-1 ' ' 'E 5 fi ' i sgli .7Ii., I I I MARSHALL RAYMOND GREER, JR. Washingion, D. C. Coming io our class wiih a sfrong background of excellence in bolh academics and sporls, Marshall +ruly made his presence fel+ in our hallowed halls. His compleie comprehension of class work was 'ro be admired, as was lhe record board in lhe Nalaiorium, which reflecied +he resulls of +ha'r exira efiorl' he rendered 'ro The school. His infrinsic undersianding of human characler greally conlribuled +o his favorable acceplance among bo'rh coniemporaries and seniors, as well as 'ro his many feminine admirers. MARSHALL BRUCE HALL Palaika, Florida li has been conservalively eslimaled +hal' during his four years a'r Navy, Bruce forgol' more forms "W" 'rhan any oiher 'rhree men. The norihern represenialive from 'rhe Florida Chamber of Commerce, Bruce never los+ an opporfunily +o 'l'Sll of lhe oranges, alligafors, snakes, and swamps which are so much a par+ of Florida life. When he dragged, he liked To dance. and when he danced, if was cheek io cheek no mafier how shorl' lhe pariner was. Bruce plans io go info submarines, provided he can avoid all possibililies of duiy in California. GEORGE RAYMOND HENNIG Hempsiead, New York I+ 'rook George one year of NROTC a+ +he Universily of Michigan +0 decide 'rhal' Navy Tech was where he belonged. Possessed wiih a slrong back and non-blisfer pads on his palms, he look 'rhe long walk +o +he boaihouse one day, and +he nex+ 'Thing he knew, "Rus+y" had him seven miles up 'rhe Severn al' lhiriy per. Those who knew George agree +ha+ his grea+es'r aHribu+e was a willingness +o devole some Hme and efforf +o help someone who needed a liHle backing. He plans on a fuiure in 'fhose racing shells of The sky, where 'rhe crew wear Air Force Blue. D!ni1fec!.STLaLLe:5 Mauaf.fgcac!emg Unifecfhgifafed Wauafydcaafemy DONALD JEROME HYNES Oil Cify, Penna. Classified as a sfaunch woman hafer, Jerry fled 'ro fhe all-male sociefy of Bancroff affer a year af co-ed Villanova. Free from feminine worries, he suddenly blossomed ouf wifh fhaf happy smile and sense of humor which earned him so many friends. Taking life af Navy seriously, Jerry devofed his fime fo performing fhe dufy of secfion leader as if was seldom performed before. "All comes fo him who waifs," says Jerry and he plans fo do his waifing for a sef of silver wings. DONALD WAYNE JONES Auburn, Nebraska Don's small 'rown background belied a frue cosmopolifan personalify. When nof hiding from fhose dreaded company sporfs or donafing his varied musical falenfs fo fhe Drum and Bugle Corps, he was sure fo be finding some way of wasfing sfudy hour fime. A liffle bil' of fhe cynic, Dbn lisfed his birfh among The more humorous incidenfs of his life, bul' he also admiffed fhal' he would have been very disappoinfed if fhis had noi' happened. Looking forward fo long wafches on fhe bridge, Don will choose Navy line as his fufure career. ROBERT TAYLOR SCOTT KEITH, JR. Norfolk, Virginia Taylor, coming from a Navy family, had no frouble blending wifh 'rhe Brigade. Shorfly affer he was sworn in, "Tay" disappeared fo fhe regions of Hubbard Hall where he learned fhal' fo every acfion, lhere is an equal and opposife reacfion. "Tay" began his Training for fhe galley slaves af Kenf School, and quickly became a valuable oarsman fo Callow and company. Sfudies were never any problem fo 'rhis fellow and weekends always meanf liberfy and no+ sfudy. Navy line is Taylor's career, where he will follow in rhe foofsfeps of his fafher. 525 Mnifed Lgiaferi Wauafydcademg GEORGE JOSEPH KING BalTimore. Maryland Known Through and Through 'For his salT, George's hopes are high Tor joining Those of The SilenT Service. MosT of his salT was inherent buT a liTTle Time in The Navy prior To The life of luxury aT Navy Tech helped To disTinguish an old salT Trom a swab. Always on The go, he hiT The sTudies quiTe well and gave his all To every sporl' he Tried. Lacrosse followed him Through high school and on To The Academy along wiTh a sTrong inTeresT in swimming. Like The maiorify of us, he enjoyed dragging. and Tall girls were number one on his preference lisT. THOMAS JOSEPH LAMB Bellerose, New York Tom, one of Those TanaTics who TrequenTed The haunTs of The Brooklyn Dodgers. lei' some of his aTliniTy for baT and ball games spill over inTo company soTTball. Coming from ThaT Thriving meTropolis of Bellerose, he has been a big ciTy man all of his life. Tom spenT much of his Tree Time wiTh a record collecTion which was rivaled only by ThaT of WRNV, and gained quiTe a repuTaTion as a jockey of The proverbial disk. Tom was rarely seen wiThouT his bifocals. "l can see The girls beTTer," he said. BRUCE McCANDLESS. Il Long Beach, California MeeT "Mac." elecTronics wizard exTraordinary. Using a scienTific approach in all fields, Bruce sTood TirsT in The class academically Plebe year and has sTayed aT The Top ever since. OuTside of The classroom, his acTiviTies were legion. He capiured many a dramaTic scene wiTh his camera, and as a veTeran of The NewporT-Bermuda race, Bruce became an indispensable member of The "Royono" crew. WiTh a cool and calculaTing approach Towards The opposiTe sex, Bruce managed To combine world Travel wiTh dragging. Following graduaTion. he has his eyes on subs aTTer he wins his OOD qualiTicaTions in The TleeT. 526 , - I x fl? I .sw GENE THOMAS McKENZIE Balfimore, Maryland Gene came fo Navy from an unheard-of suburb of Balfimore fo play lacrosse and fo hif fhe books. Alfhough he "slashed" every course fhrown af him, fo hear him falk. he had every negafive prof fhaf ever graduafed from Yale. His love for rafionalizing was apparenf in his many pei' fheories concerning losing weighf. dafing rich girls, and fhe besf mefhod for giving an unsuspecfing opponenf "fhe flipper." His mefhodical manner should gef him as far in fhe service as if did wifh fhe women. Nof looking forward fo married life, Gene prefers fo remain a carefree bachelor in fhe service. ERNEST ALVIN MERRITT Soufh Safe. California Ernie's worsf shock when he came fo Navy was fhe discovery fhaf he couldn'f keep his hof-rod or his long wavy hair. I-le ran info many a squall on fhe sea of academics, buf fhis sun-loving fellow always seemed fo "snow" fhe finals. A modern William Tell of fhe powder and shof. Ernie had liffle frouble earning a spof on fhe Varsify pisfol feam. He looks forward fo a long career wifh golden dolphins and long 'fours of Wesf Coasf dufy. MICHAEL MALCOLM MITCHELL Honolulu, Hawaii "Who's gof fhe gouge?": "M cubed of course." Mike, a graduafe of Choafe. arrived from fhe Ivy League environmenf wrapped in Brooks Brofhers' labels and a warm, friendly smile. His good fasfes carried over info ofher fields. especially in fhaf concerning women. A+ every liberfy call he sailed forih info a whirlpool of feminine affecfions, His friends knew "Miich" as a live wire, buf his skinny prof regarded fhis as a moof poinf. l-lis ouflook on academics was fhaf fhey were an inferlude befween bridge hands and liberfy. Always wifh a smile and a good word, Mike will fii' well info carrier ready room sociefy. iLikzifecZh.ESE2zfe5 iIVkLvzzIf.,fA kxzcfkvwzgf 'TQ'-'if-'E37 1 I N.. a XXX. . Xa X za 2 .i.i I , .N 7' isrzri:i1:E!2:a22i 'Ei if 'L QW gpia, Five USHH X +1 I 2-by I 1 I 1 in fxvqiif IW in l I '35Q?,65m' L'R1'i'TlD .lf I X 1 I 4 4 3 i .E!f21.3lin2. 3?- i ll il it QEN'..1"gg E .7'i,, I JOHN PAUL NICKERSON Needham, Iv1assachuseTTs Even Though, much To his dismay, "Nick" discovered ThaT The Naval Academy wasn'T Ivy League, he managed To preserve his New England conservaTism during These hecTic years. Whenever The opporTuniTy To bedeck ourselves in "civvies" arose, "Nick" proved To be one of The mosT discriminaTing dressers in The Brigade. STudies and a myriad of exTracurricuIar acTiviTies never Tazed him, and he will be well remembered by Those who had Their whiskers shaved by his sharp sense of humor. RICHARD FRAZIER PATTERSON Jacksonville, Florida Frazier's home Town is Jacksonville, Florida, which explains in parT The deTermina- Tion To go Navy air which he broughT To The Academy wifh him. His deTerminaTion in all fields was one of The keynoTes of Frazier's personaliTy, and IeT him who would sTand in his paTh beware, "PaT" spenT Two years aT Marion MiliTary lnsTiTuTe prior To his enTrance To Navy, where he disiinguished himselT in TooTball. In his Tree Time, Frazier was usually dragging, sailing, or lending a helping hand To his friends. JOHN LESLIE POTTER El Paso, Texas "Texas is my TavoriTe subiecT," said John. "Painless" deserTed The ranks of The Lone STar STaTe only aTTer he discovered ThaT The Texas Navy didn'T have any sub- marines. The academic deparTmenTs always seemed To keep John hopping, buT he had room To spare when The final marks were posTed, which led us To believe ThaT maybe he was parT rabbiT. John will be well remembered Tor his "carroT iuice" or prudence. "Look before you leap," he always said, buT if he can run a submarine as well as he can run a parTy, picnic, or weekend of dragging, John should go places. ?flniLLec!.STaIfe:i Wauafjcademy I , Unifedgafed Wauafjcademy THOMAS JOHN RADZIEJ Royalfon, Minnesofa Tom, "The Swede." was iusf a Minnesofa farm boy before a brief sfay in fhe Army convinced him fhaf fhe fhing fo do was fo come fo Navy Tech. If was a never ending source of amazemenf fo his classmafes how Tom could run so far and so fasf when he frained so liffle. Whenever he managed fo find free fime, unfroubled by worries from fhe Mafh Deparfmenf, "Loverboyenski" never failed fo use his subfle approach on some unwary drag, buf such fhings always come 'ro an end. Affer graduafion, Tom looks forward fo wedding bells and a few years up in fhe wild blue yonder. CALVIN HAMILTON REED Buenos Aires, Argenfina "Cal" counfed among his greaf liferary heroes fhe name of Charlie Brown, whose daily episodes became his ulfimafe goal in good reading. Fresh from an Argenfine snipe championship, he confinued his silver collecfing ways here wifh fhe dinghies as well as fhe big boafs. His fickle hearf discouraged many a pin hunfer, buf "S+inky" used fhe liffle gold piece 'ro advanfage in playing fhe field wifhouf a disfurbed con- science. "Cal's" quick wif and cool 'rhinking will undoubfedly make him as popular in fhe "fin can" fleef as he was here. WALTER ALVIN REISTER Sparfa, Michigan Walf, a mife from fhe "Land of fhe Lakes," came fo Navy affer a year of life wifh fhe ofher half af fhe Universify of Michigan. I-le immediafely found life af Navy fo his liking and applied his 'ralenfs fo academics, managing fennis, and dragging. Summer cruises, wifh fheir affendanf liberfy porfs, provided many a sea sfory for fhe spice needed during fhe "dark ages." Despife a busy schedule, Walf managed fo find plenfy of fime for his fwo favorifes, chess and bridge. Navy air looks besf fo Walf. and his conscienfious devofion fo dufy should help him fo be one of fhe besf. 529 LLI X upgmdf W 'f ann 1 i3IQxvA6T'm" YT-l'Fl'TIIJ Ufzifeof .gffafezi Wauafydcaofemy LAWRENCE HAROLD SCHLANG ST Albans New York Affer wrnflng To The PresudenT Vice Presudenf boTh has SenaTors The Secrefary of The Navy and The SuperlnTendenT of The Naval Academy Larry was finally appolnfed as a mud AlmosT before he knew whaT had happened he was a youngsfer on cruise and he resigned himself To seTTle down To life aT Heaven on The Severn AfTer he bud The Dago DeparTmenT a fond adlos Larry swore never To sweaT academncs agaln Ssnce hxs ulTumaTe amblfuon IS To reach The moon he will be found preppnng for T Navy alr as long as The governmenf can keep hum supplued wuTh alrplanes RONALD ALLAN SCHNEPPER Evergreen Park Illnnols Wlfh Two years of exfensnve ROTC Tralmng aT lllunors behind hum Salfy Snep nn one bug bounce came To Navy Tech Durung Plebe year he nmmedlafely began To use a flve place slnp sTnck To defermrne whefher he sTood flrsT or lusf second sknnny maTh and sTeam BuT when :T came To bull and dago Ron someflmes wondered why he ever IefT Illunous No one was ever able To fugure ouT lusT whaf Ron s laugh sounded like buT we all agreed ThaT IT was hearTy Nofhlng buT The besT can be for Ron when he loans The Tm can or The submarune fleef and begins To rause ThaT bug family Thaf he has always wanTed ALBERT PHILLIPS SIMPSON Thomasvnlle Georgia Phil came To The Naval Academy noT a ToTal sfranger To college academics as he had prevuously suffered Through a year of crvnlnan sfudues aT Georgaa Tech Evlclenced by The sTars always worn on has lapel he dnd exceedingly well here Wrfh speclal nnTeresTs leamng Toward The scuences Phvl was vlfal un The role of keeping WRNV on The alr by has elecfrncal wlzardry He lxsTs flyzng as hrs career preference buT w:Th all due respecT To The Navy Phul Insfs hrs amblhon To be The flrsT Aur Force offncer To command a baffleshup 530 la :ul l EDWIN BARDEN SMEDBERG Arlingfon, Virginia Ted possessed, for fhe pasf fwo years, an uncanny lcnaclc for geffing fhe inside dope long before anyone else, a facf which never failed fo amaze his many friends fhroughouf fhe Brigade, unless, of course, fhey happen fo remember who lived in fhaf big house nexf fo fhe Chapel. The Navy Deparfrnenf finally solved Ted's problem of finding a drag house on 'rhose big weekends. l-lis proficiency in academics won him Brigade-wide fame as an "E.l." man. The Navy line will indeed be mighfy fine when Ted ioins ifs elife ranks on graduafion day. FREDERICK LAURISTON WALES Springfield, lvlassachuseffs "Frifz" was well schooled in The finer poinfs of frafernify life af fhe Universify of Massachuseffs for one year before he puf all fhaf behind him for fhe Sparfan simplicify of Bancroff exisfence. Even wifhin fhese sfern walls, however, he always refained his ready. fhough somewhaf sarcasfic, wil' and winning smile. Bearing no greaf love for bull, "Frifz" logically asserfed fhaf his life's arnbifior will include penning a compre- hensive four year course info fwo 'rhousancl well chosen words. When graduafion brings him ouf of hibernafion, "Fri+z" plans fo add his falenfs fo Navy line. JOHN THOMAS WELLS, JR. Burgan, Norfh Carolina Johnny came fo fhe Academy from a small. quief fown in Norfh Carolina, using a year af fhe Universify as a sfepping sfone. Soon affer he arrived af Navy, he dis- covered 'rhe airplane, and he has been wearing an oxygen mask ever since. John was never one fo lef a good opporfunify pass him by, and unlike mosf of us who fhrew away our addresses in Europe affer cruise, he wenf baclc during leave fo follow fhrough. A man wifh a live imaginafion, yef a cool fhinlcer, John should do well as a ief pilof. . Unifejjafed Wauafygcaafemy "i"'U 1? XBWJ 5-g 195 f F633 gud' gf I xg . X. S, . qv Blbhu. M -2.11-2-..:a-QW A at Q' f lj a ,,-E? lisa .ia 'Y ,I A' Qi1gqs!'b 'us-NH Xf w I In ii! IIHI '3!Q,6531" mmm ff In ff I 4 S ff I -31.215 -af ,I l 5 ..'aV.,l'4g ,7lx,, I I 7 DAVID GEARY WILLINGHAM Arlinglon, Virginia Like many o+her Navy juniors. Dave came To us from a variely of remole places. Wilh his fa'Iher's reiiremenr, he eslablished his hangoul for wayward micls iusl' over 'rhe line in Arlingion, Virginia. This boy had a way wilh The femmes and could usually be found ou'r dragging on any given weekend. A man oi variefy. Dave was also a good singer and added +o 'rhe qualily of bolh 'fhe Calholic Choir and Ihe Glee Club. When if came Io bull he really slarred. slanding firsl in Ihe course. Always well informed, Dave proved his oulslanding comprehension of world affairs by placing firsl in Ihe annual currenl' evenls conlesi. RICHARD JAMES WILSON Bronxville, New York Fresh from prepping al Kenl School, Ihis blond and 'Ianned nafive of Bronxville leff his wardrobe of ullra-conservalive New England lweeds and foulards +o simulale Ivy life ai Navy Tech. Noi fluslered by fhe deprivafion of 'rhal' environment "Jigger" acliuslecl quickly lo Ihe rigors of plebe year and Navy social life. A spindle sfacked wilh Dixieland, a perl lilfle brunelfe, and a s+ein of Wehrsburger provided Dick +he cherished almosphere in which he Ihrived. I'lis sincerify of purpose and willingness 'ro help anyone acquired for Dick many friends, and his polenlial in The execulive field will cerlainly be an assel 'fo Navy line. Zf,niIfec!,Sifafe5 Wauafjcademg 532 DlfLiIfe0!.Sifa1fe5 Wauafjycacfemg WILLIAM ZALESKY WITHERS ATlanTa. Georgia "l-lell-on-The-Hudson" aImos+ goT This Army braT, buT he seTTled on anoTher river. A graduaTe of Georgia MiIiTary Academy, "Wiz" kepT The academic deparTmenTs aT bay wiTh his osmosis Theory of sTudy lplace book on desk: place TeeT on book: pick up bridge hand: lean back and grow wisel. Bill's spare Time was adequaTely consumed by endeavors To re-esTablish boxing as a collegiaTe sporT aT USNA. and Through his "drag-a-week" plan, he successfully caTered To his varied beauTies. Endowed wiTh an abundance oT ideas and an inherenT mechanical abiliTy, Bill should have a Tine career in The Tlying Navy. CHARLES ROBERT YARBROUGH Falls Church, Virginia ATTer a liTe oT exTensive Travel and advenTure in The CenTral American wilds. Charlie finally seTTled in Falls Church and Then came To Navy. This close-To-naTure Type of life provided him his TavoriTe hobbies of fishing and Tly-Tying, in which he runs a close second To Sir Isaac WalTon, The famed New England baiT Tosser. In The hours away Trom The TrouT sTream, Charlie devoTed his Time To ThaT old Iroquois game of lacrosse and To navigaTion. ATTer graduaTion, he plans on The Navy liTe, marriage, and a house Tull oT liTTle anglers. 533 S1"VU li VE? 1 ' Q2 fr. " I I I I I I I I I I I n I xt y I - vh s ,-Qi: I I I I I I I I I I I I I lmfl In riglil: l"ir.vI row -K1-eley, Katz, Mum-li, lilllc, l'm-ters, Morgan, H4-vs. Jarvis, Miller, Winter. Swronrl mm- fllula-In-Img Snllivnn. 'l'ml1l, Sliivluls. llnnl. llnnzullv, linrlwki, lh-nislon. ll:-nnvy. Tllirrl row---Snnill. l.zlw-mlarr, Wnnl1lri4lgg4', .fh1rl4'l'snl1. llnaslvr, l.nl"unfl. lhilnsvy, Mays, lsllllflll rum-V-Wu Zll1'lll1l'lilS, Znnlag. Cccling, Vnnr-e, 'I'urnm-r, Slllllll. l"ijlll rnur Km-lly, Wln'elvr, Wmnnnn-k. Ike-r, Lvfz lu riglzl: Firsi run: -Cfivcom-, llm-ann, Cllllllfllil, Wnrlliingglnn, Jnncs, We-lirslcin, Iiuicl, llnll, Tonnrry. Chavez. Swruml row Xlvvk. Crigler, lfvuns, llulusli, Wmrulln-rsml, Duwi-Il. Kennedy, Olsen, 'l'lnnn won. Tllirzl rum -Duviclsun, liilckcrslelnll llurrnw. Kullr. Cmnlrenlznlv llzmlvlin. 0111-vlimvski , , , Polk. I'vUlII'lll row ilSlllIil'S. 'l'ng.1nc. Knigln, lllzn-kwnml, Burgess. llengslun, lmfl rn riglrl: First rnw V-Knlakowski, ffunnnlu, linkuw, Ilnrnctl, Sinilli, Snzly, Hnrlniun, Dirlivr. n lon. lil-nve, Wolfe. Sl'I'lllIll row- Qfloggiilfi. Vogfll- llfvll. l.:-wis, Konnirek, llnrnvll, GllSlill.S0 , lin llurzl rum-llim-liell, Crm-r, Acllur. crilllilllllYl'4'. Urpvs, Denis, M4-Daniel, Slnelcls. l'011rIl1 row- -lusun, llnllnnln, Triggs. C 30 fc lA.Cdr. W.A. Fawcett, USN COIIIINZILIY Uyicar Looking back on Tour years here aT Navy, The men of TwenTy can'T help buT Thank '55 Tor instilling in us ThaT wonderTul easy-going spiriT, alThough we have To admiT ThaT we never had anoTher MR. Duval. We can look back on a loT oT company TirsTs and records-who can TorgeT ThaT glorious day during Second Class year when TwenTy won iTs TirsT cross- counTry meeT in Tive years? We can look back on our amazingly low casualTy raTe--we graduaTe wiTh The largesT group oT any in The Brigade. Even so, we managed To pull down The "buckeT" spoT in aca- demics a Time or Two, buT even Ace The "Silo" made iT! Loaded wiTh a+hIe+es, TwenTy Took quiTe a Tew oT The inTramural championships as well as having varsiTy members parTicipaTing naTionwide. The pride Twentieth Compan X 'r 1 K! I I l lylxillcw f fi I xxlkl X! ., ff!f "fly 1' f ' -," s 'A . . -'ff , v '1 I' 'i' ',!., ff 1',' . . ' fi ' , Fall Set. Left to liglzft--Rosclmlwarg, Filfllilll, Wilhclmy, lJ'A1 mamfl, Walrley, lluss. Wllllfl Set. Left to liglll-'Sl1'6Il1iC, Slflllllidt, Hil1'I'TSS, Mu- loney Hoerle, Rogers. 535 oT The company was never higher Than iT was aTTer ThaT Tabulous CoTTon Bowl game, when Tony did us all so proud. No one will ever TorgeT some OT The characTers and incidenTs ThaT lcepT us laughing Through The years. There were The small Teuds be- Tween The DynamiTe Twins, who Tried To level The RoTunda unTil sTopped by Bonzo, and The "Triendly Tour" Trom 44-Ol. No one ever enioyed liberTy more Than a group oT TwenTyiTes-Deegan and WillmarTh could always aTTesT To ThaT. And who will ever TorgeT some OT SuTman's escapades7 Yes, TwenTy has had iTs share oT Triumphs, blasTs, and even a Tew bad Times-alThough They were rare. Now The ThoughTs of TorTy-Tour sTouT Tellows Turn Toward graduaTion and The TuTure, as we'll march on Tor a long Time To The Tune oT The "Frog Corpsf' 5 S - , , X., 2 -' xi y am ' as ' ' nr "3 1' if ' fx Yiatiif '35Q,o53f1" mmm X sf i?!gi.SfirvfT E.- ii iii? I Wil" l l I I RICHARD HENRY BUSS Macungie, Pennsylvania Dick came 'ro our hallowed halls from ihe ivy-covered ones of Penn Sfafe. His previous college experiences musf have done some good as he was one of our sfaunch- esf bi-annual sfar men. His only Jrrouble came when hisiory was encounfered, buf he was one who would rafher make if fhan sfudy of ofhers' successes and failures. His hard work and sinceriiy made everyfhing he fried look good. The mere confinuafion of his fine Academy record would assure him of nofhing buf success in his fufure Navy career. RALPH JOHN CARESTIA Pofisville, Pennsylvania Arriving from Schuylkill Counfy and The anfhraciie regions of Pennsylvania, Ralph fook over a room ai Navy Tech wifh a foofball. iavelin, and a sizzling squeezebox io keep him occupied for four years. This coal miner was always ready for anyfhing wifh a smile on 'his face or a laugh in his ihroai. When such could be accomplished humor- ously for all, fhe pracfical ioke became his specialfy. Oiherwise. you could always drop in on Ralph and ihe boys for a friendly game of pinochle. He's gof his eye on af leas'r fwenfy-five years in Marine green. DONALD LEE CARTY Clinfwood, Virginia Don ioined us fresh from high school in fhe mining disiricfs of wesfern Virginia, ready 'ro show us fhaf small iowns breed big men. Showing an unusually broad knowl- edge, his confidence and abilify were enough fo win fhe heari of even ihe sfaunchesf old salf. His good classroom record enabled him 'ro spend mosf of his iime pursuing various hobbies, chief of which were renewing acquainfances wi+h many old flames and becoming a walking consumer's reporf on all makes of cars. l-lis love for a good fime was amply shown a+ any Time while on liberfy or leave. Don's naiural aggressiveness and drive will lake him a long way foward any goal. D,nifec1!.STfa1fe:5 Wauafygcacfemg 536 Mnifedjiafed Wauafjcademg DAVID BARKER cox Lee Hall, Virginia Dave came lo lhe Academy afler a life as an Army bra'r. He quickly became in- docirinafed in our life, however, and is now firmly convinced Jrhal lhe Navy way is 'lhe only way- When he wasn"r disinfecling lhe room wilrh pipe smoke. he could someiimes be Found displaying his awesome accuracy wi'rh a shaving cream conlainer. He could be serious when 'rhe occasion warranled il, as was shown by his record in 'lhe classroom and as a Varsily baskelball manager. Dave is anolher polenrial ie+ jockey and will probably spend his career geHing acquainled wilh various llighl decks. MONTE D'ARMAND Clearwaler, Florida Affer a year and a half of college in sunny Florida, Monle bade farewell io The luxuries of life and came norlh lo begin in a new area. Wirh a wide background of knowledge picked up from his pre-USNAY experiences, he was a man fil +o commenl sagely on any and all mailers. Allhough +he books caused him lo lose a hair or +wo, he always came lhrough wilh plenly 'ro spare. His dealings wilh 'rhe dislafl side showed 'rhal here indeed was a +rue Frenchman. Monle loved 'ro brag aboul 'rhe many virlues of The Sunshine Slale and hopes 'ro gel duly 'rhere ailer winning his dolphins. BERNARD CHARLES DAY Claysville, Pennsylvania "Chick" was a perpelual chow hound: his love for lhe mid-morning snack was known far and wide and any receipl of home-cooked goodies would herald his coming. Wilh his perennial smile and easy going ways, "Chick" was easily one of 'rhe mosl popular fellows around, especially wilh 'rhe women: however he believed in 'rhe bachelor life and managed lo elude all lraps. Collecling swizzle slicks and shuffling lhe pasleboards for a quick hand of hearls kepl our boy busy 'rhe resl' of The lime. Encoun- lering lroubles wilh 'rhe eye doclors, "Chick" looks headed for The Supply Corps. . , 'i , , , iigiil - Q? Yiwu ll is ,Q A E if ,g lu ll M LI +9 1 an .A .1 , . 537 2flnilfeJ .Sffafed Wauakxgcacfemry GENE AUSTIN ,DEEGAN S+. James. Minnesofa Gene leff fhe family plowhandle and caughf fhe Pony Express easf fo fry his luck wifh fhe Brigade. Fresh from long and confinued successes in his high school career, he fook up righf where he leff off and soon esfablished himself as a good man in all phases of Bancroffia. Wresfling was his favorife sporf and he and fhe MacDonough lofi' became fhe besf of friends. Nafurally quick and alerf, Gene kepf up wifh all fhe lafesf developmenfs and usually baffered fhe books info submission. l-lis ambifions poinf foward a life in fhe Marine Corps and evenfual refiremenf back on fhe farm. JAMES LEE DENNY Wilson, Norfh Carolina Lee ioined fhe "pampered pefs of Uncle Sam" affer a year wifh fhe Air Force ROTC af Norfh Carolina Sfafe. l-le could usually be found eifher splashing around over in fhe Na+ or ouf on one of fhe fennis courfs engaged in a furious volley wifh some unforfunafe opponenf. l-lis musical falenfs also were manifesf wifh fhe Drum and Bugle Corps. Lee's dragging fasfes ran wifh fhe blondes, buf when fhe weekend came he showed an abilify fo gef along wifh all of fhem. l-le's headed for fhe bounding main and a life wifh Navy line. RICHARD LEO FARNAN Rochesfer, New York Wifh a smile fo greef every crisis and a forrid slide rule fo greel' every quiz, Dick breezed fhrough Navy life wifh a minimum of efforf. l-le sfarfed ouf his four years as a high iumper and baseball player of nofe, buf fhen refired his falenfs fo fhe more rewarding fask of keeping fhe blue frampoline occupied. He seemed fo be a woman hafer: eifher fhaf or he knew every secluded spof in scenic Annapolis. Dick's record af Navy Tech has been oufsfanding and his fufure service career should be no excepfion. ., if 'i -,Q 538 ci 5 fl. . , M NICKOLAS JOHN FRANK. Ill Arlingfon, Virginia Nick was quife a fraveler: he called many places home buf seemed fo prefer sunny California over all. A life as a Navy Junior made our fair insfifufion a nafural choice and he came fo furfher fhe family fradifions. Sfudies always came firsf wifh Nick buf occasionally he could be seen dragging some fair damsel abouf prehisforic Annapolis. Wifh one eye on fhe ladies and fhe ofher on Navy, he showed considerable prowess as a pofenfial sailor and he looks forward fo a long and rewarding career wifh fhe Fleef. GORDON RICHARD GOLDENSTEIN Papillion. Nebraska Riding in from fhe rolling plains one June day nof so long ago, fhis Nebraska cowboy fook fhe Brigade by sform. Claiming friends from coasf 'ro coasf and as many various drags. here was a fellow who never lived a dull momenf. ln befween fhose enioyable leaves and liberfies, "Goldie" fook fime fo pay fhe renf handily and esfab- lished himself as an inframural afhlefe of nofe. He enjoyed sailing on The Highland Liglhf, if only for his exempfions from P-rades. Here is a fellow who should be in his elemenf when he ioins fhe Fleef. We'll always wish him fhe smoofhesf of sailing. LeROY REVEL HAENZE Traer, Iowa Here is a fellow who musf have been born on a sunny day: his smile and cheerful word for everyone made one fhink fhaf if never rained in lowa. LeRoy easily made fhe fransifion from fhe farm fo Navy life: he did have some frouble wifh fhe books buf nofhing fhe academic deparfmenfs could musfer was able fo hold him down. Playing a mean bass horn wifh fhe Concerf Band was his main claim fo fame. LeRoy will seek fhe covefed dolphins affer graduafion: we wish him a lof of luck fhough he will need very liffle. Zjnilfealcgialfed Wauaf..f4cac!em7 W "1"'1J lg YQ?-J f 4' 'R ' 'VS xx X' 5 . rv 35 ' Ellis' "I , 935,471.1-L1f:5,Z 0E,1ailg?'l? US-NF N I I DAVID JACKSON HARRISS Upper MonTclair, New Jersey Coming To Navy Trom The Empire STaTe, Dave now calls New Jersey home. Beckoned by The liTe of Travel and advenTure, he had his mind on The SilenT Service and Those Tar away places. His mosT TrequenT hangouT on The Severn was The boaThouse where he benT a mean oar Tor The lighTweighT crew. His spare Time was spenT dragging or devoTing his Talenfs To The Public RelaTions CommiTTee. WiTh his eye on The Navy blue adorned wiTh a pair oT dolphins. Dave has The abiliTy To make good anywhere: undoubTeclly we'll see him soon aboard one of Uncle Sam's submarines. JAMES ELWOOD HARVEY, Ill Red Bank, New Jersey Always The model midshipman, Jim was exTremely TaiThTul To Navy Tech and all iTs aTTairs. His hard work and numerous abiliTies were ever on display in everyThing he underTook. He always had Time Tor making Triends and never meT a man who didn'T like him. Jim was always one who could mix business wiTh pleasure and he was never Tar Trom any inTormal gaThering or parTy in The company. His love Tor The service and iTs ways make him a good beT Tor The Navy and evenTual reTirernenT as one oT '58's admirals. JAMES FRANK HEALY Jacksonville. Florida A Rebel Through and Through, Jim came norTh To Tell long Tales abouT his beloved SouThland. AlThough Maryland was preTTy Tar norTh, he never seemed To mind Too much and seTTled down To make The mosT of iT. WheTher kicking a soccer ball, singing in The AnTiphonal Choir, or playing his licorice sTick in The Concerl' Band. Jim always did his besT, which was very good indeed. He looked forward To The weekends, buT could never undersTand how These Yankees sTood all The rain. We wish Jim The besT oT everyThing in The years ahead. Z!,f1,iLLec!,SifaIfed Wauafygcademy Unifedjgafed Wauafygcacfemy ERNEST PAUL HERNER JR Covina California Since The day nn The crab when he recenved a barbell unsTead oT a raTTle Paul was a demon Tor physical exercise l-le even renTed The draghouse TarThesT away Trom Mom Bancro'fT so he could geT rn ThaT lasT mInuTe sprznT on SaTurday nnghTs Never one To worry abouT The books a bugger Trnal seemed To come up In funding The Tall drags he lllced so much A large record collecTIon and The lure of dlsTanT lands were The mam 1nTeresTs In hns llTe A long Naval career seems nmmlnenT Tor Paul IT lor noThnng buT The chow exercise and aclvenTures In Torexgn cllmes WILLIAM FLOYD HODKINS Kansas C1Ty lvlussourn AlThough he couldnT sung a noTe a never say due spnrlT prompTed W Id Bull T keep Trying much To The consTernaTlon of has harassed wlves This aTTlTude could be seen IH all oT has acTuvuTues as hrs record wnll amply TesTnTy WheTher academic aThleTuc or exTracurrlcular any acTrvlTy would geT The Tull course from Bull Mall calls which sTaggered The maTe carried hum over The rough spoTs and Insured ThaT a smile would be ever presenT He ll sTruve Tor Navy wings and should encounTer no d1TllculTy JAMES RUPLEY HOERLE Harrisburg Pennsylvania Never one To lack Tor Trzends Jim was The llTe of any parTy has wuT brlghTened many a somber gaTherlng A Tour of duTy aT Penn STaTe sTaved off all academic chal lenges and our boy had plenTy of Tnme To wruTe many a leTTer To The OAO SporTs and phoTography kepT hns perennial unTeresT and has play on The mTramural Tlelds broughT home many polnTs Tor The company 9Tud1ous and consclenTlous when The Tnme came Jnm was always The besT lawyer nn The TourTh wing l-las career In The Navy should be Tops veal-1 'q KX-K t fnx LP v I K' 541 Dfnifecfjifafed Wauafygcacfemg CHARLES WILSON LARZELERE, ul Ocean Cily. New Jersey Leaving lhe good old days af Iona College was a chore for Chuck buf he soon acliusled himself +o Jrhe Navy rouline. l-le excelled in many diizlereni sporls as his bafialion and company squads could well verify. l-le always gave his besl no mailer whai lhe score was: one could always coun+ on an encouraging commenl' from Chuck. Even 'the worsl' 'rhaf lvla+h could offer was unable +o dampen our boy's spirif. Wi+h a winning smile and dynamic personaliiy, he made many friends and should coniinue +o do so in The Fleet THOMAS CLOEHIER MALONEY Siaie College, Pennsylvania "T.C." was born on Naniuckef Island where he gained an early appreciaiion of 'rhe sea and ifs lradiirions. A life of 'rravel gave him quile a broad educafion in lhe ways of +he world and he always used ihis knowledge +o advanfage, wheiher il' was siaying on The Superinlendenfs lis+ or charming some fair damsel. Believing +ha+ lo slay busy was lo slay happy, he parlicipaled in a varieiy of sporls and exiracurricular aciivifies. Navy line will greel fhis son of ihe sea wil'h open arms. GEORGE CARLISLE MANN, JR. Van Nuys. California Anoiher Golden Coasf producl' in our midsi, George kepf us laughing wilh his many escapades bolh here and away. Always believing lhai life was made for living, he conslanlly 'fried +o prove if. An in+eres1' in Lafin America kepf him happy wiih dago bu+ cer+ainly didn'+ aid him much in malh. Iniramurals made up his alhlefic endeavors and his abilily on lhe bowling alleys spearheaded fhe lisf. George wanfs +o fly aifer graduafion. ' 542 Ku . 'Magik GEORGE RODEN McALEER, JR. Hillsdale, New Jersey This confinenfal sophisficafe from Holy Cross broughf his many accenfs and dialecfs fo amaze fhe Annapolis counfryside. One of our crack pisfol shofs, George disfinguished himself and fhe Academy by making fhe All-American feam. Enfhusiasfic and wifh 'rhe abilify fo mafch. fhis sfaunch Jerseyife was always af fhe fop of fhings, whefher if was playing a fasf game of pool or running fhe midshipman organizafion. George's hopes for fhe fufure lie in Navy air. GARY HAROLD MINAR El Segundo, California When Gary saw Navy's famous Olympic rowing champons sfroke fo vicfory in a Nafional regaffa. he decided fo don 'rhe blue and gold and fry his hand a+ bending a Callow oar. Having reached fhe firsf goal, he quickly pursued +he second by becoming a sfaunch member of fhe lighfweighf shell. The resf of his fime was spenl' chasing fhe elusive "forfy" and if mighf be said fhaf he came a lo+ closer fo if 'rhan mosf of us. Gary's hearf remained in fhe Golden Wesl' and nofhing would make him happier fhan Wesf Pacific dufy affer ioining fhe Fleef. REID BRUNDAGE PAIGE Alexandria, Virginia Reid was The big fellow who always had his afhlefic gear on af I60O each day, rain or shine, ready fo go ouf and help make +he company sporfs squads click iusf a liffle bil' beffer. He always seemed fo have fhe dragging problem well in hand. The books were less co-operafive buf wifh frue spirif and deferminafion he held his own wifh room fo spare: he mainfained fhaf if was a five year course fhaf some make in four. Marine air looks like Reid's fufure career and we know 'rhal' he won'l' need fhe good luck we all wish him. Unifec! .gffalfed Wauafjgcaofemy 543 ll 'SYFVU lg Q32 ff lfimii ight, 97" xx. 15, 'sl '-" 1 Riu' li" f c T H in n Aufvflif llfffll uirg fignrrr K"H'lT'TlD .-If up ff fe 3 5 i tif!-vsliivlr-QE. i i ggi f- 3 award 3 -7Ii,, I I I RICHARD DOUGLAS ROGERS Norwalk, Ohio Leaving fha gay Delfa Upsilon life af Miami of Ohio behind him, "Buck" came fo Navy fo add our songs fo his reperfoire of ofher college diffies. Here was a 'Fellow who really lived for fhe mail calls each day: his consfanf smile indicafed plenfy of bofh quanfiiy and qualify. Devofing his falenfs fo heavyweighf foofball and Annapolis' many slof machines, "Buck" never seemed fo lose af eifher. ln facl' he was known as "sficky fingers" for his sparkling end play. He was in his elemenl' when predicfing fhe oufcome of various foofball games. "Buck" looks forward fo his new life in fhe Navy and we feel fhaf if will be a long and fruilful associafion. JOSEPH FREDRICK ROSENBERG Troy, Alabama This Soufhern genfleman was af home wifh eifher a pisfol or a golf club in his hand. His abilifies af bofh sporfs were puf fo good use by fhe Varsify squads: he made fhe All-American feam in pisfol. Wifh a slow smile and a quief abilify, Rosie never 'rook long in geffing fhe iob done and rising quickly fo The fop. A sfouf son of fhe Confederacy, he was forever frue fo fhe Sfars and Bars. He plans on "P.G." work al' Quanfico and fhen a long career wifh Commandanf as fhe evenfual goal. We'll bef he makes if. SCOTT McMlLLEN RUBY Sfockfon, California Even fhough some of his business was conducfed from fhe rack, Scoff was one of fhe busiesf men around as a Varsify frack manager, an average "slash," and a cymbal clanger wifh ihe "Hellcafs." Like any sailor, he lived for leaves, buf fhe long, forfuous roufe fo Sfockfon gave more fhan fhe average share of headaches: he probably had more planes break down fhan MATS would like fo admif. "Rube" chased fhe femmes as far as fhe monfhly insulf would sfrefch buf never seemed fo come ouf on fhe shorf end. He never sweafed fhe books, alfhough sfeam did ifs besf fo sfop his wheels of progress. Scofi' wanfs fo puf in his career wifh 'lhe Navy and 'lhen operafe his own airline. Unilfealcgialfed Wcwaf.x4ca,Jemy Unifed .gitalfed Wauafydcademg HAROLD BERTON RUSSELL, JR. Sanfa Cruz. California "Pefe" was a liffle man wifh a big mission: he could usually be found fulfilling if from fhe coxswain's seaf in one of Navy's sfalwarf shells. When he wasn'f barking orders for fhe "musclemen" and fhen 'raking his frequenf dunkings, he could usually be found playing a mean fiddle. Always geffing any job done, his work as company represenfafive proved him fo be a valuable man. Ofherwise, his fime was spenf in wrifing long leffers fo fhe OAO. Wifh a dedicafion fo fhe Navy, "Pefe" should have much success in his desired career wifh fhe fin can fleef. JOHN EDWARD SCHMIDT Wilkes Barre. Pennslyvania A brief four af Columbian Prep was John's springboard fo bigger fhings af Navy. Alfhough frequenfly seen dragging, he always found fime fo bring home many a poinf for fhe baffalion and company sporfs squads. Good enough academically fo sfay on 'rhe Superin+enden+'s Lisf, he proved himself a valuable man by giving E.l. fo his less forfunafe mafes. Foofball was one of John's loves and he saw acfion wifh bofh fhe Plebe feam and fhe Poolies. He would like 'ro ioin fhe men in green upon graduafion. CHARLES JACOB SMITH Frankforf, Indiana Here was a lad of whom fhe Hoosier Sfafe can be iusfly proud. His success in a mulfiplicify of fields marked him as a man fo wafch. Quife a man wifh fhe drums, he played for fhe Drum and Bugle Corps and fhe Concerf Band. Club work and feaching Sunday School rounded our a busy schedule. The Supe's Lisf and beaufiful drags were no sfrangers fo fhis sfolid lvlidwesferner. His many friends will always remember him for his quief, friendly manner. The Navy will do very well indeed when Chuck ioins ifs ranks. r 545 is. ff 3 gfbyfkqif Q .. .si -rf. xi., Mi lli iii- I. Sf-, Unifedjafed Wauafydcacfemy PAUL FRANKLIN STILLER Cincinnafi, Ohio Paul always had his sighfs sef on building fhe Navy's firsf flying saucer: his inferesl' in such fhings as an anfi-gravify propulsion sysfem convinced us fhaf here was fhe boy fo do if. l-lis ofher main inferesf was along 'rhe fencing line and his work wifh fhe Varsify was disfinguished indeed. Unlucky in love. his cresf was undoubfedly one of fhe mosf fraveled hunks of mefal in exisfence. Slide rule courses were goners before his relenfless charge buf German managed fo fie a few knofs The Navy will be geffing quife a man in Paul. ANTHONY WILLIAM STREMIC Glenside Pennsylvania Mowing down rival ball carriers or heavyweighf wresflers were Tony s specialfies buf he always found fame fo slash fhe academic deparfmenfs fo ribbons l-las prowess on fhe gridiron and fhe wresflmg maf fhrulled many a Navy crowd Always happy wufh life Tony had a quup for every occasion and a smile for every problem he was one who had few of 'rhem however Anofher famous frademark was fhe daily sounds of fhose 0615 polkas echoing from his room Tony seems desfmned for greaf fhings and prefers fhe Marine Corps as his springboard fo 'rhem EDWARD ARMITAGE STUDER Minneapolis Minnesofa Ed exchanged his moforcycle cap and gloves for a slipsfick and fhe Navy blue and gold Has hearf was always back in Minnesofa wnfh has 357 Blackhawk buf fhis didn f sfop him from enloying life here l-le seemed fo have plenfy of drags and always could be counfed on fo fix up a buddy Hrs malor peeves were skinny and his middle name buf neifher had fhe gear fo hold hum down for long Ed wan'Is fo go Info 'lhe Marine Corps and will probably make good in his ambiflon fo become fhe fasfesf gun alive 546 HENRY DIXON STURR, JR. Long Beach, California Dick was a man of many fravels, as he came fo us affer a life as a Navy Junior. He called many places home buf seems ro have serfled on Long Beach as his podunk. A good man in any sifuafion, he was a social delighf wi+h his many quips and a capacify +o liven up any parfy. Serious when 'rhe occasion arose, he had a penchanf for achieving any goal wifh an amazing lack of efforf. His fears wifh fhe disfaff side were also on fhe lee side of legendary. Dick will nafurally answer fhe call of fhe sea, preferably in fhe Silenf Service. JOSEPH LAWRENCE SUTMAN, JR. Glen Ridge, New Jersey Coming from a service family, Joe nafurally felf af home in Mofher Bancroff: his escapades and many brushes wi+h fhe powers fhaf be were desfined +o add much fo fhe lore of Navy Tech. Always one +o gef The mosf ouf of any sifuafion, he had fhe abilify fo enioy himself in 'rhe darkesf of clirnes. A sfouf man on 'rhe sfeeplechase course, he showed +ha'r persisfence paid off in rich dividends. Joe had a Marine Corps fufure in mind buf now plans on bolsfering fhe Supply Corps upon graduafion. SAMUEL ANTHONY TAYLOR Niagara Falls, Onfario, Canada From a life of skipping school in Onfario, "Ace" graduafed fo our fair shores where he found fo his consfernafion fhaf "cu+s" were unheard of. l-le soon adiusfed himself fo 'rhe grind, however, and began faking everyfhing in sfride. His choice of USNAY was a nafural one since he came from a family of seafarers. A fough man on any afhlefic field, "Ace" was always a good man fo have on your side. A career of riding fhe airwaves seems made fo order for him. 7ffnifeo!.S?afe5 Waua!.!dccw!emy 'WKFYU 1? f X ski: xy' . X. X S ' ' 'Es in 1 -Q :iii-Isl, "N- an VV. ja," tv 1 Q2.iafEl!'b llS'Nll Xf N I in fghtdf lHl '3i?,cS5W' mrvnu if if ' fi J : yr 4'dv'N'v- in l l l 5 iw.,.,',, fjly, I ROBERT ALLEN THORNTON Arlinglon, Virginia Bob came lo Navy from NAPS aller serving a shorl hilch in lhe Army. Joining us aller a semesler's lour wilh lhe class ol '56, he soon lefl his mark as a friendly 'Fellow who really liked a good lime. Having seen quile a bil ol lhe world, Navy Junior slyle, he broughl quile a general knowledge lo our hallowed halls. An induslrious worker and an excellenl alhlele, Bob could be counled upon lo do any iob righl. Working oul near lhe boxing rings or lrying lo pass French look up a lol ol his lime. l-le's anolher who is deslined lo wear Navy wings. DON ROBERT TIMMER Tipp Cily, Ohio Tipp Cily was a new one on us, bul aller living wilh Don lor a while. we began lo wonder where we had been all our lives. When he wasn'l singing lhe praises ol lhe Buckeye Slale, he could usually be seen dashing aboul lhe sollball diamond or Mom Bancroll's mile-long passageways on an errand lor lhe Lucky Bag. Shullling lhe pasleboards lor a quick game whiled away many a long hour. Don hopes lo pin on a pair ol silver wings in lhe very near fulure and lhen pul in his lhirly. LESLIE PAUL TROOLIN Clearwaler. Florida Les was unique in lhal he was a Soulherner who could lake lhe cold Maryland winlers in slride. l-le had lols of praclice as an Army bral running around much more norlhern climes. Anolher unusual lrail was lhal he haled lo go on leave and loved lo come back: bul lhen nol everyone had an OAO who worked wilh lhe Execulive Deparlmenl. Gym and soccer lilled his alhlelic hours. Les will sel his sighls on lhe dolphins of lhe Silenl Service. Unifedgafed Wauafydcacfemg ?f,nifeal.STfaIfe:S Wauafygcademy SINKLER WARLEY, JR. Orangeburg, SouTh Carolina Here was a fellow who was The perfecT epiTome of The legendary SouThern genTIe- man. As much af home aT a dove hunT as he was aT a debuTanTe parfy in dear old CharlesTon, Sink was one who had discriminaTing TasTes. When he wasn'T Thinking of The by-gone minT iulep days, he could usually be found parTaking of a liTTle golf or Tennis. The Academy life was always To "Sink's" liking, or so iT seemed from his suc- cess. He showed a perseverance and abiliTy ThaT were hard To beaf. JAMES GORDON WEATHERSON Jacksonville, Florida . Calling Jacksonville his home porT, Gordy was one who really had dne in every parT of The counTry: he came To The Brigade via The Navy Junior rouTe ready To carry on The Tradifion. Here was a fellow who found life af The Academy To his liking: his bearing and aTTiTude always reflecTed The deepesT pride and crediT upon The Naval Service. Known as a Tough compeTiTor, his chief claim To fame was The slashing sTyle shown as a Brigade boxer, as well as his achievemenfs on The Thompson Sfadium cinderpaThs. "Hank" has greaT prospecTs for TuTure success: he leaves MoTher Bancroff as one of our finesf. CHRISTOPHER BRUCE WILHEMY San AnTonio, Texas AlThough he haTed To admiT iT, Bruce learned ThaT Maryland was noT a suburb of San Anfonio: he kepT up appearances Though, and always claimed ThaT iT was. AfTer a brief sojourn wiTh plebe sporTs, This lanky Texan became a sTalwarT on boTh The com- pany baskeTball and fooTball Teams. He seemed To have The TradiTional girl in every porT buT always preferred The SouThern belles from The Lone STar STaTe. Wifh greaT ambiTions To someday command The Texas Navy, Bruce plans To puf in his ThirTy years in preparaTion for ThaT glorious day. 'Q' 549 I l, n'1'F'l A V 9' illl lli ' I I I I Yjnifec! ,Sifafw Wauafydcademy JOHN MORRISON WILLMARTH Omaha, Nebraska One of our sfaunchesf sea-going socialifes. Johnny and a pariy were made for each ofher. lf you were looking for him affer any foofball game, all you had 'ro do was hif +he biggesf and fhe besf in Town, and fhere you would find him, usually 'rhe cenier of aHrac+ion. Here a+ Navy, he always seemed To pass comforlably in addifion 'ro firing a few rounds for ihe Varsiiy riflers. A variefy of inlramurals and ihinking of 'lhe old days filled up +he remainder of his schedule. Johnny and Navy air should fir hand in glove RICHARD ALLEN YODER lvlana+awny Pennsylvania Rach came fo us from a life of leisure In fhe Quaker Sfaie and immediafely had io give up his prized sldeburns This was a greaf loss To him and he showed his disap- poinimenl by logging a few hours wu+h 'rhe E D squad due 'ro improper hairculs. l-le and Navy saw eye +o eye on all o'rher coun+s and he seflled down +o lead a life of dragging and playing soccer Siclellnes included +he "l'lellca+s" and +he Chapel Choir. Being an avid flying fan since The days when he owned his own plane, if is only naiural +o see Rich embarking for Pensacola and 'rhe big leagues. wat' 5 . M I l lmfr to rigll-I: First row -Sisson, Rolvcrls, Smith. llromlorgxasl, Sllepparml, Nlnlroonuy, Um-Io, l'larriH, Morgan, Egan. SI'l'0lHl NHU'-N1lSll, Nloullmor, Williams, S1-lla-rs, Orr, liarlmy. lllorgan. lim-nman, Powell. Tlzirfl row---l'oxon, Powers, Christy, llarlman, Robinson, Spring:,vr. Darby l'.ll.. Castro. l'l0lll'Ill row Ovorman, Davis, limlgerlon, Dickinson, in-on, Will, Sin-nlon, Snoqlgrass. .,,..., ,M . ,ga --- i . Y lmft lo riglll: First row----lVlyors, Walters, llflcrrill, Uonlil, Riluy, Krolz, Davis, Wylie, jorilzm, Roberts. Sr'1'on1l row---lluglios, Raymond ll.A., Wright, lfoloy, liaymonml RSV., llollman, lialniasli, Zicralvn, llamillon, Thirrl row -'Vrnosali-Il, llclms. llropp, Mangan, Kowall, Spolyar, liroavli, Sammis. l'l0III'fllf FOIUW-lViZll'Sllllll Slilllllllll, Treacy, Tall, Marlmrger, Purinlon, llamm. Fiflh row Vliapasky, Smilli. Loft L0 riglit: First rowf-Wilson, Guonlcr, llarlncss, ifonm-ll. lflynn, lla-llino, 'l'onn'llak. .l0llllS0ll, Hinton, liimbaok. Sw-om! row---Collin, Yelicka, Slmpo, llymle, Burns, Gilmlms, Price, l"ilzpalrick, Cawcin. Tliirfl row Slezak, IVCOHIIUY, Spooner, lscnick, llixm-r. li4"'lil1'y, Ovlicl. lVl1'Alcur. l"ourlh. row -Ellingcr, Carllwrg, Curry, Gibby, Timm, Chapman, Metcalf. Fifth row-Coldsworlhy, Blesch, Partlow, Brown, McQuude. 20 30 fc 'Q 'Q 'ls 'lu 'ls 've The SixTh BaTTalion . . . over in The SixTh Wing . . . led by LT. Col. Woessner . . . lived a mile away From everyThing . . . usually high in The color corn- peTiTion . . . a IoT oT Russian . . . varsiTy aThleTes . . . The resT of The Brigade didn'T see Them Too much . . . remember The snowball TighT wiTh The Third BaTTalion7 . . . Tough Plebe year. . . high sTandards, wiTh The resulTing good showing. I,l.Cnl.ll..I.VVoessi1en'.'llSlWC lfrzllrlfion Officer rr-...L ml-Atl ,-K-f "i"-rr-5 ' .y,,., Fall Set fjfjljl 17 ffT!"fl f 'IPI f ' 11, ,fy ff ' f f ,VO ff 0 'ff ' 1 . I I g I , '-213 21" Va frlf- fffilfli. ,I l"11llS1't. lmft to riglltm-lieynelcls, Cooper, lilull, Kunz, Oleson, 'l'uylo1'. T Winter T Set Winter Set. Left to right-Gibson, Rennie, Pierce, Pate, Peters, Gatje. 552 Capt. W.G. liseltwimzll, USMC C0111 IIIUITZY Officer The "FighTing TwenTy-TirsT," Though noT always Tar ahead, was never Tar behind! lT wasn'T always easy, as we Took over The company, buT we wenT merrily along Through P-rades, sporTs on l-lospiTal PoinT, blinker drills, and oT course exams. A greaT TooTball season came along-Army and Rice were bowed low-and who could claim a beTTer repre- senTaTion Than us? Who can TorgeT The exploiTs oT Tommy, TaT Nick, Swanny, and McNamara? Then There was McNulTy, who capTained The lviighTy MiTes -all oT which Tinished oTT The Tall season, leaving The men oT TwenTy-one exTremely proud. W mter Set. Left to right-Nazak, Sinnott, Nagle, Flynn, Boyle, Mowery. T went -first Compan - . 1 4 , . ,ll I '11 '1 ,J 'f JU I ff' ff fy 7.1, Fall Set. Left L0 l'lQ'lIl--Vvllllilllli, lVl2lUli,Cilll.. l'm'l0r, liyons, Eppling, Gullugluw. Then came The "Dark Ages"-dark Tigures scur- rying To and Trom The library wiTh dozens oT books were commonplace. BeTween aTTer-dinner speaking and bouTs wiTh The Term paper, we heard The wild rumor ThaT There was going To be a graduaTion This year! Sure enough, along came service choices, The cars, civvies, and The BIG DAY. The "Rabble Rousers" were scaTTered Tar and wide bu+ leTT behind mem- ories ThaT deTy The ThoughT oT slipping Trom one's mind-George and his shamrocks, The Bermuda Race sailors, Jim and his railroad, lviarTy and his ghoulish laughTer, and oT course, The TooTballers. Ex Tridens kumquaTl AT.: ll 4- IYZV ll W Ill f I 'qmffm X :Il Tl 'QQ ,f Q J fi 3 3 5, A i , ' XE T T E iwhfgg 2 -7Iq,, . r , , - , . -1 , s . is K' CHARLES PATRICK BOYLE, lll Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Nick came To The Academy aTTer a year in The Navy, during which Time he sTudied aT Columbian Prep. He calls Philadelphia his home Town: There he won Three leTTers in TooTball and was elecTed capTain oT The ST. Joseph's College High School Team. NaTurally, Then, he was To be Tound ouT on The Tield here aT Navy. The company soTTball and Tieldball Teams Tound him no sTranger as well. Like many a mid, Nick Tound Paris his TavoriTe cruise porT: and like many anoTher mid, he always said ThaT one oT The besT Things abouT The Academy was LEAVE! STUART EDWARD WARMINGTON CRAIG Chicago, Illinois Chicago losT when STu decided To come To Navy. Already an "Old SalT" oT The GreaT Lakes, his liTelong ambiTion was The U. S. Navy via The Naval Academy. ATTer an earlier session aT Sullivan High Schooli in Chicago, STu iumped info Nav and Skinny aT Navy, wiTh a liTTle company Tieldball and baTTalion lacrosse on The side. The place To always Tind him, however, was in The pad engrossed in some liTerary Treasure. BuT when The wanderlusT sTruck him, The porT ThaT called him wiTh iTs myriad TascinaTions was The inland ciTy oT Madrid, Espana. One can be sure ThaT STU will Tind The TasTesT way To become an admiral! JOHN ANDREW CRESKO, JR. KingsTon, Pennsylvania HonesT John Jr. came To The Academy Trom The U. S. Army, where he spenT many a happy hour aT ForT Knox, KenTucky. ATTer coming Trom KingsTon High School, Jack didn'T Tind Too much diTTTculTy in keeping ahead of The academics: insTead he spenT his Time shuTFling The pasTeboards and dragging- When aT sea, he Tound a loT To like in Madrid: back here he applied himself To baTTalion gymnasTics and Tennis as well as company baskeTball and sTeeplechase. The sea was meanT Tor Tish, buf he doesn'T mind compeTing wiTh The birds in The air: iT appears ThaT Navy air has Tound anoTher Tine piloT in Jack. Unifedjafed Wauakfgcacfemg D,n.iLLec!.STfaLLe:S Wauaffdcacfemy JAMES ERIC DALBERG Sfanhope, New Jersey Jim appeared on fhe scene some fwenfy-fwo years ago in Jersey, and graduafed from high school fhere, where he was an honor sfudenf. Typically enough. his favorife day af Navy was Sunday-no reveille! Jim's 'rime was divided befween a German grammar book, alfhough he sfudied French, and fhe Model Railroad Club. He lisfened fo classical music mosl' of fhe fime, buf gof info a "rock 'n' roll" mood occasionally. He ran for company cross counfry and sfeeplechase, buf his secref ambifion was fo build a 'rremendous model railroad-fo fill a 'rhirfy by forfy foof room! The Marine Corps will find a good milifary mind when Jim reporfs fo Quanfico. RICHARD EVERETT DAVIES Corfe Madera, California Dick came from fhe hills of Wyoming, where he was an honor sfudenf in high school and one of fhe "cowboys" af fhe Universify of Wyoming for a year before casfing his lof wifh fhe Navy. Somehow escaping fhe enraged infenfions of a bull moose and 'rhe somewhaf more subfle hazards of spelunking, he made his way fo USNAY. As a sfar man, Dick had 'rime for Plebe and fhen Varsify fencing, where he won his "N." Assorfed mefhods of using up fhaf scarce commodify, fime. included fhe Engineering clubs, fhe Lucky Bag, fhe "N" Club. and polishing sfar sapphires. Whafever he did, he was held by fhe lure of faraway places. HAROLD MARTIN DONAHOE, JR. Lowville, New York Marfy hailed from norfhern New York, buf spends his leaves in far off Oregon for some reason. His fun-loving affifude earned him many friends. buf when fhe fime called for seriousness, he 'could fill fhaf bill. foo. Being a member of The NA-IO was buf a small parf of his musical inferesfs. Each week-end he could be seen looking fhrough records for new discs 'ro complemenf his collecfion. Jazz was his main inferesf: if could consfanfly be heard coming from fhe hi-fi sei' in his room. Though he has never been on a Varsify feam, Marfy filled ouf firsf feams in many company and baffalion sporfs, wifh swimming, fieldball and baskefball sfanding high wifh him. .--ffl' , -'. I 4' jvtxxixly' V -A ,Z- .fr ' If A 555 Llnifeal Safes Wauafygcademg DAVID CHARLES EPPLING Foresl' Hills, New York Dave never meT a sfrangerp The reason was simple enough-he liked everybody. Through his varied in'reresTs in class and Brigade acTiviTies, his warm personalify and willingness To conTribuTe enabled him To be one of The sparking elemenTs in Navy doings. Weekdays found him slroking a Navy shell ouT on The Severn, buf when The weekend rolled around, he pursued dragging wiTh a will. BeTwixT These pleasures. Dave helped To enTerTain The Troops on WRNV. One of These days, he will be dis- covered eiTher flying in Marine green or bucking The seas in The Tin can Navy. JAMES ALPHONSO ESTEP, JR. Beckley. Wesf Virginia Down The Trail from WesT Virginia came our IiTTle Alphy for a sTay aT The BoaT School, where he divided his Time befween flashing a pair of cymbals in The Drum and Bugle Corps, keeping The academic deparfmenfs aT bay. and slashing his way Through four years on The fencing Team. WhaT Time remained was spem' painfing, his favoriTe hobby, and upon occasion he even found Time To drag. Alphy plans To seek a pair of silver wings. where his cherubic smile and glowing personalify will sfand him in good sfead in The wild blue yonder. EARL JASPER FARNEY Holland PaTenl', New York Earl, alias Jasper, was broughT up on a farm in Holland PaTenT, New York. He became inleresfed in aviafion while in high school and s'riIl carried ThaT inTeresT Through his Navy Tech acTiviTies. Turning down an opporTuniTy To enfer The MerchanT Marine Academy. he decided To become a midshipman. Here he ran inframural cross counlry, sTeeplechase. and baTTalion Track. IT is no surprise To learn ThaT Earl plans To make Naval Aviafion his career. Someday, Though, when he musT puT his wings away, his choice will be To earn a degree in Tree husbandry and have his own business affer refiring. E filffi H i. o 556 LOUIS HENRY FISLER - Schenec+ady, New York Al+hough a nalive New Yorker. Lou spenf a year and a half a+ Georgia Tech. Coming here +o 'rhe Academy. he iumped righ'r in 'ro make his mark in academics. Lou wore slars all his years a+ Navy: in addirion +o I'ha+. he was oflen Io be found in 'rhe squash courfs or running sleeplechase. A na+ural scien'l'il:ic 'rrend led him 'lo 'Ihe Physics and Eleclrical Engineering clubs and 'ro pho'rography as a hobby. Perhaps his own command is noi' so far off. For Lou. Navy line is fine. WILLIAM THOMAS FLYNN Orange, New Jersey Bill, an aggressive second baseman on Max Bishop's "Li++le Leaguers," was a compe+i+or in all he underrook. He was a slalwarl' on +he company squash and un- Iimired 'Foo+balI 'reams as well as a member of Ihe Superin+enden+'s Lis'r of academic sfars. His 'Friends knew him for his quick smile and ready wi'r'ricisms-his funniesr +ask being +he making of a green and gold "raspu+nik" wH'h a delailed map of Ireland on +he bofrom. He will surprise no one by his success in wha+ever service he ioins afrer Ihar long-awailed day in June of I958. THOMAS PATRICK FORRESTAL. JR. Cleveland, Ohio While a+ S+. lgnalius High School in Cleveland, Tom displayed +wo ou+s+anding charac'reris+ics: a cool head under pressure and +he aloilily 'lo make men follow him. He broughr 'rhese abili+ies wi+h him +o The Naval Academy and pul 'lhem +o good use during his four years here. Success on +he Plebe foolball Jream was na+urally followed by even grea+er heighrs as quarrerback for +he Varsi+y. His ready wil' and knowledge of rock and roll were surpassed only by his play on Jrhe gridiron. Wi+h all his abilily. even Iemperarnenr. and wonderful personaIi+y, 'T' can'+ miss in whalever branch of Ihe service he chooses. Yffnilfeal .gifafed Wauaf.fgcac1!emg 3. !!r"'a"11 -1-5:2 YS?-J II hpx W ig' had gf I XR .. X- X 25 .2 ...I I JEEEICY 9554211131315 gh? n I-Q L, 0 Y 'fa-1' f: I eiqsfgiws USNH X N I 4 . 1 ui IH l fx Yhilif lliil '7'!?,613fF' mmm I fa J q I I l if X N7--Tv. x l l i 4, 2 iwhlffgg -76-, GEORGE FRANCIS XAVIER GALLAGHER, JR. New York, New York George was born in fhe big cify and never became accusfomed fo fhe small fown life of Annapolis. During fhe week he could be found playing soccer or, during fhe winfer, donning a helmef fo become a fieldball goalkeeper. As fhe weekend faded from view, he mighf have been heard saying fhaf now all he needed was a liffle more fime for fhose Skinny and Nav p-works: acfually he found fime fo be acfive in fhe Cafholic Choir, fhe French Club, fhe Boaf Club, and fhe Newman Club. Graduafion will find him well on fhe way fo achieving his desired place in fhe Marine Corps. RICHARD HALL GORDON Lowville. New York When "Ifchie" came +o Navy from.Lowville High School. he was forced fo shelve. for a while, his mosf highly valued possession. a clarinef. He never forgof ifs mysferies, fhough, and so every now and ihen he freafed fhe company fo some smoofh music. His inferesfs were many and varied, including company volleyball, modern Jazz, and a dislike for Russian. Dick was always ready fo give a hand fo less "savvy" classrnafes when fhe occasion arose. His rnaior form of relaxafion came from dragging, a pursuif fhaf occupied rnosf of his weekends. Dick's eager cooperafion and friendly banfer made friends for him fhroughouf fhe Brigade. WILLIAM HOLLAND GREEN Hillsboro, Virginia From Balfimore's Polyfechnic lnsfifufe fo rho Navy's Trade School was only a shorf haul for Willy. While af Navy he engaged in various exfracurricular acfivifies since his previous background prepared him for fhe academics. ln his spare momenfs he could be found in fhe wresfling loff or running over hill and dale wifh fhe company cross counfry fearn. A diligent worker wifh a greaf big hearf, Willy plans a career in Navy line and fhe Fleef will profuf from ihe presence of an aggressive and capable officer. Unifejjfafed Wauafjdcaafemy DA1,ife0!.Sifa1fe5 Wauafcfgcacfemy ROBERT LEE HARSHBERGER Johnsfown, Pennsylvania Bob came fo Navy Tech affer a year af Penn Sfafe and found life here differenf for some reason: however, he fook a liking fo if af once. He was one of fhe slower speed merchanfs of fhe company cross counfry feam, and also managed fo sail on fhe baffalion yawl. Aside from reading an occasional wesfern and living life as if came, Bob could be found helping our wifh fhe Cafholic Choir or fhinking up bigger and beffer cruises wifh fhe Boaf Club. Affer a liffle associafion wifh fhis genfleman, one could say fhaf he enioyed doing anyfhing for a laugh, especially dreaming up new anfics for fhe plebes. JOHN JAY HUMMER Lakewood, Ohio "JJ," who claims 'rhe Buckeye Sfafe as his home, came fo fhe banks of fhe Severn from Universify High School in Columbus. Unforfunafely he had fo femporarily call a half 'ro his favorife pasfime-sporfs cars-buf 'rurned his energies very capably fo playing company volleyball and baskefball. He was never af a loss for a drag-and he had a ball wherever he wenf. To "J.J." fhe fufure is clear: if is fo gef his silver wings, do a lof of flying, and fhen fo raise his own baskefball feam of five boys. SAMUEL JESS LYONS, JR. Liffle Rock, Arkansas Sam would say fhaf fo "iusf fake if easy" was his ambifion, buf he had a finger in many pies. Sfarring in academics came wifh ease and he was able fo vary his aciivifies wifh such fhings as Plebe wresfling, sailing on fhe baffalion yawl. playing company volleyball, and running company cross counfry. Wifh a usual fhoroughness, Sam liked fo wresfle wifh fhe mysferies of high fidelify sound preparafory fo launch- ing his own proiecf fo aid him in his favorife pasfime of lisfening fo classical music. All fhis, however, was iusf marking fime unfil he could graduafe and qualify for submarines affer a hifch in Navy line. 559 Unifed .gilalfezs Wauafgdcademy RUPERT EMERSON MACLEAN, JR. Bangor, Maine Mac came 'ro Navy from 'rhe Army via NAPS. He never pronounced his "R's"- he's a New Englander, from down Easl in Maine 'ro be specific. He sailed when he wasn"r silling on lhe radialor or cooped up al exlra inslruclion: he never did like lhe Mafh deparfmenfl The crowning achievemenr of his sailing acfivifies was l'he I956 Newporl-Bermuda race aboard lhe yawl "Swift" Mac haled physical exercise: his excuse was lhal "girls like me wifhoul big muscles." Perhaps he had somelhing +here: he boasled many girls in his pas+! On some fair day, Mac will cer+ainly have 'rhal command he so earneslly seeks. JOHN GABRIEL McMlLLAN Whilefish Bay, Wisconsin Mac was born in fhe Norlh Woods and now hails from lhe beer capi+al of lhe Uniled Sfales. Afler 'rwo years al 'rhe Universily of Wisconsin, he began lo 'fire of fhe carefree college life and lurned +o 'rhe Barge and Boa+ School. Academics proved no slrain and even wilh all lhe reslraining regulalions which confrasled mosl slrongly wilh his college days. he sfill managed fo make lhe mosl of liberly and dragging lime. When noi on liberly. he could be found bouncing around fhe Nafalorium as a diver on lhe Varsily swimming leam. Wifh graduafion pasf. Navy air is his choice. JOHN ALAN McNAMARA Cleveland, Ohio John a++ended S+. Ignalius High School in Cleveland before coming +o 'rhe Naval Academy. A slandoul end on fhe foolball leam lhere, Mac won All-Scholasfic honors in his senior year. He exlended his abililies 'ro The Plebe. JV and Varsily foofball leams affer his arrival a+ Navy. When he wasn'+ dragging or wriling To some new flame. Mac could be found in lhe sfeerage or working oul' on fhe "blue +rampoline." As 4, l caplain of lhe Sixlh Ballalion sub squad he had some wel momenls: lhe fufure will see him fake +o fhe air as a Navy flyboy. . 560 GEORGE ROBERT McNULTY Cleveland, Ohio George was a +rue afhlefe, as immediafely becomes evidenf upon examining his record. He was a sfaunch buiwark on fhe "Migh'ry Mi+es," where his play a+ end won him an "N" during his youngsfer year: his only 'rrouble was making fhe weighf. He also did a good iob as a midfielder for fhe Varsify lacrosse feam during 'rhe spring season. Irish gof along wi'l'h iusf aboul' everyone and made friends easily. He prefers Navy air. buf whafever branch of service he ulfimalely chooses will be geffing a good man. HENRY NEWT MEANS, lll Liffle Rock, Arkansas Hank broughf an inferesf in many fhings fo Navy when he breezed in from The capifal of fhe Razorback Sfafe. Known as a man of varied falenfs, his prowess in 'lhe classroom, on fhe cinder frack. and as a member of fhe "Hellcafs" conslanfly bore 'rhis facl' ouf. He generally favored 'ihe disfaff side and was noi' one fo lei a few sefbacks discourage him. Working down af "Radio Navy" fook care of mosf of his remaining free fime. Hank plans 'ro 'rravel down 'ro Ouanfico and begin a long career of service in fhe Marine Corps. RUSSELL VERNON MOWERY Massillon, Ohio l Russ graduafed from Washingfon High School of Massillon in I952, fhen spenf a liffle 'rime in fhe Navy, from which he came fo fhe Naval Academy. He broughf bofh afhlefic and musical abilifies wifh him, for besides playing plebe and company squash, unlimifed foofball, and volleyball, he played barifone sax in fhe NA-IU. Al- fhough he mighl' have said fhal' his primary inferesi was obfaining a 2.5 in every subiecf, he did enjoy puffing a bif of fime in on lisfening 'ro progressive iazz. Russ looks like a sure fire bei fo climb fo greaf heighfs in his chosen career. Dfnilfeafcgffafed Wauafjdcaofemy M. I .ni R 3 WMU rg YRS?-J Q-K lu If In 1,17 :jd xx S, .. ye 5 -,c,1,1Q--2-'-'--F HM is - ef,1S,l,c'e, USNF , I I .'4.f. V " T mt. ' S ' Lvwlif LW., X l in In ia ll 1 A 0. J 4 l t ,f i!Q:1L-iflffe-QE, i l l 5 .EXMJIQ .-7Ii., . N '..j ' . . ' 5 '. 1 .. ' - 2 ' .ji Y J 'U' 'lfffj A Q E - , W J. , .i. 5 g:..' ' ' , i - ., 44. f '. CHESTER ANTHONY NAGLE Ho-Ho-kus, New Jersey Chef claimed The quief Jrown Ho-Ho-kus as his home, buf he was reasonably sure +ha+ +he universe revolved around The big cify across +he river. Affer a+'rending a New York high school, he spem' a year al' Columbia College and enfered +he Academy wiih a SecNav compefiiive appoinimenf. Chef broughf a camera and several years of pholographic and wriiing experience wirh him. and he pul' ihal' experience 'fo work for +he '57 and '58 Lucky Bags as well as wi+h ihe Log and Splinfer. If circum- siances should prevenl' a Navy career, he hopes 'ro make his way in professional phoiography. ROBERT MICHAEL NAZAK Foresi' Ciiy, Pennsylvania Bob came 'ro Navy 'from +he land-locked siaie of Pennsylvania. Alihough he sprang from a long line of landlubbers, ii looks as lhough 'rhe Navy has a firm hold on iuiure generaiions. Company soflball and sieeplechase occupied a good porfion of his lime, bul' mosi of his idle hours were spen+ sailing on ihe Chesapeake. From Hme lo 'lime he could be seen chasing a ball around lhe golf course, or challenging his roommale 'ro a session on +he +ennis courl' for fheir myrhical award, ihe "Cassidy Cup." Afier graduaiion, Bob plans +o go info Navy line and ihen To follow his firs+ie's iooisfeps info The Silen+ Service. DONALD LOUIS PETERS Chicago, Illinois Being brough+ up in ihe Midwesf, if was a mysiery where Don's inieresi in +he naval profession originaled. He graduaied from high school in Indiana and +hen aliencled Rose Polyiechnic lns+i+ule for a year. Once here. he iumped righi in: Don worked on ihe Log arf and wriiing siaffs as well as on 'rhe '58 Lucky Bag. His inieresis s+ill lie in engineering: afier gracluaiion he wanis +o go 'ro Posl Graduale School for his Ph,D. He'd like desiroyer duiy un'lil ihai opporrunily comes: af+er lhe long pull is over, a small farm somewhere in New England would suil' him fine. Mnifedgafed Wauafjdcaafemg fjnifealgiiafed Wauafjcademg LARRY JOE POLK Silva, Missouri Larry hailed from a small 'rown in ihe Ozarks. Affer a half-year af Soufheasf Missouri Sfafe Teachers College, a few monfhs af Hilder Prep School, and a year in fhe Naval Reserve. he came fo 'rhe Academy. During mosf any affernoon, you could find him over af fhe fencing loff swinging a sabre, or ouf playing company volleyball. Aside from eafing mushrooms wiih Alphy or singing in fhe Chapel Choir, he spenf a considerable amounf of fime sfuclying 'lo keep ahead of fhe books. Pappy plans a long career in Naval air, and someday hopes fo raise many liffle plebes. GENE HUNTLEY PORTER New Harfford, New York Gene was known +o his many friends as a likeable hi-fi bug. He managed fo keep ahead of fhe books wifh a minimum of fime and efforf and was more fhan willing fo help fhe less forfunafe. Sailing was his forfe. buf in addifion he enioyed 'iinkering wifh fubes, wire and circuif diagrams in his search for 'rhe ulfimafe in sound. Like so many of us, he puf in a liffle 'fime on fhe "big blue +rampoline" widening his liferary horizons wifh fhe mid's hancly dandy liffle books of knowledge. The developmenf of more and more high-performance naval aircraff makes him more and more eager fo have his wings and fly fhe P6M. WILLIAM THOMAS SINNOTT Euclid, Ohio Tom spenf fhe firsf monfh of Second Class year visifing fhe OD, buf iypically considers fha? long session one of fhe humorous incidenis of his life. He is one of his company's "Four Horsemen" from S+. lgnafius in Cleveland: he played Plebe foofball and has coniinued playing company foofball, soffball, and soccer. Tom yearned for his old newspaper cusfomer in Euclid and a place in Marine green wifh wings. In any case, his sense of humor and easy going aififude will always earn him many more friends. 563 g gf ll l I A YTFFYFID' I I u g H, I we h is Z I flx ' I I I I Yf!1fLiIfec!.Sifalfe6 Mauafydcademg ALASDAIR EDWARD SWANSON Wes+ Orange, New Jersey Al came fo Navy from Ihe Garden Slale alfer one year a+ Dickinson College in Pennsylvania. A+ Wesl Orange High School, Al's main inferesf was afhlefics and al 'Ihe Academy, 'three years of Varsily baskefball, Ioolball. and Irack along wifh Plebe baseball marked him as one of +he oulslanding a+hle+es in +he class. Upon gradualion "Swany" plans +o specialize in some branch of The Navy and would like a chance +o do a liflle coaching if +he opporlunilies presenl fhemselves. THEODORE MARTIN WILLIAMS A+lan1'a, Georgia This Rebel wilhouf a cause was a Soulherner of 'rhe firs+ and mos+ fanalrical waler. I-leeding Ihe call 'ro Ihe Service. he lelf Georgia Tech +o begin wha'r promises fo be a long and successful career in Ihe Navy as a submariner. Never one Io relax, Ted pu+ many hours info his work on fhe gymnaslics leam. and he was equally as aclive wi+h WRNV and 'rhe Anfiphonal Choir. As for lhe way his leave is spenl, iusl look a+ some of Ted's colored slides of wilderness areas in 'rhe hills: fha? bearded and highly informal genlleman wifh lhe benl' for camping in inaccessible places is our boy! lui Qi I I I 'vi Q W v 1 59 I3 . , f 1 Q ai.. .ss 564 livft to right: Firsl row--Wilson Marlin, llruns. Broniwcll. llollz J.. l.llllll'l'llil'k. Alu-lls. Slvltllt' Cola-n. Scronrl row--Walls, liilllciim-lil, Nash. Oak:-s, llrvzina. Shultz. llcynnhls. xlmlcrsnn, llunlm-y. Tlzirzl row- fl'iekansky. Wright, Unnlhvr, Cnay, Nlorrisuii. Cnopclg Cnllilon. Frainn-. Fnnrlli I'0ll'-'- .Km-Ily, Sniilh, Geist, l,ilu'rl. Luft lo riglll: l"irxl wiv--Al"il1lwi'g. clcla Guardia. Savaygv. Mm'Nahlr. l'r4'slm-y, Koonlz. Wilson, lWll'Cllll'1' Svroml I'0lU-f"f:lllll'S, SIKEVUIISOII. 'l'hmnas. lluunsil. lIi'euiilu-rgr, I"m-igglisoni, 'lcmhh-r. l'asszn'm-lla. Sm-slrir. Tliirrl row -f-Powell llvarrl, Vanlfhan. Ilnran. I'uwcrs. l"ilzvalri1'k. l'lllZ"'1'l'lllll. Ku i 1, l"uurtli mu' V . 1 ' r- I X . .l V- 1- H l l lxoss, Nlcllnls. juhnsun. llll'liS4'll, lumn-, lnrlcrln-fl. llm-nning. l'rlll1 run' l'.lll'I'lSl'll. l.ars1-n, Luft to right: First row-llillc-r. lloolh, Evklvn. Iloflinan. Wagner. Wlllle. Davia. l'lml,gm-s, IN-sxla. l"arrcll. Svwunrl row-Williams. Loftus. Rasiinissvn. livans, Shcahan. lVlllt'IN'llQ llntzler. Mailiam-, Falconer. Tliirrl row---lingua, 0'N0ill, Holly, flux. Winhl-1'h'y. U"1lllSlCil1. Km-rlvy. We-slfall. l"onrIl1 row---0'Connor, C1-urge, Shreve, Flnvgel, Matalavagv. Morris, Norman. Fillli ruw--- Nlrlfwen. fiullypuq Wright, Iloppc, Marshall, Dann. Sixlh. row-Ryan. Dvornik. Zfc fc fc T,l'. V.,T. Vino, USN COIILINIIILY Umcer A wise philosopher once said, "Wisdom will lead men, buT laughTer will save Them." IT This is True, Then The men of The "Double Deuce" are safe. Since The bygone days oT '55, laughTer dominaTed The company: who can TorgeT The Tabulous "TheaT- rical Guildu? There was Harper as The "BareTooT ConTessa," l-layes as "MarTy," and Narro as his loving moTher. The same producTion was To give TorTh The brillianT performance oT Evans as MarTy's peculiarly demonsTraTive "dog," wiTh Brooks and Driscoll alTernaTing as The cynical and subTle nar- raTors. The Guild proved To be The lceynoTe oT The company's Teelings Tor The nexT Tour years. NOT all The laughTer was Tound aT The company parTies-every acTiviTy during The Tour years could be a Topic Tor iesT. YP drills found The midshipman OD Tense and alerT, Tully aware oT The bifing re- wen ty-second Compan , I. i li .fl - . . , Fall Set. Left to rigfzt-Fuller, Anderson, Marsllull Hayes, Brooks. marlcs ThaT would plague him aT The Tables should he "foul up." IT laughTer added pleasure To our leisure Time, iT eased our Tensions during The many drills in all subiecTs. There were many Things To be remembered: The disTincTive voice oT The good naTured "Spic" adding confusion To The already hecTic radio neTs: The disTinguished services as OD's by his Two roommaTes, "Spic One" and "Spic Two"g and The many baTTles wiTh The academic deparTmenTs by Those oT us who sTood "disTinguished among Those who knew liTTle." We lived TogeTher Tor Tour years, and we laughed-aT each oTher and aT ourselves. LaughTer leT us grow wise insTead OT biTTer, and maTure insTead of merely older. l.aughTer gave us pride in our class- maTes. in our company. and in ourselves-ThaT which will besT enable us To give honorable and able service To our counTry. l Wultf r Set. Left to 1'iglLL--Demi, l'Tlllllg2ll'llllCl', FCllIlt'll, Smith, 111111 Kandrzl. 566 . y i All , "T ' l I Vlfesl, v y ' A I il T 1' l i I g L' A lffm.. 'T A ii A Q T Q MARCOS IGNACIO ALVAREZ Ponce. Puerfo Rico Mark came To Navy from PuerTo Rico affer Two years aT The Universify of Nofre Dame where he maiored in engineering. NoT even plebe year could keep him from his beloved siesfa: he always mainfained ThaT no one should aTTempT To alTer a nafional cusfom. Here he seffled down To pay The renT successfully and managed To learn a Third language, lTalian, To go wifh his naTive Spanish and English, which he claimed he knew. He always showed a preference for The milifary way of doing Things and hopes To Turn This Traif info a successful career in The Marine Corps. DAVID CRAWFCRD ANDERSON Bloomfield, Connecficuf Coming souTh from The Phillips ExeTer Academy in New Hampshire, Dave was already an old hand wiTh The sliderule. He wasfed no Time in showing himself "pro" in all courses and a good man for ThaT lasT minufe exTra insTrucTion. His savvy in dago amazed us all and made for a loT of enjoyable Times on Those foreign cruises. His afhlefic love was The squash courfs and he became one of Navy's besf aT baTTing The ball up againsf The hardwoods. He had a few Trying momenfs buf The ones Thaf did come along were solved by The daily mail from The OAO. Dave's fufure in Navy line is exfremely brighf. ARTHUR JAMES BENNETT New York. New York ArT was no sfranger To The naufical world when he ioined us: eighfeen monfhs in The Coasf Guard Reserve saw To Thaf. During plebe summer, he ioined The sub squad and managed To hold down a sTarTing berfh for four years despife The sfiff compefifion. Always inferesfed in The Things happening abouf him, Arf kepf abreasf of everyfhing and There was a scarcify of plebes who could ouffox him wiTh The carry-on quesfion. His main academic acTiviTy seemed To lie in helping ofhers clear The hurdles Thaf were meT. ArT seemed To prefer The cockpif of a plane To The deck of a ship: we know he'll excel in anyfhing. Unifedgafed Wauafygcacfemg WIPWLI li 'QJ ' QQ .55 f' :::iTT sm ff X.. x as ' fgg, A -xi K : 's 'B' SEI 4 Qpgygslcl' US-NH X , N I I I Z I lfv l WILLIAM Joi-:N BREDBECK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Bill came prepared wilh many a queslion lo slump lhe upper class during plebe year: he had previously spenl lhree years in lhe Fleel as a sonarman. Showing almosl al once all lhe qualilies lhal mosl of lhe resl of us only dreamed of. he soon shol lo lhe lop of every lype of class slanding known in lvlolher Bancrofl. He made shorl work of any academic lesson: his savvy was unbounded and even snowed lhe profs. He spenl mosl of his spare lime working wilh lhe Juice Gang, who could well allesl lo his know-how in any silualion. This old sall will relurn lo lhe lin cans he loves, and you can bel lhal he'll always be one of lhe besl in anylhing he underlakes. PAUL EUGENE BROOKS San Diego, California Paul broughl an unusual worldly background wilh him due lo his lravels as a Navy Junior: he even spenl some lime al Roberl College in lslanbul, Turkey. His lales of lhe Near Easl could lop even lhe lallesl Texas yarn and, of course, he would occasion- ally lose us complelely by babbling incoherenlly in Turkish. He was a liberal arls man lo lhe core, buf an avowed enemy of lhe slipslick: no radialor man. lhough. he pul in his lime wilh lhe sporls program wilh greal advanlage lo lhe company. His carloons in lhe Log and Splinler would oflen reflecl his unusual sense of humor. "Pablo" believes lhal Navy air is lhe school solulion. WILLIAM MICHAEL BROWN Denver. Colorado Migraling from lhe land of lall mounlains. Bill haled lo lrade lhe rarefied air of Denver for our muggy brealhing. bul he soon grew lo lolerale il. The sludies always had lo wail for rack lime or reading lhe lalesl leller from lhe OAO: he seemed lo have an allergy for slaying busy for any lenglh of lime. However, WRNV made good use of his more lhan capable services. Olherwise, you could usually find lhis Weslern genlleman lislening lo a lillle popular music or oul shooling lhe breeze wilh lhe boys. Anolher polenlial flyboy, Bill hopes for flying eyes and a pair of lhose golden wings. Unifej .gliafed Wauanfgcaalemg ?f!nifeJ.STfafe5 Wauafydcaolemg WILLIAM RAYMOND BUMGARDNER lvionfpelier, Vermonf Ray leff fhe woods of scenic Vermonf a long way behind him when he enfered fhe Trade School. Nafurally, fhis genial and well-liked individual found a proper niche in fhe fun-loving "double-deuce." Alfhough versafile in mosf sporfs, he was mosf acfive in baffalion handball and company soccer. His firsf love, fhough, was iudo and if was a rare day indeed when Ray couIdn'f be found over in fhe condifioning room, frying fo baffer his wife info fhe mai. If seems quife cerfain fhaf fhis iovial playboy will enliven many a fufure parfy or wardroom gafhering. We wish him fhe besf for fhaf is whaf he rafes. JOHN HENRY DEAN Miami, Oklahoma Raised on corn pone and sow belly unfil fhe ripe old age of eighfeen, "Waco" leff fhe Air Force ROTC af Miami Junior College fo grace our sacred shores. Always iniecfing fhe homespun afmosphere info any gafhering, he was a welcome friend af any fime. He could usually be found running around fhe foofball field, faifhfully affending fo his dufies as a manager of fhe lighfweighf squad. His frue nafure came ouf when he played fhe psychiafrisf in fhe Masqueraders' producfion of "Caine lviufiny Courf Marfialf' "Waco" has an opfimisfic oufloolc for fhe fufure: he hopes fo spend many years aboard various fin cans. EUGENE JACKSON DRISCOLL, JR. Johnsfown, Pennsylvania "Poef, philosopher, duelisf-all fhese fhings-and all in vain!" was fhe quofafion fhaf announced Gene's presence. Fairly proficienl' wifh The King's English, he could usually be heard uffering fhis affer a recenf bouf wifh skinny. A lover of wine, women, and song. he seemed fo enioy life wherever we wenf, especially fhose gay days in Jax during Second Class Summer. Judo and pisfol were fwo favorifes of Gene's, and he was offen seen pursuing his inferesfs in fhese acfivifies. He worried abouf only one fhing. how much longer fhaf Hclisfinguished hairline" was going fo lasf. There is no doubf fhaf Gene has a good life ahead wifh very liffle "all in vain." V C sy X ,s ,r I .yy ,Q i 569 I fb 'Y If INW llgl ilQx?AgB3!7 If-IHIHIJ I ' ,f 4 ' s i ' -3- in 55,7 5 .!,,!..,,. nnxw, f V A LL -ssc lg Em. . ie -7IX., I 1 I 1 1 Mnifedgafed Wauafydcademg ROBERT HOLT EVANS Halifax. Virginia "The Foo+" ambled on up lo ihe Severn Trade School 'From 'rhe genlle life in Old Virginia. pausing a+ Bullis Prep along Jrhe way. Holl was io show an unusual personali+y and flashing grin 'rhal was 'ro pave +he way easily 'foward making friends and influencing people. He kepl' aciive by becoming quiie "pro" over in +he Mac- Donough boxing rings and also ran quiie a bi+ of company s+eeplechase. Anoiher ferven+ ha+er of The skinny monsier, he jusi' sa+ back io ride oui ihe siorm. Ofherwise. dragging or any 'rype of bull session could keep him happy. Holi' looks 'Forward 'ro donning fhe Marine green affer graduaiion. GEORGE MATTHEW FENNELL, JR. Brooklyn, New York George lefl' +he leeming hamlel' of Brooklyn and en+ered 'rhe Academy al' 'rhe ripe old age of sevenfeen. While always one of our youngesr members. he losi' no +ime in doing iusiice 'ro his new way of life. Plebe year had ifs usual rigors 'For him, which caused him To lhereafier dedicafe his Jrime 'ro siaying on good 'rerms wi+h 'rhe pad. Trying hard in every underiraking, George's good iudgmeni could be counfed on in any si+ua+ion, whe'rher il' was baHalion handball or raising a plebe 'lhe righr way. He seeks +he golden wings of Navy air and is already looking forward 'ro re+iremen+ afler +wen+y years of service. PETER BERRY FORRESTEL Buffalo, New York Pere never lived long enough in one spof 'io call any of Jrhem his home iowng well-'rraveled even as a Navy Junior. he was born in Rome and has been globe- +ro++ing ever since. Graduaiing cum laude from Deerfield Academy, academic suc- cess was noihing new 'ro him. He preferred +o wage an all-our war wifh ihe Execurive Depar+men+ ins'read. Any sfudy hour longer 'rhan five minules was 'l'oo much for Pefe. His lisi of exiracurricular aciivilies included +he Glee Club. Carholic Choir, and sailing wi+h ihe Varsify dinghies and 'rhe "Freedom" crew. Wilh his gui+ar and friendly smile, Pe're leaves us for Navy air and +he day when he'll 'rake over as C.N.O. l 'r l V W x ,, ii A Q, If D'-..: '- 570 f Q V , '- .-,,.v 9 , f i ? s X A ' ' GRAN FRED FULLER Housion, Texas Gran was no sfranger 'ro fhe hidden fricks of fhe slide rule and log 'fables when he joined us: he had previously affended Rice lnsfifufe for Jrwo years in 'rhe hearf of fhe Lone Sfar Siafe. He worried much less aboui 'rhe books ihan he did abouf losing weighl for fhe lighfweighl' foofball weigh-ins: buf wifh True Texas spirif, he always made if and helped 'rhe feam greafly. Soccer and soffball combined wifh The Aeronauiical Engineering Club kepi him happy when he wasn'+ waifing for fhe leffer from Philly. As his sfinf as a midshipman draws fo a close, Gran and Texas can bofh be iusfly proud of a iob well done. HUGH JAMES HARPER Piedmont California Hugh wifh fhe big smile and balding head came in from The golden Wesf fo fry his hand af cheering up crusfy old Mom Bancroff. Proving fhaf 'rhey grew fhem rough and 'rough ouf in +he Golden Sfafe counfry, he was a feared man on The afhlefic fields where he could usually be found on any aflernoon. There was always fime for laughs and pranks, Though, and Hugh always had somefhing up his sleeve calculaied fo keep 'lhe 'rroops happy. Having his own special worn pafh down fo The phone boofhs showed +ha+ his love life always had an inferesi. He's headed for Pensacola and fhe wings of one of Uncle Sam's 'rhroffle jockeys. WILLIAM VINCENT HAYES Chicago, Illinois Blowing in from fhe Windy Cify, Bill was well versed in beafing Ciiy Hall and he always 'fried +o live up 'ro his repulafion here. Many were ihe sfories he had of Chicago's viriues and he has enierfained fond desires fo someday be fhe only refired admiral +o head lhe vaunied "Machine." Meanwhile, he displayed a ready wif and an abilify lo gef by 'ihe books wifh a minimum of efforf. Bill had many inferesis in life, all of which seemed fo be women. if looks like sub school for our genfleman gangsfer wifh COMSUBLANT as fhe firsf goal. Unifedjafed Wauafjcademy Y U i FW?-4 Q75 I -I , 1' 'X fsiffflf .xx . X. S- , T' F R ' 151 "i1'4"'1-Zigi". ei1ail',e'iu 'us-NH Nr N I I I, I I I lb fy' , ii! l1E.l em X l I ,f 1 li 4 J s ' ...fe-QE, A X uv-ws-. x grill ' .7'i., I I I JAMES EMMETT IGOE, JR. Newburgh, New York Jim came fo fhe Academy from fhe Universify of Arizona via New York Milifary Academy. D'eciding fhaf fhis wasn'f enough fraveling, he casl' his lof wifh our forces fo see fhe resf of fhe world. A fransplanfed New Yorker, his firsf love was always fhe greaf Soufhwesf. He concenfrafed on fhe books and while he didn'f fake any honors. he was always in fhere pifching. lnframurals provided him many happy hours and fhe company a lof of credif for his efforfs. Jim's headed for Navy line and his many friends wish him Godspeed in fhe years ahead. MYRON JOSEPH KANDRA Shamokin, Pennsylvania Myron ioined fhe Brigade from fhe coal fields of Pennsylvania already well versed in beafing fhe sysfem: a year af Penn Sfafe and fimely 'rips from his brofher, a '55er, afforded an excellenf background. He managed fo sail fhrough mosf of fhe sfudies wifh flank speed and even had fime fo dabble info fhe finer arfs of carpenfry and inferior decorafing. He always had a ready and willing hand, especially wifh a parfy or any informal horseplay. A confirmed genfleman, he preferred blondes. We can see fhaf whafever service he prefers in fhe fufure will be geffing one of our worldliesf fellows. RICHARD CLARE LAWE Willows, California When Dick migrafed from California fo Anne Arundel's pride and joy, he broughf wifh him a greaf love for fhe golden Wesf and fhe Marine Corps. Always living 'rhe "gung-ho" life, he was a sfouf champion of fhe Corps in any gafhering. The books kepf him preffy busy, buf fhe leffers from fhe OAO and a big smile for any crisis made fhings fly by. A Navy Junior, he had fhe fhrill during youngsfer cruise of serving aboard fhe desfroyer bearing his fafher's name. Affer a greaf career in fhe Corps, we'll prob- ably find Dick as a game warden up in his beloved California mounfains. Our besf fhoughfs and wishes will always accompany him. Unifedjafea Wauafjgcaafemg Mzifedjiafed Wauafydcademy DUANE BRYAN LUCAS Burlingfon, New Jersey Affer living if up af Farraguf Academy and Georgia Tech, Mike finally found a home af Canoe U. The wonder of wonders during plebe year, he asfounded everybody by emerging unscafhed by 'rhe Execufive Deparfmenf. A confirmed bachelorhood soon gave way fo fempfafions coming his way and he became a dragger of sorfs. Sailing caughf our young man's fancy and if was a rare weekend which didn'f see him on fhe bay pracficing fhe finer poinfs of seamanship. He gof along wifh everyone, including fhe sysfem, which sei' him well aparf. Mike anficipafes a disfinguished career in Navy line. JIMMIE GENE MARSHALL Yuma, Arizona Packing his baseball glove and baf fhaf he had used so well as a freshman af fhe Universify of Arizona, Jim came 'ro USNAY 'ro gladden 'rhe hearfs of fhe local lasses and all Navy baseball fans. His play on fhe diamond earned him a fop spof wifh fhe Varsify horsehiders and offen overshadowed his many ofher affribufes. As skillful wifh fhe slipsfick and leading men as he was on 'rhe sporfs field, Jim was always near fhe 'rop of any class sfanding. Perhaps fhe besf sfanding he had was in fhe esfimafion of his many friends who found in This likeable lad a rare person of unfafhomed pofenfial. JASON FRANCIS MAYHEW Balfimore, Maryland Joe, wifh a lacrosse sfick in his hand and a big grin on his face. enfered fhe big whife walls from nearby Dundalk-a shorf walk from Gafe Eighf. l-le quickly became a man of fhe world and was always one of fhe boys wifh a cool head fhaf amazed even fhe loosesf of us. The "ham-and-eggers" claimed his undivided spring affenfion: his rough, aggressive play was always a frademark. Joe has his eyes on a pair of golden wings. a happy marriage, and fhe evenfual paffer of liffle feel' and fhe sfarf of his own lacrosse feam. We can'l' see anyfhing buf success and happiness ahead. I '45 ' E' i ' f 6 . iff i Q ,f 573 aw'-' 33512 sf ll l 'WFFTFIU' I I E sf W ly : '5l'7Z1r,i. y ,- fu l? g flX ' I l I I Unifedgafed Wduafjcademg JAMES BENEDICT MULLADY Rockville Cenfre, New York Jim leff Soufh Side High School ouf on Long Island fo wend his way down fhe coasf fo fhe Trade School. He soon found a formidable opponenf in French, nof being able fo adapf his New York acceni' fo sounding like fhe gay Confinenfal. He managed fo sfar wifh fhe company soccer feam in addifion fo his mound chores wih fhe Plebe baseballers. A benf for creafive drawing kepf him busy and greafly benefifed fhe Class Cresf and Ring Commiffee. He claims he will be a bachelor unfil af leasf 28: af any rafe, by fhaf fime he should have his sea legs and should be one of Uncle Sam's finesi' fin can sailors. GEORGE CRUISE MULLIN Flushing, New York From fhe big cify fo no-railroad Annapolis in one day was a big iump for George. buf he made if easily. Always inferesfed in fhe inner workings and hidden mechanisms of lv1arconi's mad machine, he soon had his room looking like a spare parfs shop: any radio could be fixed by our boy. A greaf love for good fimes afforded George many fabulous hours, and memories of cruise and liberfy will always be brighf for him and fhose he knew besf. He has fhe goal of being bofh a successful Naval officer and a happy family man. George is a nafural fo accomplish bofh easily. ARTHUR THOMAS NARRO Brooklyn, New York Arf fhe "Bullef" broughf his Flafbush lingo fo add a disfincfively differeni' flavor fo fhe melfing pof fhaf we call lviofher Bancroff: he had iusf finished Brooklyn Techni- cal High School. He immediafely mef and masfered fhe sfouf game of fieldball ancl earned his famous nickname from fhe sfarfling rapidify wifh which he could accumulafe penalfies. Earning his sfars during youngsfer year. he always showed a surprising agilify wifh fhe books. Many were fhe fimes when Arf would call fime ouf fo bang ouf a cheerful fune on fhe ivories. Arf leaves us fo embark on a long career as a Navy pilofp his cheer and deferminafion will easily surmounf any obsfacle. 'Ci' is . v ...T xr J ' , , , , 2-. x - fa T s 1 3 iflv, 574 if l E1 1 K l 4 'r THOMAS EDWARD O'NEILL Kearny, New Jersey From fhe Jersey meadows wifh a sfopover af Columbian Prep came fhis frue epifome of fhe smili-ng Irishman. The darkesf of all days would find Tom adding his unceasing encouragemenf and cheer fo liff many a sfruggling classmafe ouf of fhe doldrums. He always mainfained 'rhaf fhe besf way fo sfudy was in fhe horizonfal posi- fion: he musf have been righf because his grades were good. His main acfivify was in fhe afhlefic line. wifh Varsify and poolie foofball faking fhe lion's share. Tom was one of fhe unsung headknockers 'rhaf always assured Eddie of success on fhe gridiron. Genial Tom hopes for a frip fo Quanfico and a life wifh fhe Marine Corps. JOHN COYNE RENNIE Dorchesfer, lvlassachuseffs Jack was one of fhose inimifable souls from fhe Cape Cod area who insisfed fhaf everyone else had fhe odd accenfs. Af any rafe. fhis smiling and daunfless New Eng- lander sfrode info our midsf wifh a purposefulness 'rhaf refreshed like a breeze off fhe Severn. His lisf of acfivifies was long and disfinguished: chief among which were com- pany represenfafive, working on fhe Ring Dance Commiffee, and helping fo wrife Reef Poinfsi. Hi-fi bug and leffer wrifer exfraordinary, his leisure hours were also well filled. Jack had a flair for doing every iob wifh a maximum amounf of abilify and cheer. His fufure career in fhe service looks brighf indeed. LEONARD FARNSWORTH REYNOLDS Missoula, lvlonfana Pefe caughf fhe sfagecoach easf from Monfana Sfafe fo don fhe honored Navy blue and gold. Always discounfing The popular Easfern myfh fhaf fhe Wesf was "wild and wooly," fhis lad was one of our smoofhesf operafors. Sfars and Pefe soon became synonymous as did fhe fenacify and sagacify he always displayed in any underfaking. Soccer, confribufing fo 'rhe Chrisfmas Card Commiffee, and wrifing leffers kepf him occupied and ouf of 'rhe way of fhe Execufive Deparfmenf. Pefe's consuming inferesf in aviafion poinfs fo a career in fhe skylanes: he may even be fhe pilof of our firsf rockef ship fo fhe moon. fflnifeczlcgfafed Wauafjgcademg v1"'U 'rg YB?-1 f I N.. li' A' P F I. 1 1 : Ha . f-after? ' USHH Nr N I I X I I Il I 1 Ihfil llifill ngqffgxmr mmm Ah X l -uf i I I X Wm' W r Q fi y . .I ll . 71? I I I RICHARD LEROY SLYDER Tiplon, Indiana Dick lraded The Joe College life a+ Purdue Universify for 'rhe musfers and ED. squads a+ Navy Tech: allhough some changes came aboul, he never seemed 'ro mind I+. His gay blade days over, he se'r+led down 'ro more serious ways. bolh in his sludies and love life. Having +he 'rradifional mid's love for music, he pul his lo good use in l'he Glee Club and Choir. His alhlefic hours were usually speni over in 'rhe friendly confines of The wreslling loif. He eslablished a repu'raI'ion 'for qualily rafher 'Ihan quanlily and should pul' 'lhis lo good advanlage unlil 'rhal glorious day when he 'fakes The conn of his own submarine. FRANK WELCH SMITH Los Angeles, California An old sal'r even +o old salfs, Frank came To l'he Brigade affer four years of submarine duly as an eleclronics Technician. His previous experience wi+h +he elec+rons made him a na+ural man 'Io 'rurn +o when in dire need of skinny E.l.: he managed :lo ge+ along well wi+h +he olher academics as well. He was never The same aI+er Halifax: we oflen wondered ius+ whal happened 'ro him up 'rhere +ha+ prompfed 'rhe conslanl' urge 'ro go back. Ofherwise, he could usually be found "res'ring" and dreaming of his array of blondes. Frank will relurn +o The Silen+ Service and will no doubl become one of The greals. HENRY CLAYTON SURRATT, JR. Denlon, Nor'rh Carolina Afler Hank lefl 'rhe wild Carolina boondocks afler a year in 'rhe wildca'r's lair a+ Norlh Carolina S+al'e. and came To 'rhe home of 'rhe venerable goal, il' quickly became apparenl lo us fha? here was a man who had wha'r il' lakes. Sludies were always a lussle, buf never enough 'ro loss him and keep him oul of 'lhe pad for long. Boxing gave venf +o an energelic spiril and showed, much 'ro fhe delighl of his classmales, his lack of pugilislic skill. The charms ol: 'rhe fair ladies or a good novel were olilen loo much Io overcome. Hank plans 'ro iniecl his Soulhern cheer and worldliness inlo Ihe wardroom of +he luckiesf ship in +he Navy. Unifedcgafea Wauafygcacfemy ?f!nifec!.STfa1fe5 Wauafjdcacfemy PAUL CLARENCE TUCKER Kingsporlr, Tennessee Paul came norTh aTTer Two years aT V.P.l. To Try The life in "Yankeeland," even Though iT was souTh oT The Mason-Dixon line. DesTined To drive The dago proTs baTTy, he always had Trouble Trying To adapT his SouThern drawl To The lfalian idioms: he couldn'T seem To say "you all" The righT way. OTherwise. Navy liTe never proved Tedious Tor our Rebel genT, and he spenT many an hour in The "wine, women, and song" deparT- menT. Crew and bowling provided aThleTic ouTleTs, and he also can be Thanked Tor helping To puT This book TogeTher. Navy air looks like The lucky recipienT oT Paul, aTTer which he hopes To reTurn To Navy To Teach dago. STEPHEN TYLER WEBSTER Chevy Chase, Maryland Leaving The Typical Navy Junior life, STeve had Tales To Tell oT many places: he chose nearby Chevy Chase as The home porT. He had a knack wiTh The books ThaT precluded any serious sTudying, and he resTed easy on The academic oars: The life oT uTTer relaxaTion was always The order of The day. Famed Tor many a scienTiTic proiecT or diabolical ploT, This redhead kepT us guessing: his versaTiliTy became com- pleTe when he TirsT inTroduced us To The fine poinTs of The ukelele. STeve became inseparable Trom good humor and TasTe. Submarines and a possibiliTy OT EDO laTer on will make STeve very happy. RALPH WHITAKER WEST. JR. WashingTon, D. C. Born Navy. raised Navy, iT was only naTural Tor Ralph To come To iTs cradle on The Severn. Choosing one place Tor a podunk was always a problem, buT a worldliness ThaT amazed us all compensaTed Tor iT. He quickly laTched on The sTars and never losT Them: he was one who could give any oT The academic deparTmenTs a real run Tor Their money. A busy inTramural schedule kepT him occupied and he displayed a compeTence and spiriT oT compeTiTion ThaT was rarely maTched. Ralph will reTurn To The Navy ThaT he knows and loves so well, and can be counTed on To carry on The highesT TradiTions oT his Tamily and school. W T ,fig A V ik i 1 1 Tw- 577 I 1, KP! 'fl 'Tuna "X, fi ff-'xii 15. QE' il ls 4 4 'E+ E ! ,fp I I Unifedgafed Wauafydcademg DAVID LATHAM WRIGHT WashingTon, Georgia ATTer geTTing a TasTe oT The Navy wiTh The Georgia Tech RoTcees. Dave came To USNAY To see The real Thing. Denouncing The Maryland wea+her became his TavoriTe pasTime and he would oTTen reminisce oT The good old days in Those Georgia hills. He had liTTle Trouble excepT Tor maTh' he gave Them The old Rebel Thunder, Though. and probably scared The 2 5 ouT oT Them An easy golng naTure and love Tor The 'finer Things always surmounTed any obsTacle He claims The-:T The SouTh shall rise again and will probably be on hand To rebuild The ConTederaTe Navy aTTer reTiremenT from ours. JOHN MATTHEW WYATT ClinTon lowa John made The supreme sacrlTice oT his hunTmg and 'Fishing To come easT To seek a life wiTh The pampered peTs oT Uncle Sam He cl been qulTe an aThleTe and scholar back home in CllnTon and soon adapTed his ways To luTe aT Navy Tech. His play on The nnTramuralT1eld always helped The company greaTly He Tound qulTe an obsTacle in The sTudies buT due To an inTeresT and perseverance he came Through wiTh nary a Tarnish. John had quiTe a Tussle wiTh The Medical DeparTmenT plebe year. and now iT looks like hell have To geT his sTars in The Navy s Supply Corps -i i lmft to fll,l:'l1l.' First l'0lU'-xvlllltfllifllll, Scott, Rs-ml. Auclly, Cunt, l"lunuug:m-r, clZllllCl', Vuuglmn. llisllop. SllVCl. SUCUHII l'0lU"i!xlltlt!l'SUIl, Silvers. llluyn. llilflilllilll, Cnscu, Ilurucll, Ovrum, N1-rx, Cumplmcll. Tllirrl row-llrollull, lVlmu'mv, lluiulmrirlge. Scvm-rs, lfosliguu, Davis, llzu-llns, llcrlmxrck. l"0I1ff1l mu: . llailvr, DUI!-0ll1'l'. Left to right: First row---Criallcy, Austin, Niuuickc. liruumlflcld, 'l'ylm-r. Chow, 0'llria-u, Curwin. Muyluu. Srwmul I'0lU4R0lll', xvllillllll., Kurumpulus, llills, Jones. vuuKuIuiIz. 'l'icru4-y, l"uIlnu. Tllirrl l'UIUA4Sll1lllllll, Curlis. llyruv. lluruslry. Cillullv, Burton. Aurlcrsou. Murray. 1"nnrlh mu" -:M'nn-, Kuzenski, Peterson, lluilcy, Iluruus, llolluuml, Curr. Fiflll row-Jllolmcs. Ross, Ellington. l,gfp I0 right: First Dibrell, Dull, Tower. Hlunpllrcy, Ligllllmll, row--Lutz, Mulgrew, SVl'llll1YSgllZll'll, Wallace, lfuullu-ll, llulluucl, lluucun, .SUIIUIIVII l'010"'lJl'llllIll10llll, Wright, 'lcmple, l'1'l'l'u'l'. Currilsou. Sluflnrml, Muluuc, Third ,mv-Mmlws, Ruth, Wlule, Post, flllVl'l', M4-ucskic, Crossuu. Brodeur. Fourth row-Slcugle, Prather, Drisvoll. Backus, Slluuuou, While. Fifth row ,Ile-hliug. liupertus, Cockcrhaum, Dunclreu, Diekluunu. 20 30 fc Company meer Each oT us goes our separaTe way To Tind ThaT special niche in liTe ThaT we've worked Tori com- bined, we liTT our baTTered caps and coTTee mugs To The memories and able hands ThaT we leave behind. The many rough TaceTs oT TwenTy-Three-'58 has received The Tinal polish-have eTched a lasling im- pression on each and every one. The Thrill oT being OT The Color Company during Plebe year, our share of company oTficers-Army, Navy Air, and IIOO, BalTimore liberTies, company parTies, The TirsT ChrisT- mas leave and June Weelc, summer cruises and SUM- MER LEAVES will all be a parT oT every man oT '58 who carried The banner oT TwenTy-Three. From sleep- ing on locker Tops Plebe year, To plenTy oT saclc Time YoungsTer year and none Second Class year, we drew closer To The day when we had fewer hours Than Wzntm Set. Left to right--Dawson, Johnson, Kifumrei, Bump, P01l, Brence. T went -third Compan Fall Set. Left to l'ig'lIfl-W13l'llCl, Strybel, LEIWICIICC, O Gladin, JOTIIISOII. The Second Class had years. Our ThoughTs are wiTh Those, Too, who aren'T wi+h us as we leave. ThaT TirsT gold saTeTy pin aTTer we became YoungsTers her- alded The long line oT bachelors who were To Tall by The wayside. All These and The many TirsTs Too- The Supe's LisT, The liTTle grey "sandwich boxes," SaTurday nighT sign-ouTs, The Tieldhouse, Ole lvliss, and The CoTTon Bowl. These special memories will always be a parT oT us, To be recalled and reTold by each man on our "Team," To iolce abouT and live again-buT mosT oT all, To Torm a common bond befween each OT us and The home we knew so well Tor so long. Now ThaT Term papers are in, cars are boughT buT noT paid Tor, and The lasT P-rade is over, we oT TwenTy-Three leave, echoing ThaT Tinal cheer- "l-lip, l-lip, l-looray!l" 580 f 1 ,yi I 'Beirnc RUSSEL NEAL BLATT Reading, Pennsylvania Russ came To 'rhe shores of The Severn afier gradualing from Reading High School. He immecliarely +ook his place as one of +he 'rop men in +he class because oi his oursianding leadership qualifies and warm personaliiy: a place which he refained 'rhrough his four years ai' 'rhe Academy. His excellence in ap+i1'ude and 'rhe facr 'rhai he hardly had +o climb oui of 'rhe rack io s+ay ahead of boih The books and 'ihe Execu+ive Deparimeni foresee a brighl fuiure in his career wiih Navy air ihai he has chosen. RONALD ELLIS BRENCE Lloydell, Pennsylvania Ron arrived af our sacred shores from Case Ins+i'ru'l'e where he began his iooiball career. He soon donned +he blue and gold and became one of Navy's mosi ou'rs+anding gridiron s'ralwar1's, having Jrhe dubious honor of being 'rhe ligh+es'r Varsify player. Ron mixed his fooiball enihusiasm wi+h classwork and siudies +o come rhrough +he academic rourine in fine order. His cheerful smile and personaliiy won him wide populariiy Jrhroughour 'rhe Brigade. We expecr him +o conrinue his success as he lakes his place among +he graduares in carrying on Jrhe +radi+ions of The Academy. RALPH VINCENT BUCK Arlingion, Virginia Known as "Dbn'+ bring 'em back alive," Ralph arrived a+ Navy 'ro 'iuriher an our- sranding record already well sraried. Wifh a penchani for hard work and success. his main accomplishmenis arose from his work as Adveriising Manager for 'rhe Log. Shooiing for ihe pisiol and rifle 'reams also kepi him occupied and displayed his ralenrs. Wirh an equal Jrenclency 'ro size up a dilificuli problem or a "4-D" femme, Ralph has shown +ha'r he has The sruff of which success is made. 7!l1fLilfea,l .gialfed Wauafjcajemy l i i i I I I WMU Q QE'2"j?!5f9Z" xxx I QIW H I I nl lb Ivmdif 'N A4 ll Q ll ngqffgumr KTIITHD fx 551221 E. I , ! , im 3 .7Ii,, ' I I STANLEY EARL BUMP Bridgfon, Maine Hailing from down easl' in Maine, you could always idenfify Sfan by his accenf. Mainfaining fhaf variefy is fhe spice of life, he proved if by his versafilify in many acfivifies. Playing in The Concerf Band, working for fhe Model Club, inframurals, and academics all received equal affenfion from fhis falenfed New Englander, wifh equal amounfs of success. Sfan liked fo play fhe field wifh fhe girls, and was no slouch here eifher. Wifh fhe King Midas fouch, Sfan looks good in any fufure career. JOHN JOSEPH CARTY Clinfon, Mississippi Afler a wild childhood, John casf his lof with fhe Navy and served for fhree years before he decided fhaf a life of gold braid was The life for him. Hailing from deep, deep Mississippi, his quief humor and "you-all" accenf never failed fo brighfen spirifs. Never much of one for fhe obsfacle course, John confined his sporfs 'ro being a back- bone of fhe volleyball squad. A real parfy man, he was always fun fo be wifh and a frue friend. THEODORE CLAYTON CHENEY, JR. Wauwafosa, Wisconsin A year af fhe Universify of Wisconsin followed by anofher year al' Norfhwesfern Prep prepared Ted for 'rhe Navy curriculum. Ted. fhe "Old Man" of 'rhe company, was a camera fiend, and builf up a large collecfion of slides of cruises and The memorable days af Navy. An inferesf in sailing led Ted 'lo 'rhe Varsify sailing squads and high hopes for a rolling can affer graduafion. Ted's abilify in good planning and making sure fhings run smoofhly will be very valuable 'ro him in his Navy career. Unilfealcgialfed Wauafjcademy Ulnilfeafcgifalfed Wauafygcaafemy ROY Emu. cLAsoN Flinf, Michigan A greaf lover on loan from fhe home of 6. M., Emil was famous for bricking his classmafes during fhaf long Youngsfer year. He came 'ro Navy Tech affer fwo years in fhe air arm of fhe Fleef where he was an aviafion machinisf's mafe, so he was no sfranger fo a milifary life. Seffling down fo enioy himself, he never sweafed fhe books, even fhough he was far from being a "slash." Flying wifh "Zoomie" and all of Second Class year were fwo fhings fhaf gave him fhe mosf laughs. Emil wanfs fo refurn fo flying, and graduafion will sfarf him off on his quesf for fhose silver wings. FRANK JOHN CLEMENT Springfield, Massachuseffs Frank gave Navy everyfhing he had, including his hair. Arriving af our sacred shores wifh a fair amounf, he spenf fhe nexl' four years wafching fhaf forehead grow and grow. lf couldn"l' have been from worry, fhough, as fhis lad never learned fhe meaning of fhe word. Spending a lof of fime wifh fhe pasfeboards and a good hisforical novel were Frank's idea of relaxafion and if mighf be said fhaf he relaxed more fhan mosf. Academics were never friendly buf he kepf a safe disfance and remained clear of fhose devious snares. As long as fhere was a good jazz record going and good fel- lowship, Frank was in his elemenf. He's counfing fhe days unfil his firsf command: if could be very soon, indeed. THOMAS VINCENT COREY Lawrence, Massachuseffs Equipped wifh a habitual carefree shrug and a ready laugh. Tom leff liffle Merri- mack College and wended his way fo Crabfown. He had greaf ambifions fo affain a commission and alfhough Sfeam did ifs besf fo discourage him, T. V. never losl' his enfhusiasm. Never one fo worry abouf life's obsfacles, he didn'f give in fo fhem eifher. Wifh his fypical New England love for life, work, and worldly comforfs, Tom will always be able fo counf on success in bofh fhe compefifive and social worlds. 583 LLT X amid! QW 'gifs' l u ' ...f I f 5 . 1 IQ, n l I I 1 1 1 fflnilfeafcgffalferi Mauafydcademg FRANCIS XAVIER COYLE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Frank will be remembered by The boys of The TwenTy-Third for The many Times he played hosT for Them on our frequenf visiTs To The CiTy of BroTherly Love. Here was a fellow whom no one ouTdid on liloerTy: he seT a pace ThaT few could follow. F. X. had The usual Troubles wiTh The "book-larnin'," wiTh Sfeam being his Waferloo. He loved his pad dearly, buT could be seen ouT of iT occasionally To grace one of Navy's lighT- weighT shells or The company fieldball Team. WiTh his penchanT for enjoying life and doing The job wiTh The leasT amounT of efforT, Frank sTacks up as a poTenTial dynamo in The Fleef. WILLIAM HENRY DAWSON Buffalo, New York Bill joined us from down souTh in Panama via a year aT The Colorado School of Mines and immediaTely impressed us wiTh a rare compeTence and abiliTy. Happy-go- lucky and carefree on The surface, underneaTh he had a wealTh of TacT and sinceriTy which earned The aclmirafion and respecT of all. Showing himself a giffed aThleTe as well, Bill played a mean game of quarferback for The baTTalion foofballers for four years. His services were also well used by The Public RelaTions Commiffee and The CaTholic Choir. Navy line looks mighfy fine To Bill, and we mighf adcl ThaT he will look equally good To The Fleef. CHAPIN WALKER DAY, JR. WesT Caldwell, New Jersey AfTer gracluaTing as valedicTorian from The Grover Cleveland High School. Chapin donned The blue and gold of Navy Tech. "Chip," excelling in academics, found plenTy of Time To parTicipaTe in The acTiviTies of The Drum and Bugle Corps, supporf The company sporTs Teams, and do exTra work dealing wiTh maThemaTics. When noT enioying hi-fi music or solving some unusual maTh problem, "Chip" devoTed mosT of his Time To wriTing leTTers and making many new friends. Chapin is looking forward To being a naval aviaTor. WiTh his pasT record as an indicaTion, The Navy will be geTTing a fine officer. . 584 i I IJ NORMAN SHANNONHOUSE ELLIOTT, JR. Richmond, Virginia When Norm came fo USNA from Richmond. he broughf wifh him a habif of finishing whafever he sfarfed. Throughouf his sfay here, he was acfive in virfually all phases of fhe sporfs program. Alfhough Bull was nof his besf friend, if was fhe one he has worked hardesf fo beaf: all fhe slipsfick courses came rnuch easier. His spare fime would usually find him wrifing long leffers somewhere or puffing fogefher his lafesf model airplane. As if should be. his chief ambifion is fo graduafe and become a good naval officer. Affer fhaf, New London looks like fhe nexf sfop. CHARLES JOSEPH FORSMAN Rhinebeck. New York A From Holy Cross College came Chuck fo show us how low a clufch facfor could really gef. "Wha+? An ordnance P-work fhis period? Oh well, whaf will a double zip do fo my grade anyhow?" was fypically Forsmanian. Always cheerful and full of fhe funniesf fales, he was one of fhose rare people who acfed like losing a day fo Navy was a privilege. Despife a weakness for cufe Irish lasses, Chuck swore fhaf he was a confirmed bachelor and af fhe presenf plans fo lead a Sparfan life affer graduafion. We all know fhaf he'll gef his wings, and may fhe besf of luck always fly wifh him. RICHARD CHARLES GIBSON, JR. Marieffa, Ohio Bringing a love for sporfs and music wifh him. Dick checked in from fhe Buckeye Sfafe, ready fo hurdle all obsfacles. His musical abilifies kepf him busy wifh bofh fhe Glee Club and fhe Anfiphonal Choir: many sfudy hours were shof fhis way, which may have accounfed for his close brush wifh Russian. Soccer was his afhlefic forfe and he confribufed sfrongly fo bofh fhe Plebe and his company feams. Wifh inferesfs in fhe Soufhland, Pensacola seems a good place for Dick fo nexf sfake his claim. Unifejgafed Wauanfgcacfemy i 'i"'U lg iafwss-' n X, Q' L - rt 22 1 sei: f-"irq ' U NH , I I , I' ru X M- ' I v'T4-M lliffil offs .-'K ' 4 J e i ,i i : ' ' 4 ! -7li., I JACK ROGER GLADIN Milledgeville, Georgia Jack hails from +he geographic cenfer of Georgia--Milleclgeville. l-le spen+ a year af Georgia Milifary College, where he earned ihe command of his company. Plebe year gave him 'rhe cuslomary headaches bul' S'ream made H' all seem fruil' by comparison. He really enjoyed Bull +hough, and if he ever becomes Superinrendenr. he's sure he'll replace slide rules wi+h a few more bull books. Spor+s saw him supporring company feams and fhe sub squad: an addi+ional sidelighi' was +he Forensic Acriviry. Submarines will receive a career officer bound +o be +he "besi' admiral in fhe Navy." PERRY YATES JACKSON, JR. Jersey Ci'ry, New Jersey When 'rhere was hillbilly music on 'rhe +urn+able and a fasi' game of chess going on al' The same iime. you knew 'rhaf Perry was around. Wi+h his gui+ar and a clever sense of humor, "Y. P." added much +o any garhering, large or small. Serious abou'r his furure, however, he was always absorbing addirional knowledge of 'rhe Navy, especially i'rs hisiory. confriburing fo +he cer+ain+y of his ul+ima+e excellence. S+ric+ly going Navy line, +he Flee+ will surely profir when 'rhis lad's cap rocke+s skyward. LESTER OSCAR JOHNSON, JR. Neenah, Wisconsin Though he used ihe pianos of Carvel Hall To help bring aboul 'rhe inevirable deiear of +he sysrem, Les found USNAY a good place +o be, once Plebe year was over. Belween daydreams of a sirawberry blonde, Les managed 'ro hold down a fine average in every'rhing excepl' Bull. While his day was no+ complere wi+hou'r a duel wi+h a "cross-eyed" puzzle, he was always in +he middle of ihings, serving as company repre- sen+a+ive for 'rwo years. Wirh his ouisianding qualifies of fairness, reliabiliry, and friendliness. Les will make a valuable acldiiion +o Jrhe Fleer. 7j1fLiLLeaJ.SifaIfe5 Wauafygcaolemy Unifedgafed Wauafygcacfemg RONALD LLOYD JOHNSON Green Bay. Wisconsin Ron, a well-liked, quief fellow from fhe home of fhe Packers, always lived up fo The highesf sfandards fhal' Mofher Bancroff could musfer. His eflorfs in bofh academics and exjrra curricular acfivifies paid off in rich dividends, as will be evidenced by his class sfanding and arl' work. Soff-spoken buf friendly fo all who came info confacf, Ron made many lasling friends who will always 'rhink in fufure years, "Ouf of sighf buf nol' ouf of mind." RICHARD VIRDEN JOHNSON Sferling, Illinois Dick joined 'lhe Brigade sfraighl from high school and quickly eslablished himself as a P. T. slash exlraordinary. Sfanding firsf in The class for 'rhe course. he spread his mulfiplicify of 'ralenfs fo ofher fields as well, nofably Varsify frack, where he ran a powerful quarfer. The wresfling lofl' also saw quife a bif of Dick. Nafurally friendly and cheerful. he pul' fhese affribufes fo good advanfage 'ro work on 'rhe Hop Commiffee and soon became popular fhroughouf fhe Brigade. He's benl' on flying a Navy ief affer graduafion. and Pensacola will probably see him reporfing in wifh a brand-new CorveH'e. WILLIAM HENRY KRUMREI Encino. California Here was a lad who made a real arf of fhose frequenl' boufs wi'rh +he blue dragon. Always loafh fo give up any available pad fime. Bill held a lasfing grudge againsl' +he books for disfurbing his favorife hobby. Eighfeen enlisfed monfhs made him see 'rhe ligh'r 'and he decided +ha+ +he officer's life was a fine one indeed. His life here was always one of cheer and relaxafion wifh an occasional breafhing spell fo learn some- fhing. Bill wanfs fo refurn fo fhe Fleel: he can'f miss on any and all ambifions which he may have. ' a 4 ,rar f f -qv -ar , .4 . 4 A I I i , Yi, 'Q 587 2 57,5 llgl I ' ,J ii ii i? I I I I I yflnilfeahgifcalfed Wauafjdcademy ROBERT DALE LAWRENCE Hammond, Indiana From lhe Sigma Pi house a+ +he Universiiy of Illinois came big Bob +o see how Jrhe olher half lived. His previous background gave him a proper apprecialion oi some of The finer Things of life, noiable ihe adroii arf of dragging. A+ lhis. he be- came a masler, bolh in quan+i+y and qualify. A sialwari on 'rhe loa++alion foolball feam for ihree years. Bob was always lhrowing his weighl' where if was mosl fell. Conscienlious and hard working, 'ihis blond Hoosier will make an officer of which 'rhe Navy will be proud. EUGENE ELBERT LINDSEY, JR. Honolulu, Hawaii Gene. a Navy Junior, was born in nearby Annapolis, bul' 'lor obvious reasons, preferred To call Honolulu home. His previous life bred The nalural desire 'ro come 'ro +he Academy. Alihough no friend of +he academic deparimenls, Gene managed 'ro pull lhrough wilh a li++le swea+ and plenly of oil for ihe slipslick. Liking +he fine arl of spearfishing, he longed for lhe golden islands where if was all parl' of +he educalion. Gene plans +o furiher his family's naval 'rradilions by 'lrying io win 'lhose cove+ed dolphins. HECTOR OSWALDO MEDINA Sogamoso, Colombia, Soulh America Heclor had a greai obsiacle 'ro overcome when he lirsl' reporied 'ro Navy Tech from his nalive Colombia: he could speak viriually no English. Thai' he overcame +his so quickly and became one of our besl' s+uden1's was a greal' l'ribu+e 'ro his sludy and delerminalion. Dago and Carvel Hall lea 'Fighls were his iorles and he repeafedly showed us how if was done in bolh. Soccer was an ins+inc+ +o him and The Varsily squad made good use of his na+ural 'ralen'rs. Hecior has a sincere desire io serve his coun'rry's Navy well and we hope lo see him again in our lravels. if ".. ' ,,, K, - V I J K .K 5 ., , -Hit 588 I . ANTHONY DENNIS MILLER Indianapolis. Indiana WiTh a bouyanT spiriT, low sweaT TacTor, and smarT humor, Tony bursT Through The ordeal oT Plebe year wiThouT dulling his keen wiT or losing sighT oT an ambiTion To be CommandanT of The Marine Corps in I984. Coming Trom The deep SouTh, he reTained his easygoing. likeable personaliTy, and always managed To besTir himself To acTion Tor The sake oT a pracTical ioke. Tony has given up smoking cigareTTes more Times Than any oTher member oT The class. Considering The Temmes To be absoluTely necessary, he always had a sharp eye ouT Tor ThaT cuTe blonde he was looking Tor. FRANK O'BEIRNE. JR. ArlingT'on. Virginia Mickey can'T quiTe claim any place in The world as a True home Town, since he came up Through The ranks as a Navy Junior. A sense oT humor, probably derived Trom an Irish ancesTry. endeared him To his classmaTes. Two special acTiviTies, reading WesTerns and diving, became his TavoriTe pasTimes. The laTTer has won him Tame in The inTercollegiaTe circuiT oT high boarders plus The added privilege oT wearing The Navy "N" and becoming acquainTed wiTh The raTTers over in The NaTaTorium. WhaT- ever Tield in The service he enTers aTTer graduaTion. he is sure To be a well-liked asseT. WALTER PAUL O'CONNOR JohnsTown, New York WiTh previous experience in boTh The Navy and The Joe College liTe, Paul was well brieTed in all aspecTs oT living liTe righT. Beginning To believe ThaT he would never graduaTe Trom college. This big lad Trom The Empire STaTe was more Than willing To esTablish rooTs in Navy's venerable Terra Tirma and begin his Tinal pull Tor The coveTed sheepskin. WiTh more Than his share oT muscles. he was a naTural Tor crew and gym and was a valuable member oT his baTTalion Teams. The resT oT his Tree Time was spenT in wriTing leTTers To The O.A.O. and working on The adverTising sTaTF oT The Log. Paul should be a huge success in any TuTure career. ?fA'LiIfec1!.STfafe5 Wauafqgcademg 589 if? 'T I xx "T7"'T-'Fl' s f TSTTZFT r I I I an if G 1 1 I I I iu'fYqli! fannnf '35?,65m' CH'l'i"Fl13 ff! flll lllg W - I I I 4. . f.. -.f. CHRISTIAN NICHOLAS ONDISHKO Cleveland, Ohio As a Rofcee af fhe Universily of Michigan, Chris fired of playing games and decided fhaf he wanfed fo see 'rhe real fhing. So he packed his bags and checked in al' Hofel Bancroff where he insfanfly fell' af home. Taking fo Navy life like fhe pro- verbial duck fo wafer. Chris soon proved himself oufsfanding in every respecf. The rigors of academics, apfifude. afhlefics, or dragging--all were a snap for fhis like- able Ohioan. Soccer was his sporf, and he played a good brand of ball on bofh fhe Varsify and J.V. squads. The only 'lhing fhaf fripped him up a bif was fhe sub squad, where many a good man has mef an inglorious downfall. Buf Chris was one of lhe besf: nofhing could ever sfand in his way. RAMON RONALD OWENS Pasco, Washingfon ' Melf a case-hardened idealism wifh a 50fX,,mix+ure of amiabilify and genius, pour and cool slowly in a milifary molcl: 'rhere was Ron in a nufshell. One of our oufsfanding leaders, fhis lilfle guy from fhe greaf Norfhwesf always sfood head and shoulders above fhe field: figurafively speaking, fhaf is. Alfhough a whiz in fhe class- room or on 'rhe afhlefic field, Ron endeared himself fo many by his unfailing devofion fo fhe fine arf of sacking ouf af any fime befween reveille and faps. lf shouldn'f be foo long before he is conning his own ship and when fhaf day comes, we hope fhaf we will have fhe pleasure of serving wifh him. JOHN PHILLIP PIERCE, JR. lvlonferey. California A fransplanfed Californian originally from New York, Jack was neverfheless one of fhe Far Wesf's mosf vociferous boosfers. Reporfing in from lvlonferey Peninsula College, he immediafely sef fo work on his crusade for beffer fhings for fhe perse- cufed sandblowers. Never one fo lef a liffle fhing like lack of heighf or red hair sfand in his way, he did everyfhing wifh success and a penchanf for making many lasfing friends along 'rhe way. A nafural comedian, Jack's sharp sense of humor furned many a dull gafhering info a howling riof. Navy air is his choice and may we say fhaf fhey are very lucky indeed. Dfnifecfcgffafed Wauafjdcacfemy fflnifeafcgifafed Wauafjgcademy JOSEPH CLINTON PORT Solvay, New York Here was Navy Tech's answer To The myThical Ensign Pulver of Broadway and movie Tame: wiTh his many amazing and amusing anTics which ranged from peTs in The room To escapades wiTh The ExecuTive DeparTmenT, Joe seemed To be The very paTTern of The zany "lvlr. RoberTs" characTer. To worry abouT anyThing was sTricTly againsT his principles, buT he neverlhless esTablished a solid record in all phases OT BancrofTia: dragging, academics, and sporTs all fell easily wiThin his grasp. Wirh many TuTure good Times in sTore, Joe eagerly anTicipaTes The donning of The real blue and gold decoraTed wiTh a seT of golden wings. ROBERT CHARLES SAUER Royalion, lvlinnesoTa Bob, beTTer known To mosT as Charlie, came To The Trade School from The busTling Town of RoyalTon. During Plebe year, Charlie made quiTe a hir wiTh The upperclass wiTh his lusTy rendiiion OT "Today is The day ThaT They give babies away." I-le was quiTe a liberTy hound and whenever SaTurday noon rolled around he'd deparT quickly and quieTly. We all had a good idea of where he was going. buT you could never be sure. BuT if you ever meeT him you would cerTainly recognize him: he has always been known as Tecumseh's big broTher, and for good reasons. WALTER FRANK STRYBEL Louisville, KenTucky With a good TasTe 'lor all The luxuries OT life, WalT had The dubious honor of perhaps spending more money aT The Midshipmen's STore Than any oTher man in The Academy's hisTory. Easy going and likeable, This relaxed KenTuckian was well known Tor his disarming ouTlook abouT everyThing in general, wheTher iT was good 'Food or beauTiTul women. WiTh no real worry, WalT did very well here wiTh a recepTive sense of humor which oTTen obscured a dedicaTed and serious aTTiTude. l-le wanTs To join The Marines aTTer graduaTion. "1-"Ulf-I I QKQHE if Il- HCM I N u 9 X X. ' X . . v " . ',.. P ii, HW 3415 ei I Zaj.g!'Q': 'US-NH I I 1 I 591 ?f!1fLi1feJ .gifalfezf Mauafudcademy I I l y., MJ if no S Qilllggllllg 4 :anna '13 ! ! R BRENT WRENN TAYLOR Washingion, D. C. ' Coniinuing 'rhe mili+ary iradiiions of his family. Breni came down Jrhe river 'io USNAY af+er an ex+ensive hiich a+ Severn. The drag houses and a+hle+ic fields boih I claimed his a++en'rions and ii' mighi be said 'rha'r he was no slouch in eiiher respeci. A real "hoss" on ihe lacrosse field. Bren'r spen'r four years wirh 'rhe Plebe and Varsiiy I squads. Relaxa+ion was offered in singing for The Glee Club and. of course. his weakness for +he opposi+e sex. Wi+hou+ ihe drudgery of academics +o hold him down. . "Tay" should have smooih sailing in his fuiure years. AMOS DAVID THOMPSON JR. l Jefiersonville Indiana I From 'rhe weekend sailor uni+ ai landlocked Purdue came Amos wiih his eyes l sei on a career in Marine green. Bringing a record of success in boih academics and a+hle+ics, 'rhe Moose conrinued his winning ways wiih +rue iacilify. Spreading his I +alen+s liberally among many fields, he had his share of success wi'rh The ladies in a campaign of playing 'rhe field. An in+eres+ in aviaiion prompied him 'ro do a lol' of . exira learning: 'ihis should iii' in smooihly wi'rh his long-'rime arnbi+ion of being a Marine aviaior. A I I I I ' l i Il l 592 , av ,., SAMUEL GERSON WERBEL Far Rockaway. New York One of fhe few men in our class who could divide his inferesfs befween exfra- curricular acfivifies and his company wifhouf slighfing eifher was Sam 'rhe man. Company parfies and class gafherings were known fo be builf around his unique personalify and his fine sense of humor. When nof delving info fhe lafesf news publica- fions or working ouf on fhe volley-ball courf. Sam could be found sfudying in his room fo win fhe never-ending baffle wifh 'rhe Academic Deparfmenfs. If is safe fo say 'rhaf Sam will sfand ouf in whafever he decides fo do affer graduafion. JEAN RAY WHITTENBERG San Marcos. Texas San Marcos never sounded familiar fo any of us before, buf affer living wifh 'rhis walking Chamber of Commerce for four years. we felf fhaf if musf have been one of The biggesf fowns going, l-lis favorife pasfime book-wise was fhose sound sleeping periods during Sfeam movies. Quife a 'rough man on The links, Whif could offen be found pelfing fhe whife marble for lhe Varsify golfers. The Glee Club and Chapel Choir fook up fhe resf of his fime. A life of going down fo fhe sea in ships sounds good fo Jean and he should be a booming success. YlfLiLLec!.S?a1fe5 Wauafjgcacfemg X l gk-11 I up-745' Q2'q?!5f5L XE . X 1 u R 'Egg' I vx lg if .nailelwf USNH X N I I Left to right: l"irst www Stratton, Arlznns, lVleAree, lxflUflZll'llly, Richter, Turner. Nvlbllllillllilll, Conlon, Nloynahan, Lawler. Sewonrl raw -Ohenlancl, flaveriek, Mahoin-y, King, Knapp, Hhorles, Cosky, Marks, Krunnn. Tltirrl rum Martin, K1-av, Ahcreronihic, Maeln-sky, Kineh, Verrlung, Welsh, llnnler. lsllllffll row Aflilnu-r, Wisenlraker, Carhaez, Link, Mr-Call. 1,1-fl In right: First row f-Howler, Parker, llonnt-ville, Benhler, Luwinski, Midas, Cauley, Slllllrg Aragona, Reese. Seronfl mw-Riley, Williams, Loveland, Doherty, Renner, Grafton, Terry, Bees, Law. Tliirfl row-Scruggs, Prehola. Pliilhriek, Martin, Meflonnell, Sr'ln'oerl4-r, l"reehill, McWilliams. FOIIFIIIV row-ltznnacle, MeAfee, 'llll0lIHlH, Marr, Gardner, Stewart, l"isln-r. Fifth row' Sehnlz, Sehlieht, lianni, Seaman, ffolcggrove, Nefilanahan. Left In right: First row-Kirk, Gallagln-r. Nunziata, Macknis, Rollison, Gregor, Gary, Noonan, XVinant. Knight. Seconrl row---Stevens, Driggers, Whitney, Doughtie, Arflell, Jones, Barron, Vnrlflwliilt, Hyun. Tllirrl row-dAllen, llislop, Gullentler, Moore, Armllcigh, Rothcrt, Nosal, Miller. Fourth row-Neines, Burke, Peckham, M4-nseh, Tliiel, Catlett, Hulse. Fifth row-Kerwick, Davis, Uilhert, March, Bronson. 2 c fc fc Lt. JJ.. Hofford, USN Company Ujicer "lvlogambo!"-who can TorgeT The cry ThaT leT one know ThaT TwenTy-Tour was around? When you heard iT reverberaTing from The deepesT reaches oT The mess hall or The SixTh Wing, you knew ThaT we were living Things up again. The memories engen- dered by This crew dales back To Plebe year when Clem and Shaky John TirsT showed The way. BuT as we grew up, we became more versaTile-There were Bucky and his cars, women and sTop signs, Bye and his Temmes, l.ehTo and GaTch wiTh Their reliable baby-Taced smiles. Olie could always be counTed upon To Talk abouT Navy Air and we were Torever kidding Rickiepoo abouT his blow guns. Lovers and big schnozzes became company Trademarks: "Fish" and Sam mighT be remembered as The ToremosT oi WIHICI Set. Left to right-Haynes, Schriver, Knox, Concklin, Leonaid, Gregg. T went - ourth Compan Fall Set. Left to right-Hill, Troulman, Johnson, lVloullon Simpson, Russo. The Tormer and iT will be a long Time before They Tind anoTher one like "P-Berg." Mouse could always be counTed on Tor a guiTar solo, Doc played a mean clarineT. buT Leo Topped Them all wiTh his singing Reg book. Bernie always came Through wiTh a com- menT on anyThing and if They hadn'T banned brick- ing parTies, Speedo would have had enough by now Tor his own drag house. Lep could always be relied upon To Tind an original Type oT drag, and AI and John were always ready and willing To chase sTeeples. We'll never TorgeT Monk and his souThern accenT, KurTz and his Navy-mindedness, Rassy and his easy- goingness. PeTe and his arT TalenT, and Tinally Carlos and his LaTin loves. ThaT's abouT as Tar as we care To go-To our classmaTes and Those ThaT we leave behind. "Bon Voyage" Trorn The boys oi TwenTy-Tour. uxaitdf fhvmw FHITTIU .f iil ili sn, I I I i 5' -J if .X is.. JAMES LAWRENCE BUCHANAN, II Charleroi, Pennsylvania Quief Jimmy or "Bucky" hails from fhe counfry righf ouiside fhe sfeelmills of Piffsburgh. He came fo fhe Academy via fhe long roufe: Hilder Prep. California Sfafe Teachers College, and fhen fhe Naval Reserve. Bucky had his annual confesfs wifh The academic deparfmenfs buf always rallied fo come ouf ahead. While here he always managed fo drag regularly and fo gef fhe maximum enioymenf ouf of everyfhing he does. A self-confessed playboy. Bucky lef+ fhe Spaniards gasping in Madrid as he demonsfrafed his prowess on a moforcycle. Affer graduafion he has hopes of being a hof-shof Navy pilol' and his many friends are sure lhaf he can'+ miss. BERT MORSE CONCKLIN. ll Ridley Park. Pennsylvania Berf came fo fhe Academy well forfified from a year af Penn Sfafe and a fremendous abilify fo do fhings fhei righf way. Affacking all problems wifh a vigor and sincerify surpassed by none, he soon esfablished a firm repufafion as a leader and fine all-around person. His sporfs inferesfs lay in inframural foofball and lacrosse. af which he also excelled. His work as company represenfafive as well as his love for fhe good fimes will long be remembered by his many friends. Berf poinfs foward Pensacola affer June of '58 and if gives us all a pleasanf feeling fhaf we will un- doubfedly see him again. MATTHEW TERRY COOPER Lexingfon. Norfh Carolina Terry, or "Monk," as we know him besf, always had fhe firm convicfion fhaf God's counfry was down in rebel land: he would bring if up af any fime and soon we knew fhe real meaning of a fraveling chamber of commerce. Thanks fo a back- ground of fwo years as a Tarheel af Chapel Hill, Terry never had any frouble wifh academics. He made many life-long friends wifh his personalify and leadership qualifies and always sfood high in fhe esfeem of fhose who knew him. His parficular claim fo fame here was made over in MacDonough Hall where he could be found cavorfing on fhe high bar for dear old Navy. Terry likes fhe idea of skippering a fin can someday, so if looks like lucky Navy line will gel' him, af leasf for fhe nexf fhirfy years. Unifej gated Wauakfdcaalemg Unifedgafed Mauafjgcademy SILAS CLARK DAUGHERTY Arlingfon, Virginia "Doc" ioined ihe rank and file of middies affer a year af Columbian Prep affer finishing high school in fhe hearf of 'rhe coal-mining sfafe. He was a fellow who always liked fo sfay busy and did Jrhis by managing bofh 'rhe plebe and Varsify pisfol feams. Ofherwise, he could be found playing company soccer or fooiing a mean licorice sfick in fhe Concerf Band. Doc was never foo discriminafing wiih fhe women. ex- pressing a liking for any nice girl who happened along. He was one of many of us who will always remember Halifax as fhe besf of cruise porfs. Doc's inferesfs in skinny and sfeam should serve him well in fhe fufure as a fine Naval officer. BERNARD GEORGE DEMERS Perry, Iowa Bernie was known fo us all as a prince of good iimes: he was always ready for a parfy of any descripfion. lf never had fo be planned, for iusf being around 'rhis pinf- sized guy wifh fhe big grin was a parfy in ifself. He was quife a masier of words, possessing a ready remark for any occasion and, incidenfally, a good grade from fhe Monsfers of Maury Hall. When he wasn'f busy af making people laugh, one could always find him on fhose "friendly" fields of inframural mayhem or iusf logging a record number of hours in The rack. We'll always remember Bernie as fhe guy who would never give up frying fo puf across fhaf corny ioke. He should go far in whaf- ever service he chooses. PETER HERBERT GATJE Brighfwafers, New York Pefe leff high school and fhe good old days back home on Long lsland 'ro make fhe irip down fo Crabfown. While here he discovered fhe fine arf of USNA dragging and fhereaffer if was a rare sighf fo see fhis lanky good-nafured fellow wifhouf a "queen" by his side. He also wielded a very effecfive sfick in fhaf old Indian game of lacrosse and spenf many hours wifh fhe guys on Hospifal Poinf. As wifh mosf of us, Pefe lived for 'rhose fabulous leaves and always came back bearing many new sfories. He decided fo become one of fhe Navy's pilofs during segundo summer somewhere befween Chinco and Jax: we wish him fhe very besf. which he will always deserve. , 1 . ,s. ' ' . ' 4 , 597 Dlaifec! cggafea Wauafygcademg JOHN KURTZ GILLIGAN Penn Yan, New York KurTz was a man wiTh a mission-ThaT of Trying To Tell everybody where The Town oT Penn Yan was. "JusT TiTTy miles norTh oT Horseheads," he would say and Then would have To explain where Horseheads is. OTher Than This, he had Tew Trying Times as one oT us and spenT The Tour years well. He bumped heads as a plebe up in The wresTling loTT and Then seTTled down To a sTraighT dieT of company sporTs, in which he did very well. The RecepTion CommiTTee was his main oTF hour acTiviTy, ThaT is when he wasn'T showing his prowess as a devoTed member oT The sackraT club. The call oT The sea is sTrong Tor KurTz and iT looks like The bounding main Tor This big guy from The small Town. We look Tor him To go all The way To The Top. SAMUEL WESLEY GREGG Grand JuncTion, Colorado Sambo wiTh The red hair and big smile blew in Trom The Rocky MounTain counTry and soon made his presence TelT in all quarTers. WheTher iT was playing on one oT his company Teams. bragging abouT Colorado. or iusT engaging in an old Tashioned bull session, Sam always gave his besT and was Tops in The esTeem oT Those who knew him. He had his Troubles wiih The academics buT alway managed To pay The renT and To Toil mosT oT The ambushes +ha+ The deparTmenTs could musTer. His leadership abiliTies were always above doubT and he consisTenTly Tound himself ranked high in apTiTucle and Triendship. He loved Those blasTs and bull sessions on liberTy and could always be Tound aT any bricking parTy in The viciniTy, even a Tew in his honor. He looks Torward To graduaTion and evenTually The receipT oT a pair oT dolphins To pin on ThaT Navy blue. ERNEST PATRICK HANAVAN, JR. Los Angeles, California The "GhosT" was one oT The many Golden STaTe boys in our midsT and here was a lad who never Ie+ us TorgeT iT. Two years aT Loyola UniversiTy oT Los Angeles pre- pared him amply Tor The academic piTTalls and he used This experience well by placing high in The class. He was one oT our ToremosT experTs on all phases of aviaTion and when he wasn'T Talking or reading abouT iT, he was always good Tor a game of bridge. BeTween sessions on The sub squad, PaT managed To squeeze in a loT oT Time spenT in behalT oT WRNV and The VarsiTy and baTTalion squash Teams. He hopes To TurTher his educaTion in aviaTion aTTer graduaTion buT TirsT oT all To pick up a pair oT Those silver wings. 598 CHARLES VERNON HANNA Charlesfon. WesT Virginia Vern joined The "pampered pefs of Uncle Sam" affer a year sper1TaT The Universify of WesT Virginia. He firmly esTablished himself as a Top sTudenT and never lefT This caiegory during The four years. His grades were The envy of many: he even liked chemisfry, much To The amazemenT of us all. He Ienl' his Talenfs wiTh good effecf To bofh The ConcerT Band and The Glee Club. AThleTically. he occasionally sailed To glory wiTh The dinghies and even spenT a year logging miles for The varsify harriers. DesTroyer duTy is his ambiTion and wiTh his abiliTy and spirif. he'll probably be an admiral in Ten years. ALAN LOREN HAYNES La Canada, California A naTive of The farThesT shores, Al was always one of The Golden STaTe's biggesT boosTers. A year aT John Muir Junior College seems To have done some good for he always wore a pair of sTars on The collar of his uniform. Being as he puTs iT a "professional bachelor." he Turned his inTeresTs To sporTs in general and Track in parficular. Besides compeTing on various plebe. balfalion and company Teams, he was an acknowledged experT on all The sTaTisTics of his Trade. AI enioyed The ouTdoors and for relaxaTion on leave he probably could be found in some TrouT sTream. Here aT USNA. he considered relaxaTion To be synonymous wiTh The rack. Al looks To New London upon graduafion. CARLOS AUGUSTO HERNANDEZ Aguacla, PuerTo Rico Carlos came norTh from sunny PuerTo Rico afTer Three pleasanf years of chasing a civil engineering degree aT The Universify of PuerTo Rico. During his sTay aT Navy, There were never any doubTs as To his aThleTic prowess, especially in soccer, as he sfarred for The plebe and baTTalion Teams. He spenT a loT of Time working bofh in The Spanish and Porfuguese Clubs. He was one of The mosT frequenf draggers in our midsT and had a repuTaTion for a very discerning eye. Carlos wanTs To fly for Uncle Sam: we wish him The very besf of luck in his fuTure career. Unifejjafed Wauafjcademg Q, I-I 2-W" U '-5 YB?-J X5-Z ll I ::p. Yagi., 8,46 xx X. X .. . ' ff TQ ' 'ffl-,-. 'I LSQIQNHVL, YYkK., ,VV typ! iggivlg Q 'us7uH N I l I I fmlfl f blgxvmla lljfil '35Q?,6T'IW mrrrm N , .I A L In 'X 'ill' I I I MARTIN GEORGE HILL Chalham, New York lvlarly came lo lhe Severn via high school back home in New York and a year al Case Tech. Somewhere along lhe way he picked up a love for malh which we could never lalhom, bul could never gel along wilh lhe Bull Deparlmenl. His favorile saying, "ll will never happen again," will be one long remembered by his classmales. Marly's favorile paslime of dancing was pracliced al lrequenl hops. From Navy. he hopes for a career in lhe flying Navy. Always ready lo do a job lhal needs able hands, Marly will be a greal assel lo lhe Fleel. DAVID HENRY JOHNSON Nashville. Tennessee Personable. affable and cerlainly one of lhe easiesl of fellows lo gel along wilh, Dave will nol soon be forgolleln by his fellow sufferers. Hailing from lhe hearl of Dixie where he lived, Dave could never undersland how anyone could wanl lo slarl a school in Maryland when Tennessee was available. Dave was a man wilh lhe golden louch: everylhing he lried seemed lo be done righl. His repulalion for pick- ing oul a prelly girl was also above reproach. His primary ambilions in life are lo live a happy life cenlered around a career in Navy line. If anyone can allain lhal goal, il will cerlainly by Dave. PAUL RICHARD KLINEDINST, JR. Garden Cily, New York Friendly and ambilious, Paul ambled in from lhe "cily of green lrees" up in lhe Empire Slale. Paul's nalural scholaslic abilily was lhe amazemenl of us all- nolhing was loo hard for lhis friendly, hard-working guy and he slayed up al lhe lop of lhe class. His academic successes gave him plenly of lime lo spread his lalenls inlo olher fields. He pul a lol of efforl inlo lhe Log and Lucky Bag for which bolh publicalions benefiled greally. His schedule was always prelly full, bul, he managed lo find lime lo drag an occasional redhead. As for lhe lulure. "P-berg" plans lo go Navy line and lhen hopes lo spend his lirsl shore duly here leaching skinny. Zf,lfLilfe6!.S?a,1fe:i Wauafydcademy l...l Unifedjfafed Wauafjdcaofemy ARTHUR eusTAvE KLOS Bloomfield, New Jersey Hailing from fhe wilds of New Jersey, Arf found his way down fhe coasf 'ro Canoe U. Navy life kepf him rafher busy during plebe year, buf as soon as fhose diagonal sfripes arrived, he sfarfed making up for losf fime. becoming one of our mosf frequenf draggers. His main inferesf while wifhin fhe grey walls was fencing. Being a good piano player and a lover of good music Arf was a good mixer and fhe besf of friends. His cheerful disposifion gave him fhe abilify fo cope wifh even fhe foughesf sifuafion. He even managed fo pay fhe renf in skinny. Arf hopes for a life spenf in fhe wild blue yonder wifh Navy air. KENNETH BERYL KNOX Tekamah Nebraska Coming from a liflle fown in fhe hearf of fhe Beef Sfafe of Nebraska Ken showed himself fo be somewhaf reserved yef always ready fo give and fake on a loke His pef peeve in life was fhose few people who seemed fo have fhe world by fhe fail on a downhill pull Neverfheless Ken ably displayed his versafilify on fhe afhleflc field in soffball volleyball sfeeplechase and cross counfry and in fhe field of academics wifh his consisfenfly sfarring average If seems fhaf Ken s ambifion is fo loin fhe rank and file of young en igns in fhe Fleef CHESTER ARTHUR KUNZ JR Overland Park Kansas Being a Navy Junior Chef hails from everywhere in general buf lolned us from Sullivan Prep School in nearby Washingfon Alfhough Chef didnf graduale from high school he has proven here af Navy +ha+ he did possess fhe abilify 'ro gef by wifhouf if If you walked info has room if looked like a booksfore buf he always complained fhaf he didn f have fume fo read fhem He was a man of few words buf one of deep fhoughfs and keen acflons He did spend mosf of his spare fume wrihng leffers and plowing lhrough his vasf book collecfion however Chef plans on a career in Navy line where we are sure he will be a success as- -,gpmtf 7, . lil.. . L ,pq ,ln I F575 Q-if Gfglg! .K , lui 601 if-. Ib' I Yhtlf llgl i3Qx?f6i1Tl7 T'fl"'l'lB I I I K MJ If .7lz-1 l l I Unifejjafea Wauafjgcaalemg FREDERICK WILLIAMS LAING, JR. Providence, Rhode Island During his four years here, many a company parfy feafured Bill and his banjo: if you could name if, :he could play if. Academics never seemed fo give him a bad momenf, and dragging, fhe Anfiphonal Choir, and fhe lvlafh Club helped fo occupy his spare fime. As a Navy Junior who has been from Tsingfao, China. fo his presenf home in Providence, he should be well briefed on whaf fo expecf in fhe service. Affer leaving fhe frade school. fhe blue and gold uniform looks good for Bill for af leasf fhe nexf fhirfy years. Wifh his inferesfs and abilifies, Bill can'f miss hiffing fhe fop. ' ROBERT JOSEPH LANOUE Brockfon, Massachuseffs Bob was born and raised as a sfaunch New Englander: fhen he came fo dear old Annapolis claiming himself as Brockfon's mosf famous producf. We knew he was never serious, buf wifh his persisfenf hard work and excellenf abilify, we never doubfed fhaf This someday would be frue. Taking parf in inframural fennis, soffloall. cross- counfry and baskefball, Bob proved himself an able afhlefe as well. He also found lime fo work in fhe Sfage Gang, 'rhe French, Aeronaufical Engineering and Newman Clubs during his four years here. His only real complainf was fhe Sfeam Deparf- menf. Bob has no definife preference for his ulfimafe service choice buf wilh whaf he has consisfenfly shown us. we know fhaf he will make good anywhere. JOHN AUGUSTINE LEARY, ll Easf Harfford, Connecficuf John came fo us from fhe hearf of New England affer graduafion from high school. An abilify fo play an oufsfanding game of soccer followed him fo fhe Academy, where he was a member of fhe plebe and J.V. feams. John was a sfrong parficipanl' in inframural sporfs when soccer wasn'f occupying his fime, doing every- fhing wifh greaf credif fo himself and fhe company. Known fhroughouf fhe class as a funny man, John was fhe obiecf of, and fhe insfigafor of many laughs. For fhis reason and for his exuberanf personalify, he was well liked by all of his classmafes K and we are sure he will be a fine success in fhe Navy. 602 DANIEL BYNON LEONARD, JR. Lansford, Pennsylvania Though nof fhe firsf of 'rhe Lansford Leonards fo graduafe from fhe shores of fhe Severn, his brolher having been commissioned wifh The class of I952. Dan has provided his classmafes wifh many happy momenfs- Known affecfionafely as "fha doc'ror." he could also earn a fine living as a civilian due fo his fonsorial experience over fhe pasf four years. A sfellar member of fhe Sfafe Gang and baffalion Handball feam. Dan confinually refused credil' for fhe saying, "lf fhe rack goes, l go wifh if." Dan is anofher one of fhe many who hope fo fly upon graduafion, looking for a pair of silver wings. TERRANCE BYRNE MAGRATH Haverfown, Pennsylvania This smiling Irishman was anofher one of fhe many refugees from fhe Quaker Sfafe fo end up on 'rhe shores of fhe Severn. A year in fhe Naval Reserve and previous fime spenf af Bullis Prep prepared Terry for his jump fo fhe Trade School. Affecfionafely known as "Schroeder" for his love for classical music, he spenf mosf of his free fime in fhe engineering deparfrnenf of WRNV and dragging, alfhough he claimed fo be a woman hafer. We wish Terry a lof of luck as he hopes fo find his way soufhward fo a place called Pensacola upon graduafion. MICHAEL ANDREW MORAN Chicago, Illinois Mike. a nafive of fhe Windy Cify, came fo Navy affer a brief fime af Loyola Universify. His previous "educafion" 'rhere gave him ample appreciafion of fhe finer 'rhings in life. foremosf of which were wine, women, and song. Alfhough a lover of good iimes in any shape and size, he always was fhe frue Ivliclwesfern genfleman. He was a member of 'rhe lfalian and Aviafion Clubs. Mike plans fo enfer Navy line upon graduafion and wifh his wif and sense of humor, he will go far. Dfnifeczhgifafed Maua!.xgcac!emg l 111111 lg QSWX , f' ':-x s6Df X2 . X. S, . rv EP' Qin - ,- 's-'W 221,81-' ' 'Q' l:"' 3? .1 ' 'fk t. . eHail,s'Qi7 Us-NH X N I fu ' I Yhtdi fanning! '3fQ?,f9f'YF' rm'-mn X .-Z .i if ill lli -7li1, l I I 'G' 4 cuumm A Y PHILIP ROLAND MOULTON Omaha. Nebraska Phil came easl' from l'he plains oi Nebraska ailer gradualion from high school +o a++end Hilder Prep prior 'ro enirance +o 'rhe Academy, +hen casl his lol wilh The resl of us for a career in fhe Navy via "Heaven on lhe Severn." The "Bear" was an acfive member of lhe Recepfion Commi++ee, and played a slaunch game ar goalie on +he ba'r+alion lacrosse ieam. High seas, skinny classes, and +he rack have been his nemeses, buf he has surmounled lhem all wilh li'r'rle effort l+'s a long way from Omaha lo lhe sea, bul Phil made il: we wish him good luck and smoolh sailing in his naval career. PETER CONRAD NYSTROM Rulheriord. New Jersey Pele came soulh from Jersey via a year spenl' way up nor+h al Brown Universily. Previous college experience seems +o have done him no harm as he cleared all l'he academic hurdles wilh comparafive ease. Plebe year gave him lhose frying momenis bu+ his spiril' carried him 'rhrough all crises, even 'rhe 'rimes when 'rhe upperclassmen made him run +hose fanlaslic cruise box races. Pele's favorire paslime was arf work in which he conlinually proved his l'alen+ in lhree years oi work for lhe Log arl' slaff. He even became inleresled in sludying Naval hislory. He has been inieresled in ihe Navy for many years and hopes for a specialized career in Navy air. GEORGE DONALD OJAHLETO Maynard, Massachusellrs George, beiler known as "La+o" or "Ogee" 'ro us, came lo ioin us from lhe Bay Slale of lvlassachusells. Here was ihe original good lime kid. always ready for a blasi or a brawl. He was never wilhoul a quip on his longue and a smile on his face. Academics. especially skinny, were +he one lhing +ha+ could cause a frown lo appear on his face, allhough even 'rhaf was almosl gone immedia+ely. He never swealed The books lhough, and could oilen be found wrapped up wilh a good book, preferably Philip Wylie. l+'s Navy air or sub service for "Ogee," and wilh his sense of humor and fine spiril, we're sure he will be a big hir in whichever field he chooses. yffnilfeaf .Sifafed Wauafjcademg Unifedcgaafed Wauocxjgcacfemy CHARLES ANDREW OLESON Chandler Oklahoma Ole fore hnmself away from a pleasanf four of dufy as a Lambda Chr Alpha af Oklahoma A 84 M College 'ro make fhe bug lump nnfo our mldsf Has prep school frannmg gave hum a lor of background on how fo luve life fo 'rhe fullesf and he was a boy who always clad OI had many infer sls here chief among which were musnc un fhe shape of a frumpef and fhose flymg rings over un MacDonough Hall When he wasnf foofung hrs horn he could usually be found engrossed In a pnle of Sfan Kenfon records Ole wanfs fo lly for fhe Navy he should make If wlfh no roub'e und fhen make good has ambnfuon fo be a successful Naval offucer ZACK TAYLOR PATE Marlanna Florida Approprnafely named wnfh oruguns nn 'rhe deep deep Soufhland Zack enloyed an ausplcrous youfh having held fhe scoring record un baskefball af Lees Counfy Hugh School Af Navy 'rhe hoop sporf as well as gymnasfucs and ofher nnframural sporfs confnnued fo occupy mosf of his fzme however he always found fume fo easlly malnfann sfars and a permanenf spof on fhe Supermfendenfs Llsf Much of hrs fume was also faken by such exfracurrucular acfuvlfues as fhe Mafh and Foreugn Language Clubs Zack always had a hard fzme deciding befween blondes and bruneffes we could fell fhaf he really lnked fhem all Buf we know 'rhaf he wall be happlesf back ID fhe woods of 'rhe Olcl Soufh hunfnng smaller game JAMES LEE PIERCE Mercer Pennsylvania Ouf of fhe land of 'rhe foofball players and s eelmllls came Jam fo seek has callnng rn fhe Navy A Naflonal Honor Soclefy member rn hugh school Jnm never worrned aboul' fhe books spending mosf of has fume here :fher playing squash or padding ouf llsfennng fo has record collecflon Hls bnggesf frouble was keeping fabs on fhaf elusnve cresf buf he always manag cl fo use If l'o fhe besf advanfage Jum luked flying when he flrsf mef If durung segundo summer and now hopes lo esfabllsh residence In Pensacola lusf fwo monlhs affer graduafnon We wish hum fhe besf of everyfhlng always -NIFVU 1 'SSW-1" my 1 , B '3' K Vg! I 605 iii X umgqvf ll Fi f I i3Qxg!6Ti7l'7 FTITTFIIJ I I I Ji, E Sl fee 6 .Qr"'z?'j'5XQ' fi ll? .7li-, I ,I I I fffnifedf gafed Mauafygcacfemy KEITH LEONARD RASMUSSEN Arco, Minnesofa Keifh came To Navy from behind a buTcher's block in The norfhland of Minnesofa. Alfhough no one has ever heard of Arco, he insisTs There is really such a place ouf There in The woods someplace. While aT Navy, Ras was an acTive member of his company sfeeplechase and bafralion lacrosse Teams. He had no favorife subiecf and offen said Thaf he could always be a bufcher. Keifh will long be remembered for his easy-going manner, besf illusfrafed by his favorife pasTime of accumulafing many hours prone in The pad or reading a good book. As for The service, he looks forward To aT leasf ThirTy years. HERNAN ALBERTO RICAURTE Quifo. Ecuador Erom way down soufh, of Ecuador, Thaf is, came our liTTle rebel. Rick was noT The advance plebe, as he was lucky enough To have iusf finished Plebe year "Alpha" aT Escuela Naval Milifar in his nafive counfry. In making The change, Rick broughf wifh him The liking and The abilify To play soccer which he puT To good advanfage for The company and baffalion. When he wasn'T Thinking of Those good Times and parTies he loved so well, he could always be found dragging or lying in The rack lisfening To classical music. Affer graduafion he will be commissioned in The Ecua- dorian Navy. We wish him Godspeed and hope Thai' we will see him again soon. PETER STEVAN RODER Muskegon 'HeighTs, Michigan Here was a real long drink of wafer. Spider made The Trip To USNAY from high school in The Wolverine STaTe. Because of his high sfafure, PeTe managed To excel in any sporT requiring heighf and speed, parficularly sfeeplechase and cross counTry. His friends, of which There should always be many, will always remember PeTe as a fellow who was ready for a joke aT any Time and anywhere. Academically, PeTe was famous for sfarring in Russian: he had more Trouble wiTh The boys in Maury Hall. On The less serious side, PeTe preferred fishing, hunfing, and cars To anyfhing else. Upon graduafion PeTe hopes To go Navy air and reTire aT fiffy. IT remains To be seen whefher or nof The Spider can find a ieT Thaf will fiT ThaT long frame. 606 if ' WILLIAM OREN RODEWALD Muskegon, Michigan Bill came fo USNA affer graduafion from Muskegon High School. in fhaf sfafe where all The new cars come from. During his Plebe year, Bill was famous for playing on fhe Plebe foofball feam and for marching many hours on fhe sixfh wing rear ferrace. Academics, fhe only rough spof in his sfay here af fhe academy, forced him fo give up foofball, buf he managed fo become a sfalwarf in company and baffalion sporfs. "Gus-Gus" fakes his relaxafion from fhe greaf oufdoors, and is inferesfed in guns. sporfs. and cars. Bill's burning desire is fo gracluafe from USNAY and go info fhe "PG" fraining wifh fhe men in green down af Ouanfico. ANTHONY ROBERT RUSSO Trenfon. New Jersey Tony gave up his old sfomping ground in Trenfon fo ioin us four years ago. Since fhen, Tony impressed us all wifh an uncanny knack of spreading a brighfness fo all who knew him wifh his wonderful persohalify. He used his abilify fo gef along well wifh anyone, fo good advanfage in fhe lfalian Club, and fhe Recepfion 'Com- miffee. His afhlefic prowess in company sporfs were also well known. lf he had some free firne leff affer fhis, he could usually be seen dragging fhrough our scenic sur- roundings. Navy air will be geffing fhe besf when Tony iourneys soufh fo Pensacola affer graduafion. BYRON SCHRIVER, JR. Liffle Rock, Arkansas Bye, fresh from a successful high school career in fhe Razorback Sfafe. mef fhe obsfacles of fhe Academy wifh an energy and deferminafion which soon became characferisfic of him fo all fhose who knew him: he flashed fhrough four years filled wifh achievemenfs. Always ribbed abouf his high sweaf facfor Towards sfudies, sporfs, and fhaf personal appearance, Bye 'rook if in sfride. His hard work and greaf abilify paid him well, as he was always af or near fhe fop in academics, apfifucle, and friendship. Bye filled 'rhe billef as a perfecf midshiprnan and will undoubfedly do fhe same in his fufure career in fhe Navy. He plans fo command one of Uncle Sam's subs someday in fhe nof foo disfanf fufure. Unifedgafed Wauaf.fgcac!emg W sgnxu ,Z GSW: rf' .'-R B Jifif X2 .. X- e- 1 v 3 "hm . -.JJ qi Q L , . Qifsfgb fUSiNli X H I I 1 . " ' W 9 In ! ll H l '35Y,fS'1'i5" mwrm J! rf I f 4 J e QE! .fahifhnio 3?- .l l 2 siwmlfq ,7li., I WILLIAM ALBERT SIMPSON PiTTsburgh. Pennsylvania "Sepia" descended on The Academy from The gay campus life aT Penn STaTe UniversiTy. A Thoroughly confirmed fraTerniTy man, he relucTanTly Traded in The carefree luxury of college life for a laundry number and a suiT of blue service. He considered dragging here To be quife a challenge. Seph's academic abiliTy was eclipsed only by his abiliTy To enTerTain and harass his classmaTes. When he wasn'T busy aT This, he was ouT on The inTramural field esTablishing and holding a repuTaTion as one of The company's beTTer aThleTes. His ambiTion and confidence will doubflessly lead him To an abundanf and successful career in whaTever service he enTers. GEORGE MARLIN SLOAN Bessemer, Alabama Big George, an ardenT rebel from The hearT of Dixie, came To The Academy afTer spending one year aT Auburn, where he was on his way To an ElecTrical Engi- neering degree. From The Time he came aboard, his sTeps were heard Throughouf lvlofher BancrofT and iT was never very difficulf To disTinguish him from far away. WiTh his heighT he was considered good maferial for The crew Team, wiTh which he spenf mosT of his affernoons. His dragging acTiviTies were somewhaT resTricTed, buT he never losT ThaT discriminaTing eye. His choice among The services is Navy air and we feel ThaT The Navy couldn'T geT a beTTer guy. i l LEO ERNEST THERRIEN, JR. Coos Bay, Oregon Leo joined The Brigade from The greaT NorThwesT via a year aT local Columbian Prep. He had been a member of The Naval Reserve and decided To go Navy in a big way. During his sTay on The Severn, Leo spenf mosT of his free Time in The fencing lofT, in The handball courTs or working in The engineering deparTmenT of WRNV. Ho also spenT quiTe a few hours lisTening To his favoriTe brand of music or iusT Taking ii easy on The blue Trampoline. Leo has The ambifion of slcippering a submarine some- day, and wiTh his way of geTTing Things done righT, he'll make iT wifh no Trouble aT all. .. My " Unifedjafed Wauafygcademg 608 L l Yjnifecfjffafed Wauafjdcademg DARRELL CLINTON TROUTMAN Winside. Nebraska 4 - This sfouf son of 'rhe lvlidwesf came fo ioin us from a semesfer af Wayne Sfafe Teachers College and a fhree monfh hifch wifh fhe Army. He was never quife sure whefher or nof his experiences wifh fhe laffer group made him see fhe lighf, buf he packed his gear and answered fhe call of fhe sea. His many friends will always remember him as being ready af any fime for a few hands of cards or a quick game of baskefball. Parficipafing widely in company sporfs, he was a mainsfay of fhe heavyweighf foofball and soffball feams. His favorife pasfimes, however. confined fhemselves fo wrifing leffers and counfing days unfil fhe nexf parfy was scheduled. He hopes 'ro go up info 'rhe air for his career and his main ambifion is fo wear one of fhose uniforms wifh fhe silver wings. JAMES ALLEN WOOD Eureka Springs, Arkansas Forsaking 'rhe gay collegiafe life af Purdue, Woodie arrived in Annapolis wifh slide rule broken in and a cerfificafe of confirmed bachelorhood. Nof geffing a big enough kick ouf of foiling The academic deparfmenfs in fheir affempls fo ambush him, he exercised by making fhe Plebe swimming feam and, in lafer years. by joining fhe rowing brofherhoocl af Hubbard Hall. He even broke down once in awhile, amazing all his friends by dragging a young lady. Woodie is one of fhe many who wanfs fo fly for Navy: we wish him fhe besf of luck always. 609 s-"NU f-z XS796 l J' XXV? sid? 1-fx I I I I I I I I I I I I X. I X xx . l 15:85 -,ci-I "" 'A' I I I I I I I L l I I I I I Left lo right: First row--lislus, Russell, Roberts, Burke, Rose, Zilzewilz, Osburn, Sears, Evans, llill. Sl'l'0lI1f flllU""0XS'6ll, Jollnson, 'l'all1erl, Wm-uver, Kohl, Fealllerslone, Warxllow. lleiinan, Franklin. Thirrl raw- -Niwkel llill, Susug, Casey, Yeuchko, Schick, Fruuvlli. Arrington. l"n11rll1 row -Curler, ,l0llllSlllIl, llulroyrl, Nulan, Slrohlsalll, Dorsey, Wilson. Lrfl to right: First row--Sparks, Cole, llubburrl, Hagen, Jones, Wright, MeClarrcn, Webb, llullarcl, Kesler. Svfronll rows---Banner, Van Ness, Viccl, Parker, Whitaker, Caswell. Van Houlen, Terry, Ransom, Thin! row-Hill, Reilly, Wilson, Hayes, Hunt, Strain, Williams, Quinlan. Fourth row- Smilh, Woollarcl, Elmer, Craver, Maxson, AH'ourtiI,, vim Fisher. lfzffllr row-Spearman, Willsey, Neal, l,l'i1lllCl', Acller, Shawkey. Luft to right: First row-Sunrlerlaucl, Dick, Crowney, Van Metre, Conlmy, Nichols, XVM10,-, Sheridan, Danna, Marshall. Sr'r,'0r11l row-Smoke. Wingarml, Mire, Storm, Myers, McCormick, Hanson, Pupamlrea, Horhulz. Tllirfl row-Spangler, SWZll'l, Kiclla-r, llnernemann, Mira, Vegerila, Chipchuk, Miles. Fourlh row-Erehul, Wacker. ' 20 3 c 4fc In Appreciation . . . There are many, many intangibles that go into the production of a Lucky Bug, when the 1958 edition was born in the fall of 1955, the newly-elected editor and his fellow Hplank-ownersi' didn't know how many. Inexperienced in the ways of college yearbook production, we naturally had to feel our way along at first, and we came to rely to a great extent upon the civilian and serv- ice representatives who came to our aid. To these people, the staff of the 1958 Lucky Bag couldn't begin to give enough thanks. Mr. Charles C. Clegg, of Comet Press, Inc., was the printing liaison man between our littered office and the production end up in New York City. We had literally thousands of ques- tions that came up in the course of the three years that it took to put this book together. Mr. Clegg always seemed to have the answers to all of them, and many that we hadn't even thought of. Al- though we gave him many reasons for heart failure when deadlines came up, he never lost his good cheer and confidence that came to inspire the whole staff. To Mr. Clegg and his embattled production manager, we would give the world if it were ours. Our engravers, Lynchburg Engraving Company, and their representative, Mr. Winston Sheppard, did a Hne job with the front section and the biographies. Never failing to come through with a tip when it counted, they gave us the best in service always. Special thanks to both Mr. Sheppard and lVlr. Arthur Meidling, who was always so cordial and helpful. The photography in the biography section, striper, underclass, and company pages is enthusiastically credited to Zamsky Studios of Philadelphia and their fine staff. John Chevalier worked long hours with lVlr. Zamsky and his photographers in scheduling and taking the myriad of pictures necessary for these pages. Enough couldn't be said in their praise. The cover, which we feel is among the best ever, is the work of the people at S. K. Smith Company of New York and Chicago. Mr. E. W. Kase represented them to us, and We would like to thank him for all the expert help and good advice. Thanks to all the advertisers who came to our rescue this year. No college publication is possible without advertising, as we soon found out. The contacts that we made in securing this advertising were always most cordial. On the home front, special thanks go to Commander Ray Wiggins, our Officer Represent- ative, Who took such good care of us. The advice, the help, even the copy deletions, that came from this gentleman were always in the best taste and interests of the Lucky Bag. He was always around when help was needed. Special appreciation goes to all the midshipmen, instructors, and officers who helped us with many of the facets of the production. Posing for pictures, helping us caption them, even writ- ing some of the copy-it was all help that we couldnit have done without. Photography credits should go to Mr. M. E. Warren of Annapolis, who provided many of the individual pictures in the sports section. His gracious cooperation and excellent photography were assets that we came to rely upon heavily. Thanks should also go to our own Public Informa- tion Oflice, which provided us with many U.S. Navy photographs for the Chain of Command sec- tion and the four years story. lVlr. Maurice Constant provided us with the portrait of Admiral Burke, while Journal Fotos, of Jacksonville, Florida, took the pictures of the dance in their fair city during Second Class Summer. The Associated Press provided us with the picture of Presi- dent Eisenhower appearing on page 4-5, we would also like to thank Look Magazine and the Washington Post for the aid that they gave us. To all these and the many others, too numerous to mention, who helped make this book possible, the editor offers his deepest appreciation. The staff of the Lucky Bag and the entire class of 1958 owes each and every one a big debt of gratitude. 611 ubject Index . . . Academic Group . . . Across the River . . . Administration ..... Antiphonal Choir ...... Automobile Committee ..... Aviation Department ...... Bancroft Hall . . . Baseball ....... Basketball . . . Boat Club ............... Brigade Activities Committee. Brigade Boxing ........... Brigade Executive Committee. Catholic Choir ..... Chain of Command . . . Chapel ........... Chapel Choir . Chaplains ..... . . Class Oliicers ............. Class Ring and Crest Committee ......... Combined Engineering Clubs. Company Representatives Concert Band ......... Crew, Varsity ....... Crew, Junior Varsity .... Crew, Lightweight .... Cross Country ..... Dahlgren Hall . . . Dewey Basin . . . Dinghy Sailing ...... Dorsey Creek ............ Drum and Bugle Corps . Electrical Engineering . .. English, History, and Government ........ Executive Department ...... Fencing . . . Fieldhouse . . . First Class Cruise . . . First Class Year ...... Football, 150-Pound .. . Football, Varsity .......... Foreign Languages Clubs .... Foreign Languages Dept. Foreign Relations Club ..... Forensic Activity ..... Glee Club . .. Goatkeepers . . . Golf ........ Gymnastics . . Hobby Clubs .... Hop Committee .... Indoor Track .... Intramurals . . . Juice Gang ........... J une Week Supplement ..... Lacrosse . . Library . . . Log, The ..... Luce Hall .... Lucky Bag, The . . MacDonough Hall . . . Mahan Hall .......... Masqueraders, The ........ Mathematics Department .... Marine Engineering ....... Memorial Hall ....... Musical Clubs Show . . . N Club .... ...... .... NA-10 .................. Naval Academy Band ...... Naval Academy Christian Association Newman Club . . . 612 Ordnance and Gunnery . . . Physical Training Dept .. Pistol ................. Plebe Summer ........ . Plebe Year ............. Political Economy Club . . . Property and Makeup Gang Public Relations Committee Radio Club .......... . Reception Committee .... Reception Room ...... . Rifle ............. . Ring Dance .......... . Ring Dance Committee . . . Rotunda .......... . Santee Basin ........... Seamanship and Navigation Second Class Summer .... Second Class Year .... . Service Facilities . . . . Sick Bay ....... . Soccer ....... . Splinter, The .... . Squash ....... . Stage Gang . . Swimming .... . Tecumseh Court .. . Tennis ............ . Thompson Stadium .... . Track ............. . Trident Society . . . . Ward Hall .... . Wvorden Field .. . . Wrestling ..... . WRNV .... . Youngster Cruise . . Youngster Year . . Bio raph Abel, R. C. ..,..........,..., ..... . Accountius, J. C. ...... ..... . Adams, J. W. ...,,....,. ..... . Adkins, J. N. ..,.,.. ..... . Aiken, K. G. ....... ..... . Akers, M. N .... ....... .,.... Alexander, R. H. ...... ...., , Alexander, R. K. ...... ..... . Allard, D. L. .........,. ..... . Allender, G. R. ...... . Alvarez, M. 1. ......... ,..,.. , Anderson, D. C. ....... ....,. , Anderson, R. S. ..... ..... . Anthony A. A. . ,..... ..... . Arata, W. A. ........ ...... . Arneson, D. P. ....... .,,,,, . Ault, D. R. .......,. ....., , Ayars, J. E. .....,. ....,. . Baker, C. H. ...,,.. ...... . Baldwin, E. M. Ballard, R. H. ....... ...... . Banta, C. E. ...,.,..... ...... . Barbero, A. L. .......... ...... . Bargar, R. B. ................ ,,,., . Barnheiser, B. "L" Barrett, S. P. .,...,...... .,.... . Barry, T. J. .......,.. . Bartels, H. B. ......... ....., . Bartels, M. G. ....... ,,,.. , Bartos, B. B. ...,. ...... . Bass, A. E. ...,....,.. ..,.. . Bassett, F. E. ,..,.., .,,,,, Bauer, G. T. .....,. ...... . Bauer, W. D. ....... ...... . Bayne, J. L. ...,... ...... . Beard, P. M. ........... ...... . Belcher, S. A. ......, ,..,. , Bellay, D. J. ....,. . Bellows, G. E. ,..., ..... . Bennett, A. J. Beran, M. R. ....... ..... . Berg, R. P.... ..,.... Bernatz, G. D. ...,... ...... , Bernes, D. B. ......, . ,. Berry, J. P. ......... ...., . Bertke, D. E. .......... ...... . Besecker, J. A. ..,.... ..... . Binford, R. L. ....... ...... . Blake, G. A. ....... .,... . Blank, M. D. ....... ,... . ,. Blau, R. N. ..,..,. ,.... . Boerner, D. A. .,..... ..,... . Boman, B. B. .,..,..... Booriakin. W. A. ..,... ..... . Borden, E. L. ..,. ...... ...... . Bowne, C. J. ....... .-..-. . Boyle, C. P. .....,. ,.,... . Bradley, J. B. .,.... ...... . Bredbeck, W. J- ...... ...... . Brence, R. E. .......... ...... . Brenner, G. H. ....... .. Brewer, A. W. ....... . Brewer, J. G. . Bridgman, W. E. ...... ...... . Brinegar, R. L. ...... ...... . Britton, E. T. ...,... Broady, A. V. .. Brooks, C. H. ...... . Brooks, P. E. ...... . Brophy, J. E. ....... Brown, H. W. ..,... .. 489 399 291 367 504 307 323 383 338 473 567 567 352 399 276 367 383 245 399 504 260 504 459 338 445 260 352 338 367 505 260 505 445 505 414 368 245 339 506 567 43 1 506 506 291 445 446 473 307 368 323 581 459 459 431 519 352 554 473 568 581 245 489 519 414 353 276 431 489 568 307 432 Index Brown, P. L. ...... . Brown, R. S. ......... . Brown, W. M. ..... . Browne, E. R. ..... . Bruce, J. R. ..... . Buchanan, J. L. ..... . Buck, J. D. .......... . Buck, R. V. ........... . Budney, S. M. ...... . Buell, T. B. .................... ....,. . Buerger, N. W. ..,... . Baumgardner, W. R. ....... ...... . Bump, S. E. ......,... . Bunting, K. M. .......... ...... . Burden, D. G. ..... . Burgard, J. A. ...,. . Burke, J. P. .......... . Buss, R. H. .......,........,... ...... . Butterworth, F. W. Byman, W. E. .,.......... ...... . Caldwell, C. G. ..... . Caldwell, J. F. ...,. . Caldwell, R. K. ..... . Calkins, D. S. ..,.. . Cameron, J. H. ..... . Cantrell, W. H. ..... . Carestia, R. J. ..,.. . Carl, R. . .... ...,.., . .. Carretta, A. A. ..... . Carson, A. W. ..... . Carter, J. R. .,..,......... ...... . Cartwright, W. E. ,,,.,, ,,,,,, , Carty, D. L. ......... . Carty, J. J. .,........ . Caswell, R. J. ,...... Caughman, J. B. ...... ...... . Chadick, W. L. ..... . Chafee, G. B. ...........,.. ,,,.,. , Chambliss, J. C. . Chapple, M. W. ..... . Charrier, R. J. .... ,. Cheney, T. C. ....., . Chevalier, J. R. ..... . Chiocchio, O. S. ....,. . Chodorow, A. M. ...... .,,.,. , Chrisman, J. A. . ........ .... . .. Christensen, R. E. ....,..... ...... . Christenson, W. C. Clarkson, J. S. .......... ...,.. . Clason, R. E. , ....... .. Clement, F. J. ..... . Clement, J. M. ..,..... ...... . Clements, W. K. ...... ...... . Clune, E. M. .....,... . Cobb, J. B. ...,...,..... . Cockley, R. M. .... , Coe, F. W. .,....,... . Comly, S. P. ......... . Concklin, B. M. ..,..... ...... . Conery, F. A. .....,... . Conley, C. A. .......,....,. ..,... . Conzelman, B. T. ...... ....,. . Cook, J. W. ......... . Cooper, G. A. ..... . Cooper, M. T. ..... , Corder, J. L. ..... . Cordova, R. N. ..... . Corey, T. V. ..... . Corr, P. S. ....,.,...... . Correll, W. W. ..... . Cox, D. B. .........,,... . 613 353 519 568 308 490 596 339 581 507 414 276 569 582 490 520 368 400 536 339 261 383 323 507 460 507 246 536 508 261 308 261 369 536 582 353 432 400 41 5 354 309 291 582 508 262 415 246 369 400 354 583 583 283 369 508 262 262 309 401 596 432 246 247 460 415 596 277 490 583 446 416 537 P1 P4 Coyle, Coyne, G. Craig, B. Craig, Creighton, G. C. . Creighton, L. W. . SD PFW Cresko, J. A. ........ . Criswell, P. W. .... . Cummins, P. Z. .... . Cunanan, C. Y. .... . Cunningham, D. M Dalberg, J. E. .... . Dallam, M. M. .... . Daniels, S. P. ..... . Dargis, S. "W" ...... Daringer, R. G. ..... . Darius, H. A. ......... . D'Armand, M. .... . Daugherty, S. C. . David, G. J. ........ . Davidson, R. R. ...... Davies, R. E. ..... . Davis, J. B. ...... . Davis, J. R. ....... . Davls, J. V. ............. . Dawson, W. H. .... . Day, B. C. ......... . Day, C. W. .... . Dean, J. H. ......... . UUU CDCDCD 50502 gms: :LFP 51-3579 F' U cn 5 cu 5 FU U CD :1 :x 14 S79 F' : FFF? DennY, J. L. .....,... . Desselle, D. L. ..... . Dickson, J. E. ..... . Diesing, W. E. ..... . Dillman, P. A. ..... . Dittrick, J. J. ..,..,. . Donahoe, H. M. Donahue, L. P. Doss, M. T. ......... . Doty, R. E. .....,..... . Dougherty, W. A. .. Doyle, T. J. ..,......., . Driggers, T. F. ,.... . Driscoll, E. J. ....,.. . Drury, W'. R. ....... . Dunbar, R. P. ..... . Duncan, W. E. ...,. . Dyck, C. P. ....... . Edewaard, W. C. .. Edwards, S. H. ..,.. . Elliott, N. S. ..,...... . Eppling, D. C. ..... . Ericksen, P. E. ..,.. . Estep, J. A. ........ . Evans, R. H. Evans, R. C. ......... . Eytchison, R. M. .. Farlee, B. W. ....... . Farnan, R. L. ....... . Farney, E. J. ....... .. Featherston, E. W. Featherston, R. K. Feeney, J. S. ..,...., . Felix, H. K. ..... . F enick, J. D. ...., . Fennell, G. M. Figura, R. R. Fisher, J. R. Fisler, L. H. .......... ...... . L Fitzgerald, J . Fleming, T. E. Flood, T. P. ,.... , Flora, G. S. .....,.,,, ,,,.,, , Flynn, R. W. ..,..... ...... . Flynn, W. T. .......... ...... . Fohrman, W. G. Foley, P. J . .........,.. ,,,,,, , Ford, R. R. ......,..,..... ...,,, , Fordham, C. R. ........ ...... . Forrestal, T. P. Forrestel, P. B. ........ ...... . Forsman, C. J. ...... ...... . Fossett, M. R. ........ ...... . Fox, J . F. ........,.. . Fox, R. A. Fraher, J . ,........ , Frank, N. J. .......... ...... . Frawley, M. P. F reakes, W. .......... ..,.., . Fredda, V. I. ............. ,...., . Fredericksen, J. A. ..... ...... . Fredricks, W. B. Freeman, R. C. ....... ...... . Friedland, A. S. ..,,,., ...... . Friedman, P. G. ....... ,..... . Friedman, R. S. ....... ...... . Frustace, J. P. Fry, F. R. ,..... . Fuller, G. F. ..... . Fuller, R. H. ........ .,,.... . Gaheen, A. F. ,....... ..,... . Gaither, J . M. Galla, J. H. .....,.,.......,. ,..... . Gallagher, G. F. Gamboa, J . F. Gardner, J. T. .,,... ....... . Gardner, W. D. ....... ...... . Garland, K. P. Garvey, W. A. Gates, H. H. ..... . Gatje, P. H. ..,....... ..,... . Gebhart, K. L. Gelinas, W. E. Gentile, J. L. ........ ...... . Gentry, K. F. .....,.. ...... . Gerson, G. M. ..,......,... ..,... . T B Giambattista, Gibbons, T. ....,........ ....,. . Gibson, D. B. ........ .,.... . Gibson, R. C. .....,.. ...... . Gibson, W. J . ........ ...... . Giddens, J. L. ...,.,.. ..,... . Gles, L. C. .....,.... Giese, C. E. ..... . Gifford, L. S. ........ ...... . Giglio, M. A. ...,.... ...... , Gill, J. S. ................ ,.... . , Gilligan, J. K. ......., ..,... . Given, P. R. ..... . Gladding, T. ..... . Gladin, J. R. Glaser, F. K. .....,.. ,..... , Gold, W. G. ...,......... ...... . Goldberg, M. A. .,...,..... ...... . Goldenstein, G. Goodman, M. Goodwin, J. C. Goolsby, J. A. Gordon, R. H. Gorton, R. M. R. ....... ...... . SCE99 Goto, I. K. ..........., ...,.. , Gottsche, A. L. Gough, M. N. ..,...., ,..... . Grady, W. M. .....,.. ,,,.,, , 570 263 492 557 277 325 325 294 384 557 402 509 522 263 557 570 585 474 341 522 448 539 492 355 384 385 356 278 341 356 294 475 461 571 294 295 370 448 558 493 385 264 309 385 475 597 449 449 475 248 402 310 523 37 1 585 341 386 342 461 310 386 325 598 326 433 586 4-94 310 416 539 523 278 416 558 264 461 510 523 476 Graham, C. H. .,....... ...... . Graham, W. A. .,..... ....... . Granville, J . M. ...... ....... . Granzin, K. L. ..,... ....... . Graver, T. H. ......,. ......- . Gray, R. ........... . Green, R. A. ...,....,. ....... . Green, W. H. ...... . Greene, R. P. ..,... ......, . Greer, G. B. ..,.... . Greer, M. R. .,,.. . Gregg, S. W. ..... . Griffin, H. D. ...... . Griliiths, J. B. ........ ...,... . Grimm, T. D. ...... . Grocki, C. J. ..... . Gross, A. C. ..... . Grucza, J. F. ,......, . Grzybicki, A. T. ....... ....... . Gumn, J. P. ........ . Guthman, S. F. ...... ....,.. . Haase, R. O. ,....,.. ....... . Haenze, L. R. ...... . Hagood, J. A. ...... . Hale, W. B. ..... . Hall, H. L. ....... . Hall, M. B. ...,.,......... ....... . Halliday, J. M. ............. ....... . Haltermann, R. L Hamilton, D. B. .....,. ....... , Hamrick, J. M. ......... ....,.. . Hanavan, E. P. ....... ....... . Haney, J. D. ........ . Hanley, M. J. .,.... . Hanna, C. V. ...,.... . Hansen, H. J. ...... . Hanson, R. E. ...... . Hardy, R. S. ..... . Hardy, T. J . ........ . Harper, G. C. ...... . Harper, H. J. ..,... . Harrin ton P. H g . - ..... ....... . Harris, D. W. ,....... . Harrison, C. E. ....... .. Harriss, D. J. ............, . ,... .. Harshberger, R. L. Harvey, J. E. ................... Hasegawa, F. K. H. ...,... ......, . Hatchett, J . W. ........... ....... . Hau en A. B. ........... ....... . g Q Haughey, C. H. ...... ....... . Hayes, W. V. .......... ,...... . Haynes, A. L. .... . Haynes, J. R. ........ ....... . Healey, J. F. .........,. ,....,, . Hekman, P. M. ....... ....... . Held, J. W. ............ ....... . Helweg, 0. J. ........... ....... . Hemingway, J. W. J R Henderson, . . Henderson N. B. ...., ....... . R Hennig, Gi . ........... ....... . Hernandez, C. A. ..,.. ....... . Hernandez, J. J. ....... .,..... . Herner, E. P. .....,.. ....... . Herrin, W. . ...,.,.. ........ Hicks, C. M. .,...,.. .,..... . Higgins, J. D. ....,.., ....,. . Hill, M. G. ....,...,...,.. ,.,,.,, , Herold, L. .....,... . F Higgins, J. L. Hillsman, W. C. Hoch, J. E. .........,.. ,,,,,,, , Hocker, J . D. ........ ,,,,,, , Hodkins, W. F. ....... ....... . Hoel, J. I. ..,...... . Hoerle, J. R. .......... Hofstedt, P. D. ...,... ,. ,.,, Holdeman, G. R. ..,.. ,,,,,, , 614 462 417 386 326 264 433 295 558 342 493 524 598 449 326 278 327 510 327 295 279 434 371 539 462 279 403 524 327 510 403 494 598 476 342 599 462 343 434 494 476 571 279 343 417 540 559 540 494 417 403 477 571 599 418 540 265 280 328 511 371 404 524 599 280 541 31 1 404 265 495 463 600 387 434 311 541 328 541 477 387 Holland, J. D. ........... ....... . Holmberg, B. A. ....... ....... . Holroyd, R. E. ..... ....... . Holthaus, H. L. ....... ....... . Hospes, A. E. ...,... ....... . Hotard, W. C. ..... ....... . Houston, G. M. ..... .,..... . Howard, B. J. ..,..., ....... . Howard, W. S. ..... ....... . Huff, D. R. ...... . Hurst, H. H. ...,... ....... . Hutchinson, J. D. Hynes, D. J. .... . Igoe, J. E. ..... . Iles, J. E. ............. ....... . Illick, W. S. ............. ....... . Immerman, A. L. ...... .,..... . Ingle, C. E. ............... ....... . Ingram, F. H. ..,.... ....... . Ingram, R. F. ....... ....... . Izard, J. .......... . Jackson, E. N. ..... ....... . Jackson, P. Y. ..... ....... . Jacobs, T. L. .,..... ....... . Jaeger, H. K. ....... ....... . Jenkins, G. J. ....... ....... . Jensen, M. R. ....... ....... . Johnson, D. H. ..... ..,.... . Johnson, L. O. .,.,, ....... . Johnson, R. V. ..... ....... . Johnson, R. L. ..... .....,. . Jokanovich, P. ..... ....... . Jones, D. W. ......... ....... . Jones, W. R. ....... .-----. - Juliano, J. R. ,...... ....... . Kandra, M. J. ..... -.-.--- - Kane, F. C. ............... ------. - Kaufman, L. E. ......... ....... . Keefe, R. E. ...,..... ....... . Keifer, T. W- ....... --'---- - Keim, C. H. .... . Keith, F. W. .... . Keith, R. T. S. ....... ----.-- - Kendall, H. R. ,...... ....... . Kenefick, G. E. ,.... .....-- . Kennard, J. T. ....- ------- - Kenney, J - A- ....-.- -----'- - Kessler, E. L. ....... ...-.-. - Kiehn, O. A. ....... ....--- . Kimmel, L. G. ..... ......- . King, G. J . ........ . Kirby, P. A. ...,.. . Kirk, R. B. ...... , Kirkley, O. M. ......... ....... . Klinedinst, P. R. ..... ...---- - Klos, A. G. ..,... . Knox, K. B. ..-. . Konkel, H. W. ..... ....... . Kornegay, R. R. ....... ....... . Korzinek, C. J. ..... ....--- . Kosoff, T. M. ....... .....-- - Kraft, J . C. .,.... . Krauter, G. E. ......... ......- . Kreitner, C. W. ....... ......- . Kretschmar, E. T. ....... ....... . Krumrei, W. H. ....... ....... . Kuhneman, M. F. Kunz, C. A. ............... ...,... . Lackey, R. S. .... . Laing, F. W. .... . Lamb, T. J. .....,... ....... . Lamoureux, R. J. ..... .....-. - Landrum, R. G. Lane, R. E. ......... ....... . Lanigan, J. D. ....... ....... . 463 511 418 296 265 280 418 296 463 450 343 356 525 572 477 464 266 450 281 357 435 311 586 344 451 388 511 600 586 587 587 419 525 281 282 572 372 512 296 495 388 282 525 372 248 344 328 464 451 249 526 357 372 249 600 601 601 329 435 344 404 329 357 297 358 587 312 601 478 602 526 266 451 435 388 Lanoue, R. J. .... . Larsen, C. B. .... . Larson, C. R. .... . Larson, J. J. ..... . Larson, L. P. .... . Larzelere, C. W. Lawe, R. C. .,...... . Lawrence, K. B. . Lawrence, R. D. . Leake, M. H. ....,. . Leary, D. F. ..... . Leary, J. A. ..... . LeBer, J. R. Lengauer, G. T. . Leonard, D. B. Lerum, G. D. .,.. , Libey, J. A. ....... , Lima, J. A. ,....... Lindsey, E. E. .... . Lisle, C. F. ....... . Lombard, G. F. Longdon, A. P. Longton, J. N. .... . Lord, C. W. ...... . Lorusso, J. M. .... . Love, P. E. . Lovejoy, R. E. Lovitt, L. D. ..... . Lucas, D. B. ..... . Luce, R. W. .,.,,. . Luders, E. C. .... . Lukenas, L. A. Lupfer, A. M. .... . Lustfield, S. L. Lyon, H. B. ....... . Lyons, J. R. .... . Lyons, M. D. .... . Lyons, S. J. .,..... . Macauley, W. F. MacGregor, R. M. ...,... ....... , MacKenzie, F. F. ....... ....,.. . MacKinnon, J. H. MacLean, R. E. . MacNeill, D. W. Magrath, T. B. Malais, E. J. .. Malcewicz, P. F. Maloney, T. C. Manahan, M. H. Manazir, C. H. Manley, T. R. ..., . Mann, G. C. ,..,.. . Mansfield, E. G. . Mansfield, J. S. . Marbain, M. D. . Marshall, J. G. Marshall, W. W. Martella, A. A. Martin, T. P. ...,.. . Martinez, J. R. Mason, J. W. .... . Mason, R. H. .... . Massey, L. B. ..,. . Matheson, J. W. . May, W. .,.......... , Mayers, D. F. .... , Mayhew, J. F. McAleer, G. R. . McCain, J. S. ,... . McCandless, B. . McCarter, J. C. McClure, K. G. . McConnell, H. E. McCormick, T. H. ...,... ....... . McCullough, M. L McGafiin, C. H. . McGugin, R. M. Mclntyre, F. P. . 602 478 358 512 478 542 572 479 588 312 358 602 464 465 603 297 345 266 588 51 2 345 345 297 249 282 4-65 389 267 573 465 283 389 389 346 419 329 267 559 267 390 405 373 560 496 603 312 312 542 390 419 313 542 496 436 298 573 268 436 313 373 298 373 405 436 390 314 573 543 496 526 374 298 513 513 420 452 283 346 McKee, W. H. ......... . .... .. McLane, M. J. ......... ....... , McMichael, J. C. ,.... . .. McKenzie, G. T. McLellan, P. C. McMillan, J. G. McNall, P. F. . McNamara, J. A. ......... ....... . McNergney, R. P. ......... ....... . McNulla, J. E. ......... ....... . 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White, T.C. Wilcox, B.A. Wilhelmy, C.B. Wood, J .A. Woo.dbury, M.G. Woodley, R.P. Yost, A.N. Adkins, J .N . Akers, M.N. Alexander, R.K. Alv-arez, M.I. Anderson, R.S. Arata, W.A. Baker, C.H. Baldwin, E.M. Barrett, S.P. Barry, T.J. Bartels, M.G. Bass, A.E. Bassett, F.E. Bauer, G.T. Beard, P.M. Bellows, G.E. Beran, M.R. Bertke, D.E. Besecker, J .A. Blank, M.D. Boerner, D.A. Booriakin, W.A. Borden, E.L. Bredbeck, W.J. Brenner, G.H. Brewer, A.W. Bridgman, W.E. Broady, A.V. Brown, P.L. Brown, R.S. Budney, S.M. Buell, T.B. Bump, S.E. Bunting, K.M. Butterworth, F.W., III Byman, W.E. Caldwell, J.F. Caldwell, R.K. Calkins, D.S. Cantrell, W.H. Carestia, R.J. Carretta, A.A. Chadick, W.L. Chafee, G.B. Chapple, M.W. Cheney, T.C. Chodorow, A.M. Chrisman, J.A. Clason, B.E. U17 Clement, F.J. Clement, J.M. Cobb, J .B. Coe, F.W. Comly, S.P. Cook, J .W. Cooper, G.A. Cordova, R.N. Corey, T.V. Corr, P.S. Coyle, F.X. Creighton, L.W. Cummins, P.Z. Daniels, S.P. Dargis, S."W" Darius, H.A. Daugherty, S.C. David, G.J. Davies, RE. Davis, J .R. Dawson, W.H. Day, C.W. Degnan, T.F. Denny, G.L. Donahue, L.P. Doss, M.T. Doty, R.E. Driggers, T.F. Dunbar, R.P. Duncan, W.E. Edewaard, W.C. Edwards, S.H. Elliott, N.S. Eppling, D.C. Evans, R.G. Eytchison, R.M. F arlee, B.W. Featherston, F..W. Feeney, J .S.P. Fenick, J .D. Figura, R.R. Fisher, J .B. Fitzgerald, J .L. Flood, T.P. Flynn, R.W. Ford, R.R. Fordham, C.H. Forrestal, T.P. Line Forsman, C.J. Fox, J .F. Fox, H.A. Fraher, J . Frank, N.J. Freakes, W. F redda, V.l. Friedman, RS. Fuller, R.H. Galla, J .H. Gamboa, J .F. Gardner, J .T. Garland, K.P. Garvey, W.A. Gates, H.H. Gentry, K.F. Gibson, D.B. Giddens, J .L. Gies, L.C. Giese, C.E. Gifford, L.S. Gilligan, J.K. Given, P.R. Gladding, T. Gladin, J.R. Glaser, F.K. Goodwin, J.C. Goolsby, J .A. Gordon, H.H. Gorton, R.M. Goto, I.K. Gottsche, A.L. Granzin, K.L. Green, W.H. Greene, R.P. Greer, M.R. Griffin, H.D. Griffiths, J.B. Grimm, T.D. Grocki, C.J. Grucza, J .F. Guinn, J .P. Guthman, S.F. Haenze, L.R. Hale, W.B. Hamilton, D.B Hamrick, J.M. Hardy, RS. Harper, G.C. Harrison, C.E. Harriss, D.J. Harvey, J .E. Hayes, W.V. Haynes, J .R. Healey, J .F. Hekman, P.M. Helweg, O.J. Henderson, J .R. Henderson, N .B. Herner, E.P. Herrin, W.F. Hill, M.G. Hoch, J .E. Hoel, J .I. Holdeman, G.R. Holland, J.D. Holmberg, B.A. Holthaus, H.L. Howard, W.S. Hughes, F .M. Hummer, J .J . Hunter, H.C. Hutchinson, J .D Hynes, D.J. Igoe, J .E. Illick, W.S. Immerman, A.L. Ingle, C.E. Ingram, F .H. Ingram, R.F. Izard, J. Jackson, P.Y. Jacobs, T.L. Jenkins, G.J. Johnson, D.H. Johnson, L.O. J okanovich, P. Jones, D.W. Kane, F .C. Keim, C.H. Keith, F.W. Keith, R.T.S. Kessler, E.L. Kimmel, L.G. King, G.J. Kirby, P.A. Kirk, R.B. Klinedinst, P.R. Kosoff, T.M. Kraft, ,I.C. Kreitner, C.W. Krumrei, W.H. Kunz, C.A. Lamb, T.J. Landrum, R.C. Lanoue, RJ. Larson, L.P. Lawrence, K.B. Leake, M.H. Leary, J.A. LeBer, J .R. Leonard, D.B. Lima, J.A. Lindsey, E.E. Lisle, G.F. Longton, J.N. Love, P.E. Lovitt, L.D. Luce, R.W. Lyons, J.R. Lyons, M.D. Lyons, SJ. MacGregor, R.M MacKenzie, F.F. MacKinnon, J .H MacLean, R.E. MacNeill, D.W. Maloney, T.C. Mansfield, E.C. Mansfield, ,l.S. Marshall, W.W. Martella, A.A. Martinez, J.R. Mason, R.H. Massey, LB. McCarter, J.C. McClure, K.G. McConnell, H.E. McLane, MJ. McMillan, J .G. McNall, P.F. McPadden, J.C. Meinig, C.R. Merriken, S.A. Merritt, E.A. Miller, H.W. cw Line Miller, P.J. Miller, R.L. Moll, H. Moore, W.N. Moran, F .J . Morgan, D.E. Morris, C.C. Mueller, L.H. Mullin, G.C. Murphree, T.S. Nazak, R.M. Newcomb, D.A. Nicholas, J.R. Nickerson, J.P. Nutting, R.M. O'Beirne, F. O'Connor, W.P. Oldham, E.W. Omberg, W.F. Ondishko, C.N. Osborn, ,l.D. Owens, R.R. Pabst, H.L. Palmer, J.A. Panzarino, J.N. Parker, S.A. Parks, W.H. Pate, Z.T. Paull, J.F. Peele, C.R. Peltier, EJ. Perkins, R.S. Peters, D.L. Peters, J.E. Peters, W.J. Peterson, CJ. Peterson, C.B. Peterson, C.O. Petinos, F. Phillips, R.E. Pidgeon, R.H. Pierson, R.K. Pittenger, R.F. Pivarnik, W.D. Poindexter, J.M. Potter, J .L. Prather, RJ . Rachap, T.A. Radziej, TJ. Ranes, GJ. Reed, C.H. Reinarz, R.L. Reister, W.A. Riches, W.C. Ring, W.R. Roach, A.G. Robbins, B.A. Robbins, J.E. Roberts, G.K. Roder, P.S. Rogers, R.D. Rohrbough, J .D Rorer, W.H. Rosadino, E.F. Rowe, D.V. Rowe, R.W. Rueckert, N. Russell, H.B. Ruth, J. Ruwwe, C.R. Ryan, B.A. Schnepper, R.A. Schroeder, C.C. Schulz, WJ. Schwitzer, A.B. Scott, W.E. Sendek, J.M. Shane, L.P. Shriver, N.W. Skiles, A.V. Slaven, R.K. Slayman, K.E. Smith, CJ. Smith, L.T. Smith, W.L. Sorensen, R.S. Spane, W.T. Stack, R.B. Stannus, R.D. Steckler, J.L. Stephenson, G.B. Stiff, H.L. Stryker, ,l.D. Stubbs, G.R. Sturr, H.D. Surratt, H.C. Sutton, J.D. Swope, J.P. Tarquin, D.C. Taylor, B.W. Taylor, ,l.T. Tennett, R."E" Thacher, E.F. Therrien, L.E. To.p, T.W. Topping, R.L. Triebes, CJ. Troolin, L.P. Uhlhorn, W.S. Van Landingham Vargo, H.D. Vaughan, R.R. Veasey, G.D. Vick, J.C. Wales, F.L. Wandell, JJ. Warley, S. Warren, R.L. Watts, G.L. Webster, S.T. Wedell, ,l.A. Weigand, J.C. Weitfle, P.L. Wells, R.D. Werner, T.A. West, R.W. Whitney, R.P. Wiedemann, F.R Williams, G.W. Williams, J.D. Williams, J.R. Williams, T.M. Williams, W.A. Wilson, D.K. Wilson, J.S. Wilson, RJ. Withers, W.Z. Work, P.L. Wright, J.C. Wright, L.C. Yarbrough, C.R. Young, W.K. Alexander, R.H. Anthony, A.A. Bauer, W.D. Boman, B.B. Brinegar, R.L. Browne, E.R. Burke, J.P. Buss, R.H. Carty, JJ. Caswell, RJ. Chambliss, J.C. Cooper, M.T. Cunningham, D.lVI Dalberg, LE. Day, B.C. Deegan, G.A. Driscoll, EJ. Featherston, R.K. Fleming, T.E. Fredricks, W.B. Friedland, A.S. Gallagher, G.F.X. Goldberg, M.A. Arneson, D.P. Binford, Rl.. Blake, G.A. Brown, W.M. Buchanan, J.L. Chevalier, J.R. Christensen, R.E. Clements, W.K. Davidson, R.R. Davis, ,l.B. Demers, B.G. Desselle, D.L. Donahoe, H.M. Flora, G.S. Gardner, W.D. Giambattista, T.B. Gill, J.S. Green, R.A. Hanavan, E.P. Marine Corps Hanley, M..l. Harper, H..l. Hemingway, J.W. Iles, LE. Kandra, M.,l. Kretschmar, E.T. Lanigan, J.D. Lawe, R.C. Leary, D.F. Lengauer, G.T. Longdon, A.P. Manazir, C.H. McNutt, K.A. Means, H.N. Miller, A.D. Mixson, lVl.E. Mooney, W.A. Nichols, C.H. Olson, R.H. Paige, R.B. Phenegar, W.R. Polk, L.J. Pratt, T.M. Au' Force A Hansen, HJ. Haughey, C.H. Held, J.W. Hoerle, J.R. Keefe, R.E. Keifer, T.W. Kendall, H.R. Kenefick, G.E. Klos, A.G. Larsen, C.B. Lerum, G.D. Libey, J.A. Lustfield, S.L. Magrath, T.B. Malais, EJ. Mason, J.W. McAleer, G.R. McGugin, R.M. Meador, L.M. Medlock, C. Miller, J.C. 620 ll' Radcliffe, E.T. Rasavage, .l.R. Reeves, T.L. Roberson, J.C. Robinson, D.M. Rodewald, W.O. Rosenberg, J.F. Russo, A.R. Salmon, M.D. Schenck, K.I. Schmidt, J.E. Shroyer, D.K. Sinnott, W.T. Stewart, D.K. Stremic, A.W. Studer, EA. Sudmeyer, P.T. Thompson, A.D. Tinker, A. Van Niman, J.H Walters, W.S. Westphal, P.E. Wier, D.A. Willmarth, J.M. Wright, R.W. Minar, G.H. Ojalehto, G.D. Pinkham, C.T. Puckette, C.L. Reed, H.W. Reynolds, J.W. Rosser, T.B. Rowton, S.P. Simpson, W.A. Stallkamp, R.W. Statton, F.H. Swart, S.H. Thornton, R.A. Todd, L.F. Wade, C.N. Wells, ,I.T. Wolff, W.A. Zemlicka, F.K. Abel, R.C. Accountius, J .C. Aiken, K.E. Anderson, D.C. Barbero, A.L. Bargar, R.B. Barnheiser, B."lf, Boyle, C.P. Bradley, J.B. Brence, R.E. Britton, E.T. Brown, H.W. Bruce, J .R. Caldwell, C.G. Cameron, J.H. Carter, J .R. Cartwright, W.E. Carty, D.L. Charrier, R.J. Concklin, B.M. Conley, CA. Craig, S.E. Cresko, J .A. Criswell, P.W. Dean, J .H. Denny, J .L. Dickson, J.E. Diesing, W.E. Dillman, P.A. Evans, R.H. Farnan, R.L. Farney, E.J. Fohrman, W.G. Fossett, M.R. Friedman, P.G. Frustace, J.P. Gaheen, A.F. Gaither, J.M. Gelinas, W.E. Gentile, J.L. Gerson, G.M. Giglio, M.A. Gold, W.G. Grady, W.M. Air Force Ground Granville, J .M. Grzybicki, A.T. Haase, R.O. Hagood, J .A. Hall, H.L. Haltermann, R.L. Haney, J .D. Hardy, T.J. Harrington, P.H. Harris, D.W. Hasegawa, F.K.H. Haynes, A.L. Hennig, G.R. Hernandez, C.A. Hillsman, W.C. Hooker, J .D. Ho.ward, B.J. Huff, D.R. Hurst, H."H" Jackson, E.N. Jaeger, H.K. Jensen, M.R. Lackey, R.S. Laing, F.W. Manahan, M.H. Manley, T.R. Mann, G.C. Martin, T.P. Mayhew, J.F. McCor1nick, T.H. McLellan, P.C. McNamara, J.A. Meisel, W.J. Mcurer, P.A. Moran, MA. Morris, W.A. Moulton, P.R. Mullady, J.B. Nagel, J.F. Neely, R.M. Norkin, D.P. Palmer, N.E. Panaia, V.A. 621 Paul, J .D. Pejsar, R.J. Peters, W.C. Pierce, J .L. Prout, W.J. Pyle, E.L. Reynolds, L.F. Ridley, A.K. Ripley, V.M. Robinson, M.K. Ryan, J .H. Schriver, B. Simpson, A.P. Slafkosky, A.R. Sloan, G.M. Slyder, R.L. Strybel, W.F. Sutman, J .L. Swain, W.B. Taylor, S.A. Teague, R.M. Theohary, T. Thom, R.A. Thomas, R.R. Tillman, R.L. Timmer, D.R. Tipton, J .C. Trudeau, L.A. Tulley, M.G. Vreeland, R.E. Washburn, J.I. Wawak, S. Weatherson, J.G. Whittenberg, J.R Williams, E.F. Wilson, R.J. Witzmann, J.H. Woods, S.A. Wright, D.L. Wright, WD. Yoder, R.A. Ziegler, D.H. Bernatz, C.D. Berncs, D.B. Bowne, CJ. Brooks, C.H. Burden, D.G. Clarkson, J .s. Drury, WB. Fry, rn. 1-Ialnrlry, J .M. Caughman, J.B. Dallam, M.M. Kirkley, O.M. uppl Corps Hanna, C.V. Hatchctt, J.W. Hicks, C.M. Kennarcl, J.T. Lombard, G.F. Loral, C.W. Lucas, DB. Malccwicz, P.F. Marbain, M.D. Mulholland, M.R Patterson, 1.17. Rice, O.C. Risingcr, R.E. Smiley, G.F. Werbel, S.G. Willingham, D.G Wyatt, J.M. ivil n ineer Corps Knox, KB. Marshall, J.G. Montoya, B.F. Foreign ationals Simmons, W.A. Thoureen, T.H. Walter, J.A. Cunanan, C.Y. Medina, I'l.O. Ricaurte, H.A. Graham, C.H. Zariquiey, G.N. ot Physicall uali ied Ault, D.R. Brophy, J.E. Buck, ,l.D. Bumgarclncr, WR. Burgarcl, JA. Daringer, R.G. or a Commission Frcclerickscn, J.A. Greer, CB. Kiehn, 0.A. McGafiin, C.H. 622 Michels, T.E. Powell, L.T. Randall, R.F. Sutherland, D.M . T hose We Left Behind Adams, Louis MacDonald Allen, James Noel Amend, William Baron Anderson, Ernest John, Jr. Andros, George Angel, John Dean Arbogast, Walter William, Jr. Archambault, Arthur Eugene, Archer, Michael Edward Arthurs, James William Ascher, David Clark, Jr. Badger, Conrad Gardner Bartos, Bruce Bernard Bayless, Theodore Lynn Beam, Richard Louis Beatie, Jerome Caltoft Beggs, Richard Keith Bergin, James Kirby Beron, Edward Albert Blastos, Louis James Boggs, Gary Herbert Bohan, Charles Patrick Bonus, Frank Brady, John Francis, Jr. Brancato, Robert Joseph Brandenburg, Wilbur Stewar Bratt, John Milton Brewer, Glenn MacFarlane Brick, William Carl Broadfield, Donald Earl Brunsell, Gordon Leo Buckley, Perry Francis Budd, Frederick Daniel Budimlya, William Lynn Burket, Norman Kenneth Butler, Donald Edward Butzine, Harley George Byng, Robert Hilliard Campbell, James Daniel, Jr. Capron, James Joseph, Jr. Carnesale, Albert, Jr. Clements, James Braden Cliff, Arthur Preston Cole, Robert Floyd Collett, Richard Ernest Collins, Charles Harry Commons, Patrick Michael Cone, James Gilbert, Jr. Conley, Donald John Conley, Robert Everett Cooper, John Walsh Corderman, James Warren Cotterman, William Woods Craighead, Robert Eugene Creighton, Keith Sylvester B J Jr Crews, Elwood Garland, Jr. Criner, Joseph Coleman Cruise, James Arundel Darab, John Daudel, Walter Lee Davis, Alden Adams Davis, Dennis Joseph Davis, Joseph William, Jr. Davis, William Edward Denty, William Marsden DePoalo, Gerard Robert Detjen, Richard Dickey, William John Dinnes, William Donald Dodson, Richard Eaton Dotson, Charles J ahncke Druit, Clifford Arthur Dukes, Marvin Henry Eastman, Richard Edward Edison, Don Boyd Edmondson, Spencer Staton, Jr. Eller, David Kearney Ellis, Robert Charles Ellis, Ronald Ray Estes, John Austin F ales, Dana Raymond Farey, Ronald Leon Fassett, James Maxwell, II Feldman, Joseph F erriter, John Patrick F inegan, John Andrew, Jr. Fish, John Gilbert Flynn, William Patrick, Jr. Forrest, Jerry Rex Forrestel, Peter Barry Frank, Morris Glenn Frazier, John Duncan F reimark, Herbert Averell Freitag, Linsner Thomas Friedrichs, Carl Chalaron, Jr. Fuller, John Hartley Gallagher, Philip Francis Gardy, Victor Raymond Gay, Barry Dunlap Geeting, Orrin Ronald Geoghegan, William Edwin Dav Gertz, William James Gilbert, James Van, Jr. Gilkeson, Thomas Andrew Girard, Jarvis Dean Gonyaw, Earl Francis Good, Lee Gardner Goodpasture, Hugh Lansden, Jr. 2: 623 is, Jr. Gordon, Robert Joseph Graessle, Allen Richard Granum, Philip James Greene, Johnny Max Greenwald, Edward Kenneth Greenwood, Charles Edward Griffith, Frederick Timothy Griffith, Rufus Allen Gumble, Walter Carl, Jr. Hall, William Hayden Halvorsen, Walter Dale Harris, Richard Clark Harris, William Jay Harrs, Leland Allen Hartsfield, Ardis Hoyt Hendrix, William Leon Hennesey, Joseph James, Jr. Heyden, Hanley Edward Hissong, Floyd Carlyle, Jr. Hoag, James Franklin, Jr. Hoback, Frank, III Hofier, Ronald James Clayton Hoffman, John Lincoln Hughes, Frederick Allan Hume, Walter Woodrow, Jr. Humphrey, David Lynn Hunter, George Terrett, Jr. Hupp, Lowell David Hurth, Charles Alan Hyatt, Frank Watson, Jr. Ibarra, Jose Miguel Jones, George Gordon Kambeitz, Raymond Arthur Kane, Thomas Keith, John Edgar Kelley, George Martin Kelley, John Maurice Kendall, William Quinton Key, Nathaniel Baxter, Jr. Keyser, Frederick Leonard Keyser, Lawrence Edward Kieffer, Donald Eugene Kiely, Denis Joseph, Jr. King, Leonard Wayne King, Monroe James Kirkpatrick, Robert Gordon Kleckner, Richard Mather Knapp, Norman Edward, Jr. Kopp, Walter Henry Otto Krause, Gary William Krilowicz, Robert Lee LaBarge, Kenneth Francis, Jr. Lacy, Thomas Edward, Jr. Larson, Arnold Charles Lehman, Bernard Joseph, H Leo, Don Clause Lewis, Barry Gilman Lewis, Ward Alan Lloveras, Felix Juan, Jr. Long, Gaeton Anthony, Jr. Long, Gale Ronald Lott, James Edward Lowery, Jimmie Alvin Lucke, Thomas Marsalis MacKenzie, Donald Alexander Maddox, Robert Elwin Maguire, Robert James Manning, Leslie Buchanan Marshall, Larry Richard Martin, Ralph Eugene Mason, Cutler Roland Masterson, Clarence Marshall Matheny, Davis Flood Mather, Gordon Michael Mayer, Edwin Edward Mayer, Nicholas Max McFadden, Davis Carlysle McGarrigle, Donald Raymond McGirt, Basil Manley McGregor, Phillip Warner McKelvey, Richard Edward, Jr. McKenna, Robert Charles McMahon, Thomas Carl McMaster, Clifford Franklin Meany, John Patrick, Jr. Meehling, Robert Charles Meisenhelder, Lon Hardie Merritt, William Albert Miller, Raymond Vearle Minerman, Roger Len Minor, William Thelbert Mitchell, Michael Malcolm Mobley, Delmar Ross Mohler, Harold Harrison Monson, Albert John, Jr. Montgomery, Edward Alexander, Jr. Moody, John Burton, III Moore, James Stanton Moran, William Joseph Patrick Morgan, Theodore Merle Mount, James Lee Muehlhof, John James Mulholland, James Joseph Mullins, Henry Dotson Murray, Walter Stephen Myers, James Scott Nalesnik, Richard Peter Naquin, Christopher William Nelson, Byron Brightwell, Jr. Nelson, David Earl Nelson, James Folsom Newman, Robert Evans N ewnham, Albert George, Jr. Newsome, Jerry Lynn O,Donnell, Keith William Patrick O'Neill, Edward Joseph, Jr. Ostrom, Charles Howard, Jr. Owens, Richard Thomas Patten, Hudson Taylor, III Peepe, Jackson George Pelot, Lynwood Moffatt, Jr. Peterson, John Stuart Peyton, George Dallas, II Pfingstag, Jerry Ronald Pheris, William Everton, IV Phillips, John Douglas Phillips, John Edmund Andrew Phillips, John Otto, Jr. Phillips, William George, III Pierce, Frank Cushman Polhill, Norman Lee Poole, Elwood Dixon, Jr. Post, Richard William, Jr. Pratt, John Lynn Price, Jack Lee Quegan, William Michael Raczek, Marion Joseph Rangnow, Roy George, Jr. Redwine, Frank Hutcheson, III Reeder, Robert Cornelius, Jr. Regnier, Eugene Arthur, Jr. Reynolds, James Curtis Reynolds, Robert Franklin, Jr. Reisewitz, William Fred Riley, George Bechtel, Jr. Rinken, William John Robinson, Robert Edward, Jr. Robinson, Wayne Rose, James Turner Ross, Charles Lester Rountree, Joshua Clarke, Jr. Rower, Jay Allen Ruff, Lawrence Ernest, Jr. Russell, Victor Herbert Samela, Vito John Saunders, Scott Parker Saur, David Clifford Scharf, Donald Bertram Schaum, Eduard Carl Scherzer, Saul Myron Scott, Drummond Lee Sellars, Lester Howard Sharp, Boyd Edward, Jr. Sheehan, Edward James Shelton, Loyd Cranston Shipman, James Walker, Jr. Shook, Philip Albert, Jr. Short, Peter Thomas 624 Shufilebarger, Charles Kenneth Simmons, Thomas Evan Slayback, Gaius Boyd Sloan, Richard Carl Carroll Sloan, Thomas Edwin Smith, Omar Garrison Smith, Robert James Spears, Edwin Utah Spires, Frank Anthony Stillman, Gregory Eugene Storey, Clyde Herbert Stout, Mason Gardner Stout, Richard Durward Strean, Bernard Max, Jr. Studebaker, John Nelson Swarner, Don Amandus Swearingen, James Donald Sweeney, John Jerome Sykes, Harry Lee Symmes, William Henry, Jr. Tate, Thomas Richard Tate, Victor Boylan, II Taylor, Allen Keith Taylor, John Chesley Thompson, Douglas Philip ' Thompson, Henry Lee, Jr. Thurman, Louis Gerald Uber, Paul Willis Underwood, John Gordon Utnehner, Arthur John Vachon, Reginald Irenee VanCleve, Stephen Vincent Vincent, John Adams Voorhies, James Felix Walker, Robert Blair Wallace, James Robert Wallace, Robert Joseph Webster, Daniel Robert, II Welker, Frank Everett Whelan, Richard David White, Douglas Grant White, Harry Staley, Jr. Wiestling, Joshua Martin Wiker, Joseph Louis Wiklinski, Stanley Ezechiel Williams, Warren Cecil Wilson, Alan Randall Withers, James Clyde Witt, Joseph Donald Wooley, James Perry Wray, James, III Wyatt, Charles Atwood Wynn, Sidney Riddle Yanes, Carlos Yasenchok, James Yoder, Walter Donald Zudis, Richard, David 1958 CLASS RI G INQUIRIES INVITED VERNON R. GATLEY BOX 577 POMPANO BEACH, FLA. A Josten Miniature is the only miniature that will exactly match your Official ring in design and quality. 625 Disfortions are Fun! . . . but a good college annual must reflect a true picture of the tempo, activities and life Service of each individual campus and class. unification planning Capturing this atmosphere in plan and design Under design . and preserving it with sparkling reproduction The comet Plan glrfstiilglng has made Comet a leading producer of fine annuals , , for more than three decades. binding The COWIB1' PTBSS, Inc. znu vAmcK smear, New YORK 14 wmkins 4-6700 PRINTERS 0F THE 1955, 1957, 1958 LUCKY BAG XYHCHB was RI-SAIXRSX CUMPANY Designers and engravers of the South s finest school publications LYNCHBLIRG VIRGINIA We are proud fo have had cm opportunity to help produce fhe I958 LUCKY BAG" 627 Invitation to SUDDEN DESTRUCTION ...even this tiny glow will actuate the super-sensitive, intra-red controls ofthe deadly Sidewinder missile. Sidewinder, streaking through midnight skies on its mission of air-to-air defense, is but one dramatic example of Philco leadership in advanced infra- red technology. Conceived by the Naval Ordnance Test Station at China Lake . . . developed by Navy and Philco scientists . . . engineered and pro- duced by Philco, the Sidewinder is a result of close weapons systems development coordination. In the forefront of infra-red research and solid state physics, Philco is pioneering detectors which cover the entire IR spectrum including, prox- imity warning indicators, advanced photographic Cblacklightj techniques, high precision industrial IR electronics, search gear and fire warning systems. Here is dramatic proof of Philco leadership in technology, capacity and flexibility. In the Wlonder-Wforld of advanced electronics . . . look alba!!! . . . and yor!!! fhooxe Philco. 628 PHILCCQ GOVERNMENT Si INDUSTRIAL DIVISION 4702 Wisscihickon Ave. Philadelphia 44, Pc. X ,vw M.-'f fry! x xx X J. ,- X XX f ,f . .1 X f' pf X f' N, xx l X f X , ,f X, XX- Xxx Xi V XXX ff! XmN'4w,h,WN A 'X 1 M W LA' ITUDE 5 .-ALTITUDENQOO M- ! X., ji , X V V! fir The International Geophysical Year is a period f' X j of intensive study of the earth and its atmosphere-an all-out J cooperative effort of American science and industry. During IGY, Aerojet-General's Aerobee-Hi X research rockets will focus a scientific eye on the ionosphere, 200 miles over Ft. Churchill, Canada. ' Sgr- The data obtained will make invaluable f Qi, ' contributions to aerodynamics, aeromedicine, ,X ., and the physical sciences. Qi " Aerojet's Aerobee has been synonymous with XMV I all-weather reliability and low-cost M atmospheric research for over a decade. ' . x QR ff 0 NXNNNMX, W W M ,M convo nnriou Nxkxw' H me ?....gS'D4::1.::.:"f .zR.f.:.:.'az?E'.i2.':z:Ni 05251241 ... 'tw 629 1 Nw 12556 le . is , 4 nt' Q 1, M, it 2 X " sg f A , f' ga .A...., f jf R 'q"- ax .A ,, X up F .. it ..,,. ,lJG8id1Ilg the Way as N uele ar' -Powered Merchant Fleet 'N-- A-Af Scheduled to be ready for 'sailing by 1960, the first nuclear-powered mer- chant vessel will help to assess the economic feasibility of nuclear power as a means of propelling merchant ships . . . another big step toward put- ting the power of the atom to work constructively and economically. De- signed to steam for 350,000 miles- about 3M years-on a single loading of nuclear fuel, the single screw ship will have a capacity of 9,000 to 10,000 deadweight tons of cargo plus 60 passengers. The Contract To Design, Manufacture and Install the complete pressurized water reactor propulsion system for this new vessel has been awarded to The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company. The advanced reactor, being developed at B8cW's Atomic Energy Division at Lynchburg, Va. will utilize fuel ele- ments of low uranium-235 enrich- ment. The complete propulsion sys- tem is being designed to develop a maximum of 22,000 shaft-hp. In Nuclear Power Development, The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company com- prises a single source for power re- actors, propulsion reaetors, research reactors, fuel elements, reactor com- ponents and experimental reactor de- 630 GEORGE G. SHAFIF. INC. velopment. The designing and engi- neering of complete nuclear steam generating plants are supported by B8rW's long experience in related fields, helping to apply the most recent developments in engineering knowl- edge to the solution of your problems. The Babcock 84 Wilcox Company, 161 East 42nd Street, New York 17, N. Y. BABgbCk 2 . 1 4 Wljcax a "rt f GddM, Snplfz' S ppl' lol Sy Is Throughout the Pattern of Modern Defense AMF has experience you can use o Most defense problems fit unto AMFs bug pncture a ptcture drawn from AMFs tremendous backlog of expertence rn defense work Wherever you are theres probably an AMF defense component or Integrated system a product of AMF expertence operatmg near you 0 Guided mnssnles rude on AMF equnpment to AMF launchlng sttes to be loaded fueled and fnred by AMF butlt equrpment Under the sea AMF buult weapons want for unfriendly submarines on the provvl Along our borders AMF radarscopes search the sky for stranger aircraft o There ns lnttle room for fanlure where the 'ob ns the natnon s defense And the natnon looks to companues luke AMF to desngn test anal produce a vartety of defense products Wtth a wrde range of experuence an the most sensuttve frelds of defense work AMF may well be the answer to your problems In defense or lndustry Defense Products Group 955507355 AMERICAN MACHINE s. rouNnRY COMPANY 1101 North Royal Street Alexandria Va. v Pol: tonto on oo lvn Do o Dov! n L A g e Wo hl gvon D. C. 631 T l 5 l 5 i l l I Moore-McCormack L ...For these new MOORE -MCCORMA CK passenger cargo ships Two new Moore-McCormack passenger ships being built by Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation will insure maximum operating efliciency by using PACIFIC Steam Turbopumps to feed their boilers. Three PACIFIC Type TBA Steam Turbopumps, with twin circuit lubrication, will feed 28l" water at 750 psig discharge pressure into the boilers. Dual Oil Coolers and Filters . . .Automatic electric auxiliary lube oil pump-actuated by pressure switch in case of low oil pressure... Constant pressure governing by means of a pneumatic pressure con- troller transmitting an air signal to the receiving diaphragm of a pneu- matically controlled oil relay speed governor. Thanks to PACIFIC precision and workmanship, these pumps are high in efficiency and availability, low in operating and maintenance costs. Compact size and light weight C50-70W less iloor space, 25-40'Z: less weightl make the PACIFIC Type TBA ideal for marine service. Design and construc- tion conform to the rules of the American Bureau of Shipping and other regulatory bodies. Write for illustrated Bulletin 130 ' ,m World-Wide Representatives for Marine Sales and Service L- o Q g p 95 River Street Hoboken New Jersey M 12 632 PACIFIC STEAM TURBOPUMPS provide 'round-the-clock boiler feed service. .. PACIFIC PUNIP5 INC HUNTINGTON PARK CALIFORNIA QD Offices In All Principal CINES NORTH AMERICAN HAS BUILT MORE AIRPLANES THAN ANY OTHER COMPANY IN THE WORLD l FURY ON THE BEACHES Carrier-based FJ-4B jets-newest of the famous FURY fighters-now add their might to the air arm of a Navy charged with helping to keep the world at peace. The FJ-4B strikes harder than any of its forebears. It is fully equipped for low level attack support of assault troops . . .gives the Navy added power to stop trouble where it starts, before it spreads. Now in full production, the FJ-4B was designed and developed for the Navy by North American's Columbus Division-another example of the partnership between the Armed Services and American industry in the interest of national security. NORTHKc1QtI?flbEJhIFlICAN AVIATION, INC.Z'm7lf 633 Ga 6 an . l - A - ,' ' , 'f"'4.. My .. A X A , ., mggmasfs-...a. ,f ,Wy It if -gk wg.. M., 'pf' in qt Todaylfs Navy... power for peace Your New Navy stands today as a nuclear-age bulwark of freedom, a powerful deterrent to aggression. Leadership, manpower and mobility form the taut core of this strength. But to be an efjbcrivc force the Navy must have effective weapons. Chance Vought, with 40 years in the high performance military aircraft field, is dedicated to the complex science of developing and producing those vital weapons. 6 Record-breaking Crusader jet fighters, now in squadron status, and Regulus guided missiles, on station and ready for use when needed, represent a portion of Vought's growing contribution to Navy strength-a strength that means power for peace throughout the world. CHANCE OIIGJEIT AIRCRAFT 34. 1' SIGNS OF A NEW 1 DEA . S5 . .,.. ...L ,pu A ., "1 THUNPERBIRU CONTINENTAL .L LIN OLN lolll.. gig-5 y ,.--1, .., n' ti. Them idea in making cars We are a company with a different point of view- your point of view. It's a way we have of always looking at our cars through your eyes, of constantly asking ou1'selves- what would your opinion be? lt's a way of thinking Hrst of people, and then of cars. Because people are individuals, our cars are indi- viduals-different from each other. They are a bold challenge lo the look-alike traditions of other families of automobiles. Frankly, the "You" point of view gives us an advan- tage over other companies. Our new ideas are "You Ideasn-developed, not just to arouse your curiosity, but to do something for you. There's a big difference. One big You Idea-the Edsel-first completely new make by a major car builder in over 19 years. You are the reason behind the Edsel. Every new advance in this new car began with our opinion of your opinion. Today, the Edsel joins the Ford, the Thunderbird, the Mercury, the Lincoln, the Continental Mark III . . . a car for every buyer at the price he wants to pay. There are 67 dilferent models, in so many different colors, interiors, trims, and other choices that it is entirely possible, in the Ford Family of Fine Cars, to pick a car with no identical twin on the American Road. Co ahead. Choose! FORD MOTOR COMPANY THE AMERICAN ROAD 0 DEARBORN, MICHIGAN FORD - THUNDERBIRD ' EDSEI- - MERCURY 0 LINCOLN - CONTINENTAL MARK III FORD TRUCKS ' TRACTORS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS v INDUSTRIAL ENGINES 635 Ankorlte Rubber Expansion .Iolnts Ideal for use on shipboard In clrculatlng water Innes to absorb vlbratlon, transfer of sound and shock loads, permit axlal and lateral deflection and ellmmate electrolysis between dlsslmllar metals THE ANCHOR PACKING COMPANY P 401 North Broad Street Phlladelphla 8 Pa f 'bf 4 M? WW fe' fm Branches and Warehouses In all Industrial Centers V 'A u 0 0 . , fy ayifgiul ,'. I j A, I T :fi 0' x i ' ' C milfs . -,-'bf 1 r ,ff ,, , ,Q rf Z -T Jo J:- ' xx ,::..1. '91, . I aw 2 -' , Gay r - '- 636 Preserver of Peace . . . Ofiicial U.S. Air Force Photo It tracks down an enemy at 300 miles Described as the most potent of all ground-to-air defense missiles, the Bomarc pilotless inter- ceptor, designed by Boeing, stands poised for the destruction of any "enemy" bomber Within a 200-300 mile range. Its booster rocket has the power to hurl it more than 60,000 feet straight up, then, powered by two ramjet engines, it hurtles by electronic instinct to its target at up to 3 times the speed of sound. For this guardian of our homes and way of life, RCA has been privileged to supply important advance components of the guidance system. ' RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA T 'fl 459 DEFENSE ELECTRONIC PRODUCTS CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY What do both have in common? THE PRESS GAVE UNRESERVED ATTENTION to Newport News Hull Number 506 . . . the mighty 1039-foot air- craft carrier F orrestal . . . world's greatest fighting ship and forerunner of a new class of fighting ladies for the U. S. Navy. But take a look at Newport News Hull Number One, built in 1890. Originally christened the Dorothy, this hull is now the j. Alvah Clark. And, today, 65 years after Newport News built it, Hull Number One is still in Engineers . . . Desirable positions available at Newport News for Designers and Engineers in many categories. Address inquiries to Employment Manager. operation . . . serving regularly in the fleet of the Curtis Bay Towing Co. You could place 145 vessels the size of the j. Alvah Clark on the flight deck of the Forrestal. Yet both Hull Number One and Hull Number 506 have one characteristic in common: the quality built into every vessel ever constructed at Newport News. In fulfillment of the pledge of the founder that . . ."We shall build good ships." ewporl ews Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company Newport News, Virginia 638 H ,f 2? S S lf- one if by land . . . two if by sea Today, Paul Revere's parallel coding 2' in the hands of advanced Decker scientists and engineers ,. has become a usable method for transmitting data at high speeds across many miles by modulating light at the video frequencies. And it may well be the ideal aircraft collision warning device. wwf- -:-- ' -M-um 'rl-IE lnscxsnfjp isg CORPORATION Bm cynwyd, pa. 5'm'vf:m.......-l ......... ..,,..a-uw-2'j,w5s,:LaW f 639 B For Business . . . For Pleasurer For a World of Service- f AYOU CAN COUNT ON AMERICAN EXPRESS Here are the world-wide, world-wise services offered by American Express . . . 400 offices in 35 nations always ready to serve you completely, expertly, whatever your needs for business or pleasure. '41 TRAVELERS CHEQUES rv' fig The best-known, most widely accepted cheques in the world! American Express Travelers Cheques are 10096 safe-immediate refund if lost or stolen. You can buy them at BANKS, Railway Express and Western Union offices. f' T? fin 'MW in , wif vi. h . " W TRAVEL SERVICES The trained and experienced staff of American Express will provide air or steamship tickets . . . hotel reservations . . . uniformed interpreters, and plan independent trips or escorted tours. MONEY ORDERS Pay bills and transmit funds ' IK' with convenient, economical Ei American Express Money "'.:f Orders.. . available through- gg out the U. S. at neighborhood stores, Railway Express and ' Western Union offices. OTHER FINANCIAL SERVICES Swift. . . convenient and dependable, Mgther world-wide American Express financial services include: foreign remittances, mail and cable transfer of funds, and the purchase and sale of foreign currency. A' 'I SHIPPING SERVICES V American Express offers N 455 colnplete facilities to handle Personal and household effects shi ments, also the entire opgration of import or export W Syn? forwarding, including customs Xljllxgs j clearances and marine insurance. - Now in our Second Century of Service 640 E, Offices in Principal Cities of the World Heodquaners: 65 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y.' I0 YEARS AGO MARTIN TOOK A CALCULATED LOOK AT THE SKY Th1s companys strateglc pos1t1on as a pr1me contractor to our m1l1tary securlty and to our sclentlflc future In the sky IS the result of ten years of planning toward the flnest avallable manpower and fac1l1t1es ln the frontler fleld of gulded m1ss1Ies Some QO OOO hours ago as the mlsslle fl1es Americas flrst operatlonal tactlcal m1ss1le the TM Sl MATADOR was nearlng the fleld test stage and the Martln VIKING research rocket program was already under way A new age was belng born And havlng par tlclpated ID the dellvery, at that tlme we made a posltlve decnslon The effectlve development and growth of to morrows mlssrles and rockets would depend heavlly we sald upon our own abullty to en glneer and dellver the fora! m1ss1le system complete wlth launchlng guldance and operatlonal faclhtles lntegrally engrneered for relnabllnty ln the customers hands The dec1s1on we made was Important For to day QO OOO hours later Martln s new mlsslle fac1l1t1es are the most modern IO the lndustry the performance record of our products among the TIDGST fn fhe sky where mlsslles and rockets wrlte the true score IZQ FI T"l lil BALTIMORE DENVER ORLANDO - , . .. . 1 1 . 1 1 1 .,. . . .. - 1 . . . l - . . . , .. 1 1 ' 1 1 1 .... , . , - ., .. 1 1 1 ... I . . . . Mk UW' ,t.. .,,, M-4' . , V' -'cg -..ya :- ,.. f' ,,'Q """', " fn-. 4 W. . , ,. 1- -.,,q:Gw V. . .ns .. ..-, L. .... ,K , 1, cv ' N 'bl .-u ,. . , .s.,,i wanna,-Orgs.. Olliciul United Status Nnvy Photographs Wherever you go on your first tour of duty you're bound to find one or more CREI men Throughout the Navy thousands of Electronics men - with extra ambition - are supplementing Navy rating courses with CREI technical training. Here are some of the facts: In the past years, Capitol Radio Engineering Insti- tute has helped thousands of Navy men, including all electronic ratings and many commissioned ranks, to obtain a high level of supplementary practical electronics know-how. Even today, one-third of all CREI enrollees are Navy personnel. These men re- ceive fby mail from CREIJ Navy-recognized elec- tronics training-above and beyond the scope of rating courses. They pay their own tuition. They study during off-duty hours. These men make better electronics men-and better Navy men who by their interest and advancement are better sold on longer Navy careers. E. H. Rietzke, founder and president of CREI, was himself a Navy Chief Radioman, and was the first Chief Instructor at the Bellevue Naval Radio Ma- teriel School. Many Naval ofhcers recommend CREI training to men in their commands. Do you want to know more about CREI training and how it can serve the Navy? We will be happy to send you a volume of five sample lessons, selected from various sections of the course, plus full details of the CREI program. This volume will give you a picture of the scope of CREI training, and assist you in making your own evaluation of our courses and methods. No cost or obligation. Please write to: CAPITOL RADIO ENGINEERING INSTITUTE ECPD Accredited Technical Institute Curricula-Founded 1 927 Dept. 25-E 3224 - 16th St., N.W., Washington 10, D. C. Rugged comrade at arms . . . the fleep, b Will s Like you, the Universal 'Jeep' is young-with a big future serving our Armed Forces. Developed during World War II, the 'Jeepl has gained increasing reco niti ' g on in many branches of the service because of its ruggedness and versatility It has also gained acceptance for the whole 'Jeep' family of 41-wheel-drive vehicles In f t . ac , in distant parts of the world, the 'J eep' family of vehicles has become a symbol of American military prowess and civil leadership. Thanks to 4-wheel-drive, the 'J eep' family of vehicles goes throu h sand d g , mu and snow, over bad roads and no roads, where ordinary vehicles can't go. It is rendering d. . . . . rstmgulshed servlce to our armed forces in many parts of the world' and t d . . . s an s ready as a trusted companion at arms to you in your career in the Armed Forces. The JEEP family . A- - I " K I-, flu 'I Y' in .. 3 Q bl Y is 1. -: "gn ,Im .llgii Ha V 5,--fl Q ' I , X . X .P ' T inn' ' "TFL H 4' h X f L we I ' ' 5 Ni yllltlf ' 2444- lm 43.1 W x , f X -a-r-a- ,La J . 4.-Wheel-drive Universal 'Jeep' 'Jeep' 4-wheel-drive Truck 'J eep' 4-wheel-drive Station Wagon Forward Control 'Jeep' FC.170 Willys. . .worlclis largest manufacturer of 4-wheel-drive vehicles 64-3 9,0 STETSON IS THE NAVYS FAVORITE FOOTWEAR as If has been for more than 60 years jf-at If your Navy Fxchange can t supply you Stetson wlll ship shoes to any offlcer 'mywhere on an open account basls Ask for them by number as mdlcated below Whzte Buckskm Dress Oxford 51206 Black Cay' 7541202 Tan Calf ?f4124I 5 NN 9 C C l . 9 'T td .- THE STETSON SHOE Co., INC., So. Weymouth 90, Mass. S N ' I 8 8 644- Some of Ford Instrument's current or recent programs include: inertial guidance systems . . . including Redstone and Jupiter Missile launching and control order computers Navigational and mission control systems and computers Analog and digital computer systems Fuzing, arming and other warhead control equipment Plotting equipment Nuclear systems and controls Gunfire controls Drone controls P '- .4 Q1 .ea r-P Ford Instrument co. Engineer checks air-bearing gyro for angular drift on cquatorial tcst stand. Test can show up drift rates as low as onc rcvolution in 40 years. Tests like this . . . help put U. S. missiles "on target" The hour hand on your watch moves nearly 30,000 times faster than the slowest drifts Ford Instrument Co. scientists can measure with this side- real gyro test stand. lt's part of the superbly equipped gyro facilities at Ford Instrument. lt's typical, too, of the advanced research and development facilities available at Ford Instrument Co. They're used to create and produce the incredibly accurate control sys- tems called for by modern technology in both government and industry. And Ford Instrument's large-scale precision manufacturing facilities can turn even the most critical system re- quirements into working "hardware" on a quantity-production basis. Since 1915 Ford Instrument has been a prime supplier of weapon controls for our armed forces. 8,9 FORD INSTRUM ENT COr. DIVISION OF SPERRY RAND CORPORATION 31-10 Thomson Avenue, Long Island City 1, New York Field Sales Offices: Beverly Hills. Calif.: Dayton, Ohio 64.5 ,W WM H 9.23 , 4 , the magnificent high fidelity television - radio-phonographs COMPLIMENTS OF . . u THE MAGNAVOX COMPANY a n FT. WAYNE 4, IND. Quality electronics for industry and our Armed Forces . . . communications equipment, navigational systems, radar, data processing equipment. 646 gifs., ,X x .,...,A, ,,,. , X I . ffm i lhux 0,04 ,,.,r Q.. N THE 7' THE CONVAIR JET 880 WILL OFFER YOU COMPLETE LUXURY... Two on the Aisle ! Luxurious in every detail, the Convair Jet 880 will offer travelers in the new jet age first-class two-abreast seating throughout! In addition to unmatched luxury, the 880, with a cruising speed of 615 miles per hour, will be the world's fastest jet passenger plane! GONVAIR A DIVISION OF GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION 64-7 Ska is Q Q ,kt Well Done Y if ik' ik -mf W 'ik if ik' iff iff it i? if il' Old d Foremost Makers of Uniforms . S 1824 V- gr .V , , . ,Y W-. ,mg ,. 648 CLASS OF '58 'A' i' ff 52' sf? 'Q' 'k 'Cr 'ft .Q 'A' 'Br 'ft 'A' -rf 9 Suppliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges RETAIL STORE, T424 Chestnut Street, Phlladelphlu 2 CONTRACT DIVISION, 2 DeKalb St., Norrlstown, Pu. 64-9 OF A MERNC A , . a 1:21 to THE Locassns M.- M es.- 13? 41 fwf- r s ,i as Live-action shots- Priest River, Idaho 'ji Logs go crashing Hobnails flashing in a mighty dive! on a timber drive! M i- hs A ,wg .rivgtw frgil- ,dns X, A-qeifl-, IW' i at Iitfifsi -, ' 7SQ5N'ft'f:-' KW-5222.2 my 4 ,fl Q V ,.-.Lil 4 g X 1, ,, .,, f , Q si Qsvis tr N . - C9 ' ' ' 'fr , 4 7 v ot vs., it N g, ,O g ery, . H N, R-if t i , i X f-. W" g X ' , Y I I . 4.2 -, X suv- - -f ,. P Where the loggers work Stops and takes big pleasure when Top-tobacco, straight Grade-A, you'll find a man and where he can...Chesterfield! the top-tobacco in the U.S.A. f , . . Q J, X This sun-drenched top-tobacco's That you're smokin' smoother and Best tobacco in the U.S.A. gives gonna mean... you're smokin' clean! big clean flavor in a big, big way., lweffyvffie eamedaswfale-nothing satisfies like the if BIG CLEAN 'rAs'rE OF TOP-TOBACCO! gwjiesfgigld if wg, s A -Q h f 5 J g 3 5.35: - : St I R E G U LAR ' KI N G GD Llggell 8. Myers Tobacco Co. 650 I Cheer up! There's always Coke! 61531 J K D fi nf,- O O 1 1 A' .f U A 'fl N E ' !. x J 'Yb , i 1 . . A , i 0 'Q 3 "', K ga ,Ax .fb A li A ' 3 X 2 qw A5 5 X W X 'E A X 3:5 ffl 9 2 gk 'g A I X , I X4 ? 3 Y f ,,'Vi I R' lax, ., ' A . 2 A M , f A E , f As Q 3 A 5 in is A M 2 f , . 5 A ,V ,A A f 5 TH tx F W 'x H ,,,'ff""'p, V Y if Xu , - KN. W., Y ff v,fA X w :Q 4' -'fav-W-0" A X A . Q x A. X. Y, - . 'Q ifa My-fu ' i'Wwwm..ws-W' jf ,fi i Q I N '+ A 'i ,I Af A Y f M 1 N . 4 ,f A Q , xx 1 3534 -mf vw' 5 I I H I SIGN OF GOOD TASTE E m Hlxx 651 P0 TI C BEATS THE BE T 0F THE LOW PRICE 3 FOR LE-S-S M0 EY! Every W ndow of Every Pont c za S f ty Plate Glass Everyone Loves It-Anyone Can Afford It! If you're considering a so-called "de luxe" model of the low-price three, this Pontiac carries your price tag! Yet not one of the three smaller cars comes even close to Pontiac's extra bonus of genuine big-car size, performance and comfort! And talk about new ideas-in the Golden Jubilee Pontiac you get the boldest advances in 50 years-from the industry's hottest engineering team! And luxury? Even the lowest-priced Pontiac gives you color-matched interiors and wall-to-wall carpeting! It's a value youill have to see to believe! Visit your Pontiac dealer for a drive and a deal you'l1 never forget! PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION BOLWWONTIA 652 ZAMSHY STUDIIJS AMERICAS FOREMOST PHOTOGRAPHERS TO SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES UFFICIAL PHUTUERAPHEHS 19571958 LUCKY BAG N g t PI i l e a ives ot portraits ot all first classmen appearing in this annual are kept on tile. Duplicate prints can be obtained tor personal use. ease wri e. Fine cloths, fine tailoring. 5 Gieves are waiting to welcome you with fine cloths and nne tailoring in the West End Tradition. And Gieves are not only tailors: you will find here in Old Bond Street a complete outfitters for both ladies and gentlemen -- a storeful of lastingly good things. 4 ' 'D' ' ,. .. , SQQAQ- Missa, , . -J ,Y .. M 5 6.9 , uf , 1 J., 1 19 1' .1 n uw. u' M ' .4 g fflw.. 5 bra.. '. 4 , 25-.21 ,.. 5 Q 5 lt lin 'llltz u-'iffwgv 53's 2, Us-.:-A iff- 'L un -Y", " .v " "'o""""" to IT.1Z?L2"J2'1L.., vo MII wmv vw ww- W mt Q- -sw-W.. num or uvnv sun nun wmn A ouvnvvuu LIMITED Tailors, Hosiers and Hatters since 1 785 27 OLD BOND STREET, LONDON W1 Telephone HYDe Park 2276 Also at Bath ' Bournemouth ' Camberley ' Chatham Liverpool ' Portsmouth ' Southampton ' Weymouth Londerry ' Dartmouth ' Malta ' Gibraltar Edinburgh ' Plymouth Ut M7 Mivwihi. 4LA52Beo-.s any HOLEPROOF HOL FLEX Sol! and stretchable cotton Ilned nylon Soft strong stretchable nylon fits any foot and the smart rib weave IS ldeal for buslness dress and sportswear too In popular colors S a. palr fi:5:5ff5555555:'5-5 . . oc-1 x:,R5.K 15:21 ': 2:53 525:-:-13553 .f:' :Q 5 .525-:- -Y 255: .2:2i'12f- - ' - ,2:3:2:f.2- X gg:-:5:5:5:f:-, 5 , ':2 ' s iliiilfl ' -2 :5'5555EE552.5., 'T' :253"52E'5- 5555551 5555555 55555351555-2 - 55555325 E35 25555352 3552551 5555555552522 1212525 5:3-2:55 5'f2:f:Q:f:-1:2151 555535 3.ffff3'E1f5f': 355252555555 55555:,s5z55:g- 5155555 252525: 12555 1553535 fffifif' 1522552515555 2555255 52221222 . 5:3:g555z555535 3553555 5555552 E5Z5E55 ' ESE? 5125221E'E2 23222255555555515355555352555551 9 2 'f5:EI-EQ55555EfS5i'E5E5E5E5.3E5i5E :'ffEfEfE 15231-Iii ' ' ' 555:235552555255'iifii5225EfEiEi5'5555Ef-55325 . 52:22 IE-EIE13EIEIEfEfE2iSZ1f'EIESE1I'E2E-EI' 952' , ,, 2:2:2:5:2:5:2:5-25g5z2s:2:1:2:2:1-gg5555533 ' ' -2- 1. .. . .. "":15iE .:': 2 ' 654 ELL AIRCRAFT'S new Automatic Landing System fALSJ reaches out day or night into all kinds of weather., takes over complete control from the pilot and brings tl1e airplane in for a safe,"hands-off" landing. This system has been successfully demonstrated under almost zero-zero conditions for both land and sea use . . . and in more than 1500 landings with a variety of military and com- mercial aircraft. It could materially reduce the time and hazards involved in pilot training. For naval application, ALS makes necessary adjustments for the pitch and roll of aircraft carriers. If an airplane is not i11 the correct attitude at the instant it is to 'touch the deck, it is automatically waved off and guided around for another approach. This highly mobile system is only one of tl1e many current achieve- ments of tl1e Avionics Division of Bell Aircraft which continues to add to its list of significant contributions to the advancement of both civil and military aviation. 655 J Q07-ww ffm' C BUFFALO, N. Y. P .,,,,,,, .... ,..,m., ,,.,. ..v. ,,....,.. A vco Avco fodcvy Avco makes things better for America Avco is a builder of quality products for the commercial economy and high- performance military systems for national defense. Gas turbine and reciprocating aircraft engines, electronics systems, farm implements, kitchen components and the Nose Cone for the Air Force Titan Intercontinental Ballistic Missiles are being produced by Avco today. There are many products that identify Avco. All of them display distinguishing characteristics of Avco workmanship . . . skill, dependability, resourcefulness. And Avco's first order of business is to make things better for America. THIS IS AVCO Avco today is a diversified organization whose products include aircraft power plants and structures, electronics for defense and industry, and specialized home and farm equipment. Avco's divisions and subsidiaries are: Lycoming-aviation, marine and industrial power plants . . . Crosley-electronics systems and aircraft structures . . . AK Division-kitchen equipment and architectural porcelain . . . New Idea and Ezee Flow-specialized farm equipment . . . Research and Advanced Development Division . . . Avco Research Laboratory . . . Crosley Broadcasting Corporation-the WLW Radio and TV Group . . . Moffats, Limited CCanadaj-commercial gas and heating equipment. Avco Manufacturing Corporation 420 Lexington Avenue, New York, N. Y FosTER VALVES SINCE 1879 FOSTER ENGINEERING COMPANY Manufacturers of AUTOMATIC VALVES - SAFETY VALVES -- FLOW TUBES - CONTROL VALVES 835 LEHIGH AVENUE KINGSPURY THRUST BEARINGS in war and peace the first choice for important ships KINGSBIIRY MACHINE WURKS Inc Philadelphia 24 Pa A cxx r v UNION NEW JERSEY MARlN.E AUXILIARIES Winches Siporters Wind lasses Capsta ns Steering Gears Towing Machines Almon A. Johnson Division LAKE SHORE, INC. Pacific Coast Representative-Roy A Hundley I7 BUIIGVY Place Iron MOUUIUIN P O Box 879 . . Sunnyvale California New York Mlchlgan Mechanical Contractors PLUMBING AIR CONDITION ING POWER PLANT HEATING WASHINGTON D C 2129 EYE STREET NW ANDARD ENGINEERING COMPANY, INC 6 Designers and Manufacturers of ELIICTRDNIC EQUIPMENT For lhe Unsled Slales Navy SANGAMO ELECTRIC COMPANY SPRINGFIELD lu.lNols C I ease orwar me X file amount clue, after cleclucting file expenses . . .W ON Decemimcr 41, 1865, Ridgs G' Company received the foregoing request from its long-time customer DAVID G. FARRAGUT. For more than a century tile RIGGS imnizing traclition has prouclly scrveci 'tile Navy' from WRSllil1gt0ll. The olclest typewrittcn document in our files is a letter signed ivy tile reverecl . . . GEORGE BANCROFT. At 1101110 or alaronci, we imelicve you will fincl it easier to aclvancc your fillzulcial affairs lay the use of time time-honored 'RIGGS ciieclf. The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK of XVASHINGTON, D. C. ' FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION'S CAPITAL Memlaer Feclcrai Deposit Insurance Corporation 0 Memizer Federal Reserve System SPENCE ENGINEERING CUMPANY, Inc. Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co., Founded by Capt. John Ericsson, 1842 Pressure and Temperature Regulators DESUPERHEATERS-STRAINERS WALDEN, NEW YORK WALDEN 2-4501 CABLE ADDRESS ' GRANT ST. sf N. Y. C. R. R. DELAMATER, NEW YORK 658 . . ia- k.-g Savings of up to Commissioned Ofiicerg sofa, from standard a 1 ii ' ., and 'Senior , - ' T MT Q2f:ufgey3'Lfu's NO!!-COINS I T 3 eliminate from as ,ft 'fy your ptremiom the f'Top 3 grades, married Fast 0 mamtam' and over 25 years of u9e.i H NQIA T1 lllbx zlmiqzzliii, gginghf 55:i?nn?ary -,-. " "" ' "" 11- l 11-11 Unexcellod claim. N - -.'., ' -11-.i A ' 6 I y: seyvko and l'lZllI0n- V-,- -gj':"''?,..',Ra.E1:1aQgf-1.1i '.-'.' ' , , Z.. 1-.31-3,-1:3g.3.,."1 wide protgcgon is ig ' -1' A -V -,-, - " f guarantee y our QQ, 1.. .E ' Qe , 3 650 professional is . , mpuny Z claim adjusters ' msumncb C9 located in every -' 1EmP1gy695 by Q , v'-' ""' s izeable city in the A Guqammm , , H -V " U. S. and its AMW' A ,. E " possessions. GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES J g . I ig Servin those who , Q H x g ,, E X i s serve the Nation" ff ff E ' 2 E 'T ,iyvgggiff 5 r fs ..-H"+., T QUE - in F' Q' 3 QE! covsnNMEN'r EMPLoYEEs ' I y. - Wo ,D tr' Nsu Nc: aummms II H T E lf- t 5: 'p 'f0 E 5 w-'9f'i. IwAs:iNcroN s. o. c. ESTABLISHED 1936 A CAPITAL STOCK COMPANY NOT AFFILIATED WITH THE U. S. GOVERNMENT Congratuiations Eff the Best of everything for the ciass 0 , 5 S tecbnicai Er fine typography N ationaf Typesetting Corporation William C. Stremic, Presibcnt Pbiiabeipiyia fzwffg fi Q A fi? rf it we st W GALLS BUILT SHIPS HELP PRESERVE WORLD PEACE USS MORTON DD 948 THE IN GA L L S SHIPBUILDING CORPORATION B h Alabama sh, ard: Pasaaaaala, Masaapp- 42 yardsl, Decatur, Alabama EX8CUflV6 Offices rrmmg om, - py UNIVERSAL To each ot you Young Otticers about to MOULDED PRODUCTS CORPORATION best wishes ot MANUFACTURERS OF: - Radio and Television Cabinets RUSSELL PDLING - Reinforced Fiherglas Plastics and CUMPHNY 'I22 EAST 42nd STREET NEW YORK, N. Y. embark on your Naval Career go the 0 Prime Contractors to the Department of the Navy uk Executive Offices: Plant: 1500 Walnut Street Bristol, Virginia Philadelphia 2, Penna VBPSOII. LEADING THE WAY to more goods tor more people at lower cost through mass production We 'lt Verson are proud of our positron of leadershlp ln the development of more efficient machlnes for moss pro ductlon of formed metal products Glgantlc steps forward have been made ln recent years toward our goal of fully automatic hugh speed formmg of metal Wllll a mlmmum of handllng and now we are extending these methods to an ever Increasing variety of Jobs We would welcome the opportunity to discuss the possl bllltres of high speed 'lutomauc production with 'myone concerned with mass production and polnt out how umt costs can be reduced VERSON ALLSTEEL PRESS COMPANY 9300 S Kenwood Ave Chxcago 19 Ill Phone REgent 4-8200 Holmes St and Ledbetter Dr Dallas 8 Texas Phone Harwood 4177 A V erson Press for Every Job from 60 Tons U p' Blankmg Presses Forging Presses Drawing Presses Hydraulic Presses Press Brakes Dies Dre Cushions BALDWIN LIMA HAMILTON CORPORATION PHILADELPHIA 7 PA tow, OIVERSIFIEO TO EQUIP AMERIOAN INDUSTRY and DEFENSE Hydraulic turbines o Weldments Dump cars Nonferrous castings 0 Specralmachrnery Marine products Machine tools Testing equipment lm. J... . . - - 1 - u . I . .s I 660 Blue Angels flying Tigers Since their first flight in June 1946, the Blue Angels, U. S. Navy flight demonstration teams, have always chosen X Grumman fighters in which to perform their incredible precision formation maneuvers. The newest Blue Angels jet is the -I Grumman F11F-1 supersonic Tiger. GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION Bethpage ' Long Island - New York AIR SUPERIORITY FIGHTERS - ANTI-SUBMARINE AIRCRAFT - JET TRAINERS - AIR TRANSPORTS NUCLEAR RESEARCH . AEROBILT TRUCK Rooms . HYDRo1fo1L RESEARCH . GRUMMAN BOATS 601 THE STORY BEHIND THE STORY N 1-www... Www . J., . ,jj 'gsu . JW a v 31 wwf ,,.,-QQ ,., MA. .lnsglmptxwf-,..,.M , - -- V V w, vw- 1' v -Q-115-GW-m"' ,. ..,M,?'- x ' sv--LD' MMV' ,,. ix. I K xx, .-...N ex '1- 4 Ka.-.-:,fQk .- ??2fi3fgr- D, W . T L- W, .R A H T. 'WQQJ . 'z-,:, 'L - ,X 5am X ai' T' Rv x If-if .1 , ill!!! 54.175114 A r . 5 x.Q- iz 5 X Q95 fx' 'K ' ale T 4 .J -1 f- yl"""' L,l9A T T ,, ,..-. .-Ng - X., ..,f- - vf THE TIME INDICATOR UNIT accurate to 1 second in 12 days TIMES MODEL TS 3 CHRONOMETER Program t1mer pulse generator and clock T1m1ng assembhes dnven by the clock motor prov1de momentary contact closrngs at rate of 0 ONCE A SECOND o ONCE A MINUTE o ONCE AN HOUR also constant frequency or pulse outputs as specrfred mn range between