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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 706


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 706 of the 1961 volume:

tu».;« . L U C K V BAG m ' If ' , :( ): n h ■ J ' s »7 jn ' Ii- ■ ' . M j». i$ i • • ' I! i THE Luck i of the Bri| of the U] Academy jB [0 lite • • n n LI - ' • ' , Jv.,;?f. r;.n " i9 " r Cli yBag ri|hade of Midshipmen Uj y lited States Naval . . . Class of 1961. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF WILBUR D. LUN BUSINESS MANAGER •♦ tt it ' • Prom many to siis and cities. Riiit;iii _; willi ilie sounds ol Indusiiial America Will) sUlI and tontitte, ahnuirunn and i sS CiOA i)laiy, uuwaid u the sky; . I ' Kv. - ' . - - - - Fiom man faims .md hclds, Smtlhng swLct fiom nature ' s clotliing, Suctcliing peaceful!) under God ' s warm sun. riie soiuce ol nourishment lor a growing land. P rom many lands and islaiuis ol New America AlivC; with ] ionccring spirit. Siirging lorwaid with new-lound strength. . Proud to be adding their heritage to our great nation. From these man) ' , came one, ij ' [( ' lb " ' group oi men, Dedicated to one end. The ser ice ol their counti7. One great nation ) ,- ?L {. Striving to ard one goal, C ; The (iod-gi en right oi all men. Freedom. C)!, Ov Froiri our lounding lathers came our motto, E Pluribus Ihium, from many one From man) ' lands and peoples. One nation, luider one Ciod. All Rn.irrs Ri s: ■pwamti . ' ' ■J P ,. l. .; jrii;f A li Xx From many homes, bolh rich and poor, One (heam; From many hearts, both young and old. One hope: From many miiuls, both fresh and tired One prayer: That one day all men shall be one, One lth another. From many places— ilie whole of great America. From many people— ()u, the heart of great America, " v- iWI f We ha e received nuuh iliai has made us y! ' ! What Ave are today, and hope to be lomoiunv. N ' Ow, gxateful lor the strength and guidance, y1(W " ) Thankful lor the hope and inspiration; lffv IWCc wfmmf I r " You have so treely gi en us, V We start oiu " new lite, , roud and thanklid that To the Qiie great people ol America We may dedicate that vhich abo e all else wn may gne jOiu- lives and service Fo the end that the one prayer. From so many hearts. That all men may soon be Irce, ' VV ' ill by the Cirace of (iod. To ' hom Ave ha ' e dedicated otu " coiniiry Be ansAvered. Brice W ' li I iam ' albert Chain of Command page 8 The ' ard page 20 Academics - page 36 ■■£r i ■ i • 1 1 1 3 " . n - " .. - - - n " i I I a r n Biographies Four ears page 62 Activities page 486 Sports page 528 ' ? ' ' ' OArv -•. •( ' ■:h , ' , - i .ii» I V ' " ' .7r •■ V-,!--v, ' i, ' i ' »A 1iA SS: V ; ii ' i ' : . - In 1 Secretary of the Nax ' y ' W • ADMIRAI. ARl.lK.H . HURKF., I ' SN Cliirf nj XiiiUlI OIJ,nillnll.s Sii j ciinlnul( III Nrvv " .- - ' X j v ' .AA, ' i ' :,- ■-J ' .Jt.AJx ii " y i i I)M1MS I R 1 I I- 1)1 ISION- , ,. iii hl XssiM.int Hcail iliinniMi,ilnc Dn isDii, I iiiiuii.im t.Miim.iiHh i W. I), Dicli i( lisdii. I ' SN; Head AcliinniMi.iInc llniMdii, (oniiii.iiuU) R 1 Ula .l IS . Vptiludi and 1 uauii riadar Olluci. Licutcnaiit Cdiiiiiiandri R.1-. Gowcr. II.SN; ((.luliKl Olluci. I iiuKiiaiU I- I ' . I ' lul.ui, USN CAPTAIN |. T. Ruike. USN FMrulwc Oflicci OPERATIONS UI ISION- , to r t; , : Assisiaiu Head Operations DiviMon, Ma|cii C. (. I ihI . |i , USMC: Head Operations Division. ( niiran ler H -.. H.iilinin. INN; sMst.nit He.id Operations Dixisioii. I uiiiin.iril M. I- . I ' .is lalariicc. I ' SN; Assistant Head Operations Di- vision, lieutenant (.. I.. Biles. I SN, 7i« VssiMatii 111 lla- CiiiTiiii.nul.iiii. I iru- icniiiii ( ..rniiKnidtr . . Davidsmi. 1 s r I-irsI I.icultrKiril. I.icultn.iril Cx ni.iii.lri R I) Dickson. rs . ' 5J ' ' ' ' ' y?i; ' ' ' ' " i ' J ' v. ' ' ' ■• ' ' V! .£ 3 ;;i 1)[ IS10 or X.WAL ,SC,lKNt;t- (;7 to nielli: Head dl Naval Hvgicnc Ocpai tiiR-ni, (,.i|.iaiii W. Wclha i(: rSN; mrccloi ol Na al Sciciuc. Captain ' H. B. Hahii. USN; Head of Cximiiumd Diparlimnl, Capl.i W . E. lamb, USN; Head of Weapons Department, Ciptaiii S. Sterling. Jr.. ISN. DIMSION Ol S(.|| ( I. M) I (.IM:KRlN(.-s Yi r, : Dire.lnr of Science and KngiiK-erinp;. Cipi.nn W. I,. Sm.dl. ISN; , In n: hl: Head of Science Department. C:omniandcr !■. . Andrews. USN: He.ul of Kngiiieering De- partment, Captain J. M. Reigart. USN; Head of .Malhetnalics Department, C;aptain J. E. Hokr, I ' SN. l)I ' tSK)N OF SOCIAL SCIKNCfS AND HI I N I I 1 1 S- , , n lil Hud of Ioki h 1 nignagcs Depart- ment. Captain D. J. ellis. CSN Diitctor of S xi il Sciciucs and Hnmnmics C ipt nn ) N Myers, USN; Head of English. History, and GoNcmment Dcpaumcnl C ipt tin D M Rnlilc ISN ' u ' J C : ' i ' V-vA ' v. MFniC:AI. ANO DENTAL DE- PAR I ' M F.NTS- f ( to right: Head of Denial Department, Captain K. L. I.ongewav. DC, ITSN: Head of Medical Depart ment. Captain V. Wclfiani. MC. I ' SX: Senior AvviMant Mediial Officer. Captain H K McW ' il Mains, MC, I SN sri ' rn DI !■ R I men l - » f to iii;hl: Resident Officer-in-Cliarge Naval Academy l Tiindrv, Lieutenant Commander J. C. Keener, ,SC, ISN: Resideni OHuer-in-Charge Naval Academy Dairy Farm, Cx mmander D. V. Benson, SC, I ' SN: Midshipmen ' s Cximmissaty and Pay Officer. Commander L. VV. LeForge, Jr., SC. I ' SN: Midshipmen ' s Financial . dvisor. Commander A. H. Kerr, Jr., SC. HSN; Officer-inCharge Mid shipmen ' s Store, Commantler C. H. Walton. SC. I ' SN; Assistant Comniissan OfTicer. Lientenant (junior grade) P. Makewic?. SC. I ' SN faltlJ :Hft; ' 0! ' :, ... m km- m. ' k mi i- C:HA1 ' LAIN,S- ( ' ( ta iighl: Assistaiu I ' loliMaiU Cliapl.uns I.ieutenaiU C. L. CrccnwdiKl, CHC. liSN. and licuniunl J. V Sciin, CllC, TSN, . ssistant Catholic Chaplain Lieutenant D. J. McKevlin, CHC, USN; Senior Frotestaiii Cihaplaiti. Captain J. VV. Kelly. CHC, I ' SN; .Senior C:atliolic Chaplain, Captain H. J. Rotrige, CHC, USN. wm PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPART MENT— Head of Department, Captain A. Coward, USN. and .- s.sistant Direc- tor of Athletics, Mr. E. E. Miller. ' " » audio ■ ' ' J . ,.)|J? Vv% -i .i .AX :il ;i i -r- n n £-1 ; THE ROTLINDA Th e Rotunda is the hub of Bancroft Hall. Here in this area is the Reception Room where we met ' ith our Iriends and loved ones. Here the Hostess and the Chap- lains have their offices, available to help us with any prob- lems at any time. Here also we demonstrated oin- spirit in mammoth pep rallies. The Rotunda ' s blazing lights and grantl architecture impress the visitor with the awe- some responsibility of training the leaders of tomorrow who live in the miles of jiassageways vhich radiate from its vaulted domes. JB • VV ; ' rO( ' Nf ' VVVS . ' r SUPERINTEND KNTS RESIDENCE COMMISSIONED OEEICERS ' MESS J- yn y :mAXX AXf. ' y :% I MAHAN HALL In the auditorium of Mahau Hall -we relaxed and enjoyed the many entertainments provided by both pro- lessionals and Midshipmen. Here, too, as the tower clock struck the hour Avith the traditional ship ' s bells, we sat in rapt attention as exjierts from all phases of the mili- tary lectmed us (oncernint; the complex nature of the job of defending our nation; of the men and materials which comprise the modern nasal establishment, and the grave responsibilities which would soon be entrusted to us. I ' ' Hk f • J LIBRARY The Library Irouses the world ' s largest collection of American naval history and biography. Here we spent many hours in our lour years absorbing the knowledge of the past, in order that we might be better prepared for our role in the future. t pst, indffi Srai naval b iipmoiilileoi ■ Qiieiiitisinii ' ■■. ' - :iv.ix;v ;: MUSia M The Museum houses many hundreds of mementos of the past, including the memorabilia of many of our great naval heroes, to remind both visitors and Mid- shipmen alike of the history of uadition which the Naval Academy is training men to carry on today. mac: DONOl GH hall A leader in today ' s Armed Forces must possess vigor and stamina and be able to direct his men in many forms ol physical training: recreation, self-defense, and survival. In MacDonough Hall we s])ent many hours (le clo])ing these qualities. ' FidJ Houit. ml d pi " liifsiillsnMss Hie Xin ' m of N ' i " Nm id Ma! liiuibuictoi m- ACK HAIJ. In Luce Hall we learned the skills of seamanship, navigation, fleet operations, and leadership; skills which Avill enable us to be both efficient and effective in han- dling the resources, men. and material vhich comprise the modern fleets of todav. ' ' 3.JXA ;. V •■• •- » vr FIELD HOUSK Pointing toward the future. t o Terrier missiles stand guard outside the Academy ' s ne; est building, the Field House. Here are memories of many hours of Avork and play, building the strength and developing the skills necessary for future officers. The Navy-Marine Corps Afemorial Stadium is the home of Navy football. This stadium was built from funds collected from service jjersonnel and friends of the Navy and Marine Corps all over the world and stands as a tribute to those ho have served their country. NA YMARINK (X)RPS MEMORIAL STADIUM ¥ ■ ' - ' ' ,M. »« ' ,. ' " ' ' - ' X-TKTi. .;., " - ' . . ' . i PASS IN Ri: ii:w VVorden Field— many ot us grumbled during the long hours of drilling under the hot sun, but, when the Brigade C:onimander ordered, " Pass in review " , and the Naval Academy Band rolled oil to " Anchor ' s Aweigh " , each one of us held his head high, proud to be a member of the Brigade ot Midshipmen. As we paraded by the reviewing stand, we passed over the same ground as thousands of Midshipirien had before us. Just as they had learned to ;vork together as a team, we, too, thirty- eight lumdred strong, had learncil to think and act as a single man through those many hours of ]M-actice. We realized that it was this training that helped make those who came belorc us grc.il, and it woidil be this same training that would cn.d)le us to work together to keejj the United Si.iics nl America the greatest sea ]}Ower on earth. The |iuic Week Color Parade is the culmination ol months of intra-Brigatle competition in academics, sports, and military drill. The transfer of the Colors served to remind us all that only through continued teamwork in the world of fierce competition could we keep those colors Hying over a free and independent nation. v ;y ' r ' 06 ' V . .,-- ; 7t -oAoA.m v .;c JEANETTE HERNDON TRIPOLITAN MONUMENTS i In our daily walks between the academic buildings aiad Bancroft Hall, we passed by many monuments, tributes to those who have set the tradition of " Service for God and Country. " These memorials served to re- mind us that, for nearh two hundred years, officers of ilic United States Armed Forres have been (ailed upon to scr e their country in all parts of the world, from the ic tundras of Siberia to the shores of Tripoli. In the course of performing their diuy, tiiey have left a leg- acy of courage, honor, and loyalty which has become the hallmark ol the Na al Ser ice. TECUMSEH MACEDONIAN ' ■■ ' ' ' ' -f H ' c :m ii:xi(i N m()numi:ni I ) the wesl, the (Chapel, giving spiritual strength to ihose who worshij) there; to tlie noilli. ilie acatlcinii htiildiiigs, liestowiiig knowledge to those who study there; lo the south, Hautrolt Hall, breeding iellowship in those who li e theie; to tiie east, the Sexcrn. whidi vill soon take these men to ihe sea where they will dedicate their li es to the prcscrxation ol heedoiii. The Mexican Mon- ument stands as a irihutc to foiu ' such men who, while still Midshijjmcn. wc ' ie (ailed upon to gi e their lives in the line ol duly al ' eia (au . It reminds us thai at an houi we ina he i ailed upon lo render ser ice and that we must always be piepared to obey the call ot diUy in a way most deserving of our great heritage. - -J .AA .; . - i w sm mi t 1. .•■ Vlfcl ' •M . ft MRJ ? • MMm ■ ■ • ;i;i7m J 11 itm mt . ' 1 If ' ' 1 iiair i i i L [H m ' f0 1 . fec ili . :-l ST. ANDRKWS CHAPKL ir; ' .%e4iaf»iii .i«»Vf. ...•« . tit • ' ' •» CRYPT OF JOHN PAUL JONES ' ' i vr S5- " r ' , t —4- " { ?- i ' ■ .1 . ±2 _. .M iw . : v yoc ' jr. ? vy.-?( A)K:, ' J ?..P.nj ,;,, .i-. 9 In ihc summer oi 1957, almost 1200 eager young men left homes lamihcs, and hiemls lor the shores of the Severn. During the next four years the Yard became more than 309 tree-lined acres, k became our home. Here we worked and played, laughed ami sweated, grew from plebe to oihcer. For us the l)inldnigs ceased to be things of ood and stone as each one inifolded a inu(|ue personality. Some began to seem like old friends, in whose presence we kit comfortable and secure. Others took on a more formidable mien, alien fortresses that presented a challenge to us in the con(|uering ol their obstacles. As Bancroft Hall viih her grey stone avails and yellowbrick court- yard IS the center of the ■ard, so it became the center of our lives and memories. From the first few days of Plebe Summer, when she seemed the extent of our world, to the days of the last June Week, when she had become a home we were sadly lea ing, Bancroft Hall was the focus of our Academy life. (iroAving in tradition, the home of many of our nations great lead- ers and heroes, Bancroft Hall became m a very true sense our fraternity house, the gathering place of a communitv of men dedicated to the same goal of Service. Bancroft Hall is not alone in our memories of The ' ard. The Chapel, where spirits were imbued with strength, the academic build- ings, where our minds uere sharpened, the athletic facilities, where our bodies were trained to serve us-all played an important part m our gro ' th. Here ■e built memories of joy and heartbreak, of triumph and dis- appointment. The Yard is a tradition with which we have grown, and u-e are proud of it. i ' V ' r ' Ocnot " ' - ' ■ ■ ;• x•. ' • : lh. BANCROFT HALL • " «« ?• :l» ' 4 v ;! " f ' O?;f;06 ' ' vyv ;iX ' (x y ' ' ' ' ' ' A. ' v mi:m()ri l hall Mcnioriiii H:ill is the he.irt ol ' Aiadciiiy ti;i(litioii. Ileif, iiiulcr ilic iiiiiiioi lal Hag ol Captain ()li er Haz- ard Pciiy, wliidi hears the death bed dedaration ol (Captain [aims l.awreiue, " Don ' t Give I ' p The Shi]), " we, the Class of lOfil, took our oath of office as Mid- shipmen. Dedicated to the memory of those i rachiates who made the stij)reme sarrifire. their li cs for their (oimlM in lime ol liatlle. Nfcinoiial Ffall abounds with poiti.iits ol tiic ,t;ieai American na al hercjes. I ' aint- in.gs b) (jnt ol the world ' s foremost marine jjainters, (Charles Patterson, bring to life scenes of many great great naval battles. Glass-encased standards of many nations, which in times past have dared to challenge American sea power, remind us all that Victory is our greatest tradition. ' M ' 9%-J Even in the days when the Navy meant wooden ships propelled by simple sails, and naval warfare consisted ot throwing a cast iron ball a lew hundred yards, John Paul Jones realized that a Naval Of- ficer needed to be a great deal more than a capable mariner; " . . . he must be a man of liberal education. " Today, when ships which stretch out longer than the Empire State Building stands tall, are pro- pelled by complex nuclear systems, and naval warfare consists of huge computers firing complicated missiles for hinidreds of miles, it is even more essential that officers have the broadest possible foimdations. From our many and varied studies came one idtimate end: a broad base of knowledge, providing us with the background necessary to wrestle with the Ciordian complexities of our modern Navy; a back- groiuid vhich we Iiopc vill enafjle us to make the correct decisions to make our Navy the liesl in Peace, and the Victor in War. .i ; . ' ■ - . i- ' J tfv T- IN MEMORIAM CAPTAIN FRANKLIN S. RIXEY, USN Head of Mathematics Department PROFESSOR JOHN W. POPOW Mathematics Department PROFESSOR THOMAS W. MOORE Mathematics Department r ,v A.v vv ' .rn6 „ . , : ' :-r .;C ' Xi (- ' d6m : A m MATHEMATICS Studies in plane and spherical ii igononietry, al, ebia, the cakulus, mech- anics, and analytical geometry, in addition to teaching us the Greek alphabet, helped build the foundations necessary lor comprehending many of our other courses. We learned very early that failure to master today ' s math lesson meant confusion when attempting to deal with tomorrow ' s engineering or science. I he mathematics group I Ti j ' » V: ' ,--_ t if-f J " M;in the boards! ' A free-ride Army! for Navy, but look out 41 .rs- ; ' - .1 » ' -- ' - ' . ' A; QO{ r ' Ahr-r- X vi:. p()NS riif ' ca[)oiis l)t|):iMmein Rmnc lis a laniiliai itv witli the t()i)K of our tiade— the guns and missiles ol moilein wailaie. Froni the i iiiuliiig of gears in an analogue (omjjuier to the aiming of the gun whose shell it guides to the target; from the intricacies of the digital compu- ter (whose mind reasons, " one jjIus one is zero, carry one " ) to tlie workings of the brain ol an 1(;BM whicli it aims at X ' ictory: from the little jjuff of smoke wliich told Us that our imaginary shell had flit its target, to the " bleep, bleep " of a sonar contact we would soon de- stroy, we learned and practiced the mechanics of stay- ing stiong so we might stay free. II AVhat happened to the pigeons? Waul Hall, home of ordnance and gunnerv. - . ..- ' . i« vy ]t- I , ••• r " Steady as you go, we ' ve got her number now! " And here, Geiulcmen, you missed by only a lew hunched yards. ' ■ ' I,, ,. -. r ' . • . i f )ti ENGLISH HisiX)R ' (;()vi :rnmi:nt Hours s|Kiu studying the yie.it liteiatme ol our licrit;ige gave us an ap- preciation ol tlie ideas which have shajjcd our world; and many more hours practituig the art of composition gave us tiic aliih ' tv to connniniicate om own ideas to others. These hours. ])lus many more spent learning geography, econ- omics, and history, gave us a hdler luidcrstanding ol the rclationshi|) between the men and forces that have shaped the past, estal.lisheil the jjresent, and are working to dcternn ' ne the lutme. Nf.iury H.ill, home ol the ■ ' lUill " Dep.trtinent, i .• r ' I ' ' •. f I. ' ■(.fiulciiicn. ii i;i c ' s iiic great pic.isuie Vho ' s got the copy ol Plaxlioy ' : ' V Our inesi houi. From clcc|) in the . l.uks iiiuil deep in tlic iiiglu [ I QC ' C :;OA. ' ,wX% - ' - ' ' :; ' i: i COMMAND C ouiscs in sciin.mshi]) and ri.n ii;ali()ii i.uit;lit us liow to get ilieie, anti nieteorolnt N taiit;lu us to it ' ll when the f oillt; M)u1(I he loiis li. Stuilies in opciations. ianil, sea, .111(1 ail. showed us win we were goini;. and wiiat we would do when we aiii ed. But a ship wouldn ' t steer heiseli ami the study of leatlershij) helped us Hain ihe knowledge ol sieei ing oui men on the right ii.itk; .111(1 our study ot military law helped us learn how lo (Oil ((I a (ourse whidi vas standing into dan- Her. A linal couisi ' in iniei n.itioii.il law |)reparetl us lo pcilorni (1111 dulies in siu !i a wa th.it not onlv our initihl would in, ike us ritiht. " Too bad. Big Brother: straggling is aiithoii ed now :-i . , " a got me I Leailersleep CIC— mass contusion. . ' ' ;A x).Mrf ' A vv ' AK Vv):Vt, ' A; ;;x;- . ' I have the Conn. " ' Snitkit Two. tin ' s is Double Troul)le, break. Station, out! ' w »?i A ' -iHtl SSISS ' v-- ' ; ' ; ricn.6h} Tlie liome ol today ' s Navy is not Norfolk, Virginia, or San Diego, Cali- fornia, ii is ihc (Kcans of the earth. There is virtually no port in the free world whi( h is not a potential harhor for the Fleet. In order for ns to conduct the Navy ' s affairs throughout the world, it is vitally important that we have a working knowledge of the languages ol many lands; for us to effectively carry out oiu ' responsibilities as workl-wide ambassadors, it is necessary that we have an understanding of the customs, traditions, and cultures of the many peoples of the world. It was to these ends that ea h ol irs spent at least two years learning to master another tongue. 52 ms ie:h ' .T} r ■ ' :;;t.- j -S- . vi. S . i ' ■ ■ ' - :% ¥■ ; liv - - ' ; ; V;XK C )f1 Vv ' X r V -,, , .... ., ,. . .. m ReiH-at alter me ■nl ™ ' J -H ■• . . . i ' ? v? SCIENCE l ncioubtedly the department which worked us the hardest was the Science Department. Four years ot study in chemistry, physics, electricity, and elec- tronics was a difficult challenge, even for the best of us. However, a working knowledge of these fundamentals was essential in imderstanding the more spec- ific areas of study offered by the other departments. From burettes and spec- trometers to prony brakes and oscilloscopes, we learned to use the tools of experimental science, tools from which must be developed the scientific know- how to keep the United States Navy the greatest navy afloat. Home of Skinnv and manv heartaches. 55 ; ' : ; ' f y Ar !A V ' ' - x: YV Y VvAM: ' ; ' W ' liiih (iKinncl Ikis ' ogi Hear -1 W ' c l)ilgcil the Qui , but we had plenty ol time to stiiclv the next weekeiul! s v ,i.. » If T ' " ' I . ' ' .--i.r OArf vys v x« ' : ENGINKKRING riie I ' .nt iiicei itii Dcpai tinciu oiler eil us (he most varied, and lor many ol us, rlic most diliuult suiijects. Engineering drawing, descri|)tive geometry, metallurg-y, and basic niechanisnis all liclped us gain an a{)precia- tion ol the problems of mechanical design. Courses in na al sl)ip consti uction and stability, thermodyna- niiis, lluid incdianics, aerodynainics, naval power plants, anil internal (oinbiistion engines all gave us a greater understaiuliiii; ol (he shi])s and planes ve will sometlav eoinniaiul. Islierwooil, home ot tomorrow ' s enuineers. Our own nuclear reaiK ' I ' hen there was tlie wiiul tunnel. A ride in a gas tinbine boat . . wow! 0 ' :f }06c y ' ' ' C ' r.i ' ' - - ' " 1(1 float, ' »■ lank! I V: vx; f,t;,;g,-, vv, vc,. vnr.v r- ,. . 11 W M W ' ' t J les ' §tt m l¥ t 1 Vri ' : m H 1 Mtik p ■ ' .■ V )0OtV!a f ' ' ' A ' - ' f ' --% ■ h W ' oids and picliirts can nc cr icll ihc whole story ol the niokl- ing and growth ol many men from high scliool adolescents to tlie lead- ers of the fighting forces of freedom; neither can they completely re- tell the good times of our four years at Navy. Nevertheless, these words and pictures do tell some of our story— the story of the men and memories of the Class of 1961. f . ..:-. rt p New England ' iManchester " Woriester Wrrthk ' oFallRivei CONNECTICUT MAINE MASSACHUSEHS NEW HAMPSHIRE RHODE ISLAND VERMONT y) .-. V0Qi m66C ' r ' J y ' XC ' O ARNOLD CHARLES ALLEN Arnie 23rcl Company Beverly, Massachusetts Arnie was one of those inimitable souls liom the area who insisted that everyone else had strange accents. At any rate, this smiling and dauntless New Englander strode into our midst with an air of purpose that refreshed like a hree e from the Severn. Arnie ' s name frequently appeared on the Superintendent ' s List and his time away from the books was occupied dragging or writing let- ters. With his flair for doing e ery job with a maximum amount of ability ancf cheer, Arnie ' s career in the service looks bright. THOMAS ANDERSON Tom 2nd Company Old Toicn, Maine Tom, a small town boy, came to the Na al Academy from Old Town, Maine, eager to make his mark in the Navy. He brought with him a good sense of humor and confidence that he could do well. His time at the Academy increased this conhdence ami sharpened his sense of himior. He spent his summer lea es toin- ing Einope, but his free time was devoted to dragging and playing bridge. Tom worked hard for the Log and Splinter, as he did for anything he set out to do, feeling that tliis would widen his background and knowledge and thus make him a better naval officer. W ' e are all expecting great things from Tom and we feel sure that he vill not let us down. ALBERT EDWARD KAILE ' , [R. Skip 2nd Company South ]Veare, New Hampshire Skip came to Navy with great expectations and a four year supply of his favorite pictures. In private discussions, he was known for giving expert opinions on food and correspondence. When not reading or writing a letter, he could be found working out with one of the company athletic teams. With all of this to consume his time, it was often wondered how he made his consistent ap- pearance on the Superintendent ' s List. His good nature anil strong sense of personal beha ior ere definite influences on those arounti him. These and other fine qualities as a man and a Mitlshipman will continue as an officer to make Skip aluable to his familv and his country. •.-- ii i FRANCIS STODDARD BARNES Tod 10th Company Waterbiiry, Connecticut Tod came to U. S. N. A. iioni Bullis Prep School, undoubtedly the biggest man around. Plebe Year and Skinny p-works were some of the things he took in his easy going way. With his friendly [jersonality he soon won many friends throughout the Brigade. Football and girls are Tod ' s main interests and he does very well with both. But his experiences with blind drags are only equalled by his experiences with double weight navigation junior p-works. Always on a diet he has trouble mustering enough strength to ]3u sh away from the table. Tod is sure to make a great suianiariner even though the Navy might have to enlarge the hatches to get the big fellow below. HAROLD CLARK BARRETT Harry 6th Company Naugatuck, Connecticut Harry came to Navy shortly after his graduation fiom prep school. His sense of himior and quick wit have won him many friends in the Brigade. Golf is Harry ' s favorite pastime and many of his mild spring days at the Academy have been spent on the Navy links across the Severn River. Harry was a member of many extra-curricular activities, the two most important being the Prop Gang and the Class of 1961 Lucky Bag. In the future, Harry anticipates being a Naval Aviator and he has shown a keen in- terest in aviation during his sojourn on the Severn. Harry ' s friendly and industrious spirit will be a great aid to him in his future career as a Naval Officer. ROBERT WESLEY BARRON, JR. Bob 24th Company Teii ' ksbury, Massachusetts Bob came to Navy via Lowell Technological Institute where he majoretl in Electronic Engineering for two years and was a mem- ber of the AFROTC luiit there. Swimming was his nemesis, and his lack of proficiency in this caused him to spend many hours on the sul)-squad. Fond of singing and tra eling around the country, he has been able to do both by lending his vocal abilities to the (Chapel Choir and Glee Clids. His main worries have been brimettes, stretching the monthly insult, and tomorrow ' s steam assignment. LIpon graduation, he plans to enter Naval .Aviation and prove himself a capable officer in the Naval Service. 67 7 }Ouc :t(i 5(V ' ' - ' ' f - ' V ' ; VM JOSEPH MICHAEL BELLING Joe 20th Company Winchester, Massachusetts Joe is one of tiie m ost well-known nicnibcis oi the Class ot lytij. His picture ant! articles outlining his athletic abilities have ap- pealed in huiulreds ol ne vspapers throughout the coinitry. He attended C olunibian Prep School upon graduation from high school and demonstrated to Na y ' s coaches that lie meant bus- iness when he ran roughshod over tlie Navy Plebes for C.olunibian. Joe did not lose any of his athletic prowess when he entered the Academy. Navy coaches have improved on his athletic abilities so much that he has become one of the top college athletes in the coinury. Along vith his atiiletic feats, Joe displayed high apti- tude for the service. He vas chosen to remain at the Academy second class summer in order to indoctrinate the Plebes in the ways of the Na y. [oe has a great career ahead of him and will undnubiedlv succcecl in anv field of endeavor that he chooses. JAMES ERNEST BICKNELL Bicker 7th Company Burlington, Vermont Being a true " i ie-for-breakfast " ' , maple syrup, snow skier from Vermont, (iin was at fust a little skeptical atjout going South to join forces with Navy, but upon graduation from Burlington High, he packed his carpet bags and was off. Cross country kept him busy in an athletic sort of way for the first year, and D B corps was also added to his extra-curricular activity list. Jim was known more for his wit than for liis intellectual prowess, and he never let studies interfere with his afternoon na|3, but with perse crance, Bicker managed to keep up with cinrent alfairs. girls, and enough of his studying to give Na y another capable officer who will add a little humor and a great deal of leadership to any duty station. - . V « RONALD LA VRENCE CARLBERG Ron 20th Company Pittsfield, Massach itsetts Ron saw quite a bit of the world before coming to the Academy and is always ready to see some more. Vhere er that place may be, it will surely resound with his infectious laugh, as have these halls. His tanned, smiling face attests to his love for swimming, tennis, sailing, and women. .Mthougfi an avid anti-stagliner, he is imselfishly in love with e ery girl he ever met, especially blondes. , service brat accustomed to trials and tribulations, he spent many chilly hours on the river behind the port oar of a light- weight shell. Ne er unhappy for longer than thirty seconds and forever looking forward to a brighter horizon, Ron is no strain to have around at any time. Perhaps that horizon will have Wings of Gold on it. 68 : .y p BBP- -m " ' • 2« f ) ' . •-♦ Hk I L JOHN GALLOWAY CHAM PLAIN Champ 3rd Company Old Lyme, Connecticut " Champ " found his way to Navy from the quiet countryside of New England. With him came all the artists of the Newport Jazz Festival— on L. P. ' s of course— and within a year he converted almost c cryone in the first wing to lovers of modern sounds. Along with his records he brought a soccer ball and developed his foot on the Pleljc and Jimior Varsity teams luitil he became a regidar starter for Coach Varncr. Academics were never a prob- lem for Champ, so he was aljle to de ote much time searching for the beautiful blonde. His reaily wit and happy smile made him a popular man at any gathering, [ohn plans to join the Fleet after graduation and will possibly return to his home territory at New London to enter the Submarine Service. I MALCOLM VITHlNGTON CHASE Mickey 16th Company Rutland, I ' ermonl Leaving the splemlor and grandeur of beautiful Vermont, Mickey entered the Naval Academy. From the beginning of his career, Mickey has stri en to reach his life ' s goal; to do the best in everything he attempts. Mickey graduated near the top in high school and continued to stand high here at Canoe LI.; yet his day is not entirely spent in books. His afternoons were split between tennis and ocean sailing, and the Plebe crew team benefited greatly from his ability as coxswain. Many of his evenings were s]jent working on the Lucky Bag or attending the Science Seminars. During the weekends he could usually be found sailing or on the golf course, or dragging in Annapolis. We can never forget his driving spirit and ready smile, ;ind the Na y vill benefit from his service as a Line Officer. place ma ' ifliiimin? ' liner, hf ' h blon ' he spf ' olaligki e Vin§ DONALD PAUL CHIRAS Don 8th Company Worchester, Massachusetts Don came to us with an impressive collection of high school letters. Plebe Summer he developed into a champion boxer and followed that by playing nimiber one on the Company squash team. He is probably one of Navy " s best bo vlers and has pitched his softball team to many a victory. Academics ha e not pro etl to be any difficidty as evidenced by his name frecjuently appearing on the Superintendent ' s List. It is tlifficidt for anyone to remember a single weekend that Don was not seen dragging some comely young lady. Also, if anyone needed a drag, they came to see Don. Navy Air will gain the resources of a very enthusiastic young officer. 69 . ' V0Q0C :t(1 H ' v xK: v ' v ):•■ ' . A . .. ...m FRANK DATTILO III Frank Kith Company Winchester, Massacliusctis Frank came to Navy via ilif li.ills ol Cohmibi.m Prep Si liool. Frank has very lew Tree moments l)et veen jjlayini I(j0ll)all and Lacrosse. VVhenevci any free lime ocxiirs, he can be lomul doing one ot three things— dragging, eating, or just relaxing. There is a time for work and a time lor ]jlay with Frank and he considers studying very hard work. Academics don ' t come easy for Frank, but fjy studying hard, he manages to keep his head abo c water. Because of this aiiiiude, we are quite sure tiiat I ' rank will lie a siucess in h,(te cr be dei ides to do. DAVID THOMAS DEAN Deanbo 4th Company Rockland, Maine Deanbo lelt the (oast (j1 Maine in the summer of ' 57 to make a decei ingly imobtriisixe entrance to the " Ensign Mill. " Convinced that any sid)jcct recpiiring the mani])ulation of digits calcidated his downlall. his lour years here found him bloody but uiiboAved. It was in ISull that his natural ability with the written woril shows through, a talent which was also reflected in his participa- tion on the staffs of the Splinter and the Sports Information Com- mittee. When he was not playing handball or softball, om- boy could usually be found following the fortunes of his beloved Washington Senators or ext( lling the virtues of his frosty native paradise. If determination, an incurable optimism, and indomin- able spirit are necessary tpialifications, Dave is certain to become a success in Navv Line. ARTHUR JOSEPH DESROSIERS, JR. Boats 5th Company Hartford, Connecticut After graduating from Hartford ' s Bulkeley High in 1954, " Boats " joined Uncle Sam ' s finest on the deck force of the Nciuport Ncivs for almost two years and then to the Na al Academy via the Naval ; cademy Preparatory School. He is an easy-going person whose biggest problem was trying to remember the first names of all the Plebes he had spooned. His many arguments with the " Bojjper " over the system and its literature provided him with many laughs and a few days restriction even after winning a " moral ictory. " His main extra-curricular activity was the YP squadron of which he was an original member, having joined at its inception during Plebe Year. After graduation the " Bosim " |)lans to relurn to the sea and make a career of the Navy. 70 ; : . i ' l EARL LEO DL MOND Earl 9th Company Salem Depot, Nciv Hampsliiic Earl entered the Academy Irom Northeastern Ihiiversity with a gooil back roiind that enabled him to brce c throiit li the academ- ics with very little study. Perhajxs Dago and he did not get along loo well, but why does a Bostonian need Spanish? Although plebc year w as a little rough on him, and although he took a lot of ribbing about that Boston accent of his: " forward maa (r) ch, " he came through in one piece. During the spring and fall sets, he coidd he found sailing on the Freedom. In the winter, he stayed doivn in the dejnhs of Mother Bancroft at the Varsity Rifle range. We wish Earl every success as he enters Navy Line and e entually pins on those Gokl Dol]jhins. ANTHONY ESMOND DIGHTON, JR. Ivy 5th Company West Harlfonl, Connecticut From the sidewalks of New York antl the i y-co ered walls of Cornell, Tony came to Na y tech. He never lost his love for a good party, but never let this interfere with his academics. Ivy ' s ability with the books was known far and wide, for he stood in the to]3 twenty of the class. His record did not sto] there, being Business Manager of the Lucky Bac, cpiite a soccer player on a (ou])le of ]jretty good company anil battalion teams. He was one ol the tew lello s who, it can honestly be said, vas liked by all. Tony always set an example to be lollowetl, anil it was a rare pri ilege to know him. ALFRED CORNELIUS DOHERTY, JR. Doc Gth Company Winchester, Massachusetts Doc bade farewell to iiis carelree high school days to take residence at good old IKSNA. While this was a rough task, he soon buckled ilown to the job of balancing books, beer, and girls; all of them in fair proportions. , s a man never at a loss for worils, he never failed to sujjply us with suitable expressions of his native New England humor when the going got rough, and more than once this sa ed the day. We know that the futine holds nothing but success for him. :. ' }pOC t A r ' v ' v- K : N ; ;.A6AA ALLEN AIDEN DRISCOLL Sid 22nd Company Waltliam, Massachusetts Sid came to us from mighty Massachusetts via Columbian Prep. Sid brought his athletic talents with him when he came to Navy. He was a member of the football team for three years. Academics were a problem which Sid learned to overcome the hard way. His personality and wit always brightened the dark halls of Mother B. . side from football and bucking the books, letter writing helped keep him busy. Big Sid and his genial ways kept many entertained during the darker moments here at Navy. A day did not pass when he didn ' t have a smile on his face and a cheerful worcl to utter. Sid ' s determination and spirit will help him attain any goal he chooses. ROBERT ALEXANDER DUNKLE Dunk 6th Company Onset, Massachusetts Bob ' s ready friendliness and genuine interest soon found him involved in the many activities of Mom Bancroft. In sports, his efforts brought honors to the cross country and track teams as well as to himself. Ha ing built-up academic gra y at Boston U., Dunk never let his studies interfere with his oluminous cor- resjjondence, but managed to pull his share of Superintendent ' s List honors. Bob was etjually at home in a European Bierstube or an American restaurant due to having spent his high school years and leaves from USNA with his parents who were on duty in Germany. Bob admits to an interest in submarines; the Silent Ser ice admits to an interest in young officers of high calibre and potential such as Bob; it is fitting that the two should meet. ti J JOHN HO VARD EDSON Jack 4th Company Wellesley, Massachusetts P ' ollowing a year at Northeastern University in Boston, Jack en- tered the Academy on 1 July 1957. Jack ' s university training held him in good stead at Navy where he had little cliRiculty in at- taining the Superintendent ' s List several times during his four years. Jack, in addition to his studies, aided the Brigade Activities Committee for four years. Becoming interested in radio com- numications after joining the Naval Reserve during his senior year in high school, Jack subsequently joined the Radio Club iiere. l pon graduation. Jack expects to enter the black shoe Navy. ' " •- ' r-. - " . . ii %•? J k CHARLES AUGUSl US FARRELL. JR. Charlie 21st Company Providence, Rhode Island Hailing from Rhode Island, C;harlie seems to be in proportion to his state, 5 ' (i " on tip toes. What he is lacking in height, he has made up for by his tireless efforts through the years with the Li ' CKV Bag, Log, and gym team. His full schedule does not keep him from being the life of the party, for no gathering of any kind seemed to be complete without at least an appearance by Charlie with his quick wit and ready smile. In spite of all of his extra curricular activities, C;harlie still found time to per- fect his stereo set, and rimior had it that he was working on a system for the reveille bells. Best of luck to Charlie and his fust C. O. ROBERT WILLIAM FENICK Bob 20th Company Bridgeport, Connecticut Frequently associated with golf, sailing, camping, water skiing, ten- nis, and hi-fi tape recorders, cordial Bob Fenick will not be for- gotten by his classmates and friends. In Bob, Fairfield Prep of Fairfield, Connecticut, graduated a scholar of whom it can be proud. Probably better remembered as a pipe-smoking philos- opher, a Avell co-ordinated sportsman, and a keeper of a virtual seraglio of the fair sex. Bob has always gladly shared his ability with his classmates in everything from Skinny to golf. His regu- larly appearing name on the Superintendent ' s List is but a small indication of the robust motivation and keen ambition which characterize the disposition of this individualist. Bob ' s many mer- its and attributes will certainly make him a welcomed addition to the bearers of the dolphins. jck tn- ng held in ai- jis foiif ftiniies com- i senic ■0 Clul) TED PERLEV FENNO Ted 1 7th Company Westminster, Massachusetts The transition to military life was an easy one for Ted. Born in the Navy, he had lived with the Navy in almost every corner of the world and had gained valuable experience at Stanton Military Academy. While at USNA, Ted was known for his cheerfulness and determination. His ability to play well at almost any sport saw Ted participate in many Company and Battalion sports. The time sports and studies did not take, writing girls did. With the determination and strong will to succeed that Ted possesses, he will be a success in whatever branch of the Navy he chooses, whether it be submarines or the mechanics of the Fleet. ' ■ ' ' ' )Q0Cm6i ' ' - ' -i DONALD ROBERT FERRIER Sarge 22nd Company Taunton, Massachusetts Don was one of the elite group who came to Mother Bancroft irom the jimior college at NAPS after three years in the Marine Corps. Although Don was never in any great jeopardy from the academic departments, he has one complaint against them, his 3.29 average Plebe and Youngster years. Don ' s time on campus was either spent playing cards, ilating girls, or with the Power Scjuadron and i)lue trampoline. His attraction to the female sex is often one of his biggest attributes and biggest jiroblems. His ability to learn antl lead will make him a great asset to the " Jungle Biuinies " when he returns after graduation. ERNEST FRANKENBERG Ernie 2nd Company Middletown, Rhode Island Ernie was born and reared in the City-by-the-Sea, Newport, R. I., and is the son of a thirty year Navy man. With this background it seemed only natural that he venture to U. S. N. A. after graduation from high school. After spending three months prep time at Colinnbian in Vashington, D.C., Ernie entered the Academy on a presidential appointment. He was always an avid track enthusiast during his time on the Severn, sprinting being his specialty, and he also took advantage of this speed as a halfback on the 150 pound football scjuad. All Ernie ' s interests were not in sports, however, as he held a record for dragging during Y ' oungster Year and was an active member of the Aeronautical Engineering Club. This latter interest reveals his future plans— the desire to strap a stove pipe on his back and wear the wings of a naval aviator. DANA PAGE FRENCH, JR. D. P. 17th Company Newbui-yport, Massach usetts Ncwburyport ' s claim to fame is our Ciompany Representative, D. P. After a stint with the fleet and ' 60, Dana has become an all-round man in our class. A genial personality combined with leadership qualities made him a fine example for the imderclasses. Dana ' s first love is submarines, and he is destined to become as successful a Naval officer as his dad. Vith his Academy life completed, we look forward to being a shipmate, as well as a classmate, of Dana ' s. CHARLES JOSEPH GALLAGHER, JR. Chuck 23rd Company Winthrop, Massachusetts Chuck came directly from high school in Boston to the monastery on the Severn. Though he often felt the honor a dubious one, he has the distinction of being the youngest member of our class. His contributions to Company ancl Battalion athletics occupied as nuich of free time as he was able to muster during the week. Ne er one to miss liberty call, the hours of weekend liberty spent in his room coidd be counted on one ' s fingers. Nevertheless the ictorious battle he fought with the Science Department proves that no obstacle will stand in his way in his Naval career. -!ap t PAUL SCHOFIELD GESSWEIN, JR. Skip 13th Company Naugatuck, Connecticut Skip came to the shores of the Se ern after spending nearly two years in the Nfarine Corps. Before entering the service he matric- ulated at Lehigh L ' niversity in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, for one year. During his stay here Skip has participated in a wide variety of activities including crew while a Plebe, backstroking on the batt swimming team, and the Russian Club. In his leisure, Skip can usually be foimd with his nose in a book (other than textbooks, of course) and some loud dixieland music on the phonograph. Whatever branch of the service Skip chooses, be it his present love, submarines, or any other, he will be a welcome addition to any imit because of his ability to adapt his natiually easy-going personality to any situation and to do a good job. GEORGE CURTIS GIBBY Curt 20th Company West Topsom, Vermont There was no telling where Ciut would ruti into you. His boimd- less energy, loping stride, and rosy cheeks have made him known throughout the Brigade. Aside from the general routine. Curt founcl time to be a member of WRNV, the Photo club, and to teach Chapel Sunday school. Because of his deep interest in religion. Curt represented the Naval Academy at several Officer Christian Union conferences during lea es. Cint, one of the few remaining " Terrible G ' s, " contributed to the sports program by Inlaying Battalion and Company sports. No matter what he did, he always played to win. The determination to do what he be- lieves he can do is the underlying basis of Cint ' s success. This Ijelief has proven itself and will continue to be proved as Curt pursues his Naval career as a Destroyerman. ' f; OQoc i ( ' V ;. ' v ' ' ' - ' )s ' -6d6 A iA. - . ROBERT STEWART GR A I ' STEIN Grouser 21st Company Fryeburg, Maine Bob, a rambling redhead Ironi Maine, came to the Academy after completing lour successlnl years at Fryeburg Academy. While there, the Cirouser was not only one of the top men scholastically, but was also very active athletically, being captain of the football and basketball teams his senior year. Living in a winter wonder- land. Bob became an excellent skier. During Bob ' s four years at " Canoe U., " he has made many friends with his pleasant and comical personality. Sportswise, he has been a terrific competitor on a lacrosse field or handball court. Bob plans a career in Navv . ir multi-engines and we know that he will be welcomed iih enthusiasm into any squadron. Best of luck, Bob. PETER WHEELER GREEN VOOD Pete 9th Company Stratford, Connecticut Pete came to the Na al . cademy from high school preferring it to Vest Point. Plebe Year found him playing basketball and trying his hand at crew. Academics came easily for Pete and he proudly wore stars. Coming from the Long Island Soimd area, it did not take him long to discover sailing at the Academy and to become a member of the crew of the Royono. Reading was another of his Icisiue pursuits and he was ahvays in the middle of a C;onrad or some other classic novel. Strong on ambition and imagination, he will make his place in the world. i f RICHARD ALLEN GREGOR Dick 23rd Company Portsmouth, Rhode Island Dick, a Navy junior, after atteniling prep school and then s])ending some time in the Fleet, came to USN. to de ote his talents to help the Brigade become a better place in which to live. The academic departments seemed to be no obstacle to him, although he did a fair amount of studying. On Iea e or liberty he wasn ' t adverse to having a good time, but he did not have much time for dragging on the weekends. Dick ' s interest in athletics could be s een by his participation either as a player or as a spectator. He spent a lot of his free time playing golf and tennis. A good competiti e attitude should direct him toward being a success in submarines, which he hojjes to enter after graduation from the Academv. ■ ' ■■CoiDHip ' . - . . ii if ' ? i I DONALD PRESCOTT GRINNELL Don 16th Company A rlington, Massach usctl.s After a year at Holy Cross, Don entered the Academy with the Class of 1959. He managed to stick through the entire plebe year, but a casualty on the football field resulting in a semester in the hos]jital |5ro cd too great an obstacle to overcome. A year at Coliunbian Piep and then back to Na y came Don in the Class of ' 61. Determinetl not to let academics catch him again, he spent many a night in the squash courts after taps. Icon ' s greatest ambition has always been to fly. Second Class Sunnner proved this to him even more. " There is no greater thrill, " quotes Don, " than dip] ing in and out of clouds atching the ground race by beneatli you. " He managed to keep himself busy by boxing, playing loolijaii, and working on the Efop and Ring committees. Here ' s good luck and high flying to you, Don, and with your determination we are sure that the " future will hold no (hallenge too great for you to overcome. DOMENIC PELLEGRINO GUERRIERO Sparks 13th Company Everett, Massachusetts Dom, or more commonly known throughout the company as Sparks, hails from Everett, Massachusetts. Sparks came to U. S. N. A. via Bullis Prep. While at the Academy, he was an active participant in the intramural sports program. He was best known for running through the hall to formation with his Bull book and slide rule in hand. Sparks could often be found in his room munching on a piece of pepperoni between push-ups or giving plebes help on professi(mal questions. Even though he looks like . 1 Capone, he has a heart of gold and will help anyone who needs it. Ve all know that Sparks will be a big success in the Fleet and in e ery thing he does. jienii 10 The ,e ivasn ' i liwefo ' could tif ipeciai " ' - goo(i iiiccessi " Irom THOMAS FRANCIS HALLORAN, JR. Tom 6th Company Haver Hill, Massachusetts Haihng from rustic New England via Tufts University this Navy Junior quickly made his impression on everyone. Whether on the athletic field, where he ran varsity track, or in intramural com- petition, this lad was a welcome competitor. Like everything else, studies came easy to this Irishman who stood in the upper part of his class. An active lad, he always found time to help a class- mate with his problems. Not a vociferous person, Tom ' s quiet likeable attitude makes us all feel that his presence will be felt in a big way when he joins the Destroyer Fleet. » , • t. - ;y V ;Qar 1 ' ' VVv XX: yV)j;-AAA ' (, t;- WILLIAM ALI5ER1 HARTMAN Bill 2nd Company Ricfiford, Vermont One of the " Ciieen Mountain Boys " from Vermont, Bill, to hear him tell it, entiuecl forth into ilie " clee]j " South upon entering Canoe " I ' . " Being a mggetl lumberjack, he participated in many sports and extra-curricular activities, and made quite a name for himself with his great affinity for Steam and Skinny. With his loyalty anil great sense of duty, Bill should make one of the best ]jilots in the Navy upon graduating. We all wish him the best i i liuk and success in the future vears. JOHN ALEXANDER H. Y Johnnie 4th Company Medford, Massachusetts Being of sound mind and body, John entered Na y with visions of ships sailing through his head. Plebe year nearly sank them all, but then came Youngster Year and dragging, and it was smooth sailing again. Although John and the Bull Department never saw eye to eye, academics never presented an insurmountable problem. Basketball and lacrosse, his favorite sports, were his la ()rite pastimes. Having a great admiration for the entertain- ment vorld, John entered the realms of WRN ' satisfying his aims to become a real, live ' D. J. ' John, the true dream of the Executive Department, wants to go Na y line and be the sliip large or small, he will ccrtainlv jsrove a cajjable mariner. JAMES CARROLL HELLAl ' ER Jim 5th Company Newton, Connecticut Jim came to the Academy from Fairfield Pre|) in Connecticut where he played all-state football. L ' nfortunatcly his s|)ort activ- ities here were curtailed because of a knee injury. Jim will always be remembered for over bidding his bridge hands and his wild stories about the " sixty-mile-an-hour " volunteer fire depart- ment. Jim, always good natured and easy going, was an asset to the Reception Committee for four years. He was also class re- presentative for the " fighting " Fifth Cnmpanv. Success will be his in his stri in,;; for Wings of (.old. i EDMUND LAURENCE HENAULT Ed 3rd Company Lunenburg, Massachusetts Coming to us from NAPS after two years in the Fleet, Ed (Henny Penny) was well on his way to a Naval Career. He wasted no time in ada]jting liimself to the ways of othcr Bancroft. Being a man with hroatl interests and matiue understanding, he captiued the admiration of his classmates. .Mthough a erage in academics and sports, his efforts in extra-curricular activities have been an asset to his class. His sharp humor and keen wit will no doubt kee|) him on toj) tiuring his wardroom areer. JOSEPH PAUL HERLIHY foe 3rd Company Everett, Massachusetts Joe came to us from I5oston College where he hail spent most of his time in the physics lab. With his background, he managed to keep well ahead in his classroom work at Navy. Always inter- ested in sports, the Boat Club turned him into a first rate sailor. A real bug on sports cars, Joe spent a lot of time with his nose biuied in hot rod books inspecting the latest models from over- seas. Joe ' s interests for a career are rather uncertain, and we have heard him talk of both the Corps and Navy Air; but the chances are that fate will place him on a destroyer and we all wish him luck. RICHARD AVARREN HOLLY Rick 21st Company Arlington, Massachusetts Born into the Navy on 1 July 1957, Rick, a Navy Junior, was no stranger to the ser ice. Meeting Plebe Summer head on, Rick helped lead the First Battalion on to victory in the siunmer com- petition ith his leadershijj on the parade groimd and his skill in boxing and crew. With academic challenges came new con- quests for our hero. First came the concert band and then a bugle in the D 8c B Corps. Next was the Brigade Championship cross country team. But all was not work for our boy, and when- ever there was a party of any sort, he would be right in the middle spreading his gems of wisdom. Second Class Simimer ojjened the door for Rick and one of these days, if we look to the air, we ' ll sinely see Rick. ■ . ' :. ' ;vOOuC 1 f ' y V V V ' x: VV ;-AAf V , ' :A: X DANIEL JOSEPH HOUTON Hoot 17th Company Boston, Massachusetts Daniel Joseph Houton was born into the fair New England neigh- boiiiood of Dorchester. Massachusetts on 24 May 1939. Spending his pre-. (adeniy days in the Boston area, the son of a fisherman, Hoot naturally developed a love for the sea which after graihiation from high school led him to I ' . S. N. A. Here he settled down to become one of the top men in his class. To consume his abundant energy Dan became interestetl in track and cross country and, through effort and self-sacrifice, developed into a capable and dependable runner. His achievements were not limited to track, but extentled to the classroom as well. His idle moments were spent relaxing, listening to the tune of " y Vild Irish Rose " or some other Iiish ballad, or perhaps perusing through past Irish history. He can be described as a true liberal and an individual who will frankly express his views on current affairs, baseball, and more taboo topics. His competitive spirit, coupled with his determination and ability, provide him with the tools of a highly successful Naval career. WILLLVM COSTA JEAS Willy 22nd Company Worcester, Massachusetts The " Golden Greek " ventured to Canoe U. from the heart of New England. Many of V ' illy " s better hours were spent in a horizontal position developing a way to beat the system in a diplomatic way as only he knew how to do. . s a result, he was awarded many after hours extra-curricular activities. Through his four years, Willie became known for his determination to excel in the class- room and head-knocking for poolie football in the fall. Scores of his classmates have seen blighter days due to the cheerful manner with which Willie regarded everybody. He gave a person that extra something to make him forget his troubles. . pair of Navy wings is his next goal. FRANK ALFRED JONES, JR. Frank 5 th Company Yarmouth, Maine Frank is an " . rmy Brat " who saw the light. He left a soft job as a gravel pounder, enlisted type, to come to Canoe U. While he was at Fort Bliss, he became attached to the charming Mexican tradition of sleeping iluring the afternoon, and he accjuired a lo e for the sport of Iniilfighting. While at the . cademy, he managed to keep up the siesta part of his routine, but found the sports program lacking in intercollegiate bullfighting. .As a substitute, he joined the ocean racing scpiad and most of his free time was spent on the freedom. After thirty years of navy line he plans to return to the carefree culture of Mexico in the hope of estab- lishing a hotel business in Juarez. 1R.VUD1 ' nni(Ur. 80 ' : . ill if ; DANIEL KNIGHT Dan 10th Company Bangor, Maine This contribution to the Brigade from tlie Maine woods, after a not-so-short twenty-eight months with the Fleet, has come to be known as the " old man " of the " Terrible Tenth. " With an ontstaniling performanic lor the battalion in ping pong, and a sterling performance in company volley-ball and pistol competi- tion, he has contributed immeasureably to our cause. Never lack- ing in his social graces, Dan is often seen escorting some sweet yoinig thing through the yard. But then he always did ]3ride himself on being a ladies ' man. . nd the ladies won ' t dispute that! E en so, he ' s fomul time to whip the Academic Board and literally fight his way through the books. Dan proinises to be an oiustanding contribution to the Fleet, just as soon as he gets through that last (jui . RICHARD ARTHUR LAMPORTE Rich 15th Company Bethel, Connecticut Rich came to the Na al Acailemy from western Connecticut where he was interested in basketball and baseball. While at the .Acad- emy, he continued with his chief interests and played Plebe and Varsity Basketball as well as taking an acti e part in intranuiral sports dining his last two years. Sports are not his only interest, ho: ever. It was a rare Saturday night that he was not seen in either Memorial or Dahlgren Hall trying his hand at another of his interests, dancing. Lamps was always known for his easy-going personality and his good-natured himior. Rich was interested in many of the Brigade ' s clubs and activities and always enjoyed listening to music and collecting popular record albums. Rich has been interested in flying and after graduation he hopes to be Pensacola bound to earn his Navy Wings of Gold. r a soil i " ' tfhik le. ia» |ie lal« ; mm ilie if iiiiie » ' • ' he pls« ' „( eii ' k JOHN BERNARD LOFTUS, JR. Jack 21st Company Old Lyme, Connecticut Jack is a product of Old Lyme, Connecticut. Coming to the Naval Academy shortly after his seventeenth birthday, he is definitely not one of the oklcst members of the class. A likeable, friendly guy, Jack entered the . cademy with but one ambition, to graduate and then earn his golden submariner ' s dolphins. He has been known for his participation and support in Brigade activities and has participated in many intramural Sports. Jack has worn the colors of the Twenty First Company in softball and football teams in adilition to being a member of the sixth battalion swimming team. His likes center mainly about girls, pipes, and his record collection. These things indicate his affinity for the quiet, easy- going way of life. This attitude, combined with the ability to get along with people, promises smooth sailing for Jack in all his future endeavors. . ' Oooc ta v V ' Ax: ' X-rMiWC ' - ' m ALFRED ALLEN L YBACH, JR. Al 12th Company Providence, Rhode Island Al, born in Providence, Rhoile Island and the son of a West Point graduate, came to U. S. N. A. from South Kent School in Conn. He spent most of his time near the water, and was gen- erally found actively participating in the yawl sailing program. He has gone on a total of three ocean races; two to Bermuda. Al was always well known throughout the company as having an excessive amount of clothing classified as " sailing gear. " He always seemed to find time for academics in between trips to the Small Craft Facility. Although he had a little trouble with Spanish his first two years, Al managed to do well in studies all four years. Whatever his service choice may be, success is sure to follow. IF ' ■ij ' m m LAURENCE BISHOP McEWEN, JR. Larry 21st Company New London. Connecticut A native of New London, Connecticut, Larry developed a love for submarines at an early age and came to U. S. N. A. to start himself on a career in the Silent Service. As a Plebe, Larry managed to keep the upjjerclassmen guessing what his next move would be. His singing in the shower was often mistaken for a native uprising. Nevertheless, he was an important member of both the Antiphonal Choir and the Glee Club. The Bopper, as he is often called by his friends, was no stranger to the athletic fields. As a Plebe, Larry used the experience he gained as a tennis letterman on the Mount Hermon School team to help Navy ' s Tennis Team to a successful year. Youngster Year found Larry a hard working member of the Gymnastics Team. After Larry graduates from the Academy his Cjuick wit and leadership cjualities promise to bring him a successful career as a submariner. JOHN PALMER MEAKER |. P. l(3th Company 1 Va terbii ry , Vermont Alter graduating from higli scIkjoI, )ohn set out tor Cral)town from the Green Moimtain State. His quiet, gentlemanly manner quickly gained admiration and respect. As an outdoor sportsman he seldom missed an opportunity to hunt, ski, or hike. The Chesapeake has seen John many times on the lookout for a stray mallard. Battalion tennis and company soccer have profited by his skill. His performance in sports was aiso accompanied by an interest and ease with the books. John ' s dedication, healthy at- titude, anil desire will carry him far in his ambition to attain responsibility in Navy line. 82 HAROLD ROBERT MELENDY Hal 14th Company Mancheslcr, Connecticut When the Class of Hifil made its debut as Yoinigsteis, many people were surprised to discover a young man named Hal Mel- endy. For Hal is one of those rare and fortunate chaps who has gone through Plebe Year in relative obscurity. Upon the attain- ment of record playing privileges. Hal, quite adept in technical fields such as electricity, de eloped his present hobby, the main- tenance of his stereo set. When he wasn ' t engaged in the overhaul and expansion of his set he could usually be found hard at work in Mahan Hall as a technician on various theatrical productions. It was in Pensacola, Florida, during Second Class Sinnmer that Hal found the thrill of flying and this experience cuased him to decide on a career in aviation. Those who know Hal are con- fident that vith his strong character, good judgment, and pro- fessional ability, he will do vell in whatever duty he undertakes. ROBERT EDWARD iMETCALF Bob 20th Company North Haven, Connecticut Bob joined the Midshi]3men ranks directly from high school. An avid gim fan, he C[uickly joined the Gun Club to take advantage of the skeet shooting facilities. His liking for handguns justifies his ambition to become the " fastest gun alive. " I owling is nimi- ber one on Bob ' s sports list with duck pins his specialty. He was also a member of the Sport Diver ' s club and enjoys skin diving. During leave periods Bob could usually be found at the airport near his home logging a few more hoius as a private pilot. This probably accoimts for his decision to make flying his career. Navy Air should be ]3roud to accept this promising yoiuig officer. ALAN KENNETH MILLER Al 14th Company Providence, Rhode Island Since coming to the Academy, Al attained an outstanding record which resulted from three qualities which distinguish him from his classmates. His continual quest for self-improvement, his sin- cere attitude, and his conscientious efforts toward perfection are always prevalent. He never overrated himself and always drove to better himself in all fields, athletics, academics, and leader,ship. The more one became acquainted with Al, the more one ' s liking for him grew. His way naturally made friends. He was not overly forward but was always ready with help on any problem. With his many abilities, Al cannot help but be successful in his future Navy Line career. v " h}OoC ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' ' X) ' ■• ■ ' r ' ' ' " THOMAS EDWARD MITCHELL Mitch 15th Company Westwood, Massachusetts Tom came to the old Navy School liom Massachusetts via a year in the Ivy League vhere he spent his time in NROTC as an engineering student. With fond memories of Brown University to remind liiin what the outside was really like, Mitch survived the long hard winter of Plebe Year antl emerged with a staid eye lor the years ahead. Glee Club, choir, and rille shooting were Tom ' s main interests at Navy. His hallmark was a dry, quiet jsersonality that served as a vehicle during his evolution from plebe to Ensign in the Fleet. In the future, we hope to see Tom succeed as a line officer in the Submarine Service. DAVID CHARLES MORENCY Dave 4th Contpany Salem, Massachusetts Dave came to us after a year at the University of Massachusetts. An easy-going guy, he was known tor his steadiness and reserve. Dave likes classical music and has acquired quite a collection. He lo es the outdoors where one could always find him spearhead- ing one of the company sports. Being serious and a strong pro- ponent of individualism, he was often digging into Dostoyevsky in his spare moments. He was a member of the choir and really enjoyed singing tenor in the barbershop harmony group. Dave has always loved planes and is a sure bet to go Navy Air. He really fits the job and will be a big asset to the " big blue line. " ERNEST CHARLES MORENO Ernie 23rd Company BrookUne, Massachusetts Ernie is an avid sports Ian and for three years in high school he lettered in both football and track. Because of Ernie ' s potential as a football player, Navy scouts induced him to come to . n- napolis. Even though his football playing aspirations were nul- lified by a recurrent broken arm, Ernie never regretted becoming a midshipman. He studied at Columbian Prep before coming to ' Navy U. ' Ernie is an assiduous and attentive worker. His sincere effort and display of spirit won him many rewards and the respect of all who met him. Navy Air will be the fortimate branch to receive the all-out efforts of this highly motivated and likeable f)un r man. 84 ■1MB f «Cl .- _ it y 4 i I JAMES EDWARD iMULGREW Magoo 22 Company New Britain, Connecticut From the rolling hills of New England, " Magoo " walked into the gates of U. S. N. A. [im came directly from New Britain High School because he needed no jjrep or college work to snow the profs with his knowledge. The amazing thing is that he did this without looking at a book with rare exceptions. His time was taken up by all sorts of tangents: bridge, pool, sleeping, girls, along with an occasional trip around the extra duly ccjiuse with the early morning breakfast clidi. Money and girls were Jim ' s jjroblems; he never seemed to get enough of both at the same lime. The little leprechaun, who always brings with him the luck of the Irish, plans to travel tlie high seas on a " lincan " and visit the Old World. With all his potential, he will be successful no matter vhere he goes. CHRISTOPHER OWEN NICHOLS Chris 24 ih Company Winchester, Massacli usetts Winchester, Massachusetts, claims this Yankee who broke down to come south to Crabtown. Most people think he came to harass the rebels. Managing to keep out of trouble with the academics after Plebe Steam, he never seemed able to vith the women. There were very few free moments for Chris and what few there were he spent sweating in the wrestling loft. Writing letters always came high on his list of things to do, not to mention studies once in a while. Chris has always been a dependable )3erson who could be counted on by his friends to lielp them out in a tough spot. There is no doubt that he will go a long way and that he will be a great asset to Navy Air. tB»£ -- lie to ■ likei. Hi; iiiriiiH ' ' " JAMES FRANCIS NOONAN, JR. Jim 2.Srd Company WaUingjord. Connecticut Well-liked by c eryone vho knew him, Jim came to the Naval Academy with a quiet determination to excel. As a member of the Varsity Soccer Team, he played a brand of ball that showed his natural skill and love for sports. With what little free time he had when he was not on the sub squad, Jim coidd always be found indidging in the unique art of relaxation. Prompted by an interest in the Destroyer Navy, it is safe to say that Jim will make a welcome addition as a fine Naval Officer. 85 ■ ' ' : ' jO ' }Qi cmt i ' r ' - ' " J RICHARD ALLAN NOR L N Dick 21st Company Neiu Haven, Connecticut This Connecticut Yankee grailuated tioiii tlie lamed hails ol the Hill House in New Haven. After a life of football and social events he came to the hallowed halls of Mother Bancroft. Dick worked hard to maintain his standing on the Superintendent ' s List but he always hail time to help his classmates. An a id sc[uash man he stood high on the battalion ladder. Usually one to fre- cjuent hops he enjoyed his favorite hobby of dancing. The future looks bright for Richard. It is either wings or dolphins for him with a tour at a post graduate school if possible. There is also room for marriage if the right girl comes along. , t any rate, Dick is sure to be an asset to the Fleet, either abo c ov beneath the sea. WILLIAM FRANCIS O ' CONNOR Okie 20th Company South Boston, Massachusetts After one year of Ivy League life at Boston College, Okie journeyed south to cast his lot with the Brigade at Crabtown. Books were no Iriends of his. but with the stubbornness of a true New Englander he weathered the storm. Handball was his favorite sport and he excelled in it. Volleyball also played a part in his sports life. Frequent sessions in the fine arts of dancing and dragging kept our mill from illness. A career vith submarines is in store fo r him and we ' re sine he ' ll pro e his worth in answering the call of the sea. JOHN COODRICH PALMIR |a(k 1 1th Company West Hartford. Connecticut jack brought a ;vealth of humor and musiial talent with him when he arrivetl at Navy. Ahvays ready with a joke or a l.uigh, he kept his classmates smiling through many a trying moment. His musical talent as enjoyed by many members of the Brigaile. . s a singer and musician in the Spitfy Group, Jack was heard at smokers and li()|)s ihioughout the years. I ' sing his experience at track to stay oil the " radiator squad, " he anchoreil company cross country, and steeplechase teams. The Siqjerintendent ' s List pro- ided Jack with extra libertv and weekends, and he used this to ad antagc. If the Su])erintendent ' s List is a measure of Jack ' s ability and competence. Navy Line is gaining an outstanding young officer. 86 -.- ' - i« ROBERT OWEN PELOTT Bob 2ncl Company Northampton . Massacluisctts The pride of Noi tliampton, Massachusetts started his military career in the Marine Corps serving tliirty-eiglit months and at- taining the rank ol Sergeant Ijetore entering the Academy. Dur- ing his stay at Navy, he participated in the intrammal program, at the same time keeping up with the academic departments. Tlnoiigh his high standards of personal a]jpearance, Boh set an exanijjle for his classmates as well as for the luiderclass. It he continues vith his excellent work, he •ill he both a credit to the Armed Forces and the Academy. His jjlans for graduation include, of coinse, the Corps. RICHARD JOSEPH PETRUCCI Dick 16th Company Westport. Coiuicctiiiit Dick took the scenic route in getting to the Naval . cademy. After Iea ing VV estport he spent a year at Sullivan School in the na- tion ' s capital. It didn ' t take him long to get acquainted with the Navy roiuine and it vasn ' t long before he became an officer in the fourth deck aero-clulj. The system often put the inevitable open manhole in his path in the form of skinny p-works. However, he always managed to ride out the storm and come through with pennatits flying and an ear-to-ear grin. Everyone knows that next to empty scotch bottles, Italian flyers are the biggest tlisap])oint- ment in creation, but Dick is confident that he ' ll hit the target in Navy Air. Maybe he will even he the first pilot to successfully make an inverted carrier landing. Here ' s one Connecticut Yankee who will be a aluable asset to the Navy. There isn ' t a man alive to hom Dick wouldn ' t give his last Mid Store requisition. We all wish him many " happy landings. " f JOHN ANDREW PHILLIPS John 9th Company Bridgeport, Connecticut John entered the Academy with high hopes of football stardom but being too light for the varsity, he used his ability in starring for his company team. A man of excellent athletic ability, he spent much of his spare time in athletic pursuits. John had trouble making the shift from high school studies to Navy academ- ics but once over the hump of Plebe Year, his name ap]3eared often on the Siq erintendent ' s List. Without the burden of con- stant studies on his mind, John was able to retain a sharp sense of hiunor and will be an asset to any service. V ' ' ' : ' J XfOCK cml ' n ' ■ ' ' ■ NORMAN BROWN PIGFON Norm 13tli Company Bristol, Rhode Island After over a year of hikinn iluuunh thf xm)()i1s ot N(jrth Carolina. Norm dccicled to trade his . iniy kliakis lor Na y bines and " go down to the sea in ships. " , fter the initial shock, Norm settled down and stri ed for All. |. 1 ' . Jones ' s ideals of ([iialifuation. But all was not work, and Norm loinid time to hatter his way through intrammal sports and paiiitipate in Biigade functions. Although Norm attempted lo spend all his iiheilv outside the wall drinking colFee and seeing all the shows in town, it was possit)le to find him sjiending some time during the weekends in the jjitchblack ol tliL- I ' lioto C:iub darkroom. The line of the blue finally taught u|) with him in the form of the familiar YP, and oil he went over the bomuling main. But no matter what was on the horizon, Norm always found time to stretch his six foot frame out on the " blue trampoline. " Norm also spent many hours inside the covers of non-text books, with the hi-fi at full pitch— contemplating the Navy ' s answer to the airborne. JERRY LEE PO. ST Jer 22nd Company Newport. Rhode Island Being a Navy junior, jerry had no troid le at all adapting him- self to the trials and tribidations ot Mother Bancroft. Although he has li ed in many a Navy town, [er prefers to call Newpcjrt his home. He was one ol the rare indi iiluals who could combine dragging, pad time, studies, and sailing, and be able to excel in each. He managed to beat the Executive Department out of a few days vacation each year by sailing the high seas to Newport and liermiula on the annual ocean races. The theories of Ampere and Coidond) were easily mastered by [er, who was able to obtain the maximum from the electron in his hi-fi antl radio apparatus. With an already exceptional knowledge of the Na y, [erry plans to set his abilities to avoi k for the Silent Service which will surely benefit from his presence. ; ' m GORDON WAYNE PRESCOTT Gordy 16th Company Danville, Vermont Gordon arrived on the Academy scene with valedictorian honors from his small nnal high school in Vermont. He brought with him an excellent educational backgroinul which enabled him to maintain a good academic average here. While adapting c|uickly to the routine of the new life, lie still retained his New England brand of hiniior, mannerisms, and accent which have endeared him to his classmates. He could be found at any time engrossed in his hobby, computing statistics on a thousand and one ary- ing sidjjects. Although actively niterested in all sports, Gordy proves himself in his favorite sport of baseball as an above-average catcher. Ready and eager to shoidder responsibility. Pies lias an excellent ])otential futmc in the United States Navy. ROBERT tRxji lisdiooj. h ' -. ' ■ ,i . i 1 y ' ; 1 - I 111 Willi hiinw jikareJ ROBERT ERIC ROSDAHL Rosy 2nd Company Maiden, Massachusetts Bob comes from just north of Boston, Mass. He came to the Naval Academy after attending Maiden Catholic High School, where he participated in sports and extraciirricidar activities. Bob ' s relaxed air, attentive ear, and infections sense of humor gained him many friends throughout the Brigade. He served on several company sports teams as well as managing varsity basketball for a year and representing his company for the Lucky Bag. Determination in combination with an ability to get along with others well render Bob a good prospect for the officer ranks. Bob hopes for assignment to Pensacola after graduation where he shall pursue a career in Navy Air. JUSTIN MARK RYAN Jus 23rd Company Cambridge, Massachusetts fus, a friendly New Englanil candiilate for Ensign was a credit to our class. A fervent record collector, he had fine taste in music. Jus gave his efforts to company sports although some mandatory extra-curricular activities took up much of his recrea- tional time. Studies were concpiered by his hard work and con- centrated efforts. Plebe Skinny tried to interest Jus in another career, but he was determined to continue his Naval training. Saturday afternoons found Jus trying to convince someone to go out in town for a cup of cofTee and a cigarette. Upon graduation, he hopes to don the Marine Corjjs green and with his drive, we are sine that he will have a successfid career. ROBERT ERNST SEYFARTH Bob 15th Company Newton, Massachusetts Bob found his vay to the Academy shortly after graduating from high school. He brought with him many attributes which made him well-liked by all who knew him. His good sense of humor and fine outlook on life were never shattered during the rigors of Academic year. Bob s]jent many afternoons on the intranunal field and still found time to ]jlay a fine saxaphone in the Concert Band. His main interest never strayed from dragging some lucky girl. 89 ' ■ ' :om{ QCrC:imi c ' N -- ' ' « ' GEORGE ROBERT SIMMONS George 1st Company Duxhury, Massachusetts After one year at Saint Lawrence I ' niversity in Canton, New York, George received his a])pointmcnt to the Naval Academy. He considers Duxlniry his home even though he was born in Boston. He attended Phillips Exeter Academy anci Manter Hall School before entering St. Lawrence. While at LI. S. N. A., George was a member of the Musical Club Show, Foreign Language Club and Photo CHub. He also played a variety of company sports, | articipatetl in the YP squadron for one year and was a member of the Ocean Racing team on the schooner Freedom. George ' s futiue is undecided, but he has an eye toward Navy Air. JOHN ALLEN SMITH Smitty 8th Company ]Vareham, Massachusetts Smitty waltzed into the halls of Mother Bancroft after spending two years in the Fleet. Hailing from Cape Cod, he always insisted that his accent was negligible contrary to the opinions of his classmates. Plebe Year came and went for him. Yoiuigster ' ear his time was di ided between sailing and the rack. His biggest pastime was looking forward to parties (a word which he managed to pronoimce in a unique way) or recuperating from them. Look- ing forward to the day vhen he trades his Silver Dolphins for Gold ones, we ' re sure that he won ' t be long in obtaining the goal. WAYNE JOHN SMITH Smitty 12th Company Concord, Massach usetts Four years at USNA can change a lot of things in a person, but in Wayne ' s case he still has that distinctive Boston accent. Wayne came directly from high school near Bean Town to hold his right hand high in Memorial Hall. Wayne has done well here in all aspects of Academy life. Sportswise, he has really bolstered the line for Battalion football as well as helping in fieldball and otiier intramural sports. Being very imassiuning and retiring, Wayne will leave many friends when he leaves here. His enthusiam came forth on many occasions, es]jecially on such topics as the blue trampoline and parties. His goal is (me that we arc sure he will achieve, those Gold Dolphitis. •i ' - « WALLACE HUTTON SNYDER VVally 18th Company Neii ' port. Rhode Island Growing up as a Navy junior, Wally had Httle trouble adjusting to Academy life once Plebe Year was over. This adjustment was accomplished by catching up on lost sleep and food. Wally did well in studies, and spent his tree time reading or at sports. During his first year he rowed on the 150 lb. crew team and was a member of the Plebe rifle team. He is a great enthu.siast of outdoor sports, tennis and sailing being favorites. Wally, the only person who could be given a " wildman " with a can of wax, was last to gain a reputation as easy going. He possesses much interest in the Na y, and looks forward to a long service career. ALLEN WARREN STEWART Al 6th Company Manchester. New Hampshire Following a year at the Lhiiversity of New Hampshire, this lail vended his vay down from the hills of New England to the banks of the Severn. Al found the academics relati ely simple and was always ready to help a colleague who vas having trouble in one of his courses. A hard worker, Al could often be seen practicing on the squash courts or lacrosse field. This lad proportioned his leisure time between dating, weekends in D.C., and keeping abreast of his subjects. Intelligent and well-rounded, this young man will make a capable pilot and a proficient officer. .« 8sr ' hort toiu ' with the Fleet In the field of academics, RICHARD ANDREW STORM Dick 24th Company Canton, Massachusetts Dick came to the Canoe Club after and is looking forward to Navy Wing: Dago was his oyster. A Company French lesson was the order of the day for Prof. Storm. He contributed much to the company as the hi-fi repairman and vith his sharp-witted connnents. A now and then dragger, Dick has always been a soft touch for a blind date and believed in playing the field. Dick ' s friendly man- ner and helpful attitude will make him an asset to those with whom he serves his long and successfid career. x. ' ; .-! V ) ' ' " ' r i ' ' vVv xx: ' V ' :r v ' A :jQ{p:m JOSEPH MICHAKL Sl ' LLIVAN Joe 1 Ith Company Hingham, Massndiusclls When [oe came to the . (a(kinv, he had lieliiiul him three years of Fleet service ami a yeai at Ciohimbiaii Prep in Washington, D.C. Coupled vith iiis joxial personality, his acute sense of humor makes him an extremely alual)le friend. His hobbies include a keen interest in yachting, music of all kinds, reading, and foreign automol)iles. His major interests in addition to his hobbies are cross coiintiA and saiiinj;. both (il which see his a(ti e participation. GEORGE D.WID THEROliX George lOttr Company Providence, Rhode Island Coming to " Canoe I ' . " from Pro iclence, Rhode Island, George proved to he one of the more colorful characters in the Tenth Company. George ' s weight lifting feats gained him some degree of notoriety in the company, while his one disapjoointment at L ' SN.A was the fact that, after having played two years of amateur league hockey, the sport was not offered here. Second Class Sum- mer (aviation phase) seems to ha e impressed him because his chosen field is that of Navy Air. Fear not, however, for this future von Richto en will be on our side. His natural wit should com- bine with his knowledge of the air to bring forth one of our hottest Na ' v pilots. !l " :df il (i5 92 ■ - 1 ¥ I JOHN JEROME VALERIO Johnny 2nd Company Somerset, Massachusetts Following the well-worn path to the Academy, John entered the course ot studies only to become engaged in a four year battle with the Bull Department. Bull was not his only hurdle. During plebe year, he spent many hours on the special swimming stpiad and lound the time well-spent tor the ex] erience gained, although the winter workouts were quite chilly. During his first two years, he dabbled at many intramural sports, but finally settled on the UP squadron where he gained interesting and useful ex- perience in shiphandling. F ollowing grailuation, John, not be- lieving in the proverb that man vas not meant to fly, hopes to enter Na al A iation. Tfrtk iieni ai iDiaiei " lis Sum- juse ii» r holies ' RICHARD MERRILL WHITNEY, JR. Dick 23rd Company West Roxbury, Massachusetts Dick, whose interests ranged from Enrico Fermi to Errol Gardner, soon made it clear that he was a man of definite interests. Often to be found behind a large cup of black coffee with the latest best seller, he was always above average with the books and the slide rule. Not a man to let Saturday go by without at least one trip to town, Dick still found time to sing in the Catholic Choir and participate in company sports. Determination, hard work, and will to win were the keys to Dick ' s success. Sold on the nuclear Navy, Dick will one day wear Dolphins and will surely be a credit to the Navy Blue. • :v ' ' jOQ ( ' ' vVv7c : Vv V!.A ,h 1,c Aj a Fourth Glass Year : _r-.nj r-. " i-. « ' On a spring day in H)57, many men, with nothing more than a dream, poured into tlie small town ot Annajiolis from all over the country. The ensign factory— Home and Hell Cheerhil, thrifty, brave, clean. If they only knew! On a spring day in 1961, these saiTie men, imited as a Brother- hood, left the same small town, bound for stations throughout the world, with a single calling to Service. The story of these four years is a story made of memories of hard work tempered with active play, hours of hearty laughter mixed with hours of loneliness, moments of lo e, and moments of hate, hopes of success mingled with fears of failure; but most of all it is a story of a growing bond be- tween men, and a growing dedi- cation to duty. P I do solemnly swear— to get shorter shirt sleeves! - -xtO Moment of truth! . )( ocmisc ' -r ' ' ' - ' ' - . . . i ' l v A v»V Possible means of escape? 11 only our girls could see us now )•, ' Where ' s the motor? ' Meditation? " ' ou and I shall become fast friendsl m - ' :vvvO ' oCiUmc ' r ' ' ' ;SH More hours were spent learn- ing liow to make it than were ever spent in it! Rick() er program— Di ersity in academic pursuits. rP ' Renicmber-starboarii is left, port is right! , ....,-«- |» r i ■£r?=-5 -ffv ' ' t ' ■ 98 .1. i i i Tr) ' ing out our master ' s green bench .WHEEE. ' C ' i a constant WIICM MAPrt ' . caV ANbvVE.e A r£,t WITH rut rE- ' r o ' . Navy ' s way ot teaching " Come on in— the water ' s fine! " ' Hut sir, I wouldn ' t if I were you! ' Steady One more once for Skinny ' In Battery— Heave! AS fOU CAM St-L , qt-NTLtMLN, (,ROVJP JjT VIUL PRtClP T Te OIT et-Foee. c coop in vith the. aooitiom of nHj otroRt. nh ci ; . ' ' :; ) ' : ' Ar vV ' ycK: v ' v)r-A; 6Ar ' ' On the strengtli ot one bieak-tliru the line dependeth our carry-on so fine Girls! Girls! Girls!— As close as we ever came Georgia was never like this We all want it— Beat Army! ' Niglit Before V.ctory " celebration I ' J BEIT HCE T r " ' %- ' «l W it ' , i ' 5? ' " r ' ' v r ' ' ' - - And we did it! ' 1 " ;v Christmas comes to Navy No words can explain. v }0o(:666 ' - - ' ' ' A( 6 ' ' ViA....dl Wlieels up, flaps ilowii— hut it ' s hard on the belly " Remember that chow call you gave me? " Nero jilays while ' 58 burns 102 And then the lun bcffan " I denianil my rights! " — oh, really! Old faithKiI Steady now ' You can ' t do tliis to me! ' Taste good?? Open wide Ie M ■ Ml Day ol rest Our lir t dance with real girls And some ot ns anticipating to antici- pate. ■»i»» f Practice maile perfect 103 . • V : " •f ' VV ;• ,• • «C - ' . V: Af;. ' t, ' i ir ' ' J -J .i ,J ,yL ; -- { Mid-Atlantic o canton Champlain ' %GQij e(r wr Adirondack i ■ aranacLakeo • , oClavtn TupperLakeo (°( Iwatertown Wts. sfcliiwa. oLowville Lake Placid I PortHenn LakeGeh ge GleosX Wh Sacafidaga Palls OS Res — • I.lonawa.-- ., ipew„ oBatavia Fulton IL. J •. ., c East Rochester Syr cS J LU Hg-j, OBatavia Newa oAuburnI . ' W t T Col Lancaster Canandaiguao-OVgg g g Palls - (3 „c,V VxaAS .ackawannai S|| . " . S L Vc- V lll O Ithaca Oneonta % Co ackie lit- oHoroell M v e ' ghts | L %. O Glovers o coJftM p H ' N ' fjT T-:- Fredonia ■ " " Falconer Salamanc J 0 . vi= » AM«.Olean u ., Corning, Icorryo " warrenf oBraytord on City- ' .- ;Avi ICoudersport WeMsboro .Meadville Mi« ■ ndicoit cJ oBif ghamton •3, " - ' ■ Catskill iHuc ■? Hunter o ' ■ latuning ies ' oTitusville oKane ,ook,iiieJ ' ' seois " 7 «}gjfcjfe )NanticokeTf°Wilhes-Barra P E N N sS Y L V. (a Nc,- I A - t!i lL? ' " 2e NantyGioAltoenaMiffiintowYio che k. Pottsvjlle ° ,%gittsburgh ° Hun C ,. hv v ' ' h doa Wiikmsb?rgojohnstown f -P Marysv.iie %bReading l McKeesport o(m„,,„« u .-i-k ' " I atersono Passaic o ' Newarkp Jersey U iizabetlr l ' •ling- fngl ' Allentown__ frenton , jrlington. Pittsburgh ' °Hun ,4 I ' v o ; 1 oWiikinsburgojohnstown ' ' Newport ys „lg 6 t bReading McKeesport ,. o o(Mount Harrisburg o Lebanon i fe i ttstown ' " VConnells ville " °;yg ,rctt !: ncaSte|_0__ Coatesv.llel|j .-J n Urr,A°So Channbersburgo AYorkO Columt? I ' CheSter al -.w, -., -T iverside ii: -z,tiis -si j±tveren _; UCoatesville- r.- ii|| Anl O ni p 6-0 Channbersburgo -AyorRO Columt ■ ' [xhe rQ |Un r, Unjon¥wn%,„% Waynesboro oGett sbu oH.anove. Wllmmf FjERSE] J CastleA M VinelandV NEW JERSEY oBndge NEW YORK MAiLivilli PENNSYLVANIA %f . t, l HlontcM X f6. ' . °eo. . ' t V ;0ori ' ' ' V ' ;r ' ' 7 K. : v vi, YV ' rvlAf ' in BRUCE WILLIAM ALBERT Bruce 4th Company Pli iladelph ia , Pen nsylvan ia I ' .floie entering the Academy, Bru ce attended Central High School in Philadelphia and then served a year in the Navy. Bruce soon liecame well known for his writing and speaking ability— often a| ])lied in " bricking parties. " His talents led him into Forensics at Xa y and he jjlaced high in the country in i)oth Original Oratory and Dramatic Interpretation. Although he preferred the radiator scjuad, Bruce could usually be found participating in in- tramural sailing, soccer, bowling or cross country. Much of his study time was spent reading Time mazazine antl listening to classical musi(. .Mthough often calleci the Plebe ' s Friend, his " thought " and " liberal arts " cjuestioirs were well known. His spare time was spent in arious Brigade acti ities including Log Mag- iiznie advertising, Foreign Relations Club, and church work. On weekends, Bruce could usually be found on St. John ' s campus or playing bridge. Bruce will long be remembered for his carefree attitude and timely witticisms. Upon graduation Bruce hopes to go back t the Destryer Fleet. MM JOHN BERNARD ALLEN Jack 13th Company Altoona, Pennsylvania Barreling down the tracks from Altoona, Pennsylvania, Jack hit Sing Sing on the Severn with all the power and drive of a locomo- tive. His drive carried him through four years of championship style Batt tootball but strangely ran out Ashen it came to Bull. V ' hen not taking Bull re-exams, Jack could usually be found practicing the art of regalement on anybody who would listen. A professional clown at heart, complete with booming stereophonic sound effects. Jack just wasn ' t hap])y unless everybody else was. Jack had his serious side, too-a bit hard to find— but nevertheless, it was there. Jack was very serious about girls and sports and girls and girls. This terror of the Plebe Class (all four years) intends to take his natural charm and good looks to Pensacola where he hojses to excel. One thing is for sure, blackshoe or brownshoe, he will be a welcome addition to the Fleet. WILLIAM CARLTON ALLEN Bill 17th Company Sliort Hills. New Jersey This native of Long Beach, Calilornia. has seen nuich ot the (ountry before arriving at Navy ' s gates in Jidy l ' J57 from Mount Lebanon High in Pittsburgh. If Bill ' s vocation is the Navy, his a ocation is the automobile, and the few weekends he wasn ' t dragging found him reading or talking about the lastest motive innovations. Intramural sports, lightweight crew, and choir left Bill with little spare time, but he managed to maintain a high academic average and help others when the occasion arose. He leaves the . cademy with that same quick sense of humor he had on ills first ilav at Navy, and with a firm basis for a successful career in the modern Navy. RICHARD ALSTON ARDAVANY Dick 8th Company Nyack, New York Dick, an alumnus of New ' S ' ork Military Academy, (anie to the School on the Se ein well eisccl in the leniinciitation ol mili- tary lile. His slai)sti(k wit enli enetl many ol the days of the daiker ages and, when a|j|3lied to an already li ely day, olten residted in comjiletc bedlam. Dick ' s proudest possession was a well filled address hook; howe er, he still lound time to indulge in many extracurricular activities such as battalion swimming, Varsity Tennis, and Plebe Soccer. He was also a member ol that sub ersive group known as the Naval Academy Stagliners .Association. In the future. Dick hopes to join the deni ens of the deep as a Sidjmariner. Wherever Dick goes, we know that he ill be an asset to the Na v. PAUL DANVERS ARDLEIGH Paul 23rd Company Rye, New York Paul was known by all his friends to be one who was full of fun and always enjoyed the better things in lile whether food, music, cars, or the opposite sex. Paul ' s capable mind afforded him many restfid hours spent in slumber, but he still found time to read extensively during his four years at the Academy. Any Midshii)- inan going on a weekend in the " Big City " consulted Paul, lor who was a better authority on the night spots of New York? Being a Midshijiman of long standing, since he had piepjied at Admiral Farragut before traveling to Crabtown, he carried on with the best traditions of the Brigade. The music of Ellington and Bru- beck and sports were his niain interests. Paul jslayed on the com- pany basketball and softball teams and rowed crew. His deep, sincere laugh will always be remembered and will accompany his ibrant ])ersonality wherever he may go. His enthusiasm for Navy Air seems overpowering and he is well suited for the jet thing job he wants so much. PAUL ROBERT ARNETH Red 14th Company New York, New York Hailing from the great metropolis of New York City, the miuation from civilian to I Iidshi]jman was excejJtionally radical in Paul ' s case. It was not long, however, iiefore he had steadied on the long, hard course. His primary sports interest being tennis, Paul has jjroved himself a great boon to the intramural tennis program in playing on the l attalion team. Between seasons he has kept himself occupied in working on dramatic productions as a mem- iDer of the stage gang. During Second Class Summer Paid ex- perienced the thrill of flying and plans to enter a career in the field of aviation. Witti his crisp personality and strong sense of responsibility Paul will no doubt be a success in whatever walk of life he chooses. 107 THOMAS BALISH Tom 18th Company Sf »•«« ton, Pen tisylva n in Tom will be remembered l;y all who knew him as one ol the most likeable, easy-going, and Iriendly persons we have ever met. Since coming to the Academy, Tom has excelled on the gridiron and the lacrosse field for four years. No slouch in class, he breezed through academics in fine style. But he was most successful where his boisterous laugh and gooti nature [)ut the label of " Ciood Guy " all over him. .Mter graduation, Tom ])lans to start his career in Line and vith his ( harat teristic enthusiasm and wit, he should go a long way in becoming an outstanding officer and a credit to the Navv ' . WALTER PAUL BARDESCHEWSKl Bard 10th Company Oswego, Neio York Walt, or Bard, as he is known to most of his classmates, came to the Academy from the wilds ol up-state New York, bringing with him a quiet nature and a steadiness wliich made him one who could be depended upon. Seldom upset by the various occurrences which make evei Midshipman ' s life so interesting, he surprised us all by cultivating a beautiful red-brown beard during one summer ' s leave. Originally a submariner, Second Class Smnmer, coupled with the free and easy style of Florida living succeeded in con- erting him to Navy Air. Barring the unforeseen, if Walt tackles Na al . iation with the same dedication which he lias shown thus far, in the ery near future he will be wearing the Navy Winc;s of Gold. RONALD BARNETT Ron 19th Company Bronx, Neiu York " Ron " was a real pro at anything he did. ,V bowler extraordinary, he was a member ol the iham|)ionship bowling team and a ])layer of basefiall. softball, and handh.ill. He was a member of the New- man Club and one of the " a ant gartle " (jf " Doc " .Vbbot ' s Stagline Association. No slouch with the books, Ron came to us from Trea- sure Island ' s crack drill team via the Naval Preparatory School at Bainbridge. In spite of his slashing, Ron still found time to be quite a ladies ' man. Upon grailuation he plans on making Navy .■ ir or submarines his field of endeavor. He will surely make his mark in whatever he does. I - ■ y i v I JON MICHAEL BARR Burke 15th Company Sinn in It, New Jersey " Ciimly Barr " towering above most ol his (hissmates, came to USNA with ivi(l experiences of college lite at Cornell Univer- sity. However, things at the Academy aren ' t cjiiite what they were back at the fraternity house, as liurke soon found out. However, he soon had the situation under control. Plebe Summer and the System proved to be a big challenge to Mike ' s witty sense of humor. His antics and stories helped keep the ball rolling, and before he realized it, the Brigade was back and Plebe Year was u]jon him. Here again, Mike ' s wittiness and vast experiences while serv- ing vith the NROTC proved an invaluable aid to him in surviv- ing the trials of being a Plebe. Studies proved to be the least of Mike ' s worries. To him the goal of 4.0 was as important as the old reliable 2.5 was to his classmates. Upperdass years brought to Mike vast new op|3ortimities and experiences in high fidelity, week- ends, and that fabulous institution, the drag house. In the futine, " Candy " will be seen on the bridge of his " tin-can, " skinny book in hand, directing the furthering of educational opportunities of officers in the Fleet. line 10 with us all imier ' s oupled in con- lackles lllO«11 JOSEPH CHARLES BENEDICT Joe 1st Company Elmira. New York Joe came to the banks of the Severn from up state New York after a year and a half in the Naval Reserve. Ciertainly one of the more cjuiet members of the aggregation, Joe ' s talents seemed to run toward the cultural side of life, as evidenced by his Interest in classical music and the arts. The Russian and Foreign Relations Clubs took their toll of his extracurricular time, and few concerts or theatrical presentations passed unattended by Benny. Many a Spring day found him sailing the Severn in one of the Academy ' s knockabouts, often accompanied by some fair damsel from any of the numerous colleges within a day ' s travel of USNA. (Second class academics took their toll of this lad ' s dragging, though.) Joe ' s motto, " Navy Line is mighty fine, " is a clue to his aspirations, and he is certain to enjoy a promising and successful career. WALL. CE FREDERICK BENJAMIN Benjic 11th Company ScrntUon, Pennsylvania Benjie came to Canoe U. after matriculating two years of a Navy scholarship at the University of South Carolina. Never one to waste time, he quickly made his mark in academics, and extra- curricular activities, which included Glee Club, Chapel Choir, and Varsity Ocean Sailing. A master of sea chanties, he plans a career in Navy Line where he can serenade the men of the sea. Although he had no OAO, he has no strong aversion to being anchored down sometime in the future. With his pleasing jjersonality, his desire to learn, and his strict dislike lor incomjjetence, Benjie will be a shining example of the fulfillment of the mission of the Naval Academy. . (-- ' " ' ;0O(V A; ' V ' K - ' rv}; •- ■ Ac Vt, ' l. ' WV ANDREW JOSEPH BENNETT Skip 4th Company Cape May, Neio Jersey J ' roni the mosquito-infested shores of South Jersey, Skip came to I ' SNA to seek iiis fortune. Without his stories of life on the l)oaicl- vvalks of Ciape May, many an afternoon would ha e Ijeen spent studying. Being quite an intramural-type athlete, Skip helped his coin|)any to successful seasons in hasketball and softball. Since the rigors of acailemics didn ' t bother Skip, he helped his math by studying probabilities on s|)orting events. Home-town girls dom- inated his love life, but he was not above casting admiring glances at girls Irom the sunny South. His personality and ready smile wil make him an asset to his chosen career in Navy Air. JOSEPH BERZO VSKI BERKLEY Ski 20th Company Syracuse, New York After extensive traveling as a Na y junior, a )ear at New Mexico Institute of Mines, and a year at Columbian Prep, Joe returned to his place of birth, Annapolis. A perpetual friendly smile and a willingness to try to help anyone at anytime have earned Joe the friendship of all who knew him. With no academic troubles since the end of Youngster Year when we left the Foreign Lan- guages Department behind. Ski had plenty of time to ilevote to his favorite pastimes: ilragging, company sports, and sleeping. With a long list of other interests and activities he is sure to have a happy stay no matter where the call of duty may send him. Joe hopes for submarines and post graduate school in the future, but whatever his future job may be, there is no doubt that it will be done well. JAMES DONALD BLACK Deacon 6th Company Rome, Neiv York Lea ing his carefree days at college was the hanlesi thing the Deacon hail to do, and he still hasn ' t ((imjjletcly heed himself ol his stinits. It was a ruile shock to find out that cooking chicken in the room vvas unheard of at Na y. However, he caught on fast, and in the process of learning and playing touch and go with the academic de|jartment, he managed to try his hand at several sports including ping-pong, boxing, soccer, and the Newport Ocean Sailing Race. Aside from playing Christmas songs in October, one could always tell of Jim ' s presence by his luiselfish personality (and the smell of his pipe) . On the serious side, Jim had a great inherent caj acity for dealing with ]3eople and helping them with I heir problems. It was the Deacon who could be depended on for a word of cheer or nuich needed sympathy. The gratitude of those who received his help was, in many ways, the encoinagement for his aspirations to the ministry. JERRY HALL BLACK Jerry 18th Company Cham bersb it rg. Pen usylva n ia Jerry came to the sunny shores of the Severn from downstate Pennsylvania via a hitch at Mercersburg Academy. One of the first lessons he learned at USNA was that the rack had the strongest and loudest call in the world. .Mthoiigh Jerry was a good man with the books, there were the notorious " win a few, lose a lew " with the Academic De])artment. Jerry spent the rest of his time ith the Ocean Sailing crew abard the Royono. and did an admirable job on his three ocean races. Always wearing a con- genial smile and coming forth with good humor to bolster sagging spirits, he made many friends. Jerry plans on going into Naval Aviation and with his ability to do a good job he is destined to go far in his Naval career. JOHN WILLLAIM BL. CK Blackie 18th Company Jersey City, N ezu Jersey Straight from St. Peter ' s Preparatory High School, Blackie, with his eyes shining and the unfailing grin on his face, strode briskly through the foreboding gates of USNA. Having been here for a few months, John ' s early enthusiasm understandably changed. With the passing of his imforgettable Plebe year, he continuously added color and spirit to his class. From wrenching his leg and breaking an ankle in battalion football, John bounced right back to winter seasons of Varsity Wrestling and bouts with more bro- ken bones. Spring found John back in action on the company Softball team helping Eighteen win the softball league. Venting his remaining energy and usual sense of humor in academics, John cjuickly forged his way into advanced German and History classes, gaining a reputation as an expert in German. During spare time he focused his attention on his favorite pastime— sleeping. .All in all. John left a lasting impression on those who knew him. NEIL BLOCK Bloke 1st Company Brooklyn, Neiv York Neil came to the USN. from the " Big City, " via Brooklyn College, which he attended for one year. At B. C. he was a member of the freshman track ami swinuning teams. L ' pon donning the Navy blue, Neil participated in the battalion sports of football and crew, and also played softball, basketball and handball. Believing academics to i)e epecially important, he devoted a great deal of effort in that direction with very fruitful yields. His hobby is photography, and his greatest interest and most anient preoccu- pation is the next weekend. Neil is interested in engineering and the Line Navy and feels that the best combination of the two is in submarines where he is headed. I 111 . -f V )QatV ' ' VVM- A K ' 4? ' y V7t V ' . ' .rV ' f A, MILTON HARRY BOUDOV Nashe 13th Company Atlantic City, Neiv Jersey Milt, known to c eiybody as Nashe, arrived at Bancroft Hall after a short bout with the books at Rutgers I ' niversity, and a two year hitch in the Navy. As a star man in academics, Nashe has also found time to take part in some of the Mas(|uerader plays and Photo Club trips. He can be recognized by the words, " let ' s get the mail out, mate, " awaiting his stack of letters. Even though Nashe ' s scalp condition does not warrant regular trips to the bar- ber shop he insists that his receding hair line is a sure sign of virility, and besides, ihe girls like it that way. A ready wit anil a good wf)i(i for c eryboily, Nashe lea es little to be desired as a . [idslii])m.in or a friend. Na y line will be getting a good officer. JOHN HOLLIS BOWER Jay 14th Company Audubon, Xcw Jersey After a year in prep school, jay came to USNA, bringing with him a friendly personality ancl a love for life which he reffected on those about him. The prime interest in his life has been the members of the female gender, but he managed to squeeze in his academics, never losing a battle with the slide rule, jay was always good for a laugh and his humor made those Dark Ages not quite so dark, " . nvone from [ersey? " Iiecame a standard question to new Plebes who crosseil his path. . good man to have around, he kept the varsity shot-jjutters on the track team hustling with his efforts for the " poolies. " His knowledge of sailing made him aluable, and he spent many an afternoon out on the bay putting a yawl through its paces. Jay is now headed for a career in the Submarine Service, and if his Academy days are anv indication, he vill ha e a blight futme in the Navv. lfIllI. .M Tll( E! iWiComp ,ia,j to 11.V (i i. i a jiiDiii, I is! k COfflplc ■,-m Bill 1) ■;!ioiie lit m JOHN EDWARD BOVER Johnny 1st Company Lewistown , Pennsylvania johnny entered the Academy through the regular Navy, and the Naval . ' Xcademy Preparatory School. John was always friendly and jovial, but when it came to studies, he always took them seriously and came out with Hying colors. In athletics, John spent his time playing company and battalion sports, and was a standout on the basketball and squash teams. John ' s good nature and timely wit brought many smiles and brightened many gloomy members ol the Company. Since he is an ex-Navy Airman, Navy Air will be his choice as he ' ll alwavs be at home in the air. ii h.aa)ii. . ' ' -jV. i!_;i» y: ■ JvlKs maiasv: - . DEFOREST IMICHAEI. BRONK De 3rd Company Newbitrgh, New York De, as most of his friends call him, came to the Naval Academy right out of high school, receiving his appointment from the Secretary of the Navy through the Naval Reserve Program. Hav- ing won acclaim in a national poster contest before coming to the Academy, it was not long before he was well known throughout the brigade for his artistic ability. His talent was put to use as a member of the Class Ring and Crest Committee, as an illustrator for the Brigatle jjublication. Trident, and as head of the Ring Dance Decoration Committee, along with many other such activ- ities. On manv a Satinday afternoon or evening the mello v soimils of Madame lUaterfly, I, a Boheme, and other such good music (ould be iieard issuing from his room. De has been an expert in his specialty, tumbling. His cheerful smile and good naturedness will long be remembered by his classmates. WILLIAM THOMAS BROOKS Bill 10th Company Ambler, Pennsylvania Cioming to us from the City of Brotherly Love, after a year of prepping at N. PS, Bill (heerfulh took his place in the ranks at USNA. Off: Navy ' s football lineup becaitse o£ a shoulder in- jury, " young William " spent most of his free time keeping in con- dition, strumming his ukulele, or sleeping: at all of which he became an expert. Being quite a Mid with the ladies. Bill has al- ways taken great pride in his ability to handle them, and gets quite a kick out of running many of the " married " men of the company. He dill atlmit, howe er, that when the right girl comes along he woidil be completely helpless. This turnabout many are gleefully .iwaiting. Bill is extremely likeable and gets along well with everyone he meets. He will always be remembered, however, as a little ball of fur curled up in the middle of his rack on a cold winter day. Displaying much ability and desire. Bill is sure to add nuich to the Navy ' s flying service when he earns those gold Mings at Pensacola. FRANK MONROE BROWN, [R. Brownie 5th Company Tunkliannock, Pennsylvania Brownie came to Navy via a detour to Lehigh University where his engineering studies and experiences at many fraternity parties gave him a good foimdation with which to make the best of life here at the Academy. He ' s been able to use his musical abilities to good advantage in the Drum and Bugle Corps and Concert Band. Frank, along with the salt air and brisk breezes that ac- companied ocean sailing, could often be bound aboard the Free- dom. His love for challenges and excitement will certainly be wel- come in Navy Air. A)0 c: ' ! VVv ' - ' V V ' ? ••A. ; ■n l, k CHARLES RODNEY BUBECK Rod 1 1 th Company ,SV7( iiy Ik ill, Pen tisylva n ia 11 one should he walking down a corridor in the Filth V ' ins and slioidtl see a drinii toniing his vav, he coidd be sure that Rod and his th mnstit ks were not far hehind. C;onsistently olf the " iinsat " list, seldom on the extra duty lisi, Rod neatly parried all manner ol barhs and missiles hurled lioin the Executive and Acatlemic Departments. Seldom has such a tremendous quantity of energy been contained in one package, which Rotl conscientiously dissipates by beating driuns, ro ving shells, running Plebes, and simonizing tlecks. Being an auto racing enthusiast, a " sidewalk superinten- tendent, " and an ardent admier of the fair sex. Rod is never with- out something to occupy himself. He has vision of flying UF ' s in later years. D. VID VALENTINE BL ' RKE Dave 23rd Company Neiu York, Neiu York With an eye to women and an ear to music, Dave joined the pa- rade of men s]jorting the Navy Blue and Gold. Although the Bull Department tried to keep him down, he kept a high academic average— with math being his main interest. He was active in company sjjorts antl stayed in sha|)e by running to formation just before the late bell. In his room, two things were always apjjarent: top jazz records and a pictitre of Snoopy, his favorite comic strip character. With his good sense of himior and congenial person- alitv, Dave is boimd to succeetl in his career with the Sinface Fleet. r ' 1 1 ff -3»s. m 1 jd H WILLIAM JOHN BURROl ' GHS. JR. . be 5th Company Brooklyn. New York Abe, as Bill is known b his man Iriends, loiiies to us from Brook- l n. Bill coidd always find something more enjoyable to do tlian studying— iniless it was smoking his pipe, reading " literature, " or cutting hair. E eryone will remember his easy-going and Iriendly manner. Liberty, radiator squad, and girls were his fa- oritc extracurricular activities. The Steam Department tried hard to stop him. but . be was not the type to let anything slow him up. The wild blue yonder looks best to Bill, and with his determination, we arc sine he Avill rank amoii " the finest Navv - -J? ii., FRANK BUTSKO Frank 1st Company Cass Township, Pennsylvauia Frank Biitsko is a tough coal miner from a patriotic Cass Township, Pennsylvania lamily of three sisters and seven Ijrothers six ot whom have outstanding war records. Frank moved up to the varsity at right tackle and also played varsity lacrosse. An ex- tremely likeable guy, his massive 6 ' 4 " serves to keep anyone in line. His favorite expression, " Here, let me have it, Til show you how it is done, " exemplifies his inquisitive mind. A stickler for physical fitness, Frank is an outstanding asset to the life here. Frank definitely defies the adage " you can ' t be a good fighter and a good lover. " He certainly tries both. Frank ' s hobbies are limit- ing, dragging, and other entertainments. He enlivens any party or duty with his jovial manner, encouraging all hands to join in. Starting Plebe year as an average student, Frank is coming up every year in class standing. He plans a career in Navy Line witli a preference toward big ship duty with less roll and ])itcli. JOSEPH PATRICK CAHILL Joe 6th Company New York. Nru York I own from the big city on the banks of the Hudson this Irishman made his presence known as a competitor in many intramural athletics. From crew to football his varied activities kept him continually moving throughout the Brigade. Busy as he always seemed to be, Joe was never far off the top in academics and showed the way in many subjects. A hard worker and dutifid guy, Joe was looked upon as a welcome addition to any grouj). With an eye to tomorrow he looks toward the Silent Service as his career field. Always ready with a smile or a helpful hint, this lad ' s future should hold mudi in store. HOWARD GOODSELL CANN, JR. Howie 15th Company Bronxville, New York Born and reared in the Empire State, Howie joined at sweet seventeen, straight from Roosevelt High, leaving his care-free life in Bronxville for " three squares and a rack " here at Canoe U. While here at Navy he turned his energies very capably to playing company volley and basketball. His four years here were not without clashes at the academic whipping post, especially in his contact with the Math Department. As with most Midshipmen, Ward also had a wandering eye for the fairer sex. His winning personality and grand sense of humor will lie the basis for many fond memories in future years for him and his buddies. Aviation has impressed Howie to no end and he looks to Pensacola as his first step toward a long and successful Navy career. ' ' ■■ r; :{n )(}CH mN ' WALTER GEORGE CAWEIN Wally 20th Company Middletown, New York Wally is well known by his classmates as an outslaniling athlete. He might well he tonsideied a small town boy who has made good. Wally attended Drew Ihiiversity before coming to the Naval Academy and was named Outstanding Athlete of the Year. While at the Academy, Wally concentrated mainly on soccer and played three years with the Varsity. Wally was always conscientious and friendly and got along well with the jjrofs and drags. Always ready to do something unusual and different, he is often the leader in company extracurricular activities. Naval . viation seems to hold Wally ' s greatest interest, but submarines are still in the back of his mind. No matter what i)ranch of the service he chooses, the one that receives his talents will l)e greatly benefited. ALFRED LOTHAR CIHEAURE Cherry 9th Company Garfield, New Jersey A . an intrepid [crseyite, has left his mark at the top of our class. His Superintendent ' s List grades and athletic interests, tennis to name the foremost, have kept him busy, but not to the exclusion of the fairer sex. Quite the carefree bachelor, Al has kept the fires burning at every port-of-call. Leaving his impressions on ' 63 as a member of the Second C lass Detail, lie went on to maintain his high standards as one of the stripers of First Class ' ear. A ]jotential Naval , iator, Cherry should deliver the same to]) performance wearing those wings as he did liere at USNA. STERUNC Kl ' Cm 1 ihCo PhnoAfm Coaisv amitd a avearofprefun ing his iniDipei i a success for Ooi for hops wiii it ers and itie Am many banks iii sen ice siill picft m 10 sene niil ROBERT FRANK CHIPCHAK Chip 24th Company Olean, New York Chip always swore by a life of simplicity; in a weak moment, he gave up being a ' Rambling VV ' reck ' of Georgia Tech. and became an ' Old Salt. ' His decision seemed to ha e been a wise one, judg- ing from his many successes at USN,- . The Reception Committee made good use of his friendly personality, and many a young lovely enjoyed his warm company. .Another famous trademark was the unforgettable ' J15 polkas echoing from his room. Chip ' s en- couraging words and fighting spirit always gave a strong boon to the intramural sjjort teams. As a Navy Line Officer, his pleasing nature mixed with a strong determination will give him the sky as a limit. t WILLIAM PAUL C:iESLA Bill 18th Company Buffalo, New York Bill reported to the Aiadcniy with one year ol Canisius College in Bulialo under his belt. The transition was difficult at first, hut Bill adjusted nicely after the first year. Boxing has been his main interest here at the Academy when he is not running cross country or composing letters. A wide ear-to-ear grin is Bill ' s trade-mark, and is indicative of his keen sense of hiunor and likeable jjerson- ality. Navy Air had another aihocate after this Mid ' s Second Class Smnmer and it will undouljtedly gain a conscientious officer who will cairy on its ])rouil traditions in fine style. ir flas. nnii to iclusion piihe on ' 63 laintain ear. A me top STERLING KITCHENER COATES Coatsy 17th Company Plymouth, Pennsylvania Coatsy arrived at " Canoe U. " from Plymouth, Pennsylvania, after a year of preparation at Wyoming Seminary. As usual he was hold- ing his trumpet in one arm and a girl in the other. Plebe Year was a success for Coatsy as a member of the gym team, and he played for hops with the NA-lfl. He also performed with the Mastjuerad- ers and the Antiphonal Choir. The acailemic departments lost many battles with him, but the Blue Dragon always won. The service will profit by ha ing hint as an officer anil it will be a ))lea- sure to serve with him in any capacity. THOMAS STONE CORBOY Tom 24th Company Erie, Pennsylvania Tom, coming to Navy Tech from the suburbs of Erie, Pennsylva- nia, was always quick to entertain with his imdying sense of hu- mor. Academics ivere ne er a problem to Tom and he knew how to spend his hours of leisure. While punching the clock here at Navy, " Tom " participated in many intramural sports. A lover at heart, he always kept his eyes open, but no one has yet persuaded him to settle down. His future plans include a bachelor ' s existence in Pensacola, driving his sports car, and becoming a crack Navy pilot. ' : ' - ' i ' ' {n} )0 " Kym(Sm ' y JAMES DONALD COULLAHAN Don (ith Company Neu ' ark. Xcw Jersey Don, hailiiit; lioni Newark, New Jersey, has nianagctl in his lour MMis ,11 ihe Academy to make an indelible impression u|5on his in.iin liieuds and classmates. Known as one of the more non- sweating members of the Brigade, Don finished rather high in his class. This accomplishment, together with that of breaking all pre ioiisly existing records for time in the pad, left all woiuler- ing how he iliil it. Don has been a great asset to the .Sixth (Com- pany sjjorts squads, being a mainstay in both football and softijall. His sense of humor has brightened many a dark day, and it can be truthfidly said that the Academy ' s loss will be the Fleet ' s gain in liuic nl PICI. DOUGLAS INCENT ClR.MlBi;. JR. Doug 1 St Company So an ton, Pennsylvania Doug s])ent a year at the l ' ni ersit ol Scranton as an Engineering major l)efore donning the Navy Blue. He was highly skilled in sAvinmiing, but chose the contact sports at the .Vcademy and wore the big maroon of Battalion football. Dininii; the Avinter and spring, Varsity Track took up much ol his time with the thirty- fi e poinid •eight and the hammer. VRN ' , the Academy radio station, was a lavorite pastime, too. Suidies did not come easily, especially Second (Mass Year, antl many of the ri ers verc pretty rough crossing. . s for the future, anything goes, but Na v or Marine Air seems to be well in the running. " y EDWARD FRANCIS CURRAN Eddo 18th Company Roslyn, Xeiu York Vhile at the .Vcadenn. Fdtlo ni.nle quite i name lor himself. Though being a hard-running track ni.m. he was noted e en more for his unicpic ideas and genial personality. Never to be forgotten are his . rniy Game card sections, posters, and his hilarious songs lor the company j arties. From the sanctum of his room came the exotic soiuiils of jtmgle music aiul bongo drinns while luldo ponilcred over another oi his motivating (con- fusing) letters. If one ever needed his girl ' s letter interpreted. Fddo was the man to see. His battle with the Aptitude Board ne er ceased and each summer, while hidden in his cache in Greenwich Village he planned a new attack. Eddo describes him- self :is a " bent beer tan on a rainv beach, " but it is certain ih.il llic Flccl and Fddo will ijet alon " h.innonioush . x-T«iti3uniatc!t:i»!. EDWARD THOMAS DECKER Ed 6th Company Port Jewis, Neiv York Ed enturetl loith into the world ol military life from Port Jervis, c ork. only six tlays alter his graduation from hit;h school. Slioitly after his arrival at EISNA Ed made his first appearance on Lawrence l- ' ield and in the Hid)barcl Hall baseball locker room. His first year was, of course, spent as one of the Plei)c managers, but in the following years, Ed showed his ability and his under- standing of baseball players and their needs by progressing steadily up the e er narrowing pyramid of managers until he attained the position of ' arsity Team Nfanager. In spite of the fact that Ed aspires to the call of Army green and the armor divisions, back in the Hall, as well as on the baseball diamond, his pleasant sense of humor served as an enjoyable break in the tensions of academics. His readiness with a greeting and word or two will remember him to many members of the Brigade for years to come. RICHARD SAMUEL DeROSE Rich 1 5th Company Stone Harbor, New Jersey Rich came to the Academy from New Jersey, carrying with him an outstanding record in scholastics and athletics. Rich derives many of his likeable tjualities from his sincerity. Always ready with a word of encouragement, he has greatly bolstered the morale of his classmates. His warnt sense of himior was a constant soince of enjoyment to his roonmiates and friends, and his easy-going and sincere attitude has shown that fun was able to be couplecl with hard work in achie ing success in any field of his choosing. After graduation Rich hopes to embark on a career in Naval Aviation. HARRY LLOYD DIETZ Penguin 1st Company Qiiakertown, Pennsyhmnia Harry, a three letter winner at Quakertown High School, spent a year at Columbian Preparatory School in Washington, D. C., be- fore entering the . cademy. During his Plebe Year he led the Plebe ele en to a fine record. Not being able to make the varsity his Second Class Year, Harry went out for the 150 pound team where he led them to an undefeated season and was named to the first team of the 1959 150 poimd AU-Americans. First Class ' ear a huskier Harry made the first string varsity, filling an am- bition of long standing. Harry is an avid sports car fan. He is especially fond of the Austin-Healev and one day soon hopes to have one of his own. Whate er his branch of ser ice, success will be Harry ' s. . ' ' ■ r; m} fs}06cm ' sC tlie icasoiis loi IJi ' , nil ' s |)(j|)u- riioii li iie cr oiUsjjokcii, Mark MARK SEARS 1)111 RKIH Deach 9th Company Endicott, New York One (l(5es not liavc to look lai larity throiij hoiii the Biii;atlc. Iiad a sunk ' and l;oo(1 word lor c eiyonc any time. His (onstaiit hard work al both suidics and spoils has been fs|)ciiall admired 1) his main liiends. Ilis lallini; in sports, disl.nuc lumn ' n . is one ol the toughest, hut he mana i eil to bring bad many lainels in Plehe and Varsity Cross Country and Track. Kxtrac iirriciilai activities did not end tiieie, as Mark played a lai.ge part in om Honor Committee jjiogram. Yoinigster Clruise on a destroyer and a t;ay Aviation Summer decided Mark on Na y Air with cer- tainty. An oiilslandini; liiture recoicl as a pilot is assured lor Maik and no one will lia e deserved it more. ALAN HENRY DONN Al 9th Company Newark, New Jersey Born and raised in Newark, W put aside his pick and shovel and came south to be a white-collai worker. , I ' rustrated athlete, he ga e the " Big lime " a hecjuent try, but was a tried and tiue intranuiralist. Plel)e Year saw a brief flash of academic provvess resulting in a tour with the stars: since then he has plugged doggedly for the Superintendeirt ' s List and those extra weekends, t, iking the results in stride either way. A short stay at New London on the .SVv; Oiol. inclined him to the .Silent Service but the final choice has yet to be made. With a ready chuckle at the darkest liom, he should go on to achieve success in the Navy. JOHN ' .U ' STI! Jid I ' laCom] 8ii»(rt(i..Yfir 1 A Dujan, a jijI Aadanv pamliiv and ibo ' lioiJi hii lifin! a piicki .:. mmsi (0 :!iiii!ir atinii HikiijTtatj (likip (jualiiift, fa. no nijiit RICHARD CAMPBELL DRLMMONl) Rick 22nd Company Rumson, Neiu Jersey After finishing militaiy school in Ceoigia, Rick enlisted in the Navy and entered the Academy via NAPS. During the afternoons when most of the boys were studying, " Bulldog " was usually found on the football field or in the sciuash courts. Being ecjuipped with the gear and mind for ]3roper and efficient studying, many a study hour was hot with a bull-session or reading a novel, much to the consternation of his roommate. His " no-sweat " antics often made peojjie ask in admiration, " How did he make the Superin- tendent ' s List? " Each year at the com|xiny party Drimi enter- tained the entire group with his last wit and funny imitations. In addition to all his other activities there was still time to go to a pep rally (which he never missed) , work on Log business, or just grea,se his hair. Ever sntiling, no-strain. Rick will be a sine success in our surface Navv. . ' . J . n ,;».■;:; ' y ' JOHN MICHAEL DRUSTRUP Mickey 10th Cloiiipany Upper Black Eddy, Pennsylvanid Alter spending three years ol leisure at Mercersbiirg Academy, Mickey rej orted to USNAY and began an era of confusion which will not be soon forgotten by his classmates. In prep school, Mickey was a standout in football and swimming, but at the Academy he directed his efforts toward Prof. Higgins ' swimming team. The wisdom of this clKjice was exhibited in Mick ' s consis- tent success for the liluc and Ciold. When not swimming, he focused his attention on dragging, strumming his ukidele, or get- ting into some seemingly impossible predicament. His ability to escape these imbelievable situations was a constant source of ania ement to .dl. Mickey sailed through the rigors of the academic routine with no trouble. Mickey has made the stay at Navy Tech an interesting and enjoyable one, and it is certain that he will ha e this same effect on his future shipmates. Follow- ing graduation, he intends to lollow his dad ' s footsteps in the C;i ' il Engineering Corps. With Mickey ' s driving ambition, con- genial personality, and love for the service, U,SNAY ' S loss is sure to be C. E. C;. ' s immeasiualilc ' ain. JOHN AUSTIN DUGAN Jack 21st Company Brooklyn, New York [ack Dugan, a native son of Brookfyn, New York, came to the Na al Academy alter a year at Villano a. With his winning pcisonality and easy-going manner, he quickly made many friends liiroiighout his class. Jack has been active on the sports field, being a jsitcher on the Plebe Baseball Team, as well as leading in iiitranuua! com])Ctitions. He also participated in varioirs extra- curricular activities throughoiU his foin years at the Academy. With his great ability to get along with |3eople and definite fead- ership cjualities, it is a sure bet that Jack will make a topnotch " lluer, no matter wjiat liiandi of the service he enters. TIMOTHY PARKS DUGAN, JR. Tim 12th Company ( ' •(irdeu City. New York Alui gr.iduatiug Iroiii (.arden City High School, Tim decided to (diiic In ilic a ai Academy. When Tim came to the Academy he li.ul numerous interests, and throughout his time here, he ,ip|)hcd liiinsell diligently to the various activities of which he was an a(ii e inemlier. Tim vas a member of the Varsity Ocean Sail- ing Scpiad and also a ery active member of the Juice Ciaiig, Ring Dance Committee, Radio Club, and to add to this very inqjressive hst, Tim was also the Photographic Manager of the 1961 Liic:ky 15ac;. He is a c]uiet ]3erson and speaks only when he has some- thing to say that is of interest to everyone. He is always ready, willing, and able lo gi e a hel]jing hand to anyone who needs it. 121 W ' i i :ims}06cm i f »• I ' tims l ,iiiia (where there arc I ' timsyhania Stale University, .md NROTC;, he became con- tliin.L;. He had Utile trouble STEPHEN JAMES DTK 1 1 Ste c 18th Conipan AIniiujijiii . I ' iinis lv(iiii(i Sieve iril Ins linnic in . li(jin]i|j. ( (i).il mines ' ), anil lieadeil loi wlieie altel a sear ol ennineeiini; xiined that l ' SN, was just the adapiiiif; hinisell lo the rigf)rous life ol Plebe Year and the sub- se(|iient cars ol being run by his roonnnatcs, and tound time to lake an aiii e pail in Aiaileiny lile. His interests were displayed in pal lii ipaliDii in the Druin and liuiile (;or|)s, vaiious profes- sional and liobln iliibs, and as llie (llass Editor ol the yearbook. On llie olliei side ol Sieve ' s palient, congenial personality there was llie leiror and will-to-win demonstrated in llie wrestling lolt. A diligeni worker, and an all-aroinid swell guy, Sic e is sure to be ,1 Slid ess in llie Silent Service. GERALD LEO DUNN Jerry 21st Company Cloiichestcr. New Jersey Jerry entered the Naval Aiadeinv Irom Hullis Prej), and before that attended high school ai (.louchester (iaiholic in New Jersey. While there, he was an all .iioimd athlete, making .All-State in basketball. Studies have not proved to be any real difficulty to Jerry, and haven ' t in any way interfered with his sack time. Dur- ing the year lie busies himself with Varsity Basketball, company volleyball and company softball. Jerry jjrides himself on his bath- tub tenor and can be foinul on Sundays in the midst of the Caiholic Clioir. Whatever he chooses to do, it is sure that he will be a great success and that he will carry with him his cjuick wii .ind readv smile. RICHARD JESSE DUNN Dick 3rd Company Mt. C.ariiiel, Pcnuslyvaiua Dick came to us from Mt. Carmel in the heart of the hard coal region ol Pennsylvania by way of N.M ' S. Before going to NAPS, he had |)reppecl for the . cademy at Wyoming Seminary in Kings- ton, Pennsylvania. During his high school and |jrep school years he was active in all sports, excelling in football and track. ' While at the Academy, Dick was a member of the junior varsity football team. Dick ' s easy going manner and iriendly personality have ac- C|uirecl for him many friends during the years spent as a Midshij)- maii. He ]jlans for a career in Naval . v iation after graduation. 122 , ' - J ' -J ' .A EUGENE STEPHEN DVORNICK Gene 21st Company JelJcrsou Toicnsliip, New Jersey Cieiie, ciaiining to he botli the tallest and the oklest man in the class, came to the sunny shores of the Severn hom backwoods New Jersey. Beini an ex-enlisted man, he has spent his time at NAPS and ser ed nine months on the cruiser Columbus. While a whitehat on this ship, he hatl the pleasure ol taking part in a past Midshipman Cruise, and vas then that he was sold on officer l)hie. Dining his stay in Mother Bancroft, he participated in Plebe Crc w company volleyball, and Varsity Track; and was a real asset lo all of these teams. He took an active interest in com]jany ailairs and was always willing to lend an ear to anyone with the sligluesi |nobleni. Willi ,i ei ) line combination of traits he shoidd go lar in his dioscii field, the Suiimarine Service; that is il the hatches on the boats don ' t ' ' et (he liesi of his heiuht. ' THOMAS RICHARD ECRERT Tom 5th Company Rii ' er Edge. Neu Jersey Tom, with his Ne v Jersey accent, hit his berth on the Severn with a strong will to work. Not a stranger to " stars " he is also an outstanding member of intramural football and softball. His amazing ability to ivin 1 1 lends is known at home and was also extended abroatl during Youngster Cruise. Tom ' s cheerfid ]3er- sonality has made the years iiiudi more pleasant for his many friends in Mother Bancroh. I ' poii graduation, Crabtown ' s loss will soon be Na y ' s gain, as Tom Liuiuhes his new career masier- ini ' the seven seas. WILLIAM STANLEY EMMERICH l)ill . ' ' nh Company Hiiver oii ' ii . Fe})iis !ii(uuii 1)111 stalled his lollege career in the City ol liiotherly Love at Dicxel Instiiuie ol Technology. After a year, however, he decided to supplement his EKE Fraternity pin with a 1961 Class Crest. Drexel ' s loss soon proved to be Navy ' s gain. He did not lose any time in becoming a part of the extracurricular activities program by being a member of the Drum and Bugle Corps, lacrosse man- ager, and a member of the Reception Committee. Whatever Bill ' s ser iie choice may lie, may the best of luck go with him. 123 I i ' ' ' ' i i n:vmo 6c mi ' 1 ANTHON CIIRISIOI ' HKR KSAU Tony 19tli ( oiii|).iii Yonkcrs. Sew ) ' o I: Well known tliioiit liout the Hi i.i .iilc, lony vill lie umcnihcietl MS one 1)1 ilic Ijig. csi in heail, as well as stature, in the class ol ■|il. In ni ' neiai. he piii nioie time in on his sintlies than most, aiul liic (lividends l)en.in ilowini; as ol June l ' .)(il. His piemoni- lions ol lailiniL; ,i (ouise .illci e ei exam ne er (ame tiiie. Kuilt like a loothall ])layei, he deceives most, since he jjlayed Varsity Basketball lor Academy honors. His inuisiial approach tow.nci memheis ol the lemale slender proved to he cjiiite successful •md he- ni.iiniaiiis Ins ie|)nt.ilion ,is ihc " Abominable Snowman. " lie w.is .1 loin c-.n " leitenn.in " on the Catholic C:hoir, the Newm.ni Chd). ,ind the St,ii;linei Association. V ' pon t raduating honi ihe Ai.idemv. loin pi, ins on .1 ciieei as a Submariner. J0 II EDWARD JOSEPH ETTINGER Ed L ' Oth (iompaiiN ' North port. fu ) ' ( ik Edward |oscph Ettinger was born in Brooklyn, but spent most of his lile in the small town of Northport, Long Island. I- ' .cl entered the Na al . caclemy directly from Northport High School, -where he ex- celled both in sports and academics. Ed ' s wonderful background in high school has helped iiim become one of the most capable leaders in the Class ol lOlil. .As well as being a striper during Second Class Summer. Eel is probably the finest right handed pitcher on Navy ' s baseball team. It is a known opinion that with his excellent equality of leadershij), Ed ill become a very fine officer in the Na.vy Surlace Elect. PETER WILU, Ptie WCmp Peie came 10 1 " .liniale Xan, ' lie found somen isiilh, lioweiei ' I ' liisnse. Hii i proved 10 be Men, md soq lot! libiies m live life as a sul: DONALD GRAY FARI.EV, JR. Gray lOth Company Lansdalc, I ' cnnsyh ' anid Gray came to Na y LI. Iiom the " largest " town in I ' enns) hania— Lansdale, where he excelled in such ]Kistimes as soccer and foot- ball. " Charlie Farley, " in his easy going style adopted from his Firstie, took the system in its stricle, but worked hard at the aca- demics. He can count many good times had at the Blue and Gold, and nobody worried when Gray fixed them u]}. Navy Air looks good to the big city boy! -Ifc I I ROBERT LEO FARNAN Leo ()th Company Ro( hc.stci , I ' cu York A little oklei than the average entering Plebe, Leo ):;ave the ini|}rcssion that lie knew what he wanted. Salt seemed to flow in his eins since he liked everything about the Acailemy, with the |30ssible exception ol the initial shock of meeting the Brigade. He overcame that rapidly, however, and did his best to gain by everything he was taught. Academics came tough to him, but he kept driving all the time and managed to keep his head above water. For relaxation he could often be foimd in his loom jjlaying his guitar for his own entertainment. At other times he enjoyed taking iJart in sports, trying his hand at several during his slay. He was able to give the opinion that he will make something out of a Navy career and enjoy every minute of it as well. ml ul edihe eex- and in leaders 1 Class ler on elleni PETER WILLIAM FERRISO Pete 3rd Company Northport, New York Pete came to the Academy after spending two years in the " Airdale Navy. " His talk and manner being typically New York, he found some trouble with his Plebe Bull and Dago. He adapted quickly, however, and was very successfid both academically and sportswise. His ability in running cross country and soccer always proved to be a benefit to his company. A true lover of wine, woiTien, and song, he has many fond memories of coimtless fabu- lous liberties and leaves. Pete ' s main ambition is to settle down, live life as a suburbanite should, and raise a family— after thirty vears with the Fleet, of course. ROBERT STUART FITCH Bob 6th Company Baldiuin, New York After graduation from high school in Baldwin, N. Y., where he establisfied a fine record. Bob decided to enter into the halls of Blue and Gold. Having good grades and good times seemed to come naturally to him. The weekends seldom found him with that lonely look, as he never seemed to be lacking in the estima- tion of the fair sex. Summer cruises seemed to be designed with Bob in mind and each year he returned with a broader grin. Every sports season found him donning track shoes and riuining in the intramurals where he exhibited good s]3ortsnianship and the ty])ical Navy desire to win. Upon graduation the service that Bo!) enters will indeed be iortunate as he is bound to continue his success in the future. 125 ¥ ' -- ' r :{m{ Oi mnR ' r I I PATRICK CHARLES FITZPATRICK Fit 20th Coiiipain Union City, Xrw Icr.sey Life in the inilit.ii , and ebjjccially at the Atadciuy, is kiiuwn ioi its rigorous rouliiie. L ' nder such conditions we are able to get to know our classmates very well, and we learn to appreciate the special I, deals with whiih they are endowed. Fit was the guy who made us l.iugli when everything seemed blue. He as our sidjstitute lor tele ision, a one man arietv show who coukl sing, dance and tell stories. On the serious side, he was the best kind of friend to have. Always outspoken in his ojjinions, he hel]ied many of us with his constructive criticisms. Athletic ability coupled with a fierce determination to excel enabled Fit to make Ijoth the X ' arsity Basketball and Lacrosse squads. Whenever we think back to the good times we had at the Academy, we will have to think of I ' it . Best of luck in vour chosen career vith the Destrover Na v, JAMES ARTHUR FLYNN Jim 20th Company Hyde Park, New I ' orb A typical New Yorker, [im i.une to l ' SN. Irom Roosexelt High School in Hyde Park. Friendly and easy-going, he coasted along academically with stars. In his Plebe year, Jim devoted his talents to the Plebe Sc[uash Team. Since then he has been a mainstay in company sjjorts, notably the scjiiash team, although a lot of his talent has been dcNOted to extracurricular actisities in the realm of dragging. As usual, Jim aims high in his career: his j)lans in- clude a tour of duty as the .second CNO with wings. STUART THURSTON FREELAND Stii 12th Company Mountain Lakes, cu Jersey This particular Midshipman came from Mountain Lakes, Ne v Jersey, to join the Brigade. Stu walked in through Gate Three ready to accept the (hallenges that the Naval Academy had to offer. He met each with gusto and vigor, and was quite successfid. Stu found time to write for the Log and to participate in the oxer- load program, . fter hree ing through his academics he whiled away the time in the company of the terrible trio, " The Lebows. " .As a member of this elite group, Stu showed he was not limited to excelling in academics by ilisplaying his athletic prowess. .Al- though ery ersatile, he sjsent most of his time at battalion tennis and lightweight footljall. Stu ' s famous grin will ahvays be remem- heretl In the horde of liiends he acciumdatcil while here, and it is .1 cinch that he will be a welcome addition to ,niv (onun.uid. ir A ; ■i-- MICHAEL ALOYSIUS FRENEV Mike 3rd Company Germantown, Pennsylvania A thinking man vitli a great interest in gi) ernment and foreign relations, Mike lias always been a top tontender in the English, History, and CioNernment Department both here at the Academy and at V ' illanova, which he attended for one year. Still, Mike ' s energy has not been concentrated on studying. He is a great sports enthusiast, and while most of his spare time is used in holding down his position on the lightweight crew sc[uad, he still finds time to gi e other sports an appreciable amoimt of sup|)ort. Mike intends to embark on his career as a na al axiator. NIarriage is not out of the picture, either. ELMER JOSEPH GALBRAITH Buzz 14 th Company Pennsauken, New Jersey Buzz came to Navy after graduating from Camden Catholic High in Camden, New Jersey. At the Naval Academy he displayed a xvell-rounded proficiency in sports, music, and academics by par- ticipating actively in football. Glee Club, Catholic Choir, Frencfr Club, and the science seminar. This was evidenced by the ap- pearance of his name on the Superintendent ' s List many times, as well as his earning stars. Buz is interested in the Submarine Service and Na al Aviation, but no matter which fjranch of the Navy he chooses, we all know that the Naval Service will benefit a great deal when he makes the transition from Midshipman to Ensign on graduation day. CHARLES ERVIN GILE Spike 14th Company Hawley, Pennsylvania Spike made his appearance at the Naval Academy after a stop at Columbian Prep. With him he brought his bundle of nicknames which he freely handed out. Although he had an answer for ev- erything, his Skinny profs might disclose that they were not always right. He was very interested in sports, and as an athlete excelled in everything he tried. Spike ' s interests in music ran in the Jazz field. With his personality and keen sense of humor he gained many friends, since his smoke filled room was a haven for anyone seeking help, advice, or just a chance to shoot the breeze. ' ■ ' i ' m} ' f006C6nmmX: ) RICHARD BARCLA GILL Big Daddy 17th Company GloversviUe , New York Big Daddy came to tiie Na al Academy alter a eiy siuresslid year at Hullis Preparatory Sdiciol in Siher Spiing, Md. Having received a scholarship to Rensselaer Folytechnical Institute and an acce]jtan(e to Massachusetts Institute ol Technology, Di(k elected to give the Naval Service the benefit of his talents. In high school Dick was a star football and track athlete; at the Aca- demy he still held true to form, being an easy man to get to know and like, but a terror on the Ijattalion gridiron. The academic departments did not succeed in taking u|) all his time: conse- C]uently, the people back home got cjuite a lot of mail. His keen wit and fine sense of judgment will get him far up the ladder dur- ing his Navy career in the Submarine Service. ROBERT NOEL GIUFFREDA Gio 2nd Company Centereach, New York Gio came to the shores of the Severn after spending a year at Bullis Preparatory School and a year at the University of Virginia. Generally a liberal arts student, he and the Skinny Department always seemed to have their disagreements, but with a lot of hard studying, he was always able to pidl through. His main interests Avere reading and listening to fine music and, after Plebe year, a lot of his weekencLs vere spent dragging. Since Gio was always an avid participant in infantiy drill, he is sine to go a long way in the Marine Corps. ROBERT PATRICK GLOVER Bob 8th Company Manhasset, Nciv York Coming from good old Long Island, Bob arrived at the . tademy with a hang-over that lasted the rest of Plebe year. Military life and academics ne er [josed too much of a problem to him because he had both the personality and ability to meet them. Practically raised on boats, sailing was his favorite sjjort at Canoe L ' . He spent most of his weekends dragging and singing in the Catholic Choir on Sunday mornings. His love for parties and a good time was equally balanced by his great zeal to clo the best he could. With his good judgment and ambition, we are all sure to someday see Bob at the top of whatever branch of the Navy he chooses. 128 " Aw . Xj T : - i MICHAEL TOWERS GOTHIE Mike 1st Company New Hope, Pcnnsyhiauia Coming to USNA from Tlie Phillips Exeter Academy. Mike Inought an interest in soccer which has lasted through the years. His easy-going personality and far-reaching friendliness have made him one of the best liked members of the class. At the same time he is conscientious in academics and seems to know when to ride the system. Quite the female fan, Mike often dragged, and from his mail it was obvious he was quite popular with the fair sex. Making full use of the plioto club darkroom he often developed friends ' pictiues and lugcd them to take more because he enjoyed the work so much. .After Second CUass Summer, Mike was con- inced that Navy Air was to be his career. Judging by his tremen- dous ability and keen interest, he will undoubtedly climb to the top. VAUGHN KENNETH GRACE Vaughn 1 1 th Company Eighty Four, Pennsylvania The hills of Pennsyhania vere home to Vaughn tor the early por- tion of his formative years. Short sojoinns in the Army Reserve, Regidar Navy, and N. PS at Bainbridge, Maryland, marked the transition from his ci ilian life to that ol Midshipman. By the time he reached Severn ' s Shores, he was one of the older men in the company, and he was able to settle into oiu- eternal grind with much less trouble than many of the younger men. Vaughn never seemed to worry about academics, even on the rough days, and he held a resi ectable average all the way through his four years. To see him gaily dragging out in Crabtown on nearly e ery weekend, one woidd never know him as the serious-minded individual he seemed to be while booting in goals for the company soccer team, or holding clown second base on the company softball team. Vaughn is looking forward to a long career in the serxice, and Navy Line seems to hold the greatest attraction for him. No mat ter v■here Vaughn goes after his last river is crossed, those of us who know him are predicting great things to come from him. JOHN GILBERT GRAFTON J. Fred Muggs 2nd Company Jamesville, New York A native of West Virginia, John came to Navy after three semes- ters at West Virginia Tech. With the exception of Humanities, academics never came hard to him, and he was always glad to ex- plain a point that others could not understand. Electronics occu- pied most of J. Fred ' s spare time, his services being divided be- tween WRNV and his own hi-fi. The Radio Club and the Photo Club work also drew on his free time. Muggs looks forward to a long and happy career in Navy Line, and he will undoidjtedly go a long way. On liberty or on duty his presence is appreciated, and what he lacks in height he more than compensates for with a good head and a fine personality. . )06c? ! V : 0 ; A:t.x ' . c A :A, ( •55 GORDON EDWIN GIIENTER C Dikv 2nili ( onipanv Butlry. Xrw o.scv Gorky came lo iis lioiii the (.aicleii State, wliere in high school he WAS piimaiily interested in debate and jomnahsni. After his h school he wtjrked at arious jobs, notalily being a carpenter ' s ap- prentice, but hail his eye on a certain sthool on the .Se crn. I ' pon entering the Academy, he imnietliately learned one lesson that he ilidn ' i leain in high school; he couldn ' t l)e perpetually late to class. (:(iik belonged to the (ierman Ghib and W ' RNV and was an a id s|) )rts tan, whether partici|)ating or watching. . s a a al . ia- tor, Gorky will go far with his personality and sense ol luuiior. superseded only ijy his pleasing smile. WILLL M THEODORE GURNEE II Ted 18th Gompany Glen Cove. Xeir York Originally ironi New ' ork Ciity, Ted hnished high school at Glen Cove High and then ent a year at Hilder Preparatory School, to better prepare himself for the . cademy. His favorite pastimes are music, sports (being a member of the Varsity Squash Team) , and dancing. Ted held a record while at the academy— he issued class crests to more girls at the same time than any midshipman. Always dragging, it was sometimes wondered how he got through Second Class year. Throughout his time here Ted has had a special lo e for the ast realm of Neptune ' s hidden kingdom. This interest brought him to take a submarine cruise during his leave period Second Class year. Ted is sine to do well in uhate er field he chooses and we wish him the best of e cr thing in the lutiue. ROBERT GLENN HOFFMAN Bob 21st Company Xarbertli, Pennsylvania Leaving his chief inteiest, model trains, in Philadelphia, Bolj found his ay to Bancroft Hall a short three weeks after gradua- ting from high school. Never one to worry about studies or the system. Bob soon foinid himself active in both the Concert Baird and the Musical C:lub Show. When not engaged in extracurricular acti ities. Bob could be foimd floundering in the pool for the Sixth Battalion swimming team or helping the Twenty-First Gom- pany Softball " tigers " on to victory. To say the least. Bob never dragged excessively. Whether in Naw . ir or Submarines, success is sure to follow. 130 ■■r srSfmxmeiJi- ' iS ! ROBERT FRANCIS HOFFORI) Bob 7 th Company Leliightoii, Pcnnsyh ' ania Entering the Na al acacieniy iliiectly from high school, Bob con- tinueil iiis interest in sports vhile beginning his Naval career. Playing Battalion football, he helped lead his team on to a Brigade championship. From there he jiunped to Varsity football wliere he played end. Company basketball was another of his favorites. He also foimd time to write for the Splinter sports staff. Bob has many interests besides sports, one of vhich is music. Preferring jazz, he thinks Kenton and Brubek are the best. VVe wish the best of hick to Bob in his future ser ice career. RANDOLPH JOHN HORHUTZ Randy " 4th Company May field. Pennsylvania Randy is one of those people : ho tan find himior in any situation. Always a standout in academics. Randy ' s ability to apply himself well to any task should carry him far. Being a staunch individualist, Randy ' s battle against conformity and the system here at USNA always gave everyone a good laugh. He did not convince anyone that his beloved coal region of Penrrsyhania is God ' s country, how- c er. Randy also had the distinction of being the only man in the 2-1 th Company who liked Russian Cossack records. On leave or liberty, Randy was always a cool operator as proved by his maneu- ers Second Class Sunmier. He ought to leave quite a mark on the Navy. RODERICH MACKENZIE HORNE Rod 7th Company East Orange, New Jersey Rod graduated from Admiral Farragnt Academy in 1954 and stud- ied architecture at Carnegie Institute of Technology for one year before the urge to become a seafaring man struck him. In 1955 he enlisted in the Navy and attained the rate of Photographer ' s mate 3 c before going to NAPS in t he fall of 195fi. At Navy, Rod wasted no time in putting his experience to work and was active in Log and Splmler ivork from plebe year until graduation. In his spare time, and sometimes at the expense of the books, he was seen either with camera in hand, or was on his way to a darkroom to develop film for those weekly deadlines that hacl to be met. Although not a star student, the academic departments never gave him too much trouble, even during Second Class year. Rod has the personality, desire, and makings of a fine Navy Officer and should have a re- warding career. His camera will take a back seat upon graduation, lor Rod is heading for Pensacola to earn his Wings of Gold. Naval . ' Aviation is receiving a fine officer, and as you look through this book of memories, Rod will be responsible for many of the fine jiictures that are found here. a -■ ' ■■ ' vi {; ;f v)00(? ! y ' ;i ' v c ; Vv II the leiulei age ol i|)s and luN efforts no time in putting MACK JOHNSON, JR. Mack 23ril Company Xe7ii burgh, Neiu Yoii; Ma(k left lioine to enlist in I ' nile .Sams Navy 17. lie s(jon decideil he ' d like tlie oHuei ( (jiii(kl landed fiim at Naw leili. lie wastec his name on these giay walls. Dm ing Plehe year fack was Brigade boxing champion. He ne er had miuh trouble with the books, riie studies seemeil to come much easier to him than to most ol us. His quick wit and easy-going manner made him realty easy to fike, and the Fleet will truly benefit from the well-directed talents of this fine fellow who always has just what it takes to be tops. Afack is looking forward to wearing those Navy Wings of Gold. We can be sure tliat, wherever he goes, he ' ll always be " The Champ " at anything he does. DENNIS P.ATRICK JOYCE Denny 1 7th Company Audover. Ncu York The Irishman from New York came out of the .Allegheny foothills to liecome a seafaring man. Switching from hunting to studying. Denny made his mark on the academic departments. . n a itl music fan, he displavs a keen and varied knowledge of fine music. Denny ' s spare time between weekend drags was successfidly spent running Varsity Track and Cross Country three seasons a year. His ability, quick wit, and sincere manner will aid him in his future Naval career in the Sul)marine Service. JAMES DIETRICH JOYNER )im 1st Company Tuukhannock, Pennsylvania Tinikliannock lost its best farmer when Jim detidetl to gi e milking cows for a Naval career, but the Navy gained a lail of great potential. |im, with a heart as big as the moon, helps anyone ithout hesitation. His cjuick wit kept his two wi es full of laugh- ter for four years. Jim, cafled " Tons of Fun " within the company (his size is the answer) , is an ardent lover ol hi-fi music. 4.0 ' s on daily (juizzes were easy for him after an evening of listening to his favorites— Ray Conniff and Roger Williams. Being one of Tunk haiinock ' s greatest athletes of all time, Jim was plagued with injinies at the Acailemy, but lie manageil to star on the company Ijasketball team, and baseball was natural for him. During his First (lass year, [im was one of the keepers for " Hill tlie Goat. " JOSEPH . NTH( Joe HihComp This lad i) OK " He liaili Iroiu ) i son, one touio m varsilv looty m ihe Neman Oul sacola (or him ri| 1 132 .:.. i ,1 COLIN TODD KAGEL C;T 4th Company Harrison, Ncic York (rr, a iiatixe New ' oikLi, laiiie to these " Hallo ecl H.ilK " lioiii ale University and the United States Marine Corps. 1 hoiiiih his primary interests are hunting and fishing, he could be touud every spring getting ready for ocean racing and in the winter his interests tinneil to debating. Throughout the year folk music coidd be hearil availing from tlie ( losct where his wi es had exiled him and his banjo. He is as yet uiuleiided as to choice ot service, but he and his six-gun are bound to be a great asset to whichever service he chooses. JOSEPH .ANTHONY K. SALES |oe 1 Itli Com]:)any Tamaqua. Pennsylvania This lad is one of the many " coal-crackers " here at the . cademy. He hails Irom a small coal mining town in northeastern Pennsyl- ania. Known lo his dassmatcs as a guy with a smile tor everyone, he was well liked throughout the Brigade. His hobbies were build- ing models antl listening to hi-fi albiuiis. Dining the football sea- son, one could find Joe hard at vork behind the green lence as varsity lootball manager. He was a member ol the Boat Cilub and the Newman C:iub. |oe has a yearning to IK, so it looks like Pen- sacola for him right after graduation. JOSEPH THOMAS KAVANAUGH Joe 1st Company New York. New York After graduating from Brooklyn Tech .uul spending a vear at Bullis Preparatory School, [oe came to make his home on the Sexeni. Since basketball was his ta ()rite sport, he won his numer- ,ds on the Plebe team and struggled on the Varsity. He was also seen in the sjjring inspiring the com]jany softball team. The fairer sex always seemeil to find |oe comjjauionabie, but he never fell into the trap. Ha ing more respect tor his belo ed blue tramp- oline than the books, Joe always managed to pull through somehow to begin another term. .After graduation he is planning on Navy Line, then Navy Air. His carefree natine and liis conimom sense will take him tar in his future Naw career. 133 ■■ ' ' :vi} ) 06cMr ROHERI I RANCIIS KKLI.Y, JR. Kel 1 1th Company CrcskiU. New ]fysc in .i|)|)i(i.i( li lliis ii c) L;ii n |]mii|)kin willi tlif pi c)|)IkI s( ;il|)i-(l lie. Ill; you bc iii lo I. ilk In liiiii; aiul Ijcloic long he is iiinniniL; )ou. rhus it went with ill who (liaiued a meeting with the master ol the verbal barb— lioh Ktll . Nevertheless, we who lived with " Kel " anil those who knew liiiii wrie glail lo suller the i onseijuences ol a l)altle ol wits. i iii ilioiigli ii iiieaiii a pre-determinecl deleat lor us! Seldom was there some ile iliv to l)e done that Bob louldn ' t be (ounteil upon to hel|) promote; and if there vas none to be done, he vonkl instigate some! " Fun " was his middle name as long as quizzes, jjrolessors, and grades were not involved; then it w.is t hanged to " Frustrated. " Besiiles playing a winning game with the Academic Department, " Charlie " dabbled in many things: lests of skill w ' ith soccer and fieldball, games of chance with the Fxecuti e I)e|jartinent, ;ind exlracui ricular activities. ' This fun- lo ing fellow was to all his classmates a tlear friend and we all isli him the best in his future with the sulfate N;ivv. jOSEf« • teliliC JACKSON WE.A.THERBEE TARBELL KENNEDY [aik Kith (Jompany Ph iladelpli ia , Pen tisyhuuiin Jack came to the Nav.il Acatlemy hoiii lMiil.Klel])hi.i, where he graduated from Episcopal .Vcadeiny with distinction. Jack ' s musi- cal talents were centered in the Antiphonal (;hoir, where he sang bass. In sports he was acti e in scjuash and tennis. His determina- tion .mil team spirit helped win many a match for his company and l);iiialion. Tlie Masqueraders was another one of Jack ' s inter- ests. Although he never acted beh)ie coming to the Academy, few will forget his forceful interpretation of the Chaplain in " Mister Robeits, " Jack took his academics quite seriously. Although his maiks were quite good, he always worked haril to do better. His best subjects were English and French. He will be remembered most for his determination to better Iiimsell ;md the seriousness with which he took Academy life. These cpialitics will certainlv sci e him well in his military career. JAMES RAYMOND FRANCIS KERWICK Jim 23rd Company Brooklyn, New York Jim was still a growing boy when he first saw the muddy Severn waters. He anqjly demonstrated this by lengthening his lanky frame into the stratospher e during his stay here. Always loathe to give up pad time, Jim found time to be a most valuable asset to the company sports activities. A natural swimmer, this Brooklyn stand- out had no trouble getting a 1.0 every time. Exce]3t for Plebe Steam, Jim had little ditluulty with the academics. His life here was alway.s one cjf cheer and relaxation with an occasional breath- ing spell to learn something. With his outstanding cjualities of lairness, reliability, and friendliness, Jim will make a welcome ad- dition to the Surface Fleet. JOSEPH ALAN KIEL foe 7th Company Portage, Pen nsylva n ia foe hails from the small town of Portage, Pennsylvania. His a(hie ements here at the Naval Academy show that he has suc- cesslully ap])lieil himself in both studies and sports. Always put- tins) the other fellow first, [oe has made many friends with his thoughtfulness antl regard toward his classmates. Navy Air can expect an outstanding individual when Joe graduates, for not only has he proved himself here at the Naval Academy, but he has also shown positive officer-like Cjualities for a successful futme in the Navy. The people of Portage, Pennsylvania, may vell look with pride upon the example [oe has set anil carried throughout his loin ' years at the Na al Acailemy. • m RICHARD JAMES KIEVIT Kiwi 1 1 th Company Ridgeiuood, Neiv Jersey Dick Kievit came directly to the Academy from Ridgewood High School in New Jersey. Dick has had very high grades throughout his four years at the Academy and has come very close to making the Superintendent ' s List each of the sixteen periods. Dick has gained a great deal of fame in his four years as a Midshijjman Proof of his popularity is the fact that he was Treasurer of the Class and secretary of the Spanish Club his Second Class Year. Dick was very active in sports. He was an outstanding soccer player, playing Varsity Soccer as a goalie, in addition to playing in his Plebe Year. He was also the goalie for the Eleventh Com- pany field ball team which, incidentally, was the Brigade cham- pion. Dick is on his vay to becoming an equally outstanding officer in the F " leet. WILLIAM RALPH KIGGINS Bill 1 7th Company (ireeushiirg, Penusylvauia Bill has worked long and hard for four years as a Midshipman at the Academy. In this time he has compiled an admirable scho- lastic record. However, his talents are not limited to the study of the written word alone, for he has |jro en himself a welI-develo|3ed runner and a superbly co-ordinated athlete in the many sports in vhich he has participated. Always ready with a word of encour- agement, he is eager to lend a helping hand whenever the oc- casion arises. This cocky little descendant of Daniel Boone, hailing from deep in the wilderness of western Pennsylvania, has all the fine skill and musical chords of another Lan a; Naval Academy Choir and the C.lee Club will always number him as one of their most gifted and devoted members. After graduation from old Annaj olis, Bill will assume his place in the Fleet, confident and capable of the job before him. 135 ' ' ' ■■i i ;{H} ' } 06m6hc Jpg GEORGE WILLIAM THOMAS KNEPELL Tom 21 til (Company Richmond Hill, Ncru York Tom . railuatcd from ,Siuy cs;ini lli. li School in New ( i k Gity in 1956. Before (Dining lo the Ataileiny, he sjient a year at Rens- selaer Polytei hnical Inslilutc Iti I roy. New York, wheie he was a civilian sailor, getting used lo toUegc life so he could relorni the system at USNA. Tom ' s main inteiest was letter writing, but lie also took considerable pride and interest in WRNV where he is an announcer. He participated in company sports and was a frustrated lacrosse player. He .ilso participated in numerous par- ties at Si. [ohns College. I.il)eri always held precedence over academics with join. Inn he siill managed to get his stars. Tom will always be remembered as big and easy by the Plebes. After graduation he will honor either Navy Line or the boys in Pensa- cola with his piesence. fS j »? DONALD ALTON KNUDSEN Don 3rd Company i ' .anip Hill, Pennsylvania Out of the land of coal and steel mills, Don brought his good- natined character to the Naval Academy. His personality won him many friends here on the Severn. Being a former member of the Naval Reserve, he adapted himself to the military life here ery easily. He is a Navy man all the way, with a hope for future duty in the Sidimarine Service. Don ' s sport was soccer; his agility and speed on the field proved invaluable to Navy on many oc- casions. Although his grades were above average, he wasn ' t a bookworm. Even with studies and sports, he still managed to find the time to read Tolstoy and Shell .Scott. His futme in the Navy IS iiright. Vith his winning ways and friendly smile, there is no limit to how lar he will go. Everyone in the class will be proud tcj sei e Avith him. CLETUS BONAVENTURE KUHLA Boots 3rd Company ]im Thnrpr. Pennsylvania Bocjts, as he is more widely known, came to us licim |im Thorpe, Penns hania. Raised in this .inthracite coal mining commiuiity and being lelt handed, he proudly considers himself a member ol the select group called the " left-handed coal miners. " He came to the Naval .Academy through the Navy and NAI ' S. During his stay at the .Academy, Boots showed himsell to he ol sujieiinr character, a true Na y man. His likeable jjersonality has won him many Iriendships which will prove to be lasting. Boot ' s vision of the future holds a bright spot for Navy Air and a still-undis- covered petite I.aiin girl. jam JOHN U iComp U Qjie lo I ' l a!;li, W fil ! ai ule lilt inulfhinM 1 136 HOWARD EDWARD KUHNS Ned 7th Company (; Icn i field . Fen nsyliia n ia ed came to Navy directly Ironi Clearfield High School in the mountains of central Pennsylvania. His favorite (jiiestion was, " What ' s the best state in tlie I ' nion, Mister? " He was not only able, but eager to do liis l)est as a Midshipman. Having fun was a common pastime, but he was known for the seriousness with A lii( li he tackled all ])roblems. He showed his attraction for fine music bv being ery acti e in the Glee VAuh and Antiphonal C hoir. Along witli e eryone else, Ned had his share of troidile with aca- demics. He enjoyeil dragging, biu was also a great advocate of jjfenty of sleep. With a jserpetual love of sports, Ned contributed to the Company and Battalion teams in wrestling, football, Softball and olIeyball. His caiiaijilities as a leader were quite evident during his stay here. Planning on a career in the Naval Sci ' ice, his enthusiasm and perseverance will sinely be a great asset to his success. « wn ember e here tare agility my oc- isn ' t a toiinii : Navy ;isiio nutl to JA?.IES JOHN KULESZ Kul 8th Company Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Kid came to L ' SNA from the Mt. Lebation High School in Pitts- bingh, to find out just what this Na y game was all about. It didn ' t take |im long to adjust to the Naval Academy way of life and make himself known to his classmates for his remarkable sense of humor. His popularity with his classmates was manifested in his selection as company representative. His interests include all forms of sports and participation in a large ninnbcr of them. His tuture plans include Navy Wings of Cold and the carcfiec life ol a Na ' al A iator. STANLEY JOHN LEPO Stan 8th Company Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Stan came to Canoe V . after a two year hitch with the Air Force and a year at NAPS. With the biggest smile in the Brigade and a great sense of humor, he was well liked by everyone. Immediately u]jon becoming an upjjerclassman, Stan developed very gocjd study habits (in the rack) , but he always did the necessary amount of book worming. A real tiger in the ring, his main claim to fame was being a Brigade boxer. The rusty-hairecl Philadelphian still has a soft spot in his heart for the Air Force and aspires to a com- mission in that branch of the service upon graduation. The flyboys will be getting a good man— if they get him. 137 -- ' i ' :{H} ' ) 06CMR FREDERICK EARL LEWIS Rifk -Ith Company Denville, New Jersey Time at Drexel Institute ot Technology and two years in the ir Force inchiding a tour at the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge ga e Rick the backgroimd for his vast repertoire of sea stories. Knowledge of service affairs, especially aviation, earned him renown in the brigade. . s one of the men selected to intloc- trinate the incoming Plebe Class, Rick tried to bestow upon his charges his own high standards of personal appearance, neatness, and military bearing. Rick ' s forte in athletics was shooting. . s a member of the Gun Club and the Navy Rifle Team, Rick repre- sented Navy at many inter-collegiate and national rifle meets. Rick ' s perseverance, good humor, and high standards will take him far along the road of success. SARASON D.WID LIEBLER Sari 7 th Company Netu York, Xew York Sari is a man of many interests and accomplishments. Coming to L ' SN. after a stav at King ' s Point and two years enlisted service, he has a good background for the service. Noted for his outstand- ing appearance at all times, he is a natmal leader and organizer. Very active in Brigade . ctivities and intercollegiate competition, he was determined not to let school work interfere with his educa- tion. In the fall and spring he could always be found on the dinghy docks and in the winter splashing about in the Natatorium. With so manv assets and ciualifications. Navy line will be getting an outstanding officer upon his graduation. i GLENN ULSH LONG G. U. 10th Company Liverpool, Pennsylvania G.V. came to the . cademy after two years in the Navy. Glenn is one ot the few vho can successfully live by the motto " Don ' t do today what you can put off until tomorrow. " Vhen not playing bridge or sleeping, he would he found on the athletic field in the mitldle of some scrap. After his two years ' battle with the Math Department was over, Glenn found the rest of his stay at I ' SN.W a hree e. The skv is no limit to G.U. and he is looking forward to a long career in Naw . ir. 138 JAMES PATRICK LONG }P (ith Company Nciv York, Neiu York Among our numbers we are proud to count JP, the fa orite son of Rockanay Beach. After a year of college, he enlisted in the Navy and came to us via NAPS. During his four years he made the rounds of intraminal sports with brief interruptions by the P.T. Department. Academics were never a problem to JP and he often made use of steam class to catch up on lost sleep. We will alwavs remember his funnv stories and pleasant disposition. He will return to the a v. from whence he came, and we know he will tlo well. FREDERICK JOHN LOWACK Fred 7th Company Belleville, New Jersey Fred was born and reared in New Jersey and came directly from Belleville High School to the Academy. He had no trouble ad- justing to Navy life and was cpiick to win friends with his cheerful wit and ready smile. Always a hard worker, Fred kept up with his studies and at the same time was active in intraminal sports of hich Softball was a favorite. One could always find him on a Satmday afternoon supporting Navy ' s varsity teams. Sports in general and listening to hi-fi music were Fred ' s interests. His fu- tine plans include a Navy career and family life. With his win- ning personality he will go far in whatever he attempts to do. ANTHONY GUV LUCCI Tony 16th Company Ehrenjeld, Pennsylvania Tony came to the Academy from a small mining town in V ' illiam Penn ' s home state via a year at Columbian Prep, where he began his football career. He soon donned the blue and gold and per- formed capably within the green fence. Between football seasons, Tony could usually be found writing to his OAO or hitting the books. His cheerful personality on liim vide ))0]Hdarity through- out the Brigade, and we expect him to continue his success as he takes his place among the graduates in carrying on the tradi- tions of the Academy. 139 ' -- ' i ' m ' ) 06cm ROBERT DRIVER LUCKEY Bol) 15th Company Stiiteii Ishiud, rn ' Yt»h Bol) was boiii in " | lly Old 1mii;1.iiu1 " ,iihI (.iiiic Id (lie I ' nitccl States in 1949. He now hails lioni New n V (oi. ,is he (.ills ii. " ' I ' lie Empire State " ). A Congressional ,i])|)(iinicc. I ' .oIj cniciid Bancrol ' t ' s hallowed hall directly out ol high sdiool .ii ihc lender age ol seventeen. Nevertheless, he pro cd himsell lo he ell u|) to the " The (ireat Na al Challenge " hoili a adeiiiii all and mili- tarily bv staying in the tojj quarter ol the l.iss. Well kno ii lor his (jiiitk sense ol himior and lo e ol jn uiic il jokes, his allalile personality helped him win iiunu Iriends. An a id soccer Ian and ])layer. Boh jjarticipated in this g.ime on IMebe, | ' , and inli.i nnnal teams. The Log Carculalion Stall vas his main extrann- ricular interest. U your |jarents and 0., .0. ' s didn ' t get their copies, vou know who to blame. Hob is |)lanning on making Naw 1 .ine his c aicc i . I I EDWARD JOSEPH LUTZ, JR. Ed 22nd Company Fric, Pen nsyh a n ia Ed, or " Lui er, " as he is cdled by his classmates, h.iils Irom Erie, Pennsylvania where he attended Strong Vincent High School. It was while he was in high school that he started swimming and sail- ing and he continued this vhen he entered the Naval . cademy. He can usually be loiuid somewhere in the icinity ol Santee Basin ■iviih the arsity sailing team during the spring and fall seasons, Ol out on the Chesapeake on one ol the yawls jjiacliciiig lor an ocean lace. Ed likes ja in any torm, but alter his nip lo New Oile.ms during Second CUass Sinnmer, " Dixieland " seems to be his l,i c)iiie. Elis jilaiis lor the liiture include Navy Line abo.iid a desiid er, and peiha|)s either flight or sub school alter ihat. THO.M AS Wll. 1,1AM LYNCH Tom 2nd ( lomp.inv Brooklyn . Xcir Yovh I ' ' ollo iiig an ambition which began in his second year at Brooklyn Technical High School, Tom made the transition Irom cixilian lile lo Miclshi])man in July ol 1957. He hails Irom the heart ol Brook- lyn where he was chosen lor the .All-Melropoliian football team. Football has been his main extracurricular interesl here at Navy Tech, ])laying tor the plebes and ilie |A ' . ' s and luming towards company sjjorts and the Radiator Sc|uad cluiiiig his l.isi 1 ) veais. Tom has particpated in the acti iiies ol the . eronautic al (Hub, Flench Cilub, and the Newman CHub. His hobby is collecting popular records. Looking at ihe future, T ' om ho])es to get his commission in ihe Marine Corps u|)on gi.idualing. BERNARD ,1 Peanuts I ' ni ]km (.f ' Aiiffs ' Wi ' show, n mi 10 tai ihis s«ieni % everhedoR «in him nun « DONALD JAMIS LYONS Don 15th Ciompaiiy Corint ' iill-oii-tlic-Hinl.uDi , (-a Yurk .Alter s|)eiHlini; se ei;ii yens ol his lilc only a lew miles ai)ove " Hell-oii-the-Hiiclson. " Don ilec iclecl to come Soiitii to the real trade school. He encountered cry few stiniihlin blocks with the academic departments, but lound the femnies a more formidable (hallenge. . conscientious worker. Don always managed to have his hands occu|jied with sometiiing. An inactive nieml)cr of many extracurricular activities, D.j. did find time for partici]xuion in (|uite a few intranuual sports and was always an able competitor. Don appears destined lor great things and liopcs lo Imd tlient in Na al Aviation. BERNARD ALBERT AL CKNLS Peanuts 23rd Company MinersviUc . Pennsylvania After a year at N.VP.S, one " Peanuts " Macknis decided to grace the fair campus of L,SN. with his presence. Ably liolding down the goalie position on the fieldball team, he was an asset to the Com- patiy in sports. In the fall he could be seen on Hospital Point in the afternoons knocking heads with the 150 lb. football team. His prowess in academics was nothing small, as his class standing will sho v. Few Satiuciay afternoons went by when he wasn ' t in town trying to beat the machine at Angel ' s, but the last that was heard, this system wasn ' t wcjrking too well. Vhere er he goes and what- e er he does, his friendly personality and cludjby little smile w win him man ' friends and much success. THOMAS PATRICK MANNING, JR. T-P 17th Company Bronx. New York Froiri the banks ol the Harlem River, T-P came to the " trade school " by way of Manhattan College. Every afternoon he coidd be found on the basketball com t or the lacrosse field showing his teammates how it was done in New York. If it wasn ' t athletics, T-P was kept busy dragging almost every weekend— spreading June Week over four years. Every St. Patrick ' s day a mysterious form was found in our midst wearing green socks and a green tie. Tom ' s vinning smile and beaming personality will always be remembered bv e ervone who knew him. He lea es a long line of accomplish- ments behind him at " .Mother Bancroft, " bin the futine of the Na y looks even brighter with oiu- Bronx lad maneu ering a plane through the skies. 141 WVt () ;tK rtc f M0OO ' Wi:V0CvVv«vH.%, C) DANIEL PETER MARCH Dan 23rd Company New Providence, New Jersey Dan, coming from a lamily ol the trade, claims residence in New Jersey. In 1957, wishing to follow the time honored profession of his father, he was one of those awed civilians who ga ed at Mother Haficroft from the outside for the first time. Stej ping right into the Navy way of doing things, Dan was one of the fore- most belie er5 in doing it right and well, or not at all. He went ,it his academics, sports, and liberty in this manner causing him lo be easy to get along with and well-liked by his classmates. Al- though stars did not shine aljove his anchors, he was far from the bottom. When not at the books he was seen frequently in all lields of sports. Dan plans to follow a path to the Dolphins where, ith his interest and diligence, he is bound to meet with success. HARRY ALBERT MARXEN Skip 14th Company Pittsb u rgli , Pen nsy Iva n ia Among the many Midshipmen from Pittsburgh came Skip Marxen to spend four years of his life preparing for the day when he w-ould become an active member of the Fleet. These years were filled with work and study for him, but he always managed to keep a jump ahead of the Academic Departments, although he did have some misgivings about skinny. M the beginning of Plebe year. Skip displayed excellent versatility and fighting spirit as a member of his Kattalion ' s football team, which won the Brigade champion- ship that year. He also made a name for himself playing football, basketball, and softball for the Fourteenth Company. The team managers always considered him one of the best athletes in the Battalion because he played a good game— no matter what the sport. In s])ite of the time s|)ent with academics and s]5orts. Skip still was able to be an active member of the Public Relations Club. He was also a memljer of the Italian Club and the N..A.C.. . After gradua- tion Ski]3 ])Ians to enter Navy , ir anil become a fighter pilot. Vith his team spirit and skill, he Avill be a welcome adilition to anv sc]uadron. •■ fflflBK JOSEPH ANTHONY MATALAVAGE foe 21st Company Mahoney City, Pennsylvania Joey " Matt " arrived at USNA ia .Mahonoy City High ami Hidlis Prep, where he starred in football anil baseball. Coming from the coal region of Pennsyhania, Joe found the Na y quite a bit differ- ent from vhat he was useil to, l)ut with his warm smile anil happ - go-luiky attituile, It)e quickly made the transition, accunndating many Iriends in the process. While at the .Vcailemy Joe mailc quite a name for himself as a hard hitting fidlback on the football team, and a rough and ready midfielder on the lacrosse team. Although liiotball an d lacrosse were his games, Joe found time to take part in company sports dining the off season. After graduation, Joe jjlans to enter the Navv ' s supjilv arm and perhaps plav some scr ice football. 142 ' -- . 3VP y ' ] |OHN MATECHAK |ack 1st Company Old Forge, Pciinsyh ' duia |:ick came to the Na al Acailemy from Old Forge, Pa., a small town on tlic outskirts of Scranton. It was there that he fostered his ambition to enter the Academy antl launch his career. In high school jack studied a straight academic comse and earneil such laurels as membership in the National Honor Society. It was this ability in academics coupled with his endea ors in athletics that earned him an appointment to USNA. Jack has made the Acad- emy seem like a different place. His imique and radiant jierson- alitv has been an asset to us all in those many trying times that confront Midshipmen. Jack held down a first team positic n at second base on the arsity baseball team. This goes along to prove that he towers on the athletic field as vell as in the classroom. Jack seeks a career in Naval Aviation and with his will to succeed he will undoubtedly be successful in his chosen career. JOHN MICHAEL MATTIACE Jack 21st Company Toms River, New Jersey jack was a 1954 graduate of St. Peter ' s High School in Jersey City, New Jersey. Here he played three years (jf football and was a member of the student ccjiuicil. After graduation from high school he attended St. Peter ' s College, also located in Jersey City, for one year. In 1955 Jack joined the Marine Corps where he served as a .small arms instructor. Those two years proved to Jack that life in Marine Green was the only road for him to follow. He entered the Academy after attending the Na al Academy Preparatory School in Bainbridge, Maryland. While at the Academy, Jack has been a mcmiier of the Pistol 7eam and has ]jarticipated in many intra- nnual sports. Jack ' s interests lie in flying, contemporary ja and, of course, women. After graduation Jack plans to receive his com- mission in the Marine Corps. RAYMOND EARL MATZELLE Ray 19th Company Qiieens, New York Ray graduated from high school in January of 1957. The good study habits acquired at Bishop Loughlin High School served him amply here at the Academy, for he continually stood near the top of his class. He also contributed his talents to the Varsity baseball team with that same quiet determination to succeed, which he exemplified in all of his acti ities aroinid the Academy. He also managed to succeed in retaining his New York accent during his lour years on the Severn. Ray prefers to stay out of airplanes and hopes to spend his Navy career in submarines. Ray cannot help but succeed in whatever he undertakes, for this has been the entire pattern of his life— success. 143 ' r■hM:0 yy 6 ' ? }om JOHN BERNARD AFcDONALn Jack 18th Company Rochester, New York Jack, after enjoying two years ol i)pical " joe College " Iraternity life at Hamilton, decided to join a larger fraternity, the Class of 1961, at the Naval Academy. He made sure, however, that his old college habits were not completely obliterated by Navy ' s discip- linecl system. Already a college football star when he came to Navy, only a lack of eligibility kejJt Jack from being another Navy griiliron great. His ability along these lines did not go to waste, ho e er, for he soon ijecame one ol Navy ' s toughest lacrosse players. W ' itii iiis extensive liberal arts background. J ack had few troubles with the academic departments. Despite female inspira- tion, he occasionally preferred a stereo hi-fi book to a science book! As a member of the Drum and Bugle Cor|3s, Jack shrewdly avoided the Wednesday afternoon burden Avhidi ])lagucd the rifle bearers. He always hail a ready laugii. siiarp wit, ami siorehousc ol intelli- gent (()n ersation lor an gathering. EDWARD STILLMAN rcGINLEY II Skip 13th Company Coopersburg. Pennsylvania Skip came from Coopersburg, Pa. and attended Penn State Lhii- ersity, where he majored in Physics. He spent one year there before receiving his ajjpointment to the Academy. He was ery acti e in extracurricular acti ities. He sang in the . ntiphonal choir, played in the Drum antl Bugle Corps, and e ery other Aveek the members of the Brigade were amused by his cartoon in the Splinter. His cjuick antl subtle sense of hmnor is a delight to all who know him and no doubt it vill ser e him in good stead throughout his Naxal lareer. .Vlter graduation. Skip ' s plans call lor the submarine ser i(e. ROBERT JOHN rcI,AlIGHLIN Tiny 1 1th Coin|jany Buck Mountain. Penns lvani i cheerful smile and a h.tpjn go hu k uaiiui ' made fi 1 " B()i ■ " Tiny " McLaughlin one ol the best liked members ol the class. Whether it was a daily cpii or an exam. Tiny would be there with some words of en oiuagement. Being a toin- letter winner in high school, he was a great asset to the Ciomjjany on the athletic field. Also dining the spring of his Plebe year he rowed first boat crew, and probably would have continued to row had ii not been for an unfortunate operation the following year. His hobbies are (en- tered around sports and his favorite way ol relaxing is listening to Doris Day records. Wherexer Tiny goe s, he is sure to make friends ,ind lie a credit to both the school ;ind country he repre- sents. GEORGE C.W Gai) l2ihCoi Can noil 10 R iiionih Ijiet h( (oniiii " 10 1 ' SN as GaiT Mils: (IT sijuash bll ( in? afiei an n listening lo iht (iiion bfldtoi pfr Fidflis " bo ti - i ' f " Ti ' ■ » »• ' . ' -» m JOHN PHILLIP McQUADE III Jack 20th Company Merrick, Long Island. New York Words are all too inacle(|uate to describe Jack to one who does not know him. In order to lully realize his capabilities one nnist have been closely associated with him. Jack possesses a keen sense of humor and, because of this, his many friends have enjoyed the four years spent with him. However, above and beyond tliis is a single factor which dri es one to seek Jack ' s company— his tremen- dous ability to lead. This ability is characterized by humility coupled with a fierce determination. .All who know him are well, aware that Jack has no false conceptions about his capabilities or his failino. That is exactly what humility is— truth. Jack is truly humble, biu not to the point of meekness. Together with this, he has a determination which is tlearly exemplifieil liy his fightint; spirit on the athletic field. He never gives up, and if he is lacking in some phases of natinal ability, he works determinedly to rectify it. Throughout his years here Jack has commanded the respect and admiration of many. He has consistantly laced his challenges op- timistically and -ivith a positive attitude and has come out on top. To all who know him, he embodies all the consideration, determ- ination, and fighting Irish spirit ' hich will make him a leader ol men and a siucess in vhatc cr he attempts. E Ini- there b ven phonal I Keek in the I 10 ill I siead all GEORGE GARY MELENVZER Gary 1 2th Company Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania Gary vent to Rostraver High School, gr.tduating in 19,57, and one month later he passed through Ciate , ' lor the first time. Since coming to I ' SN.V Gary has won many friends with his quiet im- assuming ways. Although he considers the academics here as his " biggest headache, " he has overcome them with a calm and tho- rough manner of study. His wives moan about having been kept from an early taps many a night by the steady glow of the light as Gary worked on. For recreation Gary likes to whack a tennis or squash ball or maybe play some football. To relax in the e en- ing after an exhausting afternoon, he enjoys sitting aroiuid and listening to the hi-fi. At graduation time Ciary will make the de- cision between Navy Air and the Marine Corjjs, with the " Sem- per Fidelis " boys being his slight favorite. GERALD MICHAEL MENESKIE Jerry 22nd Company Centerville, Pennsylvania Jerry came to us from the hills of western Pennsylvania and nnmediately found that our way of life agreed with him. It seemed to us that he was constantly studying to stay on the Superinten- dent ' s List, but he was never tar from the playing fields in mind or body. Along with his keen interest in sports, Jerry ' s ability was demonstrated on our Company ' s championship soccer and basket- ball teams. With his easy going manner and friendly smile, Jerry quickly gained the respect and lasting friendship of all who knew him. Academics didn ' t take their toll vith him, but wild horses couldn ' t make our boy become a chemist or Russian interpreter. Jerry talks of staying a bachelor and e entually commanding his own submarine, but we feel that some day the right girl will come along and make Jerry di ide his time between the Fleet and a family. 145 ■Vy;vi ' 0 vv.lH,,o od? VVl yOCv yvvn(%r JAMES THADDEUS MERGNER Jim 1st Company Livingston, New Jersey Ten (lays after grachiating liom high sthool, Jim lelt liis small home town in northern New Jersey to attend the Naval Academy. This tinned out to be t]uite a change in his life because he had not tra ele(l nuu li in his previous seventeen years. Arriving at the Academy in the summer of 1957 was the fulfillment of many months ot wishlui hoping and ])raying. With plenty of help from his s|)onsor anil lustic. [im managed to weather Plebe ' ear and claims he had the toughest one e er. He is always willing to tell about his ad entures while here at the Naval Academy and is looking forward to many more during his career in Navy Line. CHARLES PAUL ISIETZLER Charlie 7th Company Lake Pine, Marlton. New Jersey Charlie came to Bancroft Hall from the Fleet after having had one crack at the Naval . cademy the year before. It seems Spanish was his ilownfall but because of his willingness to work, this favorite sid)ject ilid not stop him on his second try. He coidd be seen en- joying the weekend hops with a drag or relaxing within the " Quiet Village " listening to his collection of LP ' s which varied from Beeth- oven to the exotic sounds of Martin Denny. Even though aca- demics were not his forte, he found time to lend a strong arm to Navy ' s 150 Pound Crew Team. Charlie ' s perseverance and strong interest, along with his ability to get things done in an orderly fashion, will make him a great asset to any submarine after grad- uation. r- DAVID LEE MILES Dave 24th Company Albion, Pennsylvania When Dave came to Navy, he ga e up the social life of Ohio ' s Capital University. While not a star man, his academic standing was far beyond reproach, gi ing him ample time to assist many of his not so gifted classmates in obtaining the seemingly impos- sible 2.5. Dave could usually be found on the make-up squad, at Hubbard Hall, or in a heated debate over some minor point with a Bidl prof. His smile and winning personality ha e won him many rewards and his easy going nature blended perfectly with determination and ability will take him far in the future as a line officer of the Naw. J .JIJ ;:. : K ' ;i- ; HORACE HOBSON MILLER. JR. Hob 23rd Company Poms Grove, Neiv Jersey Hob, a resident of Penns Gro e. New Jersey, is anything but a small town lad. . lter gradual in,:; Iroiii Penns C.ro e High Sthdol, he enlisieil in the Na y and spent 24 months as an E T, tra eling much of that time. Since coming to the Academy he hasn ' t lost touch with the outside world as is evidenced by his lea c after Youngster Cruise during which he spent time in 33 states. As well as his love for travel. Hob is a great sports enthusiast. He excels in just about anything he tries, but claims tennis as his favorite. Hob is a staiuich u]3hoider of the phrase, " Na y line is mighty fine, " and after gratUiation hopes to start oft his 30 year career on a destroyer. PETER VOLAND MOFFETT Pete 8th Company New Rocliclle, New Yark Pete came to Annapolis h( New York as a member ol )m the New Rochelle High School in [ the National Honor Society and an honorable mention winner in the Westinghouse National Science Talent Search. His major interest lying in the fields of electronics and comnuuiications. he was a member of WRNV ' s progranmiing and announcing staff. While at the Academy, Pete distinquished himself by being on the Superintendent ' s List and wearing stars. He plans to do post-graduate work in electronics with a goal of project engineer at the Naval Research Lab. A future in submar- ines also appeals to Pete, [ust give him a bottle of glue, a piece of wire, and a small piece of vood and he can make anything in- cluding a stereo Iii-fi. GEORGE EDWARD MORROW George 1 7th Company Brooklyn, Neiu York " Himible " George came to the " OOD Factory " from the gangs of New York City. A more unobtrusive man coiddn ' t be foimd, yet there was always a ready smile beaming around his pipe stem. Although he was not first in his class, he never had as much tr nible with academics as he did choosing a girl to escort. An intranunal rimner, he didn ' t always finish first, l)ut he always finished. Few men are as dedicated to the Na y at the USNA point in their career as George. A brief period as a sailor was sufficient to convince him that " Navy Line is mighty fine. " The Fleet will find him a willing and tireless worker for a successful thirty years. 147 -AlV{}o ' ' ' ' r ' :Ai m m» 1 ' . nil ' s S( liool ill, in lie lell his jail .mil winlci .ilways loiuul THEODORE JOHNSON MOSS, JR. Ted 1st Company Richmond Hill, Neiv York No sooner IiacI Ted finished ,it Si l.oiii; Island home lor Naw let li led out on ihe gridiron lor ilu ' l),iii,ilion .mil (onipany lootb:i s(|nads. No sliant er lo girls, he was olien seen al tlie mate ' s desk waiting lor the daily e|jistle Irom his latest O. . . O. Ted ' s idea ol a good afternoon liberty was eating a do en sidjiiiarine sandwithes and seeing all the mo ies in town. No man in the liist roin|)any will ever forget his gross praftical jokes. After a ear at sea Ted plans to go to I ' ensa(ola lor his N.i y Wings ol (.old. J TERENCE MEREDITH MURPHY Mnrph 18th (Company Flushinii. iXfw York Muiph (ame to .Mother Bancroft Irom the great Empire State sti.iiglu out ol high school, . long with him came a never ending hag of jokes and the accent of a ty]:)i(al New Yorker. Through the trials and tribulations of academic year Murph encoimtered no great trouble. His studies were attacked in an extremely typical manner, one eye on the clock so he ' d be sure to keep his studying to a ininiimnn. Although .Mmph was an active competi- tor on comp.iny s|)orts sc|uads, he enjoyed the unec|ualed distinc- tion ol being pinned in every bout w ' ith the ' Blue Dragon. ' Con- trary If) populai belief, Murph does have a serious side, and good things should be heard ol him in his chosen field of Navy Air. HENRVRl ' D Hank MO Bronx, to l ' HanUhfii was bora and Concordia Prq Hank ' i lilelonj difficulties in c ing to Ciabioi During the e biiions built Ipon mm and respeci ol csi in omdii benhip in v repreenuiiit, study lint «1 mdeni ' i Liti- 10 help oihm pan in am n ifill gain an EDWIN C;ARL NELSON Nelly Dth Ojmpany Dunkirk. New York Nelly arrived al " Old Koi t Se crn " iliiectlv horn Dunkiik High School. He wasn ' t much ol a aisity m.in at the . cademy, but one could see him putting c)ut his best lor the company soccer team every lall. .Academics came fairly easy and he was continuously )jushing the Superintendent ' s List, never c]uite making it. He- was considered somewhat of a linguist and (Jerm.in c l.iss vas his best. Being indifferent to blind dates, Ed dragged his share of Aveekends and could always be coinited on for a ])arty. His col- lection ol hit records was infamous. Always one for travelling, Nels is planning a career in the Destroyer Navy. ' WSfe. Ni ROBERT JAMES NEMES Bob 23rd Company North Haledon. New Jersey .Soon alter high scliool ilays, Bob cmbarketl on a new career by joining the long l Iue line. It was at the Academy that he became iairly proficient in his high school sport of track. However, his interests did not stop there. He developed a keen ability lor academics and endeavored to inject wit into some of the didler classes. His interest in music also developed at the Academy as a residt of third and second (lass cruises. It was in New Orleans, dining scconil class simimer, that he became interested in Dixie- huul. He will always be remembered by his classmates lor his wittiiism and readiness to lend a helping hand. HENRY RUDOLPH OCHEL Hank 20th Company Bronx, New York Hank, as he is known to his many friends throughout the Brigade, was born and raised in the Bronx and attended high school at Concordia Preparatory School in Bronxville, New York. Although Hank ' s lifelong ambition had been to enter the Naval Academy, difficulties in obtaining an appointment prevented him from com- ing to Crabtown inmiediately upon graduation from high school. Dining the year ' s interval he remained true to his seagoing am- bitions by attending the New York Maritime Coll ege in the Bronx, llpon entering the Academy, Hank quickly gained the friendship and respect of his classmates by his ready smile and genuine inter- est in everything around him. His many activities included mem- bership in several clubs, intramural sports, being his company representative, a member of the honor committee, and lots of study time which gives him a permanent place on the Superin- tmlent ' s List. Hank will be remembered most for his willingness to help others, his ]jrowess in academics, and his readiness to take part in any number of activities. lI|3on his graduation, the service will gain another fine officer. JOHN RODERICK O ' CONNOR John 21st Company Long Island City, New York John attended St. Anne ' s High School in New York Caty where he vas active in the intramural sports program. His sterling character and good natured personality were responsible for his being elected class jjresideiu. Immediately ujjon graduation he enlisted in the Navy and was sent for three months to the Naval Training Command, Bainbridge, Marylanil. He then attended Airman School in Norman, Oklahoma. Because of his .i]ititude for electronics he was sent to Aviation Electronics School in Mcm|)his, Tennessee. While at " AT " schcjol, |ohn |)artici]jated in the Meet- wide examinations for the Naval Academy Pre| School at Bain- bridge, Maryland, and after a successlul toui at NAPS, he entered the Academy on a Fleet Appointment. John has always made a ccmsciencious effort in his academics, and his name has ap|)eared on the Superintendent ' s List on several occasions. Upon gradua- tion, John hopes to enter Naval Aviation. 149 = V 0 :thV , )? uc OlVVl:VOCC : - ' Vn iieeiUess to say their loss hcl])ing hand, he ' s Ijeen KENNETH JOSEPH ODEA Ken 12th C:oiii])aiiv Masprtli. Xrjr Ymk Ken (aiiic lo us lioiii the |- ' lecl aiiil was om uain. Always ready to lend (ailed on (onsiantly. He was instrumental in building the Radio Clid) u]) to its present lc cl of service to the Brigade. Those who weren ' t paying attention at (iitholit C hapel ixjuld see him singing with the Catholic (;hoir on SundaNs. Ken started oil with a bang in spuits ai the Acadenn and has had to take it easy e er since because ol injuries. Home lo Ken is Maspeth, New ' ork. but he is never around there very long. The old saying " sailor has a girl in every port " goes twofold for Ken and he ' s always on the go to increase the score. Ken ' s lighthearted sense of hinnor and easy going jjersonality will always endear him to the hearts of those aroimd him throughout his career. STEPHEN JAMES OLZINSKI Ski Kith ComiJany Nnnlicokc. Pcnusylvatua After two years in the Eleet, Ski came to the Naval Academy where his most persistent troubles besides academics were encountered in trying to keep the skin from growing up through his hair. Ski was a valuable asset to many of the Compairy sports squads during his four years at Navy Tech. These sports as well as Catholic Choir claimed mcjst of his non-academic hoins; that is, when he wasn ' t out scouting the latest corps of blondes. He had the typical preference for leaves and liljerties and can recall many happy inci- dents which will bring good memories for the future including some Spanish ports visited dining ' oungster Cruise. Ski ' s greatest temptation was his inge U) try and increa.se his monthly insult with the aid ol the willing .Annapolis pin ball machines. Serious and (onsc ienticjus. Ski will ha e no troid)le in living uj) to his ambition of bein:j successfid. ROBERT RAYMOND O ' NEIL Bob 21st Company Cranjord, New Jersey Bob graduated liom Ca.mlord High School in 195, ' ' ) where he let- tered in X ' .nsitv track ,ind cross-country his jimior and senior years. .Mniost immcdi.iteh upcjn graduation, he answered .in am- i)ition and enlisted in the N.ivy. I ' pon com])lction of three gruel- ling months of boot cam]) at the Naval I ' raining Command, Bainbridge. . Id., he attended the Basic . irman School at Norman, Oklahoma, and the Aerographer ' s Mate School at Lakehinst, N. J. Bob was then given his choice of duty station and he chose one in the Orient. While in the Philippines he participated in a Meet-wide competition lor entrance to the Naval Academy Prep School. .After a successlul torn at N.APS he eiuerecl the . cademv where he continued to display a habit of high grades, attaining ihe Superintendent ' s List three times. Bob was ])articidarly known lor his knowledge of the " classics " in music. Upon graduation, ihis promising )c)inrg officer will be found heading for Pensacola and those " Wings of Ccjld. " 150 ROGER PETER ONORATI Rog 1 1 th Company Tenafly, Neiu Jersey Roger is a liapjjy Italian who came to the Naval Academy from New Jersey with an insatiable appetite for sleep, practical jokes, and food. Truly a niost unforgettable tyjae, he will long be remembered for his inexhaustible supply of witticisms and pranks. During stuily horns whenever a ilisturbance echoed from one end of Bancroft to the other, one could be certain that Big Rog was in its midst— if not the cause of it all. Studies never presented a problem to Rog; his grades seem to prove that his method of studying by osmosis was effective. He always took an active part in sports, lending his talents to the track teams and the (ompanv ( hampionshi]) fieldball and ()lleyl)all teams. In his years at the . cademy Roger mailc numeious friends anil lompileil a record that leaves no cfoubt that upon graduation the Navy will be gain- ing a very fine and capable officer. PHILIP JOSEPH OPPENHEIMER Phil 1 1th Company Norristown, Pennsylvania Oppie, the old Salty himself, came to us from another remarkable military institute— Valley Forge Military Academy. Our German- Hungarian lad spent two years in V. F. M. A., then put in another year at the V. F. Junior College where he attainetl one of the " top dog " positions by being the Battalion Adjutant. Oppie tie- votes his afternoons recruiting Plebes lor dinghy sailing, and in double effort he also manages the arsity portion of the " light craft " sailors. When the weekends a])pear, one may fuul this lad tinkering with his hi-fi set or preoccu|)ied ;vith his thirst for out- door photography. If he is not foinul in his room, this futme Naval Aviator may be seen buz ing around in the wild blue yonder, this feat made possible by his (jualifications as a soloist in any single, land based aircraft. NORBERT WAVER OVERFIELD Norb 4tli Company Kenmore, New York Finding one of his favorite pastimes here at Navy— rowing— Norb spent his afternoons doing what to him what was only natural. Norb rowed for the Westside Rowing Club of Buffalo, TS ' ew York, his home town. He also gained much poise and confidence in the shells rowing for St. Joseph ' s High School. Entering the Naval Academy immediately after graduation from high school, Norb joined the Plefje heavyweight crew team. He also rowed on the Varsity heavyweight crew. He worked for the Brigade Activities Comnn ' ttee both in the cage preparing for games and throughout the rest of the yaril where ever he was needcil. Tecumsch woukl never have been the same without Norb ' s artistic hand. He seldom got excited about anything, particidarly academics. 151 ' r:; JC;{;o ' .f X ANTHONY RICHARD PAPANDRFA Tony 24 th C-oni|jany New York, AV ' jc Ynrk I ' ap came to lour years of hea en on llie Se eiii str.ii lit lioiii tlie Asphalt fimgles ol New York. Better krifjwn for his love of Italian dishes than for Navy ' s academics, he coidd always be found in the center of the laughter in the Brigade ' s most fun loving company, licjually at home in his track shoes or his daiuing shoes. Pap was always popular with the o|)|)osite sex. Pap ' s future jjlans revolve around a aiccr in Na y Air. With his ])ersonalitv and ability, he should go far in this man ' s Na y. DAVID JEROME PATZ Dave 16th Company Johnson City, New York With a roar and a sup]jly of endless ambition came the Johnson City Cvclonc. Eea ing high school vith the reins of ambition in hand, he declined a baseball scholarship to .Syracuse University and the air cadet jirogram to accept an NROTC scholarship to I he LUiiversity of Nebraska. After completing a year as a ]iro- spective aeronautical engineer, Dave stepped aboard a destroyer headed for .South America on a simimer training cruise. However, before the cruise could be completed he was headed for Severn Caty, site of the Na al Academy. After a successful ]5lebe year both academically and sportswise, Dave retinned from yoimgster cruise with the so called " Smoking Lamp " which he ecquired in Rotterdam through very masterfid means. Da e ])lans to giv ' Na y .Vir a Hing, and it is certain that with his initiali c and dri e he will go the limit. ROBERT . L1 Bob I81I1C011 Ciril(nCil),.V ' ,ttoii§li Bob 10 k anoilifi ' on Ills road lo nsoiionPltb( pined (ram an iioBi New Votl li jfr and bei; proved 10 k il Despite this, h d. UTieiho itill siirelv bm J. STEPHEN PERRY Steve 16th Company Brooklyn, Neiv York Steve came to Annapolis after studying one year at Holy Cross. His ambition and willingness to vork ])ut him near the head of his class at the Academy. His plebc year saw him a regular on the .squash team and his athletic ability later proved him a aluable asset to his company and battalion intraminal sports program. On liberty, his personality and sense of good humor made him the life of the party, greatly ailniired by the o])])osite sex. During his summer professional training, the jets (aught his eye, and Steve decided to plan his efforts toward earning his Navy Wings of CJold, which we are sure he will wear with pride. 152 . ' .J . ii., ■ I FREDRICK MICHAEL PESTORIUS Mike 18th Company Rochester, New York Mike, hailing from Rochester. New York, came fresh from the cradle of high school into Plebe year. This didn ' t seem to jahase him too much as tlie academic departments soon foimd out. For four years " the boimcing redhead " skillfully mastered the challenges of the academic departments, the art of retrieving soc- cer balls, and polishing water buckets, and being an active member of the coin|3any, class and Brigade. During his first two years at USNA, Mike was disillusioned by the Marine Corps; however, after aviation summer his mind was cleared and he saw Naval Aviation as the only future. Jiiiiun ilion in livcrsity itiip to pro- esimer lowever, Vvetii I vear )un»sier lired in 10 givi ROBERT ALLAN PIRRMANN Bob 18th Company Garden City, Nciu York Although Bob came straight from high school, Navy proved to be another obstacle easily overcome by Garden City ' s ' Admiral ' on his road to a service career. Active in intramurals as well as a season on Plebe track, Bob vasn ' t cjuick to overlook the enjoyment gained from an afternoon spent in the pad. As one of a midtitude from New York, Bob s])ent most of his leaves at home, in search of i)igger and better parties. In academics, the Science Department proved to be the biggest block in Bob ' s claim to academic fame. Despite this, he is tietermined to get ahead and imdoidjtedly he will. Whether it ' s Black Shoe or the Silent Service, either branch will sinely benefit from the day it ' ivelcomed Bob aboard. THOMAS GEORGE POLLAK Tom 17th Company Versailles Borough, Pctinsylvania Tom rejected two line scholarships in order to come to study at Navy. He left behind an active high .school life in sports, academ- ics, anil his position as captain of the high school color guard. Tom ' s life at Navy has been even more active than before. Though splitting his time between academics and sports, this lad has done well in both. Tom ' s sense of humor has helped brighten the day for many of his classmates. His humor and optimism, joined with his abilities, indicate that in June, 19fil. the Navy vill have gained a fine career officer. 153 : ' ' ■■ iV :0 a}M VINTON ARNOLD RAMBO Vince 8th Company Shippensbnri , Prnnsylvanio V ' iiue laiiie to lis from Aferrersbing Aculemy, whcic lie attained Ills tlesire to go Navy. Dining carli week of the footljall season he (an be founcl crowding aroimd the TV set watching the game of the veek. Vince, known by his classmates as a fierce competitor always tried his hand in everything. This was evinced by his brilliant ictories over the .Academic and Executive Departments. Most of his spare time was spent in organizing jiartics for the lew football trips the I5rigadc made. Vince ' s straightforward man- ner and his lo e lor action assure him success as an officer and aviator. SALVATORE JOSEPH R.VNDAZZO Sal Kith Ciomi any lies I si I Ik Idiio Ishind. Sciv York Sal (.imc horn Brooklyn lediniial High School and a year at Uiookhn College to Navy lantl. Fiom the start ol his Canoe V. career, he brought laughs and smiles to his classmates, .- hvays friendly, always willing to give to the grou]3. Sal became a true representative of om " class. Sal ' s was a many faceted personality. Academically his average was good. His best subjects were English and French. In sports, as in all areas of Academy life, Sal gave his all. An excellent handball player, he won many a match for the second battalion. Randy ' s voice will be reniembeied long after he has graduated. Plebe year po]Jular ballads were heard over his transcjm in the afternoon. During second class summer he sang to his classmates and their drags at Jacksonville. . t the Academy his clear, smooth tenor voice was heard at (Catholic Chaj el. The Masqueraders also benefited from Sal ' s talents. His high school, college, and short legitimate theater experience ga e him ccjiifi- dence that lew had. Who will forget his drunken sailor scene in " Mr. Roberts, " or his dynamic portrayal cjl the Reverend Brown in " Inherit the Wind " ? The talents that Sal had were developed at Navy; the weaknessess were o ercome cjuickly for Sal was always responsi e to correction and criticism. In short Sal gave and received a lot from the Navy. His future Naval career will cer- lainlv show this. JAMES ARTHUR RALH H [im 24th Company Surj City, New Jersey ] m enlisted in the Navy together with his brother in 1955, just as his family moved from Richmond Hill, New York, to Surf City, on the Jersey shore. He came to IISNA after a stint at NAPS on the Suscpiehanna. In the 24th Company Jim was known as Mr. Vol- leyball and was a stud on the other company teams. Never one to miss a minute of liberty, he was another regular party-goer at St. Johns C:ollegc. Being an electronics slash, he was always the man to sec about hi-fi troubles. Jim plans to go into the " black shoe " Navy, and his immediate ambition is to draw some good liberty in the jiromiscd land of Japan. NEAL KAY REICH Neal 8th Company Lebanon, Pennsylvania Neal came to the Naval Academy straight from Lebanon High School in the " Heart of the Pennsylvania Dutch " where he let- tered in footljall. basketball, and baseball. His interest in sports contiiuicd while at Navy, where he was on the Company champ- ionship basketball team. J. V. football and Varsity lacrosse teams. He was a con,scientious worker with a winning personality, and he had no trouble making friends due to the fine attitude he displayed toward the people with whom he came in contact. His ability to understand the other ]ierson ' s j)roblems and sincerity are assets which will make his career in Na al Aviation an en- joyable and successful one. ARTHUR THOMAS RIM BACK Art 20th Company ]Vest Oiauge. Nnu lerscy Art came lo Na y from out of the realms of collegiate lile at the llni ersity of Idaho, tarrying with him a sinuiky head ol red hair matched by that lamiliar grin. Alreatly a midshiimian by ilelnii- tion. Art traded his youngster boards to be a regular, and as a matter of course, a plebe in Bancroft Hall. After running cross count ry and having made a (ry for Navy ' s football team, our little guy settled down on a wind swept ya:vl. Most everyone recognized in , rt a real and lasting lo c of the sea and will remember the cheerlul windlnnnt face he sported late in the afternoons when he returned from the bay. Navy Air holds the key to the future lor this lad. CHRISTOPHER BROOKS ROBBINS Chris 8th Company Pli iladelph ia , Pen nsylva n ia Chris was born in Troy. Ohio, and raised in the City of Brotherly Love. After studying one year at Admiral Farragut Academy. Chris came to the Naval Academy on a Naval Reser e appointment. During Plebe year. Chris rowed on the 150 pound crew team and when crew was out of season, he was very active in the intramural sports program. While an upperclassman, Chris earned his varsity letter by stroking for the 150 pound varsity crew team. During his foiu- years at the Academy, Chris was also a member of the Lofr and Splinter staffs. Besides being active in sports and extra- curricular activities, Chris also managed to graduate in the upper half of his class. Ujjon graduation C:hris plans to spend abcjut one year in the Destroyer Navy and then go to Submarine School. 155 ' ■KlV(}0 ' ' y ' Ai )O0d6 JOHN JAMES ROBINSON Robby 10th Company Kearny, New Jersey Rol)hy came to " ' Cianoe I ' , " Miaight liom lli, ll sdiuol. He hails lioin Kcaiiiy, New [ersey, ami is always quick to leiniiul you it is proiiouiKed " Carney. " Robby is small in ]jhysi(al stature, but he more than makes up lor it with his remarkable mental prowess. His name has never failed to appear on the Superintentlent ' s List. R()l)l) is known lor his willingness to help any time he is called u|)oii. He has serxcd on the RecejJtion (Committee and on the stall ol the L ) and Splinter ])ublications. Robby ' s small size has made it necessary for him to look up at people all his life, but he plans to change this in the future when he will be up there flying and can look ilown on the whole world. Navy . ir can be proud to claim the interest of such a talented person. KURT AMANDUS ROHDENBURG Kurt 20th Company Bronx. Neiu York Kurt came to Navy Tech from the Bronx (the land of fine living) ia a roundabout route. .After graduating from De Witt Clinton High School, Kurt went to Syracuse University tor a year. Feeling the wanderlust and hearing the call of the sea Kurt joined the Navy, going to Electronics Technician School at Great Lakes and the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge, before entering the .Academy. In addition to conscientiously battling the books. Kurt acti ely participated in company sports, plebe crew, the German Club and the International Relations Club. .Always ready to flash those dimples, Kiut readily made many friends. His easy going manner makes him a welcome member of any group. Naval aviation will certainly gain an oiustanding officer when Kurt dons his Wings of Gold. STANLEY RICHARD ROMAN Skip 13th Company Reading, Pennsylvania Skip came to USNA ia Drexel Institute ol Technology where he played football and lacrosse. .At Navy Ski]j earned his " N " sweater NOungster ear in lacrosse; in addition, he was an active competitor in intramur.d sports. .An avid believer in the old axiom about all work and no ]}lay. Skip could be found heading for the drag house on just about every weekend. Besides all this he found enough time to earn his academic stars. His friendly disposition and ])ersonality won him a host of friends during his four years ' stay on the Severn. .After graduation. Skip hopes to pursue his prnlcssional (areer as an a iator. I JEROME CHANDLER ROSENHERC.ER Jerry fith Company Nexi ' Castle. Pninsyhmiua Jerry left tlie loal mines of Peniis) Ivania Kj come lo USNA at the age of 18. During liis sojomn in Mother Bancroft he spent time singing in tiie Cilee Ciiiij and Cihapel Clioir and also challenging any and all to a game of chess. His main sport, crew, took, most of his athletic hours and academics were never too great a strain for our boy. His easy manner and friendly smile will make him welcome among his fellow officers while his mechanical and elec- trical engineering know-how will hold the respect of the men Avorking with him. Jerry ' s futme plans include a high preference nimiber for submarines and a desire to attend post graduate school. iving) llinion ■eeling edtk « and before inj ihe ; tren ' , . Imvs LHis WILLLAM DICK COOMB.S ROVSTON Moby Dick 5th Company Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Built of the steel for which Pittsburgh is famous, Moby has been a mainstay of the Navy vrestling team dining his fom- years at L ' SN. . A really likeable person during eight months of the year, Dick lives u]) to his nickname dining the season when the weight lias to go. Dick also has the gift of brains as well as fjrawn. Always right in there pitching, he lias been near the top of tlie heap in scholastic achievement. Moby is one of those persons who goes all out for something he likes, be it records, sports, or the weaker sex and he tan always be coimted on for liis wholehearted support. I ' ncle .Sam sltoidd hiwc a great submariner from this fellow. CHARLES MONFRED ST. LAURENT Saint 21st Company Summit, New Jersey Chuck St. Laurent, or Saint, as he was known by his friends, came to the Academy from Milhille, New Jersey. He graduated in 195(i Irom Milhille High where he was ' active in football, tennis, and the student council. Chuck then prepared for the Academy by a year at Cofumbian Prep., in Washington, D.C;. After a suc- cessful year there during which he was always in the top ten scholastlcally. Saint entered " Canoe LI. " Chuck was very active in company sjiorts, whether it was soccer, fieldball, or softball. In his spare time, the Saint was always searching for pennies to add to his collection, l pon graduation he will venture to New London to become a part of the " Periscope Navy. " Saint ' s easy going manner and vinuing smile has made him many friends and will continue to do so in the future. 157 - ' r- v !■ v) y V. V , 0dOO( Vl ' . ' QCCv y - ' v r w ' Ocii ■Si ' 4 GEORGE FREDERICK SAUPE (k ' orm ' Kith Con ])aiiy I ' ll l lnn! i . I ' f}})i li ' inii(i lioiii in I ' illsluii; !), I ' ciinsv h.iiii.i. Gci)i,nc attciulctl C aiiick lligli S(lii)i)|, wlicic Ik- Iciieicd in lootiiall ami track. Upon graduation ill |imc Mi ' iii, he attcniifd lUiliis Prc]jaratory School in Silver S|)iinj;. Miniind, lor one vcai. This year ol preparation stood him in i ood sle.id .md he ranked twenty-second in the nation on the USNA entraiue exam in |iine 1957. Heitcr known for his wit than his academic prowess, (ieorge hnds time to beloiiL; to the I ' SNA Portup ese Club and the .Antiphonai Choir. Plans lor the lutiiie iiulude ,i toui ol diil with the Submarine Ser i e oi Navy Ail. HUP ROBERT PAUL SCHIN Bob lOth Company Coopersburg, Priiusylviaiin This one-time PennsyKania " Iresh out ol high school. " larm l )oy ne er had seen a ship or a gill beh)re he came to Clanoe U. on the Severn. But that didn ' t last long! It wasn ' t long belore his smooth soccer, his exhibitions on the side horse in gynniastics. and his consistent Superintendent ' s List grades, had made their mark in the Brigade. . ncl while he may not be aiiothei Cioien on bridge, a quieter, nioie likeable guy can ' i be louiul. I ' mb ' s got what it takes to make a name in the Fleet. J t JR Dan was destined ti he decided to exchange DANIEL RICHARD SCTIROEDFR Dan . ' ird C oinpanv ]] ' r. ' .thin . A ' rjc Ya)!; . llci ,u(|niiiiig ilie nickn.ime ol " Popcye. spend ,1 long lime in the i a ; howe ei. his " white-hat " lor that ol a Midshipman. Dan ' s pre ions touch of college lile at (Queens College enabled him to master the Plebe academics, and he contiiuied to do so lor the remainder of his stay at (i.inoe U. Dan could usuallv be louncl alter class hours |)laying Battalion lc)otball and he was always a benefit to the team. Dan ' s sincerity and his determination to get ahead will surely be hclplul in his future as a married man and in whate er bianch ol the Ser i(e he chooses. 158 KDWARl) FRANKIJN SCILICTER Ed llh Company Clianihcysbiirg, Pc)ni.s hiinii i Ell came to Anna]jolis alto a year of pie-med at St. Mary ' s Col- lege in Ennnitsbmi;, Maryland. With his tyiMiig abilities he typed his way through college and spent a great deal ol time typing for the Loi . t.icKv Bac;, and first class term papers. Meeting with snccess on the pistol range Plebe Summer, he decided to go out for the Plebe pistoleers and after a very successfid undefeated season, he spent the next three years with the varsity. This na- turc-lo ing Pennsyhanian spends most of his free time either rid- ing horseback in the moinitains, reading or writing letters. After graduation, Ed plans to enter the " Silent Service. " CHRfSTOPHER REA SEELBACH Chris 5th Company Buffalo. New York Chris entered USNA two weeks after graduation from Hamburg High School, in Western New York. In addition to dragging and studying he has been active in both sports and extracurricular activities, aiming for a happy mediiun between academics and lelaxation. As a racquet man Chris played both plebe squash and tennis. As an upperclassman he continued on the battalion and company levels. In extracurricular activities he was a member of the Forensic Activity and the Reception Committee. As soon as possible after graduation Chris hopes to start a career in Naval Aviation. GUARINO JOSEPH SERALY Gary 3rd Company Monongehcla, Pcnnsylvanin Hailing from Monongehela, Pennsylvania, Gary has l i ed up to the Pennsyhania reputation for producing tojj football players since he came to LISNA. He won his varsity " N " in 150 lb. foot- ball as a youngster. He was also active in extracurricular activities which included the Brigade Hop Committee, the vice-chairman- ship of the Ring Dance, Engineering Club, and N Club. Steam was his greatest ]3itfall but he ahvays won out with a big exam grade. He has a clri ing determination to make good in anything he attempts, whether it be academics, football, weightlifting, or the old tradition of charming the fairer sex. This determination coujjled with a Hair for making friends with everyone, will un- doubtedly carry Gary on to great success and achievement as a Naval Officer. • :%Vy v{.v; vvi ,,SK )c od65 Vl:VQa:- vv RICHARD HAROLD SHANNON Dick 22nd Company Nciu York, Nciu York Dirk came to the Acadenn ahii lia int; attended St. John ' s Uni- versity, New York Cit . ni inn had the experience of two years ol college behind him, Diik li.ul a ery mature outlook on life and has iiro ed this by his deej) interest in many diverse fields. History and music have taken some of his time, along with sports siuh as track anil football. Ambitious and keen minded, Dick has had little trouble in making friends vith either sex. Although .seiious in most respects, it would be a haul task to find a person with a belter sense of hinnor. He cannot iic!|) but be a success in his (husen field— that of the destroyerman. BRUCE LAWRENCE SHAPIRO Shap 17th Company Elizahetli. eu ' Jersey En route to the " Military Monastery " of Mar land, Bruce graced ihe Marine Corps for two years. Of the records set by the " Shark, " luuloidjtedly his greatest is the nimiber of hours logged in the instruction pool. Bruce ' s room was well on the way to becoming an annex of the Mid Store with his owning ahvays a miniimuu of foiuteen pairs of shoes. He is the only man to graduate with a black index finger. With ilancing dexterity unparalleled, girls were at an abundance. Academics were never an obstacle. Coin- liding with these few examples of his many attributes are his effervescent personality and salient wit. JOHN JOSEPH SHEAHAN Jack 21st Company Rego Park. Qurriis. Xeu ' York The man with a happy smile antl a good woril for everyone is Jack Sheahan. Jack graduated from Bisho]) Loughlin High School in Brooklyn in 1955, anil immediately went into the Marine Corps. While in the Corps |ack was stationed at Cherry Point, N. C, and attained the rank of Sergeant. Upon graduation Jack will return to the Corps, and in about twenty years we expect to see him as the Commandant. At the Academy Jack was an avid handball player, could always be found on the Superintendent ' s List, and vas always acti e in Company acti ities. |ack ' s happy smile and good himior made him a lot of friends, and shoidd see him along the road to a successful career in the Marine Corps. Rid 21iiCx Alier fudiui lis Prep in S acdemia p liiijuidied h: heari) piiifi lacrosse, RkI and ms .Wh «ar man, he liis claiaMic iiiihihedfst the ware. 1 ( 160 THOMAS ANTHONY SHIELDS Tom 19th Company Khc isb II rg, Pen nsyhni n ivi I Oni Ijiou lit with him lo the Academy a straight " A ' scholastic lecoicl. and ihc tlistiiution ol ha ing earned letters in foiu ' sports in high school, where he was voted the most outstanding person- ality of the senior class by the student body. His days here have lol lowed a similar program of studies and sports. In academics, he has kept the stars above his anchors; in sports, he has concen- trated on varsity track, both indoor and outdoor, and 150 pound football. As a member of the Catholic Choir and the Glee Club, he has loinid real pleasure in new musical scores, new friends, and new horizons. RICHARD SOUTHERNE SHREVE IV Rick 21st Company Westfield, New Jersey After graduating from Westfield High School, Rick atteniled Bul- lis Prep in Siher S])ring, Maryland. While there he excelled in ac;;demics, graduated aledictorian of the Class of 1957, and dis- tinguished himself in the Naval Academy Entrance Exams. A hearty participant in company and battalion sports, especially batt lacrosse. Rick also devoted much of his time to Brigade activities and as Advertising Editor of the 1960-61 Reef Points. A constant star man, he was always willing to give a helping hand to those of his classmates who were less gifted. Rick plans to spenil a year xvith the destroyer na y and then join the boys who cruise beneath the va es. RICHARD NICHOL. S SKIRPAN Skirp 3rd Coinpany Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania After graduating from high school in 1955, Rich entered Bullis Prep School in Siher Spring, Maryland, where he participated in footijall and baseball. While at Bullis, he became more and more interested in the Naval Academy. Finally after two years of prep- ])ing, he entered with the class of ' 61. During his stay at USNA, lie went out for •arsity football and baseball but he found he had to leave arsity sports in order to maintain that 2.5. His immense background in athletics, however, proved in aluable to company sports squads. He was also a member of tlie Russian Club, . fter graduation Skip plans to go Navy Air. 161 ■ y ' ;0 }i}MAi }OuC jERROLD MICHAEL SMITH Mirkey 1 2th Company a,l;. Xfif York Mickey t.iiiic to the a al Academy straight from the haUo vetl halls ol Nyack High Scliool. Vash is famous for wielding a mean ratcjiiei for the Varsity tennis team, desjjite the so-called disadvan- tage of employing the " Western Forehand Grip. " Mickey.s hnor- ite subject was hand tcj hand combat wliich he woidd ha e liked to ha e taken in the o er-loacl program. Mickey, witli his cheerful optimism and iriendliness, has prot afjly made as many friends as anyone in our class dining his four years at the Academy. With all of his abilit Mickev is " oins- to be a real asset to the Nav . JOHN inRo.x s.mh h SmittN I.Sth Company jersey Shore, Penrislvauia Deciding that a service career looked very promising, Smitty came to the . cademy after three years of an engineering course at Dick- inson College. Alter inning U o letters in varsity football at Dickinson, he shilted to lacrosse at the Academy and became a I iigged delenseman for the Blue and Gold. During some of his spare hours he taught .Sunday School and sang in the choir at one 1)1 our local churches. His classmates will always remember }fjhii lor his easy K " ' " , " altiluiic and his c er Iriendlv greeting, " Hi va Habe! " PETER NOV SMITH Pete 8th Company Neu ' York. Neie ) ' i rk Before entering the Naval . cademy, Pete attended Holy Cross College in Worcester, Mass., where lor one year he was a Physics Major. His inteiests have always been for a Na al Career. Pete ' s easy going nature and cpiick wit make it easy for him to fit in with his classmates. His interest in Academy intramural sports has been shown through jjarticipation in coinpany scjuash, football, and softi)all. His congenial spirit and consistent interest in naval ]jroceedings will enai)le Pete to de elc5p intci a leader on the Navy team and in the Fleet. 162 ROBERT CORTLAND SMITH Smitty 12th Company Wantaghj New York Coming to us from Wantagh, Long Island, ia Lehigh L ' niversity, Bob continued his pai tii ipaiion in wrestling wliere he did an outstanding job. His excellent academic standing showed his great interest in studies. He also helped get our most cherished posses- sions, our rings, for which we all thank him. We nuist not forget his great and arie(.l interest in the fairer sex; each weekend you could find him out at one of the local " drag houses " relaxing be- t vccn sessions itl) the profs. Bob did nnich to make the stay at the trmle sijiooi an interesting and rewarding exjjerience. BENJAMIN JOSEPH SOTTILE Ben 12th Company Brooklyn, New York Ben was well known throughout the Brigade due to his many interests and varied talents. Many a morning was brightened by his comedy over the radio waves of WRNV. His efforts with the Masqueraclers as well as the Hop Committee will always be ap- ]Meciated, especially his part in our Ring Dance. Coming to us from the state of Brooklyn this green-eyed Italian had varied and simdry experiences, including vorking on the waterfront, a year at Cooper L ' nion, plus ])re ious cx]:)erience ith the Navy. Ben ' s humor was famous antl will long be remembered by those who were at our various company parties. But even more famous was Ben as a " good guy. " We all hope that Ben will take it easy on those instructors at Pensacola when he leaves here. We do know tliat he ' ll be a fine officer and a credit to L SNA. ARCHIE WILLIAM SPENCER . rch 7th Company Syracuse, New York Arch arrived at L ' SN.A via high school from Syracuse, New York. In high school he compiled an enviable record in scholastics as well as in baselxill, basketball, and football. While at Na y, Arch continued in the same areas and was a fairly regular member of tlie Su|3erintendent ' s List as well as a varsity 150 pound football player. Upon graduation Arch plans to take up flying in the Navy and further his enviable Naval record. I am sure his friendly person- ality and great sense of humor as well as his ability to get things done ill take him far in the Naval Service. 163 j iyy y ' Mf ooi o ' ti HAROLD EUGENE SPOONER Hal 20th Company Williamsporl, Pennsylvania Hal came to the Naval Academy liom Willi. mispoi i, IVnniylvania, and he brought with him a great detei inination to suKeed. He also brought a natural ability lor atiiletits. Although he starred in lootiiall, basketball, and baseball, he enjoyed playing all sports. His hobbies are fishing and hunting. Hal never had the spare time he vanted to lake a lidl part in extracinricular arti ities. How- e er, he su|)ported these a(ii itics as often as ])ossible. He has laken .m active pan in the L ' llth Company affairs lor the past lour years. His cjuick observations lia e sparked the company on niun- erous occa.sions. Hal has a hi,j;h a])iiludc lor the Navy and will make a fine officer. m RICHARD DURELS STENGEL Dick 22nd Company Chatham, Neiu Jersey .S])awned in the land ol milk and honey, Dick came to the Na al Academy with his athletic ecpiipment on his back and his slide rule in his hand. Well known during his high school days for iiis athletic ]jrowess, he more than continued the jjattern here at Navy. His insistence on perfectic n made fiim a steady member of the Varsity Golf Team and the spark of the championship company basketball team. He kicked his way to success on the Varsity Soccer team becoming the team ' s highest scorer. In typical Midshipman tradition, Dick got in his share of sack time and, although new- calls vvill echo in the corridc rs of Bancroft, the chorus of " Dickie, My Old Buddy " will always bring a smile to his classmates laces. Come what may, his personality matched by his ever present smile and cou|3led with his persistence to do his best will place him amonsj the ion. DANiajOSE Dan iSCon rulhSlrflffl, ' Alter Eniitiii? 1 ami came in il Baiiibiidgt, Hi pariicipjiins n never itoiritd i oer.hegolik alitavs on lln ' ofiiineinSma lie a firvi (list ' EDWARD Mc;COVVN STRAW Ed 7th Company MarysviUe, Pennsylvania Another of the Keystone staters, Ed cime to the Na al Academy directly from Suscjuenita High School where lie was class president and was named the outstanding Ijasketball player in central Penn- sylvania. LInfortunately, a leg condition has hampered his athletic progress here. However, many of his hours are spent practicing over at the broad jump pit. Ed ' s interests lie in thick steaks, bru- nettes, and hi-fi records— the latter of which he boasts a tremen- dous collection. Although not a slash with the academics, he has always managed to succeed and hojjes to eventually obtain Iiis masters degree. Always known for his immaculate appearance, good humor, and energetic nature, Ed should go far in his service career. (f { Jr. A A i WALTER FREDERICK STROBACH Walt 18th Company .S7. Albans, Nric York Walt came to the Na al Academy from Brooklyn Technical High Sdiool in New ink City, with all ol the qualifications necessary lor starting him on the road to a very successful naval career. Standing higli in his class academically, and just as high on the arsity lootljall and baseball fields, Walt exhibited his many out- standing capabilities and soon distinguished himscU at the Aca- demy as a man to be admired. In between displaying his congenial personality and eagerness to lend a helping hancl, which won him the friendship oi everyone with whom he came in contact, Walt also found the time to sing in the Catholic Choir. With these fine tjualifications and his great interest in becoming a Naval Aviator, Walt is certain to become an oustanding officer whom we will be hearing a great deal more about in the future. le Naval liii slide s (or his ai Nai], r oi the wmpam H Soccer " Didie, G faces, present 11 place DANIEL JOSEPH SULLIVAN Dan 12th Company Valley Stream, New York . fter finishing high school Dan enlisted in the United States Navy, and came to the Academy via the Naval Preparatory School at Bainbridge, He was an asset to the intramural sports program ])articipating in Battalion and Brigade boxing every year. Dan ne er worried about the minor things in life like academics; how- e er, he got along quite well ith the Bidl Department. He was always on the study hour discussion groups and logged his share of time in Smoke Hall and the various draghouses. Dan ought to be a first class Naval Aviator after he leaves these halls. DENNIS ALK N SULLIVAN Sidly 8th Company Irecport. New York " Sidly " came to us from New York State Maritime College accom- panied by a saxophone which brought him fame as a member of the " Spiffies. " A capacity for learning, shown by attaining high academic honors with relative ease, earned the stars displayed orr his blue service luiiform. As if this were not enough, " Sidly " lent his c)ice to the Cilee Club and the Antiphonal Choir, Avhile at the same time develo]3ing skill with a scjuash racket which made him a member of Navy ' s prodigious array of racketmen vho -(von numeroits national titles. His exceptional abilities together with a well rounded personality made him a popular as well as successful iirember of the Brigade. His enthusiasm, good humor, and friend- liness will always be remembered by those with vhom he came in contact while laboring at Navy Tech. 165 XO j i ' v O fi O- ' s ' i Ainic settled (lo n alter a briei siege almost ARNOLD ROSSER SWART Arnie 21th Company Rosemont, Pcnusyvania Coming Irom Marine Green into Na y to pass his acac lciriirs with (lying colors, had him down lor the count. Always good for a party, Arnie managed to keejj in shape on his weekly sailing trips, although it took him a week in the pad to recuperate. Navy chow is lair, but his in between snacks anil care packages from home were the only means of keeping his roommates alive. His conscientious effort and practical outlook shoidd bring him a rewarding future and make any man, junior oi- senior, proud to scr e with him. Semper Fi! KENNETH ROBERT SVDOW Ken 14th Company Buffalo, New York Ken joinneyed southward from Buffalo, New York, to join with the rest of us in the antics of Plebe year. Always ready with a .smile and the will to help, Ken na igated the rigors of Plebe year well. Although academics A ere ne er any s]3ecial love of Sid ' s, he could always be counted on to come through due to his hard work. Math was a speiialtv lor him and he ahvaxs had the time to hel|3 the rest of us in that subject. . s a member of the Juice Gang, Ken was always the man behind the scenes who made the show go on here at Navy. Another major activity was his work as Li ' CKV Bac; representative. I ' pon graduation it ' s off to Pensacola and lile of a " lly-boy " for Ken. We ' re sine that if he continues to apply fiimself there, as he has the past four years, he ' ll soon be wearing the Wings of flold. RICHARD PATTERSON TAFT, JR. Pat 7th Company Summit, New Jersey New Jersey sent to the banks of the Severn one of the best swinr- niers to reach the Naval Academy Varsity Swimming Team in many ears. Pat, an All American high school tank man, started early in setting records here for the Big Blue. A keen mind and a sense ol humor were excellent qualifications for his xvriting on The SpUnter. No slave to the body, Pat ' s is a frequent name on the Sujjerintendent ' s List. Music is part of his life, all types ajjpeal- ing to him depending on his mood and the atmosphere. Navy . ir has captured another candidate and Pat is certain to continue his record-setting career in Pensacola as xvell as in the Fleet. ALPHONSE AUGUST THIEL Al 23rd Company Nciu York, Nciu York After spending some time in the Naval Reserve, Al decided to take the his step forward and come to the Severn shores. He brought Avitli him a hi-fi set with plenty of classical records for enjoyment. However, for ]}rofessional training, he turned to YP ' s where he immediately stepped up the ladder of progress, initil he got command of his own. To round out his interests, he spent quite a lot of time on the handball courts. Upon graduation he hopes to win his Dolphins and become a member of the Silent Service. RANDOLPH BREARLY TO TTEN HI Randy 18th Company Yardville, New Jersey Yardville, the smallest town in New Jersey, was the headquarters for Randy ' s upbringing. In high school he was very active in sports ancl the student council, and he continued to exploit his various abilities during his years at the Academy. During Young- ster Year " Rot " almost managed to slug his way to a Brigade Boxing Championship, but he was hit by an unseen glove and became hopelessly tangled in the ropes. Because of his jovial, radiant jsersonality he obtained high ]jositions in the Brigade striper organization and was known throughout the Academy. Upon gracluation Randy will pack up his ty]3ewriter and ailding machine and enter the Supply Corps. WILLIAM HEULINGS TREDICK Bull 14th Company Lebanon, Pennsylvania Bill, better known to us as " Bull, " is an advocate of the Destroyer Navy. To know this debonair fellow is to know classical music, fencing, politics, and the glories of Pennsylvania, Being a Navy Junior, Bill longed to become a Midshipman ever since the tender age of six. He not only attained this goal, but he managed to thoroughly enjoy every minute of his four years at the Naval Academy. He could always be found with a Reg Book tucked neatly under his arm and an " I like Navy " pennant flying from his cap. Could you ask for any more? 167 : ' l v{ {} :vKVC , Oc)( ' vVl:VOCC:V- ' vn. . m0 FREDERICK ERIGCiS 111 Fred 19th Company Chatham, New Jersey Fred donned his first iniilonn only i vo weeks after reteiNing his appointment, but loinid this notiiing like tlie rush of Plelie Year. VVhile on winter afternoons one could always find him down at the rifie range ])liigging awav, Freil played tiie sailor ' s role to the hilt during tlic sjjring and fall when he called the engine room of a YP boat home. He also logged many hoins working lights for the dramatic productions in Mahan Hall. Alas, a marine needs little knowledge of the briney dee|). and Fred plans to trade his blue dungarees for gieen ones after graduation. 4 HUGH BOOKHAMMERTULLOCH Fritz 16th Company Cliadds Ford, Pennsylvania On the first day of July, back in 1957, Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania, proudly sacrificed their favorite sun to the Naval Service. So, in answering the call to duty, Fritz came with one small black bag, and one not so small black book to Canoe U. As it was with us all, Plebe sununer pro ided Hugh with many drastic changes, but his wit and clever sense cjf hiunor helped us all to make our work fini. The time jjassed quickly, and before long the Brigade was back. Dining Plebe year Fritz could be seen reciting in many tongues throughout iother Bancroft, but as all good things fade into the past, so did Plebe year, and Yoimgster cruise found oiu ' boy ready to answer the call of foreign lands, exotic food and drink, and intriguing feminine lieauty. l pperclass years offered Hugh many exciting weekends w ' nh his many OAO ' s. His nights were spent writing letters and his sunnners in transit to lands l)eyond the seas. So this is how Hugh, the sailor with an OAO in every port, passed through these four years. JOHN FRANCIS TULODIESKI Ski 10th Company Trenton, New Jersey After scanning the country from east to west, " Ski " found the greenest pastures within the bounds of New Jersey. With a year in preparation at NAPS, the rigors of Academy life added new zest to his military prowess. Having an educated ear for music, he sjjent his leisure time exploring the intricacies of his stereo set. Ski ' s interests also included photography and directing and jjro- ducing his own style of " cloak and dagger " movies. Although a top contender for the " Blue Tram]joline, " he was just as capable on the soccer field and baseball diamond. Academically he amazed his classmates with his apt ability to work mathematics and be proficient in his other classes as well. Ski ' s academic endeavors in no way hampered his ability to mingle with his classmates, and he was well liked by everyone in the company. Looking to the future, " Ski " is islanning on a career in sidimarines, and he is sure to be one of the best in his chosen field. CHARLES RICHARD ULMER Chuck 16th Company New York, New York Since the stork ' s visit to the IHiner himily in December lit.S9, Charhe has Ijcen more or less aimed at the Naval Academy. While at lona Prep in New Rochelle, he was renowned for his sailing and swimming anil even for his academics. This soon changed, tor in June 1957, Charlie got an invitation to visit Uncle Sam for a few years at his estate in Crabtown. The sailing came along beautifully as he gathered in a few Navy " N ' s. " The swimming was worth an award or two, but as for academics— no one is really jjerfect. Charlie has a rejjutation as one of the nation ' s best col- legiate dinghy sailors, and also proved himself in an Ocean Race once a year. Being a true sailor, and for the time being a l)achclor, our boy will soon see a lot of our destroyer Navy. PAUL JAY UiMBERGER Paul 15th Company New Holland, Pennsylvania Paid came to our midst after a year at AVyoming Seminary in Kingston, Pa. Son of an ex-Navy Chaplain and fresh from a year in the Naval Reserve, he was no newcomer to the Navy life. Yet the jolt of being a Plebe still left him, as it did the rest of us, quite api rehensive. With quiet perseverance and hard work, however, Paul faced and defeated the hardships which lay along his fourth class path. Youngster year found Paul active in intramural sports. the Underwater Sports Divers Club, and the Boat CUub. As in Plebe year, however, Paul spent most of his time slaving over the ever ]Mesent books. He did find time, though, to pay frequent weekend isits to the drag house and could often be seen in the yard escorting the fairest of yoimg ladies. As Paul turned to his last two years at LISNA, he gave serious thought to his future in the service. Deciding that the life of a " Blackshoe " was for him, he directed his efforts toward preparation to assimie his role as a junior officer in the Destroyer Fleet. The future will no doubt fuui Paid with feet spread wide on the deck of his " tin can, " con- ning his ship through all circumstances. GERALD REYNOLDS VANDERBILT Jerry 23rd Company Montclair. New Jersey After graduating from Montclair High School, Jerry donned the Ijlue and gold of " Navy Tech. " After Plebe Year was over, the drag houses and academics claimed most of his attention, and it might be said that he was no slouch in either respect. His spare time was usually spent on liberty, writing letters to his favorite femme, and supporting company sports squads. After graduation Jerry will probably be headed for Pensacola in a new convertible, where he will try to win the much coveted Navy " Wings of Gold. " One thing for sure, wherever he goes, success is sure to follow. 169 ' r-i l ' ;{yy ' ' ' - Af )0 FRANK ALEXANDER VISTED Frank 16th Company Stnitlitowti, New York (in December 3, 1939, Frank Alexander V ' isted was ham in Smitli- lown, I.onn Island. While li ing there Frank was an outstandini high school athlete at Siotiybrook Preparatory School, receiving letters in football, basketball, and baseball. Frank came to USNA destined to become the starting center on the plebe football team and later to liecome the star of the arsity. Besides being a fine athlete, Frank was ery intelligent, making above average grades even though much of his time was spent in athletics. He was very popidar and a fiiend to everyone, antl his cheerfid iiatme will be long remembered, l pon graduation Frank plans to go to Pensa- cola, Florida, to become a part of the Marine Aviation program. ROBERT KYLE VOGEL Bob 19th Company Bcrgcnficld, Meiu Jersey When Bob left Bergenfield at the innocent age of se enteen, he undoid)tedly was laughing, perhaps tjuietly, at something. At the Acailemy. this outlook matle Plebe ' ear easier, and his abundant intelligence made it a snap. Studies were never any obstacle, and Bob ' s desire to learn made him take more away from class than most. If anyone ever had a sharp tongue, it was Bob, but if ever anyone had real iniderstanding, it was he. too. His quickness of mind was matched by his quickness ol body, and almost any sjjort came natinally to him. Subni.irincs will receive an officer of great potential and great capai)ility in Bob, for his sharp mind tempered by thoughtfulness for, and understanding of, people will carry him far in any imdertaking. GORDON WILLIAM WACKER Gordy 24th Company Maplewood, New Jersey Gordon Wacker can very easily be classified as a standout in sports as well as academics. Gordy uses his fi ' 3 " frame to great advantage on the basketball and volleyball courts. His natural swimming abilities were always ama ing to those in the pool with him as he went gliding by. Gortly also gave the impression of an experienced sea captain which may l)e the result of many horns spent on his lather ' s yacht off the Jersey coast. A standout in academics, he could often be found heljjing his classmates with difficult subjects. However, Gordy was evidently a better student than professor as his classmates never seemed to come near his academic average, especially his outstanding exam grades. Gordon ' s scholarly abili- ties as well as his imderslanding personality will serve much credit to the Na y iqjon his commission into Navy Line. 170 n.W ' in McCORMACK WAI.SIl I)a c 1 7th Conipjin ir( ,w;(.s (;l(ii. Xcw Yi» ; 1 he vilhige ol V;itkins Glen lost one of its most aiclent road racing lans when Dave tame to Navy. A small town boy and a lo er ol the great outdoors, especially his own Finger Lakes region ol Ne - York, Dave filled his spare time at the Academy managing and playing stjiiash, and lollowing his lavorite sport, football. A good man at a gab session, his priceless Irish humor and his exten- si e reading enabled him to master the art ol conversation. Many were entertained by tales of college days at the Ihiiversity of Louis- ille and of his escapades while on leave. The fact that he had smooth sailing on the academic side of Maryland Avenue can be attribiitetl to his familiarity with long horns of work, having been employed in a jjharmacy during his high school years. Entloweil with a friendly nature and a Avarm personality, as well as a poten- tial Inr success, Da e will ha e little difficulty joining the wartl- room. ROBERT WASSERMAN Bob 2nd Company Hudson . Nexo Yorl: During his stay here at the .Vcademy, Hob pariici]jated quite actively in the VP stjuadron, and because of it gained in aluable training in professional subjects. He was also an acti e member in both the Public Relations Committee and the Photo Club. In athletics he did some rowing and gymnastics, but his favorite sport was tennis. In fact, when he wasn ' t out cruising around or wrestling with a math or steam book he was likely to be found on the courts. After graduation Bob would like lo go into the sub- marine serxicc. It will be (|uite a change from the life he used to lead in New York State ' s Hudson Valley, biU he ' s sure to like it just as well. RODNEY KIETH WATTERSON Rod 15th Company Butler. Pennsylvania Rod came to the Naval Academy from western Pennsylvania where he learned to love sports. As a Youngster he won an " N " in track as well as being a fme handball player. Besides being an athlete. Rod was po]3uiar with his classmates, and was often on the Super- intendent ' s List. He never failed to impress his roommates with his ability to kee)3 demerits to a minimum. Two enjoyable trips to Europe since Rod came to the Academy proved that he loves to travel. Rod ' s ambition is Naval Air, and he will certainly be- come a fine pilot. 171 v r - vKVC ):sA }om6 ' w ' JOHN MICHAKI. WELCH Mike 5th Coiii|iaiiy Utica, New York Mike came to lis iiom tlic htiglu.s iil tin- Adiioiulai k iiiouniains ill upper New York. Always ready witii a smile or a humorous remark, Mike was noted for his i ood nature and quick wit. While he was quite an amateur magician, Mike continually baffled those around him not only with his magic tricks, ' but his many other talents as well. As a member of the Catholic Choir and the " Fight- ing ritth ' s " soccer team he demonstrated his ersatility for all to .see. At the jsresent time, his main interest for the future is Navv Air. We are all sure that he will do as well in the air as he did here at the Academy. t H STEPHEN THOMAS WERLOCK Tom 1 7th Company Plainfield, Nciu Jersey Tom joined the brigade from the heart of Jersey. A year at Rut- gers provided him with an excellent academic background, and as a result he had little difficulty with his studies. As an exceptional athlete he favored swimming, boxing, and tennis. While at the Academy one of his main interests lay in the field of rockets and missiles. His goal of shooting tor the moon can be taken literally. A lover at heart, with many beautiful drags to his credit, he in- sists that variety is the spice of life. However after a few years of roaming ancl seeing the world, he plans to get married and raise a big family. Tom ' s ilesire for the service leaves no doubt that he will make a life of the Navy and will go far toward be- coming an outstanding offuer and leader. THOMAS J.V Tommy % SfiiCirt,.V« Toismy orat Benedici ' i Pre ik .tadem mm tinift o ' Seldom b i manner has i; felleni naul m i compfK Inowledjcoi, lennisdumpi lomniv vi3i marines seem Natt «ill luv FREDERICK JOHN WEST Freddy 9th Company Coaldale, Pennsylvania Fresh from the coal mines in Pennsylvania, this handsome lad came to us from the Fleet where his soiuid military statine had its begin- ning and left him with few adjustments to be made in atla])tion to the sometimes rigorous requirements of the Academy. The " golden voice " was an asset to our traveling Glee Club as well as any or- ganization here that had the good fortune to claim him as a mem- ber. An outstanding student, his name appeared on the Superin- tendent ' s List whenever the list of distinguished scholars was pub- lished. A tremenilous comj etilor and sports enthusiast, Freddy would accejjt a challenge in any sport you name and usually end up on top. Friends and Freddy went hand in hand for once a fel- low had the ])leasure of his acquaintance, the friendship lasted, for his ready smile and timely wit were the password to a few nn ' nutes of relaxation when you needed it most. A truly likeable guy Freddy will ha%e no problems wherever he goes for his matiue and yet humorous personality will distinguish him in any groiq) as it did .imong his classmates here at the Na al Academw I • . .i?., ; -p %-■ WILLIAM DRAKE VVHITARER Wliit 1 0th Company Oiiroiilii. A ' nc ) ' iil; With a httk ' streak, ol imul still on his nose Ironi his spelunking aihentiiies, Whit came to this institution on the Severn from Oneonta, New ' oik. Seldom bothered by the day-to-day problems that (onlront all Midshipmen, he sailed through this four year iriiisc with no str.iin. A firm believer in the wine, women, and song school ol thought, he always had interesting stories to tell alter every leave. It he handles a destroyer as well as he does a tennis racquet, Whit w be one ol the most valuable men in llncle Sam ' s Fleet. THOMAS JAMES AVHITE Tommy 20th Company Sea Gilt. Ncu ' Jersey Tonmiy came to Navy Tech after spending lour years at St. Benedict ' s Preparatory School Newark, New Jersey. He entered the Academy with a strong determination that has been proven many times over on the basketball court and in the class room. Seklom has a problem come up that he left unsolvetl. His subtle manner has nowhere to lead him except to the to|)— as an ex- cellent naval officer. Tommy ' s hobby is sports of all types. He was a competent member of the Varsity ISasketball Team and his knowleilge of all areas of s|3orts is outstanding. Whether it was the tennis championships at Wimbleton or the golf tourney at Augusta, Tommy was on hand Avith all the facts. Navy line and then sub- marines seem to be his interest at graduation— in any choice the Navy will have acquired an outstanding officer. JOHN JOSEPH WILEY II 1 1 th Company Altdoitn, Pennsylvania " ]] " hails from Altoona, Penna. where he left his mark not only on the Football and Basketball records but also on the roster of the National Honor Society. L ' pon entering the Naval Academy, he played varsity soccer and basketball. His grades were a legend in Club Eleven. Although tiiere is no one special at the moment h)r " ||, " a certain young lady back home in Pa. is a pretty good bet tor a luture career. It looks like Navy Air will get our lad after he takes a quick look at the Line. Good Luck " JJ, " you rate it. 173 -- -i ' : :om 6f.f K 0 IREDERICK la ' GENE WILMOT Fred IHili f:oiii]):iiiv n hilr I ' lann. Xrir Yiiil: lioiii one car ;U Riie, ImciI hioii iu two ihiiit s; liillljilly music ;iii(l :i love of aviation. Tliis year, plus abundant intelligence made End consistent Superintendent ' s List material. In spite of his (ouniiN ' niusi(, ? ' rcd was. ai)o c all, likeable and unilerstandint;. H.iseball and lootball were his athletic loves, and outside of avia- tion, his other avocation was girls. " A very handsome, bold, and —the ladies say— impudent man, " might be his distinguishing mark. He as also intelligently persistent which, coupled with his nati e cpiickness and leadership ability, will give him an open road for advancement in his chosen field of Navy Air. FREDERICK PERCY VILSON Fred 20th Company Tannersville. New York Fred joined the Brigade after a year at . dmiral Farragut Academy. Previously he had also attended Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. He almost met his match in the Dago Department, but after many sleejjless nights he mastered the course. The intramural sports program attracted Fred ' s attention and he played both company Softball and soccer, with attempts at table tennis and badminton. Some of his outside activities included participation in the Gun Clidj and the Sport Divers Club. His strong interest in architec- ture led him to a correspondence course, and he coidd be found working on house models in his room when he wasn ' t dragging. With an eye to the liume, Fred has decided to be a line officer with jjlans to transfer into sid marines. R.WMOND JOSEPH WILSON Ray 18th Company Stnten Island, New York .Vnother good potential Naval Officer in the class of ' (il can be found in the person of Ray Wilson. A product of Curtis High School on the " Pearl of the Upper Bay, " he distinguishes himself 1) his attitude toward his friends and his classmates. Due to his siudiousness and diligence, academics were not of much bother to him; Dago and Bidl being his favorites. Physical Education was his only obstacle, but he was able to sohe it by buying weights Plebe Christmas and working with them luitil he was able to pull through. His desire for the Na y can be noted in the jiroximity of his home to the sea and his frecjuent ferry trips from his home to downtovvn Manhattan. At graduation Ray expects to go Navy Line with particidar cmph.isis being |)laccd on the destroyer force. 174 ROBERT BRUCE WILSON Willy 15th Company Rut ledge , Pen usylvaiiin Hailiii " Ironi the suburban area outside ol Philadelphia, Bob al- ways had a keen interest in the Navy. Durinfr his lour years at the Na al Academy, he rowed both Plebe and Varsity Crew. Willy had little troidjle with his academics, and was able to maintain a high a erage most of the time. On the weekends, he was rarely alone. At the hops he enjoyed the South American dances, es- pecially the cha-cha. Outside of sports, Bob had int erests in many ol the clubs within the Brigatle. He took an acti e part on the Reef Points staff and (Christmas C ard Clommittee. Known as " The Freckle, " Willy was always easy-going, and took great care to remain unattached during his four years as a Midshipman. After graduation he plans to spend some time conning cans, seeing the world, and looking for a wife before he heads for New London and, he hopes, Gold Dolphins. HOWARD THOMAS WINFREE How 3rd Company Ridley Park, Pennsylvania How arrived at Mother Bancroft after a year at Wyoming Semin- nary. He was an outstanding high school tackle and started his sports career at Navy on the plebe football team. After injuries and a not too rewarding season, he decided to try crew, for which he was well qualified physically. He won his " N " iluring youngster years, after having rowecl on the plebe crew, and is one of the finest oarsman in his class. There is a very rare breed at the Academy that never lets the studies or the system get them down, of which How is one. Although his grades are only average, he has con- sistently been a leader in the Bridage organization, and is liked and respected by all his classmates. His prospects career-wise look bright. NED CHARLES WOLFE Ned 19th Company Lebanon, Pennsylvania From the familiar cry, " Wolfe— Yes Sir? " during our plebe year, to the " I will find out, Mr. Wolfe, " the little sand blower has been readily evident in the fighting Nineteenth. Frequent Glee CAuh trips have proven he has that roving eye and, for that matter, a successful technique! It always seemed that he could never wait imtil the weekenil antl his dragging time. It has been said that he could swing a weekend very cheaply-love those working girls! It is Navy Air that will claim Ned and his desire to fly faster than sound, and well they will profit from Ned ' s spirit and ability. 175 ' ■ •r- PKr ' - ' rAA DAVID JOSEPH WRIGHT Dave 3id Company Jersey City, New Jersey The youngest member of the company during I ' lclje yeai ' , Dave took all his jibes with a charac Ici isti( gnotl-naturedness. As an outstanding athlete in high school, and now as a " star man, " he has shown everyone that he can (om]jete and usually win in any- thing he tries. Never serious and ne cr still describes Dave. Da e didn ' t pursue varsity sports here, but instead was outstanding on com|)any teams; he did just as well in the academic field. We ' ll remember Da e as a French " slash. " a gootl sport, and a friend to all. CJood luik in .dl vou do in llic lulurc, I)a c. i LEONARD STEPHEN VURKOVIC Len 9th Company Edison, Neiu Jersey A dynamo in any competitive sport, Len has proven himself a stalwart in the Brigade intramural competition. His competitive spirit in all situations is envied by many, but equalled by few. Drive and determination, coupled with his congenial manner and timeless wit, have placed him high in the esteem of his classmates. When the going gets rough, Len is always there with his efferve- ' escent good cheer and timely words of encouragement. His keen sense of humor can ease the tension in the most delicate situation, and his ability to forget yesterday ' s misfortune and concentrate on tomorrow ' s opportimities is contagious. Always in there pitching, Len can be counted on to accomplish vhat is recpiired and alwavs add a little more. With his enthusiasm, the future holds onlv suc- cess in all his endea ors. ROBERT LIBMAN ZALKAN Bob 8th Company New Cumberl and, Pennsylvania Bob was one of those misguided Army " brats " who felt the call of tall ships and the lonely sea. Coming to N. V ' after a tliree year tour at Valley Forge Military .Academy and a seventeen year toiu " in an . rmy family. Bob never had any trouble mastering the intricacies of military drill and ceremony. .An avid sailing fan, Zaik could be found all during the fall and the spring skillfully conning his dinghy out on the Severn. His nautical lore was often put to practical advantage drag sailing those sunny afternoons on the Chesapeake. Academics presented no problems to this scholar, but the same could not always be said about the profs. Always moving, always thinking, Bob, with his intense dedication and tremendous drive, should prove an outstanding addition to the men of the Silent Service! WVIDll u hktsll, .Vr; Hailing from - , ii., ; JOHN VINCENT ZENYUH Zen 1st Company Natalie. Pennsylvayiia " Hustle John, hustle. " These are the ■words in )ohn Vincent Zenyuh ' s mind i- veni lour hours a day. He is a constant ball of fire both on and oil the field. ' Zen, ' and other aliases he is kiddingly called by his teammates, is a product of a rightfully jjroud family of five from Natalie, Pennsylvania. What he lacks in all-American ability and halfback si e, he certainly makes up with his steel-jawed go-go determination. This drive and sports- manship carried over to his studies and relationships with others. He was respected by his comj any seniors and jimiors alike for his rapidly developed leadership (pialities. Indoor track and Russian are high among his varietl Academy interests. Popped hamstrings and Marine Steam Profs are his nemesis. John will fly high with a career in Naval Aviation. John has also been strengthening his arms for a flight across the threshold after graduation. " Hit hard, hit fast, and hit often " Zen, and we know ) ' ou ' ll go ALI the -way. Bell a flitivt iv lew. tnnd iuaies. tiera- is keen ualion, ■ate on idling, alras ilv sue- DAVID RALPH ZITTEL Zit 4 th Company Rochester, New York Hailing from Rochester, New York. Dave came to the USNA after one year in the trade at New York State Maritime College. He was a man of great drive, his byword being maximum effort. This is proven by the large degree of success he achieved in everything he tried— from soccer to dragging. Being the " strong, silent type, " blended with a good sense of humor, Dave had little difficulty get- ting along with the girls. These characteristics and his intellectual interests ivere ably contrasted Ijv his aggressive attitude toward Plebes. Zit ' s leadership vas e idenced in all phases of Academy life. A strong individualist, Dave will continue to be a great asset to whatever " team " he joins upon graduation from the Academy. ■F-Q ' ' ' ) .? ' r m6 Third Glass Cruise We ' re of , ' - - ii.A ; We ' re oft to aclveiuure on the high seas Man the rail It was a Httle crowded at first ,;v{ vv ,vl.s, Odo5 Vl ' :;OCv-vvvn,% ' Know .1 (uif loi ,1 housemaid ' s knee? " lask Force— i.e., that loice whicli drives Mid- .shipinen to their tasks (chippinj " paint, etc.) Sliades oi Nfichaelangelo liiicket brigade Progress!— Ironi tiiippir.g paint to swabbing decks I Oi ' Clht ' riK ' ' SPAIN Take me to your sisters Along for the ride Maybe some day they ' ll build one to me PORTUGAL A friendly town Army ' s everywhere Walk two blocks left and three blocks upl ' ' t y- i r 1 - ' ' i ' K .K. S? Oc c ' VVl ' OCvVVvnr iyg J iSLl i g «liiW iliiPrj ™™»«, Sir, ilie sports in the yard are- Beefsteak tonight! Can sou find the bottle? Fjord at Osic «»► l itL Rolling hills of Norway OSLO Have yoii tiital a loni? " I guess the storm sewers don ' t work here ' Language, profane or obscene, posing by " " i Ll ' ' V ' ! r ' r.m (: ' ' ' }MAf mo6 ) We no longer woiulcr how tliey j et the decks so white W ' oi kliorse ot the Fleet What ' s so liinn ? Prouil numbers On the strength of one Hnk in the cable ' .y ' j .J ' ' iiJ T:_ -?: ' : " i, AMSTERDAM ROTTERDAM , Waiting for the girls Main street— Amsterdam " James, back to the ship " Even mids go on busmen ' s holi- days .m(y ' y M ' .f )00d6 ) Gateway to tun c()pf:nhagen Elsinore— where ' s the ghost? J ' The Little Mermaid Ye Okie Tivoli Beer Garden ' Where is the maiden in distress? " ' , ' ' J ' .J . 2 J -A ' " . T% m GENT Sights on tlie way to tlie World Fair THE WORLD FAIR-1958 BRUSS1:LS Bi;L(ilLM The fairwav of the world f! S • ' ;:lsi. islaib ' •,T rr f rj American Pavilion i r h V. .. . • ' vK1d. K )? Oc 0 ' W;:»yOCvVVvn, v- . Kioin ilie center of the Fai DiniiiU lor a kin ; People, people everywhere r if ' 1! ' ii The Atomiiini JSL.- t i U.N. Pavilion ■I 1 tan work it! A youngster can sleep anywhere, any time Over tlie bounding main 4 . ' «9 ' Anything to escape the tossing ship .lM Airops , ' V{; ' ' - ' VV. ' iX, ;? Odo:vvW ' X : 4! Vf Home at last Saltier as the days go by .4 1 Getting ready tor opening night P i ,»-. •-- £ 1 ' What ' a ya mean, tiun to ' — cruise is over? " Sout flOJiDA J! ;W ? " » ' ! ' ' • South A ALABAMA DELAWARE FLORIDA GEORGIA KENTUCKY MARYLAND NORTH CAROLINA SOUTH CAROLINA TENNESSEE VIRGINIA WASHINGTON, D. C. WEST VIRGINIA r ' ' r-hiv(; ,yy ' .y )XI) )1 Xoilh {iaiolina. in I ' J ' i?. r an . acleniy career as a bat- 1 lilt liiRh school team. After JAMES BRADSHER ABBITT Jim 8th Comj)any Roxboro, North Carolina Jim completed high school in R During high school he prepared talion football player by playing his thirty day leave he entered tlie Naval Academy and began foil years on the " bush " in nearly c erything Inn Hygiene. One of his greatest enjoynients has lieen the chance to sing with the Chapel C;hoir and (ilee Club. Jim ' s greatest desire is to l ecome a Naval Aviator and |jerhaps one ilay be a [xut of the Astronaut Program. After graduation Jim has his heart set on Pensacola and a TR-. ' i. Naval Aviation will receive an ardent supporter and a aluable member when he leaves Bancroft Hotel to pursue his chosen career. CHARLES THOMAS ACKERMAN Ostrich 16th Company Wadesboro, North Carolina Ostrich decided that the party life at North Carolina State was not for him, so he packed his drawing instruments after a year of architectiue and joined the boys in blue on the Severn. He had no troidile with the books, as we can all remember by the excess time he spent in the pad. His statine came in quite handy vhen it came time to dust those locker tops, for he towered over his sand- blower wives by quite a few inches. Known for his slow southern drawl, Ostrich coidd often be heard using his favorite expression. " Why Come. " A conijiany sports man all the way, Charlie gave his best to the Sixteenth in everything he did. A record collector, ihe Rebel liked his organ nuisic and the strains of " Dixie " could liequently be heard resounding from his hi-fi set. Charlie can best be rememijered for his southern charm and winning person- ality. He ' ll go far in his career as a military man and ve ' ll all think of him every time we hear a " Go Navy " cheer. BENJAMfN EARL ALLEN lieinn lOth Conipau Hampton . I ' ni inni .After a year in the white hat Na y, most of which was sjjent at N.APS, lienny started his four year stay in Mother Bancroft. Orig- inally Irom the tobacco country of North Carolina, he probably used more of this product than any other member of the Brigade. A true rebel, he loved to take things slow and easy. His spare lime was spent between his two loves, sleeping and playing the giiitai. Sleejjy. as he was known by his company officer, was well- kno ii throughout the Brigade for his " C ountry Pickin ' " and Siiigin ' " hour over WRNV. . fter graduation fienny plans to ti.ide his guitar lor a pair of gold wings and join the Navy ' s . ir .Arm. WILLIAM DOZIER ANDRESS, JR. Bill 16th Company Dotltan, Alabniud From the hish land ol the Chattahoochie River lar down in south- eastern Alabama, Bill came to the Naval Academy on a bright July morning in 1957 determined to show " those Yankees " just what a stalwart Rebel coukl do. From the time during Plebe Year when he relused to find out what General Sherman said about the diet ol the heroic jjeojjle of Georgia, to the time he relused an ofler to insjject all the rooms in the battalion, liill ' s career at the Aca- demy was intleeil cventtul. In the academic line, his hard work i:)ore considerable Iruit. Athletically, Bill wrestled on the plebe squad and was an accom|}lishetl gymnast. Upon graduation Bill intends to go down to (he se.i in the shi]js ol Navy Line. JOHN EDWARD BLANN, JR. Jack 4th Comjjany Arlingto7J, Virginia Jack came to the Academy through the reserves. Up to this point he had li ed lor the most part in the not too distant city of Arling- ton, Virginia, where he attended Washington-Lee High .School. Despite the iact that he was not raised in a military family, he ad- justed very cjuickly to the Naval Academy routine and managed to keep one step ahead of the Officer of the Watch. Jack found the academics neither too clilliiult nor on the other hand too easy— that he coidd not ilrag on weekends. On weekdays his afternoons were usually devoted to intramural sports. His pet peeve here at USNA was not related to any particidar point in the system biu to the Washington Senators ' perpetual domination of last place in the .American League. As well as baseball, Jack enjoys popular nuisic and outiloor activities among which are fishing and sailing. With his amiable and conscientious natiue and Mason-Dixon sense of humor, he should find the line officer ' s career ery agreeable. HENRY ADOLPH BOOTH, JR. Henny 21st Company Wilmington, Delaware Henny originally came Irom Wilmington, Delaware, where he dis- tinguished himself in all forms of athletics. A five-letter-man. he was elected to the all-state basketball team in both 1955 and 1956. Healing the call of the fleet upon graduation, he enrolled at the Bullis School to prepare for the Naval Academy entrance exams. . tfer joining the ranks of the lirigade, Henny continued to excel in athletics through ihe intramural s]3orts program and arsity i)asketi)all. Well known and well liked throughout Bancroft Hall, he was a spark of life and humor in all of the many activities in which he ]xirticipated. Leaving the comforts of Academy life be- hind him, he plans to go down to the sea on the bridge of a ties- trover. ' rW;(: y ' rMmO€M JOHN JOSEPH BRANNAN ). |. (ith C oiiipaiiy I ' ompano Bciuli . ilinuia " |.). " cime lo us Iniiii .1 lutlc silujol iijj the Ri cr Severn. He liinut;lu with liiin .1 w.iiin personality and a love for sports. His clloiis (111 ilic (oiiip.iiiv soltbali and basketball teams were un- pai.illelccl. Dm inn his Youngster Year, John had his troubles with the occupants ol room , ' 5027. Were they e er siirpiised when c jjcjiircd a dip of water on the (Company Commander, thinking thai it A .is 1).! [line weeks were also something for the records. How (ould so many things go wrong without planning? We know that whate er John ' s service choice may be. that braiuh be gaining a hard working officer. lilerailif " ' ' ' " o( ihe mosi lil liiile H ' ' ' jroundihe ' i " ' lojtuloi ' ' Fleet. GILBERT WAYNE BRATSCHI Bratch 10th Company Memphis. Tennessee With a keen sense of humor and an extraordinary wit, Bratch com- bines these talents to create a personality well known to all of his friends. .Adding his previous naval service and the four years here at L ' SN, , Wayne has developed himself greatly in the ways of tlie Navy. In the sports field, Wayne played J.V. soccer as well as company football. His aggressive spirit and the will-to-win have made him a very competitive lad. His salty nature stood out in the spring when he went aboard the FREEIX) , the largest sailing vessel at the .Academy. Here he combined his seamanship knowl- edge and good common sense to ])repare himself for the future career which he expects to attain as a na al officer. Upon grad- uation Wayne sees only Navv line aboaiel a destroyer, and it is a sure thing that with his ability and vorldliness, the Heet could not accjuire a better (]iialified man. KENNETH D.AVID BRODEUR Ken 22nd Company Miami, Florida Coming to USN.A from the Marine Cor])s, Ken brought with him an intense interest in electronics antl electrical things. Plebe Year found Ken struggling to keej) his head above academic waters as well as staying out ol the upperclassmen ' s way. He easily adjusted to the " system, " since his NIarine Corjjs training had paved the way. Ken ' s heyday came with Second Class Year and a study of electrical engineering. He always found time to work on his hi-fi e(]uipment and one could usually find him absorbed in liis radio parts catalogue or diligently studying a wiring diagram. An inter- est in elec trollies did not keep him from athletic endeavors, though. He spent most of his athletic periods develojjing his prowess as a fencer with special emphasis on the ej ee. Ken intends to re-enter the Marine Corps upon graduation, and hopes to specialize in aviation. i j ' -j ' .iij r .T y : T% 1- He His le un. ' oubles 1 when linking ecords. EDWARD LE VIS BRYAN Lew 1st Company Elbert on, Georgia Aitliough being transplanted to tlie relatively ' ankee country of Marylantl, Lew ne er lost his lo e lor the easy going ways of the South. After a year ol wikl parties at Duke, he found Academy life rather dull, Init he never changed his policy of taking things as they tame. His ready wit and southern " drawl " made him one of the most likable men of the First Company. Never letting a little thing like stuilies bother him, Lew spent many afternoons aroiuid the bridge table or taking an afternoon nap. Lew ' s ability to get along with everyone should lead him to a great future in the Fleet. MARSHALL LEARV BURGESS M. L. 19th Company Hickory. Virgiiiid After two years of college at William and Mary aird Virginia Poly- technic Institute, M.L. chose the Na y and the Academy. Almost before he arrived, CJcrman began to harass him, but he studied with a will. After almost becoming the first man to bilge second term Youngster Year I ago, he emerged Irom the darkness victor- ious. The rest of the studies were really no trouble, and M.L. had many opportunities tO ' show his real talents, talking, and an ever- ready enjoyment of life. As far as his career goes, his intelligence, his understanding of peoj le, and his sense of humor should carry him far in his field. Navy Air. [OHN AUGUSTUS BUTLER HI John 5th Company Fort Myers, Florida John came to USNA from the deep swamps of Florida with enough " gator stories " to last through four years of bull sessions. The many trials of life on the Severn never removed his ready smile for long, Ijut let someone doubt the authenticity of a " gator story " and the South would rise again. John ' s first trip into Yankee Land was a year spent at Bullis Prep after graduating from Fort Myers High School. Though not a star man, he never had any real trouble with academics, considering that his study time was measured in imaginary numbers. John has many times proven his athletic ability and considers himself the outdoor type. It appears the Marine Corps will get this caj able graduate. 195 ARLINGTON FICHTNFR CAMl ' HI 1.1 Arlie 3rd Company IVeirloii, ]Vest Virginia Arlie, a liictiinc iiati c ol W ' csi Virginia, owes .ill iiis education jjrior to entering the Naval Academy to this state. He tame to the Naval Academy immediately after K)m|)leting Weir High School. He recci ed his ajipointment through Public Law 586. Upon arrival at the . cademy, Arlie ' s interests grew in various aspects, hut he was prohahly recogni eil most by his friends as a true- blooded liinghy sailing manager. He was also a member of the Mathematics and Foreign Relations (Ihibs. . rlie, a conscientious worker, has been on the Superintendent ' s List numerous times throughout his years at the .Vcademy. After comparing Youngster Caiiise with Second Class Summer, , rlie aspires to become a Naval . iator and go to Peirsacola, Florida, for jet flight training. His main interests are baseball, swimming, and relaxation. Always hiciulK .ind serious, . rlie will be a fine career officer. VILLIAM RONALD CAMPBELL, JR. Ron 15th Company A lexandria, Virginia Ron came to the Na al . caclemv alter a stellar career at Post High in Quantico, X ' irginia. He continued his athletic activities in the intraiiunal program by going out for almost every ccjmpany sport .nailable during his four years, but this by no means occupiecl all his time. Virginia girls in particidar found his company cjuite desirable. Ron even took the time to add academics to his schedule. Fhese three rounded out his successfuf L ' SNA phase. One i hase still remains after graduation, his eight month training at Marine liasic School. .After that, who knows what the future holds for Ron Campbell in the Ihiited States Marine Corps. VILLL M JACKSON CATLETT III Bill 23rd Company ]Varrentown, Virginia From Tabor Academy in Massachusetts came Bill with a love for sports, music, and tfie Navy. . s a Navy Junior his home has been lar and wide, having moved .several times across the coimtry. A member of the Puidic Relations Committee, he has shown interest in co ering sports from cross coimtry to football. He is an excel- lein golfer and obtained his Varsity " N " Youngster Year. His la c)rite pastime was sleeping during any clidl class with an occa- sional time oiu for a cjui . Vhate er field of the service he enters, Hill is sine to be a well-iikccl asset. ' • - .JV i!. ;i» ;: ; ;:; i Z j ROBERT JOHNSON CAVINESS Bob 10th Company Chevy Chase, Maryland " Beatnik " Bob came to tlie Naval Officer 1-acloiy tiom a beach party school named Bullis. 1 he minute he anivecl here he began " sweating the system. " The " Picasso " of the 10th could usually be seen, except during football season, roaming about the third deck in his painting roiie showing off his first masterpiece, " The A- Bomb. " By far, liob is the coolest man aroiuul, just ask him. He is always ready for a good time and is cc:)nsiderecl a gentleman, and a great dancer. A lover of good ja z, he remembers those Paris nights at the " Blue Note. " He is also considered by many an ex- (eiient motor-scooter driver. Bob will be the only one in the Navy ' s air arm who will need a clean flight suit every time he hits the " wild blue ()ndc ' i. ' EVELETH Vl SLO V CHAPMAN Buddy 9th Compan Memphis, Tennessee It was a sunny day in Jul) when the " Farmer " laid down his hoe and stepped from the furrow into a formation. Women usually rivaled the Dago Dept. as his biggest problem, l ays at Canoe U. slipped by with increasing speed but one coidd always count on his favorite expression of, " ft ' s just too long imtil Christmas Leave. " Never forgetting his hotrodding day, he as]jires to command the M(i() tank as it roars across some shell-poimded parallel. We wish him luck and success in all his endeavors. KENT ROY CHASTAIN Chastity 17th Company Norfolk, Virginia Kent came to the school on the Severn from the Bullis Preparatory School in Siher Spring. Maryland. Being a Navy Junior, he had long desired to come to the Academy. Plebe Year saw him busy everyday on the jsarallel bars on the Plebe Gymnastics Team. Managing to get thiough Plebe Year, Youngster Year foimd him having to give up gymnastics to keep up his studies. Kent was always a firm believer in Teciunseh ' s magic powers as God of 2.5 despite having a coujjle of dose shaves. Second Class Summer foimd Kent lascinated by Naval Aviation but still tmcertain of his field after graduation. Second Class Year found him getting into the swing of things early by leaning more toward the books than Tecimiseh. His extracurricular activities included Spanish Clid) and the Gim Club with interest in hand weapons. ' ' ' ■NV(; ' ' ' ' MAm DONALD GEORGE C:LEVELAND Don 1 1th (lonip;iny Coral ( iahlcs. llnudd ' i,i .1 ii.i ,il icscnc ;i|)|i()iiitmcnl, Dciii emit ' lo llif a al Academy Iroiii Goial (;al)l( " .. I ' loiiila. I lie ,Se crii was inatlc to order lor " Hones " as he was alicads a salty yachtsman. He was a mainstay on llie aisily oiean sailini; scpiad lor loin " years, obtaining his (om- III iTid IMebc Year. On the lompany sjjorts scene Don was a alu- alilr asset, excellini in both basketijall and handball. He had a iiioiio|ioK oil the wcekK award t;i cn out l)y plebes at USN, e ery Siind.iN nii;hl ,it hajjpy hour. , ol eas on plebes, he was just as siii(i on hinisell in observing Naval .Academy discipline antl trad- ition. , thirty year man. Don will be a valuable cog in the De- siioycr Fleet with an eye o])en lor lurther |)ursuance of a career ill subiiiariiK ' s. HAL PHILLIPS COCKERHAM Hal 2 nd Company WiuslfDi Salem, North CUnolnia When Hal entered the Naval . (adeiiiy. military lile was not new lo him, but the ways ol the sea were (|uite dillerent irom his native western North Chiiolina. .Academy lile presented many ])roblems, but he found few he could not overcome with hard work anil tolerance; the attributes he consiilers most important. His free moments were usually s])ent sailing and he was an active member of the Ocean Racing ,S(|uadron. His plans are for a tour with DesLant followed by a career in the Submarine Service. If a love for the sea and hard work are qualities of a good officer, Hal ' s na al career will be crowned with success. ISAIAH CLAWSON COLE Ike 5th Company Chatham . I ' ni iuia " Hello, IRE! " , " How ' s n going, Ike? " , " Ike, old boy! " Day in and day out through the li.ills ol Banirolt, were it possible to re- cord the countless thoiis.iiuls ol greetings exchanged between the members of the Class c:l 1 !)( !, one would he aware of the occurrence of the name Ike. Seldom has theie been anrong a group so large and varied one so well known, admiied, and respecteil. Not be- cause of a single Icat or meritorious deed, but simply fjecause lie is hiiiisell . . . Ike Cole, " the ole boy from Chatham, ' Virginia. " Even in times most trving and difficult, ever on his countenance is a win- some smile. It is all these cjualities comljined that have won for Ike a permanent place in the hearts of his many friends who, in years hence when fond recollection presents .Academy clays for view, will remember liim with a deep feeling of gratitude and thankful- ness. ' jitsr ■ ' f9%n ' 4 JAMES GOODMAN CONNELL, JR. Jim 2nd Company Adelj Georgia Wlien James Goodman Connell, Jr. was horn on September 21, I9.S!), it ' s doiibtlid whether he had the close-cropped blond hair, blue eyes, and cpiiet, capable manner that has typified him during liis years at the Academy. Jim graduated in 1957 from Cook High School in his home town of Adel, Georgia, where he had very little trouble academically. This ability with the books was carried over to the Academy, as evidenced by Jim ' s being one of the few men in the First Battalion who actually enjoyed going to Russian class. His facility with the trumjiet helped to pass away many a Simday afternoon dining Plcbe ' ear and was the source of many successfid " Happy Hours. " While at the Academy, Jim was acti e in the Glee Club, in Chapel Choir, and in the Russian Club. What- e er branch of the Navy he may choose, his ability and resource- fidness will earn the respect of his seniors as well as the loyalty of his juniors. JAMES JOSEPH CONNELL Jim 20th Company Wilmington J Delaware This lad came to the Acatlemy hom Wilmington, Delaware, after ha ing spent some time in Congress as a page. While spending an inordinate amount of his weekends in pursuit of the fairer sex, Jim still found time to excel in Bull. Sports-wise, Jim competed on the company Ic ei and was active in the Foreign Relations Clid), becoming Secretary in his Second Class year. His tastes run to wine, women, sports, women, books, and women. After finishing the Academy, or ice ersa, he hopes to combine Navy Air and criminal hnv. Soimils like an interesting combination for an even more interesting future. R.WMOND FRANCIS COPES III Tony 19th Company Sarasota, Florida Originally coming to us Irom Oregon, Tony brought with him se eral superior qualities whiih he soon displayed. His keen mind, coupled with a ]3hotographic memory, made him a consistent star man and an indispensable source of knowledge. Tony excelled in sports as well, playing tennis, lightweight football, and running track. His ver satility didn ' t end there, cither. Tony was known for his sharp sense of hinnor and funny conmients. He regarded the fairer sex as a baffling, but very enjoyable pastime, and oflimes had great difficulty in making decisions concerning them. His quickness of mind will enai)le him to go far in his selected ]3ro- fession, Navy Air. i 199 ' - v v{ ' vv, rt, •? 0 c ' wyyOce EDWARD COLEMAN CRAIG Ed 19th Company Catonsville , Mai-yland After graduating from high school in C:atons ilic, [d., l d entered the Navy as an enhsted man and eventually became an Electronics Technician Second Class. After two years in the fleet, which in- cluded fifteen months of sea duty on an ocean going tug and a sid)-chaser. he entered the Naval Academy Preparatory School by wav c)i a I- " leci appointment. One year later he was at the .Academy reach to ijcgin the trials and tiibidations of Plcbe War. Ed ' s time at the . caclemy was taken up with Choir and Christmas Card Connnittee activities. In addition to these diversions, he carried on a running fight with the Foreign Language Department during his first two years as a Midshipman. It ' ll be wings or dolphins for Ed after graduation. Ed is known as a person who tackles a prob- lem with all he ' s got and doesn ' t give up imtil he finds a solution. If he a])])lies this diligence to his career as an officer he lui- doidjtedly be a success regardless of the field he chooses. KENNETH GRANT C;RA1G Kenny 7th Companv JncksonviUe, Florida Kenny is one of the lucky lew who has been in all filty ot the United States, and has lived Iti our newest two. . fter graduating in a class of 10 in Kodiak, .Maska, he attended Knox College for a year and was initiated into Phi Delta Eheta fraternity. Giving the Aca- demy golf links a good exercise is his favorite pastime, although he has been out for Varsity Pistol and various intramural sports. The nicer sex (and many there are) take up a lot of his free time, l)Ut he still finds room in this schedule to enjoy classical music and litera- tiuc. Hobbywise, he amirses himself with fly tying, hunting, and coin collecting. Easygoing Ken has his eyes set on a pair of golden witigs, but first he woidcl like to ])ut in a toiu ' of duty at sea. . ery dedicated indi idual. Kenn will surely go far in his chosen career. CHARLES VELLS CRA VFORD Charlie 1 7th Company Miami, Florida Charlie came to . imapolis from the I ' niversity of Elorida vhere he majored in " partying. " .At this hallowed institution he has to his credit many accomplishments. In the sports category, Charlie look an active part in the imranunal program, playing handball, heldball, and rimning track and cross country. He was also ery active on the Brigade .Activities Committee. Charlie ' s most notable accomplishment was getting past the Dago Department. As Charlie has remarked, " Dago vas okay, we just didn ' t speak the same lan- guage. " His winning smile and geniality have won him many liiends here at the Boat Club on the Bav. and we are sure that his affabilitv will Avin him manv more in tlie Eleet. - . . • WILLIAM HENRY DAI. KIN HI Bill 16th Company Alexandria, Virginia William Henry Dalkin Hi iii.ule his first appearance on Novem- ber 20, 1939, in Washington, B.C. His family moved across the Potomac to Alexandria where he graduated from George Wash- ington High School. There he lettered in football and crew. Up- on entering he soon discoxcred that he lacked the size to succeed in cre - as he had ho])cd, so he turned to the intramural sports pro- gram and guided se eral learns to success. His friendly, jovial man- ner and his abilitv to keep smiling in spite of difficulties and dis- appointments will long he remembered by his classmates and friends at the Academy. Bill was one of the youngest members of his class but maintained a favorable academic and aptitude rank- ing. After graduation Bill ]5lans to enter the Marine Corps and is considering its aviation program. CHARLES EDMOND DAVIS Chutk 23rd Company Arlington, Virginia Chuck, born in Pulaski, Tennessee, came to us from Arlington, Virginia, where he completed his high school education and launched his sports career. Chuck ' s outstanding ability as a pitcher made him one of Navy ' s greats as a youngster holding the Naval Academy ' s record for number of wins in one season. Chuck ' s com- petitive spirit is not limited to the field of athletics. Coupled with his innate scholastic ability it has been proven that his potentials are almost unlimited. In addition to Chuck ' s talents, he has an easy going manner and warm personality which have won him the friendship of many throughout tire Brigade. His ability to do well in any endea or will carry Chuck far in his career as a Naval officer. ROBERT THOMPSON DAVIS II Bob 21st Company Tampa, Florida Bob attended H. B. Plant High School in the Old Port City and then went to Columbian Prep for a year before coming to the Academy on a Naval Reser e appointment. While in the Reserves, his yearning for the gold wings of an aviator was born and after graduation he will pursue this goal down Pensacola way. At the Academy he was active in Plebe and Battalion gymnastics. Company .Softball, and 150 lb. football . On his free days he could be found working out on the " blue trampoline. " Bob was always ready for a party whenever the wine, women and song were available, and usually managed to have a new girl ready when the old one went astray. Being the friendly type, it is easy for Bol) to win new friends wherever he goes. w i DALE D. DEAN Deano 15th Company Norfolk, Virginia Being a Marine junior, iliere are many places which Dale calls home; none, however, so miRh as USNA. He ran through cjuite a list ol nicknames during iiis time here, including " Deano, " " D-cubed, " and " The Cluibljv Wonder. " Xo one can imagine where he picked up that last one. Dale has always impressed every- one as the typical lootball player, altiiough he was much better than average as his teanuiiates on the Mighty Mites will testify. A standout at any hull session, he seemed lorever armed with an excess ot wiiatexer is thrown .irouiul at such get-togethers. When he lea es us. Dale will lollow in his lather ' s footsteps through the lanks of Marine Corps. Deano will be seen by all again somewhere He is th: TIMOTHY THOMPSON DfGAVRE Tim 11th Company Deep Creek, Virginia Tim, better kno vn to his friends as " Pygmy, " is truly a lamb in wolf ' s clothing. Though he professes to be immime to the charms of women, the day has yet to dawn ivhen he has not been fascinated by one or more of the opposite sex. Studies have never proven easy for him but details such as these ne er ilisturb his easy-going attitude toward lite. In the way of sports, Tim seems to favor soccer and fieldball shovving considerable skill in both. Summers have always found him engaged in some interesting activity rang- ing from traveling abroad to winning the silver wings of a para- trooper—never a dull moment! No matter what his choice is after graduation, IMm ' s winning way vill assure him, as here at the Academy, of many lasting friendships. PAUL GEORGE DELOZIER P. G. lOdi Company Hampton, Virginia After a year in the enlisted ranks which he lo ed so well, " no sweat Paul, " one of the nicest guys in the Krigatle, foimd his ay to Crab- town. His s]jirit and enthusiasm was surpassed only by his slashing in the Dago department. No one coidd seem to find Paid on week- ends, especially if he did not call Ma ' s. She was a wonderful pro- vider for him and his roommates. The pantry was always ■ell■ stocked with goodies of all kinds and Paul, being a true, generous, dyed-in-the-wool Southern gentleman, shared his goodies with everyone. The hi-fi as Patd ' s favorite diversion. Plentv of volume was his cry for any record j layed anil he had some good ones. Rest assiu ' cd, Paul will grace any wardroom with his Southern humor when he arri es in the Fleet. 202 Utri 0 HibC« nijiii m " " livelv in il« other inif ' Umi f ' ie he a«i nieniber on iIk wearing siar - winner on m cP ' n. I i ERNEST LARRY DeSHA Larry 14th Company Fort Lauderdale, Florida ' i([ his goal of Na v Air and the fine work he accomplished here at tlie Academy combined with his sharp :vit and mild manner Larry should be set for a fine career. Besides maintaining an out- standing academic average, Larry still managed to find time for many other Avorthwhile activities. Being acti e in chinch work, Larry served as a Chapel Sunday School teacher and w orked ac- tively in the Naval Academy Christian Association. Among his other interests should be listed the Gun Clul) and Russian Club. Larry ' s sports acti ities were confined to the intramural le el, ivhere he excelled in squash and handball. He was a frecjuent memljer on the Superintendent ' s List and held the distinction of wearing stars. This lad from the " Sunshine State " looks like a winner on any team, and Navy has added another star to its cro vn. ' m " ' • Hf ' GEORGE HARNESS DEVVHIRST Dewey 10th Company Hampton, J ' irginia Dewey had only two regrets in life: one that he had to vakc up to eat, and the other that he had to quit eating to sleep. Academics came with considerable ease to him. Therefore, he absolutely re- fused to worry about anything except his frequent encoimters witii members of the opposite sex. Endorsing the theory that one never learns except by asking ([uestions, he has developed this into an inherent trait that woukl be the en y of any quiz slio v master of ceremonies. His athletic endeavors were directed towards the Severn River, where he pulleil a strong oar for Navy ' s Crew Team. That he vas musically inclined is evidenced by the banjo that rested untouched upon his locker lor four years. He aspires to a career in the Submarine Service and his carefree easy-going manner and incjuiring mind will l)e a triljute to him and to the Na y. JOHN MAXWELL DICKEY, JR. Bull 1st Company Kensington, Maryland John was born in Washinguju, D.C., and raised in Siher Sjjiing, Maryland. He grackiated from Bullis Preparatory School among the top students in his class. Joini entered the Academy vith a good frame of mind which proved to be very rewarding on his embarkation as a career officer. Bidl, as he was more widely known liere at the Academv. is a little ball of dynamite. He never seemed to run out of energy lor sports or studies. His name could be lound on many Bait .nul Company sports rosters. Whenever an academic question arose, one could be sure John had the answer. His constant studying rewarded him by his making the Superin- tendent ' s List many times. Bid! is a stickler for rules and regula- tions, and he has a great interest in cm rent events. His only dis- like is being called a " Maryland Rebel. " Everyone agrees that [ohn will have a successful career, and we vish him the best of luck flying his jets through the sound barrier. I 203 ' ■ ' ■KIV(y ' ' y ' rA i ' .Mui m THOMAS Will IWI 1)11 KMAN Diek 22ncl Conipaiiy Weston, West Virginia Giving up the careriff lilc in ilu- iiills dI t " it ' ii,L;iiiia, Wnn tu(jk up the life ol a Mid to mt whai liic Navy was all aljout. Diek had a lew close calls with tlic 1 iili and Skiimy I)c]3ai lincnts while at the Acadcrnv, Inn willi .1 lilllc sacrilKe and a lot ol lc ' termination he came out on lop rviiv linic. I oni fnjovs all sports, with basket- ball being his lavoiiic. (.iiK sci ' uicd to be this mountain boy ' s major weakness and his pin was never settletl long in one spot. Tom ' s ambition is .1 siibm.iiine (oniniand and we know that these (iold l)ol|)liins will he woiii on .1 iiioud chest. WALTER SCOTT DRAPER IV Walt 1 5th Company Louisville , Kentucky Along with a tiiie love inv " Derbv Time. " Walt brought an easy- going personalitv and ,1 cjuick wit with him. High school had seen him above aveiage in both academics and sports and his record • It Cianoe V has been comparable. His academic prowess has in- creased each semester to the point where he is now very near the lop of his class. In the sports program he has been active in both intramural softball and football and in the . cadeniy swimming team. The men ol the Silent Scivice will surely have a com]3Ctent officer in this Kentuckian. WADE ARNOLD DRIVER Wade I8th Company Atlanta, Georgia Wade, a true Rebel, arrived a month late Plebc Summer, but he lost no time in m, iking hinisell well known to his classmates through his musical and athletic talcius. His collection of class numerals was evidence of his success in plebe cross-country and many Brigade t:ham]3ionships for the 18th Com])any in cross- coimtry and steeplechase. AVade was best known to the Brigade in connection with his own musical group, the " Spiffys. " This group, formed muki Wade ' s directio n plebe year, quickly grew in popularity and soon became p. lit of the Combined Musical (;lubs at the . cademv. It li.ul the distinction of being the only recognized " Rock and Roll " b.iiid. Wc know that whatever branch of the service W ' .ide chooses, he will make a v elconie c oiiti ibiilioii. .j? ii.; ? . : -f ' ,i; ii ROBERT OLIVER DULIN, )R. Bob 20th Company Federahbiirg, Maryland Bob was one of the most einitd Plcbes during our first year at the Academy, as his home was in nearby Federalsburg, Maryland. Graduating from high school a valedictorian. Bob handled Navy ' s academic cmiicuhun quite easily. Additionally, much of his time was spent doing research on his hobby of Naval History, ships, and aircraft. Tliis knowledge of the Navy was welcomed by his classmates during our Picbe year, and at times it was (|uite amusing to hear the u|)pcrclass repeatedly fail to ask him a single (piestion to wliidi he ditln ' t know the answer. He was warmly welcomed by the Trident Staff where his frequent articles passed this infor- mation on to its readers. Althf)ugh his afternoons were devoted to intramural sports for his Clompany, weekends found Bob an avid fan behind Navy ' s athletic scpiads. Working throughout these fom- years will ha e |)ie]iared Bob well for the successful Naval career which he intends to ]5insue in the Destroyer Fleet. HUGH CHEATHAM DUNCAN Dune 22nd Company Greenville , North Carolina After giaduating from Green iile High School, where he made his reputation in the classroom, Hugh carried himself and his good nature to the banks of the Severn for the next four years. At the Academy, the Vac put his talents to good use on the sports fields and classrooms. If there was a ratio of class standing to sack time Dune wo uld be on top, as he is the envy of us all in both departments. Alter graduation Hugh will go to Nuclear Po ver School and from there the world will be a " bowl of cherries " for him. Good luck in all you do in the future, Hugh. EARL WORCESTER DUNSMOOR, JR. Mole 8th Company Hartford, North Carolina Peaceful days came to the desperate instructors of Severn Prep School when Earl left for the Naval Academy. A Marine Junior, he took to the water more readily than most Navy Juniors, first managing the Dingies, then Ocean Sailing on the Freedom for two years, where he crewed one Bermuda Race and gained the nickname Mole for his working the bilges. As a WRNV disc jockey for three years, he rapidly rose from abominable to one of the best in the Brigade. LIndoubtedly he will remain as independ- ent and resistant to suggestion as ever; this has enabled him to gather a remarkable conduct record and a fascinating desk drawer, i.e., rasputniks, snakebite kits, a lucky Shinto, electric motors, matchbook covers, etc. Earl ' s academic interests are evidenced by an abundant knowledge of aircraft, and World War II history— just ask the unlucky Plebe who is currently answering his cpiestions. No matter what field is gifted with this colorful character, it will gain a fine and dedicateil officer. 205 % ' VWV{ ' ' ' ' ' VV.V , 5 0c)cVvVi.V0Cv.- r ' • if DONALD CHARLES ERICKSON Fuzzy 6th Company Kensington, Maryhin I y ) get Don rL-niinis( inn .iIkhii Ins li.u kL;iouinl as always a real ticai. Ii was soil ol like lisicnnit; to a grandtather retailing an acKeniuious soiiili. Iking a , a v junior, Don has no one leal plate he (alls his honieiow n; howc er, his most noteworthy rcsi- (lente w.is Koiliak, Alaska. Perhaps some of the independence ol Don ' s ihaiaiter (an lie alliihuted to his summer ' s work with a crew ot thiee on a salvage boat in the Alaskan waters. The soince ol his incjuisitiveness, his genuine Iriendliness, his Irankncss antl lorthright honesty, remain sonievvhai ol a mystery, but at any rate, with Don ' s sincere apiilitaiion ol these traits the Navy can hope to reap dividends. 0„ediJi ' « ' ' .allied ' " ' will an v lortionis ' . is a lio« ilrawChwi ' alBclfffl " " ' ' as Brigade f I CHARLES MILTON ERNST Chuck 12th Company Big Spring. Maryland (doming to L ' SN.V alter a year at Hagerstown Junior College, (ihuck made an enviable record while at Navy, avoiding most ot die particidar jjitlalls ot each year at Cianoe I ' . Sportswise, he made his pre.sence welcome on several teams in his lorn-year stay aird was an asset to the intraminal program, (iluak was a little quiet until a good bull session gol lolling, ihcii he (hanged. Carrying ihis iiait over iiiio ilie (ouisi-s ol ihe K.II.M.. Department stood him in good stead. ll()v evei, he got along well with everybody. Xavv Line will lie getting a good man upon Clnuk ' s graduation. FREDERICK ALBERT FARBER Fred 12th Com|)any Anu(ij)iilis. Minylinid (doming to the I ' nitetl States trom Cermanv in 1951. Fred made (aabtown his home, . lter a tour in the Navy he achieved the tank ol .Midshipman. He |ui(klv adapted himselt to the roiuine ol the . (a(lemv and his willingness to do well brought good re- sults in both .u, (demits and spoils. . s one of Navy ' s to]3 soccei players, he has shown his aggressiveness and spiiit. l)iagging and listening to good music have taken u]) most ol his leisure lime. He also has been vcrv heljifid in the piatniing ol programs for the ficrman (ilid). Ol the men who know him. not one can speak against him. We wish Fred the best of lutk in his profession as an f)fficer. ■eteal ) teii. nceof vith a wurce «and ? rate, CHARLES CLYDE FILLEY Chuck 8th Company Dunn Loring, Virgiiiiii One did not ha e to ,i;o lar or look haul to Inul oUl tiluRk. He was the kind o( guy vlto did almost everything and was toinid nearly anywhere. One coidd find him anywhere Irom the high bars oi iMacDonough Hall where his Plebe and Varsity efforts were concentrated, to the diving board below where his talents as a con- tortionist were de elo]jed. His sense of hinnor and contagions grin ailded to his sincere frientlshi]) were his own private formulae for winning frienils. An inciuable passion for speed and excitement draws Chuck to Na al A ' iation. He is going into the Fleet with a backgroimd of |jasi successes, among which he considers his tour as Brigade Flying ,Sc|uadron Conunander. f JACK KEMP FORSVTHE Jack 7th Company Silver Spring. Maryhnul Jack came to the Na al Academy after a year at Bullis Prep and eighteen years of civilian life. He is definitely an individualist and his sense of humor seems to be of the imshakable kind which can bridge the occasional gloom that now and then has come into his life clining his stay at Navy. Boxing and soccer verc his main con- tributions to the intramural sports program and a mirror of his aggressive, competitive s]jirit. Jack has a definite respect for the sea and ships but the latter subject seems to jiggle that rocklike sense of humor. Definitely good Marine Corps material. JOHN LAWRENCE FRENCH, JR. John 10th Company Riclimond, J ' irgiiiia Although John never could convince anyone that the South won the war, it is certain thai William and Mary gave the Academy an amiable and conscientious man. His having been a pre-medical student and class president while in college only added support to the belief that | )hn will some day leave a permanent mark on the Na al service. Since his arrival at Navy Tech, John has made his way through academics with starring marks. The world of sports at USNA has been enriched by John ' s participation. Al- though he gives his all to diving, one can hear his words of en- (ciuragement to his teammates. Navy ' s loss will be the Fleet ' s gain when John leaves Mother Bancroft for a ])ronu ' sing career in the Sub Fleet. FRANCIS MICHAEL GAMBACORTA, JR. Mike 3rd Company Annapolis, Maryland Being a Navy Junior, Mike lias calltil many |)ia{cs iiis home. How- ever, since his apjjoiiument to tiie Aiatlcmy, he lias been residing on King Cieorge Street, a mere two minute walk from Bancroft Hall. A man of the world, Mike has done a great deal of traveling. He s])ent three years in Kmope, graduating from Sherman High School in Naples. This was lollowed by a year across the river at •Severn. Here ' s a guy who belongs in any group and has made many frieiuls with his easy-going manner. Although Mike wore no stars, he was able to hold his own in academics. Much of his time was spent working with the Italian Club since he was very proficient in the language. He also had interests in the Foreign lieiations (;iub. , fter a year at sea on a destroyer, Mike is looking loiward to earning his dolphins. Vc all wish him the liest of luck CHARLES EDWARD GARDNER Charlie 9th Company Memphis, Tennessee The change to life at the Naval . cademy was no shock to Charlie; merely a transition from cadet gray to Navy blue. First in his graduating class at C olumbia Military Academy, he came here as a result of a com])etiti c examination of honor military schools. Always able to keep one jump ahead of e erybody, he managed to get maximum results Irom all ol his courses, and despite a well- kniMvn l() e lor the jiad, he was a mainstay in the field of intramu- i.il spoi ts and tontiibiited to many ictorics. Fore er at the top in the eyes of his associates, he could be depended on in any circum- stance, especially at a party or some other entertainment. With his background and ability we can rest assured that he will have .1 long and successlul careei. JACKIE ROBERT GARDNER Slick 4th Company Ashland, Alabama From the shade trees ol . labama " Sl ick " came to USN. via the fleet. With his winsome smile and casual outlook on Naval Acad- emy life, he gained many friends. Big for his size, each fall and spring was spent playing football. Potentially a star student, " Slick " was con inced that any marks above average were wasted effort, and spent his study time listening to music ranging from progres- si e jazz to Tchaikovsky ' s Fifth. He plans a long military career in the Marine Corps with his feet on the ground and his barf li.ij; behind the scene. Jack ' s command ability is readily seen by lioih those ranking over and under him, and a rewarding and dedicated career lies ahead lor him for sure. ' i ' - A BARRY ALLEN GASTROCK Barry 8th Company Homewood, Alabama After living it up lor three years at George Washington LIniversity and tlie Universities of NLaryhinil and Ahibania, Barry decided to try USNA and see what the Navy had to offer. He brought a vveaUh of experience, particidarly in tlie field of mechanical draw- ing and illustrating, and used it to his advantage during his four years on the l)anks of the Severn. Vlthoiigh hailing from . ' labama in the dee]3 South, liarry was not the type to take it " slow and easy, " but instead set out to get what he wanted. His fretjucnt a|j])earances on the Sujjcrintenilent ' s List, plus his work as art editor ol this Li ' ck ' i Bac; and chairman of the Class Ring ;uid Crest C:onuiiittec attested to this lad. Alter learning the ways of the wind and sea by participating in the Newport and l ermuda ocean races in addition to the varsity dinghy team, Barry vill be well prejjarcd for the rigors of Navy life. During First Class Year, he had (oiiimand of the yacht Windfall II. Barry has chosen a career which will carry him far above the seas on which he sailed .is a midshipman, and plairs to go to flight school upon grad- uation. Wherever he may be, we are sine that he will be an asset III the ser ice. BENNO MARK GERSON Ben 19th Company Washington, District of Columbia After seeing a little of the enlisted Navy, Ben decided he woidd spend some time in the wardroom. At USNA he foinid two men- aces, upperclass and academics. By joining forces with the upper- class after plebe year, he overcame one menace. However, much to his distress, " skinny books " plagued him the rest of his stay. Vlthough hailing from D.C., the moimtains of Colorado seemed to ha e a special ap]jeal to Ben on leave. .Another item on his special ap|:)eals list vas the scpiash comts, which often took the place of studies. Well liked and with many friends, it is assined that along with his strong determination Ben will have no trouble at all wear- ing those " Wings of Gold. " FRANK DANIEL GIAMBATTISTA, JR. Glamby 9th Company Falls Church, Virginia The Naval Academy and Frank ' s lamily are no strangers, as he is the fointh member to grace the halls of Mother Bancroft. Frank came to the home of Blue and Gold from falls Church High School in suburban Washington, D. C, and after a year at Bainljridge. Fie brought with him an unfailing sense of himior and ))lenty of C]uick wit. His determination to succeed and to be the best was manifested in his performance on the Varsity Ocean Sailing Squad at Navy. Frank became a salty sailor with two trips to Bermuda and one to Newport, Rhode Island. He also foimd time to play Junior Varsity Basketball and to cultivate the arts of the blue trampoline. Frank plans to make Navy Line a career and lie is a certain bet to be a welcome addition to the Fleet. rAr ;(; ' - ' ' MAf }00d m GEORGE OSCAR GLAVIS Goiniiioclore 7th Company Fdlls Church, fiii iiiia Cieor.ne came U) ilie a al At.uk-ni) lioni Eallb Chuicli, X ' irginia, ia (.cois e Washington University. From his first week he was aiiianeil to the saihng cialt here and was one of the few to get his yawl (ommanil (hiring Plel)c Summer. Since then he has jsartici- pated in all the weekend races and also the ocean races. He has also a been a mendjei ' ol the X ' arsity Dinghy Sailing Team. The Commodore has shown natmal abilities in e ery type of acpiatic s|Jort including being the " king sack rat " on his Youngster Cruise. He always stands in the upper bracket with his academics. In his sjjare time he is found either on the " blue dragon " or making an e flort to kecj) up with his many lady friends in various jxirts of the world. Elis constant smile and winning personality will open a great futiue lor him in the scr ice. l„.,i;:i e ailiuslliifflli) ' PHILIP ALLEN COINS Al HJth Company Oceana. West Virginia When , 1 arrived along with the rest ol us back in ' 57, he brought a little of the hills of West Virginia vith him. During Plebe Year there vas many a time when Al stood beside lis in a second class room and on the ED scjuad. We can ' t say that his tour here at Na y Tech has left him unchanged, but he has always retained his sharp eye for the lair sex. , side Irom playing his part in the eternal Ijattle with the books, Al spent much ol his time on the baseball diamond, marching with our " Drum and Bungles, " and at ilu- drag house. Al ' s fine sense of humor and personal ability will si, 1)1(1 this liiture dolphin bearer well with any skipper. I ROBERT LEWIS GRAHAM Bob 18 th Company Fort Meade, Maryland Bob, a misplaced Army Brat, found Bancroft Hall a strange home after living in such exotic places as Turkey and Eort Meade. He cpiickly adjusted to the system and settled down to a Plebe Year full of extravaganzas and entertainments for the First Class. By the end of Plebe Year he had worked his way onto the Superin- tendent ' s List, and he enjoyed the extra ]3ri ileges until gradua- tion. He had an enviable method with review ciui , ,es. He studied in bed, learning formulas from whatever page of the newspaper caught his eye. Perhaps there was some truth in that saying: " If you don ' t know it now you won ' t learn it by tomorrow. " One of his pet complaints was the preference number system, but if he didn ' t prove its injustice, and his eyes stayed good, he ' s now a Na al . iator. I I ' ' ■ . ' - » ' ?inia, If was ;etliii taiiici. lehas The m ■niise. In his " fan EUGENE LANCASTER GREEN Gene 8th Company LcJianou . Kentucky Lack ol appointments in the clistrut oi Lebanon, Ky.. torcctl Gene to spend a depressive year at the University ol Kentucky. After his arrival at the " Country CUub, " he took to the fairways, but later turned to company sjjorts as a means of expending most of his energy. Some energy was di crted towards academics, which occasionally pro ed a match, and a haiulicap would have been welcomed in any " P-work. " He was a firm i)elie er in the necessity of women, ]3ro iding that the same proved troublesome. Gene ' s dry wit ahvays lent a cheerfid air to any group and should ably adjust him to any situation in his long successful career. ALAN GRAHA GREER Al 19th Com]jany Miamt. I ' londii Alan was born on Mav .il. 19:19. at El Dorado. Arkansas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthin C;reci. He was raised in Alexandria, Vir- ginia, however, and mo ed to Miami. Elorida, in 1954, followed by a year in Arkansas. He graduated from Miami Edison Senior High in 1957 after spending some time at Columbian Preparatory School. Alan likes good books, nnisic, and is a hi-fi enthusiast. He is also an avid water skier and sports fan. While a Plebe he was a mem- ber of the Fourth C;iass Hoj) Conunittee. His other interests are shown by his membership in the Boat CUub and the Sports Diving Club. After graduation and a toiu ' in the Fleet he hopes to go into Submarines. BENJAMIN MABRY GREGG Ben 8th Company Kensington, Maryland On the verge of becoming one ot the collegiate masses, Ben saw the light and offered himself to the System. Never one to be bothered with such plebian sidjjects as academics, he carved his niche in the recesses of the wrestling loft, utilizing his prep train- ing to become one of Swart ' s Strongmen. Not willing to rest on these laurels, Ben soon blossomed forth again, in the field of music, with records, tapes, ;ind malfimctioning hi-fi systems of various sorts. Youngster year also revealed talents other than these musi- cal ones from this paragon of pleasantries as can be attested to by the many members of his feminine flock. A Navy Air jirospect of the first order, Ben will undoidjtedly be a welcome addition to ready room society, as well as to the Fleet. ( 211 ' ' ■m;u6ms f WALLACE NESSLER GUTHRIE, JR. VVally 1 7th Company St. Petersburg, Florida Wally tradetl the Elorida sunshine lor the Annapohs tog attei a year at the University of Florida. During Plebe Year he found a new home here, the Natatorium, and his great diving ability became invaluable to the varsity swinnning team. VVally ' s sincer- ity and tjuick smile made him popular throughout the brigade, and his Irieiulship was a great treasmc. He was the einy of all in anything mathematical, but had frequent bouts with Hull. Wally instigatetl many jjractical jokes on all of us and always found time for horseplay. His spare time was spent pursuing his favorite pas- times—his " one and only, " skin diving and water skiing. His advice always proved valuable because he had the asset of saying only that which he fell was right. His determination to do the cry best in everything and his great ambition coupled with his likable pcrsonaiitN ili make W ' aliv one of the Navy ' s greatest assets. LEONARD ANDERSON HAMILTON Andy 16th Company Alexandria, Virginia Andy left the quiet halls of Da idson College to fulfill his life- long ambition of becoming a Midshipman. Born and raised in Virginia, he brought with him a sincere, dedicated way which typifies a true Southern gentleman. His interests were diversified as shown by his ability in intramural soccer, softball, and boxing. Many of his spare moments ere occu]jied by his resjjonsibilities as a reception committee chairman. .Andy showed appreciation for good literature and music while his taste for lemmes was un- (juestioned. , ndy, coiqiling a devotion to duty with outstanding al)ilitv, is certain to succeed in his pursuance of a Naval career. JOHN BRUCE HANCOCK Bruce 14th Company Pa d II CO h, Kentucky Bruce, after spending two years at Paducah Junior College, came to the Na al .Academy and brought his dry sense of himior with him. A very serious conversation was often broken up with laugh- ter caused lay one of Bruce ' s " puns. " A lover of racquet sports, Bruce could be seen most often with either a squash racquet or tennis raccjuet in his hand. He took a very deep interest in music and would buy almost any record that said " Montovani " on the label. Eating was one of Bruce ' s favorite pastimes, especially " hom- iny grits, " since they are a " Southern lOelight. " The destroyer Navy holds the key to Bruce ' s future. I ' -Jv i!.,. y " ,. : ' : : : , ) RAYMOND ALFRED HANSEN, ]R. Joe 22nd Company Arlington, Virgin in Hailing from neailiy Ailini;ti)n, joe lunl Mich a strong desire to devote four of the better years ol liis hie in tlie chitches ol Mother Bancroft, that he insured his entrance l)y studying diligentiy at two dilferent prep scliocjis in Washington. Being a Navy Junior he had a Ijuilt-in incentive to make a success out of his tour here at USNA. In the o]jinion of many of his friends throughout the Brigade, he certainly has done so. Although Joe ' s c|uiet nature, bordering on shyness, seemed to attract members oi the fair sex he simply tolerated them and in some cases ignored them alto- gether. His almost luilimited ca|)acity to come through under pressure demonstrated a far cry from shyness, however, as his teannnates on the crew team, as well as several of his imfortunate ictinis in the boxing ring will verify. With his natural knack of winning friends, combined with his ability to efficiently complete )b. [oe has a brilliant future ahead of him as a career officer in tlie Fleet. HAROLD ELDON HARDEN Hal 13th Company Chevy Chase, Maryland With appointment in hand, Hal arri ed at Navy Tech after two years at the University of Maryland. Well known for his love of jazz, sports cars, and flying, he was always willing to lend a helping hand to anyone. Those of irs who knew him well will never forget his " Phantom Bass " or his much louder guitar. An avid aviator, Hal wants to go Navy Air, but while here, he demonstra- ted his aptitude for the sea as a menil:)er of the Varsity Sailing Squad. We all wish Hal many happy landings. ROBERT PAYNE HARDISON. JR. Herky 1st Company Lewisbnrg, Tennessee Herky came to us from way clown south in the land of Davey Crockett. He brought along with liim the well-known southern drawl which is sometimes difficult to understand. After graduation from high school, he spent a year at Columbian Preparatory School in Washington, II. C, before entering the academy. He didn ' t seem to ha e mucli trouble with Pletje Year, and although he dislocated his shoulder, he still managed to play on the first or second unit in plebe football. His only complaint was that of being so far from home. Following graduation, Herky plans to enter the Naval aviation program. Herky was liked by all, and we are sure he will become an outstanding naval officer. ' isI H: ' ' ' ' ' MAm " Vv -. JOHN WALTER HARRIS John 1st Company San ford, Florida John, having liaci j3ie imi-, miiitaiy experience in the Fleet and at NAPS, foinul no real ililhciilty in making the transition to life at " Canoe U. " Quick to pick things up, whether it was knowledge hidden in a skinny bcxjk or tips on how to shine shoes, Jc)hn man- aged to keep up witli tiie rapid Academy pace. He was quite a studious antl anibititjus fellow who put his sfiole spirit into every- thing he iHulertook. Always ready to lend a heljjing hand, this smiling son of Dixie was a welcome addition to any gathering. Easy to get along with and a good friend. John will have no trouble in his future Navv career. JAN ORfS HARVEY Gus-Gus fith Company Army Chemical Center, Maryland -After seventeen years as an Army Brat, Jan departed from the land of the .Army Green to don the Navy Blue, with a year at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute already behind him. His high class standing and perennial stars permitted him to devote a good deal of time to the ' P Squadnin, as well as being company Li c:k Ba(; representative and working hard on the pet pro- ject of the Rocket Club. However, he still managed to find time to drag when the big weekends rolled aroimd at USNA. What- ever the futine holds for this Southern lad, we are sure his Navy career in the years ahead will be as successfid as his years here at the . cademv. ROBERT OUSLEY H.WVKINS, JR. Hawkeye 7th Company Albany, Georgia Emerging from the swam|js of (jcorgia, I5ob arri etl at Na y via .Mercer C ollege. Being a perennial Superintendent List man he tinned his talents to the Glee Clid). Chapel Choir, and German overload coinses. During his years on the jjistol team he won many silver medals in varsity competition. He will be remembered for his work in company activities as a singer, artist, and organi- zation man. His freckled smile and aidjurn locks made him a hit with lemmes from Pensacola to Copenhagen. His cultural, social, and linguistic backgroimd combined with a quiet dri e will serve the Naw vcll. ROBERT SELDEN HILL, JR. Bob (3th Company Cliarloltesi ' ille, Virg ' nua Although Bob toimil Plelie Year quite clifTeient from the care- free chiys at the Luiversity ol ' irgiiiia. he soon maile the necessary adjustments and became a leader in iiis chiss. Bo!) also extended his abilities on the athletic field, inlaying Varsity Soccer and Varsity Lacrosse for three years. The Class Ring and Crest Committee and the office of Company Representati e further occupied his time. It is haril to realize when Bob had time lor his favorite activity- sleeping. Bob ne er had time for the things most Midshipmen worry about—girls. .Although he did not spend time worrying aijout the opposite sex, he had his share of good luck on blind dates. Bob was always ready to help a classmate and many ben- efited from his friendly aid. He was an ins|jiration to the under- (lass and at all times displayed excellent offuci-iikc tpialities. VIRGIL LUSK HILL, JR. Hap 1, ' Uh Company Higli Point, North Carolina Happy Hill came to the Academy Irom an engineering curriculum at Io •a State College, which serxed to stand him in good stead with the academic sitle, enabling him to enjoy the privileges of the Superintendent ' s List during his stay on the Severn. A warm smile and winning personality, coupled with an enduring sense of humor, earned him a host of friends and the nickname Happy. Hap gave up varsity sports after a two-year stint at lacrosse, but maintained an active interest in intramurals. Always willing to listen to his friend ' s problems. Hap lent ready assistance whether it be in the form of advice, tutoring, or simply a cheerful remark. . fter the Academy he hojx ' s to enter the Submarine Service, where his outstanding ability antl (uie personality should ensure him a very successfid career. THOMAS WASHINGTON HINES, JR. Tom 5th Company Montgomery, Alabama How this Alabairia lad sur i ed without his daily supply of grits, black-eyed peas, and corn mush will always baffle the medical jMofession. Originally marching north to the " Institute of Boats and Barges " to recruit a few yankees for the Confederate States Navy, he " changed his plans for a U. S. Navy career. . quick grasjj- ing student, Tom was famous for his technical questions which caused many a prof to hit the panic button. The books, however, were not Tom ' s only achievements. In athletics he was extremely well coordinated, and his favorite was swinging the hazardous lacrosse stick. He was, and probably still is, constantly thinking 111 ways to make money and invent something for the good of no one. As for hobbies, Tom concentrated on women, the guitar, women, photography, and women. That he had quite a following ol the softer sex could not be disputed. In the distant light of a bright mind lies a career as a naval aviator. The Navy will always be proud ol this natural leader with his flashing personality, thoughtfulness, quick resourceful mind, and deep devotion to duty. THOMAS EVANS HINTON Tom 20th Company Moretiead, Kentucky From the hi-fi came the magiiifucin souiuls ol Webb Pierce sing- ing " Crazy Arms. " At the desk with his chair tipped, feet propped lip comlortai)ly, sat Tom Hinton. His love for country music came from his Rowan County, Kentuclty up-bringing. Having the per- fect appearance ol a mischievous little lad, and playing the role (|uiie adecjuately, Tom was a very jjopular figure with his class- mates and friends. His easy-going natiue, as well as his complete .self-confidence gave one the impression that he was a good man to have around. His ability to stay clear of trouble can be accred- ited to his ijercejjtion and capability to analyze any problem that ar ose. Tom will be a credit to his class and school in the Fleet and a classmate we will long remember. CHARLES CURTIS HOLCOMB Curt 3rd Company Falls Church, Virginia Curtis Holcomb, a native of Falls Church, X ' irginia, came to the Na al Academy directly from high school by way of a Congress- ional appointment. . track man in liigh school. Curt has pursued arious sports at USN.A, including basketball and 150 pound foot- ball during the winter, and tennis and scjuash in the fall and spring. Curt is also active in chinch work. He attended the Col- lege . venue Baptist Church and taught a Sunchiy School class for ten year olds in addition to being a member of the Officers ' Christ- ian Union. This well-rounded Midshipman stood in the upper third of his class and took nuclear jjhysics as an overload. He desires to pursue a career in nuclear engineering through post graduate school. ALLISON JAMES HOLIFIELD, JR. .41 17th Company Sebring, Florida Prior to taking leave of Florida ' s sunny climate to spend the next four years at the . cademy, , 1 did a short stint at Columbian I rep in Washington. Never at a loss for a promotional word about Florida, . I is also an ex| ert on the Sebring sports car picture. On the local scene— when on leave . 1 could usually be found hunting or fishing in the Glades or puttering with his swamp buggy— he as the pride of " Gopher Gully. " Combining natural talent with a keen knack for studying, Al consistently starred, as well as ser ing as battalion chairman of the Reception Committee. On the football field . 1 will be remembered as Tinkey Bowl co- captain and as playing a mean half-back on the Fourth Batt foot- ball team. Depenciabilitv keynoted .-Vl ' s success and will certainly propel him to e en greater heights in the Naval Service. ;?..ii.,; ; NELSON DYER HULME Nels 11th Company Arlington, Virginia Nelson, a Navy |iinior, came to the Naval Academy lioni Arling- ton, Virginia, but has li eil in many parts of the United States. Since the beginning of Yoinigster Year, Nelson has been the first man in rope climbing on the Gymnastics Team. He is alscj a win- ner of several Navy " N ' s. " He derives much pleasure from listen- ing to classical and popidar music along with occasional rec- reational reading. Dining Yoinigster Year, Nelson had a difficult time with European history but he survived. Upon graduation, Nels plans to go into Navy Line. BERNARD AVILL. RD HUMPHREY, JR. B. W. 15th Company Stickney, West Virginia B.VV., having spent a year at swinging Marshall College back home in the hills, was already qualified as a man of the world when he donned the Navy blue for the first time. He brought with him a pleasant nature and good humor that helped make his four years on the Severn a success. Bern coukl always be depended on as a fierce competitor on the athletic field. He had as little trouble with the academic departments as he did in (harming the women of his choice, both domestic and foreign. B.VV. aspires to travel to Pensacola after graduation and earn his dieiished Wings of Gold. MILTON HADDON JONES Milt 11th Company Tuskegee. Alabama The South ga e us another fine midshipman in Milton Jones. Milt hails from Tuskegee, Alabama, and came to the Academy directly from high school. Without having had any college or preparatory school background, he did surprisingly well during iiis stay at the Academy and was on the Superintendent ' s List beginning with Youngster Year. Milt taught Sunday school at the College Avenue Baptist Church, and dragged on occasional week- ends. He was a great help on the company softball and battalion football teams, also. Milt is looking forward with great anticipa- tion to a career in Navy Air, and if his superb ]3erforniance at the Academy is any indication of future performance, he is going to be an outstanding officer. 217 ' ' ■mor ' ' ' ' A A? }omod6 m ALFRED RAY JOYNER Ray 12th Company Rocky Mount, North Cmolnui Born in Rocky Mount. Noith Caioliii.i, Ray came to the Academy via Congressional apjjointment after graduating from Rocky Mount Senior High. Not having been to college prior to entering USNA Ray founcl the going a bit tough his first year, but with Plebe Year behind him he settled down to take things in stride. Since he was on the short side, he found himself continuously winding up in the rear of e erylhing, including being a coxswain ol a crew shell. Being from the South, Ray took quite a bit of ribbing about his manner of speech, but he always came right back with one of his witty remarks. Upon arriving at the Academy Ray was " gang ho " Navy, but after Second Class Sunnner he was sold on the Marine Corps. One of the most unusual things to happen to him while at the . cademv was his having as a roommate for four ears a fellow ith whom he had graduated from high school. JOHN EDWARD KERLEY John 21st Company Newport, Tennessee John came to the shores of the Chesapeake Bay from the moim- tains of eastern Tennessee. Vitli little effort he was able to cope with the mysteries of the academic departments and established himself on the Su|}erintendent ' s List starting I ' lebe Year. He al- ways found enough spare time to be of assistance to his less for- timate classmates. During his idle moments he coidd be foimd in the pad enjoying a good science fiction novel or relaxing in some- body else ' s room, jcjhn participated in gymnastics during Plebe Year until he injured himself on the flying rings. Although plagued with other injiuies he was able to participate in battalion tennis and conijjany football, fohn spent the veekends cpiietly, but was occasicjnally seen dragging a good looking girl. L ' ndecided about the future, he still dreams of life on a Tennessee farm after putting in his twenty or thirty years with the Fleet. RICHARD LUCIUS KIBBE, JR. Dick Oth Company Fairltope, Alabama Dick, sometimes allectionately called " Clutch Kibbe. " comes from the heart of Dixie— Fairho|)e, .Vlabama. . Navy jiMiior, Dick was born in California and moved around quite a bit, including Eur- ope, but he ' s a rebel by choice. Before entering the Academy Dick attended Severn Prep and passed the exams with ease. Once in the Academy, he found the studies were not easy, and he was often heard saying, " I bilged, dammit, I bilged! " Bilge or not, he ' d always made it, though. Dick, being a versatile person, partici- ])ated in many sjjorts at USN.A. He excelled in tennis and was a member of the 6th Company championshij) soccer and steeple- chase teams. His pet peeves were the Steam Department and those popular male vocalists, but he was in his fiekl when a rock and roll-hillbilly record was played. Dick ' s ambition is to follow in his father ' s footsteps and wear the Navy " Wings of Gold. " This ambition, combined with his high sjiirits, will assure him of a great futine ca ' eer. mit an fbsal ' W! " . -J i ,i " adfuy Mount I ' SNA Plebe Since Uith PIERRE VICTOR KIEFFER 111 Pete 24th Company Springfield, Virginia Pete, as lie is known among friends, hails from a submb of the Nation ' s C;apital. He tomes from a long line of Academy grad- nates-L ' nited States MiHtary Academy, that is. His grandfather and father graduated with the Classes of ' 06 and ' 36, respectively. Even though his sentiments lie toward the Hudson, Pete has been (piite an asset to the Navy, as a former enlisted man and as a Midshi]jman. Though academics are only a necessary evil to him, he has always managed to give the intellectuals some decent com- petition. Pete ' s chosen career lies with the , rmy and though the Na y is losing a good man, Pete ' s interest, tlesire, and aljility will surely stand him in good stead in whatever he attempts. I FRANCIS MARION KIRK, JR. Frank 1st Company Columbia, South Carolina Coming from Phillips Exeter Academy in New Hampshire, far from his native land of Dixie, a change of scenery was nothing new to Frank. Whenever he wasn ' t in the pad, Frank would spend all of his spare time across the river working on or sailing the FREEDOM. Being a strict stagliner, he very seldom bothered to find dates of his own, l)iU did contribute greatly to USNA social life with his work on the hop committee. To all who knew him, Frank was always easy going and ready to help a friend despite the good-natured running he took about his size. The " little guy " hopes to join the submarine Heet after graduation where we know- he will make a fine Naval officer. ALEXANDER BERNARD KOMOROSKE, JR. Ske 2nd Company Alexandria, Virginia Ske is living proof that a man can spend four years at the Naval Academy and remain a true individual. He possesses a completely unpredictable sense of humor, a keen and delving mind, and a unique personality. The product of an Army family, his home has been in various locations along the East Coast and in Panama, Okinawa, and Japan. The first two years of a split high school (areer were spent at Kubasaki High School in Okinawa; then after moving to Alexandria, he finished at George Washington High School. Having been able to master his subjects swiftly and effort- lessly, Ske busied himself as LticKV Bag Advertising Editor and as an overload student in Nuclear Physics. In addition he found continual pleasme in his innnense library of music and books and in his favorite sports, golf, tennis, and squash. It woidd be an understatement to say that Ske would fit in anywhere for with his capabilities, he will be outstanding everywhere. r . ' :{mom A }fmoo6 ' J FRANK ROBERT KRONER, JR. Bob 18th Company Jacksonville, Florida Jacksonville society parted with one ol her lavoiite sons long enough to send Boh out for his college education. Arriving at Navy he was disa]jpointed to find that Navy had its own version of a " college life, " so he proceeded to change it! Setting about to con- (juer the first obstacle to his idea of college life, Bob took all Navy academics had to throw at him, digested them, corrected Navy ' s mistakes, and regularly enjoyed privileges allorded by the Super- intendent ' s list. Next, the athletic hurdle loomed up, and Bob dived over ii in such a fashion that he became the swimming team ' s to]) diver. .Vptitude was about the only other obstacle, but a south- ern gentleman has the gift of personality, so Bob sat back and en- joyed Navy life; so much so that a career in CEC looms in the dis tance. Bob ' s stay at Navy provided his associates with humorous mo ments as well as thcjse of intelligent conversation when the need arose. JOHN STEELE LAMADE Rusty 4th Company Chevy Chase, Maryland One of the Navy " good deals " here at the Academy is the ft e year plan they have set up for those students interested, and into this category falls Rusty Lamade. The way Lam figures it, noboily is going to know the difference in thirty years, so why worry? During his course here. Rusty has jxuticipated in company sports— soccer, football, and baseball. Always ready for a party after the game, he has li ed by the motto, " it is not the game that counts, but it is the party afterwartl. " .After graduation Rusty plans to make his career in either Na y . ir or Submarines. In either field we wish him the best of luck. LUTHER LOUIS LANDIN, JR. Luke 12th Company Rocky Mount, North Carolina Luke comes to us from Rocky Mount, North Carolina, wlieie he spent all but nine months of his life, . fter graduating with honor Irom Rocky Mount Senior High, he attended N.C. State College f(jr one year before coming to the .Academy via Congressional appointment. Continous kiclding faces Luke, as he goes through each dav, clue to his southern drawl. He has even been accused of being a " hilllMlly " due to the name of his home town and has had great difficultv in convincing his friends that Rockv Mount is not in the mountains. ,-Vs in high school and college, Luke has taken .m acti e p.u t in church work at the Academy and says that it is ery inspiring, . nother as|3ect of .Academy life which Luke enjoys is being on the gym team: his event being the flying rings. There ,ire men from all fifty states, several foreign countries, and most L ' .S. possessions here at the Academy, and it is very unusual for two men from the same locality to room together. Luke ' s room- mate is not onh from the same home town, but he went to and graduated from high school with him. Both entered the Academy at the same time, and ha e been roommates the entire foiu- years. .After graduation Luke plans to go into the submarine service and possiblv later on attend post-graduate school to get his degree in Mechanical Engineering. 220 .» ' -J .il.; ? y JAMES MONROE LASTER Sweets 15th Company Qiiantico, Virginia Following the traditional line ol Marino CJoi ps juniors, Jim en- tered the Academy with a desire to get through as soon as ])ossible and put on the NIarinc (ireen. Jim spent his high school years at Los Angeles High where he excelled in both academics and ath- leti c endeavors. With this background he had little difficulty with the course at the Naval School and lound time to jiarticipatc in Varsity Tennis. Jim ' s winning personality soon won him the title of " Sweets " among his many triends in the 15th Com|}any and also made him jjopular with the co-eds from the surrounding area. With this record, Jim will undoiditedly go far in his chosen service. JOHN LeCORNU }. 5th Company Nashville, Tennessee John LeCornu, a name neeiling no further laud than its own prom- inence. Due to his actions throughout the last four years there is no man in any class who does not look upon him with respect and admiration. This respect precipitates not from a single deed, but rather from a multiplicity of works extending from an unsur- passed amiability to natural talents in so many fields. The most appropriate way to describe this proud young man from Nashville, Tcnn., who came to the Academy, met its challenges, and con- quered them all, is to say that all who knew him consider it a rare pri ilege to ba e been associated with him. WILLIAM JOSEPH LEE Bill 9th Company Washington, District of Columhia Hailing from Washington, D. C Bill entered Navy via the Fleet to achieve his goal of becoming a naval aviator. Bill had a pretty good eye for girls, and in spite of an uphill battle with the aca- demics, set a record for dragging. One hundred fifty ]3ound foot- ball, swimming, battalion lacrosse, boxing, track, tennis, fieldball, and water polo vied for his spare time. Always tackling everything with enthusiasm. Bill could be counted cm for a bit of humor when the going got rough. His ambition and determination to succeed carried him through the Academy antl will undoubtedly make him a success after graduation. - ' ■r ; (;Om w M m JOHN HUNTINGTON LEWIS Hunt 19th Company Jacksonville , Florida Hailing from North Hoiida. Hunt came to the Academy Iroin the Hill School in Pottstown, Pennsyhania. Quiet, conservative, antl easy to get along with, lie plans on going Navy Line with hopes of becoming a submariner. In sports he took the jaunt over to Hub- ijarcl Hall many times in his four years of rowing one-fifty crew. His extracurricular activities were the Foreign Relations Club and the House Library Oimmittee. His other interests consisted of reading, im)3roving his high fidelity system, and the female species outside of the grey stone walls. With a strong sense of determina- ion and iledication. Hunt should go far in the Naval Service. ctf JOSEPH J r rSNA. His li and «i toe oliheTenil ' Ifimiop ' " ' ' jppeared on u WiniTO ' " te. Joe ' s . j ' NanlAi Ml IAIN HANZE LONG Mel 7ih Company Washington. Distiut of Columbia If one sees a brilliant light here at the .- cadeniy. speaking figura- tively, he would be viewing Mel Long. Mel ' s glowing personal- ity has made many friends. Calling Washington, D. C;., his home town, he came to the .Academy Irom the Fleet .Marine Force via N. PS, seeing more of the sea on the battleship New Jersey before entering the -Academy than most of his classmates have since. Aca- demic ally sjieaking .Skinny did its mmost to make things miser- able lor Mel. but vith his drive and determination, he showed them that he was su])erior. S]5orts ise, Mel was considered a star on the cc)m])anv soltball team. l ' ]) )n graduation, the Marine Corps is receixing one officer whom they will be very proud to call a Marine. J. COB ARIHIR .M. CK HI Art 3rd Companv CharU ' slon. South Carolina Before entering the .Academv. . rt attended high school in Char- leston where he jilayed some football antl basketball, lettering in both. In addition, he was an outstanding student. Upon grad- uation .Art came directly to the Academy. Art proved himself flexible in attaining a high academic average through Plebe Year, besides playing tennis and basketball on the side. His upper class years have run along the same path and he has done an outstand- ing job. Art plans to go Navy Line, and with his fuie record of academics and sports activities, lie will be a fine addition to the Fleet. % JOSEPH CARTER MAIDEN, JR. Joe 10th Company A lexandria, Virginia ]oe has lived near the Na al Academy all his liie, coming from Alexantlria, Virginia. His home was a visiting place for many of his classmates during leaves and en route to and from USNA. His talent and tremendous interest in music occupied much of his spare time. He played trombone in the concert band and was first chair in the NA-IU. He was electeil assistant director of the Ten dining his Second C:iass Year. Joe also managed to learn to |)lay the guitar while at the Academy. Joe hatl never seen a side horse belore entering the Academy but he was top man on the Plebc team and then became a Varsity sidehorseman. He was on the reception committee, taught Sunday School and his name appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. A man with such diversi- fied interests will have no troid:)le succeeding in anything he tack- les, [oe ' s strong interest in aviation points to a splendid career as a Na al . iator. HAROLD PIERCE MARTIN Hal 7th Company Sillier Springs, Maryland Hal came to USNA horn the laraway land ol Silver Spring, Mary- land. He got his secondary education at BuUis Prep High School, where he stood at the top of his class scholastically. He continued his scholastic achievements here, and stood in the upper third ol his class. " Big Daddy, " as he is known to his friends, is not ton- tent to excel in only one department. He is also a mainstay on the Seventh Company soccer, fieldball, and softball teams. Hal is a ha]jpy-go-lucky fellow who always has a warm smile or kind word for e eryone. It looks as though the siilMuarincrs ill ha e a new companion upon graduation. Ithough any of laim him. The LOWELL LEE MARTIN Lowell 2nd Company A rlington, Virginia Lowell claims Arlington, Virginia as his home the many places he has lived woidd be jiroiRl to military type of life was instilled in Lowell from childhood, his father ha ing been graduated from West Point. Lowell ' s good sense ol luunor and fine sense of fairness have made him many Iriends wiiilc at the Academy and will stand him in good stead throughout Iiis career. His athletic ability, coujiled with hanl work anil dili- gent practice, made Lowell a welcome member of the Varsity Base- ball Team. Innnediately upon entrance to the Academy, Lowell began striving to prepare himself for a career of serving his coun- try to the best of his ability. His thirst for knowledge, especially in ihc professional subjects, has prepared Lowell well tor an active part in the future of the nation. 223 f -r. " • ' • ( J ■» ' ' ■r, --; }Q{}mw Ai }ooood6rju 90 GEORGE GLENNON AfAYS Left Ith Goinpany Fall Branch, Tennessee The clesreiulam ol a t ieat vanii)i In tlic ( ioiilcilciate Aniiy, Glen still lives up In tills t;icit renncsseaii l.imilv tradition since he ' s always getlint; sliui down. lioue er, this son ol the South is a per- sistent fellow and this, tos eiher with his Southern personality, en- ables him to o crconie all ol)sta les. Alter s|)eiiding two years in the Meet, (iieii made his way to old I ' SNA. Sinie he was already an old salt, he lound the first few months of new Navy life pleasant and (heeifiil. Extra duty and conie-aroiinds soon brought an end to this. During his stay here, Cileii had a little trouble selling his li lends on Tennessee, the driest st.ite in the Union. Quite a lady ' s man in his own respect, he intends to lemaiii a bachelor for a few years. Howe er. these Yankee fenmies have greatly impressed him. C;ien will be going for his wings .after graduation and we all know that this peisisieiu guy vill li.ne little dilluulty in the years to come. f ' ' ' m NORMAN CHARLES AfAZUREK Norm 20th Company Miami. Florida ■Military life was noihiiig new to Norm. His dad ' s career in the Marine Cor|js enafjletl him to live at almost e ery major Marine base in this country and a few in the Pacific. This, coupled with some active duty in the Corps, and a year of prep school at Colum- bi.in. made the transition to Academy life pretty easy for Norm. While at the Acatlemy he was always a conscientious student. His ability to make clear, concise notes helped many of us at re- view time. To the plebes, Norm was a source of answers for all those difficult cjucstions on the Marine Corps. Swimming was his l.i orite pastime. VVhene er we had any tyj e of swimming tests, he woulcl always come out near the top. Norm will have our best wishes in whate er career he |)iusiies. JAMES AUGUSTUS McCUNE, III Jim 16th Company St. Petersburg, Florida Jim spent one year at Columbian Prep School and one year in the Naval Reserves before entering the Naval Academy. His friendly disjjosition plus his fine competitive spirit netted Jim a multitude ol friends while at USNA. Following his year of football at Colum- bian, |im lound himself on the ])lebe team and the next year he was pri ileged to gain a berth on the starting scpiad of the 150 lb. teanr which gained him his Navy " N. " Jim worked hard to jniy his rent and that he did. He is headed for great things re- gardless of what calling he elects to follow, and we wish hiin the best, for that is what |im deserves. DOUGLAS TAYLOR McDANIEL Doug 19th Company Atlanta, Georgia Doug, hailing ironi Atlanta, li etl up to the Southern irailition ol easy li ing and being slow. Belore he entered " Navy Tech, " he was in the NRO IC at (ieorgia lech where he majored in mechan- ical engineering. Doug always stood high in academics, usually just under the average recjuired for stars. His afternoons were well spent with the battalion tennis team or on the " blue tram- poline, " and Friday nights woukl find him with the iMath-Science Seminar. As is true to his character, Doug wants to be a Navy fighter pilot where the most liui is to be found. Doug will be a backstay of good times for his squadron, as he was at the Academy. ANDREW GEORGE McFADDEN. JR. Drew 4th Company Atlanta, Georgia Drew ventured from the Cracker State of Georgia for the trials of Navy blue as the result of a long time desire for the life of a Midshipman. Always having an easy smile and an ability for making friends, he found no trouble in settling down to the rou- tine of making good grades, winning football poster contests, and trying to boot a soccer ball through the net. The artistic ability was not put away after football season though, nor was it confined to posters, for Drew became the number one artist for the Brigade .Activities Committee messhall signs, and Tecumseh ' s war colors. The call of Na ' y Air beckons and we know that his career will certainly be a distinguished one. THOMAS MICHAEL McNICHOLAS, JR. McNick 9th Company Kissimmee. Florida Tom was born in Nashville, Tennessee, but at the age of ten his family moved to Winnetka, subinban Chicago, where he ac- quired his high school education. McNick, the nickname given him by his classmates, found that Plebe Year was not exactly what he expected and definitely not what he liked. He did have his one great love with him— footlxdl. Dining this first trying year, .McNick played Plebe Football which was brought to an abrupt conclusion by a head injury. Yoimgster Year was much better for McNick because he was able to play football all three seasons, the spring season being the highlight when he was carried on the varsity roster. He hacl very little trouble with academics and he managed to stand in the ujiper third of his class for four years. Tom was a member of the Newman Club but he gained his noto- riety because of his thorough dislike of Indians with tarnished noses. Tom ' s sincerity and his pleasant smile and personality are of such enduring quality that his future success is guaranteed. 225 v{}vO(}m K .mooo6 6 CARLOS EDWARD NFKRCADO MikIkj 7tli Coniixiny ' i linii: loii . DislvKt oj Colinnhni Carhjs, wlio (aiiie to us hy w.iy ol the Meicliaiu Flcei altei speiul- iiiH a year and a hall at the Meichant Marine Academy and a eai at Bainhridge, is every inch a sailor. His love for the sea l)iee e and sah spray lias no bounds, " fiicho, " as he is allection- itely known in " .Mother Hancrolt, " is truly the last of the old mariners. His sea stories are famous throughout the Brigade and he has one for e ery occasion. Most of Mucho ' s afternoons were spent in one of two ways. If he was not out on the bay sailing his VP, one could find him listening to the music of Dave lirubeck, in sweat gear of course, for Carlos always keeps himself in top phy- sical condition. The Fleet will be gaining a very capable officer in this young man. BOiker. ric;hard wehunt ahchaux Mich 22nd Company Cherryville , North Carolina Mich came straight from high school into the hallowed halls of Mother Bancroft without batting an eyelash. His four year battle with the Bull i:)epartment has proved that he is a courageous, aggressive, and determined competitor. When he was not on his job as the manager of the 150 pound football team, one could usuallv find him playing bridge, shooting pool, or listening to jazz. With his e er-jjreseiu smile, Tarheel wit, and his ability to get along with peojjie, Mich will be a success in attaining his Navy Wings of Clold alter graduation. ' « THOMAS WOELPER MITCIHELL Mitch 5th Company Baltimore, Maryland Gifted with a keen wit .mil iiaiuial athletic ability, Mitch was always good for a laugh, whethei it be from tales of his foreign esca|xides or his inexhaustible joke su|jply. . t fust he played Plebe football and squash, but he finally tinned his talents to a steady diet of lacrosse, sparking the varsity sijuad his final three years. Between athletics, extracurricidar activities, and custom haircuts, Mitch found little time for studies. But that was enough to keep him near the middle of his class. We ' ll always remember him for his ready smile, carefree jiersonality, and wild Baltimore parties. .Mitch ' s submarine should be a ha|)pv one. and a esea ' ection- he old lie and i were iailing Tleck, ippliv- 6ter in SANFORD NORMAN MOCK Sandy I ' kh Company Brunsiuick, Georgia After growing up a true southern gentleman, Sandy tame with the class ot ' ()] to make his mark at the Na al Acailemy. Witli his ready grin and jovial sense ot humor it didn ' t take him long to make a big hit vith his classmates. Mter leailing a conservati e social life in high school, Sandy learned cjuickly at Navy Tech that conservatism was no longer in style. Even though he studied earn- estly, he certainly didn ' t believe in all work antl no play. Always ready for a party or scouting trip in D.C;., Sandy i)elieved in en- joying himself hen given the chance. No matter what field this Reljcl goes into, we know it will gain new life from this hard worker. JOHN ALBERT MOMM John 8th Company Bethesda, Maryland John, a Na y Jimior who claims Calilornia as his home, came to the Academy well prepared for the rigors of military life. He at- tended Valley F " orge Military Academy, and graduated second in his class. Academics proved little challenge, and when his name did not appear on the Superintendent ' s List it was a sure sign that his mania for bridge had come to the attention of one O.O.W. John was active on the athletic field as well. He was on the plebe and varsity rifle team, the soccer team, anil the the ocean racing scjuad aboard the liDyoiii). He plans to follow the call of the silent deep in submarines. John ' s friendly smile and cjuick wit are sine to make him an asset wherever duty calls him. RICHARD STEPHEN MOORE Romeo 14 th Company Alexandria. J ' irginia Dick came to the Na al . iademy Irom the nearby city ol Alex- andria, Virginia, where his home was always open to ilassmates on a weekend or on lca e. Bringing with him tlie determination to excel at anything he attempted, he quickly made many friends. His nickname, given to him by his well-meaning tirstie, was a constant source of embarrassment to him when dragging. Having rowed for Cieorge Washington High School, it was only natural that Dick would spend nuich of his time on the Severn with the 1,50 Pound Caew Team. In his remaining spare moments, he could be lound working on the Juice Gang and the UKil Lucky Bai;. His other hobbies included working as a WRNV company rep- resentati e, singing in the Antiphonal Choir, playing in the Con- cert Band, ancl saving money. In spite of all his efforts to kee)) Irom studying, he managed to keep a starring average. Dick will be best remembered for his ready smile and off-beat sense of humor. ' ' ■r.r. {}v06m A }U VII.I.IA.N[ MKRRETTF. MOORF, JR. AVillie 15tli Company Goldsboro, North C.aroUna Bill Moore, born and reared in f.oldsboro, Norih Caiolina. (anie to the Naval Acadcim at the at e ol seventeen with threat ambitions to become a na al ollidr and a scholar, while lurthering his al- ready enviable record in tennis. His latter two ambitions ha e been siicresslidly lidfilled as his repeated appearance on the .Super- intendent ' s List and ic tories, especially against Army, on the tcrniis courts ha e pro en. To Bill, Navy Line does seem mighty fine, but no matter whidi i)ranch of the ser ice obtains his abilities, it will be cm i( lied with a man of gieat amhilions and lovaltv to the Naw. KENNETH SHERNEVN MORGAN Ken 17th Company RockviUe. Maryland " Where ' s Ken? " was consistentlv answered with " Dragging! " Our ery o n B.M.O.C., Ken outdistanced all in many demonstrations ot ability, no matter vhere it was retiuired— P-works, running the obstacle course, or being the first Mid out the gate on his way to the drag house or home on leave. Two years of wearing a white hat contributed to an ob ions desire for achievement in every- thing that confronted him. . fellow of many interests, from hi-fi to Dago, Ken le;i es the realm ol Mother Bancroft with capabil- ities unparalleled. CHARLES HENERV OLIPHANL .MORRIS C;hiick 5th (lompanv Annapolis. Maryland Na y lite was nothing new to Clluick coming here from the Fleet, nor was the . cademy for that matter. Chuck hails from the his- torically old and progressively dead capital of Maryland, just over the hallowed walls by Gate Two. His claims to fame have been serving in the capacity of drag mother and having his drag over- sleep for the .■ rmy-Na y game. Drags are the least of Chuck ' s worries; his far too numerous connections on the Eastern coast have become a blessing for those needing a drag. With such a large foflowing of the female sex, it is difficult to believe that Chuck will attain his goal of becoming Naval Aviation ' s most eligible bachelor. Chuck will always be prepared with a new joke, warm smile and popular song to enlighten those around and add to his tiemendoirs popularity. Beneath the shell of humor, lunvever, is a ]3erson of high ideals— a personable friend highly capable of hecomino a very distinsfuished naval officer. PAUL DAVID MOSES Mo 23rd Company Qiiincy, Florida After attending high school in ( uincy and spending one year at the University ol Florida, Mo entineil iorth among the yankees to don the " Bhie and Gold. " While not singing the praises ot Florida ' s shade tobacco, Paul, a line athlete, was one ol the might- iest ol the " nn ' ghty mites " — Navy ' s 130 jjoimd lootball team. . (a- demics were never too great a problem lor him, with the possible exception of French, where the profs occasionally objected to a " Bon jour, you all. " Paid restricted his extracurricidar activities to the Public Relations Connnittee, where he was active in all sports coverage. Upon graduation he plans to go Navy Air. With his fine personality, upstanding character, and high ideals, Paul is sine i() he a success. DONALD JUDE MYERS Sarge 13th Company Baltimore, Maryland Sarge came to these i y-co ered halls via the U.S. Marine Corps. His previous experience, discipline, and fine attitude enabled him to ,gain a very high standing with the Executive Department. By hard ork and late lights Don was able to maintain an above average academic standing. It was not all work for Sarge, though, as was evidenced by his participation in intramural sports, where he obtained the name " Lacrosse Kid, " and in varsity boxing where he obtained the name " Pimchy. " Don ' s mature attitude and will- ingness to help classmates earned him many fine friends while at the Naval Academy and will assme him a successful professional career, llpon graduation Don ' s aim is to end his four year leave of absence and retinn to the Corps. WILLIAM RAY NEEDHAM Buzzy 12th Company Alexandria, Virginia Born in Florida and raised in Utah, California, Rhode Island, and Virginia, Buzzy came to the Naval Academy from almost anywhere as a well traveled Navy Junior should. An active participant in company activities, he and his good sense of humor lent much to the high spirits and morale of the company and its sports teams. Bi}zzy coidd always be coimted on to do a conscientious job as was demonstrated during the fund drive for the Navy-Marine Corps Stadium vhen he was responsible for coordinating the successful efforts of the class. , n active organizer in many various enter- prises, Buzzy coidd usually be found preparing parties of one kind or another for after football games and during Jime week. Wings of Gold, he hopes, are awaiting his iutuic in the Navy. 229 ' ' ' ---:Q ;v ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ROB1.RT DOUGLASS NICHOL I ' lol) l. ' ith Company I ' liiliii nil , Kentucky Bol) is an easy-goiiin SdiiiIu-i iici who li.iiU lioni I ' ailiu.ili, Kcn- liukv. (ioming lo the a al Acaik ' iny stiaijjlil Iidhi liif li sihool on a Congressional a])|)ointnicni. Hob was an average student here, and s|)ent nianv ol Ins weekends dragging. A good tennis ])layer, he was a(ii ( ' on the Second Battalion team at the Academy. He was a meiiihei ol the Catholic C:hoir and one of his main interests was daniing. In the liiture Bob vould like to go into Naval Avia- tion. He is well-liked by all who know him and will certaiidy be a wehome addition to the Fleet. 0- K ' . " ' luwit in ji DENNIS BRADLEY NICHOLS Nick 2nd Company Baltimore, Maryland Nick came to .Annapolis altci giaduating Irom Baltimore Poly- technic Institute. Since he li ed close to the Academy, Nick ' s house looked like a BOQ over leaves and after football games. The Brigade was accustomed to hearing his voice over WRNV. He also serenaded Smoke Hall on Sunday afternons with his record collection, entertaining the dancers and the jazz enthusi- asts. Like most people from B-more, Nick ' s first lo e in sports was lacrosse. While at tlie . catlemy he played attack on the Plebe and First Battalion teams. The Engineering Club also captured some of his interests and spare lime. LI)jon graduation, Nick is looking toward the sky and the Wings of Gold. . SHLi:V CURTIS NORFLEET II Curt 17th Company Tarboro. North Carolina Beginning his career as a Southern gentleman by wailing " y ' all " at the attending doctor. Curt suppressed his desiie for a medical career and ventured north to the banks of the Sevein. He brought his characteristic friendliness and easy going nature vith him and helped those around him to find a little humor in all situations. For three years he was a mainstay on the Varsity Swinnning team in the free-style and breast-stroke events as indicated by the many changes on tlie record board in the Natatoiium. (hurt ' s interests ranged from a set of tennis lor relaxation to those jjretty Southern belles who were almost always to be found on his arm on weekends. No matter what his future holds, he will be getting the most out of fife and doing a good job. I 230 ;v. Ji -i r. Ken. cliocl nibe, «er, m. He ilAvij. JAMES HARVILLE NUTT Butch 1st Company Waynesboro, Tennessee It was indeed a sad day tor Tennessee when Butch lett the farm and came north to become an old salt. With a roving eye for south- ern belles and an unquenchable spirit, BiUch seemed to emulate the perfect example of a Tennessee Volunteer. Basketball season found him hard at work managing, and when summer came along, the Cards couldn ' t be beat. A ile out Rebel with a great o e for any form of relaxation ami good times. Butch s|jent many an afternoon working out on the " Ijlue trampoline. " Butch ' s dreams of a magnolia-studded plantation never seemed to ebb, though the next thirty years seem to be aimed toward an outstanding liitiue in Naw . ir. EDWARD JAMES O ' BRIEN III Obie 15th Company Baltimore, Maryland Obie made just a short trip horn his native Baltimore to enroll in Canoe V. where he was still close enough to root for his home teams. The lanky Irishman ' s coordination and keen competitive spirit made him a aluable asset to all company sports teams on which he played. These aried from chasing an elusi e soccer ball to snagging passes on the light veight football team and picking up the " hot ones " at short stop lor the sottball team. Academics did not seem to pose a major problem tor Ed. He even showed a greater interest in liberty and football trips. Deliberate in his ac- tions and in voicing his opinions, Ed was greatly respected by his classmates. If. alter staring so intently at the female visitors in the yard, he can still retain his 2() L ' () vision. Navy . ir looks like his choice lor the lutiue. When 01)ie leaves the Brigade he will be- come a valuable member ol the service. We all hope that we can often enjov the pleasine ol his company in the years to come. ROBERT ANKER OLSEN Bob 8th Company Fairmount. West Virginia From the hill society of West Virginia, Bob came to the Na al , cademy, a ROTC! cadet and a two-year fraternity man at Cettys- biug College. Descending from a long line of Norwegian mariners, congenial B0I3 shall always have a place in the Navy. At the Acad- emv, Boi) could olten be toiuid practicing the fine arts of bridge iietween Skinny P-Works— his most formidable opponent. Golf was his favorite game, and any sunny afternooir could lure Bob out to add a touch of brilliance to the gcjlf course. With his happy ways and cpiick wit Bob can make friends anywhere, and plans to ha e his try at success in Naw Line. ' rQ{m6 m ROBERI GLENN OSTEEN, JR. Glenn 1 1 th Company Jacksonville, Florida Cilcnn Osteen was born in Jacksonville. I luiid.i. In spite ol this handicap, Glenn has proven hinisell a leader and a lapablc stu- dent. Glenn anivcil at the Academy and took the oaih (jl a mid- shipnian not ijiiite sure of what lay beloie him. I ' lebe sununer pioxeil a gruesome experience for someone so loud ol the simple pleasures of life. rhont;h missinir Florida sunshine and his beaii- tilid ,nirls. Cilenii restrained hinisell and loiind the lile (j1 a ]jlebc tolerable but far from pleasurable, . fter an unauthori ed look at quaint old . nnapolis one Saiurdav night. Midshipman Osteen, Fourth Class, found himself watching the . rmy-Navy game on color television as ])ait ol his forty-five day reward. Always happy- go-lucky, studies pio ed an easy task loi Cileini. Possessing an uncannv sense ol humor, he was alwavs the tenter ol good times. Having been graced with a slim build, keeping in shape was no task. His physical prowess was totally ex])ended by gymnastics and ()()I5 reveille. He dabbled in other sports and after his talents ; cnt imrecognized Glenn was once overheard saying that he diil not want lo be on the old volleyball team anyway. Cilenn plans to lend bis wit, likeable personality and military poteirtial to .i il Aviation upon gradii.ition. BEVERLY ST. CLAIR PANKEV Paiik 19th Company Martiusburg, ]Vest Virginia From the rolling hills ol . Iai tinsburg. Vest ' irginia, came f5e Pankev. .After enlisting in the lamed " Seabees, " Be decided that the Na y v as for him. In the sjjring of 1957 he completed the |jreparatory course lot the .Academy at Bainbrldge, Maryland. With the motivation in n n ' nd of being an officer in the Navy, Bev waded throngh the ai.idemic schedule. Along with the academics he was a staunch supjjorter of company sports and participated lidly, even though a favorite pastime of his was dragging. Be- sides being well reserved and mild-mannered. Bev possesses a (juick wit and liinnor lor any occasion. He will fu well in the wardroom atmosjihere aboard any ship. CONST. NTINE JAME.S P. PP. S Jack 2ncl Companv Knoxinlle. Tennessee Cxmstantine James Pa|jpas, better known as Jack. v as born in .Athens, Greece. He left ,i wai loin Greece in 1945 and came to Washington, D.C:. Then in 1917. Jack moved to Knoxville, Ten- nessee, which he now claims as home, . fter graduating from C;entral High in Knowille. where he held several offices in arious organizations, |.ick joined the Navy in June of 195(), and served aboard the U.S.S. Keppler, DDE 765. .After a st ay at N.APS, he entered USNA. While at the Academy, Jack has occupied himself with dragging, ocean sailing, and has taken part in the Newport and Halifax races. He has always had an affinity for St. John ' s girls and the good Greek chow served at the restaurants out in town. Jack hopes to enter some phase of the Navy after graduation, and with his fine ])eisonalily and keen sense of luiiiic)r. he ' ll be well received no matter where he goes. DAVID MINTER PARKER Packs 11th Company Washingtoti, District of Columbia David Parker was horn in Washington to an Army family. The men in his lamily ha c lonn been ol MiUtary Academy education, Init early in his lile he decided that this type of endeavor was not lor him. After a rather short but colorful stay at Wilson High Sihool in Washington, D.C. Dave migrated to C olumljia Prep School to prepare himself for the Naval Academy, thus breaking a three generation tradition. .Soon after arriving, he discovered that among his many skills, he was jirolific at attracting the attention of the upper (lasses. Ihis did not daunt Dave in any way, and he soon sho ved his acailemic proficiency for which he was very well known. As the years progressed, Dave gained many lasting friends and they will attest to his cool efficiency and friendly manner. ' I ' he Naval Service will be gaining a fine officer come Graduation Day. ROBERT GREIDER PARTLOW Bob 20th Company Winter Park, Florida Bob, known also to his classmates as " Tree " due to his extreme height, left sunny Florida for the sunny Severn via Bullis Prep and the Naval Reserve. Plebe Year held no real terror for Bob, and he gaily danced through it under the apt and imaginative instruc- tion of the upperclass. In his upperclass years he often relaxed by stacking his Billy Vaughn records in the hi-fi, loading his pipe with a fresh charge, ami sitting back and thinking of his current fa orite lemale. Bob took a tleep interest in world affairs, and was an acti e member of the Foreign Refations Club. During his years as a midshipman, he always made the most of his opportu- nities and i rofited well by it. Surely he will continue to do so and make the Naval Academy proud to claim him as one of her own. ANTHONY HAROLD PASSARELLA Tony 24th Company Arlington, Virginia Tony ga e up the family tradition to assume the title of Officer, Unitett States Navy. Having been raised all his life on Army posts and drilled in the ,- rmy ay of doing things, it would seem quite a task getting used to the Navy way of life but Tony, being what he is, lell right into the groove. Being a man of liberal education Tony ilecided early in Yoiuigster Year that the four year plan was not sufficient and enrolled for five years. For Tony ' s tour of duty at the Academy, he will be remembered as a standout in both company and battalion sports. As far as his personality and wit go, there are not enough superlatives to handle the job. Never ■as there a day, gloomy though it may have been, that he did not have a smile or a cheerfid thought. Although Tony loimd a second home here at Bancroft, it can be safely said that he will find another quickly on the bridge of a destroyer. ' hIs " " W 233 -«• T . JOHN DAVIS PEARSON [olin 8th Company I ' nw Tops, h ' oiih dinnlniii | )hii (amc to iis iiiinudiatcly altti graduating from high school. lie hails Ironi Pinetops, North (Carolina, where the air is dean and the tobacco is tall. |ohn ne er lost his easy going manner and de oted iinuli ol his time to resting up for the next class. In class, he rested, too, hut irsually awakened in time for the tjuiz and managed to do cry well. His radiant personality and cheer- fidness that have defied the dismal atmosphere of the " dark ages " will he missed. . few rounds of golf or an occasional striuii on his pri ed ukidelc were John ' s favorite relaxations. His abilities will he an attribute to whatever he may do. CHARLES EDWARD PLAUGHER Charlie 2nd Company Tampa. Florida Charlie, a true southern gentleman from Tampa, Florida, arrived at the sunny shores of the Severn after two years in the Navy. This tour, which consisted of electronics technician school and NAPS, prepared him well for 1st and 2nd class science. After plodding through drawing, the Aca demic Department was no se- rioirs problem for this forever smiling member of ' 61. His chief inieiests were handball, company l. ' JO-lb. football and, of course, escorting his fiancee. After graduation C harlie |)lans on making the high seas his way of life. Navy Line will certainly be enhanced with the services of this smiling and dependable member of the finest Navv in the world. JAMES MICHAEL QUARLES Mike 7th Company Memphis, Tennessee iNfike, a transplanted Yankee, was born in Chicago, but now calls the South in general, and Memphis in particular. Iris liome. Com- ing directly from Germantown High School, he gave Navy his first choice o er (icorgia Tech. Not only did his stay on the Severn o])en to him a new way of lite, but also a new passion. Mike has become cjiiite a formidable scjuash player and this sport heads his list of favorites. The guitar is another of his accom]3lishmen ts. He not only plays the instrument, but rates its music tops as done t)y the masters. A highlight of his four years will always be his .solo cruise to Europe during leave of second class summer. He has set Navy Wings of Gold as his goal, and there is no doubt that the Fleet ' s air arm will be so much the better for his choice. lohnnvMa ' f- .ijfisa ' f [iiiias fi w " 111 «!f. kf » ' ..ijppeil " ? " ' liitr.rauM ' ,,| iniiintl (orhiifineanf sdlwheniip (lean tiand «. In ' ■f i (lietr. a " onfiis s will |()IIN MAVE UliARTERMAN, JR. fohnny Alaye 13th Com]3any BriDisicick, Georgia [ohnny Maye, a spirited and true-hearted southern rebel, entured lorth to the Naval Academy in June 1957 after completing his role as a typical high school hero at Glynn Academy in Briins ick. John ' s favorite sport is football, and although greatly hindered by sue. he was determined to play ball tor Navy. Vhen not wrapped ii|) in his favorite subject, Portuguese, John, a true natine lover, coidil be seen many times partaking in his tlevoted hobby of scjuirrel watching. He will be well remembered lor Iiis many contributions to the general naval knowledge here at Navy and for liis fine and genial personality. The surface Na y will be doing well hen it gets this fine yoimg offi ei. VILLIAM MAGNUS RAKO V, JR. Bill 19th Company Jacksonville, North Carolina From high school in Washington, D. C., Bill came straight to I ' .S.N.A. The only ])robleins he ever had at USNA were con- cerned ' ith the fair sex, who were always a pleasant baffle to him. His quality of frankness gained him many friends and much respect. His quick intelligence gave him the ability to imder- stand men and made anything he ' anted to learn possible. ,A.Imost every sport was a fa (irite pastime. The Marine Corps will be the better for Bill, for he has the understanding and intelligent to be a real leader. GEORGE HARRY RAROHA George 6 th Company West Hollywood, Florida Prior to his arrival to USNA, George attended Rutgers University, followed by a tour at NAPS. Having acquired a well roimded background in the sciences and math, he showed proficiency in most subjects, as can be erified by his academic standing. Al- though Bull proveil a little troublesome at times, his determina- tion and perseverence to succeed enabled him to overcome this minor obstacle. An understanding lad, George was always avail- able to those seeking academic assistance or advice. After Hying (luring Second Class Aviation Summer, this former sailor changed his mind about ships and now looks forward to spending many a vcar u|) in the blue. His fellow classmates, c onscious of his com- mendable attributes, can without a doubt say that his career will be Iruitful and successful. . ••.•!;- ' .. ' -! ' .t. ' K .r }O0d6d6 i W S:Q(mO(y( ILLIAM DONALD RHODES Dusty 7ih Company Pensacola. Florida Don spent tlie aiadcmit year ol l rifj-IDSli at I ' t ' iisaiola junior C;ollege, ami tlu ' u ciilistctl in ilic Xa y. He eiueied NAPS in I95() and was sworn in as a niidshij)nian in |une, 1957, wliidi made his " Mustang " latlier a ery proud man. Dusty made (|uite a name for himself as one ol tiie top 150 poinul lootball jilayers in the league; this, however, comes as no big surprise as football has l)een his sport since his high school days. His ambition is to return to Pensacola after graduation and eain his Navv Vings. Dusty ' s terrific: sense of hunioi and likable ])crsonality ill take him far as a naval aviator, just listen lor his infectious " cackle " when the going gets rough, and one will know that ihings are not as bad as seemed. GEORGE PIERCE RITTER George 21st Company Winterhaven , Florida George came to the Academy from his high school in AVinterhaven. Florida. He found Plebe Year a little trying at first, but later things smoothed out, and he had many pleasant and unusual experiences. . cademics were easy for George, and his name could usually be found on the .Superintendent ' s List. By the time Second Class Year rolled aroinul. he had stars. Cleorge was interested in track, and ran the mile and 140 for the Sixth Battalion track team and also cross country for the 21si Company. Although he is well known for liis practical jokes, he takes a serious interest in almost everything. George is ambitious, and since his character is solidly founded, he shoidd excel in whatever he undertakes. ROBERT JOSEPH ROSS Bob 2nd Com|5any Tiiskegec, Alabama Bob, a true gentleman of the southern speaking variety, came to the Academy ia ALarion Military Institute. Easy to get along with, his greatest challenge was academics. Late studying for Skinny, er5us preserving his e esight for a future submarine career, con- stantly producecl a conflict for him. Company sports found a place lor him Plebe and Youngster years. Fieldball and the YP squadron ke|Jt him busy for his last two years here. Bob should make a fine contribution to the naval service either among the Line or Sidj- marine officers. ' j .j ' .Aj r . " : ' VT m. 1 RICHARD BOVVLBV ROTHWF.LL Dick 7th Company .1 Irxdudiln, Virginia Dick came to tlie Na al Academy directly from Biillis Prep in Silver Spring. Maryland. A Marine Corps junior, he spent most ol his (orniati c years in cither Camp Pendleton or Qnantico al- though his birthplace was in the Philippines. A hard worker, hotii physically and mentally, Dick (ould usually be found en,e;a,ged in athletics if not in his room studying. During the weekends, how- ever, he woidd often be seen devoting some of his attention to the fairer sex. Dick plans to enter the Marine Corps u]3on grailuation, thus following in his father ' s footsteps beginning a career that will benefit both the Ciorps and the Nation. ARTHUR EARL ROYVE, JR. Art 12th Company Bradenton, Florida Although a little skeptical when he cntcreil the Academy in the sunnner of ' 57, Art proved to be not only one of the more popular anil well-liked men in the Brigade, but a scholar as well. He was the type of person who put everything he had into a job in order that it might be completed well; " excellence " seemed to be his motto. Art hails from Bradenton, a small town on the west coast of Florida, and therefore will always have a love for the South. Inciilentally, Art is an a id follower of the Milwaukee Braves who spend their sunnner training period in his home town. Although Softball is his prime motivation, he enjoyed participating in al- most any sporting activity mentionable. VVith visions of some day wearing twin dolphins. Art followed up his second class aviation smnmer with a submarine cruise out of Key West. We wish him the best of everything in his diosen field. ANDREW SALKO III Andy 3rcl Company Baltimore, Maryland Andy hails from Baltimore vhere he stood high in his graduating class at Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Andy was always tops in everything, with sports no exception. As a Plebe, he did more than his share in winning points for the color competition. He was on the Superintendent ' s List, and high point man on the lirigacle championship cross country team. As a Youngster, he took advantage of the academics and earned stars, while he again aided the company in all competition. Andy could always be counted on to help with a tough homework problem, or contri- bute a laugh. Andy is a very conscientious vvorker and his talents will carry him high in any endeavor. ' rQ{m6m ( .} f ROHERT VHITLEV SAMPLE, JR. Bol) tith Coiii])aiiy S(i lish u ry , Ma ryla n d 15ol) ' s (liiklhood dreams came true wlien lie took his first step into liaiuroli Hall, . lter completing a liiglily suaesslul athletic career in hinh school, another ol P)ob ' s dreams came true as he made the ' ,irsii loothall team. In ihe off .season. Bob was a stalwart of liic (ompany fieldball team. In addition to these athletic activities .Samp maintained a respectable academic average. However, sports anil studying did not occujjy all of Bob ' s time. Very few weekends passed without the company of a member of the opposite sex and lie proved to be cpiite a man with the women. Bob ' s person- ,ilii hel]jcd him to win many Iriends while at the . cademy. A iia a! career is forecast for the futine, and if the past is any indication, it should be highly successful. .....utfl ' ' " Sileni Senw Qifer in an ' JOHN WENDELL SCHEERER John 16th Company Fairinoiil . West I ' irginin Hailing Irom the hills of West ' irginia, |ohn ga e up— in one of his weaker moments— ambitions ol attending a " party school " in preference to Canoe V. " .Ml vork and no play makes Jack a clidl boy " was his philosophy and he was always ready to give up the books for a little fiui. .Although he could never cjuite get used to reveille, IN days, and P-W ' orks, John easily managed to keep the academic vidtures at arm ' s length. Battalion and com- pany sports usually occupied his time after classes. C areerwise, lohn will follow the annual ])ilgrimage to Pensacola vvhere he has his eye on a personalized jet. ROBERT EUGENE .SCHMIDT Bob .Srcl Company Annapolis, Maryland On a summer day in 1957, Bob walked out of his front door, and headed down the street to enter the gates of the Academy. , local boy in the true sense of the word, lioi) vas brought up in the atmosphere of the Navy and the Academy. . sailor on the yawls, Bob made himself known on the Ocean Racing Team by his knowl- edge of the vagaries of the Chesapeake Bay. Following in the ffjotsteps of his father Bob intends to |nit his knowledge ot the sea to good use on board a Fleet sidimarine. Bob should have a fine future in his chosen career, and we all vish him smooth sailing. I ROBERT HARRIS SHA V, JR. Bol) 17th Company Falls Cliunli. J ' irp iiiin Alter a year of partying at Rensselaer, Bob decided that collegiate liie was too strenuous so he tradeil his three-button Ivy League s|)ort coats for the double-breasted Navy blue type. Fully satisfied with the change. Bob led a very acti e life at Navy. He was active in extracurricular acti ities as well as intrammal sports. As a mem- ber of the Class Ring and Crest Connnittee, Bob had a hand in de- signing the 19(il class ring and crest. His sterling play on the sports field helped many a com|)any and battalion team chalk up another vin. Although active in sports and extracurricular activities. Bob b no means neglected his academics. He was a good student and hard orker as his grades always showed. Bob " s fiist (hoice is the " Silent Ser ice " but with his pleasant |3ersonality and his abilitv to always do a job well he will undoubtedly have a very successful career in any branch of the Navy that he might enter. JON ALAN SHELTON Big Al 16th Company Washington, District of Columbia Jon came to USNA from the Fleet after the usual short stay at NAPS. Military life was not new to him, but he soon foinid out that Plebe Year was diflerent. On one of the gloomy days of the " dark ages " he came up with a saying that is characteristic of his outlook on life— " What a heartlessly wretched way to live. " Big Al, as he was sometimes called, made history at the Academy by be- coming the first Plebe to win the Brigade heavyweight boxing championship. When he wasn ' t boxing, he coidd usually be found enjoying an afternoon of sailing. Academics took maxiniimi effort ith Jon, but his constant work and dogged determination brought him through. His initiative and good judgment will be great as- sets in fidfilling his ambition to become a great naval officer. ROBERT WALLIS SHERER Bob 4th Company Annapolis, Maryland Bob hails from the historic town of Annapolis. Before coming to the Naval Academy, Bob attendeil Severn Prep for one year. Dur- ing his four years at Navy, Bob was one of the most active Mid- shipmen in the Fourth Company, being a member of the Drimi and Bugle Corps, Chapel Choir, cross country team, French Club, French overload courses, and of course never missing an oppor- tunity to drag his OAO. The Superintendent ' s List always con- tained Bob ' s name, but good old Bob was always ready to have a little fim after the work was complete. This highly motivated and intelligent chap will go a long, long way in his Navy career. ' ■ ' ' ■h (X}6 m KA }fK p r ' . ' It rVtf ROBERT EMMETT SHERIDAN Bear 24th Company Betliesda, Maryland Easy going Bear came to tlic Aiaiknu Irom lictlicsila, Mar)laiul. His ability to make iiis classmates grin at his quiet, subtle humor and " cool-headed " remarks will enable Bob to mingle with any groujj he desires. Along with his cjuiet humor is the firm quality of leadership. Inlranuiral sports were his main interest alter the academic routine loi the day was over, and he was an outstanding player in any s])ort he (hose. His knowledge of the Silent Ser ice was an aid to the Plebes who often came to him for answers to professional cjuestions concerning subm.irines. His desire to enter the sidjTnarine branch of the Navy kejJt him up to date on the new- est devcIo|jnients in that field. No matter to which branch of the Navy Bob descends upon after graduation, vhether it be Navy Air, Line, or Submarines, it will be getting a fine man and a fine officer. J - © . 1 JAMES EDWARD SHEW, JR. Jim 8th Company Boydton, Virginia lirought up in a military family, Jim did not neect much time to aiijust to the busy chores of Plebe Year and the rigors of no sleep or girls. ' oungster Year was s]jent catching up on both of these acti ities— probably more of the lormer. The only real thing that can be said against him was that he could never sing a note. He was the only Midshipman told to stop singing when Navy songs were being simg. Jim tends towards Navy Air as his big ambition in the Naw. No matter what he has in store for Iris military future, his abilit to handle any feat will guarantee success. EIDHBSF Smiiiy 8ih .iile.andscti ;:a . He loum feid ills imiL would idl sea personality nul plans include f WILLL M BRUCE SHOEMAKER, JR. Shoemoke 18th Company Towson, Maryland Kno n throughout the Second Regiment as " the ith Wing Moke, " Bill has gained the liicndship and respect of his classmates, not only for helping them out dining many clutch situations, but also lor his quiet, steady perseverance in any task he comes across. Shoemoke was a big man on the battalion squash team and claimed the honor of being hit with a squash ball more times and more places than any previous Mid. Bill looks forward to bigger and l)etter Navy chow. His C|uict humor •ill enliven the Fleet where he is sine to make his maik. Bob kif . 240 ROBERT DAVIS SHUPE Robin 20th Company Elizabethton, Tennessee Bob came to the Acaiicmy alter two years at MiUigan College in Eli abethton, Tennessee. Charac teri ecl by a great competitive spirit and a good sense of liumor, he made his stay profitable both lor himself and for his classmates. Once Bob sets his mind to some- thing, he doesn ' t stop imtil he has succeeded. This was evident both in his academic and athletic endeavors. He lettered in lacrosse as a youngster and was a tough man on the football field. E ' en before Bob came to the Naval Academy, he had his heart set on Ihing. So, upon graduation he intends to go on to Pensacola. With his great desire lor those " goki wings " and his determination to succeed Bob shoidtl ha e no trouble making the grade as a fine pilot and naval officer. REID HESSEY SMITH Smitty 8th Company Wilmington, Delaware After enjoying a month of free time following graduation from high school , Reid took the big step and arrived on campus at Navy Tech. He was quick to become accustomed to this new way of life, and settled down to conquering all academics by wide mar- gins. He found time to win his letter in 150 pounil crew and to read his mail. With the little time he had lelt in a day, Smitty would tell sea stories about cruise, liberty, anil leave. A winning personality makes him a sure success as a naval officer. His future plans include post graduate school and the " Silent Service. " ROBERT WILLIAM SMITH Bob 1st Company Richmond, Virginia Bolj is a product of Richmond, Virginia, that has maile a most auspicious impression while at the academy with his affable and pleasantly calm manner. He is a great sports enthusiast, having played basketball, football, and having run track. Being an in- dividual with gooil athletic ability and the fact that his academic achicMiients were above average make him good material for Navy Air. It would be improper, however, not to mention Bob ' s great love lor jazz music which can be heard in his room any time. In view of these interests and abilities. Bob will be a definite asset to any organization. rQ{}v(h)luw .? }f o o m MAURICE DUDLEY STANLEY, JR. Sonny 2-1 th Company Marietta, Georgia Sonny came to USX A lioin tlu ' deep South. , nati L " C.eoigian, he brought with him a ([iiick .smile, a bouyant personality and a desire to become a Naval olficer. He joined the varsity ocean sail- ing team Youngster ■ear, and found time to hold a ]jlace in the filee Clulj and Ciatholic thoir. He also kept up his recortl of dragging every vveekend and stayed continually at oikls with the Execiuive Dejjartment. Alter a two year struggle with " Dago, " the academics smoothed out and, except for a few- scraps with the Hidl Department, jjresentecl no fmther problems. No douln a re- warding career lies ahead for Sonny as a Naval Aviator. „iiheSe eni. il leisureh ho " ' ' II belles, d il • Tills ' ' ' lime. His qui (lealolsufos BOYDEN TRACY STEELE R.T. 18th Company SduIIi Fort Mitchell. Kentucky Born and bred in the land of distilleries, both legal and otherwise. Boytl came to the .Vcademy via the Naval Reserve. Being a man of action, he often gave vent to pounding skinny and steam text- books after being bombarded by one of the infamous quizzes. Varsity and Plebe Football occupied B. T. ' s first two years, only to give wav to something less strenuous on the skull, but more de- manding ol the stuff between the ears-studying. Nevertheless, his energy coidil not be com]3letcly absorbed in grinding through the courses at USNA, so Boyd continued with his (onipany field- jjall and .softball, resulting in a cham]Monship softball team and a high-ranking fieldball team in the Brigade competition. Boyd ' s good-natmedness. tremendous sense of luuiior. ability to attract friends, and infinite energy will make iiini one ol the finest officers in the Navv. CHARLES LOCHMAN .STEWART Charlie 6th Company Jonesville, South Carolina Charlie, a native of South Carolina .ind a Navy jiuiior, almost deserted the doctrine " Like Father, Like Son " when he attended the Citadel, the South ' s answer to West Point. A year there, how- ever, was enough to show him the light and he signed up for four long years on the Severn. Charlie ' s greatest joy was that stereo set. The neighboring rooms were always clamoring for peace and quiet, but seldom got it. . nother field in which Charlie ex- celled was jmik collecting. His drawer, locker, anil strongbox were warehouses lor everything from Ijolts to sijldering irons and hack- saws. This fame was widespreati and he always had customers for his wares. In the field of sports, Charlie was a terror at soccer. Many an opponent hopped away with bruised shins after running into Charlie ' s flying feet. Nothing could dampen his spirit, and he was never without a smile or a cheerfid word. , fter gradua- tion Charlie plans to head for Pensatoia and take over Navy , ir. Viih his ilrive and ambition, Charlie will find little difficulty in (Iviu " down that road of success. i and a ™ sail- in the otd o[ iifithe } : ' the iih the JESSE JEROME STEWART, JR. Jess 17th Coni[xiny BoiuUng Green. Ken lucky Jess stopped oil a year at ' aiuleibilt beloie inoviiii to our home on the Severn. Like any other good Kentucky lad, he spent many leismely hou rs dreaming about the old plantation, his southern belles, and the tobacco fields, while the rest of us worked away. This didn ' t seem to bother his grades as he kept well ahead ot the academic departments. Managing the varsity teimis team and holding tlown a slot on the debate team occii|3ied the rest of his time. His (|uiet manner ami (|uick mind should give him a great deal of success in his future career. I I WILLIAM DAVID STRAIGHT Bill 1 6th Company Fairmont, West Virginia Coming down out of the hills to find an education, Bill answered the call of the sea and came to Navy fresh out of high school. He had much to keep him busy and every activity in which he engaged received the best of his enthusiasm and ability. A member of the Driun and Bugle Corps, NA-IO, and Chapel Choir, Bill demonstrateil his nuisical talents throughout his foiu " years. Spring usually found him wielding a wicked pitching arm on the Six- teenth ' s Softball team. Plebe Skinny gave him some trying moments, but other than that, girls were his greatest problem. Always ready with a smile ami a helping hand, Bill made many friends, found time to enjoy himsell, and in so doing, left with all tho,se who knew him a lasting impression of someone who will go far in his chosen service. BRUCE NEAL STRATVERT Bruce 5th Company Nashville, Tennessee Big " B " came to the Naval Acatlemy from the " Heart of the Southland " ; he had decided to keep in line with his seafaring family tradition and give the Navy a try. Nowhere in this Hall has anyone ever seen a harder worker. His high academic average jjroved that his efforts were indeed rewarded. Bruce handled every situation with his southern calnniess and coolness. No sit uation was ever worth getting all worked up over. This calm and cool attitude will endeavor to push him high in the ranks of the Fleet. Bruce had a subtle Southern hiuncjr that was present on all occas- ions. Working and playing along side of him was always a pleasure. . ' 11 in all, this is a man all of us will watch and ex]3ect great things of. All ho knew him will not be able to forget him. This rebel cannot be stopped. im(;i ' 6 mK ! 0 DAVID HEASLIP STRYKKR Dave lOlh Company A lexandria, Virginia Dave came to the Acatlcmy witli tlie Na y already a jiait ol his Hie. Being a Navy Junior and the yoiniger ijrotlier ol a " Mid " , he vas lamiliar with the wilds ol Bancroft. Dave had little trouble with the atademic routine and was always near ihe top ol his class. Dragging also recei ed the same tonsiileration as studies. Da e early decided on a career in the " Silent Service " and tried lor sul) iruises at every opportunity. With his nattnal drive and anihition, the Navy is going to he iiettercd considerably when Dave gets his (onuiiission and starts what jiromises to be a brilliant career. DAVID KEGEBEIN SUTELAN Dave 2nd Company Norfolk. Virginia Dave came to the Academy Iresh horn high school in Norfolk. A fighter for the " cause, " Dave liked to re-hash the ar between the states. Along vith this, his primary interests are history and politics. Althougli Dave is a student vho takes his studies seriously, he still finds time for the yoimg ladies occasionally. Dave enjoyed a party, and his southern charm and quiet manner always made him an asset to the occasion. His diligence and perseverance in carrying a job through to the end vill take him a long way in later life. This, along w ' nh his sense of humor and ready -wit, vill make Da e a wekome addition to the Fleet. ii RICHARD DUR VARD SYLVESTER, JR. Rick 17th Company Richlands, North Carolina Rick cut a trail out ol the ioIj.kh) fields ol North C:arolina to I ' SN.V on the fringes ol ankeeland. Despite the severity of the northern climate he managed to bring to his classmates all the warmth and friendliness of a true southerner. His wonderful ]jersonalit ' and congenial manner have won him many lifelong iriends. Ritk ' s Irecjuent but successful bouts with the . caclemic Departments only show that nothing can stanil in his way to be- Kiming a great officer and leader. His keen sense of teamwork and excellent athletic talents spirited many a soccer and squash team on to victory. Calling the plays. Rick has no trouble with women— they always seem to follow! It will be a long time before his cheerlul presence fades from memory. DAVID RIGGLE TIMM Dave 20th Company Jacksonville, Florida Seeing that he ' d ne ci make gooil as an enlisted man, Dave decided to become an officer via USNA. What startetl out to Ije foiu ' hap] y years on the Severn rapidly became five with the help ot Cierman, but there were ne er any regrets until he realized that he l be an old man by the time he graduated. As one might surmise, Dave wasn ' t too much with the books, and Navy lost an athlete of note when he turned to academics instead of the sporting set. Dave ' s first love is football, and on the lower echelons he made a pretty good name for himself— earning starting position on both battalion and company heavy teams for three years. During the spring set, one could usually find Dave in the pad during the afternoon and up early in the morning to get his bi-weekly workoiu as pacer of the E.D. Squad. Another great pastime of our boy was reading back issues of " Dear Johns " that he accumulated (a record of eight for one year) . At heart, Dave is a short timer. He plans to tie his thirty in the Sup])ly Corps and get out. THOMAS OWEN TUCKER Tuck 5th Company Aunapolis, Maryland Most of Tom ' s early years vere spent in 10. C;., but he took his first carefid look at this institution from the relati e safety of Anna- ]jolis High School. NAPS piovidcil him with the Naval back- ground which made him ready and able to begin his career at USNA. Tom adjusted to anything readily and liis philosophy and mature outlook on life won him many friends. This was a con- siderable feat since he made out watch bills Second Class Year. .Vcatlemics ne ■er posed any real problem for him and w ithout mu(h study he finished in the top half of his class. Soccer and weightlifting are two of many sports in which Tom excels. Navy Line will gain a iletermined and capable man vhen Tom graduates GORDON ALEXANDER UEHLING, JR. Don 22nd Company Arlington, Virginia A Navy background, a fun loving personality, athletic prowess, and an ability to give and take a good running all combined to make Don fit well into the varied and many-sided life at the Naval Academy. Being a key figure in helping several intramural sport teanis win Brigade championships attests to his athletic abilities and a long list of good looking drags showed an acti e social life. The combination of a good ear for music and a love of dancing resulted in many hours of teaching his wives how to dance. The sixth wing was frequently serenadeil with trumpet solos by Don. Don comes from a long line of distinguished naval officers and this tradition vill continue with the inception of his career in the Fleet. Si : ir {mo6 mKA? ROBERT BRIAN an rETRE Van 2hh Conipany Norfolk, Vir i}ini Bcin a Na )iniii)i, liiiaii has iia elcd Iidiii tlu- Noiilicin Hi.t li- lamK Ic) ilic liol s|)(ils ol lloiulioii Sued. Horn in llont; Kcjiig, (laiiniui; Dixie as Ins iiDiiuland, and cx|) )nnilinn on tlie vonders ol Poiuigal i c jnsi a ulinipsc (ji this submarine striker ' s omplex indi itluality. liiiin (ould olten be found rimning in and out of the Field House when not on tlie cross-coinitry course or in the (onfines ol a WRN ' V studio. Van was always stri ing to improve over liis hist |) work or time trial Ijut he always found time to help a classmate on a jjai tic ularly difficidt Steam problem or an inton- cnient weekend ,ll h. Brian will always be an excellent ambas- sador of the . nieri(an Va . fjjiiiin? » ' " • (Bfineeni!? ' In |[hll!IlCll 21 tl ;Ee N3nl to (infill eiwi bs liope 111 i RICHARD DEAN WAER Dick 17th Company Annapolis, Maryland After a year at R.P.I., where he was a member ol the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Dick acceptetl a Congressional appointment to USNA. Although he was originally from Yonkers, New York, Dick no ■ calls Annapolis his home. Dick was one of Na y ' s star men, and still totmd time to teach Simday School, be an acolyte, and sing in the Antiphonal choir. Sportswise, he became an ardent sailing Ian. and vas on the Varsity Ocean Sailing Team. Plebe crew and company volleyball rounded out his sports jirogram. With his fnie personality and leadership ability, Dick will be an asset to the N.iw and the Sid marine Service. JOHN ALLEN WALKER AI 1st Company IJllini l lon. North Carolina . lo most ol his friends and Rube lo the liist Company, left a vacancv in I .illington. North Carolina wliiih will take a long time to lill. . 1 came to the Naval Academy diiectly Ironi high school and since that time he has done well. His t]uick smile and easy- going personality are well known to all his friends. Though lie was ' run ' considerably about his southern bac kgrouncl— of which he was very proud— Al was well liked by all whc) knew him at the Academy. . mainstay on the company teams, Al did most of his running around Hospital Point and the Field House during cross country and steeple chase seasorrs. He always had a keen interest in submai ines— to the extent of a sub cruise out of Pearl Harbcji during a suimner leave. , 11 who know . 1 are sure he will get his gold dolphins and weai them with |)ride. SAM TOMPKINS VALTER, JR. Tommy 24th Company Bamberg, South Carolina Sam I ' omjjkins Walter, Jr.. known in upper circles as Tommy, tame to the Na al Academy in July oi 1957 along with a majority of his lifelong friends and comrades known as classmates, members of the class of i9til. Ha ing just com|)leted a year of NROICI training at the L ' ni ersity of Soiitii Carolina where he studied engineering, he adjusted well to tiie rigorous life that all so called freshmen at the Naval school of higher learning must endure. Tonnny showed a variety of interests in the extracurricular act- ivities dining his four years at the Naval Academy. Besides tak- ing an acti e part in intramural sports, Tommy earned a letter in 150 pound football, was active in debate, and was a member of the a al Academy Antiphonal Choir. His interests vary from (in rent e ents and sports to good literature and music. Tommy has hojjes of going into flight training wearing a Marine Corps imilorm. MALCOLM WILLL M VEHRUNG Bill 18th Company Wasliingtou. District of Columbia To those who know " Wehr, " there was a wild streak behind that innocent air of silence that others were deceived by. Known by his friends as " Motorcycle Malcolm, " he never worried. Who else would spend exam week reading Shell Scott? His fascinating bril- liance was applied regularly to devising new and bewildering phil- osophies which he used to vin any anannent, and to dismay any member of the o|j|JOsite sex. Having been brought up in I).C., and inspired by the " Coffee ; Confusion " shop, Bill found intellectual escape in the latest " Beat Poetry. " His eagerness to get into Marine Air could not have been more intense. We wish him luck ,ind ill remember his subtle, hinnorous grin for a long time to come. WILLIAM HUNT WHITE Doc 21st Company Henderson, North Carolina Doc claimed Henderson, North Carolina, as his home. After grad- uation from high school, Doc rejected his father ' s suggestion of entering the field of medicine for " Canoe U. " Before putting on the Navy Blue, he attended Bullis Prep in Washington, D.C. Doc could usually be found wrappetl up in sport cars or reliving a past weekend. His major weaknesses were books and women, both changing with the seasons. With his natmal leadership cjualities, competitive spirit, and aggressiveness he was a natmal on the football field. After graduation Doc is jjlanning to wear Marine Green with Wings of Gold. 247 ' ' irQ m( ' 6 mAK O0C6d6 ' J 9 ROBERT McCRAY WHITING Bob 15th Company Alexandria, Virginia Born in California in l9. ' i ' J, Bob, a Navy junior, came to the Acad- emy straight iroin high scliool. Bo!) iounil himself very nuich at ease in any ol the academic buildings as well as on the basketl)ail court where his ability was cjuite a help to the company. Spilling over some of his talents to the Chess Team, he soon became Bri- gade C;hampion in this sport of the mind leading the team to many victories. Besides being ke|)t busy by iiis overloads in his favorite subject. Piiysiis, Bob coukl often l)e foinid in his pad or getting his stamp (oiiection up to date, lioi), being active in many of the various Engineering Ciidjs. hojies to make the CEC branch of the Navy his career where his talents in this field are sure to help him to success. WILLIAM HOWARD WIGHT, JR. Fats 2nd Company Baltimore, Maryland Howard came to the sacred shores of the Severn via McDonogh School, located near his famous home town of Baltimore, Mary- land. Although he waged a constant battle with the Steam Depart- ment, he managed to find time to act in the Masqueraders while, athletically speaking, he was addicted to tennis. Howard claimed that Bermuda was in reality God ' s country, and was always plan- ning another trip there. When not engaged in attempting to get a drag for the next weekend, Howard spent most of his time as part of an off-key duet that simulated the repertoire of the Kings- ton Trio. George Shearing and Lester Lanin ' s music also occupied much of his relaxation time. Being somewhat of an individualist, he aspires to becoming a pilot with high hopes of later getting staff or attache dutv. 1 t ff GILBERT VAN BUREN WILKES Gil 10th Company Mount Pleasant . South C.moUna C;il came to us ,dier .i short st.iv in the Marine Corps, a nd it was here th.it he picked up his " gung-ho " ways. After sweating through the ligors of Plebe Year, he settled down to the problem of outguessing the academic dej artment and usually came out on top by standing consistently in the upper third of his class. Having been a Marine, Gil is determined to once again wear Marine Clreen, l)ia this time as a commissioned officer. Perhaps one day the man fiom Mouiit Pleasant will he Commandant. - ' - A; ;v ? ' : ;..; ' NORMAN MASON WILLIAMS, JR. Norm 7th Company Bowling Green, Kentucky From the coal mines ol beautiful Kentucky, to the intelligent minds at R.P.I, in Troy, New York, to the " .Salt Mines " at Aima- |3olis, Maryland, Norm has left his mark. After all the initial shock of the Academy was over, Norm turned his attention to studies and to activities such as fencing. Foreign Relations Club, and singing in the Antiphonal Choir. To satisfy his taste for class- ical and popular nuisic, he joined the concert band in the cajjacity of a tuba player. Then, in order to have something to do in his spare time. Norm continued his holiby of photography for one of the local newspapers in Owensboro, Kentucky. With his iliversified talents and interests. Norm will be a welcome atlilition to any siiip or shore billet. HENRY PACK WILLIMON, JR. Hank 7th Company Greenville , South Carolina Hank, known to many as " The Quimp ' hails from Greenville, South Carolina, and is a true rebel to the letter. After coming here from prep school, he met the challenge of his studies well, vorking hard in every phase and coming out on top, As a man of versatility, Hank took in all types of sports, ranging from water polo to gymnastics; winning the battalion competition in the lat- ter. Living up to being a Southern gentleman was easy for Hank, and there were few hops or weekends when he was not seen drag- ging. Perpetually a member in good standing of the " Flying Squad- ron " he kept in good shape and excelled in cross country. When Hank joins the fleet, he shoukl meet with great success, for his wit and humor combined with good seirse, make him well qualified for the Naval profession. BARRY SCOTT WIMBERLEY Barry 21st Company Jackson, Tennessee The pride of [ackson, Barry Wimberley, came to the Naval Acad- emy via the Fleet where he was an airman. Barry attended Jackson High School, and entered the Navy in early 1956. After comple- ting boot training in San Diego, he went to Airman School in Norman, Oklahoma, and from there he went to Aviation Elec- tronics School in Memphis. Here at the Academy, Barry was active in plebe fencing, and was one of the pillars of the Battalion fenc- ing team. One might siq pose that Barry would naturally go Navy Air upon graduation, but " Navy Line sounds mighty fine, " and our boy is looking forward to being the best destroyerman in the fleet. Barry ' s easy-going manner and friendly ways make him well liked by all who meet him. He has been a big help to the Brigade and he will surely be an asset to the Fleet. INmHi GEORGE EVANS YARBROUGH George 23rd Company Pell City, Alabama George enteretl the A(acleniy with a diversified past career. Being a farm boy Ironi Alabama, lie naturally went to Aiibiirn for an edu- lalion in agriciiltiue. While attentling Aiiinirn, he got his first taste of the military in the Air Force ROTC. After traveling as a salesman during the summer following his first year there, George decided to join the Na y and do more traveling. The traveling he did as an eidisted man consisted of going to San Diego lor boot lamp, to Norman, Oklahoma, for airman ' s school, and then to Na y Prcjj. at Bainbritlge. He wasn ' t much ot a whiz at stiiilies, but he made u]} lor it with his enthusiasm in attacking academics, sjjorts, and extracurricular activities. George ' s sense of respon- sd)ility and resourcefulness will prove a great asset to the Naval Scr ice. m - ' ' GEORGE ESTUS YOU MANS George 1st Company Macoit, Georgia (ieorge came to ( anoe U. by way of Marion InstitiUe in Alabama, and brought with him a love of southern life. . devout rebel, he was ever ready to defend General Lee and the Confederacy. Since golf was George ' s first love, he could often be found near the I9th liole and always ready to beat anyone. Throughout the First, George w-as always known as the life of anyboily ' s party and always ready for a joke. We know that Pensacola will soon meet its match because George is looking to Navy Air for a futiue. 250 ' r ' J ' J i . Third Glass Year 251 ,. o?70dood ' : 4? ' ::Vv A; M i yi The oiilv tiling that really counts is the stripe t - ' ■ J Ideal re cille Youngsters take a strain? low PenI Muse!— guide my slipstick! Deep concentration .» ' .J A . " ' j ' - - ' " -Ttw ) - ' ' -y- licgimiini; ol tlie end— no more B-more liljerty -iKSr ' Odd fish!— Last voyage of tfie Yel- low Peril f J All the way on an APA High seas of the Chesapeake 253 K: l ()r ' ' S .f f} m Whoops! Ci:ist;t vays at the Hop Youni ster Year is party time— the mouse was iiost, no less Pat Boone visits— things still haven ' t leturned to normal J . .Ji v u ;!f u 1:1 ' » w r " -i — ■ IP 1 .. • . ' .. - ' JJ - -i When l)etter santl boxes are b uilt, Navy ' U biiilil them! The old makes way lor the new— last ol ' T " h()m] son Stadium Spriiii; is here! And so are the tourists (bless them antl their inlernal cameras) Artist ' s dream— The Bancrott-Hilton— or— a new look at The Inferno 255 A ciiiise lor the ladies Sr.i-going draghouse— Youngster M ' lsioii Sails set to the sk The end ol another finie Week-and the best siunmer of all begins Mid-West A Z ' ' .f I i „ CapeGii cdcau, ILLINOIS INDIANA IOWA MICHIGAN MINNESOTA MISSOURI OHIO WISCONSIN I 257 wm (;. RY ALLEN ABRLLL (iary 6th Company LiiGrange, Illinois (iaiy never hail any troubles in the Academic Department, except lor an occasional Ira]) lor " section in clisorder. " Besides academics he spent a good part ot his lime working out lor the company cross-country team, .iiul iliiiikiii u|) jllkc to pull on his room- mates. Never nuuh ol .1 di,i.t;j;cr in Anna|)olis, he ahv.iys seemed to bring in a i ooil deal ol m.iil lioni ariecl jjlaces. With his name high ou the .dpliabciii .d list, (.aiv always seemed to end u|) with the watdi or some oilier ,t;ood deal ilie lust day back from leave. With an esc 10 the luluie, (iaiv plans lo liv Na y Line for a [ew ears. JOSEPH JOHN ALLEGRETTI J. J. 1 3th Company Chicago, Illinois " Little Joe " hails from Chi-to n and came to the Na al Academy via Loras College in Icjwa. While in college and high school, Joe was an outstanding member of both the •restling and football teams. Here at Na y, |oe was an important part ot the Lacrosse Team as a goalie. His big ambition as that his stick would be be the one to beat Army. Joe also participated in the company sports program and Second Class Year he was elected company representati e. |. |. ' s favorite memory will always be the Chapel dome, for jjersonal reasons. Vith his strong ambition, willingness t(j learn, and great personalit), |oe is slatetl to be a success in the lleet. JOHN CONRAD ARNOLD Jack 9th Company North Manhato, Minnesota John cast his lot after spending one year at .M.iuk.iio .Siiite Ciollege in his native city. A real belie er in keeping in shape, his exer- cises won fame throughout ihe company. He put his muscles to good use for four years on Navy ' s Gymnastic leam, being the high point man on the team Plebe Year. John al.so ])artici]jated lor four years in the Chapel Choir and was a member of the Ho]) (Committee his Plebe Year. A good personality, sincerity in all his dealings, and determination to pass all his academic sidijects weie his fortes. These should ])rovide him with the kev to a successfid career in the Naw. 258 ' ' ' " .» ' • A ; T " ' . T ' - ii i. RICHARD ANDREW BACKl ' S Dick 22nd Company ChlcitDinli . Ohm Dick came to the Academy irom the Univeisity ol Cincinnati. Academics never troubled him, and tor this reason he always stood high academically. .Always the boy with the quick wit and per- sonality around the ladies, he rarely Tailed in this department. Company volleyball and basketball claimed his spare time in the afternoons. One of Dick ' s greatest enjoyments during annual leave was to ])ack his bag and travel. In this way he developed a finer sense ol luunan natine which will always stand him in gootl stead as a leatler. Dick will ha e little trouble in gaining his life ' s ambition of becomin: " a successfid sid)mariner. PERRY ARNOLD BEEM Perry 10th Company Shelbyiulle. Illinois Perry is a sharp looking, good-natmed lad hailing irom the small town of Shelbyville, Illinois. His talents in the .Vntiphonal Choir and Concert Band have been no small addition to the Brigade ' s miisii makers. The .Academic Board has had no occasion to deal with this fellow ami he promises to graduate with an unmarred record. Perry is no newcomer to the realm of athletics, either. His outstanding performances with the Ocean Sailing Team and the 150 Pound Football Team have been a great help to the Big Blue. He also scored many a point for the " Terrible Tenth " in the intranuual program. The Meet will be gaining a good officer with hopes to l)ecome a submariner. JOHN ROBERT BENCE John 19th Company St. Louis, Missouri John, a nati ' e of St. Louis, came to LISN.A after graduating Irom high school in Dallas, Texas. He iMought vith him a keen sense of humor and a myriad ol iiuerests, partitidarly mechanics, sports cars, and photogra]jhy. l ' nit|ue in mintl and in character, John ' s flexibility allowed him to meet all situations with ecjual ease. His vocabulary did not know the word " sweat, " and he was one of the few mids to succeed in a coup d ' etat of the intricate system at Navy. John ' s pleasant personality won him many friends among the I5rigade. His self-determination has always been an advantage, and will certainly ser c him well in the Meet. Sure to succeed in all his endea ors, John ' s most aluable asset as his sincere appreiia- tion of the years s])ent here at the .Academy. God speed, fair wintl. and a following sea, John. 259 • AKVV5 :y .iK. 7? yOOd6 i V t;v JERRY LEON BENNETT Scrappy 23rd Company New Madrid, Missouri [erry crossed the thresholil of the Naval Academy after leaving his home in New Madrid. Scrappy, after leaving high school, set- tled down to a year of college at Southwest Baptist College in Mis- souri. After coming to Navy, Jerry continuetl his great enthiisiam for athletics and contributed much to 23rd Company sports. He t jok an active part in Pui)lic Relations, continuing his interest in extracurricidar activities, [crry made an excellent academic record here, and his favorite pastime, rack time, did not seem to hinder his studies too much. After graduation he plans to buy the " hottest bomb on the road " and enter Navy Air. GARY FREDRIC BOWSER Gary 12th Company Auburn, Indiana Gary came to the .Academy from Auburn, Indiana, with the idea of joining the ranks of the officer corps. An avid sports enthusiast and a particular advocate of " the rougher the better, " he found his true love in the game of fieldball and was one of " Big 12 ' s " highest scorers. His skill on the basketball court also was a big boost to the company sports standings. His advocacy of a good Plebe Year have caused the classes of ' 62, ' 63, and ' 64 to hold him in only the fondest memory. Academics were a challenge to Gary but you could consistently find his name on the Superintendent ' s List. A man whose ability and spirit of competition know no bounds, Gary is sure to be a top flight officer and leader in any service. MICHAEL LEE BRADLEY Mike 17th Company Oshkosh, Wisconsin Mike came to the L ' SNA from the Naval Preparatory School in Bainbridge. Maryland. Plebe Year found him out for Plebe Track along with taking quite a ribbing about being a " dry land sailor, " and never yet seeing salt water. He made up for this Youngster Year and got his fill of salt water on the Ocean Sailing Team. Star ting in the spring of his Youngster Yenv, and throughout the rest of his time at the Academy, he managed to keep his feet dry by Ijeing a Varsity Track manager. Li ing up to the tradition of N ' oungster Year, dust collectecl on his books and he managed to catch up on all that lost sleep from Plebe Year. Mike ' s extra- curricular activities included the Spanish Club and the Gun Club, with deer hunting being his favorite pastime. Being a true Midshipman at heart, Mike always had his eye open for a party and will be remembered for his ITK company party in Norfolk. -J?. Ji.j JOHN EDWARD BRAENDLE Jack 1st Company Havana, Illinois Born the son of a newspaper editor and jjublisher in Freeport, Michigan, Jack readily adapted to the unique life of the news- paperman ' s family, absorbing much of its color. In his early child- hood, his family moved to Havana, Illinois, where Jack, in high school, starred on the basketball and football teams, worked for his father ' s newspaper and on a farm, and graduated near the top of his class. After graduation from high school, he studied on the side— chemical engineering at Knox College— while pledging Beta Theta Pi fraternity. At the end of his freshman year a long awaited dream came true; Jack received his orders to report to the U. S. Naval Academy. Once here, academics proved to be no problem although the Russian and the navigation courses caused Jack to emit a few oaths. His natural athletic ability, his fantastic duck iiunting tales, his ready sense of humor, anil his wonderfid personality, have made Jack e erybody ' s friend. ' •• ■ " JAMES PHILIP BREECE Jim 15th Company St. Louis, Missouri Jim, hailing from the good old Midwest, namely St. Louis, brought with him to these grey ■alIs some lasting thoughts and a few talents which he accpiired in his earlier years of schooling, one of which was journalism, a word which he never could spell. For four years, he tried to raise the literary level of the sports section of the Log publication. During these four years all he succeeded in doing was being part of the project to put more pictures in the Log. It was foimd through a poll of half the brigacle that his articles were difficult to read and more pictures were wanted. He also grappled with the position of sports editor for a year. The Varsity Swim- ming Team will also recall him as the man most likely to put div- ers in the medley relay. His three years as manager proved to be enjoyable to him, if not the rest of the team. What lies in the fu- ture for Jim is hard to say. There is a good possibility that he may put in for the Submarine Service, but his final decision will come a year or two after graduation. DAVID ANTHONY BRUMMERSTED Dave 14th Company Akron, Ohio Dave began his higher education at L ' tah University, where he spent one year before heeding the call of duty and coming to Navy. His year of college was apparently a beneficial one, as academics never seemed to give him much trouble during his years at the Academy. His specialty was Bull, and cjuite often he could be found doing extra reading in this subject. " Bimistead " was the quiet type, always ready with a cheerful word and his famous smile. He participated in intramural sjjorts with the same dri e and interest that he showed toward the books, being a mainstay on both the 14th Company volleyball and 2nd Battalion handball teams. Upon graduation, Dave intends to go Navy Line, and with the intelligence and )3erserverance he showed during his four years on the Severn, he will make an outstanding Naval Officer. 261 GARY LEE CARLSON Gary 10th Company Adrian, Michigan Gary lound his way to Navy Iresh lioiii high school in the land of the Great Lakes. He adapted himseU well to his new home, but still managed to ably perform as a walking Chamber of Commerce lor his home town. Most of his spare time in the Hall was taken lip writing letters or finding impossible new combinations on his ever present iikelele. A very good athlete wlien not in the pad, Ciary lias a love of tennis and goli, but his nmnber one sport is baseball. His ability on the mound in the ' 50 Army game will always be remembered. {;ary ' s cpiiet personality and cpiick wit should enable him to adapt hiinsell well in his Navy career. wm f THOi L S ROGER CASE Chloe 17th Company Toledo, Ohio Tom came to USNA after a year at Toledo University in his home town, and made the switch from fresh water to salt water with great success. Plebe Year loinid iiim very acti e in all company activities, worrying as little as ])ossible, and laughing a lot. Young- ster ' ear he fell %ictim to the traditional sleeping sickness and stayed awake only long enough to write, read Pogo, listen to his collection of Spike Jones records, and study enough to stand high in his class. He was very active in sports as many company teams can testify, and was everything but asleep on a gridiron or diamond. Second Class Sinnmer firndy convinced him that every- iliing is fair with Navy Air, and the iutine might find him in a whirlybird. Tom ' s ability to be cheerful at all times and to do an outstanding job in e erything he does, promises him an outstand- ing career. PETER JOSLPl St,i(iim,Mwm ■:.: k spei: :% 3 nuliu : nil cemini ' Ptiewsoneoii in b lii( espea emnloismlHit taiceMllgam oiliidinomil GARY MOORE CHAPEL Gary 20th Company Howell, Michigan The Naval Service received a comjaetent scientific mind when fiary raised his light hand in Memorial Hall. Coming directly from high school, where he excelled on the track, in the classroom, and on the gridircjn, (ierman |jro ccl to be his only stinnbling block at USNA. Tinkering with hi-fi sets, following the stock market, and impressing the ladies, soon lured Ciary away from the athletic field, however. Conning a YP down the Severn, listening to classical music, or participating in the Naval Construction Club hel]3cd to ])ass some of his remaining free time. . n inherent sense oi refinement and cjuick wit made him well liked by all and plea- sant to be with. Gary aspires to be a naval a iator, and this will, luidoubtedly, be a snap for him as is anything he undertakes. 262 I THOMAS RICHARDSON COCHILL II Tom I9th Company Detroit, Michigan Coming to us irom Detroit, Michigan. Tom has ahvays been a loyal supporter of the Midwest as any ol lis from other " lesser " sections of the country soon fount! out. .Ml of his time wasn ' t sjaent in ex- tolling the virtues of " God ' s coimtry, " for he was a mainstay on the Nineteent h ' s sports teams. Tom always said that " work is the curse of the sleeping class, " but this was forgotten many times as e all battled it out with the academic departments here at Navy. No matter what service he chooses, Tom should have easy sailing and leave many pleasant memories behiiul for those fortimate enough to know him. jiuine r wilt my u and loiiis iil)i§h iDpny ran or nen- II in a )an island- I PETER JOSEPH DANNA, JR. Pete 24th Company St. Louis, Missouri Pete came east from St. Louis via Bullis Prep in Vashington, D.C., where he spent one year. Since he attended Christian Brother ' s College, a military high school, he was well equi])ped for his stay at " Canoe U., " and early began showing signs of leadership which he will certainly carry into the future. Personal)le and atfable, Pete was one of the easiest fellows to know and talk to. The women in his life especially found this true as evidenced by his continual dragging habits since the beginning of Yoimgster Year. The Acad- emy ' s loss will be the Navy ' s gain, and it looks as though the Silent Service will gain a truly capable officer. We all wish him the best of luck in everything he does. JOHN MARTIN DAVIS John 1 7th Company Engadtne, Michigan John hails from that place he calls " Heaven on Earth " — the north- ern peninsula of Michigan. Graduating as salutatorian of his high school class prepared him adequately for the challenge of the academics at Navy. Here he was able to apply his well developed ideas of the value of sleep in keeping mentally keen. Many of his classmates were able to cross their rivers thanks to his luiselfish- hours of tutoring. He was active in Officers Christian I ' nion ac- tivities at the Academy, and certainly no one else woidd reach for his Bible each night at tattoo. John ' s big heart is the reason everyone loves him. Ask him for the shirt off his back and he ' ll give you a tie to go with it. 263 % T f I ROBERT RICHARD DENIS Bob ' 19th Company De Pere, Wisconsin From ihe softly lapping water of De Pere, Wisconsin, came this lad. What took the civilian way eighteen years to develop took the Navy way only a few short weeks to undo. The transition from a bright-eyed boy to the disenchanted Midshipman was a short one, but I5ob adapted well in his usual manner. He was unusually sincere in gaining the maxinuim ])ossible knowledge al)()Ut liis chosen profession and, consecjuently, he ilenianded these same elTorts of his juniors. He took pride in the fact that he never dragged at USNA— his free time was used to broaden his pro- lessional horizons! However, never let it be said that he didn ' t enjoy a good party. He was always ready, willing, and able to have an enjoyable time. We wish the best to this gentleman who should prove to be one of the most dedicated and resourceful officers of our Submarine Service. pit " jeodedion JOHN KENNETH DIXNER Ken 20th Company (iulliver, Michigan Hailing from Gulliver, Michigan, Ken had a varied background before entering the Academy. This Wolverine came to us after two years at the University of Michigan where he was a member of the Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. An all-around guy. Ken is noted for his cpiick smile and easy laugh. Well liked through- out the 2()th C;ompany, this lad seems destined for great things in his Navy career. Already having compiled an enviable record at USNA, this " star " man stands near the top of his class in all as- pects. He plans to center his many talents in the Marine Corps after graduation, with the post of Commandant as an ultimate goal. Ken ' s success with the men in green seems assured if past historv is any indication of future trends. ROBERT LARRY DRAKE Dink 14th Company Des Moines, Iowa Making the people of Des Moines, Iowa, feel proud is Larry Drake. Larry is known for his ability to stay on the Superintendent ' s List while keeping up with a busy schedule of extracurricular activi- ties. Being the backstroke state champion of Iowa, Larry put his ability to good use for Coach Higgins ' swimming team and the .Second Battalion water polo team. Due to his outstanding back- ground and Icadcrshi]) (|ualities, Larry served on the Fourth Class summer detail his Second C;lass Year. Larry also found time to ex- lel in various activities around the Academy. Among these were the Log and Splinter Staff, N.A.C.A.., and the Portuguese Club. He was best known for his ability to obtain sharp drags for his classmates. Na%y Line will be mighty proud to have this fine ex- ample of a Midshipman serve in its ranks among its other distin- guished officers. 264 .K.jT.ii.,;» ;v : :(■.:.;? JAMES ALLEN DUNN jim 15th Company Fairmount, Indiana Alter two years as a liberal arts major at Hanover College, Jim decided to make the Na y his profession. At Hanover, he ]jlayed arsity baseball and teimis. However, here at Navy, he concen- trated on scpiash antl was one of Navy ' s best on the 1959 National Chamjjionship Team, [im ' s value was not only on the squash court but also as a member of the Fifteenth Company. His rare sense of humor and villingness to help others added much to the company. During the week Jim concentrated somewhat on his studies, but his thoughts were always on the weekend and one of his many drags. Now that he has decided on a Naval career, his only problem is to choose between aviation ami submarines. CLARE CLELL EATON Clare 19th Company St. Johns. Michigan Clare, after graduating from high school in St. Johns, almost went to Michigan State L ' ni ersity on the strength of an athletic-aca- demic scholarship, but Na y Tech " lucked out " when he changed his mind and brought with him his talents. Clare proved to be a leader both on the field as a member of the 150 pound football team and in the classroom where he maintained a fine average. This blond boy with a happy-go-lucky smile proved as popular with the femmes as with his classmates. His ambition to get attache duty in Copenhagen (as residts from Youngster Cruise) j5ro es that ery few weekends went by without a drag on his arm. Navv Air is " the only thing " according to C:lare, and this branch will no doubt benefit from such men as he. JON KNOX ELLIOTT Ike 8th Company Jackson, Ohio This blond-haired, golden voiced lad was one of the few that made himself heard throughout the halls of Mother Bancroft, for he was a member of the Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. " Ike ' s " great personality made him a definite asset to the Reception Com- mittee. During his four years at the Academy he was a member of the Varsity Fencing Team and battalion water polo team. His hobbies include hunting, target shooting, singing, and handing out pills to his classmates. The latter of this list earned him the affectionate name of " Doc, " and all who stepped into his office, including plebes, were warmly received and well taken care of. His future is sure to be a success. RONALD ANTON ERCHUL Erch 24th Company West Allis, Wisconsin Ronald Errhul, more commonly known as " Erch, " can easily be spotted: in ranks by his si e, and at the table by his appetite. Ron used his ti ' . ' ) " , 210 lb. frame well, winning his Inst arsity letter in his Youngster Year as starting tackle with the football team. No one in the Brigade was unaware of the fact that Ron replenished his burned out energy at the table. His appetite was also well known in the Fleet where Ron surprised the crew of the U.S.S. Robinson on Youngster Cruise by eating cle en steaks during rough weather while everyone else was seasick. The gridiron is not Ron ' s only interest, and he has impressed many professors with his good grades. His ferocity on the field is cjiiite a contrast to his affable personality elsewhere. His smile comes quick and is very easy to gain. m i DONALD LEE EVANS Don 21st Company LaSalle, Illinois Don came to the Naval Academy after a three and one half year hitch in the Marine Corps— more " Gung Ho " Marine is not to be found. Next to reading Leatherneck, Don ' s favorite ]3astime is building hi-fi gear. His room was constantly covered with tubes and wires, anil was known as the hi-fi shop of the sixth wing. Week- ends found Caunch (as he is sometimes called) dragging his one and only— but he changes his 0. 0 with the seasons. Electricity was his forte, that is when he would put down his letter writing gear long enough to study. With his competitive attitude, natural leadership ipialities and aggressive spirit, he was a mainstay on many battalion and company athletic teams with " batt " football and company basketball his favorites. After graduation Don will be tound wearing Marine green with Wings of Ciokl. a m ik I BERNARD MICHAEL FLEMING Bern 18th Company Park Ridge, Illinois Bern came to the Academy after a year at Northwestern University. Living in the Midwest, he claims never to have had a good look at a Naval esscl until ' oungster Cruise of which momentous experience, he has many lasting impressions. His cool head and quick thinking got him through the many liooby tra|js of the academic departments in fine style. On the athletic field, Bern ' s determination and will power helped him come through with many precious | oints for Na y ' s Track and Cross-Comury Teams. . ' Ithough he did exceptionally well in just about c erything he attempted, like many other men. women to him were imfatho- mable. A definite equation lor their .iclions always eluded him although he said it must be basic as is everything else. Sin- cerity, ama ing frankness, and a sharp sense of humor, which he ke|)t at all times even when the joke was on him, won Bern many lifelong Iriends at the . cademy. li I lOHN WALDO FOLEY, JR. [ack 15th Company Saranac, Michigan A product of the Wolverine state. Jack came to Navy after a year in tlie Fleet. I ' pon arri al, he already had a good sports and aca- demic backgroimd, but he soon foimd a stout opponent to his am- bitions in the academics. But this tailed to dim his hiunor or his nit. His love of sports was always more evident than his love for dragging, as the majority of his free time was spent with the bas- ketball team. Whenever a Indl session or a card game was taking place, [ack was ne er far away. With his low clutch factor anil lo e of |)lancs, he should be very successful on his Pensacola join- ney. ili year II 10 be lime is tubes Week- his one iciricily ii-riiinj naiiiial stay on [ootball on still ALAN VENCIL FRELICH Al 8th Company Denmark, Michigan Before entering the Naval Academy Al attended Indiana Tech for one year, where he took several engineering coinses. Al has adapted himself very well to Navy life, and his marks have always been passing. His extracurricular activities might be summed up in three words: " rough and tinnble. " Although he did not try out for a position on the 150 poimd Football Icam, Al has been a steady starter for his battalion Football ' Feam each fall. During the fall of his Youngster Year, Al was insirinnental in helping his team win the highly contended football chami)ionship. His ag- gressive spirit did not die on the football field, and with his sense of responsibility Al should prove himself a capable officer in our Na al Ser ice. DALE FLEMING FURMAN, JR. Bud 17th Company Royal Oak. Michigan Bud entered the Academy ia congressional appointment after two years at Highland Park [unior College and one year at Western Michigan University. This made him among the eldest of his classmates, and his sage advice to them was unselfishly given. Bud, who hails from the home town of our compatriot. Pete Dawkins, added strength to his conviction that the citizens of his locale are sports-minded by being active in athletics him- self. During his foiu ' years, he attained a berth on the Varsity Soccer Team in addition to playing intraminal football. Much of his spare time was spent enthusiastically following and sup- porting Detroit ' s sports, when he wasn ' t prac ticing in the Chapel ' s Antiphonal Choir. The " mighty mite, " with the exception of a few close-in bouts with the humanities, took academics in stride and even passed on considerable help to those less fortunate academically. The air arm of the Navy is Bud ' s chosen course, and his will to work should crown him with outstandins; success. :?.rQ }(;i ' 6mA ( )f uC6 GRANT RICHARD GARRITSON Dick 22nd Company Elkhart, Indiana Modest, considerate, a leader with the highest ideals. This de- scrijjtion typifies Dick, the most likeable fellow that anyone coiikl ho])e to meet. Ditk has ajjplied tiiligence in all his etlorts toward reaching the highest goals attainable in his lifetime. Putting out lOO ' j, at all times in everything he does was reflected in his quick adjustment to .Academy life right out of high school. It was also ecpially reflected in his track victories and in his studiousness. This latter cpiality has been proven by his starring and being on the Superintendent ' s List the entire time at the .Academy. Be- tween classical music, modern jaz , and reading, Dick manages to stpieeze in Trident Magazine writing and paying regular dues to the Model Club. Navy Air holds Dick ' s future within its grasp. JAMES ROBERT GLOUDEMANS Glods 14th Company Appleton, Wisconsin fim came to the Naval Academy from the li ely town of Appleton, located in the heart of the Wisconsin lake country. Academics proved to be no problem to Jim and, as a result, was able to spend a good share of his spare time at a bridge table. He also played four years of battalion football and pursued an extra course of study in nuclear physics and nuclear reactors. In keeping with his special interest in nucleonics, Jim plans to enter the Submarine Service after graduation. His (heertul attitude and amicable personality are sure to make him a valuable asset to any conmiand he joins. W " GENE R.AYMOND GOLLAHON Gino 12th Company Cincinnati. Ohio On November 7. 1938, the world continued on its weary way un- aware that in Cincinnati, Ohio, life was just beginning for Gene. He spent his entire life i)efore coming to the Academy in Cincin- nati, attending Purcell High School, and Xavier University for 1 year. Having tried to get into the .Academy once before while in high school. Gene was a little more than surprised when, on his second eflort, he found himself on his way. .After coming to USNA he became a member of the Reef Points staff (editor of the ' 60- ' 61 publication) and managed to make the Superinten- dent ' s List most of the time. Some of his classmates wonder how, since they swear they never saw him out of the rack. Upon grad- uating from these hallowed halls Gene hopes to head for Pensacola ,ind a career in the wild blue vonder. BARREL EDWARD GONYEA Googer 21st Company Kenyan, Minnesota Googer entered the Academy after spending one year at North- western Prep. School in Minnea|)olis. Prior to this, he graduated from Kenyon High School in Kenyon, Minnesota. Googer was a great enthusiast and a leader in company sports and he displayed these qualities wherever he went. Always one to be thinking up new ideas, Googer spent most of his free time, during academic year, planning exclusions in Europe for simimer leave. The re- mainder of his spare time was spent on the device which is com- monly known as, " the blue trampoline. " Darrcl always had a drag for any accasion, but he made sine he didn ' t have the same drag for too many occasions. • " 8 f DWAIN GERALD GREGG Dwain 12th Company Quaker City, Ohio Dwain ' s rinal backgroimd— just a plain old country boy who at- tended a one room school house— and youth (one of the youngest members of our class) . made Plel e Year a bit rough for him, but he made graduation in fine form through persistence and the development of his natural abilities. His main sports interest was intramural basketball in which he was always a valuable player. His flislike for swimming invariably put him on the sub-squad, but his determination kept him afloat with a hard earned " 2.5. " Dwain ' s aspiration to be an in entor had many of the profs scratch- ing their heads in bewilderment at his abstract ideas which should some day revolutionize the fiekls of science and engineering. Dwain will be a definite asset to the Navy, regardless of Avhich branch claims him. JOHN RICHARD GRIFFITH John 10th Company Racine, Wisconsin John came to the shores of USNA directly from high school and was rather unaccustomed to the rigors of regimentation. He sur- vived Plebe Year, though, and has many humorous remembrances to relate to his children. John spent most of his spare time in the wrestling loft, for there he proved to be one of the liest heavy- weights ever to represent the Naval Academy on the mat. He also spent time with the battalion water polo team. Best of luck to John in his chosen career with the surface Fleet. 269 0 ' ..t ,M ' KEVIN JOSEPH GROWNEY Kevin 24th Company Kansas City, Missouri Kevin rainc to Na y lioni the rcliiictl alniosphcic ol St. Regis College in Denver where he majored in pre-hiw ior two years, " (irog " laikled hie at USNA vvitli a will lo win, and soon became a favorite oi all classes. Sportswise, Kevin coidd he found on the teiniis or basketball court or working with the company 150 lb. h)otbali team. His extracmrit idar acti ilies indudeil the Newman, Italian, and Mechanical Kngincering Chil)s and the Rocket So- ciety. Kexin has aspirations ol tiie coxeted dolphins ol a submar- iner alter graduation, and il his past record is any indication, he will surely succeed. HENRY FRANCIS HAHN, JR. Teddy II th Company Milwaukee, ]Visco isin Hank, who is known as ' Teddy ' to his classmates, is a 200 poinid J-V football player whose passion for the sport can only be dis- placed by women and beer. Well known throughout the Brigade, he has made many true and lasting friendships. However, in his serious side he looks forward to a career as a naval aviator. He wants to become an ace and tra el the world. Hank came straight from Sherwood High School iti Milwaukee and liked what he saw here at Navy so much that he plans to become a career officer. The Navy and especially his scjuadron will greatly benefit from his presence. No marriage until he reaches twenty-eight. Hank jilans to [jlay the field and make a carefid choice in the matrimonial game. Good weather and the best of flying are in store for Hank. ROBERT CLYDE HANSON bob 24th Company St. Paul, Minnesota Bob came to HSN.V frcjm St. Paid via the University of Minnesota. Two years in the Na al Reserve made the transition to Plebe Year very easy lor him, and his adajMability to any situation has become one ol his outstanding traits. Intramural W lb. lootball and Battalion P scpiadron have been Bob ' s main interests along with good literature and music. Being a inistrated playboy at heart, Bob reminds one of one of Cervantes ' s cpiotes, " I drink when I have occasion, and sometimes when I have no occasion. " wit and lunnor have provided many a humorous moment for all. Naval Aviation is Bob ' s main interest and he plans to journey to Pensacola afler graduation. 270 WILLIAM COLEMAN HELTON Willie l.Stli Clompany Trenton , Missouri A Na y junior with a tour in the Silent Service, it was no surprise to liiiil Hill at Na ' y 11. Often seen with stock sheet in hand, this youn.i; (uianticr was well known lor his random quotations and dealini s with Wall Street. A imique sense of humor and love of the sea made him an invaluable member of the crew of the Hig h- land Lii lit. llpon graduation, Willie hopes to go to New London where dolphins are but a short step away, and we wish him luck. It ' s Navy all the way for this boy, and a fine career indeed is in store. GARY GILBERT HERZBERG Gary 6th Company Elmhurst, Illinois Gary packed his seabags and departed for USNA at the ripe old age of 17. Being a Midwesterner, Gary proceeded to get his first taste of salt by dumping a dinghy into the Severn River. The salt water got into his cins and Gary has matle the most of his stay here at Navy. He took to academics as a duck takes to water and he always wore stars. He amazed everyone with his ability to spend his waking hours in the pad and still pull down l.O ' s. He always made sure his weekends were free for one of his favorite activities —dragging. The company football, volleyball, and basketball teams foinid Gary to be a fierce competitor, always giving his all on the athletic field. Gary, with his great natinal ability plus his desire to do a perfect job, has been a definite asset to the Naval Academy and these fine (|ualities will make him a valuable addi- tion to the Fleet. RAYMOND FRANCIS HERZOG Ray 10th Company Cincinnati, Ohio Ray left the frigid city of Cincinnati to try his luck on the bound- ing main. Having never lived by the sea, he was a bit startled by Youngster Cruise. Llpon entering USNA, Ray proved to be as talented with a slide rule as he was on the athletic field. His name could always be found on the Superintendent ' s List. He decided to offer his talents to Max Bishop ' s team and became a welcome member. When Ray was not playing baseball or dragging, he could be loimd in the pad strumming on his ukelele. Ray ' s varied assort- ment of talents plus his easy going sense of himior should make him a welcome addition to Navy ' s air arm. 271 • - vi Vi ' 0 :t Kyl. , )? 0dc1i ' Wy VQ . RICHARD MICHAEL HIXSON Hix 19th Company .S7. Louis, Missouri Hix joined tlie Brigade ol Mitlshipnien right out of high school. During oungster Year he went all oiu to pro e that if at first you don ' t succeed try, try again, as far as i)lind drags are concerned. . cadeinics vcre no strain for Dick while here at " Canoe U. " .As a member of the Hrigade .Activities Committee he excelled in painting end ones and Tecumseth before beating Army. He plans to live in a little tigiiter Cjuarters when he leaves Navy and ho|3es to make his place in a nuclear submarine. He is a fine person to know, and will surely readi success in his chosen career. ns reiecif c;:t3in!v H JAMES DAVID HODDE Jim 12th Company Cincinnati, Ohio Upon graduation from Cincinnati ' s Woodward High School, Jim headed for the University of Cincinnati where he studied engi- neering for a year before entering USNA. Plebe Year and Jim survived each other without much permanent damage to either. In his spare time he worked on the staff of Reef Points for three vears, becoming associate editor in his Second Class Year. ,- baseball fan from " the word go, Jim has spent the years trying to root the Cincinnati Reds to a pennant, and still has not been discouraged. L ' pon graduation Jim will head for New London to pursue his career in sidimarines. MICHAEL JOHN HOERNEMANN Mike 24th Company Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Mike came to us straight Irom high school in the great midwest, and had never seen a ship or an ocean before he let the Navy take iiokl of him. .Always happy to have a part in a practical joke, he helped take the burden out of life at Canoe U. Never one to worrv about academics, Mike managed to come out on the right side of the magic number every exam week. The afternoons foimd him partiiijwting in football, basketball, or track, and he helped bring in the laurels on the company and battalion teams. Graduation will take him to the brown shoe boys in Pensacola, and a career llvinif the Navy ' s newest jets. 272 NEIL EDWARD HOLBEN Neil 13th Company Dublin, Ohio A landlocked sailor from Ohio, Neil came to us after one year of ultra-valuable N.R.O.T.C. at Ohio State University where he ma- jored in electrical engineering. Quiet, except at pep rallies, Neil did well in academics during his four year tenure at USNA. His favorite topics of study were girls, weekends, and football. Week- ends in spring and fall found Neil, a crusty salt by now, sailing the Highland l.iglit on the Chesajicakc. and summers were spent in ocean racing. . terror on liberty, he lelt a trail of concjuests where- ever he went. His concpiests also included winning everyone with a sincere and lasting personality. Neil ' s gung-ho attitude which was reflected in his ever-present smile, greeting, and optimism will certainly be missed around L ' SNA. A man of many talents, Neil enjoyed singing in the Chapel Choir and jjlanning many a wonder- ful Brigade Hop on the Hop Committee. Careerwise, Neil ' s many interests seem to be channeled into the desire to lly for Navy and ride herd on the subs. With the best of wishes and good luck, Neil is boimd to be an asset to the U.S.N. WARREN DEAN JOSEPH HOPPE Hop 21st Company Racine, Wisconsin Warren, coming straight from high school to the Naval Academy, did not have the diffitulties academic-wise that many did. The Superintendent ' s List came easily and stars were not far behind. Because of the ease with which Warren mastered his classes, he managed to have a large amount of spare time in which he was able to pursue his hobbies and outside interests. He was a mem- ber of the Stamp Club, having one of the best collections around, a member of the BAG, and a member of the Lucky Bag. In ad- dition to all this, he also managed to find time to work a little on shop design, which is another of his hobbies. His vast knowledge of the naval profession should make him an outstanding naval officer, and coupled with his grades he should soon turn in his stars for academics for stars of rank. JOSEPH CHARLES HUBBARD, JR. Joe 2nd Company Urbana, Ohio Even though he was born a Navy junior in Washington, D.C., Joe claims Urbana, Ohio, as his home town. Upon graduation from high school, Joe entered the Academy with the Class of ' 61. While at Navy he was on the Public Relations Committee and in the Italian Club as secretary treasurer. The battalion handball team boasted him as a permanent winner. Coming hom a Navy family, Joe is looking forward to a career in the Navy molded around the Submarine Service. Wherever he goes, success is sure to follow. 273 : ' AA}e ' ' 5 :t .iKvv . oc)oi ' wyyo m GEORGE LANGFORl) HUFFNfAN, JR. HufI 19th Conipaiiy Fra nklin, M icli iga n Hailiiio Iroin the- (iiic stale c)l Michigan, George brought a fine schohistit and athletic ie(orcl with him from Hirniinghani High School and Ikillis I ' lep. During Plebe Year Cieorge participated in three jilehe spot ts: looiball, indoor track, and lacrosse. After winning liis " N " in lacrosse Youngster Year, he followed with a letter in football Second Class Year. Enjoying sports of all kinds, George has a special interest in skiing and tennis. Navy Surface is Cieorge ' s chc ice lor the tuture. Wherever he goes, success is sure to iollow. The Naw is inilccd lortunate to be getting this fine young man. VILLIAM BROVVNELL HUAfPHREY Bill 22nd Company Findlay, Ohio Like most of us, Bill lelt his home in the .Midwest wondering what . catlemy life as all about. He soon found out, and one not know- ing Bill might accuse him of adjusting too well. His conduct re- cord is quite amazing, but Bill is as easy-going a fellow as can be found; he just fits right in. Soon gaining the friendship of his classmates, his abilities were discovered and thev voted him com- pany representative. .-Vlways at the top of the aptitude rating. Bill scored high in the academic and athletic departments too. A basketball fanatic, his presence was appreciated by every team he played on. His favorite pastime was either writing or playing the hi-fi, and the Hying stjiiadron of Prince George St. had a charter member in him. The reciuirements for a career in submarines should be no obstacle to Bill ' s future plans. But whatever he does or wherever he goes, we know that the Navy can always take pride in him. TH0M.«BIF Since Fuii ' .- ' . V job " on ik tur I; haveiitnuc 1 1 EDGAR DOUGLAS HUX Ed 1st Company Sullivan, Indiana Lured from the Hoosier State by the romantic appeal ol .Annapolis glamour, Ed chose the Na y to satisfy a craving for life and move- ment and change which Plebe ear seemeil to fulfill. His winters were spent in the pits at Hubbard Hall, home of the oarsmen. Ed ' s stay here was marked by constant improvement and a desire to always be on the top. During Second Class Aviation Summer he sprouted two tiny feathers on his left breast which he is determined to nourish into Navy Wings of Gold. Judging from past per- formances, Ed will imdoubtly wind up near the toji of anything he does. 274 III j .j " : jrj ; DENNIS HENRY IRLUEC:!; Denny 7lh Company Ron ' iUr, Minncsotu Denny hails from (iod ' s country up Minnesota way. Prior to coming to the Academy, lie attended Renville High School and also heightened his intellect lor one year at St. [ohn ' s University in Minnesota. Denny was very active in company sports, especially 150 lb. football and soccer. He has a knack for coming up with the right word at the right time. On a sunny afternoon you may find him on the golf links or tennis courts. As for the future, the Naw will be claiming the talents of our versatile friend. THOM.AS BUFORD JOHNSON Buff 3rd Company Lozvellville, Ohio Since Fuff was a man of varietl talents, his afternoons ahvays pre- sented a problem. But, he could usually be found engaged in vcight lifting or throwing the shot. He came from Ohio with an im)jrcssi e high school athletic record and applied himself here with eager diligence. Because of a knee injury Plebe Year, Butf uas luialile to continue participating in football. He has a driving determination to do well in all he attempts. He could always be seen jazzing it up at the informal hoj s, and applying his " snow job " on the fairer sex. Buff is liked by all, and will undoubtedly have a very successful career in the I ' nited States Navy. TIMOTHY MICHAEL KELLY Tim 1st Company Cleveland, Ohio Upon graduation from St. Ignatius High School, Cleveland, Ohio, in 1956, Tim entered the Naval Academy by Congressional Ap- pointment. Throughout his years at the Academy, Tim was active in intramurals and in the Ring and Crest Committee. His kind and jovial manner, his display of warmth and gaiety have been prime factors in keeping spirits high among classmates distressed by the not uncommon anxieties and disappointments of Mother Bancroft. Tim has gained a galaxy of lasting friends here, an art which should serve him well in his career. A lover of modern jazz, outdoor sports, fine fooil and drink, he looks hopefully toward a career in Marine Aviation. 275 :rK:m ' 6m . w K m6 ' jC [AMES ALAN KEMMETER |ini 9th Company lieloit, Wisconsin jiin came here after one year ol woikini loi a h iiig. However, he soon lound that it was easier working than putting in all the recjiiired siud lime. He began Plebe Year on the football field until a knee ga c out, and so from then on it was touch football and running up and down the roinid-ball court for the company teams. ISetween sports, studies, and sleeping he ioimd time to amass a record collection of whidi he is quite proud, and for which he will be long remembered. After graduation, Navy Air looks nn ' uhtv fair. JARED PRESCOTT KENNEDY Jerry 3rcl Company Cincinnati, Ohio southern gentleman horn (ancinnati. t)hii), |err) brought with him a quiet humor and a good sense of alues. Good natined anil easy to get along with, he had a facility for making inany friends everywhere. He was on the Superintendent ' s List most of the time. Jerry ' s strongest academics included Science and Math, but ne er Bull, jerry ' s favorite hobby, girls, took up much of his spare time, but he still spread his talents into other extracmricidar activities. Resides being the Rifle Team manager, he took an active inteiest in the Log, Splinter, and the Math Club, jerry loves flying and looks forward to the day when he will be able to climb into the cockpit of a Mach-2 fighter of his own. We wish Jerrv the best ol huk and a |)air of Wings of Gold. PAUL ROBERT KLEINDORFER Moose 1 ,Sth Coiripany North Judson, Indiana The Moose someliow managed to gain entrance to USN.V alter sin i ing the rigors oL lile on the homestead in North Judson. Iniliana. Moose quickly gained the rejjutation of being last to formation, last out of the rack, last out of the chow hall, and close to first in academics. His vast library of best sellers, Boole ' s " Laws of Thought, " Hegel ' s " Reason in Science, " Einstein ' s " Es- says in Science, " ct etera, continually ama, ed his friends and snowed his Bidl profs. Although he fancied himself a guitar virtuoso, his real success in the nuisic he loved was the euphonium. With this hybrid horn he graced the Concert Band, while his bass voice coidd be heard in the Catholic Choir and the Glee Club, Mis ellorts with the track scjuad were always appreciated and he managed to ])lace consistantly in the pole vault. Even though his six foot-two, four-armed, three left-footed body was a (onstant danger to man and beast about him, this glowing, ef- lervescent, hunsy person was always welcome antl Paul will be jusi as wekome in the wardiooms of the ships on which he serves. 276 KNOWLTON GRAHAM KLINCK II K. G. 14th Company Galesburg, Illinois K. G. came lo the Naval Academy irom his home state ot IlHnois carrying with him an impressive recoril. He was a man who conkl always be depended on to give his utmost in all endea ors. Never considering whether he could do it or not, K. G. went to work and did it. From the start he applied himself to the tasks before him ith outstanding results. He vas interested in sjjorts, helping out the company and battalion sports teams, different academic coiuses, and several extracurricular activities. If help was needed in personal or business matters, K. G. was always there to lend assistance in a natural, easy-going vay. With the person- ality and genuinely sincere character as well as a ready willing- ness to help any person or do any job. K. G. cannot have anything but continued success in his career in tiie surface Navv. HENRY KOLAKOWSKI, JR. Hank 19th Company Detroit Michigan When Hank arrived Irom the big city of Detroit, one question plagued his mind— how vas he going to survive through the next four years. Plebe Year and academics immediately placed doidjts into his mind that he ever would. His Polish determination proved the superior, however. " Ski " was always an asset to his battalion football team and a consistent player on the company softball and fieldball scjuads. Although a " sandblower, " he was a top ueightlifter in the 19th Comjxuiy. Much of his free time was spent inviting people to his big Polish wedding. Hank is going to don the gold stripes of a Navy Line officer, and is a sure bet to make his chosen field a success. JON PERRY KOMAREK Jon 19th Company Nonualk, Ohio A keen sense of humor and cjuick-witted remarks made |on well known and liked in any groujj. Due to his easy going manner and personality, he made friends easily and quickly. Even though |on seemed to be allergic to studying, he still maintained respectable grades. His many weekends and afternoons were spent at the helm of .sailing craft to keep Navy in the area ocean sailing competition. Sailing and water skiing on Lake Erie occupied most of summer leaves. After graduation fon expects to go into naval aviation, and we expect that he will liven up any ready room a considerable amoimt. ' :: Vi:r ' v. i„ v 4- • rr-r.h ;(;nmA6Afi}i mc . «? :.i ' V- .. BRUCE EDWARD KRUE(,ER Bruce llith Company Milwaukee, Wisconsin Coming to Navy via Amerita ' s Dairyland and a tmir with the Fleet, Bruce has seen a lot of territory since enlisting in ' 5(j. Al- though not closely allied with the textbooks, he managed to pay the rent. Dining his pre-Admiral clays, Bruce developed into one of Navy ' s ablest gynniasts, and during the afternoons he could be found |)erfccting his routines in the gynuiasium or scpiiring one of tiic local lovelies. .Mso an able linguist, and a contributive member to the I ' oreign Languages Club, he brightened many a drearv Dago recitation with his unique translations. Finding the life of a naval aviator particularly appealing, his aspirations tend toward a v . ir. and all who know him know he ' ll succeed in his chosen cartel. f ARLAND VILMER KUESTER Arly 7th Company Madison. Wisconsin Arland, Ijorn and raised in .Madison. Wisconsin, came East to the . cademy after studying Chemical Engineering for two years at the I ' niversity oi Wisconsin. .Adjusting readily to Navy life, Arland found the . cademy much to his liking. His high class standing is proof of what a serious worker can accomplish. .Any afternoon he could be found at his favorite sporting pastime. .Among his fa- vorites were liattalion wrestling, tennis, handball, and in partic- idar company Softball. On Saturdav afternoons arsity sport e ciits were his call, but he still fouird time to work on the Trident Mdi adne stalt. Another of Arland ' s trademarks was a warm and Iriendly personality that won many friends and which w ' ill be one of his outstanding traits throughout his Na y career. li PAUL BURTON LANG Paul 19th Company Detroit, Michii an When Paul arri cd at tiie .Academy Iresh from one year at Wayne Stale Uni ersiiy in Detroit, a great enlightenment began lor those in ccjntaci vith him. His humor soon made the years much lighter for everyone, and to lie around him was to lie laughing at the world. But his gilts did not end here. He was favored with a quick intelligence and a memory full of valuable and offbeat facts. I ' hough " Claw, " as he was affectioirately known in the Engineering Department, had trouble with plebe drawing, no other course e er gave him real trouble. His chosen field, Na y .Air, will gi e him no trouble either, for his natural abilities make any task he undertakes easy. 278 inLU. i josf !« iWiCoiiipi :[! of b HI : ' ;., loe ton :..U. U. HERBERT JAMES LANTZ, JR. Herb 8th Company Oswego, Illinois The call to iollow the sea must have been pretty strong to bring Herb all the way Ironi Oswego, Illinois to USNA. But i)ring him it tlid. straight Irom high school. His ambition to tlo well in everything he tried made acatlemics only a minor proijlem in his lour years. Herb took, an o erload coinse in German to satisfy his desire to learn to speak the language fluently. His extraciuricidar acti ities included battalion and company sports and, of coiuse, pursuit of the elusive femmes. Herb ' s ambition will serve him well in his career. mihe aitlie libnd in!;is Mn lie lis li- panic- events nial nmd lil be VILLIAM JOSEPH LAUFERSWEILER III Joe 10th Company Cohiiubus. Ohio |oe came to us by way of the Na al Acatlemy Prep School. He is a man of [cw words, luit plenty ol action. Coming from a large family, |oe learnetl to take care of himself. His room and per- sonal appearance were always of the highest standards. He likes rough sports and during the fall and spring could be found work- ing with the Varsity Football Team. The w-inter set found him on the lOth Company field ball team. Joe loves the Academy, and after graduation plans to enter the Marine Corps. He is sure to be an asset for he is a hard worker and dedicated to tlo his best at any task assigned. IRA EUGENE LIVINGSTON Gene 18th Company Farragiit, Iowa Gene, a former member ol the Future Farmers of America, made the transition Injm farming to Naval life quite well. Besides being close to the top of his class in academics, he is also a member of the Glee Club and Chapel Choir. In addition to singing and studying, he is also an expert sailor, having obtained his yawl command while he was a plebe. This, in itself, was cjuite an ac- com])lishment. He was also a member of the Ocean Racing Team. His schedule hardly left any time for varsity sports, but Gene did quite well on the intramural level. He played both battalion football and lacrosse. As for his future. Navy Line with post grad- uate work looks ery probable. 279 LARRY LEE LUBBS Larry 17th Company Manliits, Illinois Trading the small town ol Manliiis, Illinois, for the small town of Annapolis, Maryland, and his plow handle for a slide rule, Larry set out at an early age to taste Navy life. Gifted with a tremendous jjersonality, he made this transition enjoyable to himself as he made it to all with whom he came in contact. A tough competitor in any sport, Larry ilisplayed his prowess on the gridiron, diamond, and handball court. Academics were no problem, and the man with the flat top always seemed to have time to talk about farm- ing and the last choir trip, write to the one and f)nly, and read the home town jjaper. As for the future, Marine green looks mighty keen but whatever his field of endeavor, Bancroft ' s loss will surely be the gain of those with whom Larry serves. CllKltS Hsw- WILBUR D. LUNSFORD, JR. Bud 1st Company Cincinnati, Ohio Bud was born in Dayton, shere he lived for only 13 months. From there he moved to Cincinnati, the love of his life, and where he was active in many high school extracurricular activities. He worked on the yearbook staff, was on the varsity crosscounti7 team, the Cincinnati Council for World Affairs, a member of Cum Laude, and vas very acti e in his church youth organization. Bud also excelled in the academic field, graduating at the top of his high school class, . fter high school Bud attended Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity for one year. Here he studied prelaw, pledged Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, was on the interfraternity council, and was presitlent of his pledge class. Bud had wanted to come to the Naval Academy since he was a little boy, and in the summer of 1957 his dream came true. Besides standing high in his class, he was editor of the Til class yearbook. Because of his wonderful personality and sense of humor. Bud gets along well with all of his classmates, and is well l iked by everyone. )A. IES ARTHL ' R lA ' PER [im 1 1th Compan Iowa Cit . louui From his birthplace in Austin, Texas, Jim has moved several times, lull he finally enilcd up in Iowa City, Iowa, which he now calls home. M Iowa C;ity High he wms captain of the football team. Me has tarried this athletic prowess to the Naval Academy where lie ])layed right end lor the Navy football team and contributed liea ily to the success of the Eleventh Company sports teams. Howe er, Jim did not confine all of his talents to the athletic field, and one could find his name on the Superintendent ' s List at various times during his si.i at the . cademy. His plans include marriage and Navv Air. iili all ol these qualifications we are sure that the air aim l liu- a v will benefit by his presence. BRUCE ETHAN MAXON Max 15th Company Cincinnati, Ohio After one year at Hobart College and a taste of liberal arts ed- ucation, Bruce came to try his hand at marine engineering. His year at Hobart served him well Ijecause " The Max " is known, more or less, as the company philosopher with a new j)hilosophy e eryday. He is known athletically as a prominent member of the Ocean Racing Team and the Varsity Pistol squad, with awards in each. However, Bruce was always at his best on weekends in his Harris t eeds with a southern college girl on each arm, hardly making the effort, but always the life of the party. In the future we can exjject to see Bruce on the bridge of a Fleet destroyer— his idea of the i)est in Navy Line. STEPHEN MARK M.AYIAN Hawk 9th Company Chicago, Illinois Steve came to the Naval .Academy from Chicago via the Naval Reserve. He Avas not exactly the studious type and it was a gen- uine task to make himself study. In spite of this, this boy as a plebe slashed Steam but after that the Steam Department slashed him. Always a pretty friendly guy, Steve could easily be influenced to join a time-passing bull session. Never at a loss for words, he had some good stories of his own. Steve liked sports, especially base- ball and football. He was very active in company sports at the Academy and he also found time, as a yoimgster, to play cjuarter- h: ck on the Varsity l. ' jO Pound Football Team. His friendliness, cjuick wit. and sense of hiunor shoukl carry him far in his career after graduation. MICHAEL MOORE McMILLAN Mike 14th Company Cincinnati, Ohio From the hills of Cincinnati came a guy that was soon to become known and liked by everyone. That person was Mike. His person- ality and humor make him someone people like to call a friend. Mike hit the Academic Department ' s pitches well and didn ' t have any trouble with the books. In fact, he was notorious for his boundless ability to sleep in class. Making the picture complete was his athletic ability, and he was a man to have on your side. Mike can ' t resist the call of the sky and silver birds, and says, " Navy Air is it. " 281 K-mrmi ' WJ r KK K.O DENNIS JAMES IVfOORE Denny 1 4th Company Deephaven , Minnesota Denny, a staunch Micl-Westeinei Iroin the Minnc.i|)(jUs area, came to Canoe I ' . Irom Northwestern Pre)3. Dividing his time among tlie [nice (iang, Sport Diving Chib, intramurals, and a diversion known as ouimaneuvering the Executive DejDartment. He also had a sjiecial allniity for away footl)all games. He utihzed his spare moments keeping up an overload in tlie Bull Dejn. and returning a ()luminous How oi female corrcs|K)ndciKe. Denny has a lofty future; his determination and intellect will suit him well in Navy Air. HARLAN LANGTRY MORRISON Hal 4th Company Melvindale, Michigan Harlan, dubbed " Happy Hal " by his friends, matriculated at the University of Michigan before lending his many talents to the Brigade. Hal ' s jjleasant voice and smiling hiunor soon became known to the Brigade through radio station WRNV. His patience, industry, and good natine combined with his administrative talents placed him at the helm of the station ' s personnel department. When not spinning records, Hal spent his spare time swinging his squash racket as one of the Fourth Company ' s leading players. Simday mornings foiuid Hal singing bass with the Antiphonal Choir. Many of his weekends were spent traveling with the choir to Washington, New York, anil other interesting places to sing for special events. ItREMHH Tl Irtn iihComj [s ' lW.O ilO Vr. spi a VI !, ;• in the .Ma nil and 11 , m. Jeir iiiijiitesonil •x nut roniwi ies|)cct3ble am the mp nf Ml , lie done ii «ill I FRANK ANTHONY MORROW Mugs 3rd Company Eau Claire, Wisconsin From the north woods of Wisconsin, Frank came to the Naval Academy directly from Regis High School in Eau Claire. After a short stay with Varsity Football he wound up playing on his battalion team and also doing a little boxing. F ' rank ' s other extracurricular activities include membership in the Italian Club and the Newman Clidx For hobbies and recreation he enjoys hunting and fishing, good music, and dragging. After graduation Frank plans to go into Naval Aviation, with an eye toward be- coming a test pilot. K WILLIAM EDWARD NEWMAN Bill 18th Company Chicago, Illinois Big Bill Irom " Cilii " lelt Si. Leo ' s High on an extended trip to Pcnsacola, Florida. Along the way he stopped at Annapolis and spent lour years wondering why other people had troui)le! Aca- demics were hartlly a workout tor his gift of " smarts " as his regidar appearance on the Superintendent ' .s List will attest. It gladdens one ' s heart to see a man emerge from the rigors of academics at Navy on top, yet lead the full life that society demands. Bill did with ease! Academics must he mentioned first hut Bill did ecjually vell in athletics. As a trilnitc to his all-around ability. Bill w,is a top Varsity swimmer from the fust moment of oinigster Year and continuetl in that ca])acity throughout his Academy career. He loimd his reward for endless hours of practice on the away meets, and several lovelies remember Bill ' s only night on her campus! Never a bookworm, always ready with a quick wit, and well known to the other gender in Crabtown as a result of Secoml Cilass Sum- mer, Bill enjoyed his days at Navy immensely. Although the Academy was only a stopover on his way to Naval Aviation, Bill has shown everyone how to lead the " better life. " JEREMIAH TERRANCE O ' DONNELL Jerry 7 th Company Dayton, Ohio Jerry spent a year at the LIni ersity of Dayton and another two years in the Marine Corps prior to entering LISNA. The first and highest activity in his ranking is football. Jerry played at the LI. of Dayton and at Camp Penelton while .stationed in San Diego. At NAPS, Jerry was named " Outstanding athlete " for his per- formances on the gridiron and on the wrestling mat. His talents are not confined to sports, however. |erry has maintained a very respectable average in his studies, and earned himself a spot anrong the top of his class in the Brigade organization. His quick and tactfid wit has made many lasting friends for him during his tour at Navy. LIpon graduation, Jerry appears to he headed for Sup]3ly Corjjs where he will prove, as in the jiast. when there is a joh to be done it will receive his all-out effort luilil it is successfully comjjleted. RICHARD RANDOLPH OLDHAM Dick 14th Company Cincinnati. Ohio Dick came to the Na al Academy from Cincinnati, where he will best be remembered for his swimming ability. Proving that his past performances were no flukes, Dick starred four years on the plebe and Varsity teams. A lover of all types of sports, he was always ready to meet any challenge at chow, and has laid claim to the record for most hours in the rack per study hour. All sports and jobs were tackled by him with equal desire to do them vell. This desire coujiled with a sincere interest in other people made him one of the most |)0])idar men in the Brigade, as was attested to by his classmates electing him Veep of the Class of ' 61. Dick plans to make his career in the Navy Surface Fleet. 283 ■ {m(; ' miX (? K uC 006 IP HERNDON ALBERT OLIVER III 01 22nd Company Solon, Ohio Out ol tiie wikis of Cleveland came the man who was to make (|uiie a name for himself in many fields: athletics, academics, and liberty amoni; the most conspicuous. I .nf)wn to practice his tjolf swin.n at the oddest of times, he dc eIoped c|uite a reputation for himself on the links. The numcious letters from girls ' colletrcs across the country, the names of which are luiknown to the average mid, are proof of one of two things— his s uccess as a Don Juan or his aptness at forgery. Herndon is determined to be a proud wearer of the Navy " Wings of Gold. " FRED JOSEPH PALUMBO Fireplug 13th Company Canton, Ohio Freddie, better known as " Fireplug " because of his stature on the gridiron, comes to us from Canton. After preping a year at nearby Bullis, where he starred on the gridiron, Fred brought his talents to the Severn shores. Throughout his years at USNA Fred never had a harsh word for anyone, and when the plebes wanted carry-on they knew who to go to. When asked what lie got the biggest kick out of at Navy, Fireplug inmiediately replied, " Why swimming of course. " Fred is trading his football uniform for a flight suit after his tenure at the Academy, and we all know that his pleasing personalitv vill lie gladly accepted in the Fleet. GEORGE HENRY PODRASKY Ski 5th Company Warson Woods, Missouri Ski knew the Navy well when he entered the Academy because he had ])reviously spent almost two years with the Fleet. Born and laised in Missouri, Ski will always be remembered by his many friends for his s|)irited Bull .sessions and his notorious bridge game. With his courteous and friendly personality, George was an active member of the I eccption C:ommittee lor lour years. He also played Varsity Soccer one season. Still uncertain as to his (uture. Ski is sure to go far in his chosen service. 284 JOHN 1 JOHN DOUGLAS PRUDHOMME Choo Choo 1 Ith Company Tipp City. Ohio Jack. (Choo Choo) , came to the Academy after attending Ohio State for one year. Being athletically minded Jack played plebe soccer, lacrosse, and wrestled, ha ing had no jjrevious experience in any one of these three sports. He masteretl the skills of lacrosse and soccer well enough to jslay arsity for his remaining three years at the Academy, earning his letter in lacrosse Yoiuigster Year. Despite his devotion to athletics Jack made the Superinten- dent ' s List Plebe Year and was a better than average student the other three. He also had the honor of being class secretary Young- ster and Second Class Years. Jack intends to go Navy Air, and his outstaniling record while at the . cademy points to a most success- ful career as a naval aviator. PHILIP ANDREW RASMUSSEN Phil 21st Company Mount Prospect, Illinois When Phil entered the Academy, Mount Prospect lost and the Navy gained a good man. After a rigorous Plebe Year, Phil easily mastered the secrets of being a successful upperclassman. His primary sports interest has been in die intramural program where he did particularly well in fencing, fieldball and knockabout sail- ing. Occasionally he could be found escorting an attractive young lady. The weekends, howe er, usually found Phil engrossed in a good novel, a lively debate, or in attendance at one of the local movies. Friendly and easygoing, Ras has always been ready to extend a helping hand to anyone who needs it. Phil plans to make a career out of the Navy after earning his Navy Wings of Gold. RONALD HILL REIMANN Ron 2nd Company Danville, Illinois Ron, a thinking man ' s Midshipman, is a jack of all trades and the master of many. His keen and aried interests have led to his popularity throughout the class. Originally from Chicago, Ron jjrefers the smaller-town life of Danville where he has been hap- pily settled for several years with his parents and Siberian husky. Frosty. This perhaps seems a modest background for one destined to become the chief commander at our Tramid. W ell schooled at Schlarman High, Ron has done well scholastically here on the closing banks of the Severn, maintaining a cautious eye toward Bull, however. Long a Navy football stalwart, Ron also dabbled in lacrosse. He fills out his day acting as Second Company rep, editor of the Trident, and as an overload math major. Extra energy is expended through reading, model trains, and Reimann owned and operated stereo. Favorably impressed with Seconel Class Summer, Ron aspires to the Naval Aviator ' s calling. 285 JAMES CLARK RICHARDSON, JR. Jim 16th Company Nevada, Missouri Now Iicrc is a high caHbcr cliap lor you. Born an . ii Force brat in the (iatcway C-ity ol San I ' ranri.sco, |ini liail the opportunity to see a gooel deal ol the I ' nited States before finishing high school. Alter graduating as president of his class at Annantialc High School in Annandale, Virginia, Jim went to Coliunbian Prep in Washing- ton, D.C., to do some studying and to plan a career. Needless to say. three ser ice academies offered him appointments, but " blue and gold " as tlee|3 •ithin e en an .Mr Force brat, so with no hesitaiion he (anglu the . nna|)olis ex|3ress to the world inside. . inia|Jolis. .Maryland. In true Na y fashion. Jim made his name ill dinghy sailing and became an all-round favorite with the class of ■()!. With his assets he will certainly bring honor to himself and the Fleet. NORMAN HOLLEY RIDENOUR Norm 12th Company ]] ' arre»sbuig, Missouri Norm brought an eagerness lor academics with him vhcn he ar- !i ed at the Academy from Central Missouri State College, and he was rewarded by consistent high standing in most of his classes. His interest in guns was e ident by his active participation in the Gun Club. Mingled with an abiding passion for sjaorts cars was also an interest in Varsity Fencing. Ihough Norm viewed some of the Bidl De]3artnient ' s courses with distaste, his personal knowledge ol history never tailed to ama e both plebes and classmates. Upon graduation Norm will turn his elTorts toward Na y Air and a successtul career. NElLBRia B:u(e 2nd Co Bnite tamt ii hies. " He u 1556. .top lot a shon m siait. Bnict 1 1 ilie in w keep (rom % ' in WrailiiE ■ ALAN KENT RIFFEY Riff 9th C omjiany Virden, Illinois For loin years Kent has been one ot the (juietest nienibers ol the Brigade. He has the good fortune in being aiile to take things in a very easy going manner. He has always been ready to help his classmates who are low in academics. (Jne of Kent ' s chief ambi- tions has been to be a member of the Academy ' s rifle team. Con- sequently, when he was not listening to music or dragging, he could be found practicing at the rifle range late in the afternoon. His eificient manner in getting things clone plus his ability to make the darkest moments a little brighter will alwa s find him sur- rounded bv friends. 286 I THOMAS FRANCES ROONKV Tom 2ncl Company Chicago, Illinois Tom came to the Naval Academy from Chicago, Illinois, where he attendetl Mount Carniel High School. He also atteiuleel Bullis Prep School for one year. Although his four years at the . ca(lemy provecf to be a constant academic challenge— he spent many hours with a Skinny hook in his hands— Tom met this challenge well. Studies did not occupy all ol his time. He was very active in bat- talion and company sports and also did his share of dragging. Tom ' s aim after graduation is to |)roudly wear Wings of Cold as a Na al A iator. NEIL BRUCE ROSENGREN Bruce 2nd Company White Bear Lake, Minnesota Bruce came to the Naval Academy from the " Eand of 10, 0(10 Lakes. " He graduated from White Bear Lake High School in 1956. After graduation, he attended the University of Minnesota for a short time, dropping out of school to accejjt a job with the state. Bruce ' s big battle here was not a constant fight to " forty " the ingenious brainstorms of the academic departments, but to keep from " lortying " his waistline. He was a member of the Var- sity Wrestling Team his upperclass years. His chief interests lay in working on cars, and collecting and listening to music other than classical. Upon graduation, he hopes to receive his commission in the Marine Corps. MICHAEL CHARLES ROTH Mike 22nd Conrpany Mirineapolis, Minnesota When Mike took off his Air Force ROTC uniform and left the College of St. Thomas to become a Navy man, he was well prepared to absorb the academics of Navy Tech. A staunch supporter of intramurals, this lad from the tall timbers was a great asset to the soccer and basketball teams or, for his own enjoyment, losing balls on the links by the Severn. All who knew him though, knew that Mike ' s greatest pleasure was reatling frecjuent letters from the twin cities. Mike ' s unicpie specialty was Hying home in refrigerated mil- itary hops, but even this has not changed his determination to wear those Navy Wings of Gold. The Naval Air career of the Minnesota lad will surely help our service to be a better fighting team. .f M- • .• ' ! A r M ' li ' «f . ' ; » . r ., . .. " --i WILLIAM CARL ROTHERT Bill 23rd Company Fort Wayne, Indiana For a boy from the inlands. Bill took to the water quite well. From Plebe car lie lived on the ya ls and only returned to Bancrolt Hall to shower antl to enter a bridge game. He never worried about anything at Navy except his bridge scores. Academics were just something inflicted upon him by the Executive De]3artment between games. His stars attest to the fact that God gave him a wonderfid mind which he intends to employ in the service of his f mmtrv. ,l,(j i foul " J Euduatioa w ijiiire Mi RAYMOND LEWIS SANDERS, JR. Ray 12th Company Decatur, Illinois Hailing from Decatur, Illinois, in the Land of Lincoln, Ray came to the shores of the Severn as a Seaman, USN, via a Congressional appointment and the Naval Academy Preparatory School. He inanaged baseball, basketball, and track teams and held various class offices. Many and varied interests led to many extracurricular activities at HSNA including fencing for the Plebe and Varsity Fencing Teams, being a disk-jockey on VVRNV, announcing for the Public Relations Club, and duties as an officer in the Spanish did). Ray cx])ects to make the Navy a career and is determined to head to New London as soon as possible. PETER ERNEST SCHILLING Pete 18th Company Elyria, Ohio Pete made the adjustment horn the wild college life of Ohio State to the Navy in better than rapid time, . ftcr an interesting Plebe ■ear with the first classnten across the hall, he found time to settle down and get at the academics which he did with no elfort spared. He found himself rewarded with an excellent class standing. Seem- ing quiet to most, Pete ' s sense of humor was known only to his roommates. No matter what the circumstance, he had a joke for it. His humor was contrasted by his serious taste in music, which includes Mozart and Bach. Pete ' s futuie hope is CEC. Wherever lie goes, success is sure to follow. Gin mnnii " ■ to . 288 -i :- n HOWARD THOMAS SCHOTTLE Skotes 14th Company St. Paul. Minnesota Skotes is a rare combination of an easy-going guy, possessing a hand with an ingrown sHde rule, and a mind, astute in the ability to reason and ]5roduce. As a " favorite son " of South St. Paid, Tom left his home aiul meekly entered Canoe L ' ., a school to hich he has become fondly attached. . s a Saturday night cowboy, a lover of popular music, photography, golf and the " juice gang, " people always found Tom villing to help when the need arose. After graduation, our man of blue hopes to be ready for action as a future winged member of the Navy ' s air arm. • - HENRY JOHN SCHWIRTZ Hank 11th Company Elizabeth, Illinois Hank, a likeable lad from Elizabeth, Illinois, lived in several cities and towns in eastern Iowa and western Illinois in his early years. A year at Loras College of Dubuque, Iowa, preceded his tenure at the Naval Academy. He brought his athletic prowess in baseball and basketball from high school to the shores of the Sev- ern where he has led several championship volleyball teams and played intramural basketball. Academics have never held Hank back. He is meticulous about his dress and bearing. These c|ual- ities will help him in a surely successful career. GERALD NEAL SENEFF Snuffy 9th Company Odon, Indiana Gary arrived at Navy after twenty straight years of civilian duty with tours at Indiana University and Kansas State College where he majored in pre-med. Always with a smile and a good word for everyone, Gary was known for the strength he had in his convic- tions and the calin confidence with which he went about his every- day life. Gary was an energetic student, yet his interests ran from good music and writing poeti7 to basketball, gymnastics, handball, and ocean sailing. There is no doidjt that he vill succeed in his ambition of becoming a good multi-engine ])ilot. 289 RAESE VICTOR SIMPSON Suitcase 1 1th C ompany .S7. Louis, Missouri Raese, better known to liis classmates as SiiiKase, hails from St. I.oiiis, Missouri. Prior to his entrance to the Academy, he attended St. Louis Coinitry School anil also Bidlis Piep. While at USN. he was Varsity Footbal manager and also |)artici])ated on arious (oinpany sports squads. Most of his time was sjjent over his books, Iio ve er, which proved to be his greatest obstacle at the Acatlemy. .Although Raese did not stand in the top of his class, his deter- mination and preservation to succeed, (onibincti with his great sense ol humor will make him a alual)le asset anil honor to Ijoth his school and his countrv. vt. " I i LARRY EUGENE SMITH Smitty 10th Company Sac City, loiua Smitty has added manv orlls ot wisdom to some otherwise didl moments, but his relaxed attitude as deceiving as he made the Superintendent ' s List regularly and still had time to work as a representative of the Reception Committee. His affinity for a joke, combined vith haril work, made him a welcome member ol any group. His greatest satisfaction came from completing a task and knowing that he had ilone a good job. A ready and eager school spirit, plus his ability to make good grades, made his stay at the .Academy an enjoyable experience. His easy-going manner, sharp mind, and aptitude for the ser ice will enable him to equal any task set before him in the Fleet. JOH.N .U S ' John HihCoaii ]i IWIi, (u.iii ;( ,r.-. where he nil m J.AMES HENRY SNIEZEK [im 7th Company St. Cloud, Minnesoln One of the most serious men to enter the .Academy with the Class of I9()l was |im. Before coming to the . iailemy. Jim spent a year at St. |ohn ' s l ' ni ersity in .Minnesota where he plaveil freshman football. When |im came to the .Acailemy back in 1!). ' )7, he vas uncertain ol what lay ahead and a little uncertain ol what the Navy was really like. However, over the years at the .Acailemy, a strong love of the Navy and the Navy way of life de eloped. The work he found at the .Academy was hard, but hard A ork was noth- ing new ' to Jim. When he studied, he studied hard, but he ahvays managed to reserve enough time for relaxation. His fa orite Navy sports were tennis and fieldball. With Jim ' s drive and amliition, there is no iloubt that he will succeed in anything he tries. If the Navy keeps him, there is also no iloubt that he will be among its very best Na al officers. I 290 CHARLES DAVID STACKHOUSE Charlie lOth Clompany Ciucinnatt , Ohio Charlie came to tlic Academy Irom tlie city of Cincinnati inmie- diately alter higli school graduation. Starting Plebe Summer and carrying throughout his lour years, CharUe proved to he quite an addition to the Brigade. Noted lor his warm smile and good sense ol humor, he could always be lound discussing the sports topics of the day. From the start, Cliarlie tackled academics seriously and developed a very admirable average and appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. S]3orts vise, Charlie proved himself to be a hustler. Football and basketball were his best sports and were the source of many lumiorous and memorable moments. Charlie ' s Iriendliness, maturity, and sense of duty will help him to be a welcome addition to the Fleet. As an officer and leader he will be one of the best. JOHN ALAN STAVE John 14th Company Mound, Minnesota John came to us Irom Moiunl, Minnesota after a year at North- Avestern Prep in Minneapolis. He was well known for his amazing talent with the uke and the many long hours of practice dining study hour. Along with his uke, the pad caused considerable ilamage to his Bull grade. However, with a c|iiick, intelligent mind, John always slashed the slide rule courses. He could usually be found working with the " juice gang, " sh(joting pool in Smoke Hall, or trying to evade the Executive Department. After gradua- tion, John hopes to wear the Wings of Gold on aviation green where he will certainly be an asset to the Fleet. CHARLES VINCENT STEBBINS Charlie 8th Company Zanesville, Ohio Forsaking the beloved buckeyes of his native Ohio, Charlie mi- grated to USNA after Zanesville High School and one year at the College of Wooster. The change from liberal arts to the some- what more technical naval trade was accomplished with only a few initial bruises. Afternoons found Charlie enthusiastically kick- ing the soccer ball or field ball for the company, or fencing for the battalion. But with all this, he still foimd time for that occasional drag whenever the monthly insidt came through. Never seen with- out a smile, Charlie ' s sincere friendliness and sharp wit will stand him in good stead for his career in the Navy. rK ' }(}mm h :? K o DAVID JOHN STEM D. J. 1 1th Conijaany Hastings, Michigan Dave, known to his classmates as D.J., came to the Navy ' s in- stitution alter spending a year at Michigan in Ann Arbor. One cannot help hut wonder il Dave picked up the art of studying in the shower after taps at Michigan. D.j. is widely acknowledged as being the biggest academic cut in the Eleventh Company as is witnessed by his outstaniling academic record. Besides being highly proficient in studies, he is also one of the mainstays of the tennis team and may be seen any afternoon trying to get one notch higher on the tennis ladder. While walking through the fifth wing (in .mv dav one may hear wild sounds issuing forth from Dave ' s collection of progressive style West Coast jazz. Upon graduation Dave looks forward to a career in Navy Line and to marriage. As a ll those who know Da e will attest, he will make a fine officer. JACKIE LEE STEVENS Jack 23rd Company Iowa Falls, Iowa Jack, a small-town bov from central Iowa, had a en- ersatile civilian life, as is evitlenced by his working at everything from laying railroad ties to undertaking. This versatility made him a popular figure, not only during his year at Junior College, but also here at I ' SN.A. He was active in sports, especially battalion football, a carry-over from his high school days, and he had an avid interest in journalism and music. Academic-wise, Jack re- ceived maximum grades with minimum effort, but was never seen idle since the Public Relations Committee and Lucky Bag occu- pied a lot of his time. With an eager desire to learn, Jack is sure to be invaluable in anv position he holds in the Fleet. RICH.ARD KENNETH SUNDERLAND Dick 24th Company St. Paul, Minnesota Dick came to the Na y Ironi the comparative wilderness of Min- nesota. He insists that the settlers aren ' t still fighting with the Indians. While at the .Academy, he became quite active in com- pany and battalion sports. Dick ' s greatest ambition was to earn a varsity letter in " DR. GGING " before he graduated. His second letter would probably be for rack time. Dick is Navy all the way, and he has chosen Navy Line for at least thirty or forty. No matter where he goes, it is certain that Dick will never lack in his ability to make good, antl in mam friends. ARRA JOHATHON SWISHER, JR. Swish 4th Company Logoiisporf, Indiana yVkhough we had never hcaul ot Loganspoit, Indiana, it cUdn ' t take long to learn all about it. Always a great (an of jokes, jazz, singing, and women. Swish ' s greatest gift was his ability to play soccer which earned him the extra nickname— " The Toe. " Swish came to us from NAPS after spending a year in the regular Navy. He ne er worried aliout the books and always managed to do everything— and still breeze through. A real competitor. Swish is looking forward to a career in submarines. AVith his ability and relentless drive, we are certain that he will not only attain that goal, but a great deal more. I. - " t V f GAYLE ROBERT THOMPSON Gayle 16th Company Sidney, Illinois On December 12, 1938, Ciayle Robert Thompson was born in Ogden, Illmois, and lived in Sidney imtil his arrival on the , cademy scene. He became an outstanding athlete in high school and took well to the Midwest sport of basketball. After coming to USNA, Gayle ended his basketball career with an injury, but he turned to crew and immediately lettered and became an out- stantling menil)er of the crew team. Gayle was an above average student and stood high in the aptitude ratings. After giaduation he looks forward to earning the coveted Golden Wings of a Naval Aviator. The fleet air wing is certain to gain a talented officer. JAMES ROSS TRAA Jim 3rd Company Lake Forest, Illinois Hailing from Lake Forest, Illinois, Jim spent his pre-Naval Acad- emy days in a Michigan high school, prepping at Bullis Prep, ancl finally entering through the Naval Reserve. Sports are his main interest— he jjlayecl on the Varsity Football and Lacrosse Teams— with sitle lines ranging from building flying model planes to hi-fi and including the e er popidar " femme " on weekends. Even with this he still foimd time to participate in class activities as President during Third and Second Class Years. With an eye on Naval Aviation after graduation, he is also thinking about post graduate work in the aeronautical engineering field. 293 HLRBI ' .RT ALLEN WADL Wads liith Company Pleasanl Hill, Missouri Relore coming to Navy, VVadc was an a iil ladio and electronics fan. His room al Na y looked like the eleilionic division ot Horis Karloll, Inc. Herb was also adixe in the Music Ciluh and managed the Varsity Pistol Team, lie was a member also ol the N. 10, Cioncert Hand, (dec Clidj, and C hapel Choir. A person- ai)le yoiuig man who has made many Iriends while at I ' SNA, he has an excellent liiture ahead ol him. II is clioice for the future is a Navy Sinface career. P RICHARD JOSEPH WALLACE Rich 22nd Company Cleveland , Ohio Qiuet, reserved, yet jjosscssing a larsighted goal. Rich came to the Na al Academy from C nyahcjga Heights, Ohio. Rich was not cjiiick to take Ui the Academy way of doing things, since his is an inde|3endent sj irit. The years since Plebe Year have changed him from naivete to calm self-assurance. His sharp intelligence fmds its ivhetting in ,i keen interest in electricity, astronomy, and science fiction. Albeit, his mind ' s eye has not kept itself from roving into less academic interests. His daily mail includes letters from more than cjne " lemme fatale, " so it seems. Rich is also cpiite ])roficient in athletics. While maintaining an active interest in academics, he manages to hold down positions on the Twenty Second Company soccer, 150 poimd football, and " A " league Softball teams during their respective seasons. Quick of foot and endowed with natural talents, Rich was a welcome addition to- ward winning seasons for all these teams. Navy line or the Air Force hold most of Rich ' s career interest. i RICHARD PAUL WELLS Dick 1st (Company Sioux City, loxva Raised in the corn (ouiury ol Iowa, Dick came to USN. after a half year at Iowa State Ciollcge and idieen months in the Fleet. Plebe Light-Weight ( rew, and a arioiis assortment of other com|)any and battalion sports occupied the time left over from setting one of the lowest two year averages ever compiled in the Dago Department. He is one of the indortimate few who can ' t make up their minds among the various branches of the Navy, but leans toward Navy . ir. Whatever his choice, it is certain that Dick will add greatlv to that particidar blanch. Willie JihCof UlaPdM llillie came (f tnl .Moion In demies (fere ne soon slier his ; (oxswin, he n! ilie Reception ( ) feel 51 inehi lie Fleei and i ' i- n. L DAVID PAUL WEST Dave 4 th Company Iromuood, Michigan Dave comes lo us troni Mr. and Mrs. West of Ironwood, with a short stop at Northwestern Prep enroll te. A fugitive of the Bri- gade Activities Committee, Dave can nsaidly he loinid working out (jn the " lihie trampoHne. " Tall, chirk and handsome does not describe Dave, but his sense of humor and often c|uoted post re eille remark, " Watch oiu! The lights are going on, " enafjled his wives to find a bright spot at the beginning of each day. Imjjressed by his close association with a wearer of the " green, " he has turned his head toward the Marine Corps. But wherever lie goes, " DP " will be a welcome addition. 10 the IS not his is lanjed lligence m, and (rom lellers Is also interest Fweniy league ntand ion to- ihe Air LEO JOSEPH WILLETTS, JR. Willie 5th Company Allen Park, Micliigau Willie came from Allen Park, Michigan. A year at the Gen- eral Motors Institute prepared him for the Academy, and aca- demics were never nuich of a problem. Leo became tpiite busy soon after his arrival. In aildition to being the 150 poimd crew coxswain, he was also on the Class Ring and Crest Committee and the Reception Committee. He will be remembered for his height, 5 feet 5| inches. Many good wishes go with Leo as he enters the Fleet and then on to Wings of Gold in Pensacola. DUDLEY DAVIS WILLIAMS III Dud 3rd Company Toledo, Ohio Although born in Delaware, Dud claims Toledo as his home. While at school in the " Glass City, " wrestling and football oc- cupied a good deal of his time. Here on the Severn it didn ' t take him long to show his acting ability, as proven by his mem- orable performances at company parties. Despite his easy gomg nature, Dud matle his way on the mats at Navy as a member of the Plebe and Varsity Wrestling Teams. After the far out sounds of modern jaz ? caught his ear, many an afternoon was spent search- ing lor the unusual. Dud " s plans are centered arounil Navy Lme. Whether above or below the surface. Dud will be a welcomed addition to the service. 295 ■ ' ' ■%a PAUL CARR WINN Paul 2ncl Company !■ lull . M i liii iiii Paul (.inie lo tlie Acaclcmy after serving one year of active duty 111 ilic U.S. Marine Corps. Prior to enlisting in the Marines, he iticiKletl Fhiu (Central Higli School in his home town ami then ihc Na al Academy Prep School in Bainbridge, Maryland. In his lour years at the Academy, Paul actively participated in work will) the Public Relations Committee, and demonstrated his ability wiih a pistol by being a member of the Plebe and Varsity Pistol I earns. l Ic was also a familiar face at engineering and science extra instruction and is an ardent fan cjf oiu ' " gcxi of 2.50. " I ' pon giaduation, he plans on going to sea Icjr a year, and then a))|3lying lor Navy Air. Here he hopes to earn his wings as a jet pilot. KEITH FRANCIS WOOD Woody 4th Company Marletle. Michigan Wciody hails from the little known town of Marlette, Michigan. However, after coming to the Academy, it wasn ' t long before he convinced those arouiid him of the solid background he recei ed there and at Columbian Prep. Keith was always quick to display his fricndiv and helplul attitude and his sincere concern for those aiouiid liini. During his four years he made many achievements on the aihlciu held, showing his desire to be on top. Woody also attracts the women, as was seen by his action on cruise and dtiring summer leave. He is known around the Hall as " The Voice " be- cause he often sings like Sinatra. Certainly Woody will be as great an asset to liie Fleet as he was to his c()m])anv and class mm ALAN FORLER WRIGHT Al 22nd Coni])any Kixmiw- hnm. AIicluo(iii ■iligh ' ambiiion! " Fhese words best describe Al. With n..thing but an L,S ' l as a glimjise of the Navy belore entering I ' SNA, Al joined ' (H with the lutuie vision of himself at the controls ol the Navy ' s latest jet; needless to say. Second Class Summer was one ol the highlights of his four years at the Academy. In his free lime one ' ccn ' ild alwavs find him with his hand on his belcjved tennis racket or his lip, on a trumpet playing the Bluets. There was always a desire in W to do many things and to do them well and with this desire he is sure to some day achieve his goal and become one ol our Navy ' s finest pilots. ' V 296 Second Glass Summer Off-loading at Little Creek. Here we learned about amphibious operations and the Marine motto— use )our headl TR. MID ' i Not to be forgotten were those who stayed behind to " help " the incoming Plebes Home base for two weeks of sand dime climbing. M ' .im I ' m s( rr , we don ' t lia e ;i liar. Tennis anyone?— Coninavliall ' s l)ig blast ir.( I " Where ya ' ll from? ' Nil I ' Little small-let ' s look around some more. ' y There ' s nothing like a steam table after three hours on the sun-baked beaches. " Much better— lots more loom— who ' s got the cards? " 299 rj (;iy}mA} . i um6 p " T17 using some hand cream. " : SS3w i W ' . ■ fe Tai .m ' Where ' s Jane? " i , w Marine Corps version of ilie Trojan lif - m Ring aroimd die rosy-stoniacli ' s not so co y. huhon was ne er like this. Hard as nails— except for the sunburn, blisters, and poison ivy. V is- " LI I So young to be a trained killer! 300 ■ Which way to the airport? First ten yards are the hardest. " Hope there ' s a hot dog stain around! " i! :; " 1 I Damn Nesters! Yeh! L jglpii jL. It oets warm inside ' Where do we go Ironi here? " ift. , rHxiv ' ' 5 :tkV ' .; X)f odo:VVi yQi. ... 301 ' 11 ' CREW fQuil-Mf;, I Vrj liftii One :iy trip PHILADELPHIA PP Modcin sinitfleboard Ami lieie is where the Admiral ' s cat got stuck Automatic martini blender The chow was pretty good 4 . . .- J| 5l, r Jlj ;; Flyboy hotrod ... y,. ._ " Drag? " JAX " Wonder what ' ll happen if I press this? " An insight (?) to navigation .H UCK ' -Jv- 1 1 ' I I m cv iivi ilf the mnuiul ' ; C;a]je CanavLial ' s Silver Kullet . NEW ()RLM NS Operation Bourbon Street New Orleans Ijoniid U. S. S. ANTIETAM They brief you on how to get oll-tliey never mention neiting back " O.K.— oii " or it ' . ' ' v- - Z Re eiiue is sweet! m Neetl e sa iiioie? i w AVIATIOiV ' ircr f ' mwi MOQooho if t ' n V S M H Home— while we learn to take to the skies Wheie ' s the ncarcsl iiiountaii " Caretul, she ' s breakable. " Say again City ot five Hags— and lovely women There nuist be an easier way to make money Most roller (oasters come back up— but not the Na y ' s THE 6EDUNK ....THE ' O ' ClUB rfHO Our new companion— T34 OUR FIRST LANDING 6 THE ME«S HALU [list in time— my hai is I ' ul " .0 Tiie liiL;ii anil tiie niii:;luy — US! " She li es right about here, antl I ' m !,ure she has some Iriends " 307 . V A Ji ill i: 11 T -i. V , f »■ i .,. JWC ' X . ' A ■ it i H fl r 1} l! iiH " Wlicic ' s the field? " He:iven lor some— Hell lor others THE BIG FORMAL Buck Rogers— Navy Style ' THE 6KEVH0VND tUS ftlDEi " So ill ink, a v, drink! o (aii ' t get lis away from the water " " Volimtary athletics will be conipid sory " Pcnsacola Beach THE SHOUT LECTURtS -.THC " O " ClUB rC -. POOL r ' ljy ' i ' y .j r; (ompiil- On to iets-T2V ' s Pros at work Do-it-voiirseir id kit I ' V y For sale to the highest bidder 72 a N J5 iW ■.- " There must be a ] rop some- wliere! " Tlie Hhie Angels mp-: - -J:X A - ' m ' [ 4 309 r ri li.,« S ' W ' Iku lia e we lierc) ' — lieer, ieeii hut Ircel " " Don ' t just stand there. Thl■o ■ him in, tool " Xioht 15:isehall W ' hat ' ll we do with him? " And there we were. lOd miles Irom land, and tlien our engine fell out— " ' This sure beats dvin " ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiilniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii - JJ - 310 Great Plains COLORADO KANSAS NEBRASKA NEW MEXICO NORTH DAKOTA OKLAHOMA SOUTH DAKOTA 311 Ml HENRY JACKSON BARFIELI), JR. |a(k ()th Company Dill Ills, Trxiii When Jack arrived al the Academy, he was still whistling the ilicme irom " (iiaiit " . Though ijorn in Tennessee, a truer son of the Lone Stai State never attended USNA. l o him, Texas will ah a s be the " largest unfrozen state in the Union. " it was never loo haul to luid Jack, since sports and working-out were his lust love— with padding-out running a close second. If he wasn ' t on the athletic field, he was in the Hall dreaming about tliose broad Texas plains. These activities still left him enough time lo maintain an average that was good enough for the Sujjer- intcndcnt ' s List. After graduation Jack plans to go to Sub School. No matter what his choice, his Texan himior and (juiet assurance will see him to the top in his chosen field. CtfLKw I ■If " ? ' " ' i( aole ' " ' .ftOFd 10 ?» ,;i,c,vt lhii« JOHN NE VTON HARfNEAl ' HI John 1st Company Shreveport, Louisiaun Louisiana deserves full credit lor this conscientious and level- headed worker. John often startled strangers with his outright frankness, but this was his way of sincerely presenting his ideas. Not one to lose out on the social life, John could be seen on many w-eekends showing some fair young lady the wild spots of Annapolis. Being no slouch in academics, or athletics either, he seemed to have been born with a slide rule in one hand and a squash racket in the other. Always a true southern gentleman, his crafty charm and prolific personality contributed to many (onquests. . fter graduation, John ' s striving ambition and indus- try will continue to carry him far. MICHAEL DAVID BICKEL Mike 1 5th Company Fort Worth, Texas Soft-sjjoken Mike, a foreign national, hails from Fort Worth, Texas. His baby face and slight drawl, along with a subtle sense of humor, ha e made him a favorite among his classmates. . 11 who kne v him soon learned to speak cautiously and pleasantly of his native land. Mike, never one to spend a penny foolishly, has been known to count his small stack of hundred-dollar bills twice daily. However, most of Mike ' s quiet, but forceful, energy, was directed toward higher accomplishments for the Brigade and the " Fightin ' Fifteenth. " LljJon graduation, he will be a valuable addition to the Naval Service. We all have hopes of future get-togethers ith our favorite Texan. 312 j . ' . Ji, wnol IS will n ' t Me I lime Super- fiool, irsnce CARL ROBERT BLEDSOE C:ai ' l Ith Company Beaumont, Texas The tyi)ical Texas spirit is well represented by Carl. A man of good athletic ability, he spent many a long afternoon in the Natatorium swimming either for the battalion team or relaxation, while winter usually found him on the company football squad. The spring of Youngster Year Carl managed baseball, but he prefers participating to spectating. The OD " s never seemed to be able to catch up with Carl, as he carried a fine conduct record to go with his better than average scholastic ability. He enjoyed his summers of travel by cointesy of Uncle Sam and was always quick to make new friends. After due consideration, he has decided to head for Pensacola with a VA squadron in mind. As sidelights while at USNA, Carl was an interested participant in French ami Na al Construction Club activities. LARRY JOE BODIFORD Fats 10th Company Houston, Texas After two years in the Fleet, Fats came to the academy by way of NAPS with a southern drawl and a good knowledge of how the Navy operates. He vas well liked by everyone for his great sense of huinor and competitive spirit. Every afternoon of the fall or winter you could find him on the soccer field, and when spring rolled around he would venture onto the waters of the Chesapeake as a member of the sailing squadron. His knowledge of the Navy proved to be a great asset in the all-too-frequent battles with the Navy Department. Second Class Summer sold Fats on Navy Air. The Fleet will be getting a fine officer and southern gentleman. JAMES SHARP BOURN Jim 15th Company Fort Worth, Texas Hailing from Ft. Worth, Texas, Jim made his presence felt at the Naval Academy in his varied extracurricular activities such as the Engineering Club and the Antiphonal Choir. Having spent three years at Rice, he had relatively little difficulty with his academics with one exception. Dago. But it was with quiet relief that he burned his Dago books at the end of Youngster Year and set out for better times. Jim demonstrated his Wild West talents by shooting on the riHe team. Besides being an ardent shutterbug, he was known for chasing his wives out with his record collection, mainly because there wasn ' t any space left in the room after he moved it in. In addition, Jim sjaent much of his time dragging around the Yard. His model plane collection reflects his interest in aviation, with vhich he plans to make his career. No matter what Jim takes up, his perseverance and sense of humor are sure to lead him to success. 313 ■A:N7v vy:tUK.; ; 7L.. ...... VVILLARD PORIER BRATTEN, JR. Billy 17th Company San Antonio, Texas Hilly clecitlcd to bypass the famed Texas college days, and enter I ' SNA tiesii lioni high school. Bill lound a sport at Navy that he had never played before, soccer. Every afternoon he came back to the room, looking as though he were kicked around instead of the ball. Mailing from San Antonio, he still thinks that Texas annexed the United States. Billy took fidl advantage of Young- ster Year by constantly being outwrestled by the famous blue dragon. This Texan will, no doubt, be a great asset to the Navy. .After graduation. Billy is looking forward to continue to roam the lar o|)en s])aces as a " torch jockey. " No matter what Billy does, he will be a credit to the na al profession he has so earnestly learned. ANDRE RINGGOLD BRorsSFAr 111 Andy 4th Company New Iberia, Louisiana .Answering to a number ol names . . . Possum, Cajun, Andy . . . . ndre came from the heart of Longfellow- ' s Acadian country. He was born in New Orleans and later moved to New Iberia. After finishing high school at St. Peter ' s College, .Andy attended two years of college ; ' .t Loyola University in New Orleans before entering the . cademy. The atmosphere of the Crescent City instilled vithin him an inkling to listen to. sing, and play all t pes of music. With this in mind, he joined the Glee Club and the Catholic Choir, singing in the first tenor section. In sports, . ndy boxed in battalion competition during his Plebc and Youngster years. LIpon the advice of an upper classman, he joined the Plebe 150 crew team .ind became first boat coxswain. In his following years, he made the varsity 150 ]50und crew where lie jMOved a valuable asset, . ndre will probal)l go into Naw Line, and from there attempt to go into submarines. V ARTHUR HO VARD BUTLER Beau 1st Company El Paso, Texas Art came to us in 1955 after a year at Sullivan ' s School which lollowed his graduation from Washington and Lee High School in .Arlington, ' a. The son of a retired Marine Corps Major- (.cneral. . rt easih adapted himself to military life. Ha ing lived in such places as Paris and Pananra, he lacks the characteristic Texas drawl and swagger. Persistence, patience, and an apprecia- tion of fine living along with a sharp eye for feminine charm make for him a combination that will lead to a happy and suc- cessful life. He devoted most of his athletic ability to wrestling. An e er jirescnt consciousness of his phvsical contlition is a habit th.it . rt vill ahva s (ari witii him. 314 CORDON WARRKN CIALI.ENDER, JR. Gordy 2jril Company Xcit ' Orlrtnis. I.oiii.siiniii " He is .1 soldici 111 to St. 111(1 l)L-si lc. " I liis is {.oidoii, (lui hoy liom New Oilciiis. in .i nut slicll. Well likctl Ijy ail who knew him. Coition vas the logical man to see when those Skinny exams were chawing dose, or when the " hot scoo]) " was needed on that LSI ' loothall team, lie w.is not mily an aiithoiily on sports, luit played them with e |ii.il ahilitw The aisity soccer and company basketball and soltball teams were sparked by Cordy ' s drive and great sportsmanship. The stars on his Rhies attest that he was no slouch in academics, either. Standing high in his class, Gordon iitili ed every hit of time to his best advantage. It is no wonder that he is already so far along the road of success. Stam|) collecting and photography are Gordon ' s hobbies, and he attacks them -with the same vigor that makes him outstanding in many other lielcls. His stalwart defense of the old and gloriotis South is also well known throughout the Brigade, as any " ' ankee " vill tell ou. The C oiilederate flag was always predominantly displayed where er Cjcjrdon li ecl. Cordy ' s hearty latigh and vib- rant jjersonalitv will follow him after leaving Canoe Vs hallowed halls, earning him man ' new Iriends and good times. DONALD BERLIN CiAMPBFXL Don 22nd Company Durant. Mississippi Don calls the Mississi|)pi Delta his home, but it ■as a good day for Na y Avhen he packed up his bags, said goodbye to the rolling plains, and headed for home on the Severn, Although quick to talk about the Sotith with its Avarm weather and easy living, Don seems right at home in the Navy. As his many friends will tell yoti, his friendly, easygoing attitude is a welcome asset to the Naval Academy. Much of his time vas taken up with studies, varsity athletics, and the Antiphonal Choir: Init Don still foimd time to laugh and use his wonderful sense of humor. After graduation, Don plans to go intcj Naval , viation; and in this new age, he may be singing Dixie on his way to the moon. JOEL PORTER DECKER Jay 8th Company Magnolia, Arkansas From the foothills of the O arks, Jay came to Caabtown in the lootsteps of a long line of Navy men. Not one to get unduly excited about tii ial matters, this tall, good-natured blond had a true intimacy with the pad. He did manage to devote a small amount of his time to doing battle with the books, and always seemed to come through in the classroom when things were looking down. Noted for his collection of i opular record albums, lay spent his spare time listening to his music or initiating football weekend parties. As an athlete he wielded a wicked lacrosse stick in both Plebe and battalion com|)etition. His win- ning personality and easy-going ways ha e made many lasting friends within the Brigade, and will be his big assets in his career as a Navy flier. 315 ' r: m(; ' ' m (.mmood6 ' JW JACK VINING DELL Jack 22nd Company Little Rock, Arka?7sas When Jack arrived at the Na al Academy from Little Rock, he was a confirnieci hnidluljber. There was one thing that he was sure of— he wanted to be a good naval officer. He spent most of his time working toward that end, too. Studying, ' arsity soccer, and company athletics took much of his time, but he still found time to make many good friends in the Brigade. He always shows a ready smile and quick sense of humor no matter what the situa- tion. With hard work like this, we are sure he will reach his goal and be a great officer in oiu " United States Navy. DENNIS EDWARD DOHERTY Denny 9th Company Kem ' iUe, Texas Dennis, hailing from the town of Kerr ille in the great Lone Star State, came to the Naval .Academy without the advantage of a year or so of college behind him. He discovered that he was not cut out to be a mathematician, but, with Texan determina- tion and just plain s veat, he a oitled the pitfalls of the Depart- ment of Mathematics and emerged ith flying colors. His favorite subject of study was the German language, stemming, perhaps, from the fact that he spent a part of his childhood in Europe. He was :;n active member in the German Club, played company squash for four years, and spent some time on the Reef Points staff, as well as devoting time to the Log during Youngster Year. Navy Line looks mighty fine to Dennis, antl the Submarine Senicc is particularly appealing. DORSE HOWARD DuBOlS 11 Dose 13th Company Brownsille, Texas In true southern style with an easy smile and gentle manner. Dorse came moseying up from just north of " South of the border " where the Rio meets the Gulf. Howe er, his claim to Texas as strengthened b) his higli Bull standing. A year of bareback bronco busting at Texas Uni ersity fully qualified Dub% to ride herd on the Plebes, which he did with a fervor. His " Detail Haiti " with a four wing radius was well known to all fointh class. His spirit and determined will to vin aidetl this 150 poimder in stroking Navy ' s crew to victory. .Although having broad tastes in music and food, Dube was narrow minded when it came to girls, preferring the Texas Belle: weekends usually found him studying or sailing his yawl. His future probably in- cludes ,1 year in the Fleet, after which he hopes to tly for Navy. One thing ' s for sure, whether riding the sky or those rough " tin cans, " we know he ' ll do just fine. ,;v! beat ih :ieinil)e ' » n 316 If was loiio! ' occer, found show iiiua- CHARLES WAYNE DUKE, JR. Charlie 5th Company Sati Antonio, Texas C:hecrliihiess in greeting, sincerity in a]3preciation, thonghtfnhiess in ciiileavor, and realism in thinking characterize the magnetic personality of Charles V. Duke ol San Antonio. Whether on the athletic field, in the classroom, or on the social stage, Charlie ' s first thought has always been that ol rendering service. He is ad- inired and respected, not as a residt of false impressions or any attempt at imitation, but simply because his first concern has ahvavs been that of helping others. Charlie is a fello v o will li c in the liearts of those o have known him and vill always be remembercil as a true friend. % WILL-MATTHIS Dl ' NN, JR. Bill 19th Company Port Lavaca, Texas Rill came to the . catlemy Iroiii lulling, Texas, with a wealth of knowledge about na al history antl ships. After many alterations in the tailor shop, he fountl himself a slim mid vith an acti e social life in every port. Smooth sailing on the academic seas gave this Texan a chance to offer a hearty welcome to the underclass by |jassing on the fine art of indoctrination learned earlier. Bill added both his spirit and determination to boost intramural sports and prepare for a vigorous life on the bridge as a Navy Line officer. His ability and interest in the na al profession promise a reward- ing and successfid futinc. CHARLES WADE EDDINS Wade 12th Company New Orleans, Louisiana Wade came to the Acatlcmy in [uly of 1957 waving the Confederate flag and carrying the true spirit of New Orleans. Being a native of that fine city, he was constantly relating his experiences on Bour- bon Street to his friends. Wade also made himself famous within the company with his guitar. He plays anything from rock and roll to calypso, and coidcl be seen at most of the company jjarties. His guitar was also a savior for many Plebe Year " happy hours. " No one will ever forget the time dining YP drills when Wade, at the helm, answered back to the OOD, " Engine room airswers back left ten degrees rudder, sir. " LIpon graduation Wade ho|jes to enter flight training and become a naval " Fly-boy. " Ciood luck to you, Wade; you are sure to be successful in your pursuit of a Navy career. JOHN MARVIN EVKRAGE Tex 11th Conij)any Kirbyville, Texas Tex was born in deep souiiicasl Texas, wlicre the trees are tall and many. This lad is certainly a true Texan at heart, and ran usually be lound spreading his Texan wit and humor among his classmates and Iriends. His hobbies consist of playing the guitar, L. P. records, and building models, lex is also an acti e church worker. He teaches in the Haptist Sunday .School and is a member ot the O.C.U. His other cxiracuri icular acti ities include WRNV and the Midshipmen ' s Hoat Chd), lex ' s ambition is to lly after graduation. He ho]jes to s|)end one ear ai sea on a destroyer and then head on to Pensacola. r% ELBERT EUGENE FLESHER, JR. Gene 4th Company Situ Anloimi. Texas One ol Texas ' proud sons. Gene hails irum the home ot the Alamo, . ' ■■an . ntonio. Belore entering the Academy, he spent over a year in the Na al Reserve and prepared at Coliunbian. It didn ' t take Gene erv long to find many outlets lor his boundless energies and interests. Plcbe Year he earned his numerals rowing and later he earned a much sought after racing command on the ocean sailing team. Otiseason finds (iene shooting for the ' arsity riile team. In his spare time he is active in the Gun and Radio Chdjs, and much ot the photography in this albimi can be attributed to Gene ' s camera skills. On those rainy Saturdays he could usually be foinid playing his guitar in a jam sessi(n or •orking on his latest leather crait project. His leadership aiiiliiies. witnesed by his fine job indoctrinating the Plebes on the sunnner detail, and his affable j er- sonality, attested to by his many friends, are certain to carry Gene hu in his ser ice choice, Submarines. ROGER ALAN GOODALL Rog 1 1th Compan Houston, Texas Rog, a Navy junior, came lo [he . cadeni lioni Exansion, 111.. through NAPS. He spent two years in the Fleet before deciding to come to USNA. Roger is attracted to girls and athletics, and has spent most of his sports effort in rowing 150 poiuid crew. Duiing his foin years at the Na al Academy, Rog made fairly goc cl grades. He claims na igation was his fa orite subject. On seek- ends, Roi er coidd usually be seen dragging an attractive young lady in the arcl or in town, and he always succeeded in keeping the cost ol dragging to a minimum. A career man and a confirmed bachelor, Rog plans on entering the Submarine Service upon grad- ii.ition. Easy to get along with, he ' do well in an field he enters. KURT ALLEN OUSLAFSON Gus 19th Company Harlingcn, T exits A n uc son ol the Lone Star State, Cius almost went to Rice Insti- lutc or lexa ' . A R: M, i)ut at the last moment decided t(j make use III his appointment. He brought with him the usual tall talcs about south ot the bonier. .Mways easy-going and hapjjy, Gus louml Plebe ' ear to be ot little trouble exce])t lor uji])erclassmen who claimeil their nati c slate was better. .Vcademics and weekend drags were ne er a prol)leni to liiis Texan. In the years to (ome Ave ' ll see Gus on liie biidue ol his underwater marauder. JIM.MV DON HENDERSON Jim 15th Company Van, Texas . lter graduation from high school Jim left his proud homeland to enter the Academy. With his ability to recite or manufacture a tale, this Texan had no trouble adjusting himself to his new environment. Jim was never known to waste valuable time study- ing, and in most cases he could be lound taking early taps. He has enjoyed a ery successful athletic laieei, gracing the Varsity track and 150 pound football teams with his jnesence. After strug- gling through two years of speaking French with a Texas drawl, [im had no apjjarent academic problems. As for after graduation, [im has made it no secret that he would like to find a home in Na y Air. No matter which branch ol the Navy [iiu enters, he is sure to be a success and valuable addition to the Fleet. WILTON HUBERT HYDE, JR. Hu 20th Company Hammond, Louisiana In the world today there are people who are able to stand out al)o e others in personality, leadership and character. These peo- ple become the leaders of their groups, classes, or in whatever they particijjate. Since entering the academy, Huey has been this type of a person, He has been a leader in the company since plebe year. In college, before entering the Academy. Huey was in the Marine Platoon Leader Course program where he learned the dis- cipline which has helped him in his Avork at the Academy. Huey as a member of the chapel choir and an ai)ove average student who was always trying to improve in whatever he did, whether it be classwork, sports, or in his relations with other people. What- ever ser ice Huey chooses, he has proved in his work at the Aca demy that he will become a good officer and be respected by his men and fellow officers. 319 KirommiW KKL... ... -.... if fJ Vi i t STANLEY HOUSTON JONES Stan 2nd Company Clinton, Arkansas All the way from Arkansas to be a Midshipman but little did he realize that it would take six years to graduate. He had lots of academic problems, but mostly from Skinny. He claims that should a mushroom cloud envelop Sampson Hall he will be a prime suspect. In the interest of the Brigade he devoted many hours to the Public Relations Committee as chief announcer for two years. You will remember his, " Ladies and Gentlemen. The Brigade of Midshijjmen. " Aside from the Public Relations Com- mittee, battalion and coni|3any sports absorbed their share of his time. As a Second Classman, for the second time, he received his YP ((jmmand. This bit of experience he plans to take into the Navy. With his eyes set on graduation and a DLG or DDG, Stan leaves USNA with the best wishes of all. WILLIAM WARREN KENNEDY Bill fith Companv Dallas, Texas Big Bill came m us horn deep in ilie heart of Texas, every inch a Texan and proud ol it. .Although he never really liked the East, he took it in stride dining his four years at Annapolis. While here, Bill always maintained his grades without too much worry, al- though at times they did keep him away from his fust love, the bliss ' of sleep. .Always a lover of sports, he spent many hours fighting for the " Snarling Sixth " and even managed to make the l)re-reveilie track team during his first three years. High on Bill ' s lileasure list were lea es, Sunday mornings, Texas belles, and his finally-legali ed instant coffee. On the bottom were Wednesday afternoons, bells, short girls, and a Yankee roommate. We are sure that I ' ncle Sam will benefit greatly by Bill ' s presence in the Fleet. WILLIAM FREDERICK KLUMPP 11 Fritz 1 3th Company New Oilcans, Louisiana Fritz, one of the Thirteenth Company ' s true hearted reljels, hails from the city of New Orleans with which we are all familiar. Here at the Academy Fritz became quite an ardent sailor and partici- pant in company sports. He became known as the only guy in the Brigade who played Christmas records in the middle of September. To Fritz, the guy with many colorful tales of his extracurricular activities, we wish the best of luck in his future Navy career. 320 WILLIAM ANDREW KRAUS Bill 1 2th Company Lake Charles, Louisiana In answer to the call of an early-established boyhood dream, from out of the swamps of southern Louisiana came " Bayou Bill. " En- tering; the Naval Academy tlirectly from Lake Charles High School, it wasn ' t long before his strong determination and vinning smile won lor Bill a sure place in the Brigade of Midshipmen. Although successful in academics, there was always lime for sports and his job as Layout Editor for this Li ' ck ' s ' Bag. Youngster Cruise saw him the star matatlor of a bullfight in Lisbon and he never tired of dancing the " Louisiana Stomp. " Each day he could be found hounding the mate for a letter from his " (). A. O. " Second Cllass . ' V iation Sunnner changeil his ik ' sire to follow in his father ' s foot- stejjs as a surface line officer. So, you ' ll find Bill, along with all (lie best wishes of those who knew him, earning his Navy Wings in Pensacola shortly after graduation. WILLIAM CAMIELLE LONG Dad 9th Company Little Rock, Arkansas Bill Long, product of Little Rock, Arkansas, was the .senior mem- ber of the Ninth Com])any ' s class of ' 61. His time between high school graduation and the commencement of his Navy role was oc- cupied " by attendance at Little Rock Jr. College as a chemical engi- neering major. As a boxer during Plebe Summer, he defeated all comers, but turned his efforts to crew with the start of " ac year. " As crew coxswain. Bill survivetl the early competition to con the Navy shell at three consecutive Nationals and in the 1960 Olym- pics. During his off-season time, Dail still found time to participate in intramurals in sjiite of the usual share of academic worries. An aspirant to Navy Air, Bill proved to be a natural during Aviation Summer, but eye troubles threaten to keej) him from his goal. He is a man to serve with in any outfit. CHARLES WOOD LYMAN III Charlie 13th Company Opelousas, Louisiana Fresh from the swamps and a year at Southwestern Louisiana In- stitute, Chazz came to Canoe If. Nothing the Academic and Exe- cutive Departments dumped on him in foiu- years time seemed to bother this latl, as he coukl always be foinid with that " Alfred E. " smile within his grasp. When he was not in the pad, he could be found mingling his voice with the Glee Club or tooting his horn in the Concert Band, not to mention other musical groups to which he belonged. A different drag every weekend was his motto, and he certainly lived up to it here. We have never known him to turn down a good " happy hour. " This young man from the bayou was always available when anyone needed help in academics or to give his best to im)jrove the company. We are sure that these qualities coupled vith his radiant jjersonality, will move him right to the top in that Submarine career he .so desires. 321 « I . «■ ;{.% ' ;i ' « .., M :n KA WILLIAM GLYNN M ARLIN Hill 1 7h Conijjany Pluladclphia, Mississippi Bill, uiio hails from the heart of the C onfcderacy, is a loyal son of Dixie and every bit a southern " cntlenian. He logged in one year at Millsaps C ollege before entering the Naval Academy. Plebe Year saw Kill theerfidly shouldering new responsibilities in addi- tion to earin ' ng a re|}iitation as a master of reremonies at " hap])y Hour " performances. ' I his ability led him naturally to take an ac- tive part in the Brigade . cli ities Clonimittee throughout his four years. When not engaged [ the B..- .C., the amiable rebel was a strong competitor in intraminal softball, football, and stee|)lechase. Bill ' s effoits are directed toward the surface Navy, and if past ]ier- formance is any indiiation, he will achie e considerable distinc- tion. RONALD EUGENE McKEOWN Ronnie Hth Company El Paso. Texas Ronnie packed his boxing gloves anil football cleats, left the wide ojaen spaces of Texas, and arrived at Canoe U. ready for anything that might come his way. With his fine sense of humor and strong determination, Mac won a place on the football team, the 175 poimd Brigade boxing championship, and many new friends. Aca- tlemics gave him no troufjle, scj when he wasn ' t behind the " Green Fence " or in the boxing ring, he could be found listening to his ja record collection. Second Class Summer left a markeil im- pression on Ronnie and he plans to enter the " wild blue yonder " of Navy Air. JOHN BIRR MILLER III J.B. 9th Company San Antonio, Texas San Antonio, Texas, has been well represented during the four years J.B. has attended the Naval Academy. In fact, we often thought that J.B. woidd never forget the . lamo, as in the true Lexan way he always bragged abinit his home state. However, Lexas can also brag about J.B. His wit and hiunor kept us smiling iluring the darkest days of Plebe Year and his hard work in aca- demics made him a star man. J-B. ' s athletic calling was on the company level where he engaged in fieldball and soccer. The Navy ' s Submarine Service is J.B. ' s first love, and we are sure that when he does get his dolphins, the Na y will lia e another excell- ent submariner. m ' . " ' - . : HBHUMMmMWilH nUDLEV HOVVMAN [()()RK 111 Colonel I8tli Company Rolling luiih, Mls.si.s.sipfji Prior to enterine; the Naval Vtaileniy, Duel atteniled the Citadel lor one year, antl since graduation Iroiii high school he has been devoted to the military way of life. Upon entering the Academy, he became well-liked by all of his classmates for his haril work and willingness to help others. Duil was a member of the Gun Club and his various sets of numerals are proof of his being the top man on the Eighteenth Company cross-country and steeplechase teams. I ' pon graduation his intentions are directed toward aviation, anil Na y Air will rciei e a capable and hard-working officer. JOHN COVINGTON MORRIS, JR. J.C. 7th Company Meridian, Mississippi ].C.. was so c]uiet that one hardly ever knew he was around. Oc- casionally, however, his presence coidd be marked by a burst of ery subtle southern humor. Before entering USNA, John at- tended both Georgia Tech and Mississippi State. Needless to say, he was motivated to a very high degree. Inherting a draftmen ' s skill from his father has made John a Steam jjrof ' s dream. Every Tuesday evening John would be off to the Antiphonal Choir and in the afternoons he provided some muscle for the 150 lb. crew team. Navy Air will gain a dedicated asset upon John ' s graduation. TOM REED MliRR.W 11 Tex 2nd Company Dcnison. Texas Tex came lo the Na al Academy a confirmed Rebel and a staunch Texan. Howe er, his partisan feelings did not prevent him from becoming well liked by all who came into contact with him. Throughout his foiu ' years he participated in such Brigade activities as the Loi . the Public Relations Ciommittee, and the Antiphonal ( hoir. On the athletic side, Tex rowed on the light- weight cre v and held down a sjsot on the cham])ionship Academy pistol team. Imbued in him throughout was the desire to become an officer. After four years, all who know him can say that it has been a pleasure to have known and to ha c been associated with Tom Murray. 323 ' ' w{m(mmsK )f oood6i ' ' w i r W ' ALTIR ARIHIR NOR IH )ii IV I 7ili (:()iii|jan ( ' ,i)]pus CInisli. ' I ' rxus ll.iiliiit; lioiii tlic sDiiiliciii ])l;iins of Texas, Jerry arriveil at the I ' .S. Naval Academy alter renouncing an NROTC siliolarsliip to Stanlord Hniversiiy. Ijcini; an admirer of finer nuisic, he soon hetaiiie a member ol ilie Antiphonal Cfioir and the Cdee Clhd). Athletically, |erry was a member of the Plebe and X ' arsity tennis teams and a dead shot on the 17th Company basketball team. To occupy any remaining free time, this active man was a member of the Hrigade Hop Committee and a Chapel Sunday School teacher. I lard work and a great deal of studying soon proved to the Aca- ilemii Department that ferry was a star man. Whatever his choice lot the luiure, Jerry ' s attributes as a leader and a go-getter are bound to bring success both lo him and to those who serve with him. LIONEL JEROME NOWOTNY Nowot l. ' ith Company Xeio Braunfcli, Texas After a year of Texas University and ROTC training, Lionel decided to come to the " big league. " He packed up his suitcase and trombone and made the move to USNA. Always ready with a friendly word, Nowot will be remembered as one of the easiest- going guys in the Brigade. He even took the books with a smile, but who woiddn ' t, with the grades he compiled. Academics were far from his sole interest, however. Aside from enjoying social correspondence, there were the NA-IO, handball, and movies. With his ability to get along with others and his fine record at IJSN.X, Lionel will surely be an asset to any branch of the service upon gradu.ition. CLARENCE MELVIN PAINTER, JR. Tex 1st Company Houston, Texas Tex, as the name im|)lies, hails from Houston, deep in the heart of Texas. Neither college nor the Navy were new to Tex, having come to the shcjres of the Severn by way of the University of Texas, the Fleet, and NAPS. Always ready with a friendly smile and a cheery greeting, Tex was very popular among his classmates and friends. During the year he could be found busy as wrestling manager, or working in the Photo Club darkroom. Tex intends to go into submarines, and we know he will make a good naval officer in the Submarine Fleet. 324 MICHAEL JOHN PRESTON Mike 4th Company Austin, Texas Mike hails from the state of Texas. Ijiit immigrated to C:oliimbian I ' rc]) School l:)etore entering tlie Academy. He was one of the few Midshi])men that earned his yawl connnand during Plebe Simimer. and his extraordinary seamanship abilities soon earned Michael a spot on Navy ' s Varsity sailing team and an opportunity to partic- ipate in the famous Newport-Bermuda races. When he wasn ' t sailing he could be usually be loiuid painting signs, drumming ])e|) rallies, and generally buikling up Navy ' s esprit-de-corps as a member of the Brigade Activities Committee. Not satisfied just encoinaging cheers for varsity athletes, Michael applied his spir- ited drive to the Fourth Company basketball team and the First Battalion tennis team. Leave periods always found him touring Europe, imdoubtedly gathering material to prove that there ' s still no place like Austin, Texas. An Air Force brat, Michael plans to make Navy , ir his career. We ' re sure that his winning smile, good spirit, and enthusiasm will earn him friends and success wherever he goes. In dedication and determination, the Fleet coiddn ' t find a better man. JAMES DOW RATTAN )im 8th Company Anna, Texas Jim imdertook his second Plebe Year when he joined us on a hot summer day in the summer of 1957. He came to us from Anna, Texas, via Texas A . M and North Texas State. His ready smile and constant sense of humor have made him one of his classmates ' favorites. One of Jim ' s jsrize achievements during his stay here at the Academy was the ability to whiz through a problem in en- gineering coni])letely without the use of jjroblem solution tech- nicjue. He regards his fiitiue as lying with Na y .Air. We all wish him success in whatever he does. MELVIN MONROE ROMINE Mel 1 Ith Company Pampa, Texas Mel came to the Naval Academy from the great land of Texas. At Pampa High School, he played football and was a member of two championship basketball teams. After high school, Mel attended Oklahoma State Lhiiversity, where he studied chemical engineering and was a member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Since coming to the Academy, Mel has maintained a near Superinten- dent ' s List average and has been a member of several champion- shi]) intramural sports teams. His cheerful smile and great person- ality make him very popular with everybody. Flying is Mel ' s hobby and he is anxiously looking forward to joining Navy Air upon graduation. 325 m :irc;mwmA Q )0{MM. ( H ' s ■ . ' V- M .4 t ci It DAMF.L LESTER RUSH Dan 13th Company Lubbock, Texas A " Rotcy " who made good, Dan came to I ' SNA after a year at Texas V. Ahhoiigh quiet in nature, you coidd always get Dan to talk your ear oil about aviation. He could hold an audience for hours with " airport lies, " tales of his experiences while working at Luhbock Municipal Airport. As vou can see, Dan is headed for a career in the air. Besides excelling in the field of aviation Dan made quite a name for himself as a star man in academics. His favorite sport was in the field of gymnastics, and he alwavs eiideavoied to get a daily workout on the blue trampoline. As for musiial interests, he was a staunch sujjporter of the " I hate rock-n-roll-club. " Dan ' s sincerity and willingness to work will make his future success an easy task. HOWARD LONNELL SAXDEFER Howie 5th Company Beaumont, Texas Howie was an incorrigible student of the " Wah, " the German General Staff, and aviation. The experience gained in deciding the outcome of " the wah of northern agression " stood him in good stead while he was participating in intercollegiate debate for Navy. He satisfied his athletic desires on the intramural football field. Due to the fact that neither Stonewall Jackson nor Field Marshall Rommel will need his services, Howie plans to fly with Navy ' s finest. Wherever he may go, we all wish Howie the best of everything. One thing for sure, a successful career is certain. HOR. ' VCE JAY SAVAGE Tex 17th Company Amarillo, Texas One thing the wind-swept Texas prairie doesn ' t have is an abiuid- ance of water, but Jay burst into Navy life as if he had been born on the sea. With his fast drawing sense of humor and soft- s]wken manner, Tex soon earned the friendship and res|)ect of all who knew him. n agile and competent teammate, he proved himself invaluable in many an intramural contest. His rodeo memories were kept alive by a few rough rides with the academics, but his fun loving spirit would not be broken. Tex ' s two greatest weaknesses were women and Hank Williams ' records, and he kept an extensive collection of both. His earnestness and sincerity will s|5ell success in his every entiue, and retirement will probably liiul him turning to his first real lo e, ranching. DAVID MICHAEL STAFFORD Staff 22nd Company Btttesville. Mississippi Ont of the land of Ijlack-eyed peas and sowljelly, yes, and Jack Daniels ' Black, came the inimitable Staff— lover, sack-artist, and confirmed " anti-systeniist. " His never-ending battles against the forces of law, order, and discipline won the hearts, admiration, and often the sympathy of all his classmates. Many of his finer efforts were against the fairer sex, and The Letter was known to arrive from both far and near, depending on where the last leave was spent. The muscles developed during the many hours spent in the Natatorium will be put to good use brandishing the solid I ' old marmaluke (jf Uncle Sam ' s Marines. VAN CARLTON TEMPLE, JR. Van 22nd Company Hattiesbitrg, Mississippi Van was born and raised in Southern style in Hattiesburg, Missis- sippi, herc he de oted his childhood to having a blast. Plebe ' ear Van sailed in the I5ermuda race on the yawl Fliit and held down a position on the gym team as the man on the Hying rings. Youngster Year he ga e up his sailing except for recreational pur- poses, to concentrate on his studies and gymnastics. Van ' s pride and joy is his Sunday School class of Navy juniors. " It ' s amazing what those kids can teach you. " He says that flying, water-skiing, and jazz are the greatest, and like all good soiuherners. Van loves southern food, southern belles, mint juleps, and the South. CHARLES SCOTT THORELL Scotty 13th Company Stuttgart, Arkansas Scotty liails from Stuttgart, Arkansas, and attended , rkansas Tech for a year, majoring in engineering, before coming to USNA. He received his appointment to the Academy in the fall of 1956, and subsecjuently became a welcome part of our Thirteenth Com- pany. While at the Naval Academy, Scotty lettered in track and sang in the Glee Club and Chapel Choir. These activities pro- vided many welcome breaks in the form of well-earned trips. He is known to us all for liis quiet, easy-going manner and his warm friendliness. At the present, Scotty is planning on Navy Line. Here ' s wishing the best of luck to a fine future naval officer. ■ HHI H .«««« " 4 jji Kv- f »f ► ■ smm F -. « .v.- i 327 m ■om(wm .? )uoooo6 ' J ' AL ■ ' " ' ; if ' i ' i WILLIAM HUNTER TRICK, JR. Bill 1 1th Company Pa rago it hi. Arkansas Hailing from Paragoukl, Arkansas, Bill, or " Little Willie " as he as kno vii in the halls, entered the Academy on a college certificate after completing three years of study at Georgia Tech. Though small of statine, he ])ro ed himself a valuable asset on the athletic field, participating in Plebe golf and ninneroiis bat- talion and company sports. When not actually competing, he coidd usually be foimd at his desk writing sports articles for the arious Academy pidilications. Public relations ■ork also man- aged to find its way into his already crciwded yearly schedide of interests. Bill ' s greatest interest, however, was centered around academics. Throughout his four years he was continually on the .Sujjerintendent ' s List and he always stood near the top of his class. Truly a giant of a little man, Bill will prove to be a capable and dedicated naval officer: a pride to both his school and his country. tlit«« KENNETH LEE VAN SICKLE Tex 5th Company Pampa, Texas This happy-go-luckv lad horn the Lone Star State gave up a life of mechanical engineering and fraternity parties at Texas Univer- sity to come north and partake of Navy life. With a smile as big as an oil well. Ken never ceased to ama e us with his friendly man- ner and many talents. When not calling strokes out on the Severn as crew coxswain, he could usually be foimd dragging a cute brun- ette. Although never an academic whi , Tex nevertheless found time to enjoy himself and to make many friends. He will leave with all who knew him a lasting impression of his easy going na- ture. We ' ll long remember the many laughs we had with him, and expect to see him conning one of LIncle Sam ' s submarines in the near future. MARK HARVEY WAGGONER Texas 9th Company Kingsville , Texas Mark, one of those bright and friendly Texans, spent a year at the University of Texas as a hopeful NROTC candidate. His orders to report to the Naval Academy came, in fact, during his Young- ster cruise as a NROTC Midshipman. After being transferred at sea and sent to the Academy, he managed to spend the rest of the summer on the excused squad with his leg in a cast. When aca- demic year rolled around, however, Mark won the honor of wear- ing stars and devoted his spare time to the Log, concert band, Christmas Card Committee, science seminar, overloads, squash, and, most important of all, girls. With this rigorous schedule of activities behind him, Mark should be well cjualified to meet any challenge that Navy Line has to offer . . . particularly the Silent Service, which he has been eyeing for a good while. 328 I Tech. sseton ' US bat- i " ?. he lor ihe Oman- lule o( around on the is class, ileand WILLIAM ODELL WAGNON, JR. Bill 9th Company Little Rock, Arkansas Bill is an effervescent and gregarious young man from Arkansas. After spending a year at college, Bill happily packed his bags and began his Naval career at L ' SNA. Bills grades were nothing to be ashamed of and, besides being a very skillful fencer, he spent much time with the Log magazine. Never one to sit around on the weekends, Bill could always be found in the company of a very vivacious female. He has the desireable talent of finding humor in almost any situation and his cheerfulness can brighten the dark- est sky. Bill ' s future lies beneath the smface of the ocean. His personality, plus his knack for getting any job done, will make him a fine officer and. without doubt, a very popular one. BOBBY NORMAN WINGARD Bobby 24th Company Pine Bluff, Arkansas On the 20th of May. 1955. our Bobby graduated from Watson Chapel High School near Pine Bluff. It was then that he realized that he hacl to be somebody, so he joined the LT.S. Marine Corps. Upon completion of two years in this organization he found him- self a graduate of NAPS. Since Bobby has been here at USNA he has contributed to Plebe track, company steeple chase, cross country, volleyball, heavy weight football and Softball. While being a famed member of the " Tecumseh 2.5 Club, " he is rem- memfjered for his 2.496 in Youngster math. He is also remembered for his love of liberty and all it has to offer. Bobby is renowned for his success with the fairer sex and his parties after football games. After graduation Bobby is looking forward to a tour of duty at Athens (Georgia, that is) . BERTRAND REEVES VVITTMANN Corky 1st Company Pass Christian, Mississippi Corky arrived at .Annapolis after having spent two successful years at Perkinston Junior College, Mississippi. . Southern gentleman who was always able to see the cheerful and humorous side of things, Bert was a requisite for any jovial gathering. Along with football and other intramural sports, he also swung a mean squash racket. Always ready to gamble on a blind date, he collected more than his share of bricks, but managed to emerge from his dragging career as quite a man with the fair sex. A believer in barn yard philosophy and a true defender of the " faith, " Corky was always ready for a good battle of the wits. His ambition is to do well and to wish him good luck would be superfluous. Good fortune comes naturally to someone like Corky. 329 iK ' :mmQ ' : }O{E ' 0d6 ' Second Glass Year ■■I Another dav, anotlier dollar Look, Buster— I ' m the boss heie! Willi rank conies age— and less hair " You mean you didn ' t hear about the chant e in regs? " I ' A ' eryluxiy vas doing it! 331 O.N.l. drill-the nightcrawlers H u: ' %i m ' W ' I :. i RH B . t 1 CUiess who? Second Class are hep Our house guests Another tall— another victoi7! I hate bugs vorse than Plebes Progress! ' One false move and 1 ' Neither rain, nor snow, nor etc., etc. " How the Pigeons sight in t i ' " " -U y. Noon meal — Woo Poo style ' On ilic lelt, gemlenien, we have a, ci, uli Kx(hange weekend at West Point Haunted -house on tlie Hudson " Don ' t (ly. mister, we all can ' t go Navy. ' " Peisonally, I ' ll take a ship. ' 81 334 Shot ot the Hudson :V- , mmm am m miM But I tell you, it isn ' t true what they say about us! Time lor an early morning dip " Girl in every tort! " Not bad— but I still prefer my Navy Blue " I hate Air Force, too! " 335 f U H l ' It ' s got to he here! It ' s lor real JUNE WEEK Lai) ill stnictiiial mechanics At last! Settiii,i sail for juiie Week ' 1 i - «rs3i t RING DANGE-4 JUNE 1960 The Big Night Begins! Week 337 -. nl c i " ' . ' i V Miiiin— uortdl ' |()in me lor an evening cruise? Km I (lon ' i see aiiv submarines! ' You promise you ' ll write. Hev— look at the hears! MikIi |)ul)!i( display o[ ' atlection. ' Dear, vou ' e grown so thin! ' ' Looks lainiliar ' A little farther! 341 i One look is worth a I.OOO words ' ' . j n f « South Central ARKANSAS LOUISIANA MISSISSIPPI TEXAS 343 LONNY DHALE ANDERSON Lonny 24th Company Ogallcda, Nebraska Activity in Ogallala nearly cea sed when Lonny gave up his hot car and loud shirts to join tlie " old salts " on the Severn. Coming straight Ironi higii school, he brought with him the desire to " live " and someday to write his own book. Seldom did a ilay pass when the " little philosopher " was not reading a new philosophy book or adding to the scores ol the Hatt intramurals. His quick mind was always at work dreaming up new letters to the editors or new ideas for the Log. His vitality and personality ha e added much to the " Old Fort " and will undoubtedly guarantee him success in whatever the future may bring. THOMAS FITZGERALD BAILEY Tom 16th Company Colorado Springs, Colorado Tom upset the homeland when he packed his bags and left Colo- rado Springs, the home of the Air Force ' s version of Disney- land, for L ' SNA. . lthough Tom is a natinal |)arty-goer, he man- aged to adapt himself to life within " Mother Bancroft " with just an occasional party every weekend. Participating in many of the intramural sports, Tom was never satisfied with the program as he spent all plebe year looking for a place to ice skate. Nothing was satisfactory for a skater of Tom ' s fine caliber, so he resigned him- self to a new life on the radiator squad. You could always count on Tom ' s casual comments or scintillating remarks at any session unless the new issue of Playboy was out. Weekends would find him out in the yard looking over the latest styles and adding a few names to his list. Even though he left the home of LISAF, Tom is still out to get those wings, and with his casualness and quick thinking he ought to re olutionize Navy Air and make it even greater. GEORGE THOMAS BORST Skip 6th Company Colorado Springs, Colorado Although " Skip " prefers the thin air of the Rockies, the Navy succeeded in luring him to Crabtown immediately after high school. The Service ' made a good choice in this lad for he has made quite a record for himself since the day of his arrival. Although far from being a " book-worm, " Skip usually found the academics a (inch and took the overload courses easily in hand. His extra-cur- ricular achievements included being editor of The Trident Calen- dar, working on the honor committee, and participating in the Science and Math Seminar. He could usually be found pulling a good starboard oar for Navy in the Spring, too. An outdoorsman at heart. Skip spends his leave climbing mountains and skiing m Colorado. His future holds no definite plans but it is certain to be a bright one. for we arc sure he will always apply his natural abilities as well as he has in the past. 344 RICHARD GWINN BOVVEN Bo 3rd Company Newton, Kansas Dick was born in Kansas, but there are few places where he hasn ' t been. He came to the Naval Academy via the Fleet, where he was a TD.S, and the Naval Academy Prep Sciiool. His previous naval experience hcl]jed him to be a company commander dining oin- ital Plebe Simimer training. Bo was very adept at all sports, de- oting his efforts to company and battalion teams during the ac- ademic year. Though never a whiz in academics, he always made a conscientious effort to learn and raise his average. Weekends usually foimd Dick following one of his fa orite pastimes, escorting many a lovely girl around the yard. Being a very good dancer, he was always a mainstay at the weekend hops. Bo is a congenial guy, with a wonderful personality, antl a keen sense of himior. Upon graduation, Dick plans to go into the Surface Navy. PHILLIP NEAL BUTLER Phil 17th Company Tulsa, Oklahoma Phil arrived at Crabtown after one year ' s stay at the LTniversity of Oklahoma. Leaving a good record behind him in the Sooner State, he immediately started setting himself up in good standing here at L ' SNA. Determined to succeed in all his endeavors, Phil showed tremendous potential in sports and had his name on the Superin- tendent ' s List several times. While in high school, Phil receivcil his commercial pilot ' s license and has as his immediate goal Naval Aviation. But, whether his career takes him into the air or on the sea, his determination and hard work will make him an asset to the Navy. RONALD HOWARD ECKLEIN Eck 21st Company Salem. South Dakota Ron, better known as " Eck, " entered the Naval . cademy after graduating from the Public High School in Salem, South Dakota, and spending one year at Northwestern Prep School in Minneap- olis. Although quiet most of the time, Eck was always good for a few laughs, especially when telling of his experiences with the princesses of South Dakota. He was a hard worker and always gave his best in everything he did. Because he spent most of his free time on weekends studying, Eck didn ' t do much dragging dur- ing his stay at USNA, but he never let the girls or the thought of them escape completely from his mind. Ron was never known to have an enemy and was a friend of everyone. After graduation he plans on wearing the Navy Blue. 345 iK;m ' f)mo }i mod6 ' j DOUGLAS VII.I.IA r I -AI.CONF.R Doug 2 1 St Company HUhboro, North Dakota Doug ctneiCfi the Aradcniy alter graduation lioni Ilillsljoro High School ami after having spent one year at Northwestern Prep School ill Minnea]X)lis. Doug always showed a winning spirit in both (oiii|)aiiy and arsity sports. After playing battalion foot- liall loi a Near, Doug tried the Varsity and was able to win a start- ing .issignnicnt his Second C lass year. Football kept academics lioiii chituring Doug ' s mind. .Mways willing to do a favor, he was a iiiend oi all. . s for the future, Doug plans to don the Navy Hliie and enter the Supph Corps. i JOHN CLIFF GALLAMORE John 1 9th Company Fairbury, Nebraska From the thriving, windswept town of Fairbury, Nebraska, came " gallopin ' " Gallamore. Those in the 19th Company have often heard some of the more salty expressions which have inspired the personality of John such as " Spare the rod and spoil the child. " 7o the iminitiated, [ohn often brought tears of frustration. His ai)ility to deri e some of the more imstable formulas in Steam endeared him to the hearts of the Engineering Department. Al- though John has supposedly been a " non-sweater, " long before reveille, the shadowy figure of John could be witnessed slashing away in the Company Office. Navy Line should benefit greatly from the knowledge that John has attained here. WILLL4M DAVID HICKS, JR. Bill 7th Company Johnstown, Colorado Bill came to us from the picturesque moimtains ol Colorado. He was an outstanding basketball player and enjoyed the other sports of volleyball, crew, and softball. Music Nvas an ini]5ortant part of his life. His interests ran from popular music through cha chas to light classical. Easy-going Bill with the friendly smile and hearty laugh made many friends here at the Academy. Career-wise, he is definitely a Navy Air man. Second class summer brought out this interest. Not only does he like to fly, but he is interested in the development and design of aircraft. After graduation Bill ' s sincere interests and devotion will profit him throughout his career. VICTOR STEI Buidi ISliCo I)ni ' fr,Colof« Buich probabli «lio,(liirin{hi Tfiilv b ' m :;!., indlroni took (ontrol. It minder w no !o[;ni his bclcn liliinibad: ii3v m mm helped his bjic pidingoutBui overlook iiis dn isW wiih setoi ol (in: " ■ in?. . mi Am oScerramfETji 346 STUART LEE HICHT Spider 14th Cloinijaiiy Alhuqiieyijur. iXcw Mexico The Spider tame to tiie Class of I9(il as a tiirnliack from the Class of 1960. He quickly made friends and joined the class in the perpetual battle of the classes with the executive department. His cxtrat urricidar activities included an inirecordetl memhershi]) in the " girl of the month " club. His claim to fame was a speed record for a solo bike trip from Annapolis to Albuquertjue, New Mexico. He lived most of his life in New Jersey, but still claimed tlie New Mexico mountains as his home. We will rememl)er Lcc as a good friend both at work and on liberty. VICTOR STEWART HJELAf Butch 13th Company Denver, Colorado Butch probably has the distinction ol being the only midshipman Avho, during his entire four years, never had his name pronounced correctly by an instructor. " The H is silent, sir, " was his ready reply, and Irom this point his striking good looks and personality took control, lea ing such a favorable opinion that a second re- minder was ne er needed. Butch came directly East, but he never forgot his belo cd Colorado. Dining dull moments his memories took him back to the fishing and hunting he missetl so much. He was an outstanding football player and during fall and winter helped his battalion teams to several Brigade chamjjionships. In picking out Butch ' s most noticeable personality trait, one could not overlook his drive for jjerlection in every field. He was never sat- isfied with second best in studies, personal appearance, or choice of drags. Butch ' s interests were well diversified into many fields, accounting for his easy style of conversation and mastery over the Bull Department. Primary outside interests include guns and box- ing. Naval Aviation will have an outstanding prospect in this new officer come graduation. VICTOR ANTHONY KARCHER HI Vic 7th Company Albuquerque, New Mexico Vic came from the land of sun and desert where he attended four years of miiitary school prior to entering the Academy. With his |)revious training, he has been a great asset to his fellow classmates. Vic has shown his ability to get whatever he strives for, and this has made him better than average in studies and athletics. Having the distinction of being one of the shortest midshipmen, which has given him many nicknames, will be of no hindrance to him in the future that lies ahead. After graduation he will begin a career in Navy Air. Best of luck, Vic. f 347 ' -( ' C;nmmi,QQ }00md6 ' JWWOm EDWARD LOWELL KELLER Ed 13th Company Rapid City, South Dakota Eci l)roLit;lit his ready smile and easy going personality to Navy from the Black Hills of South Dakota where, as he tells lis, the West really begins. His athletic ability has ser e(l the wrestling team and several intramural teams in good stead. Ed has never had any trouble with the academic departments, standing high in his class each year. His ]jrevious environment gave him an interest in iTiany outdoor sports and at the Academy he added sailing to the list. He spent his sunnners on Xavy ' s fi 1 foot cutter, the HIGH- LAND LldHT in the Newport and Bermuda Races. He was never at a loss when it came to the opposite sex. His good looks and striking personality won him drags which were many and beauteous, and he had a different one on each weekend. The man from South Dakota looks to Na y . ir upon graduation. JOHN CHARLES KIRTLAND }. C. 1 6th Company Salina, Kansas John set his course due east upon graduation from high school in the Wheat State. Crabtown ' s answer to perpetual motion, he was constantly on the go from reveille to lights out. John ' s rhetorical and journalistic ability contributed greatly, not only in the class- room but more importantly, on Na y ' s varsity debate team. In- tranuual sports, o erload courses, and debate left only those won- derful weekends for relaxation at his favorite drag house. John eagerly awaits the time when he can pin a set of ilolphins to his uniform. We are all confident that with his dedication and enthus- iasm, he will be a definite asset to the Naval Service. f LARRY NEIL KOCH Larry 8th Company Wichita, Kansas Vhen Larry fell out of the rows of the K.ansas corn fields and into the ranks of the Brigade, he became one of the privileged few to be on the Annapolis-Newport race, and later, on the Newport- Bermuda race with the ' arsity sailing team of the FREEDOM . With this man, academics played second to anything else, but his enviable class standing showed that not everyone had to worry about the books. ' Ole Canoe U. will miss Larry and his golden sense of humor, and so will those whose names fill the pages of his little black book. We wish him Godspeed and good luck when he dons those Navy " Wings of Gokl. " 348 : ii THOMAS BROCK KORSMO Red 10th Company Roswell, New Mexico Hailing from the great state of New Mexico, Tom is an avid sports- man. His love of hunting is rcflecteil in his well-rouniled gun collection. He always looked forward to summer leave so he could isit the " lantl ol sunshine. " Tom ' s red hair and energetic person- ality has brightened these four years at the Academy. Tom always finds enough time to study, even though his spare time is occupied with such diversified things as playing soccer and rebuilding rifles. His cheery smile will certainly keep him from getting bored. Tom looks forward to pinning on " Wings of Gold " shortly after grad- uation. HARRY LEE LARA Harry 9th Coinpany Truth or Consequences, New Mexico Born and reared in the " land of enchantment, " Harry came to good old USNA after a year and a half at New Mexico State. He left a lot of friends behind, but he had little trouble in making many new ones at Na y Tech in a very short time. As far as sports are concerned, Harry could always be counted on to be one of the stars for intramural soccer, basketball, and 150 football. He never failed to see a funny side to every situation, and subjects ranging from omen to world series provided him with enough material to keep a bidl session buzzing. Oh yes, we can ' t forget those long horns spent each week playing with the D ;B Corps. Which branch ol the ser ice will be the one? " Navy Line looks mighty fine. " ANTHONY FRANCIS LAZZARETTI Tony 15th Company Omaha, Nebraska Tony came to the , cademy with a fine academic background that enabled him to rank high in his class. His cjuick wit and likable personality won him many close friends and made him a favorite among his classmates. An ardent admirer of the opposite sex, Tony could often be seen with an attractive young lady at his side. Dur- ing his four years at the academy, he was a mainstay in the bass section of the Catholic Choir. I5eing athletically inclined, Tony ])Iayed both Varsity Basketball and Lacrosse at Navy. His play on the courts contriijuted to many a Navy victory. L ' pon graduation Tony hopes to enter upon a career in Naval Aviation. 349 ■ H. EDMOND LOGAN Hoot 16th Company Lincoln, Nebraska Hoot hails from the rolling plains of Nebraska. The changes from the ways of the Midwest to those of the East and especially the rigors of plebe year were not easy but with his usual forceful will, I he vcar was safely passed. His wrestling abilities which he brought wiih iiiiii Irom Nebraska have been a great asset to the battalion wrestling learn. He was active in the Portuguese Club and spent nuK li of his spare time investigating prices for the Automobile Connniilce. His love for classical music brought him many hours of enjoyment but to his roommates— many hours of grief. Hoot is also famous for his taped letters to and from his girl which, at times, caused the Executive Department to come into the room searching for a girl. His friendly and agreeable personality com- bined with seemingly undying effort will be a great help in obtain- ing his Gold Wings and becoming a successful Naval Officer. 1 THOMAS MICHAEL MARKLEY Tom 12th Company Tulsa, Oklahoma The Army was no place for Tom, so he tried the Navy. After four years on the Severn, Tom developed many astute traits by which he became popular with his classmates. One thing in particidar that Tom always seemed to be tops in was his way with the female populace. It just came natural to him. Due to this he managed to develop a hobby of collecting rings, pictures, and old letters, as many classmates will confirm. With one year of college behind him, studies gave Tom little trouble. Being an intelligent person and standing in the u]jper third of his class, he yearned for some- thing to break the monotony between studies. This urged him to learn to play the guitar, and he became quite adept at it. Second Class Aviation Summer thoroughly convinced him that Naval Avia- tion was for him. With his positive attitude and ability to make friends, Tom shoidd have little trouble in his new career. Looking to a bright future, we give him oin- best. JOHN m. ; J,K. ISibCoit tafr.CoW John came to r NROTCiuiiio ing ilifie helpa be a litilc incD Rodei Club, M ing ivhitli pioii morons wit and academy. Up navy niili Wes GEORGE HERBERT MENSCH Herb 23rd Company Leawood, Kansas Even from the landlockeil state of Kansas, Herb smelled the fresh sea breezes and came East to attend the school of future admirals. Being from the West, it was no task for Herb to become an accom- plished marksman, and he soon became a member of the plebe pistol team. His interests also took a turn to submarines, and he gave up part of his sunnner leave in order to learn more about them. With ambition like this and his aptitude for academics. Herb should do very well in his Navy career. ( 350 ■WW H W MHMHa i FRANKLIN MICHAEL MORLEY Chris 15th Company Lincoln, Nebraska C:hris, a product ol tlic Ncltraska plains, came to Navy with an outstanding academii l)a( kurouud. Here at Na y he has continued his fnie record oi aciiic emcMt and will he well qualified as a future career officer. An extremely likable personality coupled with a great ability to make friends has made Chris a favorite among his classmates. A jjrolific follower of skirts, Chris will be remembered as being one of the gentlemen who prefers blondes. One of his major interests at the Academy was crew, shown by the fact that he spent many afternoons behind the oar of a Navy shell (jn the Severn. He was also a member of the Antiphonal Choir fc r four years. Aviation Summer confirmed his desire to wear the Navy Wings of Gold after graduation. which icular m,as eiiind wson some- ill 10 econd Avia- make JOHN K.ARL MORRIS J. K. 18th Company Denver, Colorado [ohn came to USNA by way of a SecNav appointment while in the NROTC unit of the University of C;olorado. His year of engineer- ing there helped him excel in jjlebe steam, but Sjjanish proved to be a little incomjjrehensible. He was an ardent member of the Rocket Club, and his favorite sports were Battalion crew and fenc- ing which profited greatly from his active participation. His hu- morous wit and friendly personality won him many friends at the academy. Upon graduation, John plans to enter the destroyer navy with West Pac. Navy line will profit much from John ' s presence, and he is sure to go far in his chosen career. CLARENCE JOSEPH NOSAL Noz 23rd Company Cohimbiis, Nebraska Noz came to LISNA from a large metropolis in Nebraska via the Naval Academy Preparatory School. His easy going attitude made for smooth sailing at Navy Tech. Varsity 150 pound football and company intramurals benefited greatly from his athletic talents. An outcioorsman at heart, Noz always missed the hunting and fishing of far away Nebraska. No slouch with his sliderule, he kept a high class standing. A glib sense of hiuiior and fine personal bearing made Noz well liked by all that knew him. The Class will always be proud to have known No and many look forwarcf to a chance to fly on his wing. 351 t ci I JOHN LEE PRICHARD Prich 8th Coinjiany Oklahoma City, Olilalmi m Prirh gave up athletii si liulai ships to several southwestern univer- sities and (anie to give his all lor ol ' Navy. He was somewhat sur- prised when he lound no fraternity houses to greet him, hut, never one to be discouraged, he made the most of his plight. Plehe year he earned letters in football, basketball, and track, but during his last three years Pridi de oted his talents strictly to varsity football and track. Being a better than average student, he devoted his study time to the books when he couldn ' t fuid anything else to do. Most of his free time was spent between the pud and aclult western movies. We are all sure that his winning smile and adeptness with a deck of cards will be an asset in his service career and the making of many more friends. MARVIN DAROLD TOWER, JR. Marv 22nd Company Parsons, Kansas When Mar ' left his native Kansas to enter the Acailemy. he foimd a great transition in order. A winning smile, friendly attitude, and willingness to help others did the biggest j)art of the job, and our farm boy became a hard vorking midshipman. Marv was a big help to the (()m]}any in both intranuiral and varsity sports. Fall found him poimding the soccer fiekl, anti winters were spent keep- ing the swiinming team in winning form. It is often said that Marv should become a teacher, as he spends many evenings in- structing his classmates in the fine art of electrical circuitry and mathematics. Marv sees a future in Navy Air, and we are sure he will be among the best of those who proudly wear Navy " Wings of Gold. " GREGORY MICHAEL WENZEL Mike 8th Company Eureka, South Dakota Mike could appropriately be described as a quiet individual with a dependable friendfy disposition. He hails from Eureka, South Dakota where he grew up and attended elementary and high school. After participating in university life at South Dakota State, Mike came to the Naval Academy in 1957. His career here has been a busy one. Besides being a good student, he has taken part in company and battalion sports. Much of his time also has been occupied by his LOG and SPLINTER staff work. Mike desires to be a Naval aviator upon graduation and our sincerest wishes go with him for a happy and satisfying career. 352 ROBERT EDMOND WESTFALL Bob 21st Company Kansas City, Kansas Bob came to the Naval Academy from metropolitan Kansas City. Here he attended Wyandotte High School, graduating near the top of his class and possessing many athletic awards. After a year of the good college life at Kansas University, he reported to the Naval Academy. While here, he continued in his academic achieve- ment with a minimum of mental exertion and a maximum of seeking the ])leasures of the rack, opjjosite sex, and athletics in that order. Wherever Bob may go, we know that his outstanding abil- ities will stand him in good stead anti aid him in the attainment of any goal hich he may set for himself. His ready humor and cheer- ful manner will always gain him many frienils as he progresses through his chosen career. r RICHARD PERRY WHITE Dick 22nd Company Deiwer, Colorado Born and raised in Denver, Colorado, Dick was always ready to point out the advantages of the West, and he would never admit that his mail delay was due to Indian raids on the Pony Express. After Dick showed he coidd handle a hot sliderule, he decided to take an extra liberal arts course featuring nap-taking I II. Again he excelled admirably. Often listening to good ja z artists or writ- ing letters back home, he had little trouble investing his extra (?) time. Though the " trade school " slowed down his ]jarty life, he eagerly awaited each Iea c to make up for it. Dick will always be a credit to any fi eld he enters and will prove this when he re-raises the Marine banner of Scarlet and Gold in June. RALPH ALBERT ZIMMERMAN Zim 12th Company Denver, Colorado Colorado and Maryland weather are as different as West and East, and Ralph has to admit that he prefers the former. Before he left the West, " Zim " put in a year at the well known LIniversity of Col- orado. Getting a firm " academic " basis there, he came to Canoe U. and has done cpiite well. Being a top athlete and very sports- minded, he has leil many Battalion and Company sports .squads to victory. Ralph will always be remembered by his friends as a tremendous guy. Those Navy Wings of Gold are Ralph ' s goal, and we all know he will do well in his chosen field. 353 First Glass Cruise 1 lic imiiiii; of tin- eiul " Ha en ' t we met before? " ' Wfuu you do— brin,n your skinny books? " " Oh! Won ' t I ever learn?! " ■ - v„ ' «:-. . j KI " S.=Ei— ' .. ' .■ ' ' ■ •■ • T (. ' ' s f •■ , , i A fi A li « ' ' lr ' ' £ ' v V " ' - ' ••■ w%, ' ,-t, ' -a We ' re nexi i Hi. ' y Jk " Whata ya mean— help load?! A " Where ' s the mail and ni() ies? " Now we can stay out lor another week! Westminster Al)be l L 111 mil MEDITERRANEAN SEA Gibraltar Made in Brooklyn, I bet! rQmmmM ' .mf uCOo6 ' J ' Q ... ..- :yN %Jm h:: ' W ' - - . a Cannes Nice Monte Carlo Where there ' s Mills— there ' s beer m i Waiting for Grace " ' jir ' j. .i:i --- ' lifc . Moiiac ( 24 6( 14 Land Ho! yn ivijkl , % Exercises Permission CJrantecl (to diniip trash) The " Bad News. " No sub chity for me! And here ' s the ])anic IjiUton :m(;rMwC ' Mo " Gi e her the juice ' i MID ' N AH. BUTLER HAS U01£€C igmduaBdl, m e HaMfaxdH( o KpninecUL FAWTU, IBTU. JTTUn TtHATU. SUlwiffiaM appnop a BLOOD. SWEAT.OizrfTEARS HAS SUCCESSFULLY COMPLETEDaflrm wr o t 7-2l-60 and. jAal hoiu 6e known tt afiff OA Off. HONORARY PIGMY 3 C. CI IjE SAVAGE Cum Lautle ■■ ' H- ' --»« fcj_. k " i;- Scratch one fish Flv bovs at heart VENICE Mistress of the seas ritXl MA0, ?i ' MTHU »vJ«5W I . Innocents abroai All right— who lelt the tap on? Venetian knockabouts Listing to starhoaril ' ' :1. :( C; ' % m o:} }om6d6 ' j ' A m ROMF. Sonicwlierc in the heart of Rome Lost in Rome They contjiieieti Rome in a day % Rome ' s ersion of Tecumseh! Where are all the girls? No s«j|- For giants only No sweat— Ive been to Pensacola! Where are the Bikinis? i.- , . " . • ' Fancy parking lot Maybe she ' d come over here to teach! St. Peter ' s Bf|% . «il| NiiKi, Pint, I. ,111(1 ,S:iiua Maria People-to-people mgm Leaniin? i Italian Al |W 1n ' ? Pizza To the rear I I M Cienoa— embarking lor home Italian Riviera Cortina A ; ; Homotji Only ten miles oil station Learning an ensign ' s way of lite - ' " Take her down Homewartl bound ■- - ' ] Bigger and better than e cr ' " ' ■dS f ' Yj MMM Russian " fishing " cralt y ; M I think I ' ll make a ferocious ensign Cletting the big jjictine " In 20 years you ' ll get the idea " ' ) :Mr f,pAW-f:MKi c Vliat! No deck cliairs?! i:-,j?t« The show ' s on! tv Wl ' ■ Ghicl to be back -; f y I 1 • " ' ' m ' l l! ,8 it. % . - I - V j» Hope ihey stay hap|n ' " ] tell you, Mel, the captain won ' t like it! " Turn to what? i ALASKA ARIZONA CALIFORNIA HAWAII DAHO MONTANA NEVADA OREGON UTAH WASHINGTON WYOMING i: ' -(;mwm. Hy )ooooo6 ' j ' |AV BURNS ADLER |av 19th Conijjany Hotioliilii. Hawaii Horn and raised in the Hawaiian Islands, Jay came to the Naval Acaileniy ith an a id interest in water sports. Among these, body siuhng, skin diving, and deep sea fishing were the most popidar. During Plebe Year [ay managed to get down to -iveight for 150 pound crew and was a member of the Foreign Languages Clul). ■oungster year saw him on tiie rifle team and 150 pound crew team, vitfi photography and foreign languages as club interests. Seconil (lass and first class years were similar in interests and activities e (e]Jt that the .S]K)rts I)i ing Club and First CMass Car Commit- tee were added. Futine plans lor jay include Navy . ir as a first choice •ith the Sileiu ,Ser i(c running a close second. DON cKAV . LGFR Mac 5th Companx Provo. Utah From the saltiest state in the L ' nion came Utah ' s contribution to the banks of the Severn. Haxing seen all the salt on land, Don had decided to put his backgroimd to work and embark on a Navv career. He is one lor meeting challenges and making concpicsts be the) athletic, academic, or on the feminine side. After a sunnner at Pensacola, Na y , ir appeals to him and with his ability, it xvill be only the first step on his road to success. Vhere er Don goes, he will be surrounded by friends and good fortime and ivill make an exempl.uv (illuer in the United States Na . L. RRY FERDINAND ANDERSON . ndy lOth Company Seattle, Waslnuiiton Hailing Irom " (.(nl ' s Onmtry, " . ndy lound it hard to adjust to the climate here on the sunny Severn, even after a year at the Naval Preparatory Sdiool. Having a keen sense of humor and a sharp siditleness, .Andy always appreciated a good joke. As a membei of the company soccer team, he disj)layed aggressiveness which followed him throughout his stay here at USNA. By stand- ing in the top ten on the battalion tennis team, he revealed his (a|)abilities as an excellent man with a racket. Upon graduation Andy hopes to go to Pensacola, where he can win the wings of a Naval . viator. To , ndy this is the most honored position in the naval service, and if he continues to show his est and enthusiasm lor flying, the Navy will acquire a fine aviator. 40% lllSliV. 368 1 1 i 1 r WESLEY ALLEN ANDRE V Wes Ifith Compaiiv ,SV( ; Dicii o. California VVes Aiulrew brought itli him to the Ac.idciin. besides a soft spot lor his home on the Pacific, his aclihiiioii to the sports ol spear fishing and surfing. Not to ije outmoded, he has e en been seen carrying an aqualung with Iiim on leave. His Youngster Cruise and Second Class Aviation Summer offered many chances for him to fintlier his experience imder the surface. California seems to have the same effect on all Californians; Wes is no ex- ce|3tion. Start him talking about the state and lie cannot lie sto])ped. His lo e of the water and of tiie Navy are not to be attributed to California alone. Being a Navy junior has had its share, too. With his motivation and his keen interest, there ap- pears to be no limit to Wes ' s future. JOHN EDWARD ARDELL 111 Ted 23rd Company Los Angeles, California Leaving the happy days of high school in sunny California behind him, Ted joined the " pampered pets of Lhicle Sam " on the Se ern River. During his four years at the Academy, Ted was kept cjuite busy with dragging, intramurals, academics, and, of course, the efforts of the Executive Department. Despite the rigors of the Academy, Ted enjoyed his four years. After graduation Ted plans to be commissioned a line officer and, possibly later, a Submariner. Regardless of his choice, it is certain tiiat he will be a welcome addition to the Eleet. S I i JOSEPH ANTHONY 15ALI) V ' IN Joe 18th Company Tarzatia. California Being from a Navy family, [oe knew the Navy early and it ' did not take the Navy long before it knew Joe! It all seemed to start when big Joe left the Plebe tootball field ■ith a dislocated shoidder from cracking others ' ril)s and headed for Hubbard Hall to seek and to stroke eventually the first varsity shell. Joe was also on the spot when Navys Powerful shell represented the LISA in the 19(j() Olympics. At the same time, behind the back of Coach Rusty Callow, |oe was belting his Avay around the rings in MacDonough Hall on his way to the heavyweight crown. Joe ' s most cherished trophy, however, bears the words, " The World ' s Greatest Lover, " and several pleasing yoiuig ladies will not forget the smiling Hercides. Following graduation Joe desires to wear the Navy Wings of Gold. 369 CHARLES ARNETT KARTHOLO.MEW Chuck 5th Company San Diego, Californld Chuck left the sunshine. skiiKli iii . and suifuig ol soutliern Cal- ifornia to follow in tin- lootstcps of his father i)y selecting the Navy for his life. His niani interests were boxing, which seemed to come to him natiually, gynmastics, and handball. In his spare time he could always be h)inul throwing around weights or pon- dering over his consistency at getting biicked. Academics came to Chuck easily and his name wr)uld have appeared more fre (juentlv on the .Superintendent ' s List hail it not a|)peared so fre (juentlv in the condiut log. . iier graduation Chuck ' s amiable |)ers()nalit will be niudi missed by many, but this same personality will ser e him well ah :i s. JOHN MARfON BENEVIDES Benny 2nd Company Reno. Xex ' ada Out of the " Old West " to the older East came Nevada ' s tall tale- teller with a will to win and a winning way. Benny, as he is known, .dways made the best of a given situation for he ne er faileil to recogni e the humorous element. Bachelor Benevides could take or leave the fairer sex, so he claimetl, but no " queen " eser passed his " glad eye " without notice. Johnny met academics with a cool eve, and made it a point to stay on top. Music ol many sounds in hi-li pioxided relaxation after a hard day with the i)ooks or a dii ing workout in company basketball or squash. Benny, known for sticking to his convictions, but always respecting those of others, coidd be depemled upon in any pinch. This guv from the biggest little citv in the world to a ncdit to both his home and the scrxite. I DAVID ARTHUR BENSON Da e I 7th C impan Ookland. C iiliforuKi Dave came to the Academy from the University of California, entering on a college certificate, after having given up a career of ci il engineering in order to become a naval officer. He soon lell into the pace of l ' SN. , l)ut because of Bidl he missed wearing stars by a lew humlredths of a point. Voimgster Year was much the same except that he traded his position as manager of the I ' lebe Tennis Team for that ol manager of the Track Team. Second Class Sinnmer was a full one for Dave by the completion of a oluntary submarine cruise after Pensacofa. Second Class ' ear found Dave continuing as Track Team manager still in pm- suit of his Navy " N " in addition to being the Photography Editor ol the 1961 Li (:k B. g. Main of Da e ' s hojies tor the future are directed toward a career in Na ' . ir. " ciLscorr " " ' ■ ' " iliCoiiitt ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ?)■ Cdil,, ' ■ ' ■ Jnei.jihi ' - " " iroii, fj;ir_ kt:r i RANDALL FRANKLIN BISHOP Max 14th C:oiii]5any Fiiycttr. Idaho Randy, Ijettei known to his friends as Max, brought to the Na al Vcademy the true spirit ol Idah(i. Many hours were spent in learn- ing about his larm and the crops that he raises. He had a keen sense of humor, and no one tan outstretch his desire to tease. Girls are no problem with Randy, as his photo gallery will verify, but no one girl has been able to pin him down. Anyone entering his room had to be prepared to either look at all the |jictures or cliuk sorie obstacle i laced in his path as a trick. As a very ardent base- IkiII Ian, Randy coidd be seen, with his slide rule computing the " up-to-the-minute " batting averages of his favorites of the Washing- ton Senators. A conversation concerning baseball could always interrupt a study-hour legardless of a " Four-N " day. Randy is un- certain of which branch of the Navy he will enter, but whatever the choice, that section of the Fleet will benefit sreatlv. CHARLES HARR liL.VCKlNTON liuck Iflth Company Pasadena. Cal foi iiia In liis four years at the Naval . cadeiny. Buck has been an easy going and amiable chap. Always calm and level-headed, he took things as they came, whether good or bad, and was always equal to every situation. Despite his being easy going, Buck is an extremely pro- iound thinker. He has a definite ] hilosophy of life and enjoys studying the philosophers. Writing poetry in his spare time is one of his favorite hobbies, liesides all this. Buck has an industrious natiue :vhich enables him to see a task through to its completion. o matter where Buck goes in the Fleet, his friendliness, coopera- tion, cjuick wit, and sharp mind will make him a aliiable asset. iesooi iitarins (iniitli inP " ' - CECIL .SCOTT BOVD Scott 7th Company Sau Diego, California Scott came to the " quiet fishing village on the banks of the Naval .Academy " Irom .San Diego, California, and avidly claims it as home with all its beaches, beautiful girls and wide open spaces. He graduated with honors from Kearney High School where he was very active in school affairs. He did quite well on the wrestling mat both at Kearney, where he placed second in the Southern California State Championships, and at the Academy where he wrestled three years for Coach Schwartz at one hiuulred and thirty seven pounds in the number one slot. His other interests lay in po])ular music, running plebes, studying the opposite sex, and eating. .Mthough physically, he rises to no great height, with his determination and enthusiasm Scott stands out in a crowd and he vill be welcomed in the Fleet. 371 " 7 MICHAEL n.WII) HRADI.IA Hiady 3nl (:oni|Kiii I ' liUmrm . Wnslnivj toii PuiliTi.m. Wasliiiimon. takes the tieilit |)iiiiiil III his a( liicvenients since his ai h)i Mike, and it ( ui well he rival at the Acailem . Like niin III us. he was a stranger to Navy life, but he (jnickly adapted and lias loimil a home in the Navy. . man ol wide interests, his knowledge ol s]jorts and jjolitical e ents olten ania ed lis. Mike ' s hiunor tascinated us, and his friendly disposition won the admira- tion of e eryone with hom he associated. We predict that what- e er line of endeavor Brady decides to pursue, with his determina- liiin and intelligence there (an he little doubt that great success will aiwa s lolliiw. LAWSON E LRLTT BRONSON Bull 23rd Company Portland. Oregon Bud arrived at the Canoe School from the snow-covered ski slopes ol Oregon ia a year in the . ir Force ROTC at the University of Portland. He left pre-med school to set his sights on the life of ijlue and managed to slide through academics without strain. Budih, known as the rebel from South Portland, made his mark drifting in the Chesapeake as a permanent mendier of the Ocean Racing Squad. On those few occasions when he could be found away from his boat, he wiiuld be engaged either in writing letters or in the utilization ol his rack. Somehow Butl managed, through- out his foiu " years, to always enjoy life. . s he leaves the hallowed halls of Bancroft. Bud Bronson will be a fine and dedicated addi- tion to the ranks of those vho " go down to the sea in ships. " MARCO JOSEPH BRLNO Man 1st Com|jaii Los Angeles, ( ' .(ililoruin Forsaking the smog ol Lns Angeles and the sunin climate ol Southern Calilornia. .Marc trudged oft to the l ' ni crsity ol Ne aila to become a (i il engineer and an . rmy Reserve Officer Training (Candidate. , lter sensing the insecurity of civilian life with a reserve commission, he trundled on to Navy Tech. Holding up well under the constant reminders of his Italian descent and gi ing out with his own liiile wittiiisuis, he ])ro eil to i)e one of the more personable lellows in the Fighting First. .V cowlxiy at heart- cramped in civilization— good liljcrty hounil— perfect gentleman- hard workei— this is Marc. , lthough the Na y has no ships with cactus on them, he will make his mark whether he be wearing i)la(k shoes, wings, or dolphins. ROGER BULLENE Rodt e . ' irtl C ' .onipaiix CinincJ h the Sea. (: iUI ni)ia Rodge came to the Na ;d Academy vith a goiid knowledge of the military, having been biougiu up in an enxironmenl ol Army Hie. His well-rounded personality was exem]jliried l)y his interest in sports, music, and girls. His vitality and sense of humor have made him one of the most popidar men in the class. His diversified in- terests and the eHorl that he put into them illustrates the great potential that Rodge oilers to the ser i(C oi his dioice. We all wish him a lengthv and proruahic ( areer. ROBERT LEO BURGARD Bob 12th Company Los Angeles. California Bob came directly to the Se ern trom Moinit Carmel High School in Los .Angeles to follow in the footsteps of his brother. During Plebe Year he was ra eil quite a bit about his big 6 ' ;V ' Irame. During his stay at the Academy, Bob never lost his lo e for the C;alifornia sun and girls. .Academics posed no problem lor Bob and most of his spare time was di ided among photography, model making, and letters to L.A. Bob aspires to return to Pensacola and vear those Navy Wings of Gold. With his positi ' e attitude and high spirit, he make a fine a iator and an excellent officer. REED ROBERT BURN Bob 14th Company Clarksburg. Califorjiui Bob came to the Naval Academy from his home state of California with a solid backgroimd in academics and sports whicli he had acquired with his peisistence and dri e. He soon put these at- tributes to work in meeting the challenges of the Academy. When he WHS not gi ing assistance to someone or striving to gain a better imderstanding ol the academic studies, he was usually found improving his scjuash game. Bob does not know the meaning of the word " discouraged. " When the going was rough he refused to lose sight of his goal, lea ing success the only possible residt. In some small way. Bob Avill always be rewarileil for his personal achievements and for what he is as a person. 373 lire. II WILLIAM 111 I l.LR Bill lath Coiii]jaii Ealonville, Wiashingloii Bill spent one year in ilie R() I ' C: ]jio nam at the l ' ni ersity of Washington hciore (oniint; id Ainiapolis and the Aiacleiny. Al- though he w.is ahvavs on the ,Sii])ei intendent ' s List, he was far fioni iK ' ini; ihe t |)i(al Ixiokwonn. ladi hill he (oukl he found oiii on the ,iisii Soi c ei liclcl. while in the winter he was a Bris adc boxer. Bein a a junior. Bill plans to carry out the family tradition hy beiii a thirty ear man. L ' pon graduation he will go to Pensa(ola loi those Wings of Gold. His ready smile and personalltN will eil,iinl make him a success. ri(:h. ri) . iic;h. kl bltro ic:h Dick 16th Company Los Angeles, CaUfornia Although Dick hails Irom the sunnv shores of southern California, he claims his heart is in . laska. C.raduating very high in his liigh school class. Dick tame to the Naval .Academy with one major goal— to do e en better. He succeedetl in meeting every academic challenge: " forty " became an every day word in his room. Dick also found plenty of tiine for extra activities. , s a member of the Radio Club, .ScieiKe Seminar, and V ' RN ' , he used both his time and talents to the utmost. .Vt the same time he did his best on the scjiiash courts .ind h.tll fiekK. llo ve er. Dick was not all work and no play. Many a weekend he was seen with a beautiful girl. Dick will be reniend)erecl lor his eneigetic attack on e er problem ] liis his unyielding attention to detail. The Na y will benefit im- mensely from his talents ■hetl he enters the seixice as a civil engineer. BtRTHAM VILLIAM ZKAL BVRD Tweetie 4th Company Portland, Oregon Tweetie came to the banks of the Severn after three and one half years of enlisted ser ice. .A fine athlete and competitor, he de- ned the fall to 150 Pound l- ' ootball and won his letter the first ear out for the team. His dynamic personality and good sense ol iiumor made him well liked by e e ryone. His main interests were dragging and progressive ja , and he blended them well with his c.isual outlook on life. His ship of academics was never in danger- ous yvaters due to his ability to stay with the books. Whiche er branch of the service he chooses will recei e a fine officer with oiustanding military and leadership characteristics, trulv one of the . a ,d Academy ' s (mesl. ' ' ■ ' ifllWr, I EDWIN IHFODORl, CARLSON Kcklie 1th Omipa.u Sail I-cyn(iU(hi. Ciilifnt )iui Eddie gine up tlie - uniiy shores ol his beloved southern Californi;i to venture East and throw in his lot with Navy. Getting good grades was not imuh ol a ])robleni for him, but trying to find time to answer the midtitude ol daily mail kept him pretty busy. Pro ing his pro ess with the iairer sex and his ability to get by- in a clutch situation, he always managed to have at least two dates in two different cities for every term leave. .Sportswise, Eddie was kept busy bringing home points for those )30werlid Fourth Ciom- pany soccer, lightweight football, and sottball teams. When he wasn ' t plaving one of these sports you coidd find him in his room woiking with the bar bells, or looking through his weight-lifting lii)r.ir . It looks .is il the Wings of Gold and Pensacola ' s blue skies will lie Eddie ' s |)ost-graduate dream. NEIL SHERM. N CARNS fill 5th Gomp.mv Aherdetni . ] ' (ishiui ti n From out ol the shadows of the giant firs in the northwest state of Washington, liu made the trek to . nnapolis to begin his career at Naw. Coming directly from high school, he was able to adapt himself readily t(j the routine of Navy life. His cjuick wit and humor made him liked by e eryone, and he was known by all to be ready to take them on at their own sport. After seeing stars at the Academy for a couple of times during his stay, he would like to view them again in his fiitme with the Fleet. A year of destroyer duty followed by sidj school is his iirimediate plan for the future. With his geniality and ability V u shoidd be followed by friends and good fortune throughout his career. he lie- :lie lirsi itnseof (iih 11 ' iKhevef cr (itli BERTRAND BEASLEY CASSELS. JR. Bee 1 1 th Company Seattle, ]Vashingtoii Beez left the hydroplanes and carefree college life at the L ' niversity of Washington to launch his Naval career Avith marching, march- ing, and more marching. The happy days of Plebe Summer went by, however, and Beez found the rigors of Plebe Year thrust upon him. Between good old Henry and Steam, all of us began to wonder whether or not our careei s might be short-li ed. However, a victory over .Army, Christmas Leave, and Spring Leave made time fly, and soon Bee foinid himself on the liottom of many happy third- classmen scrambling up the side (jf the Herndon [onument. Bert ' s life here has been pretty busy with soccer, the Public Re- lations Cominittee and Second Class Year. His industriousness, combined with his easygoing style, has brought Bee through in fine fashion and will certainly benefit him wherever he may go. 375 }mm }Q )0{M66 9 ? vOO (.1 RAID lOSlI ' II CIIASKO l.iis fiili (;oiii|),m .illciilriKi. Ciililoiniii I ' ' ii)iii Ci.ililoiiii.i, (cm I. line willi a love ol the Xa y that A as (■(|iiallt ' (l l) lew. At tlic Acaik ' iiiN |cii adiled two more lo x-s to his h ' sl: ii.nncK. the shiniiit; ol I ' at Su iiki and a yearning to leliiin to Moiida, where he had (oiuiiiereil ilie icniale sex during Scdmd Class Suinnier. 0 cr the loin " yeais jerry ini])ro ed steadily in arademics, a tribute to his tiiirst lor knowledge, jerry ' s tcrridi sense of luimor and his football prowess will long be remeintiercd bv his classmates anil will help him to a brilliant career as a Naval officer. DONALD MORION C.I 1 INN Don full Companv La Mesa. California Don came to the Naval Academy from the sunshine and carefree life of California. After a brief stop at Severn, he continued on his way to become a wearer of the Naw blue. As a Naw [iniior he had decided that the Navy way of life was the wa ol life for him. lieing one of the most ardent lans [ ihe ' (.od of 2.5, " it can l)e said that academics ga e him a haul linie. Between his battles with the academic departments. Don man.iged to find time to play lacrosse. He liked to take it easy when he could and he could always be counted ujjon to contribute to any bull session. In tollcjwing his l.iihei ' s example, Don -ould like to enter the Submarine Service. He has made a good stai t towaid his goal and we wish him luck in his ( aieei in the ser ice. RRCCf WILLIAM ( IILRCHll.L Rruce !)th { iomjj.un San Riilarl. Crihfonita Out ol the golden state of C alifornia F.ruce bi ought with him an allmity lor the service. As a Navy [unior his ser ice lile goes lar bac k into the |)asi. Bruce was an oiUstanding athlete in high school, but his ellorts at Na y were seriously hampered by an untimely leg injury Plebe Year, but as usual, Bruce was cpiick on the rebound and he soon diiccted his talents to olhei fields. Company soccer, loolb.dl and the V Scpiadron soon lound liiiice in theii midst. l ' nice plans to make I ' cnsacola his lusl stop altei graduation; how- e er, be it Navy Line. Navy . ir, or Submarines, his ast and ariecl wealth of knowledge, his confidence and direct manner should leave little to be desired. 376 WILLIAM BARNABV CILARK Willie 13th Comjjany Los Angeles, California L ' SNA grabbed Bill from the I ' liixcrsitv " I Southern C:alifornia. but he brought part ol the sumiy siatc with him. A one-man cham- ber ol commerce, he was always ready to bend one ' s ear ith the athantages ol the cool breezes and beaiitilid l)eaches of the Vest o er the humid climate of the East. Being athletically inclined. Bill (oidd usually be foimd grunting and groaning with a set of barijclls when he wasn ' t kicking a soner ball aioinul for the Navy ' aisit . L ery Midshipman has a Insi lo c, ,uid Bill ' s was a iation. A tlv-boy all the way, he coidd answer anv (|Ucsiion there was about airplanes, ami his room vas alwa s clutteied with pictiues ami models. An ambition that knows no bounils, ) lus a great store ol professional kiKnvlcdge, ill t.ike this oinig man with the tootli- ]),iste-ad smile to the top ol his luUI. ALAN JOSEPH CONBOY Al 24th Company Honolulu, Hawaii Al traded the surf boards ami the l)lue waters ol Hawaii lor the bleak shores of the Severn in order to lollow the family trade. A year in the Naval Reserve and another at Bullis Prep aided him in his big trip up the river. AVs smile, which got him into many interesting experiences dining Plebe Year, makes him a very like- able fello v. l3uring his biennial battles with the academic depart- ments, Al sometimes lost the preliminaries, but always came through on the main event. Al shored up the defenses of our company soccer and fieldball teams with a terrific fighting spirit. He looks forward to a career on destroyers and we congratidate the " tin can Naw " on their catch. ARTHUR LEE i:)EAN. JR. Art 1 2th Company Burbank, California A native of California, Lee was no stranger to the Navy when he entered the Academy. Twenty-nine months in the Fleet has given him the professional experience which was to serve him in good stead throughout his Academy career. His great ability to pick up things fast, with ahvays a goal toward which to as])ire, made main- taining a good class standing no trouble for him. During his hoins de oted to recreation. Lee was every bit as conscientious as in his studies, whether in his active participation in company sports or vriting home. When f.ee leaves the Academy, it ivill 1)C vith the feeling of accomplishment which comes from a successful en- deavor; and in his chosen field of Naval Aviation, he will surely meet with ecjual success. Wherever the paths of his Naval careei may lead. Lee will always cairv w ' nh him the best wishes of all who knew him. 377 - X:m ' i ' ' J iSM MKMf { ' l ' J ' K CHARMS Roi.AM) 1)1 l; , jr. ( ' .liiK k 1 " )ih (: )iii|):iny ■rcicllr. l ' iishni!fl())i (!lui(k traveled a long way to ronie to the Academy, l)iit once lieie he i|ui(kly settled down to the demanilint; loutine. C htick has many interests and has the iemaikai)le altiil)iile ol being good in almost c eiything. He starred in almost eveiy spot t in the Academy intramural program, and in spite ol his battle with French, man- aged to finish whh an enviable aiademic record. Happy-go-lii( kv aboui most things, proiiably the thing that worried him most w.is here to find his next diag. This was a jjroblem he usually sohed (jiiite well, however. I ' pon giaduaiion, Cihuck plans to enter Nav.il .Vviation. NELSON CLARK i.r PARTKE Nelson 4th C:om|j,iii St. Maries. Idalia Nelson received the benetit ol white hat tr.iining betore he came he ' c to battle the academics. His course of instruction from the Navy ' s l lectronics School jjut him in good standing with the Skinny Department. His easygoing manner sometimes j laccd him at a dis- advantage, but he soon learned to hold his own in a Iriendly dis- cussion, whether it was on the (|ualit of Idaho potatoes as compared with those from Maine oi the meaning of some abstract I5ible verse. The first love of this in, in Iroin Idaho was the gym, and one could always find him theie working at his rope climbing. If personal in- tegrity and will (lower are anv indication of a man ' s claim to fame. Nelson should do well with whatever ch.allenge the futine mav offer. ROBERT THATCHER I)ERB Bob 5th Companv San Friiucisco. Califorjim Hob cime from beneath the log-shrouded shadow of the Golden Ciate Bridge in California to join the Brigade. Displaying that fierce Vestern desire and courage, he reached the acme of success here at the Academy. S]3orts, social activities, studying, letter- writing— all were attacked with his indomitable strength. Bob ' s dy- namic jsersonality and friendly attitude ha e gained many close Iriends for him. Whenever life at the Academy needed enlivening he was alwavs reach with a (piick word of encouragement or a humorous anecdote. Dining his Third Class Year he was elected to the Hojj Conmiitte by his classmates. During his Second Class Year he jjlaved a major part in the planning and outcome of the I9(il Ring Dance. Bob ' s outstanding qualities placed him among the top in the Brigade officer organization and gained him the high esteem ol his classmates. Certainly Bob will brin g credit to the Derbv n.ime in whichever service branch he chooses. C i la I ' lifs f ' 1 ' tWTHitl, litiriiifP l, • fffT. I,a, 378 ALFRED GEORGE ESSA ER A I I5tii Conijjanx Los Anu fliw. C.alifomtii This perky [icl.shij)iii;m, known (o his liienils as Al (Debonaire Pierre) was horn in Paiis, Frame. Alter ihe war. ii the age ot ten, he jonrneyed to the I ' nitecl States. FoUowiiij.; ihe old saying " Go West, " his laniily settled in Los . ' ngeles. where he graduated Irom Cilendale High School. Before he packeil lor his stay at C:anoc I ' ., he attended I ' CLA for a year. At the Naval Acatlemy he was one ol the first of his rhiss to graihiate with a degree in Social Siietues. Al was never troubled with academics, although the Dago l)ej)artinent did give him minor troidjles. His enthusiasm and will lo succeed were obser ccl in the classrooms as well as in sports. A Ian of rackets, he led in all company competition. Active in many fields, he aided in the French Clid) and the Lt c:kv Bag. This same desire to win, which is remembered by his dassmatcs, will enable him to succeed in his na al career. AQUILLA GIBBS DIBRELL Gibbs 22ncl Conijjany Long Beach . CalifoDiKi Gibbs is a man ol many interests, all ol which he applies himsell to very energetically. His interests encom]jass all the sports, but the one sport that took most of Gibbs ' time was judo. His non-sport interests included thermodynamics, religion, and light opera. Gibbs always supported (he underdog, whether it be the Ciatholics versus the Protestants, judo versus wrestling, or Gibbs versus mechanical drawing. Always a very conscientious student, Gibbs spent long hours on his studies. Many was the time alter ta|)s that he refteatccl to the bIanket-co ered light to escape the detection ot some vigilant officer. In conchrsion, Gibbs is a hard and concientious worker and he is sure to cany on the tradition that has been set up by two generations in the Naw. AV ' ILLIAM JOHN DICK Bill 24th Company Cliiila Vista, California Hailing from nearly everywhere the Navy has a base in the states. Bill currently calls sunny California his home port. Bill came lo the .Academy via LaSalle High School and Bullis Prep. An injury dining Plebe Year brought an end to his very promising football career, but his presence was still felt in the company intramural sports program. Besides s]5orts. Bill was active in many extracur- ricular activities at the Academy-one of them being the Class Ring and Crest Committee. He is a natural leader and is well-liked and respected by all his classmates. Bill ' s future lies in the sky and the white sand beaches of Pensacola. Navy Air eagerly awaits his com- ing. 379 ■.irQ f(;mm j mmd66 ' jw LARRN KL ' GENE DISHON Lai I lOth Cioiiipanx lidhhcin I ' ink. Califoiiiid Alter a year ol tollef e, Larry left sunny California to make the Aeadeniy his home for four years. He soon established a reputation of l)eing a good-natmcd. easygoing guy with a great love for pi a. ja , girls, and spoils. Dish (ould always be counted on when a partv Avas cooking anil is remembered for his good grades and a iieariv laugh liiai m.ide the claik spots look a little brighter. I,i ing up to Cialiiorni.i ' s si.iiul.mU .is ,111 .uhlete, he showed a lot ol spirit anil dri e in almost e er spoil, making basketball his main .iisit goal. With this same spirit .iiid drive Larry should do well in his a iation future. FRANKLIN DL ' ANL 111 IF Duffer 5th Compan PnuUrton . Orc ' on Duller lame from the great Northwest t participate in na al li ing at the Na al . cademy. . lways known as a fiery competitor in both s])orts his fa orite being softball— and academics, Duller has earned a special place in the hearts of the Fifth Company. His jovial spirit and good nature will always be remembered. Oregon has gained much publicity from its favorite son. If one had not heard of Pendleton shirts or peas, Duffer Avas almost certain of re- lating to that person all that was to be known on the subject. Duane jjians on being a Suiimariner upon graduation. CLIFFORD ROHKRT DINNING Cliff 10th Company Berkeley, California Cliff, coming from a Navy familv, has nioxed around quite a bit and seen much of the world. When his lather retired. Cliff decided he wanted to keep on moving and got as lar as lUillis Prep, wheie he spent a year cranmiing for the , cademy exams. . t the .Vcademy Cliff worked industriously to keep one jump ahead of the Science Department and their latest effort. Cliff was well liked by everyone because of his magnetic personality and his ready smile. Like all irien, C:iiff had a weakness. His was the fair sex; he loved ' em all. •At times this proved to be a little confusing, but things usually turned out all right in the end, with a little helj) from his wi es. If anyone e er wanted to fmd the little hopper, tliey could usuallv find him in one of three places: at the boxing ring, fighting the blue dragon, or at LaRosa ' s with the boys for a spaghetti feed. . mong his many accomplishments Cliff can point with pride to the 127 poimd boxing crown that he won as a youngster. Upon gradua- tion Cliff hopes to become a wearer of the green aird live the rugged life. If Cliff ' s performance at the . iailem is am indication, his career ' be nothint; but .1 " leat success. WILLIAM REDFILL!) LLDRl-DGE Bill 13th Company Arcadia, Californin Bill came to Severn ' s shores from high school in sunny California. Although he as a mainstay on the X ' arsity Suinuning Team, this ilid not keep him from being an outstanding student. His major extracurricular interests were sports and music, with tastes in the latter running to ja . Because of the home fires burning in Cal- ifornia, Bill never became an avid lover on the eastern shores, and the Post Office department stayed in business handling his correspondence with home. His easygoing manner and cjuick wit make him a welcome addition to any gathering and will help make his futme career a success. WILLIAM WILSON FiTTS, JR. Billy 1 1th Company Tuscan , Arizona Bill Fitts " through study and practical instruction " graduated in the top ninety per cent of his class. A na y junior, he came to the shores of the Severn with high hopes and a bag full of clean ci ilian clothes on [uly 1, 1957. From the beginning Bill displayed an extraordinary enthusiasm for the Academy and the Navy, for his appointment was the fulfillment ol a long-standing desire to follow in the footsteps of his father. Hill ' s la orite sport at the Academy was cops and robbers which he played every week- end with the members of the Executive Department— maintaining a near ]:)erfect record. Organized sports verc yet another thing in which Bill excelled occasionalh, (oniiug tinough se eral times antl Avinning numerals for his plaid-lined bathrobe. Bill has been known for his wit, his personal charm, his D. C. girls, his miserable Monday mornings and, really most of all, lor being a good and loyal friend to those who know him. WILSON FA LOR FLACiG Buddy 5th Company Co ro na . Ca lifo r)i la From that sunny state of California came Buddy, giving up that leisurely life he loved .so well for a life of academics. Not being one of the intellectuals, he had to devote considerable time to his studies. Howe er, he still managed to find time for extracurricular activities, such as the photographic club, and sports. Swimming was not one of his major feats. Although on the sub stpiad for a vhile, he finally made the grade. L ' pon graduation Buddy will hit the Fleet for a yeai and then on to Pensacola for his Na y Wings (il Cold. We wish him good luck in all he attempts. i -{K;m ' m M 6Mdm ' M FREDERICK. KENN EM ' KGKI. Ritk 21st Company San Diego. CuUjnrnia After gratliuitini; froiii (.ionshkhu Hli;h Sdiool, Rick, a nati e C alifoiniaii. had two dioitcs lor starting a na al career. One, that ol an R. (). 1. C. at .Stanlord: the otiier as a .Mitlshipman at USNA Many times lUiring plel)e year he womlered why lie had made Many times during Plelie Year he wondered vhy he h.id made on firm grounds. Rirk finds it easy to make friends and along witii this necessary auril)uie, he lias the al)ility to liandle major situations as iliev come along. His primary extracm ritidar a(li it has hecii ' arsii I emiis. Iioni which he received the " N " Si.ii. Rick is sine to do well and he an outstanding member in th.il hr.iniii ol the service which he decides upon. ROBERT E.V ERNK FOORD Bob 3rd Comjjam TIgard, Oregon Bob, who came to Na y with an already aried background as a lumiorist, ioimd that being a Plebe only jjro ided him Avith ,i difterent and more demanding audience. The challenge was easily and cpiicklv met, however, and the old Third will long remember how Bob could ease the wratli of a Firstie or make those endless months of Plebe Year more bearable to his classmates. As the years passed and the laughs multiplied, all hands could look back and remember an R. E. specialty and enjoy it again. Wliile no one ever cjuite knew what sport Bob was out for he was always religious in getting in his workouts on the blue trampoline; he coidd be foinid there almost any weekend. . s a mainstay in the . nti|)honal Choir, Bcjb lias indelibly etched his place in the halls ol Bancrolt. He will be a welcome addition to any wardroom or readvroom. The 1 hircl Com] any ' s loss will be a lasting asset to the Fleet. FRANCES ADAIR Fl R I . V Fran 1.1th Cionipany (ni Xn s. Ccihjoi nui Oiu Highland Eight sailing " jarboon " came to LISNA after at- taining the rank of corporal in the ELS. Marine Corps. With his military hackgroinid, his innate t|ualities of leadership, conscien- tiousness in carrying out duties, and superior ability of getting the job done, he has proved to be excellent material for the Academy. While at the Academy, Fran became a valuable mem- ber of the Varsity Sailing Scpiadron and devoted part of every simimer representing the Naval . caclemv in the annual ocean races. His incjuiring and positive attidude has made him an out- standing c am])le of the best of Navv and Marine s| irit and will serve him well ,is a .Maiine Corps officer. RICHARD MOSKS CRAY Ditk ' Jtli C;ompaii Mculo Park. Califoinia His ability to sail through all snares unruffled makes Dick a truly ailaptable person. His mild manner seemed a ilisaiKantage Plebe " ear for some imknown reason and he always got that little extra bit ol attention. Abie to get along with anyone, or anything he coidd always be lound in the pati before any p-work or exam. In spite of this, his natural talent in all engineering subjects, esjjecially those concerned with electricity, always brought him through with a stunning average. Bull rivaled the make-up squad as his biggest grille and VVRNV was his pet project where he proved his talents by serving two years as (hici engineer. Vc arc sure that he will be siKcesslul at whatexcr he thooses to tlo. WILLIAM WARD KOWEN GREENE A ' ilh 1 1th (;om]jan Los Angeles. Caltjornia Willy came to L ' SNA from the warm atmosi here ol Los .Vngeles, where he hail completed high school. Continuing his interest in rockets and guided missiles from high school, he promptly joineil the Rocket Club, in which he was active for four years. Although he was only five foot six. Little Willy had the voice of a gorilla; luckily he foinid a constructive use for it as a Brigade ( hecrleatler. Finding out how interesting anil educational conning a VP was, Willy joined the ' P sijuailron and ])aMi(ipated as a gorilla-voiced ( rcw member. His extracinrii ular studies in navigation, ve ' i])ons, iDikcts. sul)marines. and aircraft made him a storehouse of naval knowledge as vvell as a fiery jjlebe (|uestioner. Willy is now heading towaids a career in the skies as a Naval Aviator, always with a weathered-eye iiuo spate as his area for futmc work. D. CLARK GIBBS Clark 2()th Companv Long Beacli. Calif oruin From the sunny shores of Southern California came D. Clark Gibbs to the Naval Academy. Previously he had graduated from Cantan High School in Collinsville, Connecticut; and had attended Califor- nia Tech for one year. Twenty-two year old Clark will depart the . cailemy leaving behind him an excellent academic record. With fire and enthirsiasm, he has torn through all the coinses from Ger- man to Ordinance. He has especially excelled in Science and Math- ematics. While here at the Academy, Clark has shown interest in Fencing and Track. Well-liked and well-respected, Clark has shown to his cohorts a mind that is deep, searching, and desirous of truth. His intricate ex])lanations and iileas in both Science and Philosojihy have pointed out to his classmates that here is a thinking man. At present Clark favors the Silent Service. He also intends to do graduate work in Mathematics and hojjes some ilay to come baik to the . cailemy to teach. CUark ' s jjerseverance, determination, and confidence cannot hel]) but carry him through his various under- takings. 383 •1 ' f -i ,t •.- ' , . ' .t!- . " fl M- ,!( ' If .•• if-ifrKfXi ' Kfk U .C ■; ... •. ...• ' .. V I ' . .- ; l M M koiii K I (.i()ii(,i (.Ri ' i ' .i; lloli lOlh ConiiKiiiv l)lll (:il . Clhlnllll,! I ' )()l) leli ln home in ilir (aw I) iIic (.olileii Ciate to see ilu ' wnilil will] the " bovs in blue. " Allci .1 yeaf at NAPS, he (anic to the Aiailemv to Imlliei his .iiiilul ion in the Na v. Cirnbbv. as lie is (oninionh (jllid b his pals, niadi- a hit with all hands. Ilis |)eis()n.ihl and staisi. ' ol hunio: made him a standout in an lonp. l,o ini; I ' lebe ear as lie did, liol) passed up .Secoiul C lass Stnnnief ,1(1 ,is 1)1 ill InstiiKior loi the (lass ot ' 63. Heinj; tlie liniiser lie w.is made him .1 good man on the battalion iootball team, Aviiich he siii i etl lor lotir years, altcniatint; Irom the line to the batk- lield. Ijob also |)la e(l lelt end lor " Flviiiff .S(|iiaih()n " anil set tlic ii ' ionl to . b)lhei ll.iiuioll Irom (.ale . ' !. It w.is (ommoii lo see almost ,iny si t ' .nul sh.ipe di.ii; ' ,ilkinL; the y.iid with (.iidjby. c ), he loN ' Cs ' em all, but he always says the ones Irom C;alih)rnia .ne shar|3est. 15ub jjlans to make like a bird alter i)raduatioii antl win his W ' inj s ol (iold. He will surely be a top not(h (Ivcr if he i.iks ,is h.n ' d as he did .11 I ' SN.A. JOHN T.WLOR GUTHRIE John tnh Company Phoenix. Arizona |ohn was always an a id spoils Ian. His .ist kiiowledi e ol spoils and sports rerords overwhelmed lis. At all the games, he seemed to kee]) a rnnnint; acioimt ol each player ' s ijerlormame and could keep lis all inlormed as llie (oiitest progressed. Back in liaiuroll he could be seen— more olteii ilian not— reading a sports maga ine or memori ing the sports page ol the paper. Being a " (()m])aiiy man, " |ohii s|) ikcd a mean volley ball lor the " big .Six. " Academ- ically, lie had more than his sliare ol diffiriilty, but he always succeeded. |ohii pi, ins lo we, 11 the dol|)hiiis ol ihe .Silent Sei ice in the future. j.X.MlS . M)Ri; V HARF )im . ' ird {iom| ,iii W ' dhiiil Crci ' k. Ciihloiiiiii jini (.Mile lo the ,i .il Acideiin i,i ihc M.iiine Corps .ind the ,i ,ii Ai.idemy Riepaiatoiy School at li.iinbi idge. .Maiyland. He is a n.iii c ol Walnut CJeek, CJalifoi ni.i. where he won varsity letters in ii.ick ,111(1 looib.ill. [im attended Sianlord University for a year .111(1 ,1 hill lieloie enlisting in the M,niiie ( ioi ps. He was promoted lo the i.iie ol Corporal in lii. ' i?, prior lo enieiing the a .d .Vcad- emy. |im (.iiiie lo USN. w ' nh (juile ,1 lepiiuilion as a weight man in tia(k. He didn ' t rest on his l.nirels, he wciii right lo work practicing daiK ihroughout the ye. 11. As .1 plebe he set new records in the indoor shoi put and haminer iliiow. In his first year of arsiiy compeiiiioii )ini (oiii]}iled more poiiiis lor the team tlian any other m.iii. In ilie l!)5 ' .( Heptagon. ils )iiii liiiished louith in the shot piu ,111(1 ihud in the discus, oui iliio iug main men iiinch I)igger tlian he. Suidies did not come easy lor |iiii, but he worked on them with the same diligence that he showed on the track field and managed to stand in the second ihird ol ilie class des|)itc his lime .spent in year-long 11. lining lor 11, uk. I ' poii giadiialion Jim plans lo resume his career in the . i,iiiiie Coi|)s as a Marine ;A ialoi. |iiii has certainly been a iedit lo himsell. the l rigade. and the Class of l!)(il. KOHKR I WVMAN H()A(, II W ' .iit ()tli (lom()any I ' liiicuix, A) I ' -inxi l!()l) filtered L ' SNA liom Phoenix. Aii ona, where he h.ul known no sMKill success as a swinnner. Ahhoui;!) i( may surprise some people, lie was usually able to lintl eiioui;li water alter the annual rain. Wart, ,is he was called by those who knew iiim well, v.is always seen with .1 girl on one arm ,iiid his i.unei.i on the other. er lew weekends went by when he was not leadini; the Hying s(|u.n!ron I). Ilk to Bancroft Hall. His slides Ironi criii.se and a ia- tion summer jjroxided many hours ol enjoyment lor his Iriends. Besides other outside interests. Bob lound time to be a member of the Varsity Pistol team and Li ' (:k live photographic stalf. Bob ' s hiturc seems to be under the sea in a submaiine. DOl ' GLAS PAUL HOLBROOK Doug 15th Company Salt Lake City, Utah Doug hails from Salt Lake Caty, a pleasant spot at the foot of the Rockies. He spent a year at the Ihiiversity of Utah and two years at Montana School of Mines, but left this behind to make the Naval Service his profession. Doug ' s ready wit and sincere con- sideration for others made him a favorite among his shipmates. His favorite pastimes of skiing, hunting, ami fishing were greatly hampered at the Academy. This wasn ' t enough to keep him from a good time, though, as his classmates will testify. Doug ' s profes- sional interests center around Naval Aviation and Submarines. RICHARD W.VTKINS HOLI. JR. Dick 19th Com])an Carmcl, California Dick came to us from the land ol the beards, sandals, and Boiieniian atmos|5here. He interrupted his studies at Monterey College and dei ideil upon a naval career, entering the Academy via a competi- ti e examination in the Naval Reserve of which he was a member. Immediately his ebulient personality was felt throughout the Bri- gade by his sense of humor and his guitar playing. A lover of all music, Dick ' s taste ran from Burl Ives to Rachmaninoff and he was a member of the Chapel Choir. Although his time was seemingly filled by the Academic Dcpaitmein (he was frcc]iiently seen in the r.iiiks of Extra Instruction) , and sports in which he excelled, Dick lound ample time for dragging. Dick has a keen desire to travel, judging hom his extensive treks through Europe, and continues " to see the world " as a member of the Silent Service. 385 ' ,:( :sK5 ' i?1 l.:lKK} 0Oddo VyWCy X f. ' v ; m. AN rHO SIIRI 1 IIOOKIR Hook Kitli (ioiii|),nu Sail h ' rnnciscn, CdUlorimi Hook, alter a ilissipatiiii; year at Har aicl, laiiie to I ' SNA to leciip- cialc. I ' ' ailiii,n tliis. lie laiiiuhfcl liimsell into lour years ol Recep- lioii (xjiiuiiillce work, (()iii|)aiiv s|)oits, sailiiii;, and reading the Rci; liook. llook always li.id llic inside nouge on anythint; lioni lootljal! ])i(k ' cnis lo the unilomi loi loller sk.iiiiiL;. Dmint; the times that he was not (ollecting inloiniation or riinniiiii; plehes, Hook pairied tiie always-witty remarks ol liis classmates concernini; liis rather ])rominent probisc iis. Tony claims San Kramisco as his home and ho])es to letiiiti there some day aboard a West Coast sid)marine. With ids analyiicd bear trap ndnd and iini)reakal)le death ,t,Mip on Xaw Rei s, Tony will be s reat in the Silent Ser ice. ROBERl CI.AIR IIULSE Boh Th ' iX ( :ompan Ogdru. I ' t ih Bob came to the " Boat Clul) " Irom the bit; country of Utah i,i Weber Jiinior Ciollege. At Wei)er he received a good education, il backgiound before making a choice between the Naval C adet Pro- gram and USNA. Bob ' s main loves were dragging, music, the great outdoors, and Skinny finals. In the former he excelled, and almost every weekend he could be seen escorting. In sjjorts Bob vas one of our many multi-talented athletes and did well in e erything he attem|3ted. . s suspected with his college background, academics, as well as many friends, tame cpiite easily h r him. Bob ' s first stejj after graduation and a brief visit home, will be southward to sunny Florida where he will ie for those coveted Navy Wings. There is little doubt ih.it he will get them and be a great (ledit to Navy Air and his m.un Iriends in ' (il. I I WALTER ALEN Hl ' TC.HENS Hutch 14th Conip.nix Kscondido. Cahloi nut When Hutch tame to l ' SN. horn sunny (lalilornia be brought ith him a imdtitiide ol t, dents. Ha ing been acti e in the Na- tional Ride .Association, he became an important part ol the Navy ' s Rille Team. The Ijii . Sjiliiitn. and Li OK ' i Bac loinul use for his skill in the field of photo!na])hy. Hutch ' s knowledge of electronics and his desire to learn more of this suljject made the Radio C;iub one ol his m.ijor activities. In spite of his varied interests. Hutch nian.iged lo in.iintain a good academic a erage and was always axail.ible when someone needed help. His friendly dis|3c:)sition ind in(|iiisii i e mind will make liim a line candidate lor Navy Line. JAMES SEWEL I BACH |iiii LMst C ' .onipiiny Mill l ' illcy. Cdlijotuni Jim came to Na y lioiii sumiy Ckilifoiiiia and immcdiattly |)ro- ceedecl to make liimscH l)iisy. Tliis lie did by taking up sailint; and l)eco;iiing active in two nuisiial chdjs. Altliou,gli lie liad ilone no sailing before (oming to the (Ihcsajjeake Bay, |im von a varsity letter in dingy sailing his Youngster Year and lias given parts ol his summers to ocean sailing. Besides this, he made valuable con- tributions to both the antiphonal dioir and (oiKert band throug h his musical ability. Following up his interest and skill in Bull, |im hopes to dai)i)le in politics alter a career in the Navv. RICHARD BRENT JACOBS Baldy 10th Company A)ichorage, Alaska . lter graduating as alcclic torian ot his high school class, |ake im- sheathed his slide rule lor Navy Tech. His interests causecl him to work on the reception committee and also U become a regidar at- tendant at the science and psychology seminars. A Pennsylvanian by birth, Baldy sjjent his leave time hunting and fishing in his adopted Alaska. When not lobbying for Alaskan statehood, he cli ided his time between a variety of intramural teams, southern belles, a close following of aviation and, of course, the pad. Jake iKjjjes to iitili e his academic proficiency later in research and de- velopment. Meanwhile, Navy Air will be mighty lucky to have this hard driving Eskimo uj) topside. GENE FRANCIS JOHNSON Geno 15th Company Fresno, California Gene came to the Naval Academy after a year of college in the wilds of North Dakota. As he was a pre-engineering student at North Dakota he fell in quite well with the .Academy ' s curriciduni. Being active socially. Gene cut Cjuite a figine with the young ladies of the neighboring colleges. Ciene ' s simny disposition and beaming jjersonality were heartening dining those " Dark Ages. " After his stint at the Academy, Gene plans to travel to Ouantico to see what the Marine Corps has to offer. 387 ■} mi AIAIN (.ARM R KM. I A ,Sti( k !hli ( ;mii|j,iii Mi nliosc. ( ' .(ihj(n)iiii Alio iwo XMis in the Na ) as an electronics technician, All canie I ' .isi to enter the Acadeniy. Al had a fairly rough time with aca- (leniiis, l)ia he .ilways managed to stay one step ahead of those gentlemen who ,u.i e the I ' W ' orks. Al seldom dragged our east coast girls; he |)ieleiii ' d those sun (aimed Californians. This left his weekends Iree anil one (oidd he sure to find him at VRN ' working on the transmitter or making a tape recording. Dining the ■eek, though, he did take time out to give his all for lomjKinv snorts. Good luck and may your wish come true; it ' s sini|)le enough —a can out of a sunny, southern California port. GUS LEROV KEOLANLU Gus 19th Company Anaheim, Cnlifoniid Born on . ugiist I ' J, lO. ' iS, at W ' aipahu. Oahu. in the tcrritorv whiih is now the jjrouil state ol Hawaii, Gus LeRo Kamuelakila Keo- lanui turned " haole " in 1950 when he mo eil to the mainlanil. A graduate ol Eong lieaih PoKteihnic High School in Long f?each, California, Giis continued his eihuatiim viih a year at Long Beach City College where his (Uiii(ulum lolhjwed the same pattern as his four years at the Na al . cadeiny: math, science, and swimming. Gus could be found each afternoon at the natatorium doing his daily vorkouts during the Varsity Swimming season or up in his room drawing or painting company, battalion and brigade posters; Ol ilrawing on jxijamas, lolfee cups, etc. He ])ut to use his artistic ;ibilit ;it arious times while illustrating for the Trident Calendar, Sjilnilrr. The Lui . and the Trident Mai ainie, as well as being a member ol the An Clulj and a Class Ixing and Crest Committee iepiesentati e. I ' nlortunately. (.us has a hard time locating his glasses and this has been a laitoi in his deciding on the Ci il Kn- gineering Corps as his best bet after graduation. TH(JM. S RtJlK.KR KINBERG Tom (ith Company Sitl n, Alnshn Having .Mask.i as ;i home ga c Tom an unusual anil interesting background. I)ut unioitunately the distance bewween L ' SN. and Ala.ska resuhid in his seeing home only once a year during the sunuiier leave jHiiod. The transition from a high school class of twenty-three to the scholastic rigors of the .Viademy included time in the Navy and at NAPS. While not .is well prepared as more foitunatc classmates, he has shown that hard work and determina- tion can swing the balance favorably. Crew took much of Tom ' s attention I ' lebe ear, resulting in his rowing stroke oar lor an ex- cellent Plebe Crew. Since then he has been attracted to boxing and other sjjorts. Tom was ready and willing to entertain any group with colorful tales of his travels or ol his home state and could even be persuaded to show his skill with a variety of songs. His steady attitude and determination to do well will benefit both the Naw and himsril in llie iiiluie. 388 ROBERT LEROY KLINE Bi)l) lOtli C()m])aiiv Oakland, dalifortiia Bui), who (.line lo us by nay of NAPS alter spending a year and a halt in the Fleet, is every bit a Navy man. He will enter submarine school in New London, Connecticut after spending a year on one of Navy ' s finest destroyers. Bob Scpiad, as he was commonly called by his classmates, had a secret way of getting on the excused sqiiail that is still classified as confidential and will remain that way until June 7, 19( " )1. Being from sunny California. Boh liked ,ill types of girls and could probably be seen with all types and sizes on any given weekend. As an a id sjjorts fan. Bob could tell you anything about any sport and used Sports Illustrated as a reference. He excelled in intramural handball, basketball, and was a cinch to win any trophy given for excellence on the Blue ' l " ramj)oline. His lo e for nuisic was evidenced by the four years he spent with the An tiiihonal Choir. ]?ob will go a long way in the Na y with or with- out his excused S(|uail chit. THEODORE FORREST LANGWORTHY Seaworthy (ith Conijjany Pasadena, California Ted, better known as " Seaworthy, " a well-earneil nickname jjicked Ted, better known as Seaworthy, a vell-earned nickname picked up on a destroyer dining First Class Cruise, is a Navy junior in e - ery sense of the word. He calls California his home, where he at- tended San Marino Prep and was Valedictorian of his class. After high school he spent a year at Severn, just a stone ' s throw from Canoe U. Ted has a knack for making the most out of any situation and for having a good time no matter how dark things may look. This proved to be the case during Plebe Year, when the system sel- dom got him down. Since coming to the Academy Ted has been at war with the Skinny department. His only complaint is that Dago is not a foiu ' year course. Ted has also done more than his share in pidling the oars for the Plebe Track Team and the company cross country team. , fter graduation Ted plans to get with the Na y Air program as soon as possible and wear those Wings of Gold. Good luck to a fine future officer. We are all sure that he will do ell in any of his endea ors. MICHAEL JOHN MADDEN Mike 13th Company Bremerton. Washington Blonde hair and red cheeks make a great combination antl few people have more blonde hair or redder cheeks than Mike. The state of Washington gave USN, this All-American boy fresh out of high school, and fom- years later Navy gave her back a man. Dur- ing these four years Mike starred in his favorite passion- golf. Going down the list from this point, he chose leaves, loud laughter, the rack, trying to make up his mind, dragging, and last, but where he was not least, academics. Mike never tired of telling of the glories of his home state. In fact, he seldom tiretl of talking, especially dining stuily hours, after taps, and in ranks. Although Mike is undecided on his choice of service at this point, when he does decide, his almost uncontrollable enthusiasm will carry him to the top. Some men make that goal with their brains, some with personality, and others are just lucky. Mike : make it using all three. 389 JOSEPH VVALDF.N MARSH I1 III Joe 24 th Com pain Twin Falls, Idaho With no Navy ol thtii own, hlaiii) was kft lar ix ' liiiul when joe lilted his eyes toward liie Atlantit and Ainiapolis Prep. Starting lioni Twin Falls, he made a social call at Bullis and then vaidted high ner the wall to Banrrolt Hall. He soon became well known in our Iraternity as a leader ol Brigade spirit. But ( heerleading was second in Joe ' s heart and, as a residt, he came tumbling ilown for three varsity " N " awards. In between gym and those long awaited weekends we alwavs found him behind the green door laughing at poor Newton who thought iliat F=.MA. With high ideals, and an ambition to m.itcli, Joe jjlaiis to make a career of the Chaplain ' s C:oi])s— a peileit ending. WILLARD DALE MARSHALL Dale 21st C;om]3any Mill Valley. California Dale came to the .Acatlemy alter two years of college and many travels as an Army brat. .Academics presented few jsroblems so he directed his efforts towards athletics in general, and track, in par- ticular. Ne er cjuite able to adjust to the rigorous Eastern winters, he was always more than willing to trek i(j California vhene er time rcjlled aromid. CFraduating time will lind him headed for the Marine Cireen •here he will (ertainly succeed with his desire and ability. JAMES MALCOLM Mc L. REN .Mac 1 1th Compan Frarl Harbor. Hawaii .Xhic came to L ' SN. from California, but his home changed to Hawaii in the middle of his Youngster Year. This was no detri- ment, for he has been a tropics boy from way back. .Although he wanted to go air when he arri ed, his eyes have fouled that up and so now he plans to go into destroyers, preferably out of Pearl. His hobbies are gun collecting and shooting, and building models. .Mac comes from an miusual background, as he vas at Pearl Harbor on 7 December 1911. Mac is known for his vork in gunnery, and should go well in the Naw with his background. Bw(Wtoii,0 .pmiBusili, lliJlolltlf ■ ' ' 111 lit d ' i ' liediho, ' J ' liini nai 390 I I JOHN PETER McMAHON Mac I7tli C )nip;iny San Friincisro. Ciilifoniui The only man t(j keep an Expresso kit in his confidential locker, Mac is a true creilit to the Brigade and Na al Service. After evad- ing the pittalls ol North Beach, otn- representati e of the ,San Francisco Chamber of Commerce started his career in the regidai Navy before donning the Navy blue and golil. The Academy proved to be no problem to Mac , nor did the transition that he had to make from dragging West Cloast girls to the East Coast type. His smiling face and sparkling jjersonality kept many a ] arty going into the wee hours of the morning. His good sense of humor and ability to add many new colloipiialisms to the English language are just a few of the attributes with vhich he made the trying hoins here at the Academy a liltle bit more enjoyable. Coupled ■ ith the afjility to do any job well, these qualities should enable all who have known him lo be nioud. Good luck in the future, Mac. MICHAEL JOHN McMAHON Mike Kith Company San Francisco, Californni Following a successful year at California ' s Santa Clara University, Mike came to the Naval Academy to see how things were on the " other " coast. Persevering through untold hours of wrestling the " Blue Trampoline, " Mike managed to stand in the top two per cent of his class, and attained the position of Regimental Com- mander. In four years his only major problem was finding a bed long enough to house his (V 5 " frame for such extended periods. His First fclass Cruise was spent in Italy with the United States Olympic Cre v ' team. U|)on graduation Mike will take his talents to the more modern form of jMopulsion— a career in the Submarine Force. detri- ugh lif ipanil Pearl )0(lelS ' JAMES WADE MEADOWS Jim 3rd Company Beaverton, Oregon |ini must have been a little disgusted vith his (lio|) in statine from that of the Beaverton, Oregon, " Hash " to that of a lowly Plebe. With little delay, however, he climbed to the tojj of the class and re- mained there. His ready wit and chainiing personality have made for him many close friends. His knack of getting along well with anyone made him the ideal choice to head the First Battalion Rece]}tion Committee during Second Class Year. Jim was one of the outstanding sports figures in the Third Company. He led the company basketball team to many ictories and was a mainstay of the i)attalion teimis team in the fall and spring seasons. The same intellectual ability and friendliness that [im made his trade-mark at the Academy will undoubtedly assure him a successful career in the United States Navy. 391 L. . K:mwMs) : :H ' um6mr jQ PHILLIP WILLIA [ MlRRlI.l. Phil ' Jth Company S(in rrancisro. Califoi iini A ii;iti e ol San I ' lantisio, Cialiloi nia, I ' liil slUIuui luisscil the (lianre to prodaini the superiority ot the city or tlie state. Ex- (lianging his two higli sciiool sports lor a slide rule, he decided on a year ' s hard study prior to entering the academy. Once here, he proved he was a good student, versatile athlete, and valuable team member to dilfercni battalion and company teams. When not engaged in athletics oi studying, he coidd most likely Ije loimd (atihing that extra wink ol sleep or going on another afternoon of liberty. Unable to lly in the Navy, Phil will ]jrobably be seen in the light blue of the U.S.A.F. upon graduation. DAVID DEAN MIDDLETON Da e 1st Company Bremerton, ]Vashi)igt()ii Dave was born and bred in Bremerton. Washington. He was not inifamiliar A ith the Na y before coming to I ' .SNA since the Bre- merton Naval Shipyard was in his neighborhood. On fall and winter afternoons Da e lould be loiuid chopping between Hos- pital Point anil the Field House fulfilling his obligation to the company cross-coimlry team. Dining Plebe Year he earned his numerals on the sailing team. When not participating in a s])ort he spent much of his time making use of his large record collection. While not a " star " man, Da e has never had much troidjle with I he books, . fter graduation l)a e jjlans to go Navy Line, and with that smooth easy-going manner of his he should have no trouble making the grade. EUGENE EDWARD MITCHELL Mitch 1st C ompany BniDitilul. Utah When he received his orders to report to USNA, Mitch was in a destroyer otf the coast ol Panama. The transition from Navy re- servist to mishipman came quickly though, and he soon proved that despite his shortness, he was the " roughest, toughest son-of-a- gun " that ever came from the hills of I ' tah. . lthough his home sur- roinidings had pro idecl little opportiuiity for sailing, he soon devel- oped a lo e for the sport and spent many anxious moments on the Severn freeing groiuided Knockabouts from their unseamanlike perches. Taking his studies seriously. Gene attained the Su]jerin- tendent ' s List, and took a lively interest in extending his knowledge to the fullest limits of the Russian language coiuse. . well in- formed indi idual and challenging con ersationalisl, Mitch will be a fme asset to the air arm of oin Naw. 392 MICHAEL JOHN MOORE NFike 2vSrd Company .SV;;; !• rnncisco, CalifoniKi Mike, a Navy fiinioi, came to the shores of the Sevei n from good old siiiiiiy C;aiifornia, ami perha]js has regretted it ever since— Weather-u ' ise. PIel)e Year came witli ease to Mike who, in later years, hecame known as the " great lover " with a new drag every week, [ike has always been good sports-wise. . inembcr of the Plebe and Varsity Golf Team, Mike joined ilic r.inks of the " N " winners his Youngster Year with a great win omi Army on the links. With his great initiative, good judgment, and love of the Navy, Mike can ' t heljj hut become a highly competent naval of- ficer, wehomc in .ill brandies of the service. MARK WENDELL MOORE Morek 9th Company Los Gatos, California From little Los Gatos out in the Golden State has come this eager competitor and welcome addition to the Brigade. Plebe Year brought its probl ems, but from the beginning Mark has hat! what it takes and has always pioved the math department couldn ' t keep him down. Finding crew to his liking, he has anchored down the bow position in the Varsity boat since Youngster Year and was there pulling when the Naval Academy team represented the LInited .States in the crew finals of the 1960 Olympiad in Rome. When it came to party time we could all count on old Morek to hold his own both with the refreshments and his vast field c)f feminine beauties. With his eyes on the stars oiu- boy is headed for Pensa- cola and our Navy Air Arm, where again his comjietitive spirit and eagerness will show he has what it takes. MICHAEL JOSEPH MOYNAHAN Mike 18th Company Honolulu, Hawaii Surfing in on the waves from Kahala, Hawaii, Mike landed at LISN.A. Being a Navy Junior he was right at home at Navy, and likewise fell into the swing of things with his new classmates. Mike ' s cheery face was known throughout the Brigade as well as the Executive Department. Plebe Year found him on the links with golf game that eventually gave Navy a good golfer. Being a lover of the finer things of life, Mike ' s thoughts naturally led to sports, music and the opposite sex. Surfing is his claim to fame on the fifteen footers of Hawaii. Mike intends to enter the air branch of the Navy upon graduation to soar to even greater heights. 393 JOSEPH BRIAN MUELLER Joe 9th Company Estacada, Oregon On that l right day ol (uly iii I ' .) " )?, unc ol the liappier iaces around tlie Academy was that of Joe. It can be said without res- er ation that he has been that way lor all of the loin " years at the Naval Academy. Durini; the ears |cie has been very successful. An outstanding rctord in iiaiialion iciinis ,iiul gooci seasons in Plebc and Varsity W ' restlinu; mark his athletic achie ements. Aca- demically he has l)een in the upper ten jK-r cent of the class, his best subjects being in the Department of English, History, and Government. Joe has always planned ttj enter the Submarine .Ser- vice and will certainly be an excellent naval officer. EDWARD .VEERED OLEATA Ed lOlh C;()m|),in Yiuiui. A) r.oiiii Ed came ironi uni.i. Aii on.i. i,i S.ui Diego, Calih)rnia. He en- tered USN. .dter two eais at San Diego State College where he ■was an engineering student and a member ol IKE national frater- nity. There he was enlisted in the Vn Eoice ROI ' C program Avith intenticjns of some day becoming an a iator. Ibis desire to fly en- (omagetl him to a| ply lor an a]jpointment to the Naval Academy, and upcjn graduation he jjlans to enter flight training at Pensacola. Ed ' s outside interests center around one particidar item, sports (ars. . n MG-TD, a Jaguar XK.-I2(), acti e jiarticipation in the .•uitoiii()ti e ( luh, and stacks ol sport car magazines are all testi- monies ol ibis inierest. As a c|u.irtei miler on the (rack team, he won his fust N-star Wjimgster Year. Being a good competitor and athlete, he enjoys swimming, skin diving, and water skiing. A friendly, likeable guy, Ed is ready, willing, and able to strike up a conser ation with anyone at any time and to do his share of the talking. .- n amiable nature, a dependable character, and a moti- vated interest spell out success for Ed as an olficer and a Naval ,- iator. GILBERT BROADWELL PERRY, JR. Gil 9th Company M ' atsonviUe. California Gil was born and raised in the little larming town ol ,itson illc on the central California coast. I ' pon completion of high school, he enlisted in the Navy. .After boot camp in San Diego, he sa ■ duty at NAS Villow Grove, Pennsylvania, and Bainbridge, Mary- lanci, while attaining the rate ol third class Petty Officer. While at Bainbridge he entered into the Naval .Academy Preparatory School ])rogram. .Alter successlully completing that ])rogram, he was transferred to the Na al .Academy as a Midshipman. Grades didn ' t come easy to Gil and much of his time was spent on school- work. Still he found time for track and gymnastics. His specialties were the pole vault and the high bar. Sports were an important part of his life. His weekends around the .Acadeiny were always iiusy. Somehow, some young lady always managed to be in town isiting him. Gil is looking for ard to an interesting and proFit- .d)le career in the Naw. 394 I I scliooL k«» ' Man- While arai« Jill, hf Grate idiool- icialiifs porianl always niovfli ALLEN MERRIIT PETERSON Al 1 7th Company San Francisco, California Al, an Air Force junior, claims San Francisco as his home ahhough he has spent much ol his life travehng throughout the world. He will recall many an excitint; battle with the various Academic Departments, es|)e( ially Skinny which almost got the better ol him. His interests tended toward s(jccer, swimming, gims, and jjlancs ■hile at LISNA, Upon graduation, Al plans to go to Pensacola and start working toward the day when he will have those Wings of Gold awarded to him. Cooil luck in your futine career, Al. WARD GARY PETERSON Ward 15th Company I. OS Altos. CaliforuNi Vard brought to the Na al .Academy a satiric wit and smooth charm that is rarely seen in a young man. Perhaps he acquired these traits from his Navy home life. Having lived in many areas of the country from coast to coast, he made quick and lasting friendships— many of which were young ladies, very attractive ones at that. His classmates will always wonder just what technique this charmer used. On the academic side, Ward took things in stride except for Bull which required a little after taps flashlight action. This usually followed a cpiick game of cribbage or foot- ball—a card game his father invented when he was a midshipman. Ward rarely lost in football because he was the only one who knew the rules. Whether in the air or on the surface Ward is Na y all the way. His easy manner should carry him far in the pursuit of his Navy goal. LAWRENCE HO VE PRICE Larry l.Sth Company Long Beach, California Originally from Coronado, California, Larry is from a Navy family and has managed to spend (juite a bit of his time on both the East and West coasts. U]3on his arrival at the Naval Academy, Larry immediately established himself as quite an athlete, making the Plebe and later the Varsity Lacrosse teams. A fact that some- times mystified the fellows was that few weekends passed which failed to see Larry with a good looking date. He seemed to have an endless supply. Larry ' s cheerful manner and rich sense of humor ha e gained him many friends and have provided the gang with many good times. He presently plans to go into Navy Air upon graduation, and his sharp mind and friendly personality will render him a credit to the service antl an outstanding officer. 395 ' ' wi c;mwm ' :Q :m6m6M LEON BATCHELDKR RUSSELL Leo 18th Companx Tempt ' . Arizduii Lee is a |)io(hut ol tlie (ine state of Arizona, and although he has New England blood, he likes to he known as the western type. Eresh from one year at Arizona State, Russell walkeil innocentlv into Plebe Year and Navy. AVhile at USNA, " Leo the Lion " left fond memories of his escapades at various naval and associated social functioivs. Lee was not unknown by the Academic Depart- ment, and remained on the Superintendent ' s List throughout his four years. This was aceomplished inuler the constant threat of the Bidl anti Eoreign Language Departments. Leo was an active mem- ber of Brigade activities and a well-liked member of his class. LOUIS MICHAEL SANDRINI Jake 9th Company Bakersfield, Coliforiita Sunny California lost one of their better products to the Na al Academy just four years ago. Lou decided, however, to pro e his worth as a midshipman as he had before in Bakersfield. It wasn ' t long before we, the rest of his classmates, realized that Lou was destined to be one of the to]) men in his class academically and otherwise. The otherwise refers to his interest in sports, namely two years on the Varsity Fencing Team: and also the desirability of having him as a friend. At present, Lou ' s first love is CEC and without a doubt, in the near iuture he will reach the to]) there also. HENRY SCHMIDT, JR. Hank 7th Company Tacoma, Washington From the wooded hills of Washington, Hank came to contribute his knowledge of the linnber-jack prolessi(jn to the class of ' fil. Although being the cjuiet type, he made (luite a name for himself during liis stay on the banks of the Severn. Hank ' s participation in company sports contributed a great deal to the various teams of which he was an important part. His grades either ap|5roached, or in many instances surpassed, the Su))crintendent ' s List require- ments. One woiddn ' t say that Hank had girl troubles ... it was just that he cc uldn ' t make up his mind about which one to choose as the object of his affections. So, naturally, he did the next best thing and kept them scattered across the continent, which is quite an accomplishment in itself. During liis spare time he could be found building model cars, of which he was vainly jjroud, or run- ning his classmates. Hank ' s sharp wit and keen sense of lunnor will find him the life of the party in any wardroom. 396 ALBERT JOSEPH SHOWER, JR. Jay 3rd Company Tucson, Arizona Being the son of ;ni Air Force officer. Jay iraveled for tlie major part of his life, and attended se enteen different schools before entering the Academy. He was a cadet in the fnst class at the . ir Force .Academy, spent a year and a half at Ohio State University, and is a lifetime member of the Plvi Delta Thcta fraternity. Besides being a Regimental Clonniiander during plcbe summer. Jay has taken part in various acti ities at the .Vcademy. He was a member of the ocean sailing team, the Plebe Gym 7 am, and a jiarticipant in two simimer ocean races aboard the Freedom. His main interests are swimming, sailing, gymnastics, good music, and flying. He chooses to be a Navy jet pilot after graduation. ALAN EDWARD SMITH AI 7th Company San Francisco, California Being a native of San Francisco, the Navy was no stranger to Al. However, the Navy way of life was a ilifferent story; combining his always-pleasant personality ami his expansi e mental capabili- ties, he soon settled down to an enjoyable toin- of duty here on the Severn. With a flair for the sea and for singing, he quickly became an integral part of the Varsity Dinghy Sailing Team and the Catholic Choir. He will always be remembered as a man who w-as never too busy to stop any arduous labor to help another shipmate. Looking forward to some west (oast Destroyer duty, to be followed by some Post Graduate work sho vs that , 1 is well motivated to- wards a succcssfid career as a Naval Officer. GLEN WALTER SMITH Smitty 5th Company Ketchikan, Alaska Glen, a native born Alaskan, joined the Class of ' 61 fresh from Ketchikan High School. He aimed high in studies and, as a residt. attained the Superintendent ' s List every year since the end of Plebe ' ear. Battalion soccer and bowling and company basketball kept Glen busy in sports. Upon initiation of our overload pro- gram he continued his avid interest in mathematics, aiming towards a mathematics degree. Being from the West Coast, Glen was a little handicapped on the social scene, but with a few blind dates, this was remedied. LIpon graduation, Smitty hopes to spend a year at sea, after whidi he wants to attend flight school in Pensa- cola, Florida. 397 ' :0 :mUW ' SA}O:H)um6M JEROME FROST SMITH, JR. Jerry 8th Company Snti Diego, California Jerry came to the Academy from the sunny state of California. Military life was nothing new to this lad for he came from a Navy family where the call of the sea hit him at a yoizng age. Smith being outstanding in academics, was the most sought-after gouger in the company. His little trouble with his studies was due, perhaps, to a definite lack of feminine c(mipanionship. Jerry ' s ability in athletics parallels his other talents. He was known for his spirit and drive and was reputed throughout Bancroft as one of the best water polo goalies in the lirigadc. With his strong devotion to duty and his congenial way of getting things done, Jerry will have no trouble going all the way to the top in his career with the Navy Surface Fleet. FR. NCIS ELZY SNAY Frank 19th Company Long Uracil. California Although Frank came to Canoe I ' Irom Wakefield High in Arling- ton, Virginia, he calls Long Heach, California, his home. During his foiu- years here he has contributed much to the Brigade spirit through his cheerleading. On most afternoons one coidd find Frank in MacDonough Hall swinging on the flying rings, where he ex- celled as a member of the Varsity Gym Team. On weekends Frank could be seen dragging, which goes to prove that he was as well liked by the young ladies as he was by his fellow midshipmen. Frank says his future lies in electronics and flying, a combination which shoidd make him a valuable officer. Being a Na y junior explains Frank ' s claim to be a thirty-year man. JAMES THOMSON SNEDEKER Sneds 14th Company Fresno, California bright day it was for Fresno when Sneds left the wine center of the world to report to good old USNA. A star student. Equation l)roved it could be done the hard way, as he didn ' t graduate from high school until the beginning of his Second Class year. SjJorts- wise, company knockabout sailing enjoyed his able seamanship during the Spring, while battalion soccer during the Fall proved, his versatility. , fter graduation, Tom is planning on using the Navy ' s offer to send qualified men to Post Graduate school, so that he might further his education in the field of science. To those who know Sneds, it is quite obvious that he will meet with success in whatever branch of the naval service which he decides upon. MllDJOH ht Wi)|j( Dave speni a X.R,O.T.t. t " §k idiool a " act and ht ' ( " m phsi cxuadun! [ ' nomino pir ijs-counm ' i to run ' ' ' ihed at ■- imimn ••■ti h. , n RICHARD ANTH()N SPANGLER Tony 24th C )ni]j:niy Sacrami ' nto. Califoviud Tony was born in Idaho, hut raised in California, and was ahvays good for a half hour commercial at the mere mention of the word California. Level-headed and possessin, the knowledge of knowing the right time for seriousness or cutting-up were but a few of his many attributes. Throughout his Academy career, Tony was plagued with injuries, but he ne er let them alfect his g jod sense of hiunor. Sailing and tennis were his main interests, and he was ahvays game for a round of golf if he was able to break away Irom the pad, his favorite pastime. Tony hopes for a career in a iation and is sine to be one of the best fly-boys in the business. DONALD HUGH SPROUSE Bill 2nd Company Pendleton. Oregon Forsaking Oregon ' s tall timber lor Annapolis ' s cobblestones in his decision to go to Navy, Don soon became a participating metnber of the order of Blue and Gold. From the beginning a bugle boy in the Dnmi and Bugle C;orps, he extended his field of endeavor :vhere ei- possible. With the awakening of a new age at USN.V he joined the ranks of the overloaded to further his knowledge of the Russian language. In addition to his lively interest in squash and tennis, the Pendleton Pusher lived with the world of hi-fi. Don claimed that his squash hindered his tennis and ice versa while displaying skill in both. He was never one to let things slide and this, coupled with his ability to make a (|uick, appropriate, and ahvays luuiiorous comeback, has made and will make Don a Avelcome member to any worthwhile organization. DAVID JOHN SVENDSGAARD Dave 22nd Company Oakland, California Da e spent a year at the LIniversity of Southern California as an N. R. (). T. C, before enrolling as a regular Midshipman. In his high school and college days, Dave ' s main ambition was rimning track and he came to Annapolis eager to develop this interest. He was pleasantly surprised when he first came into contact with extra dutyl From the ery first he took advantage of these early morning practices to prepare for more constructive running in the afternoons. He prepared for one whole year, and led his company ' s cross-coiuitry teams for one— for two— for all four years (he really liketl to rim!) . Dave ' s mild and conservative disposition has es- taijlishetl an lumiatched record at L ' SNA. Somehow the ]3ressure ol it all never got through to Dave. Dave has been blessecl with a (|uiet unimposing manner. Since his Youngster Cruise when he replied to a certain ship ' s newspaper query— " Yes, I like cruise, ijut there really isn ' t much to do " — he has been equally well known to his classmates for his honesty and sincerity. Dave has always maintained a cheerful and courteous attitude toward his shipmates. With occasional bursts of enthusiasm, Dave has found no difficulty in academic areas. Only during the sjjorts seasons was his con- centration on magaine articles and letters home interrupted. Navy Air looks like a prospect in Dave ' s future. 399 K() I iioMAs I Ai.cor I I mil I I ill ( iin|i,in Siiii l)i,;j ,,. Cihldiiini I iiin I. line In ilic li.iiiks ol tlie ,Sf ciii I ' lom the sunny shores of S.iii I )i(l;(i. ( ;.iiil(ii 111,1. I oiii. know 11 Id his ( lose liiends ;is Ciolonel, (liii- ii his .i i(l iiilcu ' sl ill ihin s iiiilitaiy, lias wide and arie(l liflds III iiilcicsl. A ci iiilcresi jnt; and likeahle guy. he niaiii- laiiird i;()()d t iadc-, whik ' pal [i( i|)alint; in siK h cxtiai Ul i i( niai a( - li ilics as llic Russian (iliiii and l ' ' oieit;n Relalioiis (ihili. Tdin ' s allilclK pinwcss aided llic Second liallalion h)oll)ail team, .is he w.is line (il ilieii mainslays. Alter graduation 1 om intends to make ,1 (iietr loi hiiiisell in the niililary. Due to jiis untiring efforts we .lie suie thai in the years to onie he will he a resounding simess .111(1 Canoe l ' ' s loss will he the senice ' s gain. CHARLES FDW.ARD I HO.M.VS CJiuc k I 7th Coin|Km I ' lni Xiiy. ' i. C.dlifdi iihi Trading the IICLA Bruin lllue ,iiid Cold .iltei one-.inda-h.ill e,iis lor Na y Blue and fJold was .i hii h poiiii in C:luuk ' s lile. although he ne er lorgoi those lri -olous days s|)cnt at the Delta Tan Delta house. His interest in . cademy life was displayed hy ])articipation in the . iui| honal Choir, teaching a Sunday School class, and sei ing as I,rcK Bag .Activities Editor. Chuck also managed to st.ii .md stay on tiie Sujierintendent ' s List wiien he wasn ' t run- ning ah)ul (jf the Executive Department who learneil earlv ol his ])ooi sense of time and distance. His athletic interests ran the gamut ol h.iitalion looihall, hoxing, and tennis. Steady habits of hard work ' ill siaiiil him in good stead in his chosen service of Naw Line. CHARLES WfLLLAAf von RADESKV 11 Mike 7th Conipanv San Diriio. Cdlifoyiiiii Mike was a i |)ital N.iw junior, ha ing li eil in nine cities in the slates and o eiseas. He w.ts horn in San Diego, and witii the )jride of any native .son calls Calih)rnia his home. Mike came to Canoe U (his affectionate name h)r the .Academy) from Ameri- can High Sdiool in Vokahama on a Presidential appointment. NfiK h of his free time was devoted to hi-fi and pliotogra]3hy. Sports- wise, tennis and water-skiing seemed to consume most of his time and energy. Mike should achieve great success as a career navy man. .A tour of tin can duty in the Pacilu and Suhniarine School aie in prospect lor this bright young lad upon graduation. 400 KENNETH WILIJAM WALDORF Ken 1 . ' iili { :(im])aii Ihl Mm . CiihliiDiiii { .ililoi iii.i (I, inns lliis .Marine jnnioi, and is justly jjioiid to do so. Ken, it is iiiK ' . lines his laik; he cinucnlrates deeply on iiis sleepine; time, hut oiue aroused this (onieiiiration is easily traiiietl on ar- ious atiiletic e eiits and twirls. Each weekend usually lonnd Ken entertainint; a new lovely Iroiu the smrounding area. It is still a mystery to us as to how Ken stood so high in acailemics each year; he seems to jjroiluce maximmn results on a miniinum of effort in the hook department: and this, (oupled with his keen, adept mind, made a winning combination that e en the professors couldn ' t heal. In keejjing with his sellconhileni, tare-free characteristics. Ken looks to Navv . ir upon raduatioii. TERRY GEORGE WALITR Tee Gee ESth Ciompany .San Carhis. Culifo) iiia Terry, a pindiui ol " Cud ' s t;ountr " -Calilornia, tame to the Academy alter attending Drew Preparatory School and serving in the Naval Reserve. His pre ious experience with the ci ilian sailors lelt him vith much accpiired knowledge of the Navy way, and he had little trouble getting accustomed to his new home here on the Severn. Not being one to let anything pass him by. Tee Gee could be found reading the latest news magazine or catching up on the newest speed records set at Daytona and the various Galilornia stri]js. He will be remend)ered for his cjuick smile and ability to get along in any situation which might ha e arisen. Terry and the veather along the se enty-sixth meridian ne er did agree too well, though, and he looks forward to duty on the West Coast after grad- uation from Supply Corps school. JACK RIEBER WILLLA.MS [ack 12th Company I ' liyiilliij}. ]Vnslii)igt )n Out of the great Pacific Northwest came Jack in the summer of ' 57 to keep that very important appointment in i femorial Hall. He was veiy active here at I ' SN. ' X, especially in the field of radio in which he is a hdly cpialified " ham. " One ol his favorite diversions, besides the fairer sex, is |5hotography, ot which he has ample proof from ports of call on Youngster Cruise to Tramid and Pensacola. |ack is a tremendous exponent of his home state. He ' ll tell anyone that Washington is really God ' s country, for it is not everyone who has Mt. Rainier in his backyard. In the twelfth Company Jack had the reputation of being a TV-radio repairman. From his tool box he could ahvays produce that missing part that .someone needed for his hi-fi. His roonunates will always lemember Jack as being gentle and never displaying venomous emotions, llpon graduation a fine Navy career is sure to follow. 401 yi i r. V -. 4; • . i ' V . ' ? ti if H ti ' ■ ■ ' ..:, ' « ' • ' . ' : ' . ■ - «♦■ - f ? . i;H- fi tr s ' )i " -.. - . ' »V. ' i i J THOMAS CLIXOr WINAXI Tom 23rd Conipain Corouado, California Tom tame lo Severn ' s shoics lioiii sumu (i.ililoi ma. He ([uitkly adjusted to tlie rigors ol Plebc Year, excelling in uniform races. He a]3plied himself and (amc tiiroiigh in the academic struggle in fine order. Wrestling as liis spuM, and he did a good job for the battahon and V ' arsity teams. I oni wmked for Reef Points and was clecteil Imsincss manager diu ing Second Class Year. With his shaip sense ol limnor and candid ojjinions, he livened any con ersation. He looks loiuard to a career as a ' a v Line officer, and we kno v that he will be one ol llie liest .ind ho|)e to ha e the |)icasure ol ser ing with him. GEORGE RHODES WORTHINGTON George 2nd Comjianv Fort HuacJiuca. Arizona Although he is horn the arid section oi the cmmtrx. George has displaved a great love ol water. While at the . cademv, he bioke several pool reccjrds. and was an excellent example in his year- round conditioning lor ail the members of the swimming team. In his fiee time, George helped design the 1961 ring, worked as an active member of the Public Relations Committee, and from time to time drew cartoons for the Lot: and Splint rr. (;eorge ' s love for music and superior guitar playing was a source ol much enjoyment lor those in his company and those fortunate enough to take simi- mer cruises with hiin. His friendly attitude and sincere motivation promise to make George ' s career in the Navy most rewarding. WALTER JAY W YLIE Wall 12th Com])an •; Ci-ntxi. Cahlniiiia Walt came to the . cadem after a year at Claremont Men ' s College in (ialilornia. With his natural ability at self-expression, he ex- celled in the humanities and left the honors in the technical sub- jects to others. W ' alt spent most of his free time at Navy talking sports cars, playing bridge, and occasionally getting a little extra sack time. IJuring any leave time, he could be found at the nearest beach enjoying his fa orite sport of water-skiing. His knack for taking life easy and still getting the job done will serve him well in a bright future with the Sufjmarine Fleet. First Glass Year Il_ml , i»Xi V ' ■ " ■ ' ¥ " ' i 1 ' ■! a ' ■« — . L 4S.;tiM " ' r.j -i :; ,l%: nir;? ■ • ■ ' » ' .. .,? ,..»-. -;- ' . s5»iJSx ■ ' 5 l ' « ' ■ ' r j: ' " •- t; «?m.Hfe; ;:!rli ' ,- ■ » " , : " - ' ' ,..?■, ' . ' ti ■ ; ; ' -«? nU;-t ■■ ... e ' . r " ' -»». -ir-T; T •«£: This is Uk miuli First coniniand c A leader!? Ho])s are riiiil— It ' s almost like being a civilian! Stall cnioys working ' ■ ,. ' » ii ki- ill ' . ' r-: ' - i;• o, ' ' „ t- « ; - -% ' »■ «;j ' i tf tf i " ' ,■, " ■ ' ■ ' i ti ■ » •» ;,: IPl oil to vidoiv ' l-l( OIIK ' hoillf, ht ' KK " ' Soon we ' ll be grails! Navv scores another liarheriiii JJays well riiat was no ladv Joe S: Joe K Beat Air Fore el ■i - ' irtor Paiade Year ol the . ' i.SOO Penalty for doubting Joe! Air P orce takes a lapl Time to get toiigli! ■ ' No toilet tissue will be etc ' The invincible 3800 A well e:imeil rest Reveille is here to stay V ' . ' i -V e. r- (larolcs helore chow I ■ ' ' j I I ! ! y Winter wontleiiam Beauty comes to Haiurolt A trip lo Navy ' s fourth bowl W ' .iicli out for the fust step it ' s a big one Miilslii|)iiicii, voilil iiiDsl |)li()l()L;i.ij)liL ' il |)Ci)|)lc The third wing harl)er shop Inauguration freeze ' ' TTftf cO ' mmmi:ocm6cM; A ' j ' jQ ' No coiiijjrenclo— money Lisbon a la Picasso Enough play! Back to work? Rl € K ,. _, — - - ' " wlik ' S wKK %| Ka JF " I t cJk W mBE . ' .,_ ' ' jH VH p l ft 1 ' k Ttf ' 410 mm N ' ' ' ' lM ' i|i BP g l 1 • J kSy Hflp!! ' " P HbL y 1 K . .tijgj ' I ' No, I ' m soiiy, you must go to sea! X ' f .1 yi:0(: K)uut:i? ' vVi yQCO(KK W ;lil m.m Kasv now! Censored Foreign Countries Balinlang Chmrtel LUZON philTppines CANADA CANAL ZONE CUBA PHILLIPINES PORTO RICO c SABLE - " Ai " A Nassau, .«»it ' N 2Ss oct ' ■ E - B.ituan LiangQ Bav MINDANAO ' ' .Jolo " ' " " S " ' " -■ y -ARCHIPELAGO ' ■7 TAWITAWI GROUP AC- •3 FT Davaof ' ..MCAKAC.r A CENTRAL®! - ' iH ' A ME R 1 C A Barranqui ' COSTA- ' ' , r. ' ■■.■ ■■!. •© ' l. Panama 413 ' - {iVi7!) !fK!)(X )fiOt AA v f«(;- WS0 l)()in on Oi tober ( . 19;i7, :i Naval atmosphere, it lis lather ' s footsteps. He JAMES VLRNON CAVANAl ' C.H Ca es 1 1 th Company (iunntanamo Bay, Cuba )iiii, the son of a career Na y iiiaii. was in Long Reach, Cahfornia. Reared ii was only natural for him to follow in spent one ami a half years in a stateside high school (Connells- ille, Pennsylvania) before going to the U.S. Naval I5ase, Guan- tanamo Hay, Cidia. Here, surrounded by tlie Na y he likes so well, he (inisJK ' d his high school education, graduating in tiie upper one third ol his class. He Avas voted " Most Likely ' lO Succeed " during his senior year, [im has never been a great athlete, but is a fair bowler, and likes swimming and skin-diving. In addi- tion to these, Jim is an avid stamp collector, and is presently a leader in the Stam|) and Coin Club. He ]jrefers classical music to all other tvpes, but will listen to anything. Jim hopes to enter the Subinaiinc Service upon gratluation. LAWRENCE CARPENTER COX Larry 21st Company Diablo Heii hts. Canal ' .one Lar, the salt, came to the Academy from the regular Navy, where he did a tour on the boats after attending the submarine school in Ne ' London. He didn ' t quite earn the silver dolphins, but has hopes of wearing the gold variety after a couple of years in the Meet. While in high school at Cristobal, Larry vvas active in foot- ball and track, ami was an Eagle Scout. After high school he came stateside to attend . rkansas A : M for a year before venturing into the Navy. Here at the Academy he was a member of the Class Ring and Crest Connnittee. In the afternoons he coidd be found in the Natatorium with the battalion water polo team or on the soccer field for the company team. His easy going ways and friendlv smile have uon him many friends throughout the Hrigade and will ser e lo win him main more in the (oiiiing ears. JOHN GEORGE DEMAS Demo 12th Company Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Demo was probably the only Plebe who could name four home- towns when he sounded off. His calmness and sense of humor were outstanding cjualities demonstrated by him throughout his .Academy career. Physics was his main love, and his class standing and marks illustrated his ability in not only this subject, but in all academics. His )Ci peeve was people memorizing the duty lormula instead of delving into the theory behind all scientific principles. He particularly enjoyed snowing profs with a new pro- lound theory, or else trying to disprove well known formulas and their limitations. On the athletic field Demo was an outstanding competitor and performer. He always gave his best and ser ed as a big unifying factor on the Twelfth Company intramural teams. Possessing tremendous leadership (jualities, the ability to make friends with e eryone. and an acute scientific mind. Demo will be a standout leader in wh.itcver service he enters. P. JAMES LESLIE GEORGE Ganuck 21st Gompany Hamilton . Oiitin id Pursuing a lileloiiiL; aiiil)ition, [ini nossed the Ganadian holder to join the ranks ol the Hriga lc ol Midshipman. In 9iii . lie leit Delta High School, where he jjlaycd lootijall, hasketball, antl water polo. He then attended Golumbian Prep in Washington, D. G., and one year later made his " home away from home " on the banks of the Severn. Canuck carried his desire to play water polo with him all the way from Canada, and was one of the mainstays of the Sixth Battalion team, (im didn ' t confine all of his efforts to the Natatoriiim, hc)wc cr, for he jjlayed hca y football in the winter and was a member of the Twenty-first Gompany Brigade cham] ionship team dining Plebe Year. During his spare time, Jim was active in the Ihiderwater Swimming Club. He hopes to obtain his Golden Dolphitis a few years after graduation. VICTOR LOZ. NO M.AMON Vic 18th Company Iloilo City, Philippines When Vit left for the Academy he was not only entering a new school but also a new and strange country. Since those first days in the United States Vic has made nmnerous friends and has represented his country in an excellent manner. Vic has many hobbies which include photography, boxing, skin diving, and the rifle. The only subject that gave Vic any trouble was Plebe Steam, Init after long hours of work he mastered it and has been consis- tently on the Sujjintendent ' s List. Vic has overcome the handicaps of language and custom, and has thus proved that he can apply himself to almost any situation. We arc sine that he will be a crecfit to the Philippines as well as to the navies of the Free World when he retinns home in 1961. RAMON EDUARDO MENDEZ Moncho 16th Company Cagiias, Puerto Rico Moncho gave up the good old days of serenading the girls in Puerto Rico to grace the Academy with his presence. The change from AFROTC at the Lhiiversity of Puerto Rico to a Plebe was great, but his positive outlook on life and dogged determination saw him through. Everything he did reflected his jjride in his Is- land, from the big P. R. on his B-robe to his Plebe c|uestions. Plebe year gave him his first sight of snow and the great thrill and enjoyment of a Navy football game. Moncho had a great admiration for the Old World, and after Yoimgster Cruise he fell in love with Europe. His Spanish accent and short remarks brought many a laugh to his classmates during his stay at L ' SNA. The Portuguese Club, fencing, and sailing with the YP Squadron were his favorite extracurricular activities. We hope that these, combined with his cheerfulness and radiant personality, will spell a happy and successful career for him with the Navy. 415 RICHARD ALAN MORGAN Mogs 11th Company San Juan, Puerto Rico Mogs, as he is known by his classmates, was acquainted with the service before he came to the Academy, as his father is a major in the Army. Before entering the Naval Academy, Mogs had a year of prejsaratory school at Wvoming Seminary. I ' iien he joined the Na y and went to the Na al Academy Preparatory Sdiool at Ijainbridge, Mar land. Right now Mogs is residing at San |uan, Puerto Rito, l)iit lie has lived in Princeton, New- Jersey, where he graduated Irom high school. Cierman proved to be his strong point throughout his fom " years, ami he ne er took a final exam in that coinse, but the toughest part of his life on the Se ern was still the academics. Howe ' cr, he found time to indidge in other acti ities. Mogs was an active member of company intramural s|K)rts. partici])ating in soccer, steeplechase, and his favorite, soft- ball. During Yoimgster Year he was also Log and Splinter represen- tati c. Mogs is looi .ing forward to gf)ing back into the Naval Serv- ice as a capaljje officer, and with his strong desire to do well, the Fleet will gain another fine man. IN CARL GETTUS MORRISON, JR. Saint (ith Company Havana, Cuba The Saint came to the shores of the Severn from Havana, Cuba, after moving there from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, in 1955. Early in iris career at Navy he showed that he had a great aptitude for radio broadcasting, and cjuickly worked his way up the ranks of WRNV. His " CHub 61 " , featuring the Saint, soon became well kno ' n throughout the Brigade, and his identity was used lor many a plebe question. Carl was a hard ■orker during his stay here, and it ' s a good thing that he was. In addition to his regular studies he had a lot of work to do lor his extractnricular activities with VVRNV and the Reception Conmiittee. This work and his Iriendliness to all combined to make him a credit to the Academy. We all know this same trend will continue throughout his life, and that Na N Line will benefit from this midshipman ' s service. AMILCAR VAZQUEZ Amil 4 th Company San Juan, Puerto Rico With all the tranquility of a Kansas tornado, Amilcar exploded u]3on the scene in the summer of ' 57, and it can safely be said that neither he nor the Academy have since been the same. Two years of engineering at the LIniversity of Puerto Rico gave him ample preparation to face the schemers of Sampson Hall, but sometimes it seeined that he and the Bull I)e|jartment didn ' t s|)eak the saine language. The Art Club and Portuguese Club took up most of his spare time, but this didn ' t prevent Amil from being one of the company ' s most prolific letter writers; the tar- gets of most of his correspondence being of the feminine variety. He is probably Puerto Rico ' s greatest press agent, a fact readily attested to by anyone who chances to engage him in verbal com- bat. Enthusiasm and boundless energy, his trademarks, are cer- tain to serve him well in whatever field he chooses. 416 IN MEMORIAM MIDSHIPMAN EDGAR G. KNIGHT MIDSHIPMAN ERNEST Q. CHAPMAN THOSK WK LEAVE BEHIND 1 |uly 1957 saw the swearing in of 1148 young men as Midshipmen, United States Navy. Almost four years later, on 7 June 19G1, 788 of the original num- ber were piesent to receive their Bachelor of Science Degrees and Commis- sions as officers in the Armed Forces of the United States. The absence of these 360 men did not go unnoticed by us. They were our roommates, team- mates, and classmates: they will always be our friends. Each one had some unitjue characteristic which will endear him to us forever. We hope that they remember us and that our paths may cross again in ihe years to come. These are the members of the Class of 1961 who did not graduate with us. .May their chosen careers be as challenuino and rewardin ; as ours. A15BOT r, J. C. Abernathy. L. R. Adams, J. ' D., Jr. Allan, J. VV. . nderson, f. C. Anderson, P., Jr. Arnold, V. A., Ill . rtman, M. V. . shworth, B. H. . vant, J. L. B.ACH, J. A. Bartek, L. R., Jr. Barth, D. R. Beers, L. L. Bennett, |. O. Bick, E. H. Birgel, R. A. Blanchard, R. B. Bleicher, K. D. Blesch, [. M. Boundv, C. V. Bratkett, F. J. Brennan, F. J. Brett, R. Brewer, G. W. Brewster, T. P. Bricken, J. M. Bricketto, F. J. Brown, P. R. Bucher, E. P. Buckley, P. F. Burcheit, C. K. Burke, T. J. Burnett. T. V. T. Burns. R. D. Burns, R. D., Jr. Butler, T. J. Butterfield, D. E. Byers, E. M. Byrne, C. S. J., Jr. CALMES, R. L. Cannata, D. C. Cantrell, VV. A. Cashman, R. H. Carroll, K. W. Caslowitz, J. G. Chadwick, S. K. Champion, R. H. Chang, M. H. Christ, L. VV. Citcarone. H. A. Clary, M. D. Clune, [. M. Cody, VV. F. Coggins, J. P., Jr. Comiskey, G. R. C:onnelly, N. S. Connors, S. M. Converse. G. R. Cook, A. S. Cook, R. L. Cooper, G. F. Corso, A. R. Coutant, R. B. Cowling, P. N. Crisp, H. L. Crosson, C. VV., Jr. Curran, J. Curry, F. L. Curtis, J. A. DALE, D. R. Dalton, VV. A. DAmico, J. D. Dandrea, J. T. Deegan, T. F. Denichuk, F. Deuterman, VV. V., Jr. Didier, P. J. DiFabbio. F. L. Dillon, D. B. Djock. R. A. Dobson, F. S. Doughtie, E. T. Downs, D. Doyle, T. Driggers, M. V. Driscoll, J., Jr. Dubowick, J. A. Durkin. VV. B. EBERSBERGER, L. Edgar, G. E. Edgar, J. R. Ehle, C. E. Ehlers, H. V. Ellis, D. A. Evers, J. A. FEINBERG, M. K. Fey, C. B. Fidler, N. L., Jr. Fisher, A. H. P. Flatlcy, R. P. Folk, C. L. Fordney, J. M. Franklin, U. R. Freitag, VV. VV. GALBRAITH, J. VV. Galloway, j. R. Garrard, R. F. Garvey, J. B. Gaiy, K. E. Gerard;, J. L., Jr. Giese, M. H. Gilbert, D. G. Goffin, G. Goldworthy, C. S. Goodpaster, E. V. Grider, B. A. Griffin, H. C, Jr. Griswald, R. A. Grosh, D. M. Gruber, J. D. Gruner, C. V. Grundrum, G. C. HALL, F. J. Hampt, L. R. Hanlon, R. A. Hannum, J. A., Jr. Hanson, VV. M., Jr. Harper, G. C. Harrell, R. H. Harris, L D. Hartman, J. D. Hartness, D. F. Hanvell, H. H., Jr. Hickam, A. VV. Hislop, D. H. Hodges, R. L. Hodges, T. J. Hoffman, C. G., Jr. Hoffman, E. J. HolTman, P. P. Holland, D. L. Hooks, C. G. Hoppie, L. O. Horton, C. F., Jr. Hosley, D. L. Howell, R. L. Huggins, K. S. Hughes, R. E. 418 Hulese, J. W. Hurt, a: D.. Jr. Hutchings, C. H. Hiitchins, R. R. Hiitzler. C. A. J.ACOBSEN, D. P. Jameson, R. " C " Jarvis. J. A. jewel, J. L. Johnson. . . H. Johnson, B. L. Johnson, C. A., Jr. Jones, G. T. Jones. J. T. Jones, P. T. Jones. T. M. jowers, N. G. KANE, W. L,. Jr. Kay, P. A. Keesev, P. R. Kemble, D. H. Kennedy. J. M. Kiihon. G. B. Kieny. G. J. Kincaid. J. W., Jr. Kirk. R. H. Kison. R. D. Klehan, A. D. Koch. G. P., Jr. Koch. R. VV. Kupper. D. L. La BORDE. J. F., Jr. Lant. C. A., jr. Laugh hn. M. J. Lawrence. E. D. Learned. M. J. Leeson. V. F. Lefler, R. S. Lemke. L. C., Jr. Lester, J. R. Lewis. B. G. Lewis. E. R., Jr. Lev. F. J. Lighthall. R. K. Liale. T. F., Jr. Llewellyn. M. L., Jr. Lut ker. L. N. MAGKEY, W. F. Malane. J. J., Jr. Mallary, G. R.l Jr. Mann. J. V.. Jr. ' Maniuart, J. R. Martin, R. L Martin, R. P. ALathes. G. W., Jr. Mays, R. K. MacDonald, R. L. McAfree, P. McAteer, R. A. McCain, J. P. McGormick, G. A. McComiick, R. F. McFadden, E. G.. Jr. McLain, J. B. McLaughlin, D. McLean, L. D. McNLmamon, P. J. McManemin, R. M. McWilliams, R. D. Melendy, D. R. Middleton, J. H.. Jr. Millians, R. ' W. Miner, E. W. Mintiens, J. G. Mire, J. A., Jr. Mire, J. E. Moix, L. E. Moore, W. E. Morgan, C. W. Morris, J. A. Moser. A. C. Muench. P. E. Miniiniert, A. R. Myers. C. H., Jr. Myers. G. W., Jr. Myers. J. M. NAZARIO, L. A., Jr. Negron-Ferrer. R. Nelson, D. H. Newquist, M. E. Nohrden, M. M. Nun iata. S.. Jr. O ' BRIEN. J. M. O ' Brien. V. M. O ' Donnell, T. G., Jr. Olinger, F. A. Oliver, B. B. Olsen, H. F. Osos, G. R. O ' Tonle. D. J.. Jr. Outerbridge. R. D. PARKER, R. M. Patterson, C. E. Patterson, V. E. Peckhani. G. E. Pesda. J. L. Pophani. T. VV. Porter. D. W. Powell, D. G. Powers, T. O. Prather. R. C. Price. A. D. Price, 1). VV. Pyke, C. B. RAUENZAHN, J. O. Reed, W. J. Reidman, E. A. Reidy, G. C. Reik, VV. J., Jr. Reynolds, W.A. Ricker, S. F. Ricketts, G. M. Robbins. S. VV. Rohleffs, D. A. Rollinson, P. W. Roman, S. E. Romero, F. J. Rosenberger, L. Ross, R. J. Roth, W. J. Rueckert, J. Rupertus, P. H. Russell, J. V. Rutkiewicz. R. C. Ryan, R. M. SALENE, J. F. Salinas, J. E. Sauer, D. J. Sawyer, R. B. Scanland, F. VV., Ill Slezak Sloan, Smith Smith Scheehser, L. J. Scott, J. W. Sellars, R. J. Shimizu, R. T. Simms, F. VV., Ill W. A. R. N. F- J- M. P. Smith, P. J., Jr. Smith, S. v.. Jr. Smith, W. G. Smoke, C. H., jr. Solano, L. E. Sonsini, T. G. Sowa, W.. Jr. Stanley. VV. E. Stebbins, W. L. Jr. Jr- Sullivan Sullivan Sulli an Sullivan D. J. L. P. M. J. T. J. Spaiilding. M. B. Stashak, R. J. Summers. G. VV., Jr. Swift, VV. B. T.-VNNER, T. K. Tate, G. W. Taverner. W. R. Tippett, M. E., Jr. Tomchak, J. K. Thompson. J. B., Ill Thompson, T. K. Thornberry. J. L. Trasatt, D. E. Treat, J. R. Trefethern, VV. N. Tressler, L. VV. ULLMAN, H. J. Underwood, R. H., Jr. VAN BRACKLE, V. L, Vaught, R. S. Vea ey. VV. B. Vegerita, F. VV. Von Letkemann, G. B. WAGNER. T. C. VVagnon, VV. O. Walsh, H. R. Walter, J. R. Ward. D. W. Warner, L. R. Watennan. G. R. Webber, R. S. White, C. E. T. White, J. J. White, W. L. Whiting, D. Whitney. R. K. Wilgeis! P. D. Williams, J. G. Williams, R. M., Jr. Wilson, R. A. Windle, D. F. Wisloff. F. C. Woodfrin, B. L. Woodka, T. K. Wright, D. W. YEDLIGKA, J. F., Jr. Yurick, W. P., Jr. ZENSIUS. A. VV. 419 h » w " THE CALL OF DUT " Al.icll, (;ai Allen . illcr, |;i Jiiirns Alljtil, III IK c William Amlcison. LaiiA Ferdinand Andicw, Wesley Allen Ai llei ;ii. Paul Danvers lialish, I ' honias Barfield, Heni- ' Jackson, Jr. Barron, Robert W esley, Jr. Bartholomew, Charles Arnett Bellino, Jose])h Michael Bence, John Roljert Benedict, Joseph Ciharles Bene ides, John Marion Benjamin, Wallace Frederick Berkie . Joseph Berzowski, Jr. Bickel, Micliael David Bicknell, James Ernest Black, James Donald Black, Jerry Hall Black, John William Blann, John Fdwaril, Jr. Bodilord, Lari Joe Bowen, Richard G vinn Bower, Johns Flollis, Jr. Braendle, John Fihvard Brannan, John Josejjh Breece, James Philip Bronson, Lawson Everett Bruno, Marco Jo.seph Burs ard, Robert Leo Byrd, Willie Zeal Cahill, Jose] h Patrick Campbell, Donald Berlin Cann, Howard Goodsell, Jr. Cassels, Bertrand Beasley, Jr. Cavanau, h, James Vernon Chase, Malcolm Withington Chinn, Donald Morton Cleveland, Donald George Cochin, Thomas Richardson, II Cockerham, Hal Philli]:)s Connell, James Go(xlman, Jr. Copes, Raymond Francis, III Coullahan, James Donald, Jr. Crabbe, Douglas Vincent, Jr. firaig, Kenneth Grant Crawloril, Charles Wells D.itillo. Frank Dean, David Thomas Demas, John George Denis, Robert Richard Denney, Charles Roland, Jr. Derose, Richard Samuel Desrosiers, Arthiu Joseph, Jr. Dessayer, Alfred George Dick, William John Dixner, John Kenneth Diistoll. Allen Aiden Dubois. Dorse Ho vard, II Duir. Franklin Duane Dug.Di, John .Austin Dugan. Timothy Parks, Jr. Duidi, Stephen James Dulin, Robert Oliver, Jr. Duiikle, Robert Alexander Dunn, (ierakl Leo Dunn, James Allen Dunn, Vill Matthis, Jr. Dunsmoor, Fail Worcester, Jr Eckert. Thomas Richard Edson, John Ho ard Elliott, Jon Knox Emmerich, William Stanley Erchid, Ronald Anton Esau, Anthony Christopher Ettinger, Edward Joseph, III Farber, Frederick . lbert Farley. Donald Gray, Jr. Farnan, Robert Leo F ' arrell, Charles .Augustus, Jr. Fenno, Ted Perlev Ferrier, Donald Robert Flesher, Elbert Eugene, Jr. Fluegel, Frederick Kern Foord, Robert Laverne Freeland, Stirart Thmston French, Dana Page, Jr. Gallagher, Charles Joseph, Jr. Gallamore, John Cliff Gambacorta, Francis Michael, Jr George, James Leslie Gerson, Benno Mark Gesswein, Paul Schofield, Jr. Giambattista, Frank Daniel, Jr. Gibby, George Curtis fiiuffreda, Robert Noel C.la is, George Oscar Gloudemans, James Robert Glover, Robert Patrick Coins, Philip Allen Goodall, Roger Alan Gothic, Michael Towers Greene. William Ward Bowen Gieer, . lan Graham Gre. or, Richard .Allen Griffith, John Richard Grinnell, Donald Prescott Grubb, Rober t George Ginnee, William Theodore Gustafson, Kurt Allen Giuhrie, John Taylor Halloran, Thomas Francis, Jr. Hamilton, Leonard Anderson Hancock, John Bruce Harden, Harold Eldon Hardison, Robert Payne, Jr. Harris, John Walter Hartman, William Albert Hawkins, Robert Ousley, Jr. Hay, John Alexander Helton, William Coleman Henaidt, Edmund Laurence Henderson, Jimmy Don Herlihy, Joseph Paid Herzberg, Gary Gilbert Hight, Stuart Lee Hines, Thomas Washington, Jr. Hinton, Thomas Evans Hixson, Richard Michael Hoag, Robert Wyman, II Hodde, James David Holly, Richaixl Warren Holt, Richard Watkins, Jr. Houton, Daniel Joseph Hubbard, Joseph Charles, Jr. Huffman, George Langford, Jr. NAVY LINi: Hiiliiie, Nelson Dyer Humphiey. Beinaril Villa cl, Jr. Hutchens, Valter Alen Iliadi. lames Sewell [ohnsoii, Thomas Riiford Jones, Frank Alfred, Jr. Jones. Stanley Houston Joyce, Dennis Patrick Joyner, James Dietrich Ka ana,L;h. Jose]jh Thomas Keller, luhvard I.o vell Kelly. . hin Garner Kelly, Robert Francis, Jr. Kemmeter, James Alan Kennetly. Jackson Veatherbee Tarbell Keolaniii, Giis Leroy Kerley, John Edward Kinberg, Thomas Rodger Kirk, Francis Marion. Jr. Kirtland, John Charles Klinck, Knowlton Graham, II Kline, Robert Leroy Knepell, George illiam Thomas Knight, Daniel Knudsen, Donald Alton Kidesz, James John Lamporte, Richard Arthur Landin, Luther Louis, Jr. Lewis, John Huntington Loftus, John Bernard, Jr. Long, Glenn Ulsh Long, A ' illiam Camielle Lu(ke , Robert Dri er Lunslord, Wilbur D., Jr. Lutz, Edward Joseph, Jr. Lyman, Charles AV ' ood, III Lynch, Thomas William jMarkley, Thomas Michael Martin, William Glynn Marxen, Harry Albert Maybach, Alfred Allen, Jr. McEwen, Laurence Bishop, Jr. McLaren, James Malcolm McNidiolas, Thomas Michael, Meadows, James Valle Mcaker, John Palmer Melenv cr, George Garv McKado. Carlos Echvard Mei Icr, Charles Paul, Jr. Middleton. David Dean Miller. Horace Holjson, Jr. Miller. John Burr, III Mitchell, Thomas Voelper Moiiini, John Albert Moore, Michael John Morency, David Charles Moreno, Ernest Charles Morgan. Richard Alan Moi lev, Franklin Michael Moriison, Harlan Langtry Morrow, George Edward Mt)scs, Paul Da is Moss, Theodore Johnson, Jr. Moynahan, Michael Joseph Murray, Tom Reed Nelson, Edwin Carl Nidiol, Robert Douglass Nichols. Christopher 0 ' en O ' Biien, Eihvard James, III OX onnor, Villiam Francis Oliver, Herndon Albert, III Olsen, Robert Anker Gl inski, Ste])hen James Onorati, Roger Peter Ostecn, Robert Glenn, Jr. Overfield, Norbert Va er Painter, Clarence Mehin, Jr. P. dumbo, Fred Joseph Pajjpas, Constantine James Part low, Robert Greider Passarella, Anthony Harold Pearson, John Davis Perry, Gilbert Broadwell, Jr. Pestorius, Frederick Michael Pigeon, Norman Brown Piniiiann, Robert Allan PoUak, Thomas George P(;st, Jerry Lee Rantla o, Salvatore Joseph Rasimisscn, Philip Andrew R.iiian. James Dow Rautli. James Arthur Richardson, James CHarke, Jr. Ritlenour, Norman Holley Rimback, Arthur Thomas Ritter, George Pierce Robbins, Christopher Brooks Rosdahl. Robert Eric Ross, Robert Joseph Riiwe. Arthur Earl. Jr. Rinston, William Dick Coombs Russell, Leon Batcheldcr, Jr. Sandefer, Ho vard Lonnell Sanders, Ravmontl Lewis, Jr. Schilling. Peter Ernest Schmidt, Robert Eugene Schwirtz, Henry John Schlichter, Edward Franklin Seelbach, Christopher Rea Sexfarth, Robert Ernst Shaxv, Robert Harris, Jr. Shelinii. Jon Alan Sherer, Robert Wallace Shcrlclan. Robert Emmett Shoemaker, William Bruce, Jr. Skirp.ui, Richard Nicholas Siiiiih, Alan Edward Smiih, Glen Walter Smith, jerrolcl Michael Smiili, John Alan Smith. John Byron Smith, Larry Eugene Smith, Wayne John Sna , Francis Elzy Snedeker, James Thomson Snie ek, James Henry Snyder, Wallace Hutton Sottile, Benjamin Joseph Spooner, Harold Eugene Sprouse, Donald Hugh St. Laurent, Charles Monfred Stafford, David Michael Stebbins, Charles Vincent Steele, Boyden Tracy Stengel, Richard Durels m : mmim ' o yM6m6nA? j ' j %:6(m t c • NAVY LINE i Stewart. Charles Lockman ,Strait;lu. William David Sullixaii, Joseph Michael Suiulcriancl, Richard Kenneth Suitlaii, David Kegebein .S tlin ' , Kenneth Robert Sylvester, Richard Durward, Jr. Thiel, Al])honse August, Jr. Tiniin. Da id Riggle Tower, Marvin Darold, Jr. Tredick, William Heulings Trigffs, Frederick, III Tucker, Thomas Owen Tulloch, Hugh Bookhammer Uehling, Gordon Alexander, Jr. Ulmer, Charles Richard Umberger, Paul Jay Valerio, John Jerome Vanderbilt, Gerald Reynolds Van Metre, Robert Brian Van Sickle, Kenneth Lee Von Radesky, Charles W. Richard, II Watle, Herbert Allen Walker, John Allen Wasserman, Robert Wells, Richard Paul White, Richard Perry Whiting, Robert McCray, Jr. Whitney, Richard Merrill, Jr. Williams, Norman Mason, Jr. Willimon, Henry Pack, Jr. Wilson, Raymond Joseph Wimberley, Barry Scott ' inant, Thomas Clinton Wolle, Ned Charles Worthington, George Rhodes Wylie, Walter Jay NAVY AIR Abbitt. James Bradsher Allen. Benjamin Earl, Jr. .Mien, John Bernard, Jr. .Ardavany, Richard . lston Arnet. Paid Robert .Arnold, John Conrad Bailey, .Albert Edward, Jr. Balilwin, Joseph Anthony Bardeschewski, Walter Paul Barrett, Harold Clark Bennett, .Andrew Joseph Benson, David .Arthur Boiun, James Sharp lioyer, John Edward Bratlley, Michael Lee Bronk, Deforest Micheal Brooks, William Thomas Brown, Frank Monroe, Jr. Bubeck, Charles Rodney Burgess, Marshall Leary Burroughs, William John, Jr. Butler, Phillip Neal Carlson, Gary Lee Case, Thomas Roger Catlett, William Jackson, III Caviness, Robert Johnson Chasko, Gerald Joseph Chastain, Kent Roy Chinchill, Bruce William Clark, William Barnaby Cole. Isaiah Clawson Conboy, Alan Joseph Connell, James Joseph Corboy, Thomas Stone Craig, Edward Coleman Da is, Robert Thompson, II Dean, Arthur Lee, Jr. Decker, Joel Porter Wallace Derby, Robert Thatcher Desha, Ernest Larry Diekmann, Thomas William Driver, Wade Arnold Dium, Richard Jesse Ecklins, Charles Wade Fit patrick, Patrick Charles Frankenberg, Ernest Frelich, Alan Wencil Furman, Dale Fleming, Jr. Gastrock, Barry Allen Gollahon, Gene Raymond Graustein, Robert Stewart Green, Eugene Lancaster Gregg, Benjamin Mabry Gregg, Dwain Gerald Guenter, Gordon Edwin Hahn, Henn ' Francis, Jr. Hanson, Robert Clyde Herzog, Raymond Francis Hicks, William David, Jr. Hill, Robert Selden, Jr. Hjelm, Victor Stewart Hoernemann, Michael John Hoffman, Robert Glenn HofFord, Robert Francis Holben, Neil Edward Home, Roderick Mackenzie Hulse, Robert Clair Hux, Edgar Douglas Johnson, Mack, Jr. Kasales, Joseph Anthony Kasales, Joseph Anthony Karcher, Victor Anthony Kelly, Timothy Michael Kibbe, Richard Lucius, Jr. Kiel, Joseph Alan Klimipp, William Frederick, II Koch, Lan7 Neil Komarek, Jon Perry )| 422 Korsmo, Thomas Brock Kraus, William AndrcAV Lang, Paul Burton Langworthy, Theodore Forrest Lazzaretti, Anthony Francis Lee, William Joseph Logan, H. Edmond Long, James Patrick Luper, James Arthur Macknis, Bernanl Albert Madden, Michael John Manning, Thomas Patrick, Jr. March, Daniel Peter Matechak, John Mays, George Glennon McDaniel, Douglas Taylor McKeown, Ronald Eugene McMahon, John Peter Melendy, Harold Robert Metcalf, Robert Edward Michaux, Richard Wehinit Moore, Dennis James Moore, Dudley Bowman, III Moore, Mark Wendell Morgan, Kenneth Sherman Morris, Charles Henry Oliphan Morrow, Frank Anthony Murphy, Terence Meredith Needham, William Ray Newman, William Edward Nichols, Dennis Bradley NAVY AIR Noonan, James Francis, Jr. Niut, James Harville Ochel, Henry Rudolph Odea, Kenneth Joseph Oppenheimer, Philip Joseph Pankey, lieverly .St. Glair Papandrea, .Anthony Richard Patz. David Jerome Peterson, .Man Merritt Peterson, Ward Gary Petrucci, Richard Joseph Plaugher, Charles Edward Preston, Michael John Price, Lawrence Howe Pnulhomnie, John Douglas Quarles, James Michael Ouartennan, John Maye, Jr. Rambo. X ' intcm . rnold Reidi, Neal Kay Rhodes, William Donald Rohdenbiug. Kurt .Vmandus Roniine, Mehin Monroe Rooney, Thomas Francis Roth, Michael Charles Rush. Daniel Lester Saupe, Cieorge Frederick Schmidt, Henry. Jr. Schottle, Howard Thomas Seneff, Gerakl Neal Seraly, Guarino Jose])h Shainion. Richard Harold Sliower, , ll)ert Josejih, Jr. Simmons, George Robert Smith, Robert William Spangler, Richard Anthony Stackhouse, Charles David Stanley, Mauiice Dudley, Jr. Stewart, .Mien Warren Stewart, Jesse Jerome, Jr. Storm. Richard Andrew Sidli an, Daniel Joseph Sullivan, Dennis Allan S endsgaaril, David John Swisher, Arra Jonathon, Jr. Talt. Riihanl Patterson, Jr. Temple, Van Carlton, Jr. Theroux, (ieorge Da id Thompson, Gayle Robert W ' lKli, David McCormack Welch, John Michael Wen el, Gregory Michael Werlock, Stephen Thomas West, David Paul West, Frederick John Willetts, Leo Joseph, Jr. Williams, Jack Rieber Wilmot, Fred erick Eugene Winlree, Howard Thomas Witiin.nni, Bertrand Reeves Wright. .Man Forler ' )Ulll,lns, George Estus NAVAL OBSERVERS Bratten, Willard Porter, Jr. Chiras, Donald Paul Curran, Edward Francis Ferriso, Peter William Flagg, Wilson Falor NorHeet, . ' Ashley Curtis, U Shupe. Robert Da id my%mi:0C: M6uMf t ' J ' J ' jQ - SUBMARINi: TRAINING Beem, Pciiy Arnold Blaikinton, C harles Harry Boiidov, Milton Han-y Bruinniersu-il. Da id Anthony Riun, Reed Roljert (:iii|Mhak. Robert Frank Dianionil. l-.arl Leo Diiniinioiul, Ridiaid Ciamphcll Driistrii|). |ohn Michael Dvornitk. l ' .iit;ene Stephen Eidredge. William Rcdfield Fmtaw, Fraiuis Adair Galliiaith, Fhner Joseph, ]r. (.ill, Ridiard Barclay C;ray, Richard Moses Ciuthrie, Wallace Nessler, Jr. Holbrook, Douglas Paul Hiuiiphrey, William Brownell [ones, Milton Haddon Kagel, C;olin Todd Kiiester, Arland Wilmer Lowack. Fredeiiik John Lul:)bs, Larry Lee Lyons, Donald James Martin, Harold Pierce Nhit elle, Raymond Karl McGinley, Edwanl .Stillman, II Miles, David Lee Miller, Alan Kenneth Miiclicll, Eugene Edward Mitchell, Thomas Edward Mock, S,tnlord Norman Nosal, CHarence Joseph Oldham, Richard Randolph Palmer, John Goodrich Roman, Stanley Richard Smith, Peter Xoy Stem, David John Stevens, Jackie Lee Thoiell, Charles Scott Tulodieski, John Frank, Ji ' ogel, Robert Kyle Waer, Richard Dean Waldorf, Kenneth William Watterson, Rodney Keith Whitaker, William Drake ' Williams, Dudley Davis, III Wilson, Robert Bruce W ' light, Daxid Jose])h nucli:ar power school Alger, Don McKay Allen, .Arnold Charles .Mien, William Carlton, Jr. .Anderson, Lonny Dhale Andress, William Dozier, Jr. Ardell, John Edward, III liailey, Thomas Fit gerald Barnett, Ronald Barr, Jon Michael Borst, George Thomas Br.idley, Michael David Binke, David Valentine, Jr. Butler, Hugh Willi.im Butro i(li. Kichard .Michael Campbell, Arlington Fichtner C arns, Neil Sherman Champlain, John Galloway C;ha|jel, Gary Moore Cheaure, Alfred Lothar Ciesla, Willi.im P.ail Dewhirst, George Harness Dighton, .Anthony Esmond, Jr. Donn, .Alan Henry Drake, Robert Lari DinuaTi, Hugh Ciheatham Erickson, Donald C:harles Fitch, Roi)ert Stuart Fleming, Bernard Michael Flynn, James Arthur French, John Lawrence, Jr. Gibbs, D. Clark GraltoTi, John Clilbert Graham, Robert Lewis Hill, Virgil Lusk, Jr. Holcomb, Charles Curtis Holifield, Allison James, Jr. Hooker, Anthony Shreve Jacobs, Richard Brein Kennedy, Jared Prescott: Kiggins, William Ralph, Jr. Komoroske, .Alexander Bernard, Jr. Kroner, Frank Robert, Jr. Livingston, Ira Eugene .Mack, Jacob .Arthur, III Mensch, George Herbert Morris, John Karl NUCLEAR POWKR SCHOOL Mueller, Joseph Brian Neines, Robert James Norman, Richard Allan North, Walter Arthur No votny, Lionel Jerome Parker, Daviil Minter Perry, J. Stephen Reimann, Ronald Hill Robinson, John James Rosenberger, Jerome Chandler Rnsens ren, Xeil Bruce Rothert, Villiam Carl Salkix Andrew, III Sthin, Robert Paul Shew, James Edward, Jr. Shields, Thomas Anthony Shrexe, Richard Southerne, I ' Smith, Reid Hessey Smith, Roi:)ert Cortland Sta e, John Alan Strobach, Walter Frederick Sti7ker, David Heaslip Thomas, Charles Edward Traa, James Ross Wacker. Gordon A ' illiam Vaggoner, Mark Harvey Westfall, Robert Edmond Wiley, John Joseph Wilkes, Gilbert VanBuren, III ADVANCLD SCII:NCL AND ENGINEERING PROGRAM Garritson, Grant Richard McM.ihon, Michael John Moffett, Peter Voland Smith, Jerome Frost. Jr. Zalkan, Robert Libman SUPPLY CORPS Anderson, Thomas Barnes. Francis Stoddard Booth, Henry Adolph, Jr. Bratschi, Gilbert AVayne Bryan, Edward Lewis D.inna. Peter Joseph, Jr. Dell, Jack Vining Draper, Walter Scott, IV Ecklein, Ronald Howard Falconer, Douglas William Fenick, Robert William Foley, John Waldo, Jr. Giie, Charles Ervin Growney, Kevin Joseph Guerriero, Domenic Pellegrino Hansen, Raymond Alfred, Jr. Hellauer, James Carroll Horhut . Randolph John Kuhns. Howard Edwards Lamade, John Steele Lara, Harry Lee Liebler, Sarason Da id Matala age, Joseph Anthony Maxon, Bruce Ethan McLaughlin, Robert John McQuade, John Philip, III Mendez, Ramon Eduardo Moore, William Merrette, Jr. O ' Donnell, Jeremiah Terrance Prescott, Gordon Wayne Savage, Horace Jay Simpson, Raese Victor Straw, Edward McCown Totten, Randoljih Brearly, II Waller, Terry George Wight, William Howard, Jr. Wingard, Bobby Norman ' urkovic, Leonard Stephen 425 . . ' ...■,;•, .A ' ?(. ' t I " , tr r,. .f N« " » ,r 4ji.,«J;.af t U J. •( -J ?.. • ,.•..--., ' ' ... i . • »£ 4 " w rT ' r CIML ENGINEER CORPS Klo k, Neil Clalleiuiei, Gordon Warren, Jr. I)a is. John Martin Hoppe, Warren Dean Joseph Laiifersweiler, William [oseph. III Mergner, James Thaddeus Moore, Richard Stephen Ildgre ■, James Edward Riffey, Alan Kent Sandrini, Louis Michael Wallace, Richard Joseph MARINE CORPS Allei;retti, Josepli John Bledsoe, Carl Robert Brousseau, Andre Ringgold, III Butler, John Augustus, III Butsko, Frank Campbell, William Ronald, Jr. Coates, Sterling Kitchener Davis, Charles Edmond Dean, Dale D. Departee, Nelson Clark Dietz, Harry Lloyd Dunning, Cliffortl Robert Evans, Donald Lee Everage, John Marvin Fitts, William Wilson, Jr. Gardner, Charles Edward Gonyea, Darrel Edward Hart, James Andrew Hyde, Wilton Hubert, Jr. Johnson, Gene Francis Joyner, Alfred Ray Kie it. Richard James Kolakowski, Henry, Jr. Krueger, Bruce Edward Laster, James Monroe Lecornu. John Lewis, Frederick Earl Long, Mehin Hanze Maiden, Joseph Carter, Jr. Marshall, Joseph Walden, III Marshall, Willard Dale Mattiace, John Michael Mayian, Stephen Mark McFadden, Andrew George, Jr. Meneskie, Gerald Michael Morris, Jolin Covington, Jr. Myers, Donald Jude O ' Connor, John Roderick Oleata, Edward Alfred O ' Neill, Robert Raymond Pelott, Robert Owen Prichard, John Lee Rakow, V ' illiam Magnus, Jr. Rothwell, Richard Bowlby Ryan, Justin Mark Shapiro, Bruce Lawrence Sheahan, John Joseph Swart, Arnold Rosser Talcott, Rov Thomas Trice, Villiam Hiuiter, Jr. Vazquez. , milcar Walter, Sam Tompkins, Jr. Wehrimg, Malcolm William White. William Hiuit ' inn. P.iul Carr Wubrough. George Evans Zimmerman. Ralph .Mbert Zittel, David Ralph AIR FORCE Ackerman, Charles Tiiomas Backus, Richard .Andrew Bennett, Jerry Leon Bowser, Gary Fredric Boyd, Cecil Scott Brodeur. Kenneth David Carlberg, Ronald Lawrence 426 AIR FORGE Carlson, Edwin Theodore Cawein, Walter George Cox, Lawrence Carpenter Dalkin, William Henry, III Degavre, Timothy Thompson Dibrell, Aquilla Gibbs, III Dickey, John Maxwell, Jr. Dishon, Larry Eugene Dittrich. Mark Sears Duke, Charles Wayne, Jr. Eaton, Clare Clell Ernst, Charles Milton Forsythe, John Kemp Freney, Michael Aloysius Grace, Vaughn Kenneth Greenwood, Peter Wheeler Irlbeck, Dennis Henry Jeas, William Costa Kennedy, William Warren Kerwick, James Raymond Francis, Jr. Kuhla, Cletus Bonaventure Lantz, Herbert James, Jr. Lepo, Stanley John Lucci, . nthony Guy Maziuek, Norman Charles McCune, James Augustus, III McDonald, John Bernard McMillan, Michael Moore Merrill, Philip William Morrison, Carl Gettus, Jr. Phillips, John Andrew Podrasky, George Henry Raroha, George Hari-y Sample, Robert Whitley, Jr. Scheerer, John Wendel Stratvert, Bruce Neal White, Thomas James, Jr. Wilson, Frederick Percy Wood, Keith Francis Zenyuh, John Vincent ARiMY Barineau, John Newton, III Bullene, Roger Chapman, Eveleth Winslow Decker, Edward Thomas Doherty, Alfred Cornelius, Jr. Doherty, Dennis Edward Gardner, Jackie Robert Har ey, Jan Voris Kieffer, Pierre Victor, III Kleindorfer, Paul Robert Martin, Lowell Lee Schroeder, Daniel Richard Spencer, Archie William NOT PHYSICALLY QUALIFIED FOR A COMMISSION Bishop, Randall Franklin Delozier, Paul George Fillev, Charles Clvde FOREIGN NATIONAL Manion, Victor Lozano 427 m (ymnmm ' QQ uuM; m nderclassmen 428 HRICADE SIAIl ' . FALL SK r- , 7 l, rii lil: Hjclrn. Dciiias. O ' . ' .iuii. (..milson, Di.ikf, llumpliiey, Hooker. BRIGADE STAKE, VVL ' EER SET- .r to righl: Kucslci , Mnlcchak. Reiiiumii. Kievit, Wood, Wiley. 429 i: hvwt ' i,i vCl CXK)t«M vVy ' ll H H H COLOR BEARERS, FALL- ,e ( to right: Myers, Nichol, Smith, Novvotnv, Helton. jjIMji H URSr REGIMENTAL STAFF, FALL SET- IaU Io right: Kavanagh, West, Onorati, Herz- l)crg. C:avaiiaiigh, Alger, Churchill. SECOND U( SET-W; 18 lud. MiMali M.birai, FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF, WINTER SET-Lc ( to right: Freelaiid, Cams, Simpson, Smith, Fitts, Schiii, Morgan, Maiden. n COLOR BEARERS, WINTER- . ( to right: Klumpp, Clark, Price, Palumbu, Ly- 430 ' ik m SKCOM) RKC.IMENTAL STAFF, FALL SET- - (,; liiihl: Matzclle, Shields, Dugan, Holi- lirhi, Hoflnian. Hill, Eldredge. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF, WINTER SET- _f ( to right: Ecklein. Callender. Dvoi- nick, McMahoii, Ritter, Pigeon, McDonald, St. Lament. DRUM BUGLE CORPS STAFF, FALL SZT-Left to right: Bicknell. Lata, Sherer, Sprouse, Straight. 431 DRIM Is: lUICEL CORPS, WINTER SET; Duich, Biibcik, Coins. 6:m-% mMm6uiW ,A? ' j ' jQ Qom I i.iilciKiiU Colonel R. J. Koch, USA. In. l Ilallaliuji Officer. V 1-ALL SET— Li III liiihl: Blcdsuc. kenneds. Gralton, Gothic, Knudseii, liraendle. fAU SET-lr) WINTKR SF r- . right: Diinn. Blann. Tiaa, Joy- lui. Winn. M.niliMin. 432 Commamici- J. l ' .. Godfrey, USN. Second Battalion Officer. I 5!9 ps S FALL SET- .( to right: C: nn. Burn. OUIhaiii. M.il ilU-. Klcimlmlcr, WiKon. WINTER SET- , 7 to rio n: Butler, Mock, Myers, Mfxjre, Petrucci, McCAine. Lieutenant Colonel R. H. Twisdale, USMC, Third Battalion Officer. i! KALL SET-Left to riglil: EUiuil. Dighum, .Sulli an, Bairctt, BomI, Rhodes. WINTER SEr-Lffl to right: Deibv. Morris, Hill, Chasko, Wcn cl, Ikirst. 434 Cloniiiiaiulcr J. J. Creamer, USN, Fourth Ballalion Officer. i FALL SET- .e to ri lil: Lang, Gibbs, Gulhric. Shaw, Kolakowski, Morrow. WINTER .SET-Lf ( to right: Bellino, Davis, Hyde. Balish, Brattan, Chase. 435 :o6M- ' m(:QC }6MmA?i ' j ' .. ., .. : • ' . i ' « V, CdMiMi.imlcr I.. . Smilli. TSN. •Hill Ihiltalion Officer. FALL SET— .f f to right: Dcuiiiist, Ireiicli. Cheauie, Riueger, Jacobs, Dohcit . ULSfT-J ft WIN I KR SE !- .(• to right: Dunning. Mayian, Pmd- lii inMic, Melcn zcr. Marklev. Waggoner. 436 Commaiulcr L. E. Field, USN, ,V 7 ( Battalion Officer. I y FALL ,SET- .( (() nglit: Fciricr, Aidcll. Diik. Davis. Nosai. Wallace. in.Fn " ' WINTER ,SET- . - to right: Driscoll. Odx, .Swart, Winibcile . I ' ost. Jeas. 437 ' 6m ' ' ■% m:0 J: }6€dmM r I ' ALL .SEI-Z.. lu Hjj hl: lit-ncAia. N ' lilt. Hii . Blcuk. MuldlcK.n, raintcr. FIRST 1 I1R StT- ,, l„ nglil: Dicti. Un.m, Rt.-ll . Luiisford. Smith. Kiik. Front row. Left to right: Kasbcig. Lite. Baikcr, Hickman. Roberts. McGratli. Murray, Cooke. Thomes: Sero id row. Stihvell. Renavciitc. Nfore, Bishop, Johnston. Schicibcr. LaStaiti, Sushka, Graham, Smith; Third row: Tremaine, Wesner. Magruder. Henderson. Riddell. Condon. Biirk- ons. Dietrich. Wcsternian: Foiirlli row: Filrell. AVhite. Osborn. Larabee, MacGiegor. 62 438 i L ' j 1 l l 1 ast w f f 63 f -I f -f-fi:t-i-i ;f:f-f siinsHieiiwsp! ■SH I ' iniil ,,)w. I.rfl 1,1 no lil: Rcif. 1 hciiipsciM. Oakos, Oukcs, Small. Collins. Middletoii. Taylor, Kct-k-r, Radlor.l, Tolh: Srcoiid you-. Bat cl, Al- loicl, Castro, Lamberth, Lopresti. Saux. Kiuitz, Hoag. Mutch, Baker, Laniay, Btickley: Tliiiil low: .Ahate, Nickerson, I ' ekary. Whitinorc, .Singlcr, daiiis, Ciineo. .Asher, Barnuin, Sotman; Fourth rmc: Fontana, Schwing, Heine, W ' ilkenson, Keen, Vermaire, Mc.Vnally, Campbell. Duelfcr. lUmncll. COMPANY (. Miitt. Front rote, Lefl to right: Dantone. Foster. Dell. Henze. Abel, Biittram, Browning, Finncv, Elsbree, Kipp, Hanna; Stcoiid roii ' : Donalson, Hen- dricks, Caputo, Beclielli, Maitland. Slnnik, Bowden. Tinslcy, Harris, V ' riglu, Harrcll, Beiinitt; Third row: .Sparks, Cutter, Binder, Fugc, Monaco. Phillips, Sande, Claassen, Buckley; Fourtli roiu: Ward, Hollis, Murra . Bell, I ' asch, Bienlien, .Arrison, Blown, Steward, Weigel €S « 5 " im. tm • «i» m B B •64 o :»im ' : : i M; FALL SVA—L jl lo iii iit: Koinoioskc. Fiankeiibeig. IM.iughcr. Miiiiay. Wor- lliingKiii. Ik-iR- ' i(lc ' s. SKCX)ND WIN I KR SLT-Z-ef lo liiihl: I ' lliut. Bailey, GiulfreJa. Ross, CxjmielL IinnI ,„„■ I, II I.I li ' hl: Folcv, Dodge, .Spiingcr, Hitdicoik, Paqiiin. Bsinc, Ros.si. Dukes. Lewis, F, L.; ' xronil rnir: t.anis.m, Hatiln. li.unasvi Hard. Clulliben, Benzing, FiitzeL Runnels: Tliir,! icie; Wod.ilurd. Lindgren, MiNeiil, Flemnig, OveiMieei. Smilh, Denish.u . toinin nr.r: Keitli ley. Ruperliis, Rank, Zagavko, Lewis, F. L. •62 I alM 1 1 ll 1 flP ! M n « =j f m rptft 1 ' 63 It Y ' x ' ' ' yf ii ' IhiiiI iuw. Ltjl In iiolil: kc.iuis, A.l.iins. kiitikL. D.ill. Uclt auu, Hcllawell. Hughes, C.inlci. W . Uaiida, Borlet, Alitt. Carter, Lewis. Giislnie, Walters, Morra, Goodwin. Lachata. DcSantis. in liii. Biro, Perkinson, . rvedlund. Freeman, Lents, Polli; Fourth row. McQuown, Pracgcr, JnlinM I. Ins-clLi. Wiiai: S( . . , x-.r: Williams. inr: aii Arsdall, Clark. .Moore. Seay, Mac- Ira cr, Nargi. Reidell, . bbev. Rciuhea. (X)MPANY Front row. Left to right: Henrv. Garcia. Hannum, Kcllv, Cordes. Welch, Feltham, Fisk, SiguM, Bellationto. Boder; ' Second row: Evans, Hum- phreys. Haala, Moran, Windle, Burke. Cantzcrt. Woodruff. Plott, David, Davis Claik, Ihnd k-ii Sihhchtci, Ncgui, Baton, Wright. Brown. Gray, Gierman. Mackenzie, Ciuley; Fourth row: Martin. McClure, Price, Schapti Sulln in Kidcki Kiatl, Haivev, Sjuggerud. ' 64 : 6n mmMm6mmiV ' j jQmomdocd l.Cdr, I,. 1-. Johimm. IISN Coinjiaux Oftirci FALL ,SE r- . lo riglit: Williams, Mack, Campbell, Bradley. Hart, Kuhla. riiiRD W ' lNTFR S[:r— ., ' ( () rifj hl. Wuslil, Meadows, Salko. Hr.Unml), Siliroeder, lonni. Fiimt (m I.rfl lo riglit: Burrow. 1 ceplc. Di-piitv, Rosscr. Mcckler, Dunn, Newlon, Rogas, Cordon; Srnmd iinf. an lirackle, lelkr. I ' inskev, Arniantrout, Lee, O ' Connor, J. A., Elliott, Chesson; Third raw: Bewick, Bateniaii. Sturnicr. O ' Connor, K.. Baker, Benton, Lal ' l.mte: I ' ourlh rtnv: Be er, Thaxton, Droste, Clancy. Wallace. Uber. " 62 s| t f f X t Y)3 „ ' ' ?»?»? rf :., f ;:f -f-f-tifJt-iM-f if :f. From low. Left to right: Marik, Stone, C.icciiciscn. Witciaft. Roberts. Kinncar, Ritliler, Milos. C.iiggs, Warren. Orlowski; St ' concI row: Nelson. Seay. Favor, Truesdell, Gustafson, Telfer, Deutennann, Mazetis, Smith, Hudspeth, Moss; Third roio: Maxfield, Jones. Kaiser, Schacfer, Mc- Carthy. Bucll. Wills, Williams, Eichorst; Fourth row: Newton, Musitano. Meyers. Meredith, Fiori, Rogers, Bennett, Lederhaas. Dctweiler, Stage- man. COMPANY Frotit row, Left to riglit: Gerard, Barnicle, Snyder, Taylor, Lipscomb, Cable, Evans, Gushing. Alich. Burrows. Molloy; Second row: Cusmano, Mahan, .Schmauss, Haines, Lark, Hastings. Fey, Greeson, Davies. Silver, Williams, Coates; Third row: Wright. Belser, Hunter, McDonald, Priest, Carter. Wiel. Prath. Hanson. Thomas. Morris; Fourth row: Kelly. Howser. Newby, Bishop, Eustace, Claxton, Boman, Arnswald. " 64 o-c:m ' ' -m ' KMm6€iM;w ' j j - • . ' ' . . % tK ,.■ ' Capl. R. K. Gibson, USMC C nnj«n, Olfirfr FALL SET— l.ejl to riglil: Roman, Lewis, Morency, Dean, Bennett. FOURTH WINIKR SET-Ltfl to ii;;ht: Gardner, Kagel, Zittel, Mavs. Edson, Mil-adilen. Fronl roit ' , Lijl lo rii lil: Halner, Reed, Arnest. Hayes. Bostwick. Fiench, MtXeill. Arttuii, Ha lurrst: Scoiid low: W ' ehner, Uelpliin, Rite, Ditchey, Aganiaitc. Palmer. X ' alentine, Tomchak: Third row: Sontheimer. Lchmiller, Kelly, Updegrove. Winter. Bates, Fnller. Ewert. Srainek; Fourth row: Marienllial. I ' arrell, Keller, Copley, Grafton, Ellis. Hinkle. (Missing: Falkenbach) «• «» «S " » ' «S55 = IJf »f f «f »ril ' 62 V ' • • mmmmmmmmo ' i ' imimiimimmm ! ■«■■ •! » 9 1 5 s S S 5 . €5 tiiiiit mil ' . Left to light: O ' Leary, Kahi-.s. McCarthy, Dolby, McDonald, Brady, Bachmami, liowcn. Carmicheal, Heins, Sell: Second rmv: Walthcr, aranini. Key. Long, " Curtin. Morgan. Radik. Brown, Moore, Dorman, Scott; Tliird tow. Atkinson, Fisher, Kotowski, Nolan, Shields, Holmes. Bell, Lasswcll, King; Fourth row: Miller, Karpinski, Womble, Christensen, Conley, Wroblewski, I ' alen, Winans, Kolbe. Hartford. {Missing: Isgcr, Ro- per, Wilkes) COMPANY Frnut rini ' . Lejl to right: Gibson. Cla born. Giistavson, Hitchcock, Jontry, Combs, C.riggs, Roberls, Boeddekc Hatismann, Deitch, E erett, Sell, Harris, Newell, Lindsay, Welly, Beckwith, Briggs. Kelsey. I ' ap.i: I ' liiril roir well, M. D., Hiitmaker, Lautrup, Berger, Hofferkamp. Putnam, Fazeka?, Halbert; fourlli tow: Kirk. Ince. Iiddt, Kanning, Gilette. (Missing: Forbes, Silvert) r. C:aldwcl C;odinho, l.ohrnann. 1. ). D.. Dell; Sicnnd row: Nlinphy, Jennings, Cald- Burbick, Caspers, Kettle- f:f-»-ir:f-f f;t-t i t . y- ' ir V f y ♦ ' ir ' 64 ymmmHM : }6€K ' . ' ■■A? ' OOCC- : y U t X l« W " 1 • : ■ i ' •■ ■■ ■ ' ■■■ l.C; lr. C. R. Smiih. I Company Oflicii SN 0 i i; Mil ' , W l b FALL SET- .(7 o riglU: WillcHs, Welch, Royslon, Snulh. Van Sickle, .Secl- bach. FIFTH WIN 1 1:R Si:r- - 7 lo liglil-. Sualxc-n, Eckcn, Tucker, Sandefcr. Des- I lo ' ii rir.r. I.ffl lo ii: lil: Fiver. Kennedv. Dawson, Torlnt, King. Kcnns, C;lenient. lUegslad. Mauier; S,coiicl row: .Stialton. McNeal. Marshall. Bowers, Lewis. Iiiiiin ' ier, Hall, Sloal; r iKf roic: Chambers. Jaccibson, Da is, an .Sann. Steen, Donahue. lUicliolz; Fourlh nnr: Heiskell, Kre- hely. Sage, Hilchl)riin. 0 0 mn -! ■ ■ ' 62 m 0S m g . . © • S - ' It ' ' (i ' l f ' Jt X SS A IS. I mill Kiw, l.cjl lo inilil: C.iuvt-r. Huttci. Weathers, Wright, Williams. Tanis, Barth, Wildiiiaii, OX ' .oiiiun. Shaiilz, l, iRh. Glassticr; Siioint loii ' : Killian, Pelaz, Rank, O ' Brien, Lever, O ' Claray, White, Wing, Alley, Anderson, Hood; Tliii l nw. Harsh, LaBlondc. I.amv. Hall. Ross, McCloy, W aterfill, Ruble, Schafer, Turner; Fourth roiu: Shaw, Minter, Marsden, Aiicella, Harvey, I ' ucketl, I ' ollard, Thorlin. COMPANY I-ioiil loir. Left to lii lit: Haninions. Waklioj). Mohl. Hollouay. Koenon. Walkins. (.aibcr. Brcjoks. Iiieilnian. Jennings. Berger; Sriotid row. Dunn, Tisaranni, Cremin. Reierscn, Fenton, Dimmick, Louig, Michelini. Marshall, Kcllv; Thixl ro;v: laconis, Lester, Bondi, McDermott, Alli- son, Wright, Gaborie, Demchik, Holmes, . shcr. Hughes; Foiirtli ruic: Waldron. Walkcnford. Tavlor. Davenport. Doinielly, .Anderson, Laughlin, Horton. ' 64 y6nmsm ' Mm6mof-,t ' ' jQ(K FALL SE I - .( Id ii;j,lil: Kennedy, Eiickson, Aljicll, Brennan, Snuarl. Mich. SIXTH WIN ' IKR SV.l—I-iil to ri: lil: I ' ainan, Haivcv, Dunkle, Coullahan, (.ulhric, Cahill. l-unii ,,m ' , Ujt to n j,hl James. Fianus H.illmaii. Arick. O ' Brien. Linilsav. Clard . Owens. Welliarn; Snoiitl urn-, kelil. Knilak, SheKlon. Biatll, lller. Leiuses. Beii- .m Sandeib. Gnigias I ' liinl nnf. Coopersmith. Phillips, Roberts, Tolbcit, Fntcli. McCarthy. Knnkcl. l-itzgerald, lannn: hdurlli iiiw: Duljs iitli Bdhngs. Fisc ' hci 1 leining, Woodworth, .Simmons. Carter, Brockett. Y •■ -s ■ • 1 7 63 !f — . % ' t ' W M f-f 1-1- 1 V« ' Ai ii . l M l t l ' I HWHI ■HBMi ■i(»i mil ' . .cfMo ) !, ' ((: Simplcnian. Langley, Carol, Harman, Newton, Byins. Kochii, Hollcnack. Shaw Diiiuaii; Siroiid roiv: Giidcv. Aiulcison, ' liill(_iil)aih, Dcinhcit. Hillgartcaner. Sanger. Solnion. Plicr, Waters, Pierce; Tliiid khi ' -. Iii iur. normaii, Frience. Grahm. Featherstone, Dean, liarldii, ,Sa(|iii; Fmirth roif. .Sluitc. Write. Shelly, UlackkHlgc. Guthrie. Hitzelbcr,i»er. Meyer. (X)MPANY Front rmc. I.cfl to right: Teall, Williams, Leonardi, Martin, Depew. Keithly, Dambaugh, G.arle, Mitiliell, Fn.i;el, Dow: Second roio: Davis, M.. Jones, Spencer. Brush, Bennett, Moscrip, Flinchum, Ellis. Walsh, Howard, Christian, Newell; Third row: Htirgess. Havican. Hartwell. I.askcy, Richey, . llen. Gaiilt, Lacev. Katz. Farmer, Smith: Fourth row: Davis. G. M.. Welch. Sefcik, Oliver, Berkowit , Rirssell. Harrison, Wells, Chnmer, Kosmark. Yi4 Mm()mmimNQQ€4m06dd6.M FALL SET-I.fll to liohl: Lowack. Kiihiis, Hawkins, Ouarlcs, Straw, Taft. si: ' i:nth WINTKR SEI— . » )(f; i(: HolTord, Smith. Long, Kiel, Kardier, O ' lliimKll. From lojr. I.rll , riohl: Vcatls. Haiiilv. Slicrniaii. R(jI1. ( cnnfiii ill, Isc. Owen. Sick. Junes; Srruiul nnr: Nfcssci. Vopclak. Moiiuh.-, Sinitli, Water- man. Cluue. Male . Jndgc; Third row: Mullins, Hchncn, Kaslwood. Nail, Cniilutk, Sulli aii. Miller; Foiirlli low: Mustin, I ' icice, Gage, N ' ciup, Sand, Miii|)li . ■ ' : ■62 ; v%-l Vy Vl| ' 1 |B™P ' " x.Uii ' i " 63 FiiDil row. Lift to liahl: Parker, Aulcnljacli. Dar.inuis. Storz, Straupeiiicks. Scakm, liciukr. RiiII(ism)ii, Hanson; Second row. Rcihcl, lOmlin, lie licill. Adriasola. Wcidman. Cargill, Bctk. Revere; Tliird row: Bryan, Runquist, Fi elier, TallcrsDn, Meikel, liarnev, Krieger, Warsliaw. Dranlell I ' oiiitli low: Callujnn, Ring, Sniilli, Mullen, Siiiellev, l ' )a ev, Konolci. COMPANY Front roic. Lift to riu,ht: Harvey. Christenscn, Mann, Osten, . hern, Peterson, Fahlenkaiiip, .igner, Relinger, Da is. W. R.. Mcirris; Second roic: Dettnian, Riihnian, Benigo. Spangenberg. Roorback, Timberg, Salerno, Ricci, Scoville, Sialev. Dellnier, Cirassi: Tliiid roic: Davis, V. V... Nii- ernberger, Beali, Press, MeConnell, " Jordan, Kvenson, I.iemandt. Mavfield, Wilshin, Grillis; Fourlli nnr: Avers, .Saulnier, Welch, Lawless, New- kirk, Coward, Orennan, Pacheco, Westholm, Hoiner, Rein. 64 ' ' ' - QimmomMim I I, (.H. II. Hcll.uul, ISN Companx Oflirr, FALL SET- .( () ))t; (: Mdcirc, RifTcv. Viiikovic, Sandrim. Chapman. Muel- ler. NINTH WINTER SET-Lefl to liglil: .Scneir. McMchcilas. Dietrich. Dunn, Miller. Long. Fioiii row, Left to iitj i : W ' allin. M.isell.i. Mailsaac, Cossaboon. Thursbv. Chavaiiiie, Keiidrinaii. Juhnston; Stroud nnc: Tash. Rector. Bos- ser. Hughes. Hakcr. K nsiMiiak. lullnti. Ciles. Argo. Corbalis; Tliiiri roir: Larseii. Ericson. Mancss. 1 abb, Beedle, Rutf, Hunt: Fourth row: Miga. Helieriian, Sahards. lieaslev. Madalo. Beaslc v. Morrcll. ' 62 f ' tnul r iu ,(■ til light: Hmvcll, Hull, t.iu-si. (,ii ' 1c1r-ii. Waiifii. Stafna, Koczui . liniu-v. W ' l-lih, Celcbicczc. Ericsson: Stroud loir: C:asa(iiiitc, Stcuari, Cook. Howe. Fishburn, Reinhaidt, CaiiiplKll, R incv, Reed, Wall; Thud nnr: Newton, lialdwiii, l.cnz, Marsh. Robertson, Harken. .Sut- ton, fartinsen, Asole; Fourth row: Nelson, I ' ennington, Kozak, Rogers, Carroll. Milieu. Rer, Rainse , Westgaitl. (Missing: Robbins, .Stowell. Sirtb- erland) 63 COMPANY Front roiv. Left to right: Porterfield, Sulli an. Shanahan, Lawton, Bvrne, ()rU sky, Clow, Becncl, Treiber, Marsh, Najarian: Second row: Peiitz, Morrow, Johnson, Mathison, Olsen, Jones, Anderson, Maitland; Third row: Reedy, .Sanders. Ralph, Ranta, Rhoades, Mabie, Starks, Stewart, Mecleary, Haushildt, Meyer; Fourth ro-w: Nocak. Boone. Scott, Herrell, W ' cstberg, Witter. Aabye, Lux. Sisson, Fagan, SiUon. (Missing: Calla- han, Christina, Donohue, Ericson, CUIniartin, Knight.) iSl € ►MJ 1 t ' s ' ' . . - r . . ' • ' SS . atk ' ■ 2 • • ' V- ' ♦• ' ■iJ lJir 55 AaK {:i) vjoda4 )ft ? yc .KM o FALL SEI - ,«( III iiu.hl: Kline, Stryker, Hci ..u. Imukn . Carlson. Smith. TEN ri I WINTER Si ' .l-Ltft to riiiht: Allen, Rohinsiin. Stackhonsc. Wilkes, riier(ni , ISaideschewski. l!„nl loir. L,lt u, it hi: Malave, Koeber. Sullivan, Birindclli. Cole, Scifers, Huff. Sharp, Accbal; Second rou-. Green. Stephenson. Chauncv, .Sars- helil. Pfingstag. Muiiger, Spofford. Perrill. .Armstrong, Batts; Third mic: Nelson. Cram. Laughhn. Sdnolkr, incent. Steele. Brown. Kniibel. Maloncy; Fourlh rmf. O ' Conner, Patterson. Costello, Newell, Brandt. Owen. MtWhinnev. i " 62 " la r», Lrl HtniM. Siiin Manss, foii )m;ili 63 F)o)il loic. Left to right: Patterson, Hclsper, Oliver, Breen. Musick, Newberry. Kleinfeldt, Earner. Hahn; Second row: Bridgeinan, Karson, Do- herty. Leeper. Buck, Calvano. Biielow. Small, Deegan, Dickerson; Third row: Bingemann, .Augur, Heard, Boley, Ellison, Donegan, Kell, Green, Spear; Fourth roiv: Sthall, Oatway, Colston, VVhalen, Ridand. Hand. COMPANY Front row. Left to light Cailson. Shaia. Thonian. Maguiie, Tomashek, Noidin Mtuug Sihcmail, Ra S, cond inw: Shauglinessy, Bosworth, Herriolt, Sadamoto, Graves, Lnik, Pitzgeiald, .Aienas. Oliver, Krulak; Third tow Wright, Miiiray, Caldwell Revnolds, Vaupel. Jacobson. Harris. Mancss. Peake; Fouith )ow Schmidt, Jowett, Strong, Kiaft, Goolsby, Ewolt, Morgan, Duiden Krekich ' 64 rnxmrnmovrndiuy ' QQ - 4B i Lt. C. A. Nelson, L ' .SN ' Company Officer FALL SET— Z.C to right: Hulme, Parkri. s lmiuz, Benjamin, McLaren, Trice. ELEVENTH W ' lNII ' R W.T—Lejt to rii ht: Romine, Jones. Lupcr, Grace. Kellv. Ilalni h ' rottl r ni I.cjt to tisilil: Moore. Piickett, Cox, McCreary. Breede. Daughleis, Rabcrt. iKon. |(ilinv ri; Sinuui row. Bustainantc, I ' innekcr, Vm- phrey, Newkirk, Carlsen. Cunn. Stout. Barbe. Riickner. Lynne; Third roir: Varbroiigh. Mungcr. Anderson. NUL.iur . Wallace. Nisewaner, Fris- bie, Vogel, Sickel; Fourth jo;r: Reynolds. Stewart. Galloway, Tcrwilliger. Jones, Leake, Johnston, Cole, (.valiani. ' 62 Front r,)w. IaII to right: Xicelaiul. Chdiiks. Ciinan. kobar, McLean, Clarke. Biigiii. Jimkins. Muiray; Second roir: Hiiist. McCiay, Baker, Hart- man, Hopkins, .Sanii, Hilling, Champion, Peterson, Smitli; Third row: Clark, Foster, Slieafcr, Phoebus, Carter, McKechnie, Laws; Fourth row: Barnes, Havey. S ekelv, Monaghan, Reilly, Story. ' 63 COMPANY Front roiv. l.cfl to riglil: Reardon, Nichols, Lenike. Aid, Gray, .Shoemaker, McFeely, Richards, Stockard, W ' riglit, Martin; Second row: Munro. Longewav, Hylaiid, Lilsev, Mackin, Nissley, Whittle, Spradlin, I ' olliemus, Gallmcycr. . rima, Perkins; Third r(nr: Hiesiand, Boyer, Evanguelidi, VVoodard, Mnmaw, Deyhle, Cassady, Earnest, Cardan, O ' Neil, Johnson; Fourth nne: Shields, Merrit, Norvell, Johnson, Loiinsburv, . pplin, Lambert, Boyd, Krum. (Missing: Fox, Graham, Quaiiitance, Rinker, Turner.) 1 MMHk ' i S k M L m i. ' 64 459 ' rm;QmM06dMim ' Q :M X) C:a|H. 1 ' . D. Slack, USMC CuDijHiiiY Officer I- ALL SI I- ,) „ ,, ; (( Bowser, Ernst. Smith, C.ollahon. HchIiIc, Rideiiour. TWKLFTH WINTER Sl-.T-I.tft lo righl: Smith. Rratis, Nec-dhain. Rime. Wil- liams. Eaiber. Froiil row, Lt-ft to light: Iiipp. Hdlfmaii. Hughes, . l)le. Owen. Perkins. Junes, leaili. Niikeisiin; Scaiud :oiv: Maheii. Renfro, Me cr, Nardone, Glasier, Fritz, Klos, Clark; Third nnr: .imniernian, Wertin, Lingley, DiMutta. Regan. I ' lath, Epstein; Fuiirlh row. Dahl. Little. Lee. Fox. Chas- teen, Horvath. ♦ Buien H:h:-- foia, Mm. h inf, Vaiijkii, Ha ■ i ri% t--%-K.--if. 62 « 1 =.1 : : 1 ' ' t 0 5 ® » C «: ro I lou ' . Left to right: Sloan, Gregory, Bell, Stiles, Nadolski, Berckenbosch. Benneu, Sollars. Marra, Fitzgerald; Second rote: Phillips, an- Biiren, Hawkins, Wilkinson. Schroeder, Miles, Ckmn, Rabin, Vilson, Shollz, Turner, Hansen: Tliiid loie: Swinburne, Danliof, Thonrpson, Spada- fora, Roberts, Parotti, Williams, Canipbell, Johnston, Shanley, Rosenfelt; Fourth row: Ryan, Jones, McBride, Krohne, Naiva, Rissceuw, Weav- ing, Vaughn, Heirghold, Edge. COM PANY 6. Front row, Left to right: Woodard, Frey, Bartlett, Nicklo, McManus, Roberts, Briner, Miuray, Gregg, Shcehan, Coppola: Second row: Wilson, Ellis, Checkett, Cappalonga, Shumway, Miglarese, Stanley, Martin, Vogeler, Lucas. Miller, Milioti: Tliird row: Raffo, Madsen, Mdanctte, Lcn- hard, Ounsworth, Swartz, Phelan, Young, Cepek, Johnson, Navoy; Fourth row: ' aughan, Samuels, . rmstrong, Thompson, Dougal, Pcrovich, Quirk, Fugard, Palatucci, Geraghty, ■JJC 1 «!! 5» 4 IS €5! 0S ffl ' 64 i« i »8t y!m, i |pejiiii!i. " » ' " w i I i i - ' ni a iii ' ' ' i ' A;im{}06m :r LCdr. J. M. Applegarth, USN Company Officer FALL SET-ic lu right: Fiutaw, Wade, Roman, K1uiii|j|). I ' luc, Keller. THIRTEENTH WINTER SET— it to riglil: Rush. Nowotny, Lyman, Allegietti, .)uaitcinian. Front rou Left to right: Jackson, Gluck, Wilson, Kaczinaiczyk, Schropp. Butler, Smith, Hcnn, Beard; Stcotid row: Stokes, ' (xxika, Roze, Newton, Di. iso, DeMarco. Kiehle, Jordan; Third row: Hutchinson, Duckumth. Schwait . Cotton, Bell. Waitc, Bayless. Doty. Fultz; Fourth row: Sommers, Olsen, Fuller, Yohanan, Clearer. Blown. © ■»f¥ ' f«f f tv. t i ;i i::f :f % m % ' 62 1f ' % imki iLLhi.i : y T 1 ■ ' i • : • ■ • . .k . .» . .;i ,• ' 63 Fn»it nnr. Lift In liglil: Fountainc. Xoljlis. Sherman. Mcvctt. RccraeUn. Ckhuh, I)al)i(h, (hiiiiimi, IImiks. Wukcsici ; Siciitid low: Takabay- ashi, Hill, Sliacltci. Dade, Coestcr, Machciis. McGuirc, Hiiiy, I ' olidi. Braq. X ' aughan; Third ' iinv: W liite. l ' awl k, Browne, Wakefield. Peroni, C ' .olyei " , Duifce, Fister. Ross, O ' Brien; Fourlli roif. Donovan, Baum art, Hcnnessy, Briiikley, Abell. Bernard. Lindell, I ' ovcilano, Heslop, Don- ellan, Clark. COMPANY fiDiil iiiif. I. ill to right: Moser, Syrko, Sargent, Guedel, Milhiser, Blaha, Koster, Pront, (arlson. Jcnstad. Merino; Second lojc: Snyder, Mo- slier, Hcwiit. Cohen, Mitchell, Jenkins. I ' lrich, Swainbank, Canale, Kenslow, Ray, Clark; Iliinl lou ' : Poole, Forestell, Trace. Sprowls, Lynch, Oehler, Radtke, Thompson, Tnma. Roberts. .Anderson; Fourth roio: Parry. Rndy. Day. Ballback. Dinepo. Werner. Smnma. Shapack, Stark, Neal, Fredlund. 4 r ! f-=-- ' a. . 2 3 =Cr . ■ agfsr ■ ' , ' fe ji r A ill u, fc A r A 7 .t. J .- • " 64 rm;imm()6cMm ' Q M 0O6 6 LCdi. J. Siovillc, rsN Company Offirrr FALL SET— . ' ' " iii lit ' - Hii lit. I ' alincr. Kliiuk, Uuimmersted, Bishop, Miller. foi ' rti :1 ' :nth WIM ER SET-Li ' U In right: Moore, . rneth. Galbraith. Moore. Gile. Sncilcker. ■)()» loir. Lift to ii;hl: Wcsthrook, Zumbro. Fink, Schwcizcr, Slowikowski. Townsciul. Brennaii. Pratt. I lioinas: SrconcI rmc: Cr awford, Kurshaii. Ferriter, Young, Tiernan, Ghirardi, Galloway, Bezanson; Third row: Nelson. Gaffne , Boss. Letteney. Powers, Creighton, Mallen; Fourth row: White, J. .A., Racouillat, Labriola, Crowley, Marrical. Cullen, White, R.J. _. s es ' . _-., " V WS» n » t 4t y ' 4 t) 4 ' v 63 m--w--m -S- •®- - • ' - -S- • © fro ) loic , ■ ( () liglil: Ridianl. Waidc, nuiiii. Wtbl), Hvland. Penn. Polciiiis, Jordan. Kdciis; Sttoiiil lair: Clubbins. Schliefcr, Beard. Kimbei- lin. Forniaii, MaCDonald. Locke. Sniilli. Riikctts. Wliiuvoith; Third row: McOeinintt, Coidlci. Haipci. Riley. Conatser, Davis. Morse. Newell, Obsimik; Fourlli roir: UUman. Schowaltcr, .Scolt. McC ' .lurc. Ragaiio. Mulhollaiid. MK.raih. CX)MPANY j Franl row. I.ifl to rii lil: Lapham, Blake. Saul, Carroll, Hinckley, Doubles, Murphy. Prucher. Gcorgenson, .Sweeney, Mcrriws; Second row: Wass, Robinson, Corgnati. Bertokuii. ' osotas. Tvson, Weed. Hntson, Wilde. Ray; Third roir: Robbins, Eddy, Peanson, Miller, Arndt, Moulton, Tate, Henr . Burns, Thompson, StaufTcr; Fourth row: Tackney, Jones, Habermcyer. Nelson. NtacAul.iv. Turner, Oppcnheiuier. I ' ngcr, Riuker. Cough- liTi. f ' « vs li-!mS:MJt ' -9W ' 64 ' y I ' -:QiHmou6mmi Q Ciapl. C:. 1). Ucan. i:,SMC C.omJHn, Oflicfr lALL SKI- ' I,, ml; : Dui.ii. lA..nv. n.ni . l.asier, DeRosc. Bi FiF ' ri:i:NTH WIN FER SKT— Lff to right: Draper. Watlerson, Uickcl. Hulbrook, Dtaii. Hciulcisiin l- ' ii ' iit loiv, lijt In ifjil: Miller, C.r mala. (.oyoliiian. Tlicriot. Tonipkiiu. C.hiiMN. Wasiur, [iilinMiii. Iiinskccp. Hermann: Second row: Had- ditk, Draudc, Ginicczski, Chang, Ganisoii, Sykcs. Gordon. Walsh. Homer: ThntI r,w: Dunlap. spias ne. Cop. Wolfe. Chamhers. l.a ' oo: Fourth roic: Honeywell. Hammer, Wheeler, Hyde. I ' ■J J m ' 62 - - •■ - .1 T i I xi " ► r)3 Front row. Left to right: Bohley. Harris, Smith, TaNlnr. Kcllv, Frank. Daunis, MtC.rorv, Ralil. Mcncnnott. Edrington: Second icnr: Miles. Diigas, Metcalfe, Slieehan, Livingaon. Stewart, Sibiut, Kciilin. Baxter, McAliste ; Third row: Howard, Black, Coiinaiighton, Calande, Huber. Brewer, Small, Harvey. Pease. Mathis; Fourth roic: Brandt, Lneth. Pfciffer, Warnkcn, Orgera, Newell. Bowman. Van Nice, Matton. COMPANY Front row. Left to right: Hulick, Cranston, . nderson. Hnrley. Suddith. Trcase. Cranldl. Roesingtr, Thorn, Pinney, Walker; Second roie: MaUlon- ado, Beaudry, Boeck, Dendy, Tweel. Yule, Julian, Lutton, O ' Brien, Smith; Third row: Probst, Wallace, Murphy, Chaney, Taynton, Cassel, Ros- enberg. Wentworth, Hackett; Fourth row: Crasser, McMtdlen, Myers, CoUello, Franks, Biswanger, Terwilliger, Minor, Jones. f m " T ' ' y ' " " ■ ' ' ' " ' - ' V ' ' ' " ' f " ! 1 lit. Tk( ■64 HQQQi){m66cMimi ' Q i r :: X. Ll. v.. J. C.liiistcnscn, USN Company Officer FALL SET— Lc to righl: linliovich, Perry, Thompson. I ' rescott, Patz, Bailey. SIXl ' .ENTH WINTER .SET-Lf ( lu right: Lutci, Richardson. . ' Undress. Visted, Kirt- laiid. C.liasc. Front r m Lt-ft to rigitt: .Shaw, Griggs, Dennis, Olson. Lorenzen, Wheeler. Dommers. Hurst, Fecney. Lee; Second rou ' : Retner, Nichols. Hiicht- hansen, Spane, Bellon, Clark, Wyly, Procopio, Ganiboa; Third roic: Reiling. Warner, Webb, Nystrom, Jolley, Kosch. Heine, Nelson: Fourth roie: Roscnbach, Blesch, Chaniberlin, LeGrande, Bourland. ' 62 L — ._ ..,- . , 4 5 ' ■ ' ' i-t ii-f-iiiti t-t-f ' 63 froi! loic, Lc (o lioht: Davidson, Johnson, Andrews, Clancy, Wyke, Giant. Ward, Redlord, Gottlieb: Second row: Mehle, Breard. Metviner. McCracken, McLendon, Carpenter, Ncraiigis, Rolirbach, KefTer, Markus: Tltird row: Morgan. .Shackelton, Emery, Sweeney, Kutcli. Tliompson. Soverel, Stegenga, Gowens: Fourth row: Hall. Parks. Gardner. Jacoby, Thorell, Reid, Nielsen. Wilson. (X)MMNY I Front roil ' . I.fft to right: Toczek. New, Trimpert. .Saticier, Bacbinsky, Chastain, Mnti, Zech, Bolger, Harder, Jellow: Second row: Crawford. Nagel. Woods. TenBook. Blackwelder, Russell. Bailey. Milasich. Gahin. Todd. Vexler, Smith; Third row: Waltersdorff. Ponder. Faddis. Pig- notti, Robinson. Wemple. Twyford, Lynch, Cavanagh, King, Riordan; Fointh row: Springer, Ward, Triebel, Magiini, Myers. O ' Donnell, Barnett. I ' 64 rHxmmmo6M6iumQiMim FALL SET— .(■ lo liuhl: Fcimo, Gill, North, Lubbs, Crawford, Benson. srvi:nteenth WINTER ,SET- .(7 to riiilil: Sylveste r. Butler. Thomas, Kiggins. Hou- iciii. Ficnch. I ' i„i,l ,„u Lifl lo iiglil: Tune, Barr, Touora, Brown, Benton, Lagrandeur, Jones. Bumn. J. S., Campbell, lodd: Second rote: Maiuio. Haugcn, Beer, Partrick, Liacopoulos, Mercer, Zaccagnino, Ripley, Golwas; Third row: Glover, McWhite, Gauvin, John, Corcoran, Hardy, OSulhvan, C:arler. Covey, Braunelle; Fourth row: Thatcher. Estell, .Stackhouse, Harvey. Kanimerdeiner, Nowcll, Bowers. 62 Ftitnl rmt ' , l.tfl to rii lit: Cdok. Drhmi;, Niss. Marshnll, liuckiiighani. Warn. Whiiiiiij, l?auiiili(ilcr, Black; Srcond roif. Hilton. Doughtic. Woods, Robinson. Saber, Gu ' ffey, .Schock. Jara. Clrcliawick. Eckland: Third rotr: Holicrg. Kanp. Sharpc, Rossa. Xolley. crnicf. Haeni. Womack. Col- lins; Fourlli row. Ciox. Llovd. Eckcrt. I ' cro. .Sniitli. ' 63 (X)MR NY Front row. Left to riglit: Mella, Clark. Powers. .Siebe, Klein, Ageton. Kurlak, Jones, Graiiere, Sweet; Sixoiid row: Herrnian, I ' usili. One. Hani- niond, Coulson, Dunne, Chladek, Gibbiirs, Block, Roberts; Third row: Wilson, Nicarico, Gordon, Latta. Ludilen. Bryan. Swan. Andrews. I.eon- ard; Fourth row: Baker, Hill, Harris, Connell, Costello. Willson, Runburg; Fifth row: Stakes, Williams, Benson. Clark. Dalton. Bng.gc. Ihonipson. ' 64 c ' KA: ' !)ftl),i0 4 ) y M Lt. J. R. Morgan, LSN Coinpaux Officer FALL SET— I-ifl III lii lil: Newman, Shoemaker, I ' iiimann, kioiiei, Snsdei, Russell. i:i(;iri i :i:NTH WINTER StT—Left to right: Strobach, Livingston. Pestoiius, Ciesia, Cnnan. Fleming. trunl row, Left to right: Gaul, Weiiock, Thomas, Whitney, Goebel, Fulton, Patten, Kuntz, Fulghmn, Feiko; Second row: Davis, Stubbs, Watkins, Wunderly, Windham, Bond, Tirado, Brandon. Carroll; Third row: Shore, Degroot, Clugston, I ' hillips, Hathewav, Gallagher, Delesie, Wood; Fourth rote: Thomassv, Hesser, Nash, Dumont, Gamion. ' 6, I ■ IIMMii.« fro»j lou ' . Left to right: Waples, Dibari, Fidler, Kallestad, Graves, Coye, Shaw, Christie, Smart; Second row: Butler, Taylor, Curtis, Ryker, Miehle, DeFlrancia, Eastman, Barlow, Giddens, Bartlett; Third row: Cook, Buescher, Karabasz, Omohundro, Mascitto, Thornhill, Yannessa, Lutes. White; Fourth row: Pace, Jacobs. Tcmplin, Hansen, Uphold. Strasser, Pratt. Lennox, Daugherty, Ebert. COMPANY I Front row, Left to right: Wirsching, Carson, Benson, Coleman, Bary, Haynes, Creal, Cameron, Schoenberger, Kelley, Williams; Second row: Schultz, Roe, Williams, Elsasser, Schwertman, Palmgren, Keeky, Jarvis, Sutton, Browning, Wishburg, Payne; Third row: Dempsey, Williams, Costello, Howe, Biggins, Graves, McWalters, Peterson, McClure, Diesem, Grable, Jett, Lawrence; Fourth row: Schaefer, Russell, Hartman, Black, Howell, Feuerbacher, Andrews, Long. Tinston, Rogers. Coninion, Vance, Anders, Slutzker. I «5k««?» w. mm •!- !» V V ' " ih 64 r-hmmm 6MmmQ Mi j6mmQ FALL SET-Ia ' II III n:J,lil: Copes, (; i(hill. Wcillc. Keolamii. Adlci, Rakow. NINK IKKNTH WIN Tl-R S n-Liil Id ri-j,ht: Hi soii, WiliiKil. Hiillniaii, Mcnanicl. C lal " , (..ill.nil-.lc I- la, il ,iiu I., it to riohi: Clavpool, Loiiiio, Lucas, ' oge , Williams, Galanii, Le aiigic, Coiuey, Jatkson; Sftoiul nnv: Ma field. Tobolski, Murphy, I ' caisiiii. Biilstci, llaj. C.iccu, ' Brown, Mi l)ollou. tl, Kotchka: Thinl , ra-. I ' lislcr, Tangcr, lirodcur, Heiincssy, Rue. Cross. Haan; Foiiilh tiiw: Fitzgerald, Egan, ()X;onell. C:learv, Reilh. ' ■ (iipiitnmK ' 62 ] f f f il f- « M- f 1 if- V fl ' ' 63 ii i ii Mij i . ii i i i. , ii» »i«iri i in ii w» II— f fiBBpn Aioii xiic. , - lo iii lit: IhoiiUDii, Hiiig. Hogaii. .iiiniicnnan, lannonc. FaningKiii. Utiikc. IomI.iii. (.rain liiatlfoid, Logan, Fis her, Kiincman. AliiKiiul. Jciius, rillotsdii, Clarke, Nomura, Maicr, F.lswoiili. RcMiokls: IrI, Xelvin, Rnuml , C:ok-, Allen, Honsignore, Ho ; Fouilh run-. Hirsch, Hobbs, F.ilon, Wei.lner, Onweii iwskv, l.cisge. Pacalox; SccdiuI Third rrm ' : Icsta, on .Sydow, I, I.cHkett. Kransc, Healy. COMPANY fidiil urn . I (ft lo nghl I ' atteison, Kastel, Bailey, Bcartlsley. Nelson. Josefsoh, Amy. Flalpin, Joyce; Second row. Mahoney. Eichlcr. Dicncr. Malm, I5aci, I antenhachci, Bcllutci, Cliristic, i ' erkins, Johnson, Crews; Third rmc: Krell, Easlon. .Austin, Bowers, ElberfcUl, Shea, .Shearer, layloi, Hol nei J mts Hammock, Murphy, Smith; Fourth rotv. Tornberg. Duffy, Molloy, Holiler, Frenzel, Evens, Laabs. McKean. Cileenon, Ben- nett, Copperuiitei Manne ' 64 ' ' ' ' x ' iQimMvdimHi ' Q l.t. R. M. Olson, LSN (:o,„l„n,x Offtre, FALL .SEI- ,«7 h, iii hl: C ' .oiiiiell, Flynn. Ettinger, Berkley, Jcnitk, C liapc-1. twi:ntieth WIN I l-.R Sl-: -L,il III itolil: Sp:i(iiRM. MtOuadc. Dixnoi. HiiUon. Roh- .Ir.ll.Mlg. t ' roni ,,m 1 ,11 la ,r hr. VcincslsN, Hciwc, Vaiuhdfski, l-.nglish, Lacliica, Lcasdalc. Iiiyiain, Hiinsukii, Rhcido, Siinnil nnr: Rulgch. Han cl, Iiax, INmcll. RauK. i ' ,,|)|), Onisv. I ' il n, K.illus. I ' oi-: Thnil i,w. (,u (iii, Diillv. Hurk. Moiu , Maisli.ilk Shimp. Milkcnvski. Hickox, Hcit fclclt; loinili n,ir: Iciumi.i. Himh. Malliti. Oiukwrnih. rchcr. Coleman. Wooilinlf. t «Bt 7 ' %» ' « f «.f f " 63 :- . f::f-f.-f::f:- f-f-t L V V ' l - Vi ■ " roil jrnc. ,(■ () ;7i; ((: Seidell. Sim. I- " ieesc. C.enlile. Schmidt. Jackson, rottei. Harris, kaiiiaii; Scriiiift niw: Redd, Hvatt. Miles, I.vciiis. lln- siikei, Hutehiiis, lair, Bctk.i.aii; Thiid imf. Uuiul. Schumaclier, Diiskell, Winston, Piangic), Hanison, Haslet; fouitli imr: Franklin, Maples, Smith, Lett, Gibson, Teliben. COMPANY f™)i mie. . 7Mo nV iC Douglass, Fraziei. I.ee, Latham. Mai |nis. Rodiick, Benrier, HariMn, I cksiein. Sihick, (rum; Second row: Hamilton, Croft. I ' arrolt. Burroughs, Schemip, Garrett, Criim, ialoie. Bell. IVilombi. Vcpez. inimei m;iii; llnnl ,,r.r: Ciliberli. Clayton, Holz, Cassidy. Dob- bins, Hallahan, Cooke, Robinson, Pcmbcrton, I.vstei. Hendeison; I-mnlh row: Buikelew. M.i.nuiie. U.ililuin. l,a crv. Davis. Thompson. Maeka- man, Heath, I ' mfrid. l, ndon. Hauk. ' 64 477 rH{iwi {m(mMmvQi FALL SKI- .- (I Hi; ; : niiian. Kvans. Shcahan, WostfalL Loftiis. I-anclL TWENTY FIRST WINILR SF.T- .r In lis,! !: (I ' Ncill. Shic c. Matalavage. Falconer. NLiish.ill. Hcippc. Finiil row. I.cfl In i g i : Frcilcvick, Stiilsritis, Majcski. Brown, Scnn. TanM . Lo|kn, Waitlun, Aihoj»ast: Stronil idu ' : Monncv. Loso a. C:iie ' -l)rongli Snndbcio;. Hainis, (.rccr. Adthack. Vannarella; Tliird iiiw: Huglies. MiCalnlL F pl-jx . kcllc . Smith. Hanlc , Hughes; Faurlli id-.f. (.ongins nigel. (:o ini ' lon. Fxeiill. Brooks. r fn s • •fVf ' f ' f Fi f;i.-f-f M-f-t:f ' 62 478 }} - - ll - ffl ' %p - - . W . W= . = ■ -V r 6. mmm mmsm hiuitt iim Lift to right: Pearson, Day, Myers. Norton, Savage, Stone, Stockslager, Miller, C:l.irk; Siaiiui icnr: Hinichak. Pearson, Carlson, Tet- rcault, Matthews, McCann, Vright, Berry. Johnson, Rooney; Third row. Parham, Cunlia. McKcnna. Vcager, Dean, Conroy, Willandt, Williams, Mister; fourth row. Longo, Bovd, Knaiif. Wells. Rave. Meares, Otis. (X)MPANY Fiont rnir, I. fit to ris ht: . lgcr. Gorman. . n(lcrscn. P..iMinruk. Riailky. I.oienzo. Gottlieb. Wooil. Ilolnnn Ghambt son, Hodge. Weber. Kiaft. Jeffries. Farar. Kevscr. Holiaii. Stone. M Cain; Thud low. Button. Dillon, uhael Bi . fet7. Olsen. Kaplan. Senecal; Foiirlli roir: Jones. Stiemke. Collier. Boonstia. Vanduzer, Doisetl ilain. SholT; Srmmi u, , Han ms. M.ihar. Fegan MixamUr ' 64 479 ' ' ' iQimi x}()6mmm ' Q I.t. (.. I . WcKli, ISN Company Officer •Yl " RT lALI, SKI - (• ( lo iitiht: Oli cr, Meneskie, Humphrey, Backus, Cwkerhaii Duncan. TWENTY SECOND W INI KR Si:i — .( lo ndil-- niuininoiul, Stingcl. White. Ruth, Mich- ,IM . I ut . Front ,ou L U lo iiglil: Dnpcc. (.nl,lsb(nc)U.!;h, Raniscv, Hiculchl, Boisic, Trcanc.r, Wo.hIs, I ' nucll, Hmliheiser; Second roic: Laine. C.rumly, I-.Tiicisiin, XnioUl, . bercrombie. Madonna, Hauington, Ingrani: Third row: Alloc, Halt, H huul, Marluulli, Rdboits. Oenson. Meats; Fourlh rou ' : C.iilini. Jenkins, Henley, Callahan, Mai tin. ' 62 .. ' £-2 - jf- ' ' , ii « %■ " «►•■ k 480 " 63 Front row, Left to right: Mosher, Trabandt. Wilkinson. Da is, Walton, CIktit, Sargent. Dctiitk, Settle, roister, Danaluie; Second lote: Wilson, Weidt, Hoefling. .Sidford. Mills. White, Slaughter. Tolbert. Hoscy. De ' oto, Stiger. " Hiitcheson; IIiIkI )i ;r: Fogel, Ball, Hopkins, Ticslaii, Stod- dard, Jar ' is. Bocri, Kilmer, Singer, Burns: Fourlli row. Bajkowski. Blackwell. I ' tak, Dennis. WeiMitith. Astor, Cosncll. COMPANY Front row. Left to right: Hatigen, Clarke. Stniik. O ' Mclia. Brieker, Short, Gerhardt, Biisluull. HollnKni. Bosken. Smith; Strond row: Pollard, Clough. Baumstark. Fleiitie. Gaston. Farrell, Chenaiilt, Eggers, Jones. McCutchen; Third nnr: Moore. Ireiikle, lank. Wiight. nmvinan. Mallas, Holmes, Hooper. Gabor. Holden. Karhart; Fmulli row: .Anderson, King, Jurgens, Calhoun. Middkion. larliox. Gould. Keiiiide, ' 64 i 481 ' ' ' ' MQinm )6dMm ' Q M l.t. R. |. Anderson. USN Coinlmnx Olticfr FALL Si. -I, II I,, tii hi: Mciisch. Hulse, SttNLiis. I ' .innctt, AidlLigh. Allen. TWENT ' TIIIRD W ' INTLR SET- , r, rial, I: Daxis. Moses. Moore. Nemes. R an. Nraiih. I-ii ul mir, l.ifl Id iiglil: Reistctter. Harper. Tiapnell. Kcnncllv. Fislicr, Henderson. Hcuilt. I).nil ei, Nelson: Siroiid ,o-,r: Eldred. Dewev. Madison, Rneckert. Doyle. Hickain. Simps)n. McDonald. Fagan. Cireenman; Third rmr: Kisul, olk. 1 idball. Lane. Winkler. Raggett. Roth. Chadwick. Jandoii: Fourth rojv: Badger. Phillips. Baehr, Lochcr. Chesson. Williamson. I) spMind , B% i f f Ft» f:I f :f:I I-t | t- ' 62 482 m m L a «l«?@t vl ' 63 - V 40 " v V ii y Y V-i •t ' ' : ■ imai- --■ : mf mmmmm Wffm l-ionl n,u Li l li, ii iil: I ' lallci. Mikiilis. D;illon, Moiaii, (acqmin. ' rhompsoii. Rcn.il. Ii.isi. Iiciuli. laiiih. ktIK; Sicond i,m-. 1 icI.K. Duke. |()liiis(iM, lliipkiusdii. Olindzcnski. (iardc. jcfrcrs. 1 illapaiigh. Saidiiian. IIkuikis: I liml m-.r: I.ul . Ailains, Cranlhaui, I,iiuKk(ig. itt(.i. (.ueii. I ' cssoiK ' N. Ili.iiii. Raiils((iii; h ' nuilh nnc: Rccm-s, Wcalluiv Spiuaiuc. SlRiidaii. icilaiul. liiiighl. Iliiss. (-OMPANY Front loii ' . rifl l(j iii:,lil: liadgcr, 7 hiiciitc. Archibald, Hisc, Cilbcrt, Cecil. Gieeii. Bush. Si.us. [dIhisIhu, 1 ulkcrson; Second roir: IJiichanan. C.icgg. IScigluol. WMnic. Ildtli. Keating. Fatzinger. Banks. Bail. Snnmieis. Moored. Davies: Tliiid nr,, Ikck. (.raham, Bishop. Cnrlis. SoliMnon. Mi er. McC.o eiii, 1) inbrosio. tonani " Klein. F, erctt: Foiiilh row: Keese. Cunipbell. ll.,ii . r.aliai.l, Biaiker. Broun. Estv. Kirklaiul. ONeill. Snuth. Seele%. %r Y ' " fV Y ir Syr ' 64 —-V 483 Bmmmmsaam rmmim06M6imi ' QQ€4 0K: 6d l i Capl. J). I. Dickcu ., LS Al Company Officer ' [ ' : r KOiRPH WINTER SET— .(• to i(V : I ' assarella. Walter. Danna, Erchul. acker. Sheridan ■ ' rail lOiis . • o n " g ( : Lab ak. Mculci. Norton, liiid. I.t ings. (.ra . Kile, Nallci. Riiliai.lv-; rrt}i,d n,u-. Pcn.n. Huiton. Walkci, I,iiii.l iiiist. Ilrain. ' inson, C.hap ' la. Kane. Tipton, aiiglian; Third nw. Kodi. Rill. MaiKenzic. Heckinan. Mann. Bvcnix. Hcnioll; hOinll, nr.r: I.iikcr. Harris. Knotts. Kecnan, W.nts, Soechtig. Bealle. ' 62 T C)3 f " i ' ' f " i " i " i i t ' f V % V • ' •ir ' 1 • M i tj t - ii frcKBj rear. Left to light: Xeiraom, Sinill. Sdien. Harris. Madisco, Penrod, Ke) Hcni-ai ' d, McCa.be, LiltJe, AndfTscm:: Second rem-; McLt;an, Ai- cotm M:arT -a notiiRm , Gecur Tbeep, LaGassa. Jto ' s. Tale, AVilsam, Farlei.-: Third rem-. UcB NuTL, Cronin. Dcmgbertr, Caiapman, Houhait. O ra.. Ccsrgam, Kreiirat; Ftmirih rcmz E orald, Ssdia, Saatn. Toibia, SinuDons. COMPANY ' Fremt rmi: fjfft Jo rigktz KaTOiarh C3iallLleT, C2i risteDseu. DeBlois, Knapp. Conuolh. Rellex. Slidt. AVilson. Grifiiths, Taylor, Second imi-: Hogan. Sert, Gaxrclx, Onintcm, Zane. Btcms, BarsoskT. Gorman. Spiiggs. Kellirm. Anrell. Moore: Third rent-. BBrtuett, Grei.. Hendcrshot.. Fran- Lcn-itch. Fleiiier. Slboppe. Hannsz. Care . Jarecki. Dawson. Fausr Fourth rem-. Sevrmnn. Losure. . rrmo;ic n. Field. Rax. Lundv. Parish. Kemp. 64 ' ■i l ' Q0m 66 iUQQQ X Jv M FVLL SET-I.eft I,, maun. Marshall. ■, ' ; : AiHldviii, Gio vnc . Chipchak, Wingard, Hoerne- TWENTY ' lOURTH WINTER SET-Lcft to nghl: Passarella. Walter. Danna, Erchiil. Wacker. Sheridan. f)0»( )o!i .f (o )( ; (: Lah ak. Metller. NorKin. Bird. Le ings, Gra . Kile. Nattci. Richarde; Srrotid rmr: l ' cnn%. Fnltcin. Walker. Lundquist. Drain. " inson. ( h.iiJi.i. Kane. 7 iptim. X ' aughan: Tliird iwe: ' Koch. Ritt. MacKenzic. Hcckman, Mann. 15reiii . Hcrriotl: Fotirlh roic: Luker, Harris. Knntls. Keenan, Wait,. Soechtig. liealle. ' 62 484 -«{ •. M - 63 «;» 4 5 - li 1 f i T V » f sr V gljjlg ,ij i „i ' ipTff ' TT jTrs™ ? ' ' ' ' " ' ' ?? ' ? " ' " mil iir.r. Lifl I,) n; lit: ti. M.uLaiiiihlin. (.eoi iSaii. Kreiiiik; Fourlh Xcwsuiii. Sluill. Schci . H.uiis, M.ulisnii. I ' ciiioil. Kc . How.iiil. McC.ihc. lilllc, mlcison: Second rmc: Mil. tan. Al- ;e. Thccp. I.aC.assa. Mavs, I ale, W ' ilscm. Failtn; Third r nc: Dclk. Niitl. Cronin. Dougherty, Chapman. Hoiihart. Opit . loir: Fitzgerald. Kesko. Saake, Tobiii. .Sininions. (X)MPANY triDil row. I. lit to righl: BalllKuh. Chalkley. C ' .hvistcnscii. DelMois, Kiiapp. Coiiiidlh K.tlle Hogaii, Scvk. Garrett, Quintoii. Zaiic, liiirn.s. Bar.sosky. Gorman. .Spriggs. Kclhiin tuell Mcxm kovitch. Fletdier. .Shoppe, Hannsz. Carev, Jarecki, Daw.son, Faust; Fourth roii L«inin 1 dmii litk Wilsdii, Griffiths, Fa l( i. Srioud low: I hnd HI r: liurmelt. Grey, Heniieishcit, Iian- iinn;ti)n. Field, Ray, Liindy, Paiish, Kemp. ' 64 rQm ' )mM M mmm: :-«r • ¥ • • ctiYities I :v 111 addilion lo our regular roulinc. many ol us iound lime to dc- oie lo many other aclivities. Spread throughoul ihe maze of Bancroft Hall are many niches and corners set aside lor ihe use of the Midship- men clubs. Here each ol us |)ursuetl the inclinalions of our interests, de cloping the many and aried skills which we hope to carry through our lives as a means of constructive relaxation. SEk ' ' Qii Hk)mM6Hh imQ X , ;-»i »,m: |. KiIviii, , llioussciii. M. fusion. V. M.irliii Clia ,11, lu R. Hi -c,n. Members of the BAG staff organized the spirit that made the 19()0 Football Season the success it was. The sl.ijisiick humor of I5eii .Sottile antl Arnie Kleban and the " off the ciitt " remarks by l iH artin made pep laibcs a " must. " These men were responsible for the warjKuntcd Tccumseh. those signs doAvn Stribling Walk, anil the not to be torgotten Xo-More Rhicrs ceremony completing a fidl foiu " years at Navy. BRIGADE ACTIVITIRS COMMITTEE 490 AUTOMOB1LI-: COMMTI rKi-: The mission ot the Automobile Comniittee was to act as re])iesentati es for the first class and obtain dis- coiints on new and used automobiles throiigli organized ()lumc bming. The committee was efficiently organ- i etl and lun inuler the leadership of Chairman Bill Al- len. The many additional services and information were greatly ajjpreciated by those fust class that brought ihroutih the Automobile Committee. The representatives of the Brigade at many events were members of the Public Relations Committee who did e erything from announce at athletic contests to wiite publicity articles. The Committee under the able leadership of Chairman Jack Stevens worked through the Public Information Officer and accomplished a fine job in the field of Academy pidilicity and contact with the press. R. Sh;i v, ] ll.m. ). Bciue. Seamd E. Rivan. W. PL ' BLIC REL.YnONS COXIMITTKK . (.iiktt. (.. Yaibrough, J. Mulgicw. A CLASS OFl K KRS riu- I l.l ()lll(l■l ' 1 fspniisihility v;is t;i ing diiectioii lo inn (l;l s eliorts. Ihioii ' ;!! class activities we became .1 Tiioic (()lu■ i c . loLij) :iiul ile elopecl intra-class friend- ships. The C;iass I ' lcsiileiu was responsible [or both the in.iri.i;;(nicnt ol the l i i;_;a(le Execiiti e Committee and ilic (;iass Honor (ioinnn ' ttee. The ice-president per- loiiiicd ihc same duties in his absence. The Secretan ' hanillcd all the correspondence in addition to takins iiiiiuucs li)i the Class Honor Connnittee ami Brigade F, e( uii c Connniiice. The Treasurer handled our Class hinds and reiords. Ii was through the efforts of these olluers that we were siucsshdK alile in lorm antl carry ciut iiin ( lass polii . ( l.iss Olluiis aic J, I 1.1,1. R- Ohlli.iin. J. I ' l udhoiiiinc. R. Rciiiuiiiii. ■ Ml lour class lonmiittees were organi etl inider (ihainnan lioli Derhv. The Ho|) Committee was respon- sible lor the Mucess of the post . rniv Ciame Hop and the Christmas Hop. It was their job also to prepare all ol the toys for deli er to orphanages. ,V Svell done ' is in oidei lor the bb)p (Committee who produced a line of successfid hoj)s from the Ring Dance to the Farewell Bali. bri(;adk hop (X)mmittek ■)iil I ' ljr: R, DiiliN. I ' , D.ii Kirk. ' . Hill. ! ' ., Soiiik S. ;ilui. . Holhcn, C. im R.ulcskv. W. nii -V " - - 492 FionI 10U-. C. xoii Radcskv, R. Siuilh. Second row. B. Maxon. B. Gasmxk. 15. Allen. RING and CREST (X)MMrrri:i ' : (x ' lLiiiiK 111) OIK- will lorf et the nioiiient alxiaid the S. .S. Mt. X ' einoii wlien inir tlraa; jihued ill, it lint; on your lini ei. This iiiaikcd the toiiipletion ol a task well done l) the Rint; anil (a est C oinmittee xvho sjjcnt con- siderable lime le.iinint.; the niedianifs of ring making anil desii.;n. I ' he design ol our (lass i rest set a pre- (edeni lor liiiuie (lasses and will sviiiboli c the Irater- nil at the A(ailciiiy. Our most memorable moments at the Academy were made possible by the members ot the Ring Dance : Farewell Hall Committee. Breaking all ties ■with tradi- tion, this group successfully transferred the Ring Dance to the ,S. ,S. Mt. Vernon lor an exening under the stars on the Chesa])eakc Dax. Marking our final e cning as midshijjmen was the Farewell Ball and the happ ' lom- pletion ot a diflKtilt task lor this Committee. RING DANCM: and FARI ' : V!:LL ball (X)MMITl LL Siiihd: W. Diixcr. CH.MRM.W G. Sciah. II. s, ink-. R. IKiIin. I ' . Daiiiia. Slanilinii: V. Kirk. D. Bmnk, J. 1 raa. T. nugaii. W. NOilh. 1). (,iiniicll . Hiilbcn f M 1 1 Srnlt ' d: N. Cams, A. HoHIk-IcI. R, MK-ruUm. S ,,,i( ii;: L. H.i j. Meadows RRCI-PTION COMMITTEE riie inipi fssion ol niiclsliipnicn lliat most isiting sports teams (arrietl a vay with them ivas lormecl by menibeis of the Recejnion Committee. L ' luler the tli- rection ol Al Holifieid, the Committee pioxideil a host hjr each team as ioiii; as the leniaineil at the Acatlemy. lliis pro iiiecl the host with interesting contacts and op- ])oriunit to miss Satiutlay morning classes too. For those artistically inclined the Art and Printing Club provided ample opportunity tor expression. All ol the football posters and activity advertising came within the scope ol the . rt and Printing staff. " Making most of what voii ha e " could be taken as the motto lor this resourreiul groujj. ART and PRINTING CLUB . ;, ;; ., m: C. 111. A. asquez. I. t.allc f m j lm Allof cithin If [his DRAMA and MUSIC 495 ' ' x tmMMiymQQQimd i; Si.inic , |, MiDniiMiii. s. R,iiicla u. The M.isciiKi ,iclci s li.i c been piox idiiit; the Hiit;;ule with lopiKihh ciini t.iiimiciu siiue IISKi. During the Inui c,ii si,i ol ' III, ihc tinned out (me pei h)iiiiances ol sue ii (uil t.iiichiiL; ]ll,l as " Slalat; 17. " " y r. Roberts, " ' and " Inhci il 1 he Wind. " I his e,ii the . las(|iieraders. with (iharhe l. inan at the reins, presenteii loui hiiaiious perlormanies ol " Three Men oil ,i Horse. " directed i) . Iiit Boudo and produced i)y Kildo (ani.in. liie stor is ol an amateur horse-])ieker, who lould do no wrong, in the cliitehes ot three not-so-i ' thital gamblers. " Three Men on a Horse " ijro idetl a delighttul break in the Dark . ges. The . 1 ASQl ' 1 R A Db: RS Kennedy. H. Heise. C. Seolbach. Slnndn, I ' KKliuii 1-, Cuiian. S, R:nirla 7n, kccncy. J. Smith. B. Sottilc, Oircctoi . I ¥it ces o[ I (»1 I It 1 Rs. Hcib Wade. President Paul kkiiuloi [cr. Vice President. This year the Coinl)ined Musical Clubs of the Na al Academy presented " The Devil May Care, " a thought prcnokiiig nursical comedy that helped brighten up the " dark ages " " The Devil May Care. " an original pro- tkution with music b Warren Kellerhoiise ' 6; and Ijook and lyrics Bruce . lbert ' (il, depicted a small New England college, Farnsworth U., complete with athletics, beatniks, intellectuals, and party boys. This innocent group of outh was isited by two of Satan ' s agents from below who attempted to win them o er to the side of e il. The inevitable battle between good and e il made for hilarious residts. Set off with a touch of that Kellerhouse jazz, " The Devil May Care " resulted in hat nianv considered the entertainment hallmark of the eai. COMBINKD MUSICAL CLUBS SHOW 498 • k. ■I lOUgllt ipilie pro- 3 and mall Willi Tliis wun ' s idand udiof IK ' ill ' ' Q i x 0mMMiummi The A-10, one ol the tiulv ersatile musical groups al llie Aiadeiin. (ouki |)ii) i(le Sw iTit;in!. ' , out ' imisic for a sniokei or daiue imisir hir a Hop. The ];rolessional Cjualil iliat k-adei |oe M.iitleu prochiieil earned trips to Hood (College aiul iin itations to ])io ide nuisical liack- ground loi e enis al the Ataileiny. l ruK a |)io(hut ol the i las ol lOlil, the ' Spiffies ' were s iiom nious with ' rork am! roll ' and sports smok- ers. Paieti In the leader W ' aile Diixer. the Spiffies de- elo])etl a gootl st le Iniilt aroiuid electric guitars and the diiims. IIIK SPIFFIKS T Aii((7ii;.t;: R. I.auiciuc. C. I Shntilniii: IV l.uns. W . DiiNfi. Kilpalrick. O. D.ivis C % 1 m 500 HnlKit W.Hlr. (uiuliirlo,: Capt. (.ihvin. oHiiri i .jn , s. „ Uili 15 lie- Many aiic(l imisical interests could be satisfieil by members ol iIk ' Coiuert liancl. Led by Herli Wade var- ious groups within tlie liaiid ])ro idetl music lor the theater jjrodiu ticnis. acted as a pep l)antl. and e en pre- sented se eral lornial (omerts in Mahan Hall. Bi-weekly j)racti(es pro ided a welcome break from the routine and a chance to work tot ether as a groii]) musically. N.A. CX)NCEirr BAND I 501 ' M r;mMMiy m I) (.ilk , R, ll.iuk riic 111,11 (hint; dioii ihat pie eiued tlie aiithenis from the chancel each Sunchiy morning always lent a cUstinc- ti e t(jii(h to the wcjrship services. The highlight of tlic year lor the choir was joining with the Hood Col- lege cliciii ill a beaiitihil jiresentation of Handel ' s Mcs- Miili at Clii istniastime. The Chapel Choir also made llic aiiiiii.il tiip in Washington ' s National Cathedral. iron The Antiphonal Clhoir presented the imisic I ' rom the hack ol ilie (ihapel each Sunday morning. This year shdwcd a great anioinii ol iniprovement in the choir ' s .ipahih ' iies as exidenced hy tlieir increased repertoire, (lliinaxing the year was the annual trij) to ilic National Cathedial in W ' ashinginn Inr the .Sunda altemoon ser- ice. I ' he iiiend)ers ol the thoii ' all share the personal saiisla( I ion gained Ironi xvorking together as a siiccessfnl group. H. Kuliiiv, I ' n.l, I). (.ilk , lull. CiH.pci. ' IK ANTI PHONAL CHOIR QO ' ' ' ' MiM(m6Mimm : Q Cliailic l.vnian. prcsidenl; Joseph McCucn, urgiuiisi rilis (ilioii presfiilcil tlic licaiitilul imisi and atmo- sphere at the early Clatholit Siintlay .ser ice.s. The iin- ])ro enient in tlie (hoir ' s .il)ility this year as e iilcn(cil by their intreascil rejiertoire. A high point ol the year was the now aniuiai trip to St. Matthew ' s Cathedral in W ' ashinnton to sing the Hi,nh Mass. CATHOLIC CHOIR 504 PusiileiU V. West. ()fiuri-iii-(.li.ii!4i. ' It. ll.it. h. |, McC ucn. The Midnighters are a true Ijai hcrsliop (jiiaitet that is charactcri ed by a fresh, distinctixe style. The Quartet s.ing ai Concert Band perforniantes and at the Glee (iluh Chiistm.is C ' .aiol (onceit. liie position of leader and arranger ior the Quartet is capal:)ly filled by Charlie Lyman. MIDNIGHIKRS GLKE CLUB Presenting an almost eiuUess ariety ot nuisir. tiie Glee Club ellecti ely pro ided a " Music to People " pro- gram that publicized the Brigade. Highlights ol the Club ' s activities included a part in the Porgrani of the Miss America Pageant, frequent trips to New ink. and a Christinas Carol concert before the holidavs. iMrinhfis: C 1 houll. T. ShicUls. {.. I, niaii, I-. West. 505 y i HH)mMmummmM6Am ST C;K GANCi I ' he Makt ' -up (.aiii;, uiicler t!ie lea(lcisln|) ol Tom Hinton. maintained makeup facilities tni all ol the the- atiital jMocUictions. The efTecis achie etl by this , lollp are essential in creating the isual picture ot the char- acter being jjortraxed. Excellent work was clone by this talented group (j1 midshi]jmen. JIK .E GANCi rile juite C.ang pnnidetl the Hashing signs to pro- pcise a wcckciul lootball win or ainiounce a theatrical production at Mahan Hall. The lighting clfects and con- trol dining the wiiUer theater and concert series was another ol the serxices ol the |uicc Clang in a job well done this year. MAKIMP (JANG Under the supervision ol Harry Melench ' the Stage Gang Ijuilt and painted props lor the Masc|ueraclers, Mu- ical Clubs show, and Naw Reliel show. .Vlthough win- ter would luid these men at Mahan Hall daily, they jjro- videcl their ser ices whene er there was a concert or de- monstration given on the Mahan Hall stage. 506 Tom letlie- [roup diar- Stage PUBLICATIONS 507 ■ ' ■ ' ' ' QQ x mM6mym -v I ' ndi-i the liMilcishi]) of Editor-in-Chief Mark Wag- goner, the .( ' i; |)n i(le(l professional quality coverage of Acaileiiiv lilc. The Army-Navy game Queen contest and " So Nice to ( ioine Home to ' beauty contest added a cstfid llavor to this bi-monthly magazine. A. [. Kgerton was responsible for the excellent sports coverage that Loi readers enjoyed this year. The oiit- staiuling sports season culminating in a Navy football i(t()ry o er Army and the Eastern Intercollegiate swim- ming (ham])s dclcat of Yale after a 16-year winning streak provided the jndsc that the .o£( kept its finger upon. Salty Sam, tiie seiiet pen of the Brigade, recorded tlie miinermis luunorous iiuidents that occurred with the Executive nepaiiment. Rotmded out witli excellent ])hotographic coverage and fiction articles su])plied by the Brigade, the Log loinid its w.iv into a position as one of the finest college ptiljlications in the country. Maik W ' .Tggoncr, tililor-in-chief l ' l,,l ()l,,„, luimc 1, waua-uiii, edit I OKI lllll,.. . I.l.o ai i, ijihy editor |n„ liu-.-.c sporl s iditor |.uk Mc.kl ■V. U ' Inns rdilor li.iiiic Rc. ■n y.u , layout idilo, the LOG I Shdun aic.uiul ilu- l.iljlc are D. Mccr. IV Rusc-nbach, M. WaRgmici " . F,. niamoiul. C. Robliiiis W. WagiKMi, J. Brcccc. I ' . Smith.! ' . ()|i| inlu ' iiiui , -N- 508 .ii?«S»k onieit sports ivilh l.i c.ut :;r- W Rciliiiu. M. V;ie Snihil: v. Siiiith, W , W , SUiinlni: : ]. Bi.uiullc. D. ]«lv. M. Vcn il, C. Ri.hl) 509 ' ' ' ' ' MMmMmumQMmim , 1 I j 1 ■ 1 1 I: 1 l. ! The 1961 anil juiibiW PRIDKNT SOCIETY sliipsolihev IsM-iuialK .111 iii(l i( ti inalion niaiui.il lor tlic iiuoiii- iii! I ' lel)fs, Rtxl Points was a piocliitt of the Second (Uass who would soon be responsible lor the adminis- tration ot the Brigade. Within the fo ers of this booklet, read by all Plebes, was lound a wealth of professional knowledge serving to introduce a no i(e to oiu ' Modern a y. .Shijjs of the I ' leet, Naval . iation. and Code of C ondiKt sections were designed to promote their clearer iiTidcistandino by tlie Brigade. The .SocietN coordinated the elfoits of sc en meml)er groups that co ered many art and literature outlets and ])id3lications of the Brigaile. The .Society consisted of the Tritlent Magazine, the Trident Calendar, Reef Points, [he Christmas Card Committee, the Art and Prin- ting Club, the Photo Clidi, and the House Library Com- mittee. The direction of the jihotography contests -ivas also a jiart of the job ol the Trident Society. TRii; Rl ]•: F POINTS COMMITTEi: lunil ,,ra-: |. lloilcU-. I . Wiiuiiil. HI (., (.ol.iliDii. ' K, Kliiuk S.rou ' l iinr: R. Slir(. c. N. RMkricm. A. Nfiller, c- 71 , J riie l!)()l Iritleiu magazine set a new high for pro- iessional inclocLi iiiation under the cajjable organization ami guiilance of Editor-in-chief, Boh Dulii.. In the Tri- dent magazine, there was also an outlet lor the poetic and fictional products of the Brigade. The Trident So- ciety and magazine again jointly sponsored the photo- grajjhic and literary contest in the Spring. Shi|) ident- ification contests ])ro idcd an o| p()rtunity lor picking up some weekend money and becoming familiar with the shins ol ihe world at the same time. emlier Bind led of Reef IPrin- Com- l Mi Robert Diilin, cdilor-in-cliicf Jim Sniezek, business manager Jolin Ck ' iitLM, atli ' n fising ?nanager I ' liil Olsc ' ii. iriirulalion manager Bcil) I ' .iiritk. jiiiiilur!i m manager TRIDKNT M (i. ZINR ' ■ ' ' • ii ' H iiWMM l-ronl i(no: W. Dunn, E. Craig, H. Sniulcki. M. Waggoner. R. Wilson, R. Lamporte, K. Craig, I ' . Arilkigli. CIIRISFMAS CARD (X)MMrr ' ri-:i : Each Spring, tiesigns and plans lor the lollowuig Sea- sons Cireetings card are pored over by the Christmas Card Conmiittce. The restiks this year showed the good t.iste and design ability of these midshiptnen who pro- duced (he lard that vas the Brigades ' representative ' throughout the world at (Christmas time. There is an indebtetlncss to tradition that is ])aid eac li year with this dislini ti e ( .lid. Seroiid lou ' : D. .Stem, 11. ittel. Besides lieing a la orite item on the desk of each midshipman, the Tiident Calend.ir found it w.iv into midshi])men ' s homes throughout the countiv. It was lound to ser e the purposes of reminding midshipmen of the next v ' .iidi or of the next date with the femme. The scenes and (aiii.itures ol . cademy lile were well chosen and indicate the amount of good, haul vork that preceecled its public. ii ion. TRiDKN r cali:nd. r (.. K.llnh.]. C, U, ,|,kv (.. ClKisko, R. Hill. J. Karrulcl. R. 512 RchI Home, rililoi -in-chief J. Egcrton, in iiiii!iiii:j, niiil jack nUuk. txcculivf ,iUlw eacn Ski)) Mif.inlcv, nr cditm t inio Mil Liiiig, pminis rililor 1 m Tiini lliiK-s. Iihnloiiiiililix rdilo, ipmen ;iiiiiie, ! well nihil: I , l,(,iiili. . K. Ili ii inson, I. Ouiii. . Kgrildti J. Black. R. riidcr the capable direction of eclitoi-in-chiel, Rod Home, the Splinter picsented a hi-inomhly re iew of sports and aciixities ol the liri.nade. E ery other Wed- nesday alternoon indd luid members of the staff down ill the Lot;, ofTue (()mpi sino tlie lavotit Ironi pictiues and stories gatliered tliroitghout the past two eel ends. 1{ THE SPLINTER ,aliil Sl,,uik(iuski. C Rdljeils. J l.iiulgic-n, S. M((.iiik-v. I . Giiiilnck. Slinirliiis.: V Hincs. R iiiv.n. R lldiiH-. M 0«c-n. IgcitDn. A. ILiunis. I.. Wainikciii, [. |cii(laii, t. Richmaii. J I ' .kuk R W hitiux, ( PiNci i rQm: m iH!QmQMm (I. ,,liln,-iu-rhirf. Cidulim I ' The jjumIlui dI tlic I ' .Kil I.i (:k B. f, ie])icseiuecl two and one-h;ill ye:iis work liy the staff. In the winter of oin- Yoimg ter e;ii, tlie Kditor-in-Chiei hji the Lick-i Bag was selected and, then the other staff members were summarily chosen. . 11 al(jnt; the way there were prob- lems encountered, both major and minor, but in all in- stances the Brigade vas behind us. Due to the reces- sion, the I.rcK-i ' 15, c was lated with a crisis in sellini ad ertisinn, i)ut the Brigade iiacked us fm, nu iailv and matle a color supplement possible. I ' he |)h()tographv stall did an outstanding job in ac- ccjmplishing ilie , i,nantic lask of taking almost all of the shots in the . cti iiies, .Sports, and Four ' ear sections. The entire stall s|)ent a great deal of time woiking for the comjjletion ol the l,i c:k B.ac; and ga e up manv weekends to stand in front of the drawing boards in the First ' ing Basement. The staff receives its greatest sat- islaction from having served the Class as a whcjle in pro iding a ]jermanent lecord of our stay at U.SNA. 1961 LU(-KY B. G y r i n ' c). Haiiv IkirrcK. aw ' l. Incnuw iiiiiiiiiucr. Bill Kraiis, ln nul i lil C;luKk I iK.iiias, iiilrrilHs ,ilil,. r oil, «;.w»rM »m»- ■ ' ' ' ' WH i mMM}ym M 4 m L 4. ORGANIZATIONS ' - ' MQmmr mmsm SPANISH CMK riie .S| ,lnl il (lull iln ' s year enjoyed its most suctess- liil season in se eial years. Membership ilouljled, giving main more nn ' dshipmen practical ap]jlication of their ( la- si i:(jin (Jlk. The monthlv meetings featured movies with Spanisli sound ira(ks, discussions, and talks by pro- kssois liom ihe Foreign Languages Department. Guests ai ihe nioiuhiv l)an(]uets included the Superintendent ol tlie Peruvian .i al Aiadem and his staff, officers lioni ene uela. and an oliicial Irom the Organization ol American States. iiiiilii. K, S.indi fri:n(:h (]lub The French Club prrjvides an opportunity for those midshipmen interested in speaking French to assemble at regular!) sdiedulcd meetings. The programs included speakers and mo ies to jsrovicle the variety necessary for interest. Frendi moNies with English subtitles vvere also av.iiiahie to the Uri .ide on se eral Sunilay afternoons dininii the ear. RUSSIAN CLUB The a(li ities ol the Russian (iiuh this ear iiu hided a monthh meeting (onducted in Russian with films, slides, .ind skits. Also, iheie were fi e banquets during ihe e.ii spiiiisouii 1) the Russi.in Club vvhich atfordeil miilsliipiiicn ,111 opporiunit to speak the language with ii,iii e spc.ikeis ,iii l iiKie.ise one ' s untlerstaniling of Rus- si.in lilei .ituie and c iiiliiie. 518 iiving tteir raovics PORTUGUKSE CLUB The P()iiu,micse CHul) iiiulcr ihc k ' .i(k ' rsliij) ol Amil ' as(jucv iiKidf u ' .it siriilc in improving tlie lacilitics .inii niatcii.il a .lil.ibic lo niiclshijjnien studying lang- uagts. 1 Ik- Cliil) was Iniiunaif lo lia c ilistinguished micsls Ironi ihc embassies in Washington. Slioit speeches ni en ) the midshipmen at scheduled Ijanqiiets also in- cieaseil tiieii proficiency in the Portuguese language. I s|k1i..ii. .iM|iuv. R, Kiul( GERMAN GLUB The C.erman (Hub sponsorcti six bancjuets at which midshipmen applied the art ol alter dinner speaking in Cxeinian. During the year a series ol docinnentary films on (.erman World Wai II campaigns were shown. Herr [aihins, a lormer MetrojKjlitaii Opera star, attended sev- eral ol the regular meetings and helped make the C ' hrist- nias meeting one of the most interesting in our mem- ories. |, R,ll R. Losova, I. I.az aretti, T. DcSantis KJiiJed films, iliirin? fofdeil ITALIAN CLUB Italian (Hub meetings usually included mrj ies de- picting some asjject ol Italian (ultine. The (Uub ban- quets affordeil the niidshi] men a chance to use the lan- guage in inlormal conversation and also develop the art of public sjjeaking. The Foreign Languages Hop is the highlight ol the year as each of the Clubs prepares a booth and pro ides the appropriate atmosphere. 519 ' ■r ;%m( m 6Mum r Mcinhtr. ' .: C. Morrison, K. Hux. C. (.ibli . U. Soitik-, R. (,ra . H. Morrisun. A. Kelly. VRN W ' RW, licaiil witiiin the Avails ol Bancroft Hall, is ciiliu-l l)uilt and -,ci ict ' d li iiiidshipnien. A wiriety ol o])|)oi luiiilics aie a ailablc at the radio station in the technicians lielil. disc jotkexint;, or coNering news and sjjorts. A sei i(e ol W ' RNA ' weie the Pops Conceits whidi atti.iited stK h stars as )oni )aines and the Brothers Four. Inteicst and participation in photography through- out the I ' )iit;a(le is accomplished through the organiza- tion Aud lacilities ol the Photo Club. The Photo Club d.nkioiini pioxided the eciiiipment for the midshipmen to do (oiiipleteh indepi-ndent -work, eetin s and field trips tinoughoiii the ear inilicated the acti eness of this l;1 oup. IMIOTO C LUB Utnim. I, h Front roxr: M. t.olhii-. I- , I ' aluiiilvi. . Hill, Srnnul mii-. R. Rcimann. L. Martin. C. Painter, N. Pim-on. II 520 ganiza- :) Club lipn 1(1 Ml J. Bence, E. Oleata, J. Aniiantrout. AUTOMOTIVE ENGINKERING CLUB The activities ol this Engineering Club consisted of se eral meetings to vhich the Brigade was invited. The Ckib was guitled this year by President John Bence who managed to procine some good racing fihns which pro- ititd tiie nucleus lor an interesting meeting. liie Radio ( ' luh pi oxides an excellent opportimity and huilitics loi niid,hipnien interestetl in ratlio. The ani.itcui st.iiinn, W ' .IADO, has logged stations from most ol the wDild .111(1 also proNides the service of allowing midshipmen to talk to friends and relati es at home when connections are established. R.XDIO CLUB Mcnih,! : I Willi, Mils. W , lliililuiis, K. ODca. ' ■ ' ' ' Q M i)mMMijmm i K m OIlKcrs: J. I ' lihlhi |. M,it.il.iv.igf, C. n.i is N-CLIB The :ii ,ii N-Clul) is a unique oi ;;aiii ;ition lor let- Id wiiineis at the Xa al Aiaileiiiv. The moiithh in- ioiniai npcii houses at Hiihhanl Hall |)io iiled lelaxa- tioii. lec teaticiii, ami telieshiiienls lor its menihcis. The hij;hliL;lu ol the eai is the Daiue tlin inj; )tme Week hi(h onh ineiiiheis and tiieii dates nia ' attend. Each altemoon lioni Xmeniber till al(h there vere members ol ilu- , a al A( a lenl Debaters piepar- ing theii aigumenis lor (om|)etition with other lolleges and tuii ersiiies in the Kast. The Debaters eompiletl a ery impressixe leioid this ear and earned a well-done lor theii ])ei loi mam e. FORKNSIC ACTIMFY Mmibiis: A. C.haic. J. .Sl. ' .wat, C. Kancl. I ' usiikni j 1miiI..!u1, I ' . Smith, s. .ilni. |. M,, in. R. I ' lii el 522 Meiiilicis: C:. Stcl liins, . Oihull, 1). 1-.iiIl . I. H.ir.OHk. R. W liitm ( HI-:SS (n.UB I ' lic Cilu ' ss (lliih. ahh()ut;h an exirat uriie iilar a(ti ity, compiled wilh other mIiooIs and (lul)s in hess tonin- aincnts. I he spk-ndiil oii;ani ati(in icsultcd in Iree chess lessons i ii an niidshipnian interested as t ' ll as in keep- in;.; the (hiliii))ni open lot an men desiiiin; to play in lite iMil e enin " s. Srill,;!: V . Silnlli ball. I I„n,r, STWIP (:LUB The Stamp tiiitl Cloin Clhih jiiox ideti an excellent op- portunity lor those interested members of the Brigade to tiade among themselves. Regular meetings also kejjt the jjhilatelists abreast of the cmrent trends and pro- videil an opportunity for discussion. 523 ' ' ' ' mM ( mMM}ymQMm trtml i„ir: N Williams. J C nniKJI, S- (..iiiison. Srcnml nni-. J. Ucikclcv, A. Inusnll, M. IlcIK-V. FORKIGN RKLATIOXS CIA ' B As one 1)1 I lie most a(ii e tlubs ai the Naval Acad- eiii , tliis s;icnip presented talks on foreign affairs by ( ivilians or midshipmen at each of their scheduled meet- ings. Ill l!Hil the (nil!) uiuler the leadership of Jim Coniull acted as host to some fifty other colleges and iiiiixfisiiies throughout the nation for a Foreign Affairs Conleieiue at the Xa al Academy. The Club provided an excellent opportunity for those so inclined to under- stand the United States position in the World Commun- The Political Economv C.luh focused the attention ol iis ineinliers on nil rent political and economic trends in ilu- national l;o ci iinieiu toda . .Scheduled meetings pro i(lcd iippoi lunities loi members to discuss current atlaiis .iiul the stock market and it ' s operation. This eai I he Chill ' s pio iani vas led l) President Joe Hub- bard. POI.ITICAL KCONONIY CLLB The iu iiionihh ran |.idMc(Jiui j 10 ihe in [ " .lidi. Soriil Man ' s lot al MeinlHiy. C. Ii cr. |. Huhlj.inl. G. Scncfl. V. Haitiiiaii. f l!in-- «r and ijnj ■ ' fbijc 524 [ I(()ua(lc, (;. MiiKskic. J. Brccff. C. M( NEWMAN CLUB Vhv N.i ;il Aradeniy ' s l)i m(li dI tins n.nioiial club assisted Ri)iii,m Ciatholic ' oiini; iiuii in (ic cliipment of tlu ' ii n ' lit;i(iiis ami iiiciiai diaiattci. I hf Newman Club ciitci taimil maiiN iKiteil Clatholic si hohn s in liicir bi- iiKiinhK meetings. L ' ntler the leadership of President |aik MiChiadc the Chib pro ided a source of knowledge as to the inieileaual aspects i, the Roman Catholic Faith. .SdiialK tlie Clul) sponsoied Tea Dances at St. . [,n ' s loi all midshipmen. NACA .Mternatng its bi-monthly meetings - vith the Ne v- mau C ' liib, the Na ' al Academy Cihristian Association met in Memoiial Hall to hear distinguished speakers and special musical programs. Se eral Moody Institute lilms were shoivn and throughout all the meetings the signilKance ot Faith in a Military Otficer ' s lile vas hidught forth. The . C:.V as led by [oe Marshall this eai and special mention is due the Chaplains, without whose .id ite and help this measure of success could not ha e been athie ed. (,. (.ilili . V. slLiciiKikcr. I- Maish.ill. I). Mc- 525 ' -Qii XkmMmimQmMm GUN CLLB I Ik .iciixiiirs (i{ |lli Cliil) aic (lesii iieil to pioxitlc sii|Hi iscil in.iinliiiiiiu c .iiul use ol w capiiiis. The wca- |i(jii ciiiliiisi.isi IiikK iii.im oinliis 1(11 spoiiiiii; within llic (:hil). I lie .M.uaI.ituI lisli ,iiul (..mic Coininissioii su- |Hi is((l ihiik liuiiis iliis c.ii. liipN wcic iiKide to tlie M.iiiiic lilk- .iiui |n i()l i.iiil;c , a well a to nearljy skeet laiiL ' cs. 11k- aiiiuial Mn zlc l.ciaik ' ! Noi th-Soiith Shoot liiMiul Clinics Ikhii ilic Aiailcnn Ciim Cluh this vear in Ma , fi ( Ihiiil Classmen arc elei teii iioni each i.iiin|ian , ami llic siaiul watches in their respective Re- niiiicni.il Lihr.nics diiriiia; Scioiul aiul First Class years. I he l ' )ii,L;a(le Chaiini.m was in ihai e ot selettini; and pinchasiiiE new honks, maf;a incs. ami news papers as well as oxerall su|)ci ision ol the two Rei iiiicntal Li- braries. HOUSE UIBRARY COMMITTEE m kiii.lni : ] Mil.aicn, . RiiliiKun. Slaiiiliiia.: I.. Shinipc, F. Lewis 1-. Ilcshc-i. " k ' J n Mriiihr, : W. (.iix-MC. . ShinvcK I he R()(k(_i Ciiiil) was fu.st ii)iuei ed three years ago when pieliniinai y designs were begun ior a liquid fuel nxkel. i ' i() ;iess •as sIimv .is materials lame slowly ilue to .1 limited liud et. . s a restilt the original iixket is still in the tonstruition phase. ' Ihe Model Cluli ]iro ides recreational model-huiltl- ing lacililies lot ,dl iiileresletl memheis ol the lirigadc. Whether oui inleiesis in models rini liom railroads to boats to airplanes, the .Model C ' .lul) has the hi(ilities for most e er project. MODKL CLUB Mriiihc, : R. H..lini;in, C. (h.i kii. I-. Dult. ' Ka:i }€ S ! MS«)c ports 528 Uv n I " Als- " ' J , , " ■ " •«« V 7 •%P|j li Here al a . aililelic training and sporls pariii i|)aii()n are used lo best (leMlop the |ualiiies ol aggressiveness, cooperation, leadership and spit it in the in(h :(hial. The leeling ol being a member ol a team is lelt not onI b the men ])ia ing. Init l)v the entire lit igade as well. 1 lirongh athletus. wi- gain the desire to e i el in e ei thing we do. I his desire will siand ns in good siead latei in lile and is necessary lor om conniiN to remain a woi Id leadei. a teams ha (_ ' ah ;ns compiled good records because of their niiense desire to ' and stiperior condilioning. Otii te.ims ni[ in man honis ol long hard praitices to attain the proper mental and |)h sical attilnde. For those ol irs who siip] orled the teams, this section will serve as a tiibnte to the men of Na ) ' s sptnls scpiads. 530 FOOTBALL 531 ' ' ' mmi)mMmi:mQMmiwQ(M COACH w A ■l hardix W ' mvik ' H;!1iIiii. ill lii sn])li(inii)ic eai .is N.iw ' s he, id coach, dill ,111 cm clk-iu jnli. Il.iidiii won eleven arsitv letters viiile alieiuliii; the Cnllene ul the P.ii ilii . [uin ill " [he . ,i si, ill in M)J:5 as ileleiisi e li,ii kfield (o.ich he helped a .iii.iin the i.ink ol the nuiiiliir two tic fensixe passing te.iin in the iKitiim. He mined to tlu 0;ieilsi e li,iiKhelil ,ind 111. liiu, lined the te.ini in the tup ten in ollensive p,issinL; Idi the next three e.iis. He aihaiKcd to he. id (u.uh in the Hi. " )!) season and hail a 5-4] season. OC I LOOK Naw ' s iiiitlook loi ihe I ' .lliO season was not bright L ' Ci.iiise .ilthoiinh we hid ,1 do en iciuming letternien— xvc siipposeilK had a we.ikncss at (piarterback. Hal Spoiinei, who phi ed in ihe sh.idow ol [oe Tranchini and [iiii M,i licld, and H,iii Diet , who led the 150 ' s til llie ' J ' i ' J nation, il 1 iMMipiuiiship, soon (ILssolved that Miii . il.iin |)ro ed in hi. ' .1 line l.utiii.in on the tight pl,i s ,iiid II;.l (.line ilnoiii h in ihe Air I ' okc game to inilpass Riihie M.imi. one ol the tojj passers in the conn- ii . The work ol line i 0,11 h |. 1). Roheits helped X ' istetl, Diisiull, I ' alioner, Ho . D.ittilo, Hewitt. ' on SNdoxv, liiliid, , 111(1 I.uper 10 iieioiiic one ol N.iw ' s ontstand- ing lines. I heir |)la put lis ihiou h tlie regular .season wiili ,1 !)-l reiord. I he Urig.ide pnshcd the team most ol ihe ear and aided in ihe name of " Hie . " iSOO. " . (me c.ir was tapped In ihe .uieptaiiie ol an Orange l)ow 1 hid. altci heating . rin 17-1-. This was the third i(loi o er . rm we Itad seen. Roth . ir l- ' oric and .Arm weic deleated In die team in one season lor a new hist lor . c.idem records. 532 Front row. Frank Butsko, George Huffman, Dick Fitzgerald, Greg Mather, Joe Matalavage, Frank Visted, Jerry O ' Donnell, Jim Luper, Doug Falconer. Second row: Joe Bellino, Fred Palumbo, John Zcnyuh, Ron Erchul. Frank Dattilo, Sid DriscoU, Art Mouyard, Dave Thaxton, Ron McKeown, Hal Sponer, Third row: Coach Wayne Hardin, Rod McDonald, Payne Hardison, John Hewitt, Tom Fleming, Jack McQuade, Ed -Musbach, Steve Hoy. Ron Bell, Ron Testa. Cdr. Green, Fourlli row: Larry Graham, Gary Kellner, Charles Stackhouse, Tim Locher, Jim Hon- eywell, Carl Fink, Tony Lucci, John Prichard, Jim Stewart, Walt Strobach, Vern Von Sydow, Fifth row: Tm Balish, Harry Dietz, Al Hughes, |im Thompson, Mike Kilpatrick, Ron Klemick, Viv Meyer. 533 rmHk)mM smum John ' : BOSTON COLLEGE Navy traveled to Boston College for the season ' s op- ener. Pre-game activities and sunny weather had the home fans ' sjjirits high, as Boston kicked off to Navy. Bellino took the ball on the Navy 25 and returned it for only six yards. Matalavage then carried to the . ' ?6 for a first down. " Little Joe " tossed a pass to John Prich- ard on the Boston 35 and he took it in for the score to co er a total of 64 yards. Greg Mather convereted and Na y led 7-0 with only a minute and 35 seconds gone. The game tightened up when B.C. ' s Perrsault scored anil Hutchinson converted to tie the score. The first tjuarter was finished but Navy had more to show the fans. Boston wished that Bellino had stayed home when he not only ran and passed, but quick-kicked, too. Joe ' s newfountl talent lur kicking was a threat to keep defen- si e backfiekls loose on third do ■ns for the rest of the season. When the clock ran out, the score was 22-7 with Navy on top. . 1 though there were a few rough s]5ots. Navy was off to a good start. 534 KiR-fs iinl VILLANOVA Villanova kicked off to start the Homecoming game and Navy marched right down the field to score eleven straight plays. The Wildcats tried, but Navy had a (hance to empty the bench and make the scoring coliunn look like a backfield roster. Bellino ran for three. Walt ■Strobach ran for one and passed to Al Hughes for an- otlier: Ron Klemick passed to Al Hughes whose fmnble was reco ered in the end zone by Gary Kellner. Walt Strobath ran for one PAT and Greg Mather kicked four. Greg was just getting his leg warmed up for the big joij ahead the following week. The Wiklcats ' Pettine scoreil anil Soplio kitked the PAT lor [heir only score with two minutes and thirty- one scionds reinaiin ' ng in the game. President Eisenhower came up from Washington for the game and was as pleased with the victory as were the rest ol the lans. The teanr really looked good for so early in the season and we got a view of things to come. Joe ' s cpiick one. when ilelen- Dfihe rQmmmMMK mMmmM MQM hit together WASIILXGTON Naw ' 111 si l)ig test ol the year was in ineeiing Wash- ington, the Rose l)o l t iianipions. wiio hailii ' t lost a man ironi tiiat slatting team. l)ob Sdiloieih. All-Amer- i(an C hiai tei liai k. was a big pioijlem. Being (;n their lioiiie lielil was aiiotiiei ol theif advantages. I he " . ' ISOd " goi a good seniloll and e ' erylK dy was by the ladio at game time. It was one ol those close hard-loiight games. The lead changed twice with Navy first leading. Wash, tied the score and then tcjok the lead, i ' .ich leaiii scored twice, but Wash, collected both PA ' Ts. Na y had missed both kicks alter touchdowns, so the scctre as 1 111 ' ni hixor ol Wash. In the lm,d sedonds ol ihe game, 22 seconds leli to be ex.ict, N.iw had the ball in Wash, territoiv with a tough decision: ti a held goal oi |nint out ol bounds and ti to regain the ball on a Wash, lumlile. (iieg ' s toe hadn ' t been as accin.ite as it vas the week beloie, but they tried the lield goal. The ball hit the crossbar, dropped o ei, and Xa y lead l. ' )-l 1. Th.it was the Inial score and the liiiijade le.di ed ih.it it had .i tough team. Navy jubilation! 536 rain as usual (Jm iDLitih line SMU The Secduil Regiment took the annual " boatritle " down to Norfolk for the Oyster Bowl. It rained, as usual hut the " 3800 " was there for a ivin over S.M.U. A slick field and a et liall looked as if they would hold a y back, Inu we made oiu " own breaks by alert playing. The linemen vere hitting hard to cause fum- bles and reco ering them for us. Several of SMU ' s " bad Breaks " were converted to Navy points. Coach Hardin had two full units that he could use alternately. These units were separated by only small diftereiues in abilitv. By this game, we were used to seeing gootl footi)all with either group playing. The bendi had a lot of help and had been used against BC and ' illano a freely. Bellino played his regular game and won the Outstanding Player Award, which was a common occurence during the year. This game also showed us the tough linebackers we had in Frank Visted and John Hewitt. When the final gun was sounded, Na y had victory niunber 4 by the score of 26-7. 537 rmH i)mm6MK mQMMiw9{Mm ■ ■«« -.- Navy ' s sjjeetl and ersatility conquers Air Force. « 538 AIR FORCE The Brigade went to B-more to play Air Force for tlie first time in football. AF had tied Army the year liflnre and we were looking for a win. Pre-game odds hatl . F as the favorite. Two factors ■ere the running of Mike Otiinlan and the passing of Richie Mayo, number four in the nation in passing for two years. The ¥ took an early 3-0 lead on a field goal when they couldn ' t get a first down deep in Navy territory. The Xa V defense rose up and that as the end of AF ' s scoring for the rest of the game. Bellino. Matahnage, and McKeown ran through big holes provided by the boys up front. The big plays came from the passing combination of Spooner and Prichard. When the final statistics were tabulated, Hal Spooner h.ul be. 1 ten Ma () at his own game. Hal passed for more N.irdage. a better completion average, and for more points. Hal was the Outstanding Player of the game. The final score was ,S5-3 for Navy. Na y now had a chance to be the first team to defeat both of the other ,Ser iccs teams in the same football season. PENN. The First Regiment went up to Philly to see the Tars go for Victory number six. Penn had tied us the vear before on a last minute fieldgoal and the team ■ vanted revenge. They got it to the tune of 27-0. The scoring was done by the usual men, but the line recei ed the credit this time. The hard blocking in the line and downfield repeatedly Broke the backs loose for good gains. Big " Sitl " Driscoll was pointed out as one of the outstanding linemen of the day. Xaw ' s X ' ictorv train was still rolling and another re- enge match was coming against the Fighting Irish in Philly the next veek. Delense stops themi 539 rQ !mi)mMMMmMmmmMQ ry to " No room! ' NOTRE DAME a y iL ' NC ' ii e was llic older ot tlic d.iy lor Monty Stickles ' last second fieldt; )al and the ' 2Fi- ' 2 ' 2 - vin o er lis the vear helore. It vas also a " niLidtie " L;anie lor John Hewitt .Old i) ' s captain I ' ollins who had plaxed oilh a lew miles apail in hi;-;li stliool. ()n ihe 111 si |ila liom si i iiiiniau;e, " Eiltlc Joe " went lui l. ' l aids. 1 hen, in twd plays. " Bii; )oe " went the lest ol the wa . AH three ])la s were led hy the blocking; ol John He itt. ( ret; ' s kiik was t;ootI and we leatl 7-0. ■X.iw ' s delense held l) inside our ten .md, then on oliense, llellino dropped the ball one ol the icw times dniini the e.ir. 1) tame Ixuk into the , !;anie by tyini; the name at 7-7. The first hall eiuled theic. In ihe third (|ii.iiter. I) vas stop|3ed by a oal-liiie siand led b Hewiii ami M( Keo vn. Harry Diet ' cnt in at ()-l ' aik Aud iimved ddwn deep, only to be stopped by .1 toti h Nl) delense. Pottios shot the f ap and bloi ked (.len ' s .itlempted fieldnoal. Al Hughes JnleKepted .i . !) pass and Navy moved. A pass to [ini I.iipei went to the thice. and Bellino look it ill. The kiik was ,t;ooil and the score was 14-7 lor Na y. None Dame stalled to mo e, but Hewitt and Bellino teamed ii|} to stop .Siarpitto at ihc ten. With fourth and seven. ND tried a pass but X ' isted batted it ilown. Na ran out the (lotk and handcil ND their filth loss ol the season, a new recoril. We also set a new record lor beint; the first team to win seven straight games in one vear. " Joe ' s slide out " ' ' ■ " »■ ' -. l . .i - .. : l- ' ' ■ 3c« Al moves in No go, Joe! DUKE ellino tcord les in ' The Color Company and a group oi the First Class went down to Duke to see the team ' s first loss on a streak ol ten straight victories. Alter numerous exchanges of tiic Ijall caused by fumbles. Afather kicked a field goal to give Navy a 3-0 lead. Duke continued to finni)le in the el( nd cpiarter and Na y used the breaks. When all of his rccei ers were (0 ered, Hal .Spooner ran the i)all lor 11 and 12 yards at a time. He passed to Mather for the ' I ' D anil Navy entled the first half with a 10-0 leatl. Navy looked like it hail another drive going when Wuihina of Duke grabbed the ball off Hal ' s hand. In i next nine minutes or so, Duke ran the score up to 11-10 in their la ()r. Duke aililed three more on a " b yaril fielilgoal and became the highest storing opponent of the season. Na y tried to get a dri e going, but couldn ' t, ami the game ended 10-10. Naw ' s first loss of the season and in ten straight games. liellino sinmiied it up when he saiil, " we played a gooil game against a good team. " Too late! lib. J n- ' ML 541 ' ' mvm M iMmm A I he toe. I he (inie tiglitens. . Bad place to kick. VIRGINIA The Tars used this game as the last big warni-iip before the Army game. Coach Hardin cleared the bench and everybody turned in a good game. There wasn ' t any scoring in the first quarter and it looked like a tougher game than had been expected. Spooner passed to Bellino with about three minutes gone in the second quarter. Mather ' s kick was good an Navy was finally rolling. During the game, Hal passed to Bellino and Mather for two TDs. Little Joe ran 1 yard, 39 yards, and 90 yards for his scoring. Jim Stew- art ran from the 1 for our last TD. Mather kicked four PATs and Huffman kicked the other one. After Navy settled down, Virginia had tough sled- ding. Finally, with about five minutes remaining, Fis- cher ' s pass was taken by Kehoe for the scoring play which covered 92 yards. Everybody played to gain some game experience and to help save the two big teams for the Army game. C ' f i: 542 ARMY The " 3800 " went into the game as slight favorites and everybody beheved it from their first half play. Navy won the toss and elected to receive. After Bellino returned the kick-off thirty-five yards, Navy stalled. Mather ' s pimt was taken by Blackgrove, who was hit as he caught it. The resulting tumble was recovered by Navy, but again we couldn ' t mo e and were forced to punt. Army moved the ball to the Navy thirty-one, where the line held. Army ' s Stanley placed a punt out of bounds at our one. On the first play, Joe went almost sixty yards to the , rmy forty-one. Spooner passed to Luper and Prichard to go to the thirteen. Coach Hardin decideil to try a fieldgoal, but it was wide and Army had the ball on the twenty. On the first play, the line caused Kirschenbauer to fumble and Von Sydow recovered it for Navy. Two passes and an Army penalty put us on the four which was close enough for Little Joe to drive into the end zone. The PAT was missed and Navy lead 6-0. The defenses got tougher in the second quarter and both teams were forced to punt several times. Hal shot an aerial to Jim Luper to the Army thirty-eight for the first down. Joe and Joe got us another one. Hal passed twice, Bellino ran once, and we had another one. The defense stiffened at the ten, so Greg kicked a fieldgoal. The score had Navy with nine big points. After an exchange of the ball. Navy moved again. Bellino ran for ten, Spooner ran for ten more, and then Hal completed three out of four passes for another TD. Hal ran for the PAT, got it, and Navy now lead 17-0. It looked like the second half would only be a repeat for this team. An inspired Army team came out for the second half. Navy kicked off and Kirschenbauer returned it to the twenty-two. Three Blanda passes and an eighteen yard run by Rushatz moved the ball to the Navy seven yard line. Navy ' s defense got tough and held for three downs, but Rushatz slipped in for the TD on the final down. Blanda ' s pass wasn ' t any good and the score became 17-6 for Navy. Navy couldn ' t move the ball and had to punt. Army was on the march again. Blanda passed to Rushatz on the Navy 33, but a penalty nidlified the gain. Instead " 3 Hal moves. Watch the hands. Greg again. 543 ■ I r- ' mHh)mMmuiiiQ of first ami ten on the avy 33, Ainiy hail a dishearten- ing secontt and t enty-thiee on tlicii own 32. A bad pass from renter went o er .Sianle ' s head and Navy downed him on the filteeii. tiiiilifdletl quarter ended and e eiybody ilioui;ht that the next one coulti not be any better, but it was. thrillfilled quarter ended and everybody thought that th next one could not be any better. i)ut it was. . rmy returned to the groinidgrinding game that they had used all year. It j roved a soiuid plan as Rushatz scored again. Jilanda needed the two points, but his pass fell incomplete. The score was Na y 17 Army 12. . fter an exchange of punts, Na y had the ball. On the first play, Bellino fumbled a Diet hantl-oif and Rus- hatz recovered. Now Army had their big chance. The Tars held the Kaytlets and regained possession of the ball. On the Army 1(3 with more than a minute remain- ing. Navy had to hang on to the ball. Army held them to three yaixls anil Greg was forcetl to j)iuit. , rmy trieil pass after pass, but none ■ere completed. V ' ith 19 seconils remaining, Blanila trieil a foiuth down pass straight to the goal line. There were three re- cci ers anil only one defender. Joe liellino. foe pickeil the right reieiver and laccd in Iront ol him to intercept the pass and s,i e a y. .After he hail grabi)eil the ])ass, he ran it b.uk to the miilfield stripe. Navy had the ball and nineteen seconds lelt on the clock. Hal kept the i)all on the groimd and ran out the clock foi ' the Navy victory. Navy played one of the finest games of the year against a good .Vrmy team. No one could have asked for a more suspenseful or thrilling game. . rmy did not have to hang their heads for shame either for the way they had jjlaved. . n e en bigger announcement was made to top off the days Navy had accepted an Orange Bowl bid to j lay Missoini on New Year ' s Day. . fitting eniling to a fine season for the " 3800, " one of the best teams in Acad- emy history. 544 , wpm$$ waimBaBtBrnsmmems mMammmmm Tlie big pocket. A pile-up. »3fc ' «vvi f5Ml Sf d6 rissouRi The 3800 went down to Miami to play in their sec- ond Bowl game since we have lieen here. A special train, The Orange Bowl Special, was arranged and part of the Brigade went down to watch the team. The rest of us had to be content with the radio and TV coverage. The rest of us shoidd ha e gone though, as the team needed more support. The Missouri Tigers were one of the top-ranked teams in the nation and really looked like it. They liad a big line with hardrimning backs that could move through the line or break-away in the secondary. They scored first and it looked like a real tough game. Then they tried a wide lateral to a halfback and Greg Mather, playing heads-up ball, intercepted it and went the length of the fiekl to score. Navy was back in the game. Everybody ' s All-. merican Joe Bellino had tough sled- ding as the Tigers played him like Duke had with some- body hitting him on every play. With this type of de- fense, Joe did not get much rimning room. He still did a good job and allowed everyone else a little easier run- ning, Hal Spocner did a fine job of passing, but could not get the long ones to work. Harry Dietz tried to work the boys, but could not move the ball either. The scoring ])lays came as long round-covering ones with the major ]xirt ol the game being a defensive battle. Our boys came out on the short end of a 22-1 1 scoie, but still looked good doing it. They came to the end of one of the .Academy ' s finest seasons and were a team that we were all ery proud of and glad to have been able to supi ort. simny, but jumpin ' Joe. 546 iii »« stopped again. cluukiiig Hal. drive through. 12 i ' ' Q HH i) m66( }mn}Q v r First row. Left to iig ) : Siiii|is( ii. Diiiriili, Kiggins, Howcis. Siiinid raif. Coach (Ihcrdes. Thomp- son, Havey, Hehic, [■Iciniiig, Captain Hokr. Third row, lift to riglit: Houton, Dunklc, Schmidt. CROSS COUNTRY This was a year of rebuilding tor [ini Gherdes ' cross country team. With a relatively inexperienced squad, Navy posted a 5-4 record lor the season against the top teams in the country. .Steatly performances by team cap- tain Bill Kiggins, Bernie Fleming, and Joel Heine along with the help of Steve Simpson and Dan Houton de- feated the strong teams of Duke, Pittsburgh, Georgetown Nfanliattan, and St. [ohn ' s of Brooklyn. Their losses . ir lone, Peiin State, .Nfaryland. ami . rm . The record were to teanrs that pro ecl to be tops in the nation: certainlv does not show the effort and the will to win that the fust Ine men and the rest of the team displayed all vear. . ir Force Acatlemy takes early lead. 548 sy y ' - ■,M ' light ( luini|ili[ii . ' I n. I Ml 111 111 Ikll liutki Stumi I In ini tell 1 dZLiib . bundbeig, Hehntii I mm Duhbs I ' ukms Bainu lli| ui l MiL.umhlin Tiiado, GiKmip, Wtlliain 1 ohm Krvu Bicuti kiul.ik |uikiiis losses record nation: 10 win plaved SOCCER Led by co-captaiiis Dick Stengel and Jack Prudhomme Navy ' s soccer team completed what coach Glenn Warner called the toughest season ever attempted by a Navy Stjiiad. At 7-2-2 record was capped with victories over Army and Air Force. After having beaten Haverford, Biicknell, Brockport, Gettysburg, and Swarthmore, the only blemishes on the record were a close contest with Penn State and a loss to Westchester, this year ' s run- ner-up to the national championship. Offensively, the team was led by Dick Stengel, Jim Noonan, Fred Farber, and Willie Tirado. Tirade ' s four goal effort against Get- tysburg was the best of the season. The team was an- chored defensively by Jack Prudhomme, Bob Hill, Gor- die Callender, and goalie Dick Kievit. A little pre-game horseplay. W 549 ' - ' ' KHH rHmMmui Jack uses his head. Dick steals it. 550 Dick scores. Good steal Hustlin ' Jack. u f I ( 1 1 w ' - t.. . 111. . - o A. ««? « Snaggin ' it. I list hard work. 552 •■ ' " k r« u 7 y ,»:4 ,t 4 i ' s ' ' ' eV8% ' ' S •rm Ursl i»w. I.i jt lo i-ii;lil: hamuli clla, Mciscs. Qiiaitoriium. Dugas, McCune, Senn, Laiifersweiler. Maytickl. Siatud row, Reemelin. Brandon. Shupc. O ' Brien, Hughes, Stokes. WundciK, l.aStaitc? AnelKuk, (iaidner. Bradford. Third row. Michaiix. Bvrd. Bliick, Kutch, Baunigart. Steen, Reeves, Stilwell. Fomlh row. Cdr. Stanton. Hall. Tonichak. Foster. Small. Batzel. Chang. Rinihaik. Rhodes, I ' .iluniho. Coach Cloud. Coach [ack CHoiid and Captain Jim McCune. 150 LB. FOOTBALL The I5() ' s were led through the season Ijy Captain Jim McCune with only two losses and those both result- ing from a difference of PAT ' s. The first two wins were o er Rutgers and Princeton but several key players were injured. There followed two losses to Penn (20-18) and Cornell (8-7) . They were instrumental in causing the team to fight a little harder and to get ready for the Army game. The Army game found Joe O ' Brien in- tercepting a pass and returning it all the way. Army l ulled into the lead by a score of 7-6 and it looked like a tough game. Finally in the last moments of the game, O ' Brien took a pass, cut to the center of the field and went in for the score. An anticlimax occurred when we defeatetl Columbia 50-0. r ' ' mHmm(MhjmQMMimM BASKETBALL 554 First rote. Left to right: Coacli Carnevale. Wliitc, Treniaine. Hughes, Corbalis, Booh, Capt. Small. Second row. Coach Duff, Miga, WoiHiruff, Uroz. Nash, Foley. Third row. Kirvan, Esau, Kavanagh. Teiwilligcr. Coach Carnevale 555 r ' W::m m6fshB:mMi: ■Sim The team was relatively an inexperienced squad with nobody but several of the Segundos with much game experience. Coach Ben Carnevale decided to use a shuf- fle offense and a switching man-toinan defense. The team seemed to move in cycles in that they would win a few and then lose a couple. By Christmas, the team had a 2-3 record but then went to the Gator Bowl Tour- nament and won it for a 4-3 record. Al Hughes, the team captain, suffered from a football injury but came through in the tough spots. Dave Tremaine, the other returning letterman, played good ball all year and hit his high against Maryland with 25 points. The season was one of close games with six of them being decided by a two point margin. We won some of the close ones anil lost a couple of them. The team would win when the Brigade was able to support them. The high point of the season came against Army when the boys won 61-55. It was a hard-fought game and the team played some of their best ball. This gave them a season record of 10-9 for the closest to an even season that Coach Car- ne ale had seen in a few vears. r.t.ii Aiiny! KK .m X 556 m ■ ' ft ' 4 -A_-- jumper Dave. APs set-up. Dave cleans the board. 557 :- ' ' ' ' m;iH}mA6A }umQ mj M First iou Lrfl to lii hr. I.cf. Hiusi, Wiiuihacii. Beedle, Droste, Beallc, Hmvkiiis Delaclrici, McCanhy, . llalll . an Arsilalc, Livingstone, Tredick. Capt. Sterling Elliott. Rlatk, Cliff, Bernard, Coach FENCING The team fiiiislietl the season with a 3-4 record which is the first losing season in Naval Academy fencing his- tory. There were many things that figured into the sea- son ' s poor record. The most important probably was the loss of Buzz Hurst, sabreman, for the first two meets. The wins came against City College of New York, Rut- gers, and Brooklyn and the losses to Penn, Princeton, New York University, and Columbia. The record does not, of course, show the amount of work and time that the boys ]jut in .tnd e en in their losses, they still ad- hered to the Na y spirit and fight. Andre R. Deladrier, a native of Chatelet, Belgium, is now in his fourth season as Navy ' s head fencing coach. A 1943 graduate of St. John ' s of Brooklyn, he as an All-American in foil, epee, and sabre. He came to Navy as assistant coach under Joe Fiems in 1948. His team in 1959 established a national championships record by winning not only the team title but the three-weapton trophy and three individual crowns as well. He as named as the United States Olymp ic fencing coach for the 19()0 Games in Rome and he also received the title Coach of the Year. 558 J iV ' .! I 559 ' Q } mMM H umQMMimH hrifi-htii;. Lift () right: Hoag, Murray, Hawkins. Maxon, Schlichter, Wade. Slandnig, Lt. Davis, Vermef, Fuller. Rogers, Draiiicl! Clusson. Wheeler. Reiifro. Owen. Blesch. Graf, Hilzlcbergcr. MockIn. m.y |«KI.l PISTOL The sea.son ' s outlook was gooil with the return of veterans Bob Hawkins, Jack Renfro, and Bill Pierce. Navy went through the season with a 7-0 record up to Army meet. Navy won two years ago while Army won last year. With the home court advantage, the Mid- shipmen had to shoot better than at anytime this year. When the final scores were tallied, Army led i;?85-1366. The pistoleers had made a good try but coidd not come up with the win. Overall, the season was a good one with some of the boys going to the nationals. The big block of every season has been Army but this has been a team that has brought credit to Navy. Lt. .Milton W. Davis, USN, starts as Navy ' s pistol coach this year. The latest Delaware State Pistol Cham- pionship and three years on the U.S. Navy pistol team are two of the accomplishments of fifteen years of com- petitive firing. He acted as assistant last year to Major Turner in placing a trio of idshipmen on the Ail- American team. tp !» f 560 tf » o P PVPj P n ' t ' Mm ' Sealed, Left toright: Coach Barber, Kennedy, Hutchens, Tri2;gs. FIcsliei , Adler. Lewis, Capt. Manning. Standint:,. Front row. Left to right: Eckland. Hopkins. lannone, Arthnr. Teasddc. Hopkinson, I ' lath. Standing, Back row. Left to riglil: Jones, Locke. Franklin, Chambcrlin, Callahan. Cox, Nelson, Rawls. ol coin- Major he fi - 1 RIFLE The riHeiiien went through the season with only one loss, an upset by M. I. T., until the Army match. The return of All-American Walt Hutchens with six other lettermen was the reason for their fine showing. Coach Barber predicted that we would have to shoot 1440 to beat Army, which was five points higher than our aver- age of 1435. The Tars went out and shot 1442 and still lost by six points. This made the season ' s record 6-2 which indicates the time and effort put in by this team. E. Kendall Barber is serving his sixth season as Navy ' head rifle coach. He came to Navy in 1916 to the De- partment of Ordnance and Gunnery and began his coaching career in 1918. His teams have won 43 and lost 8 matches in the four years that the has been head coach. They placed seventh in 1956 and second in 1958 in the National Rifle Association Championships. 561 rQmHHm(mhjmQMMi ' WRESTLING The record of this year ' s wrestHng team, fne and three, as a record itself does not indicate a highly suc- cessful season. Two of our three losses, however, could have been victories quite easily. These were the one point loss to Army and the almost equally close match with Maryland. There were many outstanding perform- ers on the team but John Griffith was easily the most outstanding. Aher finishing the season undefeated, he won the Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling championship in the 19! poiuid class. Supporting Grif were Mike Har- man, Mike McGrath, Tom Uber, John Eller, Bob Smith, Pete Nelson, Rich Rice, Gary Thomas, Scot Boyd, and Dud Williams. Third Classman Mike Harman lost only only one dual lompetition match finished third in the Easterns and ga e an excellent showing in the nationals. In addition lo Cril and Mike Harman, Mike McGrath ]3laced fourth in the Eastern and Pete Nelson placed thirtl in his weight class. Army highlights. 562 • » Kneeling, Left to right: Coach Potter, Sullivan. Uiinn. Gtieiney, Burn, Walsli. Staudiug. Java. White, Smith, Antlcrson. Hylanil. Marsden, Martin Baehr, Pekary, Magammon, Wehner, Capt. Keehn, Prof. Strange. SQUASH Coach Potter ' s boys had Reed Burn, who won . 1I- Anierican honors and a number nine ranking, and the returning lettermen Jim Dunn, Dennis Sullivan, and John Hyland to lead the way. And did these gtiys show the way! Going into the Army match, Jim Dunn was undefeated in collegiate competition and the team had a 13-0 record. Army wondered what had hit them when they crawled into the courts and took an 8-1 defeat. Navy was the defending national champions and they played like it. This match aided us in preserving our unbeaten record and in tying for the national championship for the second straight year. Depth helped the squad much because Coach Potter had underclassmen who keep try- ing to push the others off the ladder, making them work harder. This hard work was quite apparent when the Navy squad went to work on an opponent. Arthur M. Potter is now in his eleventh season as head coach of Navy ' s squash rackets. His teams have won 83 and lost 18 dual matches. The 1953, 1954, and 1956 teams were second and the teams of 1957 and 1959 were first in the national championships. Coach Potter and Captain Jim Dunn. 563 rmH t)m M}ijiniMoiMiwi MQo The ictiirii ol Navy ' s All-America freestyle relay team and three of the four members of the All-America medley relay unit, along with Don Griffin, an All-Amer- ica selection in three events, gave the 1961 swimming season a rosy outlook. An unusually heavy list of re- turning lettermen— 17— made it possible to at least equal the j ast season record and an excellent opportunity to better it. Yale anil Harvard, as always were the difficult teams to beat— they were the only teams that s[x iled the 1960 record. Yale was defeated in a thrilling meet in Navy ' s Norman Scott Natatoriiun l)v a score of 48-47. This was Yale ' s first defeat in dual competition since 1945. m the good score SWIMMING John H. Higgins, former Ohio State All-. merica swinmier, is in his eleventh season as Navy ' s heatl swim- ming coach. Swimming the breaststroke and individual medley, Higgins was an ,All-. merican in 1938, 1939, and 1940, and was a member of the United States Olympic team in 1936, although just out of high school. He held the National A. A. U. breaststroke title— indoor and out- door—from 1935 through 1940 and was National Col- legiate Champion in 1940. Higgins coached the Navy Olympic swimming team in 1952. placing five men on the Olympic team in Helsinki. In 1958, he coached the . nTied Forces teains from nine nations in an interna- tional meet in Berlin. Under his tutelage se enteen men ha e made . ll-. merica. 564 Above: Curt Norflcct ' s starl; ISiliuf. the faboiilous relay team-Don IliRet. Curt Ndilleel. Kill Xewiuau, Diik OIdh mn i swim- lividual % and llvnipic ehelll oiii- lal Col- e Navj nflion hedili ' inierna- 565 vmHkUHyM u mMMiwQ .( ( to iiy j : l .iis(iii. IV-iiA, Sii.iN. Maisluill, ' IcMipk-. Ailin. Da idwii. lime. Kmcger. Maiden. Roatli, (.kldiris, HuicIk- Airiold, l.arscii. Hanii. Day. Ghiik, Hiilrue. I ' diigstag, GYMNASTICS Four big reasons lor Na y ' s oulstaiuiing gymnastics team ot the 1961 season are (1) Nelson Hulme, Academy recorcl-hokier antl current National Collegiate and A. A.- U. champion in the rope climb; (2) Joe Marshall, de- fending titlist in tumbling; (3) Bill Pfingstag, who shares the Eastern rojje-climbing championship with Hulme, and (4) Bruce Krueger, liorizontal bar specialist. Coach Phillips with a strong nucleus of eight returning letter- men and a long list of promising youngsters was able to mokl a winning team. Chester V. I ' liillips is in his 2L!iul season as head gynmastics coach at Navy. He came to Na y in 1 ' .). ' ! ' .) after he graduated from Temple University. Wliilc at Tem- ple, he won several Eastern and National titles, includ- ing the six-event, all-around National Collegiate titles in 1935, 1936, and 1937, and w;!s on tiie ()lym])ic team in 193() for the Berlin Olympic Games, Sheppard taking a first place. 566 i " " ;nS; i-- ' L - " -- ' ----- ' cs League. ' " " his «,,., ! ., ,„c ,ndivi,i„al chanu.ions pionsliips of the Kasteii 567 I-., II I |. rlioiiisDii lias been ciiailiiiit; li.uk .a die Naval Academy since 1927. Tommy went to Dart- month and won a long list of track honors while there. His list of triumphs includes the 110-meter hiudles in the 1920 Olympics and the world high hindles record from 1920 to 1931. He has been named to the Helms . thletic Foiuidation ' s Track Hall ol Fame and the Ca- nadian A. . U. Hall of Fame in recognition of his work. INDOOR TRACK First row. Left to right: Rector, farienthal, Prichard. Sage, Thor- ell, Shields, Hait, Kiggins; Second row: Coach Thomson. Zimmer- man, Stratton, Tozoiir, Hart. Johnson, Simpson. Cdr. Hines: Third row: Ditrick, Diimont. Raggett, Heine, Whiting, Thorell, Sturmer, Dohrman; Fourth row: Ring, Brown, Nuu. Havev, Thaxton, Gol- uas. Maness. Hohlis; Fiflli row: Hartman, Coach tehrdes, Benson. 568 WAVr ' NAVY I Uavy I ' the champ! I niatle it! the bi stretch 569 ' WHkUMMmimmdM ' BASEBALL The I ' .Kil ediiion ol Coath Max Bishop ' s Xavy base- ball team compiled one of the finest records in recent cars as they won nineteen consecutive games before losing a tight game to Princeton by a 4-2 score. They lost only one game ol their remaining six and turned in a final season ' s record of 24 wins and 2 losses. The Na y nine disjjjayeil throughout the year an airtight defense to go along with excellent pitching and some fme (hitch hitting. The sterling Navy pitching staff was led by first classman Chuck Davis, who completed his third straight year of outstanding hurling at IISN. . Ed Ettinger alternated with Chuck in starting assign- ments and also cli;dked up an impressive record. The hitieis vere led by secoml classman Bob Foyle, the high a erage man in the batting order, and Joe Bellino, the runs-batted-in leailcr. Needing a ictory against Army to (indi the luistern League championship. Navy relied on their " old pros, " Chuck l a is. and Joe Bellino to get the job done. Thev came through in fine style for Davis pitched sluuoiu ball while yielding only foiu " hits and Bellino tlroxe in one riui anil scored another, help- ing to send Army down in defeat by a 3-0 coiuit. The icior pro iileil a fitting climax to an outstanding sea- son. ! ' Coach Max Bisho]) First row. Left to ri lit: Guest. Rcihcl, Cybul, Cuneo, Bellino. Todd, Roney. Coach Bishop; Scrdiiff row. Left to rii ht: . he , Spadafora, Carl- son, Terwilligci, Calloway. W ' estlall. Foyle. Nisewaner; Third row: tiunkle, Eltingcr, Henntss( , Rcidcll. I ' at?, R an, Campbell, Coach Solo- mon: Fourlli row: Hoffman. Trainer Jenkins. Davis. Cox, lolberl. Decker. Coach .McDiitf. AWM 570 1 !L- Is he out? A hit in tlie making Another Na y run The bunt 571 ' rnxmrnMiSMK iMMmiw Ursl ()!( ' . l-ifl In rii hl: Simpson. Han, Oleata, Marienthal. Thorell. Shields, Linglev, Kiggins; Senind nnc (n.uli IIimiisiih, R(ii..i. ( iirlis, I ' riihanI, Han, Kenin, (.aRiiev, Coath Gehiiles; Third row. Cdr. ' ittek, Thaxton, iinnvn. Null. .Siratlmi. Ikiiu-. Ilionll. M.uIki; hnurlh row: Kallcs.iM, ( iailoii, SagL-, niniKinl, (.ohvas, 1 dzoiu , Bcn«)n. Eldicd: Fiflli )«;,■: Ikiiiini;. )nhiisi(iii. DdhiiiiaTi, Hciiiinn, Raggcll. Hubbs. O ' ClcaiN. TRACK Navy leati.s all across the track m ' i 572 the classic events 573 Left to rvjil: riiiur. l.iil . Sninh, Wlu-clei . S,rn„,l n-ir: LiiblLi. Ruhaiilscin. Heine, Smith Captain Ed Lutz hiildiiig the l!i ant Mooie Regata Trophy. rounding the nun .ST.5! « J o Jj JUt - M . •%.-•»- iJV -- attWt ' V t ' i- 1 ' . :r- ' .-et- « w a A,i)mN)5 sd f i)i}yCK:-«i yw Let ' s see Not quite GOLF KiKiliiiii. I ffl to ri;ihl: Coach Williams. Callclt. Madden. C.ic. or: Sinrulnii;: nir.lrnh,.kii. H.i . Oliver. Martin. Cdr. Jones. ■»F_ 576 TEN A; i- ' ; q. lifl la k:; : Stewait, R.iL ' tci. Aiulciscn, Lasitci, Cox, Kaiab.isz, Marck; Sliiinlm : Cio.Rh l i-s, Pekary, Moore, FluLgcl, (Uniiii. Koxx Ll. Call. ' C.albiaeith. ' TENNIS N;ny ' s C;hile;in tennis player, Colin Fox . ready to return a West Point serve. % bll s ' Mmmm ii Wi Mm (]Ri:w SliitiiliiiL;. I ill hi I ' f hi: Tliuiiipsoii, Foniaiia, Hitclvborn, Wiiifiee. Scliall, Ikikluiii, Chain. KoiKikl; Ktieeling: Omohundro. 578 the first shell lonelv work on the Severn a little LOiiipany 579 rmHk)mm s iumQMMiw (M .1 . HVV ..«;j«« jB i i s fiSft , - ' ..,.., ' -- ■■;m niw.Lrjl hi , : n;il. I ' .ulsk... Huldriaii. Riiili. M.niniuu. I ' ludh innic. Slui|n-. (.Iiiiiji: Sccaiid roir: Tracy, M.Lautihlin, Allcgretti, Fitz- ])alii(k. Iiulu-ll, Wilhirii, KiMil, (,alua , Hiwill; I lin,l i;,,,-: ' Kiinnci i. ii. (...uh i.ihlii liac k, !r LT. Rccd, VaiKmlla. Cla ' ssiuT. HL-iulridi, Ncw- lipii. DLiMsliar. kuiiklr, I.iwis, lalkcnlKuh, Fussclla. Rrciiicliii; l- ' oinlli i .r: I. .... , lii.ni. Ccjacli ri.iijps, Mualian. L ACROSS K a little close giiaicliiig 580 ny 1 -f -I f -V y. . V s. » . AY who has it? SAV N ;: caught in the act! EASTER H SOLOMONS ANT ' ' ■M M M M[iMmi: i9Mm UNE WEEK 582 ii June Week has become synonymous wiih formal balls and pa- rades, garden parties, launluer filled parties in Sherwood Foresi. the melodies oi lolk iiuies waltetl o er the waters of Chesapeake Bay and the Severn Ri er Ikjui an Academy a vl. the beauty of brilliant Mary- land simshine on the magnihcent dome of the Chapel, the soft light filtered by the great trees of the Yard, the kaleidoscopic glows ' of Jap- anese lanterns in Kelly Court and on the terraces of MacDonough Hall and Dahlgren Hall, the sotmds of orchestras drifting across Te- cumseh Court— these are June VV eek but there is much more. To an imderclassman. June W eek signifies the end of an academic year. To a first classman, June W eek signifies not only the end of an academic year but the conclusion of a four year period that has altogether changed his life; four years that have been filled vith hours of drud- gery, hard studying, continual testing, relieved by pleasant summer duty, exciting athletic games, SattUTlay night hops, and the friendship of classmates. Jmie Week is an end and a beginning. 584 The serenity of an aerial ie v belies the joyful contusion that is an integral part of June Week. 585 MmximmMiimQMM URR.ADL Sl FF-Lcft to right: Alger, Holifield, Hooker, Smith, Traa, I ' rudhoininc, Huinplucy. SPRING STRIPKRS BRKIADE COLOR BEARERS AND GV. RD-Lefl to right: Thorcll. Nowotny. Furtaw, Klfiiulorfcr, Nichol. 586 € FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF-I.cfl to lii lil: I ' lirhaid, Demas, Winfiec, Rcimanii. Morgan, Mueller, Benjamin. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF-Left to riglil: Hjclm, Garritson, O ' Neill. North, Cox, Shreve. DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS ,STAFF-I, ' ( to right: Lara, Biibeck, Shercr. Burke, Straight, Coins. 587 j HfLjUkglti .: mH ()mMAHiumi ) Mi FIRST BAl i: l l()N Z BATTALION ST Vl-- .tfr to riinlil: Hux, Grafton. Hardisoii. Morencv, Holcomb. Lunsfoiil. FIRST COMPANY- .( ( lo riirlil: Kelly, Matechak, Block. Bruno. Nult. SKC.OM) COM ' S -IaII to rioht: Giuffrcda. I ' langhcr. Jones, VVor- Painter. ihington. Murray. Biiu icks THIRD COMPANY- ., to Wright. Dunn. Bradley. Ktiuiedy, Williams, FOURTH COMPANY- ,f ( to right: Wood. Zittcl. Gardner. Kagel. McFadden. Lewis. THIRD BATIAI.ION liAl I l ION M Ml - (( to right: Kuester, Herzbcig, Hofford, Dighton. C.ahill. Gastrock. FIFTH C.OMPANY-Lc f to right: Royston, Cams, Tucker, Seelbach, SIXTH COMPANV- .( ( to right: Borst, Hill. Dunklc, Halloian, Coul- Dcrbv, Eckeit. laliaii. Fainan. SEVENTH COMPANY- ,? to right: Hawkins. Long, Lowack. Mar- EIGHTH COMPANY- . - to right: Zolkan. Sullivan, Elliott, Smith, tin, Boyd. Kiilins. Gregg. Green. 589 vmH m:m(m}umm FIFTH BVFi: Fi()N B A r T ALIGN ST iV-l tfl to nght: Ridenour, Heizog. West. Allen, Luper, Jacobs. NINTH C.OMPANV- -f ( to right: Dietrich, Yurkovic, Waggoner, TENTH COMPANY- .. to right: Dunning, Grubb. Stackhouse. Churchill, RifEev, Cheaure. Bardeschewski. Strvker, Maiden. Ciace, VVilcv, Ron Parker, 1 v 1 1.1 111 i u ll ' , A, Gollahan, Ireeland. • hl: Kraus, .Sinith, N ' eedham, Rowe, 590 SECOND BATTALION BATTALION iVWF-Left to right: Galbraith, Myers, Lyms. t)ld- ham, Draper, Marxen. THIRTEENTH COMPANY-Z.f to right: Lyman, Roman, Pigeon. FIFTEENTH COMl ' ANV-Ac f to right: OBnen, Bar, Dunn, Luckey, Price, Eldredge, Wade. Butler, Bickel. KnRlth.NlH COMPANY-Lf f- Brummersted, Drake, Everage. Klintk, B..rn, SIX I EENTH COMPANY - . . lev. Kirtland, lliompwii, Pcriy. MiMahon, Bai 591 ' ' mHmmMmiusmM m ' VOVKVW Bvr ' i: Li()N l«« i. BATTALION STAFF - ,f ( lo right: Gibbs, Hyde, Pestorius, Cuthrie. Shields, Strobach. SEVENTEENTH COMPANV- - ( lo right: Kiggins, Case, Gill, Mar- EIGHTEENTH C:OMI ' ANY-Z.f to right: Balish, Piirmanii. New- tin, Feiino, Liibbs. man, Snyder, Livingston, C.iesla. NINETEEN 1 il : ■.■;, ,.:. Cochin, Kolakowski, Copes. iglit: Hixson, HufTman, Wolfe, TWENTIETH COMPANY-Z.f ( lo right: McQuade. Dixner. Chapel, Ochel, Ettingci. Connell. 592 SIXTH BATT L10N BATTALION STAFF— Left to right: Ferrier, Dick, Ardell, Matalavage, Stafford. Raiith. TWENTY FIRST COMPANY- .( ' (o right: Norman, Slicahaii. Dvor- TWENTY SECOND COMPANY- . ; to right: Stengel, Post, White, nick, Evans, Falconer, Farrell. Roth. Meneskie, Driimmond. l VENTY THIRD COMP ANY-Z, ( to right: Hulse, Stevens, Moses, TWENTY FOURTH COMPANY-Lf f to right: Chipchak, Swart, Wal- Nemes, Nosal. Callender. ter, Passarella. Danna, Marshall. 593 - ' ' ' mHmmMMiimQMMiw Xo More Rivers Ceremony AluK si iiiiinciliately alter the end of the laiit exaiii- ination taken by the first class, the hilarious traditional No More Rivers Ceremony was held in the Field House. A spool on the eccentricities, foibles, and characters of the olluers and ]3rofessois known by the Class of 1961 during ilieir four years. The oiten u " The Naiil • proved 10 pened lo ilf black lio» ' ' ion-smasher? hem in our i MiiKlii|iinan lien Sottile escfjiting a group of candidates on a lour dI the Academv. A two-slided slap— the Skinny Department ' s notorious labs and the ery obvious lack of white works were almost too much at one time. Below: The First Battalion ' s unusual combination of an Army lieutenant colonel, a Marine captain, a Naval Av- iation lieutenant, and a Navy Line lieutenant proved to have many situations filled with laughs. 594 The often unfathomable reasoning of tlie Steam De- partment iliil not escape detailed attention. The Naval Academy laundry, as excellent as it is, pro ed to have more unsoheil mysteries— what hap- pened to the thousands of missing handkerchiefs and l)iack hose? Was there really a multi-million dollar but- ton-smasher? And those mysterious slits from hem-to- hem in our sheets! alAv 595 ' WHmmMAmumQMMiw Who could resist the List ination ol wind ami :t e on the Hay baskini; in the warm lime sun? 596 The Secretary of the Navy reviews the first June Week parade with the Superintendent. ..r. ' :. .vA,J ' ' £ 597 mHHmMMi mQMMiwQ I ' oi luaiK ci lit huiulred of us, this was to he our last Sunday in the beauty ol the Chapel as Miilshipnien. In a few- days, as Ensigns or Second Lieutenants, many of us were to be married in the vaulted splendor of the main sanctuary or in the smaller rustic St. Andrew ' s Chapel. 598 I ' i The Duke Julie Li)ud(jii .Kconijj.inieil by guitarist Al Viola. On a waini Sunday altemoon, (ulie London, guit- arist Al ' iola, anil Duke Ellington antl his orchestra entertained ll1ol ands ol lis antl our guests with their deliohtlul talents. 599 W:Hmm 6miiMQMmmmHfsm(M The Baccalaureate Aikliess Admiral Ailtit;li Hurke, the Chief of Naval Opera- inciul:itii)ii I ' aiade [x-rsdiially congratulating the twenty- tions througlioiit our lour years, delivered the Bacca- Inur reiipiciUs of the Superintendent ' s Letters of Corn- laureate Address .IS one of his last acts as C;N0. The nientlaiioii. same afternoon, he re ie vetl the Superintendent ' s Com- . lmost home . " ' ■; r V.v ' i v - s 600 w Com- Tlie liops this ]iiiie Week seemed just a little better ili.m c cr belore— [lie -iveather as ] erlcct, the music ery danceahlc, the skills - veie prettier; maybe it was Ijecause this was uiu last [luie Week. Whate er it was, all the hops, the " E " Dance, the " N " Dance, the Ring Dance, the Wiiingster Ho]j, and the Farewell Ball, ()uld ha e tlelighted any fair tale princess. A yotnigster and his diag arri ing at the " E " Dance in Memorial Hall. Second classmen anil their drags proceeding across Te- cumseh Ciourt to the Ring Dance Diinier in the Mess- hall. 601 ' mH fMm(Mii smMmmm For the first cl.iss aiul tlicir guests, the Superintendent, Rear Admiral John F. Da idson, I ' SN, and Mrs. Davidson ga e a deiightlui garden |)arty in the formal gardens of tlu Stijx ' rintendent ' s Residence. .XFidshipnian Ray Her og, his parents, and his date. Miss Joanne Melillo enio in!4 the Aclmiral ' s gartlen partx. 602 Admiral and Mrs. Davidson at the Farewell Ball. The Color Girl, Miss Nancy Fears, and the Superin- tendent review the Color Parade. l -. 603 ' aK i i)».iriA ! i The Class of 1961 and the United States Naval Academy Avere honored to have as the graduation speaker, the Pres- ident of the United States of America, John F. Kennedy. His witty, eloquent speech vas all the more memorable vhen we con sidered that he had just returned from the Paris and Vienna conferences with President Charles de CrauUe and Chairman Nikita Krushchev and the ev- ening before had delivered a report to the nation. The thousands that jammed the Field House • ' ere kept in rapt attention by the President and a novice to Academy graduations would never have guessed the storm of joy that would erupt in a few minutes . . . maya f ' y ?pty ' HmhMm6mQMM6i With the phicing ot one ol their classmates ' caps atojj the Henulon Monu- ment, the Class of 1964, om- plebes, will no longer be ])lebes and the cycle continues ever greater. E Pluribus Unum. 607 enior Index 608 Abbitt, James B 192 Abrell, Gary A 258 Ackerman, C. T 192 Adler. Jay B 368 Albert, " Bruce W 106 Alger, Don M 388 Allegretti, J. J 258 Allen, Arnold C 66 Allen, B. E., Jr 192 Allen, John B., Jr 106 Allen. V. C, Jr 106 Anderson, Larry F 368 Anderson, L. D. 34 Anderson, Thomas 66 Anderson, L. D 344 Andress. W. D., Jr 193 Andrew, Wesley A 369 Ardavany. R. A 107 Ardell, J. E., Ill 369 Ardlcigh. Paul D 107 Arncth. Paul R 107 Arnold, John C 258 Backus, Richard A 259 Bailey, A. E., Jr 66 Bailey, Thomas F 344 Baldwin, Joseph A 369 Balish. Thomas 108 Bardeschewski, W 108 BarHeld, H. ]., Jr. 312 Barineau, J. .. " lII 312 Barnes, Francis S 67 Barnett. Ronald 108 Barr, Jon M 109 Barrett, Harold C 67 Barron, R. W., Jr 67 Bartholomew, C. A 370 Beem, Perry A. 259 Bellino, Joseph M 68 Bence, John R 259 Benedict, J. C 109 Benevides! John M. 370 Benjamin, W. F. 109 Bennett, Andrew J 110 Bennett, Jerry L 260 Benson, David A 370 Berkley, J. B 110 Bickel, M. D 312 Bicknell, James E 68 Bishop, Randall F 371 Black, James D 110 Black, Jerry H Ill Black, John W Ill Blackinton. C. H 371 Blann, J. E., Jr 193 Bledsoe, Carl R 313 Block, Ned Ill Bodiford, Larry J. 313 Booth, H. A., Jr " 193 Borst, George T. 344 Boudov, Milton H 112 Bourn, James S 313 Bowcn, Richard G 345 Bower, J. H., Jr 112 Bow ser, Gary F. 260 Boyd, Cecil S 371 Boyer, John E 112 Bradley, M. D 372 Bradley, M. L 260 Braendle, John E 261 Brannan, John J 194 Bratschi, G. W 194 Bratten, W. P., Jr. 314 Brcece, James P 261 Brodeur, K. D 194 Bronk, Deforest M 113 Bronson, Lawson E. 372 Brooks, Wdliam T 113 Brousseau, A. R. 314 Brown, F. M.. Jr 113 Brunnnersted, D. A. 261 Bruno, Marco J. 372 Bryan. Edward L. 195 Bubcck, Charles R 114 Bullcne. Roger 373 Burgard. Robert L. 373 Burgess, M. L. 195 Burke. David V., Jr 114 Burke. Thomas J. Burn, Reed R. " 373 Burroughs. W. J., Jr. 114 Butler, Arthur H. 314 Butler, Hugh W 374 Butler, J. A.. Ill 195 Butler. Phillip N. 345 Butrovitch, R. M 374 Butsko, Frank 115 Byrd, Willie Z 374 Cahill, Joseph P 115 Callender, G. W., Jr. 315 Campbell, A. F 196 Campbell, D. B 315 Campbell, W. R., Jr 196 Cann, Howard G., Jr. 115 Carlberg, R. L 68 Carlson, Edwin T. 375 Carlson, Gary L. 262 Cams, Neil S 375 Case, Thomas R 262 Cassels, B. B.. Jr 375 Catlett, W. J., Ill 196 Cavanaugh, J. V. 414 Caviness, R. J 197 Cawein, Walter G 116 Champlain, J. G 69 Chapel. Gary M 262 Chapman, E. W 197 Chase, Malcolm W 69 Chasko, Gerald J 376 Chastain, Kent R 197 Cheaure, Alfred L 116 Chinn, Donald M 376 Chipchak, R. F 116 Chiras, Donald P 69 Churchill, B. W 376 Ciesla. W. P 117 Clark. William B 377 Cleveland. D. G 198 Coates. S. K. . . ' 117 Cochill, T. R., II 263 Cockerham, Hal P 198 Cole, Isaiah C 198 Conboy, Alan J 377 Connell, J. G., Jr 199 Connell, James J 199 Copes, R. F.. Ill 199 Corboy, Thomas S. 117 Coullahan, J. D., Jr. 118 Cox, Lawrence C 414 Crabbe. D. V., Jr 118 Craig, Edward C 200 Craig, Kenneth G 200 Crawford, C. W 200 Curran. Edward F 118 Dalkin, W. H.. Ill 201 Danna, P. J.. Jr 263 Dattilo, F., " lII 70 Davis, Charles E 201 Davis, John M 263 Davis, R. T.. II 201 Dean, A. L.. Jr 377 Dean, Dale D 202 Dean, David T 70 Decker, Edward T 119 Decker, J. P. W 315 Degavre, T. T 202 Deil. Jack V 316 Delozier, Paul G 202 Demas, John G 414 Denis. Robert R 264 609 mHmi:m6MiimQMMim Mpi)Qo Denney, C. R., Jr 378 Departee, N. C 378 Derby, Robert T 378 Derose, R. S 119 Desha. Ernest L 20. ' Desrosiers. A. J. 70 Dessayer, A. G. 379 Dewhirst, G. H 203 Diamond, Earl L 71 Dibrell, A. G., Ill 379 Dick. William J 379 Dickey. J. M., Jr 203 Diekmann. T. W 204 Dietz, Harry L 119 Dighton, A. E.. Jr. 71 Dishon. Larry E 380 Dittrich, Mark S 120 Dixner, John K 264 Doherty. A. C., Jr 71 Doherty, D. E 316 Donn, Alan H 120 Drake, Robert L 264 Draper. W. S.. IV 204 Driscoll. Allen A 72 Driver, Wade A 204 Drummond. R. C 120 Drustrup. John M 121 Dubois. D. H..II 316 Dull. Franklin D 380 Dugan. JohnA 121 Dugan. T. P., Jr 121 Duich. Stephen J 122 Duke. C. W.. Jr. 317 Dulin. R. O.. Jr 205 Duncan. Hugh C 205 Dunkle, Robert A 72 Dunn, Gerald L 122 Dunn. James A. 265 Dunn. Richard J 122 Dunn. W. M.. Jr 317 Dunning. C. R " 380 Dunsmoor, E. W., Jr. 206 Dvornick. Eugene 123 Eaton. Clare C 265 Eckert, Thomas R 123 Ecklein, R. H 345 Eddins, Charles W 317 Edson, John H. 72 Eldredge. W. R 381 Elliott. Jon K 265 Emmerich. W. S 123 Erchul. Ronald A 266 Erickson. D. C 206 Ernst, Charles M 206 Esau, Anthony C 124 Ettinger, E. J., II 124 Evans. Donald L 266 Evcrage, John M 318 Falconer. D. W 346 Farber. F. A 206 Farley, D. G., Jr 124 Farnan, Robert L 125 Farrell. C. A., Jr 73 Fenick. Robert W 73 Fenno. Ted P 73 Ferrier. D. R 74 Ferriso. Peter W 125 Filley. C. C 207 Fitch, Robert S 125 Fitts. W. W., Jr 381 Fitzpatrick. P. C 126 Flagg. Wilson F 381 Fleming, B. M 266 Flesher. E. E.. Jr 318 Fluegel. F. K 382 Flynn, James A 126 Foley, J. W., Jr 267 Foord, Robert L 382 Forsythe, John K 207 Frankenberg. E 74 Freeland. S. T 126 Frelich, Alan W 267 French, Dana P 74 French, John L.. Jr. 207 Freney. Michael A. 127 Furman. Dale F.. Jr. 267 Ftutaw, Francis A. 382 Galbraith, E. J., Jr. 127 Gallagher. C. J.. Jr. 75 Gallamore. John C. 346 C»ambacorta. F. M. 208 Ciardner. C. E 208 C;ardner. Jackie R. 208 Crarritson. G. R. 268 Gastrock. Barry A 209 George. James L. 415 Cierson. Benno M. 209 Ciesswein, P. S.. Jr. 75 Giambattista. F. D. 209 Gibbs, D. C 383 (iibby, George C 75 Ciile. Charles E 127 C;ill. Richard B 128 Giullreda, R. N 128 Cilavis. George O. 210 Gloudemans. T. R. 268 Glover, Robert P 128 Coins, Philip A 210 Gollahon, Gene R 268 Gonyea, Darrel E. 269 Goodall, Roger A 318 Gothic, M. T 129 Grace, Vaughn K. 129 Grafton, John G 129 Graham, Robert L 210 Graustein. R. S. 76 Gray. Richanl M 383 Cheen. Eugene L. 211 Greene, W. W. B 383 Greenwood. P. W 76 Greer, Alan C; 211 Gregg. B. M 211 Ciregg. Dwain G. 269 (iregor. Richard . 76 Griffith. John R 269 Grinnell, D. P 77 Growney, Kevin J. 270 Cirubb, Robert G 384 Guenter, G. E 130 Guerriero, D. P 77 Gurnee, W. T., II 130 Gustafson. Kurt A. 319 (iuthrie. John T 384 Cnithrie. ' w. ., Jr 210 Hahn. H. F.. Jr 270 Halloran, F. F.. Jr 77 Hamilton, L. . . ' 212 Hancock. John B. 212 Hansen. R. A.. Jr. 213 Hanson. Robert C 270 Harden. Harold E 213 Hardison, R. P.. Jr 213 Harris, John V. ' 214 Hart, James A. 384 Hartman. W. A. 78 Harvey. Jan ' 214 Hawkins. R, O.. Jr 214 Hay. John A. " 78 Hellauer. James C. 78 Hckon, W ' illiam C. 271 Hcnault. Ednnmd L. 79 Henderson, J. D. 319 Herlihy. J. P. 79 Herzberg. Gary G. 271 Herzog.R. F 271 Hicks W. D.. Jr 346 Hight. Stuart L 347 Hill. Robert S.. Jr. 215 Hill. Virgil L.. Jr 215 Kava 610 Hines, T. VV., Jr 215 Hinton. Thomas E 216 Hixson, Richard M 272 Hjelm, ' ictor S 347 Hoag. R. W.. II 385 Hodde, James D 272 Hoernemann, M.J 272 Hoffman, Robert G 130 Hofford, Robert F 131 Holben, eil E 273 Holbrook, D. P 385 Holcomb, C. C 216 HoliHeld. A. J.. Jr 216 Holly, Richard W 79 Holt, R. W., Jr 385 Hooker, Anthony S. 386 Hoppe. W. D. J 273 Horhutz. R. J. 131 Home. Roderick M. 131 Houton, Daniel J. 80 Hubbard, J. C, Jr. 273 Huffman, G. L., Jr. 274 Hulme, Nelson D. 217 Hulse, Robert C 386 Humphrey, B. W., Jr. 217 Humphrey, W. B. 274 Hutchens, W. A 386 Hux, Edgar D 274 Hyde, Wilton H., Jr. 319 Ibach, James S. 387 Irlbeck, Dennis H 275 Jacobs, Richard B 387 Jeas. William C 80 Johnson, Gene F. 387 Johnson, Mack, Jr. 132 Johnson, Thomas B. 275 Jones. Frank A., Jr. 80 Jones, Milton H 217 Jones, Stanley H 320 Joyce, Dennis P 132 Joyner. Alfred R 218 Joyner, James D 132 Kagel, Colin T 133 Karcher, V. A 347 Kasales, Joseph A 133 Kavanagh, J. T 133 Keller, Edward L 348 Kelly, Alvin G. 388 Kelly, R. F., Jr. 134 Kelly, Timothy M. 275 Kemmeter, James A. 276 Kennedy, J. W. T. 134 Kennedy, Jared P. 276 Kennedy, W. W 320 Keolanui, Gus L 388 Kerley, John E. 218 Kerwick, J. R. F., Jr 134 Kibbc, R. L., Jr 218 Kieffcr, P. Y., Ill 219 Kiel, Joseph A. 135 Kievit, Richard J 135 Kiggins, W. R., Jr 135 Kinberg, Thomas R 388 Kirk, F. M., Jr 219 Kirtland, John C 348 Kleban Arnold D. Kleindorfer, P. R 276 Klinck, K. G., II 277 Kline, Robert L 389 Klumpp, W. F., II 320 Knepell, G. W. T 136 Knight, Daniel 81 Knudsen, Donald A 136 Koch, Larry N 348 Kolakowski, H., Jr 277 Komarek, Jon P. 277 Komoroske, A. B., Jr. 219 Korsmo, Thomas B 349 Kraus. William A 321 Kroner, F. R., Jr 220 Krueger, Bruce E 278 Kuester, Arland W 278 Kuhla, Cletus B 136 Kuhns, Howard E 137 Kulesz, James J. 137 Lamade, John S 220 Lamporte, R. A. 81 Landin, L. L., Jr. 220 Lang, Paul B 278 Langworthy, T, F 389 Lamz, H. J., Jr 279 Lara, Harry L. Laster, James M 221 Laufersweiler, W 279 Lazzaretti, A. F 349 Lecornu, John 221 Lee, William J 221 Lepo, Stanley J 137 Lewis, F. E 138 Lewis, John H 222 Livingston, Ira E 279 Liebler, S. D 138 Loftus, John B., Jr 81 Logan, H. E 350 Long, Glenn U 138 Long, James P 139 Long, Melvin H 222 Long, William C 321 Lowack, F. J 13 Lubbs. Larry L 280 Lucci, Anthony G 139 Luckey, Robert D 140 Lunsford, W. D., Jr 280 Luper, James A 280 Lutz, E. J., Jr 140 Lyman, C. W., Ill 321 Lynch, Thomas W 140 Lyons, Donald J 141 Mack, Jacob A., Ill 222 Macknis, B. A 141 Madden, Michael J 389 Maiden, J. C, Jr 223 Mamon, Victor L 415 Manning, T. P., Jr 141 March, Daniel P 142 Markley, Thomas M 350 Marshall, J. W., Ill 390 Marshall, W. D 390 Martin, Harold P 223 Martin, Lowell L 223 Martin, William G 3 22 Marxen, Harry A 142 Matalavage, J. A 142 Matechak, John 143 Mattiace, John M 143 Matzelle, R, K 143 Maxon, Bruce E 281 Maybath, A, A,. Jr 82 Mayian, Stephen M 281 Mays, George G 224 Mazurek, Norman C. 224 McCune, J. A., Ill 224 McDaniel, D. T 225 McDonald, John B 144 McEwan, L. B., Jr 82 McFadden, A. G., Jr 225 McGinley, E. S., II 144 McKeown, Ronald E 322 McLaren, James M 390 McLaughlin, R. J 144 McMahon, John P 391 McMahon, M, J 391 McMillan, M. M 281 McNicholas, T. M 225 McOuade.J. P., Ill 145 Meadows, James W. 391 Meaker, John P 82 Melendy, Harold R, 83 Melenyzer, G. G 145 611 MmmMmumQMMiiv Mcndez, Ramon E 415 Mencskie, C;. M 145 Mensch, George H. 350 Mercado, Carlos E 226 Mergncr, James T. 146 Merrill, Philip W 392 Metcalf, Robert E 83 Mctzler. C. P., Jr 146 Micliaux. R. W 226 Middleton, D. D 392 Miles. David 1 146 Miller, Alan K 83 Miller, H. H., Jr 147 Miller. J. li.. Ill 322 Miuheli. E. E 392 Mitchell, T. E 84 Mitchell, T. W 226 Mock. Sanford N 227 Moffett. Peter V 147 Momm. John A. 227 Moore, Dennis J 282 Moore, D. H.. HI 323 Moore, Mark VV 393 Moore, Michael J 393 Moore. Richard S 227 Moore, W. M., Jr 228 Morency, David C 84 Moreno, E. C, Jr 84 Morgan, Kenneth S 228 Morgan. Richard A 416 Morley. F. M 351 Morris. C. H. 228 Morris. J. C. Jr 323 Morris, John K 351 Morrison, C. C. Jr 416 Morrison. H. L. " 282 Morrow. Frank A 282 Morrow, Cieorge E 147 Moses, Paul D 229 Moss, T. J.. Jr 148 Moynahan, M.J 393 Mueller, Joseph B 394 Mulgrew, James E 85 Murphy, Terence M. 148 Murray, T. R., II 323 Myers, Donald J 229 Needham, W. R 229 Nelson. Edwin C 148 Nemes, Robert J .149 Newman, William E. 283 Nichol, Robert D 230 Nichols, CO 85 Nichols, Dennis B 230 Noonan, J. F., Jr 85 Norfleei, A. C, II 230 Norman, Richard A 86 Nortli, Walter A. 324 Nosal, C. J. 351 NoAvotny, Lionel J. 324 Nutt, James H. 231 O ' Brien, E. J., LII 231 Ochel, Henry R 149 O ' Connor, John R. 149 O ' Connor, W. F. 86 O ' Dea, Kenneth J. 150 O ' Donnell, J. I 283 Oldham, Richard R. 283 Oleata, Edward A 394 Oliver, H. A., Ill 284 Olsen, Robert A 231 Olzinski, S. J. 150 O ' NeUl, Robert R, 150 Onorati, Roger P. 151 Oppenheimer, P. J. 151 Osteen, R. C, Jr 232 Overfield, N. W 151 Painter, C. M.. Jr. 324 Palmer, John G 86 Palumbo, Fred J 284 Pankey, Beverly S. 232 Papandrea, A. R 152 Pappas. C. J 232 Parker. David M 233 Partlow. Robert G 233 Passarella. A. H 233 Patz. David J 152 Pearson, John 1) 234 Pclott, Robert 87 Perry, G. B., Jr 394 Perry, J. S. " 152 Pestorius. F. M. 153 Peterson. Alan M 395 Peterson. Ward G 395 Petrucci. R. J. 87 Phillips. John A. 87 Pigeon. Norman B. 88 Pirrmann, R. A 153 Plaugher, C. E 234 Podrasky. C;. H 284 Pollak, Thomas G 153 Post. Jerry L 88 Prescott. G. W 88 Preston. M. J 325 Price, Lawrence H. 395 Prudhomme. John D. 285 Prichard. John L. 352 Prudhomme, John D 285 Quarles. James M 234 Ouarterman. J. M. 235 Rakow, W. M., Jr 235 Rambo, Vinton A 154 Randazzo, S. J 154 Raroha, George H. 235 Rasmussen, P. A 285 Rattan, James D 325 Rauth, James A 154 Reich. Neal K. 155 Reimann Ronald H. 285 Rhodes. William D. 236 Richardson. J. C. 286 Ritlenour, N. H. 286 Riifey. Alan K. 286 Rimback. Arthur T. 155 Ritter. Cieorge P. 236 Robbins C. B 155 Robinson. John J. 156 Rohdenburg. K. A 156 Roman. Stanley R. 156 Romine, Melvm M 325 Rooney, Thomas F 287 Rosdahl, Robert E. 89 Rosenberger, J. C. 157 Rosengren, Neil B 287 Ross. Robert J. Roth, Michael C. Rothert, W. C. Rothwell. R. B. Rowe. A. E.. Jr. Royston. W. D. C. Rtish. Daniel L. Russell. L. B.. Jr. Ryan. Justin M. Salko. Andrew. Ill Sample. R. W.. Jr. Sandefer. H. L. Sanders, R. L.. Jr. Sandrini. Louis M. Saupe. Cieorge F. Sa age. Horace J. Scheerer. John W. Schilling, P. E. Schin. Robert P. Schmidt, Henry. Jr Schmidt. Robert E. Schottle, H. T. Schroeder. D. R. Schwirtz. H. J. ... Sclichter, E. F. ... Seelbach. C. R. . . 236 287 288 237 237 157 326 396 89 237 238 326 288 396 158 326 238 288 158 396 238 .289 .158 .289 159 .159 612 Seneff, C;erald N . 289 Seraly, Guarino J. 159 Seyfarth, R. E 89 Shannon. R. H 160 Shapiro, Bruce L 160 Shaw, R. H., Jr 239 Sheahan, John J 160 Shelton, Jon A 239 Sherer, Robert W 239 Sheridan. R. E 240 Shew. J. E., Jr. 240 Shields. 14ionias A. 161 Shoemaker, W. B.. Jr 240 Shower, A. J., Jr 397 Shreve, R. S.. IV 161 Shape. Robert D 241 Simmons, Cieorge R. 90 Simpson, Raese V 290 Skirpan, R. N 161 Smith. Alan E 397 Snnth. C;icn W 397 Smith. ]. F.. Jr. 398 Smith, ' jerrold M. 162 Snnth, John A 90 Smith. John B 162 Snnth, Larry E 290 Snnth. Peter N 162 Smith. Rcid H 241 Smith. Robert C. 163 Smith, Robert W. 241 Smith. Wayne J. 90 Snay. Francis E. 398 Snedekcr. James T. 398 SnicVek. James H. 290 Snyder. Wallace H. 91 Sottile. B. J. 163 Spangler. R. A 399 Spencer. Archie W. 163 Spooner, Harold E. 164 Sprouse. Donald H. 399 St. Laurent. C. M. 157 Stackhouse. C. D. 291 Stafford, David M. 327 Stanley. M. D.. Jr. 242 Stave. John A 291 Stebbins, C. V 291 Steele. Boyden T 242 Stem. David J. 292 Stengel. R. D. 164 Stevens, Jackie L 292 Stewart, Allen W 91 Stewart, C. L 242 Stewart. J. J.. Jr 243 Storm. Richard A 91 Straight, W. D 243 Stratvert, B. N 243 Straiv, Ed vard M 164 Strobach. W. F 165 Stryker. David H. 244 Sullivan, D. J 165 Sullivan, D. A 165 Sullivan. J. M 92 Sunderland. R. K 292 Sutelan. David K 244 Svendsgaard. D. J 399 Swart. Arnold R 166 Swisher. A. J.. Jr 293 Sydow. Kenneth R 166 Sylvester. R. D.. Jr 244 Taft. R. P.. Jr 166 Falcott. Roy T 400 Lemple. V. C, Jr 327 Lhcroux, George D 92 Lhiel, A. A..Jr 167 Thomas. Charles E 400 Thompson, Cxayle R. 293 Thorell. C. S. 327 Tinnn. David R 245 Totten. R. B.. II 167 Tower. M. D.. Jr 352 Traa, James R. 293 Tredick, W. H 167 Trice. W. H.. Jr 328 Triggs, F., Ill 168 Tucker. Thomas 245 TuUoch. Hugh B 168 Tulodieski. j. F 168 Uehling. (;. A.. Jr 245 Ulmer. ' Charles R 169 Umberger. Paul J 169 Valerio. John J 93 Vanderbill, G. R 169 Vanmetre. R. B 246 Vansickle. K. L 328 Vazciuez, Amilcar 416 Visted, Frank A 170 Vogcl. Robert K. 70 Vonradesky, C. W. R. 400 Wacker. Gordon W 110 Watle. Herbert A 294 Waer. Richard D 246 Waggoner, Mark H 328 Wagnon, W. O.. Jr 329 Waldorf. K. W 401 Walker. John A 246 Wallace. R. J 294 Waller, Terry G 401 Walsh, David M 171 Walter, S. T., Jr 247 Wasserman, Robert 171 Watterson, R. K 171 Wehrung. M. W 247 Welch, John M 172 Wells. Richard P 294 Wenzel. Gregory M. 352 Werlock. S. T 172 West, David P 295 West, Frederick J 172 Westfall, R. E 353 Whitaker. W. D 173 White, Richard P 353 White. Thomas J 173 White. William H. 247 Whitmg, R. M.. Jr. 248 Whitney, R. M., Jr. 93 Wight. W. H., Jr. 248 Wifey. John J. 173 Wilkes. G. v.. Ill 248 Willetts. L. J.. Jr 295 Williams. D. D.. Ill 295 Villiams. Jack R. 401 Williams. N. M.. Jr. 249 Wil limon. H. P.. Jr. 249 Wilmot. F. E 174 W ilson. F. P 174 Wilson. Raymond J. 174 Wilson. Robert B. 175 Wimberley, B. S. 249 Winant. Thomas C. 402 Wmfree. Howard T. 175 Wingard. Bobby N. 329 Winn. Paul C. 296 Wittmann. B. R 329 Wolfe. Ned C. 175 Wood. Keith F. 296 Worthington. G. R. 402 Wright, Alan F 296 Wright, David J 176 Wylie, Walter Jay 402 Yarbrough. G. E. 250 Youmans, George E. 250 Yurkovic, L. S 176 Zalkan. Robert L 177 Zenyuh. John V 177 Zimmerman. R. A 35 Zimmerman. R. A 353 Zittel, David R 177 613 dvertising A LONG RIGHT ARM FOR THE SUB HUNTERS The DSN, a weapon carrying drone helicopter soon to be delivered to the fleet, will greatly extend the kill-potential range of the submarine hunting destroyers. This combination of destroyer and weapon carrying drone helicopter makes up the U.S. Navy ' s DAShH WEAPON SYSTEM. DASH (Drone • Antl-Submarlne Helicopter) has been described by the Navy as " a weapon system of utmost importance In the overall Antl-Submarlne Warfare Mission of the U.S. Navy. " Producer of the DSN Drone is Gyrodyne Company of America, Inc. Gyrodyne is looking now for imaginative engineers in the fields of Aei " dynamics. Structures, Powerplant Installations, Transmission Design. Electronics and ether specialized areas. If you are a graduate engineer with sound experience and would like to work on the DAShI project, send us your complete resume today, attention Engineering Personnel Manager. 615 ' mmnm AM? m i ' Philco Achievements in Space Teclinology RCi Philco has made many major contributions to the nation ' s vital space programs. COURIER, the world ' s first advanced communications satellite, was designed and built by Philco. Philco played a major role in the development and installation of the complex com- munications, command, tracking and data systems for the DISCOVERER program. Space-borne and ground communications systems for MIDAS and other satel- lites have been Philco designed. Philco developed and installed the tracking and receiving systems for the Air Force Passive Satellite Relay Link, which utilizes the ECHO satellite. In the field of human factors engineering, Philco has developed personnel subsystems for several major space projects. Philco also produces the world ' s largest 3-axis satellite tracking antennas. These achievements are dramatic evidence of Philco ' s ability to integrate its extensive resources to the design and production of the most sophisticated electronic systems. For capacity, facilities and experience in space technology, look to the leader . . . look to Philco. Government and Industrial Group, Philadelphia 44, Pennsylvania RH I LCQ | 3] yrimau r Qiia i u lAe ildr d Oifr Communications and Weapons Division • Communications Systems Division Computer Division • Sierra Electronic Division • Western Development Laboratories RCAs force ami 1 PW ' oniiijic 38ASSBt limily ol p ■Sffltsarti RCA AIRBORNE SINGLE SIDEBAND Performance proven in Operation " Deep Freeze " RCA ' s single sideband modification of the 618S-1 high frequency communication equipment has demonstrated proven capability under actual flight operations during Operation " DEEP FREEZE, " now being conducted by the U. S. Navy with the support of the U. S. Air Force and MATS. The RCA concept of modifying proven, existing equip- ments, such as the AN ARC-65, has resulted in the most economical approach to the utilization of single sideband performance capabilities. The 618S-1 MC and AN ARC- 38A SSB modifications are the latest additions to the family of RCA Communications Equipments now pro- viding extra capability to meet present and future mili- tary and civil operational communications requirements. Several thousand RCA Airborne Single Sideband Equip- ments are now in flight operation. For further information on t ie 67SS-t MC. AN ARC-38A. and ottier airborne communication equipments write: [Marketing Dept., Air- borne Systems Division. Defense Electronic Products, Radio Cor- poration of America, Camden 2, New Jersey, The Most Trusted Name in Electronics RADIO CORPORATION OF AMERICA ' MmimismKi m MmmQQh )Q M m J.SKifc. , — le- r . _L J. - ■; :fc - ;:ifeifcfei — - For ships at sea: security At sea, " security " is a word with a double meaning. There is the security that ships of every kind derive from modern methods of navigation. And there is the security that the nation derives from the strength of her naval fleets. To both kinds of security, Sperry is a major contributor. Some two-thirds of the world ' s ocean-going commercial vessels are equipped with Sperry navigational instruments and con- trols: Gyro-Compasses that provide the basic true-North indi- cation . . . automatic steering systems that " take the wheel " to hold a continuous straight course . . . sophisticated navigational radars and lorans . . . Gyrofin® ship stabilizers that counteract the very rolling of the sea . . . and for small craft, simpler yet precise navigational aids. For our Navy — in addition to advanced systems for all :Ufs LJrm nuclear submarines, including the Polaris missile fleet. Sperry equipment adds to the striking power of the surface fleet. Mis- sile tracking radars, for instance, that are on duty with the newest guided missile destroyers, cruisers and carriers, pro- vide acquisition, tracking and guidance for the Terrier and the longer range Talos. Or the Sperry fire control and weapon direction systems which supply missile threat evaluation dis- plays, target selection, the best missile-to-target flight path and " kill " evaluation. Whether for the security of passengers and crew ... or for that of the Free World . . . Sperry capabilities in instrumenta- tion, controls and systems are making lasting contributions on the surface of the sea, as elsewhere in our modern environ- ment. General offices: Great Neck, N.Y. ■Wm SURFACE 618 ( onaratutauond to 9 ' Cjpaduatina LyfHcerd of the 1961 ( la66 Ulnlted States f auai cadem 9 Prepared for Defense Devoted to the Cause of Peace CURTISSWRIGHT Symbol of Quality Products in Defense and Industry CORPORATION CURTISSWRIGHT CORPORATION Wood -Ridge, N.J. ' mxmmmmMKmMMiwmmQQoM losliti tie livi Are you SEARCHING? Just as the Admiral employs the new W2F-1 Hawkeye to keep himself informed about what is going on outside his own task force, so does the naval officer employ tlie U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings to keep himself informed of the really important matters going on outside his own immediate world. The Proceedings provides the officer with a clear picture of the naval world in which he lives, the problems he will face in the future, and some ideas on how to solve both future problems and diose he faces here and now. Besides obtaining his own monthly copy of the Proceedings, a member of tlie Naval Institute may acquire his professional library at considerably reduced cost through the use of the Naval Institute ' s services. UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE • ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND U. 5. NAVAL INSTITUTE ANNAPOLIS. MARYLAND Date □ Please send a sample copy of the U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings. D I tiereby apply for membership In the U. S. Naval Institute. I am enclosing herewith $4.00 payment of my first year ' s dues. I understand that members may resign at any time, but a liable for dues until they resign in writing. Name Address ' ! HH)mmMiii m j6iM .( Ankorite Rubber Expansion Joints Ideal for use on shipboard in circulating water lines to absorb vibration, transfer of sound and shock loads, permit axial and lateral deflection and eliminate electrolysis between dissimilar metals. THE ANCHOR PACKING COMPANY 401 North Broad Street, Philadelphia 8, Pa. Branches and Warehouses in all Industrial Centers The never-ending search for oil takes men to strange places— even to ocean floors. Here Mobil scientists, thie first company team of research geologists trained as si in divers, probe the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico. From their findings have come clues which may lead to thelocationofnew oil reserves to strength- en the Free World— to guarantee a continuous and abundant flow of the thousands of products made from petroleum to enrich your life. Training geologists as skin divers is but one of Mobil ' s pioneering methods of exploring new petroleum frontiers in a world where oil is ever more difficult and expensive to find. This progressive policy resulted in the first tap- ping of olT-shore oil reserves out of sight of land —anotherexample of Mobil ' s master touch in oil. Mobil MOBIL OIL COMPANY Leader in lubrication for 95 years 623 .■ Ai ' M!}m ySA3}! J sOd i SEA POWER hy estmghmse Arorton sea power i, a priceless national h«ri ifit ' sWestinghouse. fvon 1910 ) p a es to today ' s mach 2 A3] Vigilante . . . 1 The Navy has pioneered advanced aircraft for over 50 years On November 14. 1910. in Chesapeake Bay, a plane took off from a platform which had been built on the bow of the cruiser " Birmingham! " It w as the first flight of an aircraft from a naval vessel. Then, as now, the Navy was constantly moving ahead with the most advanced weapons for the defense of our country. Since that time we have seen the advent of the aircraft carrier, and the mighty carrier task force. Today, these carriers, with their supersonic aircraft, are powerful guardians for the free world. Latest of the Navy ' s carrier-borne supersonic aircraft is the A3J Vigilante attack-bomber. The Mach 2 A3J can reach targets in any weather, day or night, at any altitude or attitude. This compact, versatile airplane again demonstrates that the Navy is always ready with the most advanced weapons available. Altitude Record. On December 13, 1960, an A3J flew to a new altitude record of 91,450 ft. with a payload of 2,204 pounds. 24,354 ft. higher than record set by a Russian jet. NORTH AMERICAN AVIATION j OIVISIONS: ATOMICS INTERNATIONAL, AUTONETICS, COLUMBUS. LOS ANGELES. ROCKETDYNE. SPACE INFORMATION SYSTEMS 625 THESE SUB HUNTERS USE TI APPARATUS For more than 15 years Texas Instruments has supplied ttie U.S. Nawy with sub-hunting gear. Applied undersea warfare technologies at TI include magnetics, electro-magnetics and acoustics. Basic and apphed research, aimed at coping with advanced nuclear submarines, is being conducted in programs sponsored by TI as well as the Navy. EXAMPLES OF OPERATIONAL UNDERSEA WARFARE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIED BY TI INCLUDE... 1. AN AQS-4 and AN AQS-5 dipping sonars in Sikorsky HSS-1 and HSS-IN hehcopters. 2. AN APS-38A surface search radar and AN ASQ-8 magnetic ano- maly detector in Grumman S2F-1 aircraft. 3. AN APS-80 surface search radar and AN APA-125A indicator, and advanced classified systems in Lockheed P3V-1 aircraft. 4. AN ' APS-80 surface search radar, AN ' APA-125A radar indicator. AN ASQ-8 magnetic anomaly detector and TD-239 A interval- cmeter in Martin P5M-2 patrol seaplane. 5. AN ASQ-8 magnetic anomaly detector, AN AIC-15 intercom and TD-239 A intervalometer in Lockheed P2V-7 aircraft. Details of TI undersea warfare activities are available to cleared personnel with need to know. Texas ri Instruments APPARATUS DIVISION y NCORPORATED 626 VICE ADMIRAL W. R. SMEDBERG, III, USN Class of 1926 Chief of Naval Personnel Alumni of the Naval Academy are to be found today in positions of responsibility and leadership in every major element of our society — in the militory, in industry, in education and in government. A cohesive, enlightened and dedicated alumni can accomplish much in providing the vital leadership, military and civilian, which is required today, if this country is to meet the challenge with which we are now squarely face to face. I extend fo you my best wishes in this worthwhile endeavor. O 0nA Jk mm{MiM}Qm j6iMimi ■t ir i ix ■ f T America ' s Oldest and Foremost Makers of Uniforms . . . Since 1824 it Suppliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges ftiC r F U4ld CH4 (J T!p RETAIL STORE, 1424 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia 2 CONTRACT DIVISION, 2 OeKalb St., Norristown, Pa. 629 aKX Hm MiMM MmiW QQoS Established 1919 H. G. Roebuck Son, Inc. PRINTERS • LITHOGRAPHERS 2140 Aisquith Street Baltimore 18, Md. HOpkins 7-6700 PROUD PRODUCERS OF YOUR ANNUAL 1905 1961 Our 56th Year of Preserving the History of the Nation s Notables Through Photography Congratulations to tlie Class or ' 61, tne makers or toniorro ' s Naval History Olliricil l ' h(it(i. rci|)liei ' tti the UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY Hdiris :Lwi .winq Photographers of National Notables Since 1905 1304 G STREET N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. NAtional 8-8700 mmmmiQ mMmmm9( QmiS9 POLARIS: Northrop ' s Datjco checks out Polaris at all levels of mainte- nance and operation. SKVBOLT: Guidance and navigation systems are being developed by Nor- throp for this new and highly secret air-launched ballistic missile. MERCURY: The Northrop landing sys- tem ts designed to bring the Mer- cury astronaut down safely. Northrop is now active in more X-15: riorthrop produces Q-Ball. the flight angle sensor for safe re-entry of X-15 and other aerospace vehicles. AERODYNAMICS: Northrop s Laminar Flow Control technique is designed to greatly increase aircraft range, flex- ibility, cargo and passenger capacity I TITAN: Northrop supplies complete technical and industrial management to activate the T-2 Titan missile base. Northrop Corporation, Beverly Hills, California • Divisions Norair. Nortronics. Radioplane. Northrop International 632 HAWK: Northrop produces airframe components, ground handling and launching equipment for this air de- fense missile COMMUNICATIONS: Northrop designs the trans-Pacific Scatter Communi- cations Network and other world- wide communication systems for U.S and free world governments. T-38: World ' s first supersonic twin- jet trainer is built by Northrop tor the United States Air Force. than 70 important programs TARGET MISSILES: Northrop has pro- duced more than 50,000 electroni- cally-controlled aerial targets, and surveillance drones. COMMERCIAL METAL PRODUCTS: Nor- throp produces aluminum architec- tural shapes for many important industrial and commercial buildings. Subsidiaries Page Communications Engineers. Inc. Acme Metal Molding Company. SPACE RESEARCH: Northrop ' s accel- erated space research programs reach into such advanced areas as maneuverability, rendezvous, space vehicle maintenance, space probes, and the survival of men in space. 633 RUST PREVENTIVES Valvoline Tectyl, the original Navy rust preventive, is widely used by the military services and industry to protect metal surfaces against the effects of snow, rain, salt air, humidity, perspiration and corrosive fumes. An easy-to-applv, easy-to- remove film pro- vides complete low-cost protection of metal surfaces during shipping or storage. The Tectyl series of rust preventives includes a prod- uct for everv need . . . variations of three principal types: oil-type, solvent cutback and hot dip. Tectyl meets exacting government specifications. Write today for our rust preventive data charts which give complete details for Tectyl applications. VALVOLINE OIL COMPANY Division of Ashland Oil Refining Company Home Office: Ashland. Kentucky • Refinery: Freedom, Pa. Branch Offices: Los Angeles. San Francisco, Port- land, Seattle, New York, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Detroit. Quality Suppliers of . . . flexible metal hose • Teflon hose hydraulic rubber hose • ignition harnesses For marine, aircraft and industrial applications Titeflex Inc. — Springfield, Moss. Thenar compjn itha» aircraft seived Crusai watcli, enraut! im ' has etc areas b( idiictis) is at wi Santa Monica, California •DuPont Trademark RELIABILITY THROUGH RESEARCH The AMF-] Iaxim Saline Water Test Station (top photo) is situated on the sea coast at Waterford, Connecticut, in a location that allows a continuous supply of full density sea water 24 hours a day. Here many AMF-Maxim evaporators are pre-tested prior to shipment to save time and expense of dock trials. In addition to preshipment tests, the Test Station is continuously used for evaluation of new designs, raw materials, and components, and also for personnel training. Thus the Test Station at Waterford comple- ments the work of the new AIMF Research Develop- ment Laboratory at Springdale, Connecticut (bottom photo), as an invaluable facility for constant research and study in the field of sea and brackish water conversion. EVAPORATOR DIVISION American Machine Foundry Company 6 MILL LANE, WATERFORD , CONN. CH, VOl 634 wmm:cHAHCE vought mpomm The name used to be Chance Vought Aircraft, and it fit the company perfectly. No other name is more closely associated with aviation ' s growing years and great hours. Vought aircraft... a parade of over 40 different models ... have served the U.S. continuously since 1919. Now, with the Crusader fighter helping to maintain the Free World ' s border watch, and with a newly developed all-weather version enroute to join the 700 Crusaders already delivered, aviation remains a vital interest at Vought. But today, Chance Vought has expanded beyond its traditional field into other market areas both military and industrial • The Aeronautics Division, which supplies the new all-weather Crusader to the Navy and is at work on other aircraft and missile projects, is also headquarters for a company-wide anti-submarine effort • The Astronautics Division — deep into studies for manned space flight — is prime vehicle contractor for the NASA Scout and a key contractor on the Air Force Blue Scout Junior, both research rockets • An aggressive Electronics Division supplies components and systems to major U. S. defense and research programs • Vought Range Systems is a worldwide service organization with space-tracking, range instrumen- tation and many other responsibilities • Vought Research Center feeds basic knowledge to all divisions • A subsidiary — Vought Industries, Inc. — is the nation ' s leading producer of mobile homes • Another subsidiary — Information Systems, Inc. — produces industrial automation and process control equipment • National Data Processing Corporation, in which Chance Vought owns a majority interest, specializes in business data processing equipment particularly in the banking field • Now, under Chance Vought Corporation, these diverse activities are associated in name as well as in skills and resources to serve both old and new customers better. CHAN VO ANCEiJS UGHTMy Aeronautics • Astronautics • Electronics • Range Systems • Research • Mobile Homes • Industrial Automation • Business Data Processing 635 ' ' ' i ' :Qmm6{Mmm Which body is better sealed? ours; There ' s more rubber weather seaUng in the 1961 Ford Famil y of Fine Cars Ford Motor Company builds better bodies Passengers in the Ford Family of Fine Cars are especially well pro- tected against all kinds of weather and driving conditions. Doors and windows have more rubber weather sealing than competitive cars. Water, cold air and dust are sealed out. In- teriors remain dry and comfortable. If you compare door latches, you will see that in our cars they are bigger and heavier than door latches in other cars. This makes for a tighter, stronger grip, reducing the possibility of doors springing open under impact. Statistics show that passengers who remain inside the car in an accident are twice as safe. The bodies of our cars are stronger. The doors, for example, are braced with steel ribs. This means they are more rigid and therefore close tighter and quieter. It also means that they are less subject to distortion, reducing the likelihood of developing squeaks and rattles. Rubber body mounts are used to seal out road and engine noise. They prevent it from being transmitted into the car. The more rubber body mounts there are, the more effective the sound barrier. With more rubber body mounts in our cars, the result is a remarkably quiet ride. Also adding to the silence of the ride in the Ford Family of Fine Cars is the extra sound insulation. We use more than other manufacturers use in comparable cars. In the Mercury, for instance, we use over 65 pounds of sound and weather insulation. These are five of the many reasons we think you will find (upon compar- ing our cars with other cars) that Ford Motor Company builds better bodies. a r Road, Dearborn, Michigan FORD • FALCON -THUNDERBIRD • COMET • MERCURY • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL Undersea Frontiers . . . Nuclear powered, undersea vessels on voyages of discovery to the u„k .nvn o uh T Tv, " ' ' ' ' ' " " " ' ' ' ' y P ' «- teennng with a li„,it,ess u,....!, of n.i.K ' r t f f T ' ' " " ' " " - ' ' " ' - iiieiait.. loods and encrf, ' y. eers ace . . .A DYNAMICS 637 Designers and Manufacturers of ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT For the United States Navy SANGAMO ELECTRIC COMPANY Spri ngfield, Illinois Compliments of JAMESBURY CORP. 45 New Street Worcester, Massachusetts RUBATEX TUBING AND PIPE INSULATION Easily installed on any fluid lines requiring tempera- ture consistency and or condensation resistance where service conditions are moderate. Closed cell structure will not absorb moisture - - keeps pipes dry - - eliminates any need for additional vapor barrier - - has excellent weather-aging characteristics plus unusually good thermal Insulation properties. Available - Random or S foot lengths. V,. " , % " , y. " , V " " Wall Thicknesses For details samples - Write: . RUBATEXd. Bedford, Virginia SHIPBUILDING SHIP REPAIRING A so Builders of Industrial Equipment SUN SHIPBUILDING 6l DRYDOCK CO. CHESTER, PA. 638 » i He juggled the hottest potatoes in the Seawolf ...the fuel element. ' for its nuclear power plant. Periodically, spent elements must be removed and replaced with fresh ones. The problem-utterly original and fiendishly difticult-was to do the job safely, quickly, and, above all, surely. This AMF engineer designed the refueling system that did the job. One of his major problems was the fuel elements ' liquid sodium envi- ronment. Sodium burns fiercely when brought in contact with either air or water. Yet, it had to be exposed during element transfer. Solution : an inert helium blanket to isolate the sodium. Though awesomely intricate, the refueling machinery had to be de- signed to work in cramped quarters. The high radioactivity of the envi- ronment made the handling problem still more difficult. That ' s why, though remotely con- trolled, all apparatus is manvaUy operated. It removes the element and transfers it to a disposal con- tainer with complete safety, accu- racy, and a degree of reliability that approaches the supernatural. Single Command Concept The solution of this first-time-in- history problem is one more example of AMF ' s resourcefulness. AMF people are organized in a tiingle operational unit offering a wide range of engineering and pro- duction capability. Its purpose: to accept assignments at any stage from concept through development, production, and service training... and to complete them faster... in • Gioiind Support Equipment • Weapon Systems • Undersea Warfa)e ' Radar • Automatic Handling Processing • Range Instrumentation • Space Environment Equipment • Nuclear Research Development GOVERNMENT PRODUCTS GROUP, AMF Building, 261 Madison Avenue, New York 16, N. Y. In engineering and manufacturing AMF has ingenuity you can use... American machine foundry company 639 ' r ' amti)!K)aL ' .,... = ' :. .V hi- ANNIVERSARY " ■S GOOP b NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY NIWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA Creating a new world with electronics Today electronics touches us aii. At Hughes, for example, man ' s progress has been speeded in a host of new ways -with picture tubes that " remember " images, with semiconductors no larger than the head of a pin, with satellites that can " bounce " TV pictures around the world, with revolutionary new 3-dimensional radar systems. ■ These advances are products- of the creative efforts of the 5,000 engineers and scientists who work in Hughes laboratories. ■ In one decade they have helped build Hughes into one of the Free World ' s most important producers of advanced electronic systems and products. HUGHES Huohes Aircraft Company, Culver City, El Seflundo, Fullerlon, Newport Beach, Mahlju, L.OS Angeles, California ; Tucson, Ahiona 641 Now. . . a completely new " Catamaran " designed for sup %il !% £ 1%t , formance and safety of U.S. EXP ' A-N-DED ROYALITE Custom Craft ' s 17 ' " Delta-Ray " is the newest and most exciting model to join the ever-growing fleet of U. S. Exp-a-n-ded Royalite boats. The Catamaran ' s fully patented hull design fea- turing the new delta wedge allows inside banking, no cavitation, all with peak single-engine performance. Its construction of extra-light, extra-strong five-ply U.S. Exp-a-n-ded Royalite provides a smooth, quiet, and vibration- free ride. And ... in addition to its obvious beauty . . . the " Delta-Ray " incorporates unusual safety features resulting directly from its Exp-a-n-ded Royalite con- struction. Whether it ' s the " Delta-Ray, " or any pleas- ure craft, there ' s more fun, safety, economy, and durability when a hull is of U. S. Exp-a-n-ded Royalite. Winner of the National Gold Cup Safety Award, the " Delta-Ray " Catamaran provides dramatic proof of the safety features of U. S. Exp-a-n-ded Royalite. For more information about the " Delta-Ray, " write: Custom Craft, Buffalo 7, New York United States Rubber 10 EAGLE ST., PROVIDENCE 1, R. 1. ' ex u Nl Wherever you go ... At AE.f9ic: AN express company Headquarters: 65 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y. • Offices in principal cities throughout ihe world • TRAVELERS CHEQUES • MONEY ORDERS • CREDIT CARDS • TRAVEL SERVICE • FIELD WAREHOUSING • OVERSEAS BANKING . FOREIGN REMITTANCES • FOREIGN FREIGHT FORWARDING 643 ti i.f. 4 U .i -.t Si it y v i,: , j: . y: ' »: ..i : : .,.1; Ui CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1961 United States Naval Academy BALTIMORE DIVISIONS WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPORATION Leaders in the Design, Development and Manufacture of Shipboard, Ground, Airborne, and Underwater Electronics Systems ' QuaUty ' Service " Maryland Hotel Supply Co. Inc. 225-227 SOUTH HANOVER STREET BALTIMORE 1, MARYLAND LExington 9-7055 MEATS— POULTRY DAIRY PRODUCTS BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS REG. U. S. PATENT OFF. Ruskin once wrote : " There is hardly anything in the world that some man cannot make a little worse and sell a little cheaper and the people who con- sider price only are this man ' s lawful prey. " RUSSELL D. NILLER, JR. President Uniformity ' Dependability " To the Class of ' 61 Our heartfelt congratulations and best wishes on your graduation . . . and through the years to come. We invite you to join the thousands of officers who are served exclusively by Federal Services. • Founded by former servicemen in 1924 • Serving officers of the U. S. Armed Forces wherever sta- tioned • Pioneers in world-wide automo- bile financing • Signature loans by airmail around the world ;r FEDERAL SERVICES 839 17th Street, N.W. Washington 6, D. C. They take their preference for Coke everywhere! They don ' t have to pack it, because they expect Coke everywhere. Americans drink more Coca-Cola than all other national brand soft drinks combined. To keep your customers satisfied, keep full stocks of Coke in your beverage section . . . and in handy floor displays around your commissary. Your customers expect Coca-Cola. SIGN OF GOOD TASTE 645 ' ' ' ' ■ t -H}iH Q )i ..... y .. ' ; t A- ' ii ' m- o z o CO rn O X THE OFFICIAL United States Naval Academy i 1961 CLASS RING »; M THE SHOE THAT MEN LOOK UP TO like no other . . . IN SERVICE AND OUT m Otetson is the navy ' s favorite footwear ... as it has been for more than 60 years. If your Navy Exchange can ' t supply you, Stetson will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open account basis. Ask for them by number, as indicated below. The Stetson Shoe Company, Inc., South Weymouth 90, Massachusetts Black Calf 1202, 647 y iQitiH Q h t ; v JL lease forward me tlie amount due, after deducting tlie expenses . . . " LJN Decemter 4, 1865, Rii gs Company receiveJ tlie foregoing request from its lon -time customer DAVID G. FARRAGUT. For more tKan a century tlie RIGGS banking tradition lias proujly served " the Navy " from Wasnington. Tne oldest typewritten document in our files is a letter signed ty tke revered . . . GEORGE BANCROFT. At home or anroad, we oelieve you w ill find it easier to advance your financial affairs by tlie use of the time-honored ' RIGGS check " . 5 The RIGGS NA TIONAL BANK o WASHINGTON, D.C. • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATIONS CAPITAL Mtmter Federal Dep.,.il In.urance Corporation • Memter Federal Re.er,.e Syntem MEN IN THE NAVY RECOGNIZE THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS TROUSERS This certificate on every Creigtiton Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees your complete satisfaction. Available throughout the world at Navy Exchanges and Uniform dealers. CREIGHTON Uniform Shirts Trousers CREIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., NEW YORK, N, Y. Makers of Top Quality MEN ' S UNDERWEAR SPORTSWEAR PAJAMAS ROBERT REIS CO. Empire State Building NEW YORK, N. Y. Makers of Famous REI£ PERMA-SIZED KNITWEAR Blue Angels flying Tigers Since their first flight in June 1946, the Blue Angels, U. S. Navy flight demonstration teams, have always chosen Grumman fighters in which to perform their incredible precision formation maneuvers. The newest Blue Angels jet is the Grumman FllF-1 supersonic Tiger. GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION Bethpage Long Island • New York AIR SUPERIORITY FIGHTERS • ANTI-SUBMARINE AIRCRAFT • AIR TRANSPORTS NUCLEAR RESEARCH • AEROBILT TRUCK BODIES • HYDROFOIL RESEARCH Vw Atl)fX)Ot.- i , ' . ■ ' . J V, -. ' ■ Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1961: From THE ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS SINCE 1887 World-Wide Floater Personal Property Coverage For Officers of the Armed Forces LOWEST NET COST - BROADEST COVERAGE MINIATURE RINGS UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY Class of 1961 Jeweled with diamonds and colored precious stones FINEST QUALITY ONLY at moderate prices Samples on display in Annapolis at Tilghman Company 44 State Circle Please write for tolder with prices J. E. CALDWELL CO. Jewelers . . . Silversmiths . . . Stationers CHESTNUT and JUNIPER STREETS Philadelphia 7, Pa. • -p- CiJA , FOR THE FINEST IN SPORTS EQUIPMENT 1. Bel Air Sport Coupe 3, Biscayne 4-Door Sedan Chevy can match your personality. . . and then some! These new Chevies are the people-pleasingest cars you ' ll find anywhere. Their new-size, you-size dimensions give you extra inches of clearance outside for tight turns and snug parking places. Yet, things like wider door openings and higher seats provide an extra measure of comfort. There ' s a spacious new deep-well trunk, too! And the widest choice of Chevrolets ever makes it easier to choose just the car you want at your dealer ' s one-stop shopping center! . . . Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan. 1. Bel Air Sport Coupe — Priced just above the thriftiest full-sized Biscaynes, Bel Airs bring you beauty that makes itself useful. 2. Impala Sporl Sedan — Now you can choose from a full line of 5 Impalas . . . most sumptuous Chevies of all. 3. Biscayne 4-Door Sedan — A full measure of Chevy room and proved perform- ance, yet priced with cars that give you a lot less. ' 61 CHEVROLET 651 WiHi ' Q H ,.. ■ t: ■ » fHr ' •■- ' 1 « ■ " ■ »-. FACTORY AND GENERAL OFFICES CORPORATION • PARK AVENUE • HUNTINGTON, L I., N. Y. TELEPHONE: HAMILTON 3-6200 Specialists in the Development and Manufacture of Electronic Equipment PIPE and TUBING Carbon Steel and Alloy to COMMERCIAL and Navy SP ECIFICATIONS TIOGA PIPE SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc TULIP and TIOGA STREETS PHILADELPHIA 34, PA. Phone: Pioneer 4-0700 ilLiimij[| ALWAYS DEPENDABLE . u can alwoys count on DIESEL ' WECTiON Soles Service too, ,;Wben you need fuel injection or ■ " oulic governor service. letke r it ' s replacement units ;rvice, you can depend ■ -Sif Swi ' V J5f««3ff«PBE SJff 1120 E. Brambleton Ave. Norfolk, Virginii Telephone AAAditon 2-5691 VICKERS, INCORPORATED A Division of SPERRY RAND CORPORATION MARINE and ORDNANCE DEPARTMENT HYDRAULIC PRODUCTS FOR MARINE AND GROUND DEFENSE APPLICATIONS WATERBURY 20, CONNECTICUT District Sales Offices: Detroit, Michigan • El Segundo, California • San Francisco, California (Area) Seattle, Washington • Washington, D. C. • Waterbury District Office f P 652 GREAT BRITAIN I WHEREVER DUTY TAKES YOU TAKE A WINCHESTER J A lifetime of hunting opportunities awaits you. Wherever you ' re stationed you ' ll find game-corn fed pheasants one year, perhaps Bengal tigers the next. Make the most of your chances and you ' ll collect thrills and trophies few millionaires can match. And whatever you ' re after, be sure to use a genuine Winchester. There ' s a Winchester riffe or Winchester shotgun that will make it easier for you to take anything from Scottish grouse to a charging lion. A Winchester is the choice of sports- men wherever there is game to be taken and a man to take it. Make a Winchester your choice, too. tsfmcffssTm TRADEMAIIK WINCHESTER. WESTERN DIVISION Qlifl NEW HAVEN 4. CONN. 653 V t ' at1 !fV ) ' : BANCROFT HALL U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY WING 7 -WING 8 and LIBRARY ADDITION (J3a liun ore O on tra ctori General Contractors Baltimore, Maryland It- B " articipalincf contractors ARCHITECTURAL METAL WORK GENERAL BRONZE CORP. Garden City, N. Y. ELECTRICAL WALTER TRULAND ORGANIZATION Arlington, Va. FLOOR COVERING STANDARD FLOORS, INC. Washington, D. C. GRANITE PROVIDENCE GRANITE COMPANY, INC. Providence 3, R. I. GRANITE MOSAIC NORTHWEST TILE TERRAZZO CO. OF MONTANA, INC. St. Paul 14, Minnesota GRANITE STONE SETTING DAN LEPORE SONS Philadelphia 44, Pa. HARDWARE MURRY SELL HARDWARE CO. Brooklyn 5, N. Y. LATH PLASTER ; ACOUSTICAL WORK E. L. STEBBING CO. Baltimore 2, Md. MARBLE - VERMONT MARBLE CO. Philadelphia 4. Pa. MARBLE TILE TERRAZZO PETER BRATTI ASSOCIATES, INC. New ' ork, N. Y. MASONRY PAINTING JOHN B. KELLY, INC. Philadelphia 3, Pa. WILLIAM DUNBAR CO., INC. Brentwood, Md. PLUMBING, HEATING : AIR CONDITIONING PIRONE CO., INC. Baltimore 16, Md. PREFINISHED WOOD FURNITURE HINZMANN a: WALDMANN, INC. Brooklyn 31, N. Y. ROAD WORK DRUMMOND CO., INC. Baltimore 27, Md. ROOFING SHEET METAL THE J. EDWARD LINCK SHEET METAL WORKS Washington 9, D. C. ' l- ' t ..k n h ■ ' r . v. ' ' , ;• .»v :ik -V: I ' T. Ki. 4 U .i ' .t V It it h i,: ■■ ' . - CARPEL. Inc 41 1 1 Menio Drive Baltimore, Md. Distributors of FROSTY ACRES FROZEN FOODS LIBBY ' S FROZEN FOODS MORTON ' S BEEF PIES, CHICKEN PIES, and TURKEY PIES ARMY TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY 2020 M STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. PUBLISHERS OF: Navy Times Army-Navy- Air Force Register Army Times Air Force Times Tlie Military Market GOVERNMENT BUYING Club Executive PRECISE POWER BY CONTINENTAL •GASOLINE AND DIESEL ENGINES 2 TO n 00 HORSEPOWER Jf 3f 34- Jf PARTS AND SERVICE AVAILABLE ALL OVER THE WORLD. Continental Motors ror poration MUSKEGON MICHfCAN BEST WISHES in ail your future undertakings HUDSON TOOL DIE COMPANY, INC. NEWARK, NEW JERSEY " Our Best To Vou " UUI ■ ,, Local Sin say Sinclair Dealers Best Car Care- Smclair I SINCL AIR REFINING COMPANY 600 Fifth Avenue New York 20, N. Y. Universal Terminal Stevedoring CORP. MAIN OFFICE NEW YORK 24 STATE STREET BOwling Green 9-5121 al ' a ! ! vaL■ ' » j ' ii i. v-j ■ GEDHGE M. EWING CO. ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON 6, D. C. NGS FOR THE NAVY Over land and over sea, in time of peace and time of tear, aireraft designed and built by Douglas have given wings to the United States Navy. my DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC. FOSTER VALVES SINCE 1870 FOSTER ENGINEERING DIVISION GENERAL CONTROLS CO. Manufacturers of AUTOMATIC VALVES— SAFETY VALVES— FLOW TUBES— CONTROL VALVES WARWICK INDUSTRIAL PARK WARWICK, RHODE ISLAND 658 We ' ll Shop at Home for You While You ' re Abroad Whether you ' re on the high seas or stationed in Madrid, there will always be some things you want that you can get only at home. These " near neces- sities " you ' ve grown used to can be yours — no matter where you are. Just drop a card to our personalized Shop- ping Services. A skilled shopping repre- sentative will do your buying for you. She ' ll " hand pick " the items you want to your specifications, with the same good taste and discrimination that you would use as a customer. It ' s so easy to shop by mail . . . Simply write Shopping Services WASHINGTON 13, D. C. THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC. A bonafide non-profit organization founded in 1888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Engineering. MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE STUDENT: $3.00 annually — to undergradu- ates JUNIOR: $6.00 annually — to all graduates to age 30 (These members not qualified to vote or hold office) NAVAL: $10.00 annually — to all Naval Officers — Applications upon request — No initiation fees — no additional charge to members for quarterly Technical Journal, a recognized authority in Engineeering Secretary-Treasurer The American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. Suite 403, 1012 14th Street, N. W. Washington 5, D. C. YOU QUALIFY FQR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN! In addition, should you wish money for the purchase of an automobile, there is no encumbrance involved! You retain title— even take car overseas if you wish! For ail underclassmen: Free bankby mail checking account service while at the Academy and for a full year after graduation! For full details, write now, to: Ernest W. Hodge, Asst. Vice President- care Scranton 1, Pa. Complete banking services for the Military since 1940 THE HUMBER OHE BANK IN NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA 9 OFFICES Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Formerly First National of Scranton ' H lH Q }u.,.. BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1961 MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Aiarhie Consultants and Operators of Ocean-Going Tankers Rear Admiral H. A. Flanigan, USN (Ret.) S. C. Loveland, Jr. 1 1 MALAN CONSTRUCTION CORP. New York- Washington Chicago Well Done . . . Graduating Class of 1961 The twilight of your Academy days is at hand. . . . New future awaits each of you with a challenge of grave responsibility as well as a golden opportunity for ser ' ice. We know your tour of duty will be in keeping with the highest tradition of the Navy. Good Luck and Smooth Sailing from AN ALUMNUS YARDNEY ELECTRIC CORPORATION " Pioneers in Compact Power " ® 40-50 Leonard Street New York 13, New York Manufacturers of compact, lightweight YARDNEY SILVERCEL® and YARDNEY SILCAD® Batteries. THE 660 |U | Wi44 ;■!va-•. ' J.J..lLl | . Gentlemen: Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish you many years of continued success as an officer of the United States military service. As you pursue your career in the service of our country throughout the world, those of you who become electronics and communications officers, will have many opportunities to work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by IMC. Many TMC products are on active duty throughout the world in both military and commercial service. They too, went through many years of schooling to qualify for their job. We are sure you will find them good members of your team. If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer the assistance of our engineering and management group in the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field. Sincerely yours. The TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP. Ray H. dePasquale President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION OTTAWA, CAfJADA MAMARONECK, NEW YORK ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA • GARLAND, TEXAS 661 V iW! 6 0L=_,.. i ' . :;• f SULLIVAIV SCHDDL Effective preparation tor Annapolis, West Point, Coast Guard Academy, Merchant Marine Academy, Air Force Academy, and all Colleges WENDELL E. BAILEY, U.S.N.A. 34 Principal Box B. 2107 Wyoming Ave.. N.W. W ashington 8, D. C. Catalog on request SERVICE NAPKIN BAND Band is made of heavy weight sterling silver. The owner ' s name is engraved below his own class crest — ships and stations are engraved across the ends and back. A permanent record in sterling of his entire service career. Price including crest, engraving of name and Federal tax $10.00 TILGHMAIV CDMPAIVY Registered Jeweler • American Gem Society 44 State Circle Annapolis NOR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE fashioned by lUomblcy CRUSH IT. .. A TWIST IT . . . KNOT IT . . . 1 NOT A WRINKLE WEMBLEY, INC. NEWARK, NEW ORLEANS, LOS ANGELES Sales Offices, NEW YORK and CHICAGO Established in 1805 Complete banking facilifies World-wide service Serving Naval Personnel for more than 1 00 years THE FARMERS HATIDIVAL RANK of Annapolis Extends congratulations and best wishes to the Class of ' 61 BANK 8Y MAIL— ALLOTMENTS GLADLY ACCEPTED— SIGNATURE LOANS TO OFFICERS ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Member Federal Reserve S sfe. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. JJHEnRVcoinc nfiVflL RRCHITECTS • m fi R I n E EOGinEERS • m PI R I n E SURVEYORS New York 21 WEST STREET New York 6, N. Y. WHitehall 3-2870 Philadelphia 401 NORTH BROAD STREET Philadelphia, Pa. WAInut 5-1755 Cable: Henrycoinc SAVE on off standard rates, stateside Automobile Insurance! USAA offers increased sovings on outomobile insurance available to octive and retired officers. USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association managed and directed by active ond retired officers of the U. S. Armed Services. Over 350,000 members now enjoy liberal savings on automobile, comprehensive personal liability, and household and personal effects insurance. To save costs, selling is by mail. Write today for details. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION Dtpl. L-4 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Anionic 9, Texas DIAMONDS OF QUALITY Easily selected at your Navy Exchange by consulting BENNETT BROTHER ' S BLUE BOOK illustrating thousands of useful articles. Order through your Navy Exchange Officer or submit your individual order direct. Either way will be gladly honored. BENNETT BROTHERS, Inc. Constant service for over 50 years 485 Fifth Avenue 30 East Adams Street NEW YORK CHICAGO. ILL. WATCHES DIAMONDS LEATHER GOODS JEWELRY STERLING SILVER FURS PIPES TROPHIES Ask your Battalion Supply Officer or Ship ' s Service to show you the BLUE BOOK from BENNETT BROTHERS We believe that peaceful co-existence Is best maintained by being too tough to tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosive Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK LEXINGTON KENTUCKY 663 n» V! !,VO(,_, To all of you who have shared the meaning of the Naval Academy, Government Em- ployees Insurance Company extends sincere congratulatio ns and best vvishes for the future. Sincere Congratulations and Best Wishes for the Future GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE COMPANY (Capital Stock Company not affiliated with the U.S. Government) Home Office: Government Employees insurance Company Building Washington 5, D. C. RJLTOFT JE PERAtUHE] Temperature Regulators for . . . Heating and Ventilat- ing Systems . . . Hot Water Heaters . . . Diesel Engines . . . and other control purposes aboard ship. Packless Valves for hazardous liquids, vacuum systems, etc. fl rite Jul Lilvrulure CONTROLS COMPANY FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION p. O. BOX 400 KNOXVILLE 1. TENN.. U. S. A. Proudly Serving the U.S. Navy... SINCE 1928 Smithway Port- able Submersible Damage Control Pump. A. O. Smith sup- plies these units in bronze or alu- minum construc- tion for 11. " 5, 208, 220, or 440 Volts A.C. and 11.5 or 230 Volts D.C. power. Through research a better way AERONAUTICAL-WESTERN DIVISION 900 EAST BALL ROAD ANAHEIM, CALIF. OLD-WORLD CRAFTSMANSHIP... NEW WORLD OF Sil STEREO SOUND! GRUnOIG [§ 4 fc STEREO-SIXTIES " CONSOLES Created in West Germany . . . enjoyed by millions in 128 countries throughout the world. Here in America, Grundig-Majestic stereo outsells all other European brands combined! You ' ll know why at first sight, first sound. These complete sound centers bring you thrilling 4-speed stereo phonograph, Ff , AM and short wave radio— all in magnificently hand- rubbed cabinets of rich Black Forest Walnut and other precious woods. IVIany have provision for stereo tape recorder. You can choose from 22 fabulous models to complement any room decor. Prices start at $39995 I GRUNDIG-MAJESTIC NIKI ftLL-TRANSlSTOR PORTABLE TAPE ECORDER. Comnlelely battery ooer.aletM p 5J Write for FREE illustrated brochure and name of fe- " v, 1 nearest Grundig-IVlajestic dealer . . . ■ M fi INTERNATIONAL SALES ' d.v.s-on of rwf WIlCOX-GAr CORP Dept. LB.6t 743 N. LaSalle St, • Chicago 10, Illinois 76 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE • DREDGING ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION • SAND •GRAVEL •STONE •BLAST-FURNACE SLAG • PRE-MIXED CONCRETE IS ARUNDEL) ' corporation ' THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE 2, MD. BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. MIAMI 1, FLA. RUBATEX TUBING AND PIPE INSULATION Easily Installed on any fluid lines requiring tempera- ture consistency and or condensation resistance where service conditions are moderate. Closed cell structure will not absorb moisture - - keeps pipes dry - - eliminates any need for additional vapor barrier - - has excellent weather- aging characteristics plus unusually good thermal Insulation properties. Available - Random or S foot lengths. Vie " , i " . % " V " Bl % " Wall Thicknesses For details samples - Write: R U D A T E X DW. of Great American ndustries, fnc. I Bedford, Virginia 665 » ' •». . »f . f, t ••«■ i V ' , JVorthern Ordnance IncDrporated Division of IVOflTHEHIV PLMP CDMPMY Hydraulic Machinery Gun Munnts • • • Guided Missile Launching Systems MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA on I Heat-Exchange Capacity S CK e Air Fricti « ' " ' • Aerofin Heating and Cooling Coils Write for Bulletin S-55 rrEPOflN Corporation SYRACUSE 1, N. Y. KINGSBURY Salutes The future Officers who will command and oper- ate the vessels of our great fleets. We are proud of the fact that Kingsbury Thrust and Journal Bearings will be vital equipment in their ships. KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS, Inc. Philadelphia 24, Pa. THE STRONG ELECTRIC CORPORATION 87 City Park Avenue TOLEDO 2, OHIO Manufacturers of MOTION PICTURE PROJECTION CARBON ARC LAMPS ARC FOLLOW SPOT LAMPS GRAPHIC ARTS PRINTING AND CAMERA ARC LAMPS INCANDESCENT SPOT LAMPS ARC SLIDE PROJECTORS RECTIFIERS REFLECTORS SEARCHLIGHTS Especially For You, - A life iiiMir.ince ser ice exclu! i ely for officers, futLire officers and their families; • A Personal Affairs Ser ice in Washington to .issist )()u or your beneficiary; ■ Premiums payable by allotment at one-rwelfth annual rate, also a%ailable later in civilian life; • Policy loans available immediately without note or policy endorsement; - Up to $1,500 a ailable by wire in event of death on active duty; ■ Aviation coverage to fit }our individual flying needs with extra premium refunded if grounded 90 dav ' s or iiH re; ■ The best policies available to vou anvwhere including the popular FAMILY PROTECTOR Rider; ■ More than SridO. (1(10. 0(10 of Life Insurance in Force. MITEil) ;SEin ' iCp - ' (J( C ' l.)ll ' nlll(( ' ( ( lllflll ll 1 m .-)r )GM . Wn m : B ripBw diers anB Engineers BATH, MAINE ..M ' . " V ft nf ar!%V K ,.-.,..... THE J. F. JOHNSON LUMBER CO. Lumber, Millwork, Building Supplies Hardware and Paint ANNAPOLIS, MD. Col 3-2337 GLEN BURNIE, MD. Southfleld 6-7000 COUNTY TRUST COMPANY of Maryland One of Maryland ' s largest banks offering complete banking facilities. Checking Accounts Savings Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes Automobile Loans Business Loans Mortgage Loans Personal Loans Travelers Checks Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation General Depository for the Treasurer of the United States 1700 Block West St. or Church Circle Glouchester St. TU. mis ' JEFFERIES " HOSIERY TForw by the men of the U. S. Naval Academy The World over The ANNAPOLIS BANKING TRUST CO. Known Wherever the Navy Goes Member: Federal Reserve System — Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ( et t Se f jS ' ■ . WEBSTER ' S iNEW COLLEGIATE] DICTIONARY REG U S PAT OFF The result of more than one hundred years of dictionary-making experience by the famous Merriam-Webster Editorial Staff. Backed by the experience of making five previous editions of Webster ' s Collegiate . . . Each proven to be the " best handy-size dictionary " of its time. 1,196 Pages, 125,000 Entries 2,300 Terms Illustrated. G. C. MERRIAM COMPANY Springfield 2, Mass. To the U. S. Naval Academy and the Graduating Class of 1961 fair Winds and Happy Landing! A NAVY ROOTER % KUNKLE VALVE COMPANY Incorporated FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Manufacturers of Commercial and Navy Type RELIEF VALVES and PRESSURE INDICATING GAUGES GENUINE NAVY INTERMEDIATE PILOT JACKET U.S.N. ISSUE Brand new. Genuine dark brown Goalskm leather. Bi-swing back, two patch pockets, one inside snap pocket, Mouton fur collar, Rayon lined. 100% wool cuffs and waist band. FINEST JACKET MADE State S:ie Wanted Distributors of tires, batteries, and aircra ft parts and equipment. FLYING EQUIPMENT SALES CO. Dept. AN 1639-45 W. WOLFRAM ST. CHICAGO 13. ILL. Graduating Class of 1961 WELL DONE!! Good Luck and Smooth Sailing Rear Admiral Dashlell L. Madeira USN, Retired Brigadier General Julian P. Brown USMC. Retired BROWN, MADEIRA CO. Specializing in Mutual Investment Funds 1 Wall Street 50 Broadway New York 4, N. Y. When Preble humbled the Barbary pirates . . . Crosse l Blackwell was almost a century old ! In 1804 Crosse and Blackwell ' e chefs had 98 years of experience lo draw upon. Skilled modern chefs, successors to those who began Crosse Blackwell ' s tra- dition 255 years ago, are making foods for you, today . . . foods as fine as any man, seaman or landlubber, ever ale! Crosse Blackwell Co. . better jowls jar your money BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ANDERSON BROS. CONSOLIDATED GO ' S., INC. Cotton Garment Manufacturers 1900- 1961 Danville, Virginia 669 -■M ' .. ' - ! ' ■ ' t t . M Qi)K,.,., SPENCE ENGINEERING COMPANY, Inc. Owners of Rider-Encsson Engine Co.; Founded by Capf. John Ericsson, 1842 Pressure and Temperature Regulators DESUPERHEATERS— STRAINERS Walden, New York PRescon 2-7501 GRANT ST. AND N. Y. C. R. R. CABLE ADDRESS DELAMATER, NEW YORK Bailey Marine Boiler Controls 1. Improve Maneuverability 2. Prevent Smoke 3. Protect Personnel and Equipn ent 4. Insure Fuel Economy 5. Carry on alone during emergencies BAILEY METER COMPANY Fuller Brushes HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT SPRflGUE ELECTRIC COMPANY North Adams, Massachusetts MANUFACTURERS OF ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS 670 GATE VALVES BUTTERFLY VALVES CHECK VALVES FIRE HYDRANTS DARLING VALVi MANUFACTURING CO. Williamsport 27, Pa. Manufactured ii: Canada hy Sandilands ' alie Maiuij ' tcliiring Co.. Ltd., Gall 19, Ontario •11 VF Weksler Instruments Weksler Instruments for temperature, pressure and humidity applications have been installed in literally thousands of commercial and industrial projects . . . routine, special, and classified. Whatever your requirements or problems may be m these types of instru mentation, Weksler may be the one source to meet or answer all of them. Tell us your instrument needs. We will send you one or more of the five Weksler Catalogs which cover your specific require ents Advisory services are also available without oblieation WEKSLER INSTRUMENTS CORP. FREEPORT, L.I., NEW YORK compliments of tolos BENDIX MISHAWAKA DIVISION MISHAWAKA. INDIANA -.. A 9% Hb •— - fm af 1 F: k flHH r i H I L j Miiiiillfl ftft EluiH|| ||l ■HjHHI y Its KAY ELECTRIC ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTS Laboratory, Production, and Service Test Equipment Laboratory, Production, and Service Test Equipment Write for Catalog KAY ELECTRIC COMPANY Sweeping Oscillators Impedance Match Indicators Spectrum Analyzers Random Noise Generators Pulse Carrier Generators Pulse Generators Gain or Loss Measuring Equipment Signal Generators Fourier Analyzers for I ransient and Steady State Signals V riable Time Delay at Audio Frequencies Sona-Stretcher for Doubling Fime Duration TV, FM, Radar UHF Sweeping Oscillators Q-Measurement Cr ' stal and Variable Market Generators TV Picture and Sound Generator ( Black and White and Color) MAPLE AVENUE, PINE BROOK, NEW JERSEY afWi woc ' .,.,... . OMAN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Nashville, Tenn. R. P. FARNSWORTH CO , INC. New Orleans, La. WRIGHT CONTRACTING CO, INC, Columbus, Ga. Cable Address " OMAFARWRI " OMAN-FARNSWORTH-WRIGHT A JOINT VENTURE 625 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK Telephone PLaza 1-3172 DARLING GATE VALVES • Iron Body • Cast Steel • Aluminum • Bronze • Stainless Steel • Special Alloy Darling is proud to be one of the manu- facturers supplying stainless steel valves for the Navy ' s new nuclear fleet. DARLING VALVE MANUFACTURING CO. Williomsport, Pennsylvania world wide service TODD OIL BURNERS " Firing tlic boilers of thousands of pas- senger liners, merchant ships and na al vessels . . . TODD BURNERS set a world standard for peak efficiency and rugged performance. PRODUCTS DIVISION TODD SHIPYARDS CORPORATION Columbia and Halleck Streets, Brooklyn 31 N. Y. BETHLEHEM STEEL COMPANY SHIPBUILDERS SHIP REPAIRERS NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS MANUFACTURERS OF MARINE MACHINERY AND SPECIAL PRODUCTS PROPELLERS FRESH WATER DISTILLERS STEAM TURBINES SHIPBUILDING YARDS QUINCY YARD Quincy, Mass. SPARROWS POINT YARD Sparrows Point, Md. BEAUMONT YARD Beaumont, Texas SAN FRANCISCO YARD San Francisco, Calif. SHIP REPAIR YARDS BOSTON HARBOR Boston Yard NEW YORK HARBOR Brooklyn 27th Street Yard Brooklyn 56th Street Yard Hoboken Yard BALTIMORE HARBOR Baltimore Key Highway Yard Baltimore Fort McHenry Yard GULF COAST Beaumont Yard (Beaumont, Texas) SAN FRANCISCO HARBOR San Francisco Yard LOS ANGELES HARBOR San Pedro Yard General Offices: 25 Broadway, New York 4, N. Y. Telephone: DIgby 4-3300 Cable address: Bethship BEST FOR BOATS INTERLUX FINISHES . . . Stay beautiful Inlerlux Finishes have everything ... beauty, tasting protection, ease of application and extreme durability. Formulated for marine use, they resist weor and weather and can be scrubbed as cleon as a porcela ' n dish. The yochtsman who finds them so satisfactory WRITE FOR for his topsides, decks, spars, bright work and COLOR CARDS interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathrooms and kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture. International Paint Company. Inc. 21 Wesi St , New Yorl 6, rj Y S, L.nden Ave , S San Francisco, Col. 96 Dunlowlon Blvd , Doyloncj Beach, Flo WORLD ' S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS BEST Wishes from E. V. CAMP STEEL WORKS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Manufacturers of Chain and Fittings for Anchors and Moorings Anchors (Non-magnetic, Carbon, and Alloy Steel) Ship Propellers (Stainless and Carbon Steel) Cast Armor Cast Ship Parts, such as Rudder Parts Stern Frames Hawse Pipes Deck and Shell Bolsters Capstans Miscellaneous Cast Steel Products (Carbon, Stainless, Alloy, and Hadfield) 673 « iMtl)fJ k,u ... ...... M MM INGALLS BUILDERS of SHIPS THAT SERVE THE Navy ' " s: -, " ?: _jS» USS BLUEBACK INGALLS SHIPBUILDING CORPORATION PASCAGOULA, MISSISSIPPI Jf Jf Jf Jf )f )f CUFF LINKS IN THE NAVY Cuff links contribute mucii to the smartly turned-out appearance of Navy men. For years Navy men iiave sorn Krementz qual- ity ruff links under adverse and changing cli- matic conditi(ms. Tile Krementz process of plating with a heavy overlay of genuine 14 Kt. gold makes this finer jewelry look richer and wear longer. Cuff Link-; ami Tie Unl.ier made Willi an overlaN of IT Kara I (ioid. o ' ij nimvtz FINK QIALITY JEWELRY Eii-mng Jcuelry • Cuff Links • Tir llvlders • Bell Buckles From S3.00 to §25.00 phis tax .Available Mherever fine jewelry is sold. Krementz Co. Newark. 5, New Jersey 674 ZJo tlic ( laii of 61 Congratulations ... on a grueling four years . . . mission accomplished. Whoever you are . . . wherever you go . . . this big country goes with you in spirit. May you always realize that all thinking Americans know tull well that you put " The Flag " first ... (or first after " God " ). God speed you . . . protect you . . . comfort you. RUSS BAUM 431 N. LATCH ' S LANE MERION, PA. N. S. MEYER, Inc. NewYdrk " CONQUERER " NAVY SWORDS MEYER ' S CONQUERER SWORDS ARE LEAST SUBJECT TO RUST AND CORROSION DUE TO SALT WATER ATMOSPHERE THEY HAVE STAINLESS STEEL BLADES THE SCABBARD BODY AND OTHER METAL PARTS ARE NON-FERROUS EACH MEYER SWORD HAS THE FOLLOWING FEATURES SWORD -All virh oddit SCABBARD — Light We.ght • All parts corelully fitted Body: Non-Ferrous • Seattiless Leathier Covered ;rfectly balanced and sturdy, without (l lft tmiUsb Irllrrii NAME ETCHING, when ordered .s lertere " i§U Eimltsh il rtlrrs " S N. S. MEYER, Inc. new York We ' ll Shop at Home for You While You ' re Abroad Whether you ' re on the high seas or stationed in Madrid, there will always be some things you want that you can get only at home. These " near neces- sities " you ' ve grown used to can be yours — no matter where you are. Just drop a card to our personalized Shop- ping Services. A skilled shopping repre- sentative will do your buying for you. She ' ll " hand pick " the items you want to your specifications, with the same good taste and discrimination that you would use as a customer. It ' s so easy to shop by mail . . . Simply write Shopping Services WASHINGTON 13, D. C. EBiET GIBBS COX, INC NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK 675 i i l 4 ry 4 -t i t t )...%.- - .-4, .U- it •■« .1; ii:. • , HE DIDN ' T KNOW JOE " GEE, I WISH I HAD BOUGHT MY OUTFIT FROM JOE GREENFIELD AT PEERLESS UNI- FORM COMPANY LIKE THE OTHER FELLOWS DID. " THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Navy Department Washington 25, D. C. Organized July 28, 1879 All Midshipmen Noiv Eligible Death Benefit Now S10,000 Membership Over 30,000 Assets— Over S49.000.000 Serving The Needs Of Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard Officers and Their Dependents For Over Three-Quarters Of A Century INSIGNIA IS OUR BUSINESS NAVY AND MARINE CORPS OUR SPECIALTY We endeavor, through research, to supply the Navy and Marine Corps with the Finest Uniform Accessories obtainable anywhere in the world. SWORDS IN STAINLESS STEEL AND CHROME SWORD CASE— PACIFIC CLOTH LINED— TARNISH PREVENTATIVE SWORD KNOT— HAND MADE OF SUPERIOR GILT SHOULDER MARKS— WATER RESISTANT CHIN STRAPS— WATER RESISTANT METAL INSIGNIA— TARNISH PROOF GOLD LACE— FINEST QUALITY For Military Equipment, Insignia and Uniform Trimmings ITS HILBORN ' HAMBURGER, Inc. 15 EAST 26th STREET NEW YORK 10, N. Y. OIL FILTERS FILTER -SEPARATORS COMPRESSION LINE FILTERS Used All Over the World on Ships, in Air and Ground Insfaliations Over a Quarter of a Century of Dependability and Progressive Research THE BRIGGS FILTRATION CO., WASHINGTON 16, D. C. PITTSBURGH METALLURGICAL COMPANY, INC. General Offices: Niagara Falls, New York Sales Offices: Paulsboro, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Chicago and Detroit Producers of Ferro Alloys and Metals Planfs at: Niagara Falls, New York, Charleston, South Carolina, Calvert City, Kentucky One J ea on or an C icient JSav • Cresci Hi-lift Cargo Loaders now available for commercial use in 3 sizes. Extra Heavy Duty (9 ton capacity, illustra- ted). Heavy Duty (6 ton ca- pacity). Medium Duty (3 ton capacity ) . • Fifty years ' experience in hy- draulic hoists and bodies means safe, dependable, economical op- eration. Interchangeable— rugged construction — the safest unit of this type ever built. • For specifications and details on safety features, phone, wire or write, CRESCI AVIATION EQUIP. CO. Units in operation by Navy for 5 years without need of any spare parts. Vineland, N. J. OX. 1-1700 677 4 ' f ♦■ ' ■ iil) FIRST PORT OF CALL Along Piccadilly, into Old Bond Street — and there you are: at Gieves — famous for tailoring in the tradition of London ' s West End, and especially famous (among seafaring mcni for their naval uniform.s. The beautiful cloths in the picture ? Gieves are famous for those too : and have a unique collec- tion of fine suitings in Cashmere, worsted and tweed. To name a few of the very many (and what names they are!) : Cheviot, Shetland, Harris — all that ' s best from Scotland, England and Ireland, many of them exclusive to Gieves. Those for you. of course . . , while a few extra lengths to present to your friends at home will make your welcome doubly warming. Gieves Tailors. HosUrs. and Hatters since l-:85 27 Old Bond Street London W1 Telephone: HYDe Park 2276 Brandies: Portsmouth, Plymoutli, Chatham, Wey- mouth. Dartmouth. Eelinburejh, Bournemouth. Bath. Winche.ster. Liverpool. Gibraltar, Malta, Southampton. Londonderry. Camberlcy. At " « •■■ turniWft » jboui A ' t " nee ' « ' FU WHY WAIT TILL YOU ' RE 10,000 MILES AWAY? Discover Our Banking Services for Navy Personnel TODAY Mc 2i4 Wests BANK BY MAIL- ' inu deposit or withdraw with simple forms ;ind use comcniciir, trr, ' posr.im-p.iid einclcipcs. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part of your pay to a savings account at The Seamen ' s. Don ' t take chances on spending or losing the money. bu specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings :ic- count here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES -Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen ' s depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now ' s the ti me to make your aiTangemeiits with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put our Money To Work Now! DI II)ENDS FROM l)A OF DH POSIT THE SEAMEN ' S BANK .; SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office: .Ul Wall Street, New York S, N. Y. Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave., New York .16, NY. Bowling Green Office: Btaver St at New St , New Yirk 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASA E NEW YORK Memhrr FrJ,Tal Drpnsil hnunme,- C;rp,iratiim ■ " " I ' tlilki SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS 678 Welcome Aboard! . . . Af The Hechr Co., you ' re bound to find just the type of furniture and furnishings to make a home " shipshape. " Ask about our credit plans . . . there ' s one designed to fit your needs like a set of " dress blues. " FURNITURE— APPLIANCES— TELEVISION HOME FURNISHINGS THE HECHT CO. 1125 WEST STREET— ANNAPOLIS Dollar for Dollar You Can ' t Beat PONTIAC ' Ask the Previous Class ' (Sr Marbert Motors, Inc. 284 West Street Annapolis, Md. Phone colonial 3-2387 Best Wishes and Good Fortune to the Class of ' 61 LITTLE CAMPUS INN Air Conditioned 61-63 MARYLAND AVENUE ANNAPOLIS, MD. Host to the Brigade Over 30 Years The smartest heads in the Service Wear BERKSHIRE CAPS Lee Uniform Cap Mfg. Co. 403 W. Redwood St. BALTIMORE 1, MD. Coiii ratulalions and Best Wishes u, the Class of 1961 La Rosa Restaurant Really a Good Place to Eat Pleasant Atmosphere • Tempting Food Priced Just Right Italian and Annerican Cuisine Air-Conditioned 113 Main St. READ THE LOG tii ' .rWwm. ' . ........ .... ,» . .. . . READ THE LOG COMPLIMENTS COLUMBIAN PREPARATORY SCHOOL " The Service-Academy Prep " Esiablishcd 1909 Washington 9, D. C. ROYAL RESTAURANT Fine Food Excellent Service Air Conditioned The Place to Be Seen With Your Family and Friends 23 WEST ST. ANNAPOLIS, MD. CO 3-9167 " BON VOYAGE " From Your Friends at Dukeland Packing Co., Inc. Baltimore, Md. HOSPITALITY HEADQUARTERS Serving the Academy Since 1896 Graduating Class of 1961 WELL DONE!! Good Luck and Smooth Sailing A FRIEND of the NAVY Since 1932 Ballantine Laboratories Inc. BOONTON, N.J. Designers and manufacturers of a wide range of sensitive electronic voltmeters Ask about our ' A % Model 350 FALK . . A good name in industry Produces for Industry: Speed Reducers Motoreducers Commercial Gears Marine Drives Flexible Couplings Steel Castings Weldments THE FIILK CORPORATION MILWAUKtE 1, WISCONSIN PARTNERS . . . Mooremaek ' s new S.S. BRASIL and her sister ship, the new S.S. ARGENTINA, have joined America ' s Mer- chant Marine to become proud partners of our nation ' s fighting men and ships. For almost half a century Moore-McCormack Lines have been active in world shipping, carrying all types of cargo to South America, Scandinavia, Continental Europe, South and East Africa and the Indian Ocean Islands. Mocrsmack gladly shares your responsibility for keeping America safe and strong in peace amd in war. MOORE-Mc6oRMACK Two Broadway r—? ' £ i ' " ' ° ' ■ ' ' ' ' AMERICAN REPUBLICS LINE • AMERICAN SCANTIC LINE • ROBIN LINE PACIFIC REPUBLICS LINE Pioneering Since 1860 Mt-rritt-Chapman Scotl ' s world-widf reputation for performance has lieen built on a tradition of service that dates back to its founding as a marine salvage organization 101 years ago. In over a century of achieve- ment, M-C S has ranked as the Western Hemisphere ' s foremost marine salvage company, and its maritime activities have broadened to include floating derrick hoisting and marine construction of every type. Today, as in 1860, the operations of Merritt-Chapman Scott are identified everywhere by the galloping black horse on a field of white . . . the famous Black Horse Flag . . . " your confidence is justified where this Hag flies. salvage STATION.S: New Fla. : ' .; Cleveland, Ohio; Philadelphia, Pa.; Kingston. Jamaica, York, N. Y. Ke Wesi Kineston, Jamaica. W. I. DER- RICK B. SES: New York, N. Y., and Philadelphia, Pa. CON. STRUCTION DIVISIONS: New York. N. Y.; Cleveland, Ohio; Chicago. III.: Toronto, Canada. 1 1 M MerrittChapma Scott CORPORATION FOUNDED IN 1860 261 MAOISON AVENUE NEW YORK 16, N. V. r ' i H:i 0 ij4u .. i: ' V ■ i NOW.. .COMBINED SOURCES FOR MARINE EQUIPMENT: C. H. WHEELER MFG. CO. JM GRISCOM-RUSSELL CO. MARINE CONDENSERS AND EJECTORS ■ STEAM FEEDWATER HEATERS ■ LUBRICATING OIL AND JET EJECTORS ■ CENTRIFUGAL AND MIXED FLOW JACKET WATER COOLERS ■ HEAT EXCHANGERS PUMPS ■ DECK MACHINERY ■ STEERING GEARS ■ FUEL OIL HEATERS ■ DISTILLING PLANTS C. H. VHEELER MFG. CO. 19TH STREET AND LEHIGH AVE., PHILADELPHIA, PA, THE GRISCOM-RUSSELL CO. MASSILLON, OHIO SUBSIDIARIES OF H AMI LTON -THOMAS CORPORATION Colt ' s Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Co., Inc., Hartford, Con Vlforld ' s Finest Undervifater VWatch Super Waterproof ;v-c Tested to over I .- " ' 300 fe©t IH O W . . . the ootstorKJing qiMility wivderwot»f WQicht S«pr»m» atturaty — guaranteed lep«ndobility. 17 i»w«t prcusion, iclf-winoing Zodiac movefn«nt. High radium dial, w e0 tee»nd hond, movoble b«i«l, rustproof, ifainieis $»•«] catt. tho k-r««l(lont, unbfaoitabi moinsaring rytlat, onti-mognetic. Avoilobj wiH) mBfching expantion bar d or und»rw r4«r S(rap. Se« tb« Zodiac Seowolf iMwt . 3100.00 ZODIAC WATCH COMPANY 15 West 14 th Street New York City NEW YORK CLARKSBURG TULSA NEW ORLEANS MIAMI PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE ATLANTA PITTSBURGH SAN FRANCISCO ST. LOUIS CHICAGO LOS ANGELES aVl.EXAJXT ER ALiEXAXDKR INCORPORATED INSURANCE AVERAGE ADJUSTERS CONSULTING ACTUARIES | 2225 NORTH CHARLES STREET, BALTIMORE 18, MD. TELEPHONE TUXEDO 9-4304 CABLE ADDRESS " ALEXBLUE " A service orgor itself, iizotion devoted to assisting business, on o world wide basis, against risk one industry and commerce in providing employee benefit ' s protecting Greetings and Good Wishes to the Oflficers and Men of our Naval Shipyards and to you young officers about to join them. BAIER ACKERMAN, INC. Manufacturers of Baco Moulded Cable Packing 9 EAST FORTIETH ST., NEW YORK 16, N. Y. II VJreeti inad 9 ' h rom an L umnud JET-AGE SUPREMACY IN SMALL TURBINE POWER J69 TURBOJET-POWERED _ TARGET-MISSILE J69 TURBOJET-POWERED TRAINER TURBO-COMPRESSOR- POWERED GROUND SUPPORT EQUIPMENT CONTINENTAL AVIATION ENGINEERING CORPORATION 12700 KERCHEVAl AViNUE, DETROIT IS, MICHIGAN SUBSIDIARY OF CONTINENTAL MOTORS CORPORATION Congratuiations, Class of 1961 ANNAPOLIS THEATRES DIRECTION: F, H. DUPKEE ENTERPRISES CAPITOL PLAYHOUSE CIRCLE State Circle at East St. 210 West St. COLONIAL DRIVE-IN 187 Main St. Rt. 2 at West Street Exit ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Presenting the Finest In Motion Picture Entertainment 683 l t ' itl) Ji 0( „,.,.,..H ,. . .. :.. New might for the Nuclear Navy. Arming and fuzing Polaris . . . producing command communications equipment . . . researching anti-submarine warfare and underwater phenomena . . . powering Navy helicopters and Marine Corps hydrophibians. These are among Avco ' s contributions to our modern nuclear Navy. Participating divi- sions: Avco-Everett Research Laboratory — investigating problems in gas dynamics and space technology; Electronics and Ordnance Division — communications, radar, infrared, electronic control systems, missile fuzing, classified ordnance; Lycoming — aircraft, marine and industrial power plants, missile subsystems; Nashville — aircraft and missile aluminum and stainless-steel structures; Research and Advanced Development Division — basic and applied research in electronics, physical sciences and engineering. I«h AVCO CORPORATION, 750 THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK 17, NE W YORK k p Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 61 from the classes your leave behind. 1962 1963 1964 THE WISE MIDSHIPMAN READS THE LOG (while chewing Norris Candies, of course) Only ft CHOCOLATES TASTE BETTER than ANY Other Candy A Secret Process of Homogenization The VARIETY Box 0 1 Chocolate Pecan Penguins MORRIS i 1 EXQUISITE CANDIES NORRIS CANDY COMPANY 223 Peachtree St. N. E., Atlanta, Georgia P.A.B. A-1 (955) Effective Morch 15, 1961 685 a a(iv ! v )( HUNTERS SEE... KILLERS KILL uith new ASA-16 DISPLAY SYSTEM Part of the Magnavox Company ' s contribution to the Navy Anti-Submarine Warfare Program ... an Airborne Display System — designed and now in production ... to give the Navy better operational capability through Better equipment. Magnavox is proud to be a part of the hunter-killer team. - .■•■:? I I l l CI g n a : COMMUNICATIONS ! RADAR I DATA HANDLING I ASW ! I IwN DATA HANDLING THE MAGNAVOX CO. • D E P T. GO • Govern meni an d J n d ust r i al D i l i s to n . FORT VAYNE, IND, I Equipment, designed, develo ped and manufactured by Tl now operational in the Armed Forces: 1. U. S. Navy P3V-1 antisubmarine aircraft produced by Lockheed— equipped witti AN ' ' APS-80 surface search radar, AN ' ' APA-125A indicator, and addi- tional gear (nomenclature classified). 2. TARmac ASR-4 Airport Surveillance Radar for the Federal Aviation Agency. 3. Infrared optics for the U.S.A.F. FALCON Air-to-Air Missile, built by Hughes. 4. Quantized photograph, transmitted by PCM code, results in faithful trans- mission and improved reproduction over great distances. 5. AN ' APS-38A surface search radar, AN ASQ-8 magnetic anomaly detector for the U. S. Navy S2F-1 ASW aircraft, built by Grumman, 6. CENTAUR (A United States Space Vehicle) w report back through Tl-built FM FM telemetry. Texas APPARATUS DIVISION 7. AN ' AQS-4 and AN AQS-5 dipping sonar for the U. S. Navy HSS-IN ASW helicopter, built by Sikorsky. 8. AN ' APS-80 surface search radar, AN ' APA-125A radar indicator, AN ASQ-8 magnetic anomaly detector and TD-239A intervalometer for the U.S. Navy P5M-2 ASW seaplane, produced by Martin. 9. Programmers for the U.S.A.F. TITAN Intercontinental Ballistic Missile, built by Martin. 10. Tl electronic flight control in Douglas Aircraft ' s Delta launch vehicle helped orbit the NASA weather satellite TIROS II. 11. Surveillance sensors for the U. S. Army Signal Corps AN, USD-5 Combat Reconnaissance Drone, produced by Fairchild. Instruments INCORPORATED p. O. BOX 6015 DALLAS 22. TEXAS 687 FIDELITY BANKERS LIFE INSURANCE CORPORATION Richmond, Virginia Underwriters of master group policy held by UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY ALUMNI FOUNDATION TRUST Agents and Administrators Personal Planning Associates, Inc. 5 Maryland Avenue, Annapolis, AAd. INDEX TO Aer(o Cioi |i()i aiinii 672 Aerofin Coi j oration 0()() Aeiojet-Gencial C orp. ()20 Alcxaiulcr .K.- Alexander 682 Aiiifiican l ' , |jit ' ss Cli). (il.S Aiiifiican [a(hine anil Foundry (kinijxmy (.oNCinnRiit I ' loiliiils (.i()U|) (k ' 59 American Society of Na al Eiinineers 659 Am hoi I ' ading C;o 622 Anderson liros. Consolidated Companies, Inc. 669 Annapolis Ranking 8; Trust Company (i68 Anna]:)olis Theatres 683 Army Co-()perati e Fire : ssociation 650 Army Times 656 , rinulel C:or|)oration 665 A co M.iniilactin ing Company 684 Baker, Michael, jr., Inc 679 Baier ; Ackerman 68;i Bailey Meter Co 670 Ballantinc Laboratories, Inc. 681 Bahinioie Contia( tois 651, ()55 B.iih lion Works 667 B.ium, Russell Ernest 675 Bendix .Mishawaka Di ision 671 Bennett Broiheis iiu. 663 Bethlehem Steel C:o. 673 Briggs Filtration Co 677 Brown, Madeira X: Co 669 Caldwell R: Co., J. E 650 Camp Steel Works, E. V 673 Carpel, Inc. 656 Carvel Hall 680 Chance V ' ouglu Corj) 635 Chevrolet 651 Coca-Cola Company 645 Colt ' s Patent Fire , rms Manulactiuing Co. 682 Cokniihiaii Preparatory School 680 Continental . viation k Engineering Corp. 683 Continental Motors CJorporation 656 Comity Trust Company of Maryland 668 ADVERTISERS (aeighlon Shirt Co Cresc i , iation l-.(jui|)meiii Company Crosse ; Blackwcll Can liss Wi ight Corp Darling ' ,d e . ' : .Manufacturing Co. 671 Diesel Injection Sales S; Ser ite, Inc. Douglas Aircraft C o., Inc. Dukcl.niil Paiking ( )m])aTiy Ewing Co., George M Falk Corporation, Fhc Farmers National Bank Federal Serxiies Finaiue Corjjoiation Fidelity Bankers File insuiance Corp. Flving E(|uipmeni Sales Co. Ford Motor Co Foster Engineering Div. General C )ntrols Ck:). Fuller Brush (Company Fulton Sylphon Division Roiiert Shaw— Fulton C:ontrol Co. Gener.il l) ii.mn(s Corp. General Controls Co Gihhs ! ; Cox. Inc. Gie es Limited Go ernment Emplo ees Insurance Co. Go ernment Products Clrouj) American Machine fs; Foundry Co. Grumman Aii(iall Fngiueering Coi|) CxNrodvne H.iiris Ko Ewing ... Hecht Company Flenrx Co., Iik ., J. |. Flilboi n Flambcrger, liu Hudson Fool X: Die Co Flughes .Mrcialt Co. Ing.iils Shipbuilding Cor]3 Intel 11, itional P.iiiit Co. |amesbury Cioi |j. jefferies Hosiery . . . . Johnson Lumber Company, |. F. . . Josten ' s 648 677 669 619 672 652 658 (i8() (i58 681 662 (i44 688 (i69 636 658 670 664 637 658 (i75 678 6(il 639 r)19 615 631 679 (i63 676 (i56 641 674 673 638 668 668 646 689 Kay Electric CoiiiiJain Kins sl)ui " y Machine Works KreiiKiu K; C ()in]jany KunkU- ' ahe Company 1 ..I l os,i Rtsiaui ant I.cc Iniloim i..!]) Mig. Co 1 .iiilc ( !ani| us Inn l.Dg Ma ;a ine Mai nasox Coin|)anv Majestic InternatioTial Sales l.i Ian ( .onsli Li( I n m ( ioi p. . . Mai l)i ' i 1 Molois, Inc. lai UK ' I niei |ii iscs. Iiu Maivlanil lloiel SiijipK Co. . . . Mason , - I lan ei Silas Mas(_)n Co. .M.ixiin 1- ,i])orator I)i .-. . IF Co ki 1 i.ini ( j)iiij),m , f . R: C . . Mei 1 ilt-Ciliapinan ,K; Scott C orp. Me ri. Iiu., N. S .Mobile Oil Co. .Mooie-.McCioi mil k Lines N.iw Muiii.il Aid . sso(iation .. . .l I IIIR-S e poii . c s Slii])l)uil(lini5 ' " l)i I )oi k ( oinpaiu . i)i 1 is ( ..iiiiK ( !(imp.in . niili .XiiR ' iii.in . iation. Inc. Northeastern Peiinss h ania Nation. il ii.mk K; rriist Co. 6:52, .Xoil liein Oiiliianie. Inc . oi lliiop Corporation Oliii .M.illiieson Cheniiial Corp. Willi liestei-Western I)i Omaii-FarMsuorth-Wright Peerless L ' nilorm (Company i ' eisonal IM.iiininj; . ssoiiaIes I ' liilr () Col poi .iiion I ' ittslnn,gh .Met.iluijiical C o., Inc. Radio Corporation ol . nierica Reed ' s Sons, Jacob ()28 Reis : Cx)mpanv, Robert Riggs National 15ank of Washington Roebuck . " v Son. H. G 671 666 671 669 67!) 679 679 685 6,Sli 665 6(iO 679 66(1 644 (Ki:; 6:i4 ()6S 681 (i75 623 6SI 67(i ()5l) 640 (i83 ()25 659 666 6.S.S 65:i 672 67(i ()8S 616 677 617 629 618 618 6.S() Roxal Reslamant 680 Rid).itc l)i ision. (.real . mer. Industries 6,S8, 665 S.ing.iino I ' Ici n il (ionijjanx (i.SH SiMiiiiirs IJ.iiik lor Sa ings 6)78 Sim l.iii Relining Coni|)any 657 Sniedbeii;, III. Admiral 627 Smith Coi poi.ition. . . () 6)64 Spanlding R; Hros., . C, 650 Spciue l-.nnineei ing ( ).. Inc 670 S|)err 618 Spi .igiie Flei trie Cajmpany 670 Stetson Shoe Co., Inc 647 Strong Klei ii it Col p. 667 Sidln.in Sihool 662 Sun Shipljiiildini; .V- l)i doik Compaii) 6; 8 Talos-P,cnili MislKiwaka 671 reihnii.il .M.itcrial Corporation 6()l Telephdiiiis Coijjoraiion 652 Tex, IS Insiiumeiits. liu ()26, 687 rilghnian (ioiiip.inv 662 ring, I Pipe (.(imp.iiu 652 " I ' iteilex, Inc. 634 Todd ShipN.iids Cioiporation 672 liiited Sei iies . ntoinoliile .Association 66;i Cnitecl Services I.ik- Insurance C:o. 66)7 rnilcd Si. lies N.iN.il Insiitute Ii2l Cniled St.iies Rubber l-oolwcMi I )i ision — r.S. Expanded Ro ,dite P.oals 642 I ' iii el s.il 1 ermin.il . ■ Ste c ' doiing Corporation 657 ' ,il oline Oil Col II pa nv 634 iikers. I III 652 Weksler liistinnient Ca)rp 671 Wembles. Inc 662 esiiii 4lioiise- Baltimore l)i ision 644 Westinghouse Elei trie Corporation 624 Wheeler M.inul.ii luring Clo.. C. H. 65.S Willi hester— Western ni . Olin 65.S Woodward , ' v; l.othrop 659 ■ardne Eleitrii Corp. 6)60 Zodiar W.iiih . gencv 682 •%M I .€ . f f It r • v. ■ i . ■ . i ' HM Q4u.... m h ' ifltitjifi! ' ritiiiteiiitfaiiBii ' ' Viiiiiiiiiiii ' T i : - .

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

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


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


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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