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

 - Class of 1962

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 744 of the 1962 volume:

iier i - !► United States Naval Academy Annapolis, Maryland Editor-in-Chief— Richard A. Ridded Business Manager— Thomas S. Ahhouse ' • " ■ ' s ' ■« ' 1962 LUCKY BAG Mankind ' s heritage is a vast un- ending complex. Nevertheless, one thing prevails throughout his life, whether it he in the gently sloping valleys of our own East Coast, or the rocky crags and crevices of the Himalayas. So too at the Naval Academy we feel the strong and sobering influence of a greater Being who directs our course. For, education is a never ending process. It ' s scope is far beyond the pages of a book, or the hours spent in a classroom. It is a function of the breadth and the depth of the man, of his experience, his tastes, and his interests. 10 The education of a man is a great challenge. He must first he taught the tools of his trade, and then in- structed in the manner in which he must apply them for the realiza- tion of success. The responsibility for this task belongs not only to the institution, but to the man as well. The emphasis in all things must be on the individual. 12 For. " On the strength of one link in the cable, dependeth the might of the chain . . . " 13 And to strengthen each link, the responsibility posses once again to the institution. The strain and the rigor of formal learning must be tempered with leisure and relax- ation. 14 Yet, each man is an individual, and often must focus his own thoughts and actions without the benefit of friendly assistance or admonition. IS So as we look hack now on the past four years, we realize that what we see is. in reality, a foreshadowing of the future. The implements of education and learning are our ' s. Our destinies and our lives stretch out before us. We welcome the op- portunity and the responsibility. 16 CHAIN OF COMMAND I I c { b " " V Fred Korth Secretary of the Navy ' Mi ' m Admiral George W. Anderson, Jr. Chief of Naval Operations " S tSlSP _1S Captain H. B. Hahn Secretary of the Academic Board Captain C. K. Miller Administrative Aide, USNA 23 Captain H. A. Seymour Director of Naval Science Captain W. L. Small Director of Science and Engineering Captain J. N. Myers Director of Social Sciences and Humanities 24 1 Captain J. T. Burke Executive Officer Captain A. H. Wellman, Jr. Head of Command Department Captain J. W. Kelly Senior Chaplain, USNA Captain J. M. Reigart Head of Engineering Department 25 Captain D. M. Rubel Head of English, History, and Government Department Captain A. Coward Head of Physical Education Department Captain N. R. Lincoln, Jr. Head of Mathematics Department Captain F. A. Andrews Head of Science Department 26 Captain W. R. Werner Head of Weapons Department Captain W. Welham Senior Medical Officer Commander C. T. Cooper III Head of Foreign Languages Department Captain K. L. Longeway Dental Officer, USNA 27 Commander W. D. Dietrichson First Battalion Officer Commander J. E. Godfrey Second Battalion Officer Lieutenant Colonel R. H. Twisdale, USMC Third Battalion Officer 28 Commander L. N. Smith Fifth Battalion Officer Commander J. J. Creamer Fourth Battalion Officer Commander L. E. Field Sixth Battalion Officer 29 BRIGADE STAFF Brigade Cdr.: E. P. Barker; Brigade Dep. Cdr.: R. E. Beedle, Brigade Adj.: R. A. Brems; Brigade Supply Off.: J. C. Arick, Brigade Ops. Off.: T. V. Draude, Brigade Admin. Off.: A. J. Zaccagnino, Brigade Comm. Off.: C. W. Clardy. FALL SET STRIPERS 1961-1962 Edward P. Barker Brigade Commander 30 I FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF Reg. Cdr.: H. J. Sage; Reg. Sub-Cdr.: G. H. Carter, Reg. Adj.: D. G. Keller; Reg. Ops. Off.: J. A. MacGregor, Reg. Color Bearer: M. L. Kobar, Nat. Color Bearer: S. C. Crooks, Reg. Supply Off.: C. M. Comforth. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF Reg. Cdr.: M. M. Raggett; Reg. Siih-Cdr.: P. R. Olson, Reg. Ops. Off.: A. J. Claypool, Reg. Adj.: R. G. Haugen; Reg. Color Bearer: U. R. Roze, Nat. Color Bearer: W. J. Kazmar, Navy Color Bearer: R. V. DeMarco, Reg. Supply Off.: R. C. Ramsey. 31 FIRST BATTALION STAFF Bait. Cdr.: J. W. Chesson; Bait. Sub-Cdr.: L. E. Ewert, Batt. Ops. Off.: D. G. Hard; Batt. Adj.: J. S. Bewick, Batt. Supply Off.: T. N. Rosser, CPO: T. E. Murray. SECOND BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cdr.: D. E. Christy; Batt. Siih-Cdr.: W. C. Miller. Batt. Ops. Off.: J. N. Jolley; Bait. Adj.: S. E. Nelson, Batt. Supply Off.: R. I. Newton, CPO: S. E. Wheeler. THIRD BATTALION STAFF Batt. Cdr.: P. J. Jones; Batt. Sub-Cdr.: R. S. Kennedy, Batt. Ops. Off.: W. A. Owens; Ball. Adj.: F. Palka, Bait. Supply Off.: G. C. Blegstad, CPO: J. C. EUer. 32 FOURTH BATTALION STAFF Bait. Cdr.: P. R. Harvey; Ball. Sub-Cdr.: A. H. Toreson, Ball. Ops. Off.: J. G. Wood; Ball. Adj.: T. J. Dumont, Ball. Supply Off.: F. P. Cleary, CPO: L. E. Thomassy. FIFTH BATTALION STAFF Ban. Cdr.: J. L. Epstein; Ball. Sub-Cdr.: W. C. Pfingstag, Ball. Ops. Off.: D. G. Clark; Ball. Adj.: J. E. Kszystyniak. Ban. Supply Off.: C. J. Batts, CPO: B. O. Steele. SIXTH BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cdr.: M. G. Abercromhie; Ban. Cuh-Cdr.: W. L. Arbogast. Ball. Ops. Off.: E. A. Reistetter; Bun. Adj.: B. A. Lojko, Ball. Supply Off.: L. Harris, CPO: C. D. Griffin. 33 FIRST COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: R. C. Wesner; Co. Suh-Cdr.: R. A. Rid- dell, CPO: S. J. Fitrell; Pit. Cdr.: R. C. Foyle, Pit. Cdr.: J. T. Thomes, Pit. Cdr.: H. W. Larabee. SECOND COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. L. Woodford; Co. Sitb-Cdr.: B. D. Smith, CPO: P. H. Rupertus; Pit. Cdr.: F. L. Lewis, Pit. Cdr.: C. H. T. Springer, Pit. Cdr.: J. W. Over- street. THIRD COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: R. W. Deputy; Co. Siib-Cdr.: J. M. Meck- ler, CPO: J. B. Burrows; Pit. Cdr.: T. E. Uber, Pit. Cdr.: K. O ' Connor, Pit. Cdr.: R. N. Wallace. FOURTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: C. S. Arnest; Co. Sub-Cdr.: D. J. Lehmil- ler, CPO: J. R. Arthur; Pit. Cdr.: G. Marienthal, Pit. Cdr.: J. R. Ellis, Pit. Cdr.: D. R. McNeill. 34 FIFTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: R. J. Lewis; Co. Sub-Cdr.: C. A. Stratton, CPO: R. G. Dawson; Pit. Cdr.: A. VanSaun, Pit. Cdr.: D. A. Clement, Ptl. Cdr.: J. W. Sloat. SIXTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: G. W. Futch; Co. Sub-Cdr.: K. R. Graf, CPO: J. J. McCarthy; Pit. Cdr.: D. W. James, Pit. Cdr.: J. E. Roberts. Pit. Cdr.: G. P. Woodworth. SEVENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: W. R. Gage; Co. Sub-Cdr.: S. E. Nair, CPO: T. M. Mustin; Pit. Cdr.: J. S. Messer, Pit. Cdr.: D. L. MuUins, Pit. Cdr.: D. G. Miller. EIGHTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: P. G. Odell, Co. Sub-Cdr.: R. C. Baker, CPO: W. L. Glenn; Pit. Cdr.: i. B, King, Pit. Cdr.: F. Y. Fellows. Pit. Cdr.: M. J. O ' Brien. 35 NINTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: A. R. Maness; Co. Sub-Cdr.: W. R. Thursby, CPO: P. C. Maclsaac; Ph. Cdr.: J. E. Larsen, Ph. Cdr.: R. G. Martineau, Ph. Cdr.: F. F. Corbalis. TENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. E. Brandt; Co. Sub-Cdr.: D. E. Huff, CPO: L. R. Grant; Ph. Cdr.: J. J. Armstrong, Ph. Cdr.: L. V. Scifers, Ph. Cdr.: E. F. Maloney. ■■: 1 V. % ( ; % • 1 • ■ s • ' J ■: A. % ' ELEVENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: E. J. Clarke; Co. Sub-Cdr.: R. L. Laws, CPO: C. R. Phoebus; ' f. C r.; J. R. Reilly, Ph. Cdr.: W. L. Murray, . C r.; R. McUan. TWELFTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: P. T. Jones; Co- Sub-Cdr.: R. H. Owen, CPO: J. T. Regan; Ph. Cdr.: C. Swartz, Ph. Cdr.: R. W. Tripp, Ph. Cdr.: J. C. Fritz. CB := -r - m,. —. ■ i E-=- f T ■ 36 THIRTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. V. Hutchinson; Co. Suh-Cdr.: H. D. Wil- son, CPO: R. W. Smith; Pit. Cdr.: T. H. Bayless, Ph. Cdr.: H. W. Schwartz, Pit. Cdr.: R. J. Henry. FOURTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: W. E. Cullen; Co. Sub-Cdr.: G. W. Schweizer. CPO: F. J. Gaffney; Pit. Cdr.: E. C. Thomas, Pit. Cdr.: R. J. White, Ph. Cdr.: F. H. M alien. FIFTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. A. LaVoo; Co. Sub-Cdr.: C. A. Knochel, CPO: P. S. Tomkins; Pit. Cdr.: T. C. Grzymala, Plr. Cdr.: A. D. Gezelman, Pit. Cdr.: R. F. Ginieczki. SIXTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: S. D. Griggs; Co. Sub-Cdr.: R. N. Lee, CPO: M. D. Wyly; Pit. Cdr.: J. M. Blesch, Pit. Cdr.: E. L. Warner, Pit. Cdr.: H. B. Chamberlin. 37 SEVENTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: T. A. Mercer; Co. Sub-Cdr.: C. L. Tune, CPO: M. L. Barr; Ph. Cdr.: W. T. Brunelle, Pll. Cdr.: T.S. Todd, Pit. Cdr.: J. S. Brown. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. D. M. Windham; Co. Sub-Cdr.: P. W. Thomas, CPO: J. C. Delesie; Pit. Cdr.: W. C. Bond, Pit. Cdr.: E. A. Davis, Pit. Cdr.: R. H. DeGroot. NINETEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: W. J. Lorino; Co. Sub-Cdr.: D. D. Wil- liams, CPO: T. A. Rue; Pit. Cdr.: G. D. Farrell, Pit. Cdr.: J. T. Jackson, Pit. Cdr.: J. D. Lucas. TWENTIETH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: W. E. Burk; Co. Sub-Cdr.: P. B. Wood- ruff, CPO: J. M. Wilhoit; Pit. Cdr.: E. R. Kallus, Pit. Cdr.: J. A. Marshall, Pit. Cdr.: E. C. Archer. 38 TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: R. A. Majcski; Co. Suh-Cdr.: P. M. Kelley, CPO: T. F. Epley; Pll. Cdr.: D. L. Diget, Pit. Cdr.: L. A. Brooks, Ph. Cdr.: J. Hughes. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. P. Arnold; Co. Sub-Cdr.: J. J. Hyland, CPO: D. W. Allee: Pit. Cdr.: R. B. Brodehl, Pit. Cdr.: R. C. Powell, Pit. Cdr.: J. M. Crumly. " : ; £.• fx :i £ : : 1? aiM JkL. MHLflMil |r- ; a " " TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: W. A. Eldred; Co. Sub-Cdr.: B. S. Trapnell. CPO: R. E. Harper; Pit. Cdr.: J. G. Baehr, Pit. Cdr.: R. P. Greenman, Pit. Cdr.: E. B. Danber. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: P. A. Chapla; Co. Sub-Cdr.: C. R. Kane, CPO.- J. E. Tipton; Pit. Cdr.: W. J. Bird, Pit. Cdr.: H. M. Richarde, Pit. Cdr.: D. W. Ritt. 39 BRIGADE STAFF Brig. Cdr.: J. A Knubel; Brig. Siib-Cdr.: D. M. Goebel, Brig. Adj.: R. R. Yo- hanan; Brig. Supply Off.: C. L. Keithley, Brig. Admin. Off.: J. L. Bagby, Brig. Ops. Off.: C. L. Fagan, Brig. Comm. Off.: D. C. Sturmer. WINTER SET STRIPERS 1961 - 1962 John A. Knubel, Jr. Brigade Commander 40 FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFF Reg. Cdr.: R. J. Vopelak; Reg. Siib-Cdr.: R. C. Bates, Reg. Color Bearer: D. A. Peterson, Reg. Adj.: M. D. Maley; Reg. Ops. Off.: T. J. Heffernan, Nat. Color Bearer: J. B. Engelking, Navy Color Bearer: R. A. Burgin, Reg. Supply Off.: R. J. Hayes. SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFF Reg. Cdr.: J. M. Gluck; Reg. Sub-Cdr.: A. P. Sundberg, Reg. Ops. Off.: S. H. Benton, Reg. Adj.: D. M. Mayfield; Nat. Color Bearer: W. J. Kazmar, Reg. Supply Off.: J. C. Warthin, Reg. Color Bearer: R. I. Bell, Navy Color Bearer: R. W. Smith. 41 FIRST BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cilr.: R. S. Clancy; Ball. Siib-Cdr.: J. D. Davis, Ball. Ops. Off.: R. A. Life; Ban. Adj.: M. T. Fleming. Ball. Supply Off.: W. H. Graham, CPO: B. R. Delphin. P f 1 Ik ' ■Hfj w ■HHhAH mm - 1 SECOND BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cilr.: C. M. Fink; Ball. Suh-Cdr.: W. A. Heine. Ball. Ops. Off.: S. R. Stokes; Borr. Adj.: B. Walsh. B(( . 5 ( ) ) ,v Off.: H. D. Olson, CPO.- T. R. Pratt. r ?D BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cdr.: T. L. Carter; Ball. Suh-Cdr.: R. L. Simmons, Ban. Ops. Off.: T. S. Althouse; Ball. Adj.: B. G. Billings, Ban. Supply Off.: J. C. Sand, CPO: C. H. Bowers. 42 FOURTH BATTALION STAFF Bait. Cdr.: W. A. Estell; Butt. Siib-Cdr.: D. W, Rhodes, Ball. Ops. Off.: D. W. Powell: CPO: T. E. Biirch, Ball. Supply Off.: R. P. Kuntz, Ball. Adj.: J. C. LeVangie. T Mm -- Li ■ : ■ ' It ■■ - • k - m if f - ' ' , ' .. , ■- ■ i J FIFTH BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cdr.: E. S. Little; Ball. Siih-Cdr.: J. H. Barnes, Ball. Ops. Off.: W. R. Abel; Ball. Adj.: B. J. Havey, Ban. Sapply Off.: A. R. Tash, CPO: P. M. Malave. SIXTH BATTALION STAFF Ball. Cdr.: R. W. Kisiel; Ball. Siib-Cdr.: G. F. A. Wagner, Ball. Ops. Off.: L. M. Hart: Ball. Adj.: K. B. Mackenzie. Bait. Supply Off.: F. J. Smith, CPO; W. S. Williamson. 43 FIRST COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: R. S. La Staiti; Co. Sub-Cdr.: H. A. Burkons, CPO: W. G. Johnston; Pit. Cdr.: J. D. White, PU. Cdr.: W. C. Stilwell, Pit. Cdr.: A. R. More. SECOND COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: C. A. McNeill; Co. Sub-Cdr.: J. O. Lindgren, CPO: R. C. Dodge; Pit. Cdr.: R. L. Foley, Pit. Cdr.: R. M. Byrne, Pit. Cdr.: G. R. Dukes. THIRD COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. E. Pooser; Co. Sub-Cdr.: H. S. Pinskey, CPO: M. K. Beyer; Pit. Cdr.: D. R. Dunn, Pit. Cdr.: F. H, Newton, Pit. Cdr.: R. R. Elliott. FOURTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. R. Copley; Co. Sub-Cdr.: E. L. Hayhurst, CPO: G. E. Valentine; Ph. Cdr.: J. S. Sramek, Pit. Cdr.: J. P. Kelly, Pit. Cdr.: S. H. Bostwick. 44 FIFTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J, B. Hitchborn; Co. Suh-Cdr.: J. H. Maurer, CPO: B. R. Buchholz; Ph. Cdr.: J. J. Kenny, Pit. Cdr.: A. T. Davis, Pit. Cdr.: R. J. McNeal. SIXTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. R. O ' Brien; Co. Suh-Cdr.: W. A. Brockett, CPO: T. B. Dubs; Pit. Cdr.: C. O. Tolbert, Pit. Cdr. : R. F. Sanders, Pit. Cdr.: D. B. Lencses. SEVENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. P. Sullivan; Co. Suh-Cdr.: G. R. Water- man, CPO: F. N. Hamly: Pit. Cdr.: R. M. Sisk. Pit. Cdr.: W. R. H. Smith, Pit. Cdr.: T. R. Yeatts. EIGHTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: H. J. Cybul; Co. Suh-Cdr.: W. A. Earner, CPO: D. A. McRae; Pit. Cdr.: R. J. Pozzi, Pit. Cdr.: J. W. Diedenhofen, Pit. Cdr.: C. Nicklas. 45 NINTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. R. Kendrigan; Co. Sub-Cdr.: A. C. Fulton, CPO: R. E. Giles; Ph. Cdr.: R. G. Morrell, Pit. Cdr.: F. C. Beasley, Pit. Cdr.: J. T. Argo. TENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: C. E. Laughlin; Co. Sub-Cdr.: R. T. McWhin- ney, CPO: H. C. Green; Pit. Cdr.: M. T. Newell, Pit. Cdr.: J. W. Munger, Pit. Cdr.: P. J. Sarsfield. ELEVENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: M, L. Foster; Co. Sub-Cdr.: J. L. Baker, CPO: S. C. Crooks; Ph. Cdr.: R. E. Hopkins, Pit. Cdr.: B. D. Monaghan, Pit. Cdr.: D. A. Curran. TWELFTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. E. Wertin; Co. Sub-Cdr.: V. A. Meyer, CPO: F. J. Horvath; Pit. Cdr.: G. S. Lingley, Pit. Cdr.: C. M. Fox, Pit. Cdr.: E. D. Perkins. 46 THIRTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. F, Cleater; Co. Sub-Cdr.: J. H. Butler, CPO: R. V. DeMarco; Pit. Cdr.: W. A. Hughes, Pit. Cdr.: D. L. Cotton, Pti. Cdr.: E. D. Beard. FOURTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. Kurshan; Co. Siih-Cdr.: P. E. Zumbro; CPO: R. H. Bezanson; Pit. Cdr.: M. C. Tiernan, Pit. Cdr.: J. B. Powers, Pit. Cdr.: L. K. Letteney. HPrwB Kdii BI H ■E Avfl H M 1— t — ■— — liM ■E wr ' K ■V k FIFTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: H. O. Sprague; Co. Suh-Cdr.: J. A. Honey- well, CPO: J. L. Hammer; Pit. Cdr.: P. H. Johnson, Pit. Cdr.: M. H. Chang, Pit. Cdr.: J. H. Cox. SIXTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: B. H. Rosenbach; Co. Sub-Cdr.: D. L. Bour- land, CPO: J. W. Shaw; Pit. Cdr.: R. S. Spane, Pit Cdr.: R. W. Dommers, Pit. Cdr.: P. A. Huchthausen. 47 SEVENTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cd r.: R. O. Beer; Co. Siib-Cdr.: R. E. Partrick, CPO: L. B. Lagrandeur; Pit. Cdr.: P. D. Thatcher, Pit. Cdr.: D. F. Jones, Pit. Cdr.: S. F. Manno. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. E. Watkins; Co. Sub-Cdr.: T. D. Galla- gher, CPO: J. P. Carroll; Pit. Cdr.: P. H. Lindenstruth, Pit. Cdr.: H. T. Brandon, Pit. Cdr.: W. L. Wunderly. NINETEENTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: T. M. Reilly; Co. Sub-Cdr.: P. E. Galanti, CPO: W. D. Cross; Pit. Cdr.: P. D. Brodeur, Pit. Cdr.: T. R. Conrey, Ph. Cdr.: R. W. Vogel. TWENTIETH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. C. English; Co. Sub-Cdr.: G. C. Milkow- ski, CPO: P. J. Ridgely; Pit. Cdr.: D. R. Hertzfeldt, Pit. Cdr.: R. J. Guyon, Pit. Cdr.: O. J. Hickox. 48 TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY STAFF Co. Cclr.: N. W. Brown; Co. Siih-Cdr.: D. F. McC ahill; CPO: B. R. Googins; Pit. Cdr.: F. W. Hughes; Pll. Cdr.: N. T. Monney; Pli. Cdr.: G. W. Green. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: S. A. Martinelli; Co. Sub-Cdr.: S. L. Denson; CPO: R. V. C. Madonna; Pit. Cdr.: L. L. Laine; Pit. Cdr.: T. C. Roberts; Pit. Cdr.: M. W. Goldsborough. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: J. F. Hewitt; Co. Sub-Cdr.: P. C. Henderson: CPO: J. S. Volk; Pit. Cdr.: S. T. Simpson; Pit. Cdr.: R. J. Kennelly; Pit. Cdr.: A. W. Fisher. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY STAFF Co. Cdr.: D. G. Lundquist; Co Sub-Cdr.: W. H. Levings; CPO: R. P. Heckman: Pit. Cdr.: C. R. Vinson; Ph. Cdr.: R. A. Luker; Pit. Cdr.: C. K. Norton. ► y ACADEMICS ' ' 49 49 Whenever a Midshipman was beset by personal troubles and contlicts, he could obtain spiritual relief and guidance from the Chaplains. Chaplains Kelly, Parrish, and Greenwood ministered to the Prot- estants and Chaplains Cahill and Ryan to the Catholics. Sunday morning serv- ices were conducted in the main Chapel while Midshipmen who desired attended services at many of the churches in the town of Annapolis. 51 Additional opportunities for spiritual fulfillment were available in morning communion services and evening bible study groups. Morning prayers were offered each morning before breakfast and silent prayer was ob- served before all other meals. The Messiah was again presented with the Hood College Choir and many guest speakers, such as Billy Graham, spoke at the Sunday morning services and the evening NACA and Newman Club meet- ings. Here was built a firm foundation and framework for the de- manding moral leadership requisites of a service career. 53 54 H Ml flj H H 9 li 1 1 ii -- |jgj| [ 1 At every level, the members of the Executive Depart- ment sought to mold the Brigade toward common goals and to give the Midshipmen an example of organization and administration. 55 p i i ji i ' 1 1 t ' l» V •• Besides joining wholeheartedly in the constant " cops and robbers " game, the Executive Department provided Tuesday evening lectures by the most important and influential men in the country. The Brigade couldn ' t have functioned without the backing of the Operations, Administration, Conduct, Financial, Legal, First Lieutenant ' s, and numerous oth- er offices. 57 Introduction to the basic skills of seamanship was pro- vided by the Command Department during plebe summer through sessions of knot-tying, knockabout sailing, and whale-boat pulling. But not until second and first class years was the Midshipman actually con- fronted by the challenge of shiphandling and leadership training. ■rj p During these years the mysteries of eelestial navigation were followed by hours of YP drills with their accom- [Xinying ATP-IA exercises. Naval leadership orienta- tion was succeeded by military and international law, while operations and operational analysis taught the principles and theories of warfare. 59 iTtNMifje viEWU(£cna) To Stc .A ,io]lcui II TO VIEW DiR. . xKRiMNt Tvre m an " " iiA ' . VltW AMD LAGEL _ (A; FIND NORMAL VI£W WE Li WC Hj f;,i,54?tiniN • OFLINE.AOX MiKreE (JSEp, bK fc F ( LOCATE 2 9 i 2d AOX MmCUdl f OJECrO ' ' ' A6EL IT. } -C7DI 6£TWte ' IN2dA0X As f In the Engineering Department, every facet of ship- board readiness and operation was examined. The en- tire four-year course was planned as an over-all ap- proach to the practical problems faced by an engineer- ing officer in the Naval Service. 60 In plebe drawing, an understanding of the drawing board phase of ship development was acquired, while youngster strength of materials showed the physical limitations of a ship ' s components. 61 62 Second class year in the Command Department consisted of a theoretical approach to the principles of thermodynamics and fluid dynamics and was followed the next year by a practical, case-problem analysis of an entire ship. Overload courses plus use of shop equipment provided interested students additional engineering training. 63 64 Education in the Weapons Department began in the field of gunnery with a study of fundamental weapons and their components. Later there was a progression into the theory and practice of fire- controlling, culminating in practical anti-aircraft and gunfire support drills. The emphasis during the First Class course was always on present and future developments in the tields of guided missile, underwater, and nuclear weapon systems. 65 Through a balanced schedule of class- room recitations and laboratory periods, the Science Department accomplished the instruction of the Midshipmen in the fields of chemistry, physics, electrical circuitry, and electronics. In a Navy whose missions are becoming increasingly dependent upon perfection of scientific and technical methods, the theoretical and practical training received in the Science Department is essential. 67 Theories taught and formulated in the classroom were proved in the well-equip- ped laboratories in Sampson, Maury, and Griffin Halls. Oscilloscopes, lamp banks, delta and wye connec- tions, floor leads, and small shocks all formed a part of the electrical and electronics labs. A basis for logical and empirical thought was formulated in the study of mathemat- ics. Brought to an equitable level of knowledge by a general course of trigo- nometry, calculus, and analytical geom- etry during plebe year, the Midshipman was introduced to advanced calculus, sta- tistics, and vector mechanics during the second year. The final semester of mathe- matics sought to familiarize the student with applied differential equations and the essentials of spherical trigonometry. 70 HP The ability to communicate with clarity and precision, read with comprehension, and think quickly and accurately was de- veloped under the able instruction of the English, History, and Government De- partment. J 1 , -4t ,MURY HAlJ r- " rm , 1 J . - ' i I ;-j Through a four-year course of study con- sisting of Hterature and composition, Eu- ropean history, foreign policy, geography, government, economics, naval history, after-dinner speaiving, and the ultimate term paper, the Midshipman acquired an insight into creative thought, an under- standing of world and domestic tensions, and a means of effective self-expression that would be of prime importance to a service career. 74 The importance of learning a foreign lan- guage has been pointed out by the Presi- dent of the United States. To this end, the Foreign Language Department of- fered courses in six languages: Russian, German, French, Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese. Wf i n — ' 1 m _ H IS 3 113 Instruction consisted of classroom recita- tions with emphasis on oral response. There was ample opportunity for further study in the language laboratories and at after-dinner speaking sponsored by the Foreign Language Clubs. i 76 As the only Academy course of study required by Congressional law, Hygiene permitted the Midshipman to acquire a basic knowledge of factors related to his general health. tex? Of main concern to the Hygiene Depart- ment was the well-being of the Brigade, and to this end it administered the nu- merous complaints and ailments through sick calls, physical examinations, and pe- riodic dental appointments. 77 The consistently rigorous schedule en- countered at the Academy required that each Midshipman maintain himself at the peak of physical condition. Through a program of annual testing in agility and strength and the mile run during First Class year, the Physical Education De- partment assured that Midshipman would acquire and maintain a superior degree of physical fitness. 78 Every officer in the Navy was required to pass periodic physical conditioning tests and the facilities at the Academy were used for this purpose. Personal condi- tioning was taught as a carry-over activity to accom- pany an officer through his entire life. 80 In order to provide training in the techniques of self- defense and water survival, periods were dedicated to hand-to-hand combat, boxing, wrestling, endurance and speed swimming, and life-saving. ACTIVITIES i r f I 81 -nuHt oc f f I 81 Left to right: Pies. John Hewitt. Treas. Roger Kisiel, Secy. Howie Pinskey, V-Pres. Jud Sage. Class Officers The duties of the class officers included co-ordination of class functions, organi- zation of reunions, and direction of class projects. Elected during youngster year, the officers were responsible for the man- agement of the Brigade Honor and Ex- ecutive committees. Through the leader- ship of class president John Hewitt, the Class of 1962 was able to formulate a class policy that produced a midshipman administration capable of contending with any problem. John F. Hewitt 1962 Class President 82 Left to right: Trcas. Dan Hennessy. Pres. Vern VonSydow, V-Pres. Al Griggs, Secy. John Newton. Left to rif;lit: Trea.s. Ken Fusch. Pres. Bob Sutton. I ' -Pre. ' . Joe Ince. Secy. Brian Baumruk. 83 Seated left to right: Jerry Crumly, Dave Jones, Bill Pfingstag, Ed Farrell, Cdr. Godfrey, Bob Yohanan, Howie Pinskey. Standing: Jim Bagby, John Knubel. Bob Sutton, Jud Sage. John Hewitt, Brigade Honor Committee The purpose of the Brigade Honor Committee was to uphold and inforce the de- manding principles of the Midshipman Honor Concept. The committee was com- prised of one first class representative from each battalion and the first class presi- dent, vice-president, and secretary. When a case concerning a member of the underclass was brought before the committee, the second and third class presidents were included in the quorum. All committee meetings were conducted under cor- rect judicial procedure and every decision made proved the worth of this conscience of the Brigade. 84 Announcers Jim Broms and Carl Hansen give last minute changes to the starting line-up. Men behind the scenes — these were the energetic members of the Brigade Activi- ties Committee, who organized the " 3800 ' s " spirit to make the 1961-62 sports season a resounding success. Unforgetable were Tecumseh at his warpainted best, the informals with the Spiffys, the pep rallies, smokers, team send-offs, " Major " Shoupe and the cannon crew, and finally the gay decorations for the holiday season. Brigade Activities Committee Left to right: Pub. Dir. Bill Levings, Ed Mann, V-Chairman Vic Reiling, Chairman Jim Walker. Standing left to right: George Greer, Bob Greenman, Rupertus, Don Miller. Seated: Bob Deputy, Chair- Jim Themes, Tom Althouse, Paul Galanti, Pat man Dick Luker, Craig Stratton, Ralston Cole. Rm and Crest Committee One of the most cherished events in the memories of the Class of 1962 was that moment on the moonlit night when they were at last presented with their class rings. Their receipt marked the culmination of the ef- forts of the Ring and Crest Committee to co-ordinate the design, manufacture, and distribution of the rings. Standing left to right: Joe Clugston, Jack Sramek, Vic Reiling, Jim Honeywell, Dave Thatcher, Dick Brodehl, Bill Hoffman, John Baker. Seated: Bill Kazmar, Pete Gingras, Bill Burk, Larry Ghirardi. 86 Seated left to right: Bill Hoffman, Dayton Ritt. Pete Duffy, Don Clement, Steve Bostwick, Pat Jones, Bob Beer. Joe Gamboa. Standing: Bill Ar- bogast and Chairman John White. Brigade Hop Committee The Brigade Hop Committee looked after the many quantities that were taken for granted at hops: refresh- ments, flowers, decorations, entertainment, hostesses, and even square dance callers. The members, who were elected by their classmates, were responsible for the Brigade Cotillion after the Army Game and the su- pervision of the plebc " tea fights. " Left to right: Vic Reiling. Mike Abercrombie, Joe Gamboa, Pat Grafton. Pete Duffy, Chairman John White. Skip Brown, Steve Bostwick, Pat Jones and John Hewitt. Not present: Al Klos. Ring Dance Committee One of the most memorable events in the Class of 1962 ' s sojourn at the Academy was the Ring Dance aboard the 5,5. Sea Belle. All the Ring Dance Com- mittee efforts were expended in arranging and co-ordi- nating everything from Marine guards to 825 orchids. 87 Dick Laws and Toni Zaccagnino relax while waiting for the arrival of a visiting team. Reception Committee Dave Griggs and Lynn Brooks check bunk assignments at the Field House. " sJIDLt It was the responsibility of the Reception Committee to insure that the stay of vis- iting sports squads at the Academy was enjoyable. Led by Dave Griggs, the Com- mittee provided escorts for each team during their visits. For the guest, it was the opportunity to become more familiar with the traditions and activities of the Academy, while the host was afforded the chance to acquire new contacts and to miss Saturday morning classes. Art Club President Terry Galloway looks over the year ' s production. The Brigade Art and Printing Club was more of the latter than the former. Its funetion was to provide multi-colored posters, by the silk screen process, to ad- vertise the multitudinous functions of the Brigade. During the football season, the club worked in conjunction with the Bri- gade Activities Committee producing spirit-boosting posters. Several other or- ganizations such as the Masqueraders, Musical Club, Glee Club, and WRNV, employed the club ' s services to provide bright, eye-catching advertisements for their events. Art and Printing Club Joe White. Terry Galloway and Curt Thomas in the art workshop. Cheerleaders Bob Giddens. John Carrol, Jim Gaul, Dave Tuma, and Lary Benson prove that weather does not dampen Navy spirit. Cheerleaders Head Cheerleader Jim Gaul leads the Big Blue Team to the gate. I i I- r - . During the 1961-62 season the Cheer- leader squad was cut to only five mem- bers to achieve a higher degree of cohe- siveness. This spirited group did its ut- most to unite the emotions and spirit of the Brigade for cheering at pep rallies, team send-offs, and football and basket- ball games. A great break in tradition oc- curred when a new cheer, . " USNA " was introduced to the Brigade by the group. 90 Charged with escorting the Naval Acad- emy ' s mascot. Bill the Goat, keepers Dick Tash and Hugh Tabb always led the Big Blue Team onto the playing field. Unable to compete on the varsity squad because of physical disability, the goat- keepers did their best to promote Brigade spirit at all the gridiron battles. Bill {jives a preview of the game as he shows his horns to the Woo-Poos. Goatkeepi ers GO GET EM, Goat! 91 Naval Academy Christian Association Holding bimonthly meetings, the Naval Academy Christian Association sought this year to present Christ to the Brigade in varied programs. Naval officers, ath- letes, politicians, and educators appeared as guest speakers. Highlighting the year ' s schedule were Congressman Walter Judd and Doctor Frank Laubach. Under the able direction of Chaplain Greenwood, the N.A.C.A. did much to enrich the spiritual hfe of the Brigade. John knubel. NACA President, gives a warm welcome to guest speaker of the evening Douglas Coe. Left to Right: Chaplain Greenwood. Chaplain Kelly, Pub. D ir. A Dunlap, Pres. J. A. Knubel. J. Egerton, Secy. T. E. Uber, V-Pres. C. R. 92 Left to Right: Chaplain Ryan, Se M. Medalo. J. Kelly, V -Pns. R. F. Ginieczki, Chaplain Cahill. Pres. T. V. Draude, M. of C. Newman Cliih President Tom Draude chats with Mr. Moran after the evening ' s meeting. Newman Club The Newman Club, a nation-wide organ- ization for Roman Catholic college stu- dents, commenced a fine program under the guidance of Fathers Cahill and Ryan. Bimonthly talks, covering a vast range of fascinating and timely subjects by expert laymen, succeeded in fulfilling the pur- pose of the Newman Club — the intellec- tual and spiritual growth of its members, in addition, a record number of men at- tended the annual retreat at Mamesa-on- the-Severn. I Chapel Choir The Naval Academy Chapel Choir, with Professor Donald C. Gilley as choir- master, was nationally known for its joint presentation of Handel ' s Messiah with the Hood College Choir. Besides pro- viding musical and spiritual inspiration from their position in the Chapel chan- cel, the choir participated in services at the Old South Church in Boston and the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. Charles Kane, Choir President, runs over a score with Professor Gilley. 94 The melodic presentations of the Antiph- onal Choir added much beauty to the Sunday Chapel service. One of the choir ' s most rewarding aspects was the privilege of singing under the direction of Profes- sor Donald C. Gilley. The officer repre- sentative, Lt. Richard Nygaard, assisted by President Joe John, was instrumental in arranging choir trips. The year ' s activities were climaxe d by the singing at a nationally-televised dedi- cation of the new Floyd Bennett Field Chapel and a subsequent singing engage- ment in Scarsdale, New York. Professor Gilley with Joe John, Anliphonul Choir Presi- dent, and Lt. R. B. Nygaard, Officer Rep. Antiphonal Choir 95 Catholic Choir The spiritually enlightening atmosphere of Roman Catholic Mass was enhanced by the liturgical presen- tations of the Catholic Choir. Under the musical direc- tion of Joseph McCuen, the choir was able to assimi- late a vast and inspirational reUgious repertoire suited for Sunday services. During the year, the Catholic Choir sang the High Mass at Saint Matthews in Wash- ington, D. C. and also participated in a joint service with the Trinity College Choir. Choir President John Reilly discusses a new arrange- ment with Choir Director Joe McCuen. 96 During rehearsal Ernie Lewis, Glee Club President, suggests a brighter tempo to Joe McCuen. Glee Club The Glee Club, with its wide assortment of music, en- joyed another interesting and performance-packed schedule during the year. Illustrating musical abilities as well as providing a great deal of excellent publicity for the Brigade of Midshipmen, the Glee Club activi- ties included performances at the New York Athletic Club, Columbia University in New York City, and a " Beat Army " concert for the Brigade. Christmas con- certs for Governor Tawes and the Superintendent and a performance in an annual musical at the Temple Beth-el in Pikesville, Maryland served to prove the marvelous versatility of the group. 97 Concert Band Performing under the baton of midshipman direc- tor Leigh Harris, the Midshipmen Concert Band utiHzed its musical talents in varied activities that included mess-hall serenades, pep rallies, and concerts in the Yard. Expanding its repertoire, the band played selections from the world ' s finest military band literature, and found its presence demanded for musical engagements in Washing- ton, D. C. and neighboring women ' s colleges. V Lee Harris, Concert Band Director, leads the band through a soft petssage during rehearsal in preparation for the Christ- mas concert. 98 NA-10 The NA-10, a truly versatile organiza- tion, performed in such capacities as " pit " band, dance band, and Popular Music Concert orchestra. Their " big band " style, developed by leader Ted Mears, pleased crowds at both the Acad- emy and on trips to Hood, Marymount, and Trinity colleges. Smiles all around as Ted Mears and the NA-10 finish a number at a Brigade Hop. 99 f t- ' i ' f mr " - - H Saturday noon meal formation. The bugles at every out- side formation. Drum and Bugle Corp, j Those late practices were sometimes pretty cold! 100 FALL SET STAFF: Corps Cdr. R. M. Sontheimer, Sub Cdr. R. J. DiAsio, CPO L. C. LeGrande, Corps Ens. J. W. Hanby, Corps Ens. E. L Mears. Celebrating its 50th anniversary during the 1961-62 season, the Drum and Bugle Corps succeeded in making it the best yet. All field evolutions were extracted from the drill manual, and thus permitted the Corps to concentrate on new mu- sical routines for football half-times. Melodies from Victory at Sea and Around the World in 80 Days along with the traditional Anchors Aweigh and Marine ' s Hymn made for enjoyable listening as well as viewing. Saturday formations in the spring featured " concerts to be inspected by " and rounded out the " Hellcats " duties for the year. WINTER SET STAFF: Corps Cdr. H. C. Bowers, Sub Cdr. L C. Teasdale, CPO J. B. Schreiber, Corps Ens. C. R. Dinlap, Corps Ens. R. N. Frilzel, Corps Ens. D. A. Veith. 101 vH •« 1 K i MH Z,e r ro r g i ; Tim Harvey, Spike Karalekas, JD Davis, Don McCrory, and Bob Lawrence. Organized in 1959, the Spiffys maintained their exceptional popularity during the past year. Specializing in the sounds of rock ' n roll, the group was in great de- mand to play at Brigade hops and informals after home football games. Although not actually considered an extracurricular activity, the Spiflfys succeeded in find- ing a place in each Midshipman ' s heart. Everyone gathers around to listen when the " Spiffys " take over at the Costume Hop. 102 Program Director Howie Pinskey gives the weekly schedule to announcers Dan Condon, Bob Westerman and Al Claypool. WRNV The " Voice of the Brigade " was missing during the first part of the academic year, while WRNV engineers were instalhng the radio station in its new and modern surroundings in the 8th Wing. Programming began just before Christmas, but the question, " when is WRNV coming back on the air? " echoed in all but the 7th and 8th wings until early 1962. Concertwise, however, WRNV was active, bringing such musical talent as Duke Ellington and the Brothers Four to the Academy. Howie Pinskey prepares to spin a record as Bob West- erman announces the next tune. Business Manager Al Claypool is assisted by Dan Condon while taking inventory. 103 Left to right: Paul Murphy, Ken Werner, Walt chael, Bill Harris, Stu Settle, Earl Jordan, Mark Breede, Fred Yeager, Doug Davidson, Bill Carmi- Friedman, Roger Fritzel. Forensic Activity ii ii H 1 jj Jack Maurer makes a point against the Air Academy. Dave Greenisen, Ron Haugen, Al Chase, Steve Soechtig, Walt Breede, Brad Cuthbert and Brad Smith during a Battalion debate meet. 104 Bi;kI Smiih w arms up in a Batlulion iiiccl .igainsl Ken Ma Kenzie and Roser Vinson. Members of the Forensic Activity believed in the saying, " It is bet- ter to debate a question without deciding it than to decide a question without debating it. " In its pursuit of developing men capable of thinking and speaking effectively, the Activity organized an extensive intercollegiate debate schedule including two invitational tourna- ments held at the Academy. NAFA also sponsored the Brigade Or- atory Contest, inter-battalion debating, and participation in college student assemblies. Left to righi: Pele Deiiterman, V-Pres. Brad Smith, Officer Rep. Cdr. Russell, Pres. Roger Fritzel, Prof. Anderson, P.l.O. Paul Murphy. Debate Mgr. Bill Earner and Lt(jg) Flink. 105 Dick Riddell. Editor-in-Chief Tom Althouse, Business Manager 4 Lucky Bag Hugh Burkons. Managing Editor Chuck Fryer, Photo Editor 106 Photographic Mgr. Roger Vinson, Advertising Mgr. Lex Fleming and Circidation Mgr. Tom Draude. Art Editor Tom Gunlock and Cover Designer Bill Kazmar. Dick Whitney Assistant Photographic Editor Ron LaStaiti. Chain of Command Editor; Stu Fitrell, Sports Section Editor; and John White, Activities Section Editor. 107 Left to right: Sandy Daunis, Dave Copley. Lynn Brooks, John Parks, Cy Roberts, Butch Bewick, Jack Meckler, Ralph Stowell, Bill Dukes, Jerry Schreiber. Bernie Rosenbach, Editor Bernie Rosenbach discusses the next issue with Jack Meckler and Dave Copley, Business Manager. 108 Advertising Mgr. Jerry Schreiber looks over layouts with Lynn Brooks, Cir. Mgr., and Bill Dukes, Nat ' l. Adv. Mgr. 2 LOG The " 62 Log staff began in April of 1961 with an enthusiasm that enabled it to meet its demanding bi-weekly publication schedule. Built on ' 6 ' s, reorganization, a flexible group met a few nights before deadlines and always seemed to be able to produce a sparkling issue. The staff ' s goal was the complete satisfaction of the people on the circulation rolls- — mem- bers of the Brigade, drags, parents, and friends. Primarily a humor publication, the Log featured the antics and intrigues of the Brigade, masterfully retold by Sal- ty Sam, and light fiction articles. Sports Editor Cy Roberts and Layout Editor Sandy Daunis with Photographer John Parks and Features Editor Butch Be- wick. 109 Ediior A. J. Edgerton rewrites copy as Roger Vinson pastes a dummy layout. THE SPHMTER Spearheaded by Editor-in-Chief A. J. Egerton, the ' 62 Splinter took a bold step forward in its concept of news coverage. Discarding the restrictive small magazine format of previous years, the Splinter was transformed into a newspaper. Success- ful seasons by Academy sports squads provided ample material for the publica- tion ' s energetic writers and photogra- phers, while the antics of " Grunk " be- came a Brigade legend. The Sports Department, Gerry Siebe, John Garber, and Ski Slowikowski, get their section ready for press. 110 Standing left to right: Roger Glaes, Rusty Keeney, Mick Andrews. Dennie Desmond and John Pessoney. Jody Gingas. Seated: Rollie Weidl, Dave Clark, Reef Points Religiously perused and carried by each member of the new plebe class, Reef Points was produced by the Second Class in anticipation of the arduous tasks of Brigade administration. Hours of labor were spent keeping traditional sections such as Sea Breezes and Table Salt up to date as well as conceiving new innova- tions to make the " Plebe Gospel " more attractive and instructive. Reef Points Editor Michael Andrews reviews the issues of the past few years. Ill I y ' ct.s. Bryce Billings talks over the Army Game decorations for Company competi- tion with Pres. Leighton Smith and Tres. Larry Rank. Trident Society As the arts and letters organization of the Brigade, the Trident Soci- ety fulfilled its primary objective of providing a medium for the ex- pression, exhibition, and publication of Midshipman endeavors. This year the Society easily achieved its goals through several literary, art, and photographic contests as well as discovering new sources of ar- tistic talent. Library Committee With the opening of the new Brigade Li- brary, the Brigade Library Committee found that they had acquired additional responsibihties. Selection of magazines, books, and tapes and recordings for the new sound facilities of the library came under their cognizance. The Committee also helped to establish new hours of op- eration and regulations concerning the use of the library. V-Chairman Mike McGrath, Chairman Gene Nelson, and V-Chair- man Skip Brown look over the new library. 112 Lejt to right: John Warthin, Ted Warner, John Hammer. Editor John Cleater, Business Mgr an. John Anderson. Dave deHoU. and Steve Garrison. Bob Yohan- Trident Through the co-ordinated efforts of edi- tors, artists, and writers, the Trident Magazine became a publication of which the Brigade was proud. Universal inter- est was approached when a foreign rela- tions section was included with the mag- azine ' s professional and literary articles. Bob Yohanan. John Warthin, John Anderson and John Clea- ter put final approval on a magazine cover. 113 Sales Mgr. Bryce Billings, Phoin hthinr Dennis Veith, and Art Editor Tom Gunlocli at work. Trident Calendar The 1962 Trident Calendars were found to be one of the more popular and practical publica- tions of the Brigade. Thousands were distributed in Bancroft Hall and throughout the nation. An inexpensive and appropriate Christmas gift, the Calendar served as a log of the year ' s events and leave periods. In the possession of Midshipmen, it was indispensable for the recording of watches, hops, and weekends. Calendar Editor Bill Owens looks over the finished copy with Lt. Mc- Carthy. Business Mgr. Dave Bradt with Cir. Mgrs. Ernie Fischer and Lex Fleming. Business Mgr. Don Christy discusses the interior art with Miles Lorenzen. Christmas Card Committee The goal of the Christmas Card Committee was to de- sign a holiday card which conveyed the true spirit of Christmas at the Naval Academy. Toward this purpose the committee devoted much time and effort studying and experimenting with a multitude of ideas. The ulti- mate result was a card that ably represented the Bri- gade ' s hoUday spirit throughout the world. Left to right: Dave Copley. George Davis, Jim Barnes, Cluiirnuin Steve Denson, Dayton Ritt. Pete Thomas. 115 Larry Fulton. Ops. Officer. Mike Kobar. 1 si Div. Cdr., Frank Smith, Commodore, Larry Lane, 2nd Div. Cdr. and Ernie Lewis, Sqdn. Engineer, discuss operations. Sailing Squadron The objectives of the Midshipman Sailing Squadron were to advance professional knowledge through the providing of additional facilities by which Midshipmen could gain experience in boat-handling. Other squadron goals were the promotion of yacht racing, good sportsman- ship between members and civilian competition, and to encourage interest in waterborne craft. Frank Smith at the helm and Mike Kobar on the EOT. Chip Judge on the PRLTAC as J. D. Davis listens intently. 116 Everything flying but the Skipper ' s drawers! YP Squadron The Naval Academy YP Squadron was an activ- ity designed for the further promotion of profes- sional skills among its members. All battalions were represented in the fall and spring by Mid- shipmen who performed all shipboard functions. The degree of competency attained in shiphan- dling, tactics, seamanship, piloting, and engineer- ing was evaluated through operational readiness inspections and performances on weekend cruises around Chesapeake Bay. Secy. Bill Charmichael. R-Comniodorv .Sieve Chadwick. dore Jack Hamilton plan the Spring season. C ' oiiiniOiliin ' Kd I ittle. and I ' -Ci 117 Secy. John Hewitt, Pres. Al Hughes, V-Pres. Larry Senn, Tres. Joe 0 " Br NCluh The membership of the ' N ' Club was composed of those midshipmen who won an ' N ' letter award in a varsity sport. Sponsored by the club for its members, the Christmas dinner before the Christmas Formal and the ' N ' Dance during June Week were the two club highlights of the year. The ' N " Club lounge in Hubbard Hall was also open several Sundays throughout the year for informal meals and relaxation with drags. Model Club In the Model Club room, located in the basement of the 7th Wing, members spent their weekends using the fine facil- ities in the pursuance of building model aircraft. Some models were built for speed and other for maneuverability and endurance. Many models were con- structed as exact replicas of actual air- craft, and all served to satisfy club mem- bers ' desires to build something with their own hands. Club Pres. Dick Whitney adjusts control connections and Bob Giles looks on. 118 Tres. Roger Vinson, Pr NAFAC conference. ' s. Steve Garrison and V-Pres. Andy Sundberg planning this year ' s Foreign Relations Club Recognizing that the well-informed officer is a better officer, the Na- val Academy Foreign Relations Club discussed subjects ranging from riots in the Congo to the European Common Market. Besides outstanding guest speakers from the State Department and Peace Corps, the club offered reports by Midshipmen and movies on inter- national affairs. In early May the club was the spearhead behind the second annual Foreign Relations Conference, which had representa- tion from over fifty educational institutions and met to discuss the problems of Latin America, Punchy Sheehan and Bill Howard look up reference material on Latin America. Bill Earner, Joe Clancy, Professor Russell and Dave Greenisen prepare for the next conference. 119 Al Gezelman, Pres.. and Dick Bachmann use the tape facili- ties in the language lab. German Club President Dan Dahl and V-Pies. Mike Obsit- nik look through some Russian magazines. Russian Club Italian Club Toni Desantis, President Rudy Losoya. and Secy. Noel Allen keep up on the Italian news. Secy. Juan Pelaez. Pres. Carlos Acebal and V- Pres. Dave Durfee hang the flag. Portuguese Club Providing the interested Midshipman the opportunity to become more proficient in the language of his choice was a common denominator between the six language clubs of the Academy. Throughout the year, monthly meetings and banquets were held, and members were afforded the advantage of conversing with diplomatic, military, and scientific experts from foreign govern- ments. Members were more than mere spectators in the meetings, for they often delivered reports or narrated slides and movies in the language of their particular club. In addition, the clubs greatly enhanced the mem- bers ' knowledge of the foreign nation ' s traditions and customs. Pres. Jim Sand, ' -Pres. Bob Van Nice and Secy. Tony Taylor plan for the French Banquet. French Club Spanish Club Pres. Ed Hayhurst and ' -Pres. Joe Bustamante put up a few new posters. Jim Penrod and Denis Meredith Checkmate Chess Club The Chess Club provided the members of the Brigade with an opportunity to learn and practice the game of chess. The Naval Academy Chess Team, which was sponsored by the club, participated in several intercollegiate matches. Clockwise from bottom: Dave Wilson, Denis Charles Moss and Phil Olson square off for an Meredith, Jim Penrod, Pres. Dave Dupee, Secy. elimination round. 122 W ftfifiii Left to right: Jim Metcalfe. Paul Forman, Skip Wheeler, Lynn Shoup, Mid ' n in Charge, John Cox, Skip Brogli, and Jim Myers. Gun Crew The last remnant of the Old Navy dutifully obscured their end of the football field with gunsmoke after every scoring play during the Homecoming and Army games. Firing the Navy ' s only operational muzzle loader, the members of the Gun Crew added an exclamation point to each of Navy ' s many touchdowns. Fire! A test shot out by the seawall. 123 Secy. Bob Nelson, Pies. Tom Bayless, V-Prt Club room over the Rotunda. Dave Beard and Treas. Joe Wehner in the Radio Radio Club Radio Navy, W3ADO, has been heard throughout the world. Through its facil- ities, Midshipmen were able to acquire training in communications and electron- ics as well as talk to friends at home. One of the club ' s most important func- tions was the transmission and delivery of messages for the Brigade and the Sev- ern River Naval Command. T j p - 1, 1 % V Joe Wehner on the key identifies W3ADO, as Bob Nelson pre- pares to copy the message. 124 Photo Club Within the ranks of the Brigade of Midshipmen, there were numerous amateur photographers who were af- forded the opportunity to express and demonstrate their talents through the auspices of the Photo Club. The club permitted the comparison of photographic techniques and processes and produced outstanding ex- amples of photography. The annual Trident Society contest was a highlight of the year ' s activities. Photo Cliih Pn ' s, John Lindgren dries some prints. Ernie Lewis and John Lindgren working late. 125 Danny Greeson, Tom GatlifFe. and Lynn Shoup set the stage for " Billy Budd. ' Stage Manager John Bakci designs the set for Masqueraders. Sta e Gang Lynn Shoup works on tackle backstage. 126 Responsible for the technical evolutions during the Masqueraders and Musical Club shows, the Stage Crew was forever busy with the myriad of vital functions so necessary for a successful production. Set designing and scene changing were all part of a day ' s labor for the members of the crew. iil Jmce Gang Bill Heard and Dick Gibson build the sign for Mahan Hall. Originally a branch of the Masqueraders, the Juice Gang became one of the Acad- emy ' s service organizations. The gang provided the stage lighting in Mahan Hall, and they constructed the animated signs used for football games and to advertise stageshow productions. June Week was an especially busy time for the gang, since they were charged with pro- viding the special lighting effects for all the hops and other activities. Dick Tripp checks as Alan Coulson fixes the stage lights. Henry Clark wires the " Billy Budd " marquis. 127 ■ y »-, 128 After Dinner Speaking After Dinner Speaking was one of those necessary joys of First Class year. Covering such topics as " The Min- istry and the Military, " " The New Comedians, " and " How To Win Friends and Influence People, " each firsty had a chance to improve his EH G grade in the Chesapeake or Severn Room four times during the year. Some had the chance to be Toastmaster and all con- cerned profited by the experience through more speak- ing confidence and better technique. 1 FOUR YEARS « 129 129 From every conceivable background we came to share in common the life of a Midshipman. Our initial reaction dur- ing Plebe Summer was shock! The hectic routine left little time for such former pleasures as breathing. Outfitted from toe to head and scalped in a jifTy, we eagerly awaited all challenges . . . Our first p-rade . . . the first hour of Midshipman misery — extra duty . . . knockabout qualifications . . . hops in N3N ' s . . . and, of course, our opportunities for forty winks in Steam lectures. » i i i T ■ S ft.m »■ ' ; •4 :- -v ' T The rush of prehminary indoctrination gave us a new outlook, and despite anxious premonition, we felt that we could handle anything the returning upperclasses could offer. 7 ' ,3 -- i Mt t 131 K " ' ! AT ■ M _! -f - jflws We were on the go every moment with httle rest from our studies or the class of ' 59. Chow calls, Steerage runs, Plebe- ho ' s, and come-arounds made our few instances of solitude that much more appreciated. But soon football season brought us a respite from the breakneck pace of the first few weeks. The Army Game ushered in a welcome Christ- mas leave, and before we knew it we had left our first exams far behind. 132 I Second term brought the same hammering of academics and plebe indoctrination, to be alleviated only by our revenge upon ' 59 on a rollicking Hundredth Night. Spring found us muddling in the dismal Dark Ages, the period of hopeless- ness. But suddenly exams were again upon us, then they were gone, and we were in the midst of June Week, trium- phant over Plebe Year. 133 With the acquisition of the Youngster stripe we were bound for the high seas and our first taste of actual Navy life. Youngster cruise found us opening the St. Lawrence Seaway aboard the first naval combatants to enter the Great Lakes since the War of 1812. Our assigned tasks were those of the lowest seaman — chipping paint, swabbing and holy-stoning decks . . . and cleaning bilges. 4 1 II lUii iu l all tlic LTLiisc time was spent in training, indoctrina- tion, and drudgery. I he populace of the Midwest received us with the linest hospitality, for this was an unique experi- ence for both the Midwesterncr as well as the Midshipman. After the completion of the cruise, summer leave lleeted all too quickly, and we again sighted the Chapel Dome in our capacity as full-Hedged Youngsters. 135 Youngster Year brought us a few new responsibilities and an abundance of new privileges. Except for the elusive phys- ics course, Youngster academics proved to be more easily mastered. This was a year of many changes and events: the inaugurat ion of the elective overload program . . . the " Night Crawlers " ... the fillers ahead of the diggers . . . and the sweet revenge for the previous year ' s football loss to Army. The new rates were enjoyed to the fullest. The procurement of additional records for our growing collection was impor- tant and dragging every weekend was a necessity in order to compensate for the previous year " s prohibition. :-5 - " vS(«isJ! -«Sg.. Second class, or " country club " summer consisted of several phases which served to indoctrinate us in the Navy ' s over-all objectives. There was Ma- rine training in the world ' s largest sandbox during Tramid at Little Creek, Virginia . . . reconnais- sance work . . . wet nets embarkation . . . and the ultimate, a staged landing before a Kaydet audi- ence. H Sm tB 1 " The single week phase in Philadelphia was or- ganized so as to train the class of " 62 in practical fire-fighting and damage control techniques. Sev- eral days were dedicated to tours and lectures given in the shipyard and the Boiler Develop- ment Laboratory. !R !R !!! !» !» R! A chosen few of " 62 were afforded the opportunity for practical leadership training by remaining behind at the Academy on the Plebe Detail to welcome the incoming plebes. The majority of the class completed their summer training in sunny Florida where they were exposed to the many facets of Naval Aviation as well as the sun ' s rays. During the aviation phase of secondclass summer, our schedule was planned to saturate us with the importance of the Naval Air arm. At Jacksonville and Pensacola, we were briefed continually on aviation objectives and shown the aircraft that were to carry out these objectives; this was the point when many of us began envisioning wings of gold after graduation. Instruction followed an orderly progression: lectures . . . briefings in squadron ready-rooms . . . prc-tlight check-ofTs . . . taxiing, take-off, and landing techniques . . . ejection seat training . . . Dilbert Dunkering . . . and, of course, acrobatics to settle our meals. We experienced touch-and-go landing from the maneu- vering Antietam, were present at a fabulous Blue Angels flying exhibition, and journeyed to distant Key West for a brief submarine cruise. There was ample time for frolic at the O-Clubs, beach parties, and dances: Navy never looked better. 141 With the rank of secondclass midshipman came the addition of new responsibihties and authority. This was our first opportunity at an active participation in the plebe indoctri- nation system. All of us felt somewhat awkward and hesitant in our positions after the switching of companies within the Brigade. But the academic load allowed few minutes to be wasted in idle thought or relaxation . . . Seamanship and navigation provided several dis- turbing occurrences: bi-weekly bilge works . . . celestial fixes that put us off the desk or atop a mountain peak . . . seances in the Planetarium . . . and the resounding clash of Yippie boat against an immovable seawall. 142 A chance at self-elimination was offered us in sicinny everytime we connected an electrical lead during lab. Later we tried in vain to get Yogi Bear on the oscilloscope and ended up with weird figures that even the instructor couldn ' t fathom. Weapons drills found us pitting our gunnery skills against elusive contacts that had a habit of dis- appearing as fast as they appeared. 143 :3 fl ' Ki fcSHI -it . .. n The academic routine and tedium constantly bore down on us, and our only encouragement was the thought of receiving our class rings. Marching in the freezing Inaugural Day Parade helped ease the monot- ony as well as leaving a permanent chill in our bones. Straggling, in step of course, to class was instituted and gone forever was the chance to miss half a dago reci- tation through slow motion marching. ' Tri r- ' :W™ h " ■ ' ■ — wt ■ tE TST f • - .aH i--«A . ' avuifl f flf 1 Exams soon snapped us back to reality after Christmas Leave; our only respite from routine were the Army exchange weekends at West Point, the chance to build lasting inter-service friendships. Unable to resolve the question of which academy was the better, we ultimately compromised, saying that each had its good and bad aspects. From afloat drills to plebe indoctrination, we were learning and practicing all facets of the Naval Profession. After three long and arduous years the Saturday of the Ring Dance finally arrived. Proudly, we knew that we had made it, and this wonderful evening was ours alone. With the re- port: " 62 men absent, sir, " the leadership of the Brigade of Midshipmen was ours and we felt ready to accept. 145 r I : • 1 t i il Assignments during First Class cruise were diverse: a car- rier in the Mediterranean ... a destroyer out of Gitmo . . . a submarine operating in WestPac or out of Charlestown . . . and Youngster Cruise. A few were even fortunate to be assigned to ships of foreign naval services such as France, Germany, Canada, or Peru. 146 f 9: V At sea we again experienced the loneliness that accom- panies constant vigilance, and in port we rediscovered the bond of camaraderie that exists in the Service. Unforgettable are the leaves and liberties spent on the French Riviera ... in Naples ... in Florida . . . and in Barcelona. 147 Wherever possible we were provided junior officer billets, and we labored at the side of our counterparts even to the extent of standing identical JOOD watches on the bridge and in CIC. We participated in Operation Southwind, co- operating with other naval elements of NATO, and the gamut of exercises: ADEX ' s . . . ASWEX ' s . . . and EMCON ' s. Duties, instruction, practice, leave, and liberty all mingled to provide a rewarding and unforgettable experience for the class of 1962. From our vantage point as junior officers we saw the Navy in action, and we gained a new outlook, appre- ciation, and insight into the problems we would be encoun- tering in years to come. 149 » 1 s 1 1 ajL V »it . , IP« 1 i 1 150 The final stretch of the obstacle course to knowledge found us coping with both the tedium of routine and the exhilaration of new-found privileges and responsi- bilities. The familiar gripes were voiced with every booster shot and with every perspiring moment of pa- rading. Spirit was in abundance, as the Brigade rioted at spontaneous football pep rallies and the Big Blue tromped the Army Gray. ISI 4 ra-M:m- Every instant was claimed in academic pursuits, lectures, extracurricular activi- ties, and weekends. Participants were again amazed at how confused the YP run-around could become, when the first class took the conn. Autumn soon passed away, and the gaiety of the Christmas holidays saturated the Brigade ' s spirit, as they dreamt of the pleasures of home. iWiVi ' 152 i »ss 153 154 As the rigors of the Dark Ages loomed before the Bri- gade, ' 62 proved its worth through various aspects of leadership. Through the practical employment of ac- quired knowledge, the organization of clubs and activi- ties, the introduction of policy innovations, and the rendering of services, the class acquired an outstanding reputation. 155 Fully concerned with upholding tradition, the Class of ' 62 bore down on the plebes with the approach of 100th Night. When the hour of reversal arrived, the plebes adroitly switched roles with the first class and demonstrated their ability to " indoctrinate " through deviously vengeful as well as humorous means. At the completion of festivities, the bedraggled members of ' 62 returned to their rooms with the cry: " Only 99 to 156 157 As the countdown proceeded through double digits, the anxious denizens of the academic departments at- tempted to prove that we were far from applying our full potential, and the unsat list grew excessively long. With term papers submitted and service selection com- pleted, the Class of ' 62 thought of nothing but gradua- tion and the career that was to follow. 158 Xn ir.«ctto ' " ' 0« n swan L ' I P O 3C Op WLc- lAoc ? Aij 11 1 m --si ■■ i V i B m ■ St BflW «Pi= 159 " Pass in review! " The clatter of rifles. Friday, 1 June 1962, the beginning of the end. The begin- ning of a week filled with joy, happiness, heat, expectation, anxiety, confusion, beautiful women, pomp, recognition of past endeavors, and anticipation of future responsibilities. June Week signals an ending and a beginning for everyone — new freedom, command responsibilities, and the opportunity to demonstrate one ' s ability to control people and solve prob- lems — as each class moves up the ladder. Then the last echoes of Academy life were heard: " Nineteen men absent, sir! " " Sixty-THREE men absent, sir! " " . . . for those we leave behind us. " Hip, Hip, Hurrah! 160 Brigade Staff Row 1. left to right: Brigade Cdr.. J. A. Knubel. Jr. Row 2: Ops.. D. M. Goebel; Adjutant. P. R. Olson. Row 3: Supply. P. R. Harvey; Admin., T. L. Carter; Communications, D. J. Lehmiller. First Regimental Staff Row I. left to right: Reg. Cdr.. H. J. Sage. Row 2: Suh- Cdr., E. P. Barker; Adjutant. W. C. Pringstag. Row 3: Ops., R. W. Deputy; National Color Bearer. W. L. Mur- ray; Reg. Color Bearer, M. L. Kobar; Supply, D. G. Clark. - Second Regimental Staff Row I. left to right: Reg. Cdr.. J. M. Cluck. Row 2: Suh-Cdr.. M. M. Raggett; Supply, B. H. Rosenbach. Row 3: Adjutant, S. H. Benton, Jr.; Reg. Color Bearer, H. W. Schwartz; National Color Bearer. W. A. Hughes. 161 This year ' s Production by the Masquer- aders was Billy Bitdd, a play based on the novel by Herman Milville. Cy Roberts and John White had the starring roles and were well received by the drama critics of the area. This serious story of young innocence was somewhat different than the usual Academy production and pro- vided some true theatre going for the Midshipmen. Masqueraders present Billy Budd 162 163 Musical Clubs Show The Combined Musical Clubs presented an orig- inal three act play that was written entirely by the Midshipmen involved. A packed audience viewed the music and verse production that was based on an imaginary tour of a big city with its nightspots and characters. 164 165 NAFAC The Second Annual Naval Academy For- eign Affairs Conference was occupied this year with a theme of Latin America. Sixty colleges were represented and heard Sena- tors, representatives from business, and State Department officials discuss the cur- rent trends of our southern neighbors. Roundtables and workshops during the day were topped by evening lectures. I 166 167 I Exams finally ended and June Week be- gan. But not without the traditional " No More Rivers " ceremony where officers and faculty learned what the Mids really thought of them. 168 169 The little spare time that was available was spent in drag sailing, visiting with friends and relatives, and treating parents to a meal in the USNA mess hall. 170 171 172 Crowds viewed the formations and then rushed into the Rotunda and massed about Tecumseh to meet their favorite Midshipmen. Meanwhile, the Mids tried to find new, uncrowded spots to meet their friends and thought back on those pleasant days when tourists were their only problems. ' -. .Si 173 Many of the First Class pleased their families by winning awards, both aca- demic and athletic, that were presented at the Prizes and Awards Ceremony in the Field House. 174 175 tf I Sfe. - 176 Admiral Anderson, Chief of Naval Oper- ations, was the speaker at the Baccalau- reate Ceremony. Then the meetings with friends again and off to concerts and other June Week entertainment. 177 1 • I 178 The dances that are almost the symbol of June Week at the Academy were highly successful again this year. Many beautiful girls in their ball gowns added color that would outshine a Christ- mas tree. Even a little rain the night of the Fare- well Ball didn ' t dampen spirits. 179 180 The big band sound of the Chiefs band kept feet moving even though many a mile had been walked during the days. And so many things to talk about and look at kept sleepy Mids awake until liberty hours were over. 181 182 The N Dance at Hubbard Hall provided enough reward to keep people on the athletic teams for another year. Consid- ered one of the best dances ever held, the members of the N Club escorted home the happiest drags at the Academy. 183 Parents had a field day while attending the dances as guests of their First Classmen. The Superintendent and Mrs. Davidson gave their annual garden party which provided an opportunity for relatives and officers to meet, many for the first time. 184 Wedding rehearsals occupied some time during the Week as many Mids got ready for their big day, if graduation was not counted as the biggest event of their hves. 185 H ' tni 186 The three final P-rades were actually looked forward to by most since they were the end of four years of marching. The Eleventh Company received the honors this year while a select few received letters of com- mendation from the Admiral. Y ' A 187 Graduation breakfast, this year complete with fire engine, started the big morning with a bang. Then came the actual event. 189 There was a lot of shouting after the cere- mony but there was also a certain amount of sadness at leaving a home of four years. 190 The plebes had their biggest day. After climbing Herndon Monument, shoulder boards with a stripe were worn and there were " no mo ' plebes. " 191 John Hewitt ' s wedding started the big rush to the ahar as some made their first move in becoming a member of the out- side world and a credit to the Academy and the Navy. 192 June sixth, nineteen hundred sixty-two. After four years of work which prepared us for this day. our own personal victory is at last complete. But, this day is with us only for a moment, and then it is past forever. The importance of our graduation is shadowed in our own minds by the happiness of our loved ones, by their congratulations, and even by our own feelings of pride in the knowledge that we have completed one of the most rigorous programs of education within this country. However, the importance of the day ranges far beyond the instant. Perhaps we shall not realize it at once, but in the years before us we shall come to know the meaning of the great beginning which was this day of graduation. We have our lives before us. We look forward to them with the antici- pation and the vigor which is common to all youth. For all of us the future holds great decisions, many of which must be made in unchartered waters. To our classmates and to our friends in the classes which will shortly follow us, we wish fair winds, following seas, and Godspeed. SPORTS ■» " « " V ' Al 193 , «■•■■,.» ' - _-.« 193 M " ' ' John Hewitt 1961-62 Captain ' •■ f ' - - ■- », • ' ' ' MK SWP ' ' 8BiM : r Wayne Hardin Head Coach 194 li Penn State The highly touted Penn State eleven was greatly sur- prised by a precocious Navy team and the Midshipmen led 10-7 at half time. The fourth quarter proved un- fortunate, however, as Penn State came up with a couple of breaks to go ahead 13-10. At this point Navy seemed to be congratulating herself on a good effort and the Nittany Lions took advantage of the lapse to run the score to the final 20-10. The near upset showed the inexperienced Mids what could be done and the possible rewards of hard work. 195 William Mary After a very slow start before the Alum- ni, Navy perked up slightly at the end of the first half. Nick Markoff picked ofl " a W M pass and romped 80 yards for the TD as the clock ran out. The second half found the line performing much bet- ter, and with Ron Klemick ' s fine pass- ing, the team ran up 30 points. The 44-6 final set a record for total points by Navy in the new stadium. 196 i Miami The Orange Bowl Stadium in Miami had been the scene of two consecutive defeats for Navy teams under the coaching of Wayne Hardin. The determined under- dogs showed immediately that they did not intend to continue this trend. The defensive team and the defen- sive work of the two way unit successfully throttled Miami quarterback, George Mira. The rest of the three unit attack took care of the scoring and the Hurricanes left the field a surprised 17-6 loser. 197 Cornell Navy got her third victory against a pretty good, but outmanned, Cornell team. The two teams exchanged TD ' s, Greg got 5 points, and Bob Orlosky got 6 to tell the story in an unexciting 17-7 first half. As the second half got under- way, the defensive phase of the two-way unit showed its stuff. The Cornell offense was held to a standstill while Navy took over the show. This game was a pause in the rise of the team but experience, none- theless. " m . ,.» v;_ Jf fe «it:ia ¥ liM •m 198 I Detroit Navy had everything to lose and nothing to gain in playing Detroit. The Titans were eager to gain national prominence which would come with a victory over Navy. The game was a wide open oflFensive conflict and, after a few anxious moments in the third quarter, Navy opened up with 2 1 points in the final period to wind up with a satis- fying 37-19 victory. 199 Pittsburgh A somewhat cocky team showed up to play a Pitt team that had lost four straight. Navy could do nothing right and the Panthers of Pitt showed themselves to be eager and hard hitting. The long first half ended with Navy down 7-0 due to a first period drive by Pitt. The second half showed the Mids still not roused from their lethargy, and Pitt rolled the score up to 28-0. Bob Hecht then came in to pro- vide the only bright spot of the day by guiding the team to two TD " s in the closing minutes. 200 Notre Dame A new version of the Navy team took the field against Notre Dame in the land of the Fighting Irish and re- turned home with one of the sweetest victories imagi- nable, that of overcoming the spirit of Knute Rockne at South Bend. The game was tense until the last min- ute and no one individual may be singled out for dis- tinction. Greg Mather got field goals number seven and eight to give the surprised Midshipmen a sound 13-10 victory. One great restoring victory to make up for the performance of the previous week. 201 s ' fe ■K % V m-— ' " — " - ■ 1. »s HHHm @! W .l HII P Duke The jinx that Duke held for Navy teams in the past few years showed up again and nothing the team did seemed to go right. Duke came on to the field with a single purpose, took charge, and walked away with the game. Despite a valiant effort, the score ended at a humiliating 30-9. 202 ;1 - ' :%K. ' Virgtma Atlantic Coast Conference " Coach of the Year, " Bill Elias, boasted that his Vir- ginia team of 1961 would beat Navy. The Cavaliers played some very good football but Navy was able to turn back every sustained drive. John Sai looked very good in scoring Navy ' s two TDs in the 13-3 victory and gave an indication of what Army would have to stop. The young team had matured and was almost ready to meet Army in the Big One. 203 204 Long before the Army game actually ar- rived, spirit at the Academy was at a fever pitch. There were pep rallies during study hours that started in the Hall and carried throughout the yard and Major Roush made a few unappreciated re- marks at the main formal rally. The spirit held through the game and the Mids were joined by ex-Navyman Presi- dent Kennedy. The Brigade and the team completely supported each other in this memorable Army-Navy clash. » PM " " p- - f i Fifyi I I ip |. u | » i i nw II J 11 1 I t - -gi 205 206 ' I ' iSi- ' , W 3«k: J v _. 5 : Army Army was expected to be emotionally up for this game- of-games in Philadelphia after having suffered two con- secutive defea ts. Some of the Army players had even shaved a " V " in their hair as a symbol of their inten- tion to beat Navy. The game brought two evenly matched teams together, with each having identical 6-3 records, and the end result showed that Navy wanted it more than the Cadets. 13-7 provided the final touch for a fine season. Coach Wayne Hardin and the hard working team deserve every credit for proving to the pessimistic preseason evaluators what desire can accomplish. 207 1961-62 Football Team Row 1. left to right: Ed Gill, Greg Mather, Ron Testa, Cap- tain John Hewitt, Steve Hoy, Vern VonSydow, Larry Graham, Ron Klemick. Row 2: Vic Meyer, John Conroy, Dick Fitz- gerald, Fred Storz, Walt Pierce, Jim Stewart, John Durden, Tom Fleming, Ron Bell. Row 3: Officer-in-Charge Cdr. John McTighe, Bob Schaefer, Pete Optekar, John Oehler, Charles Coleman, Phil Henderson, Bob Easton, Dick Earnest, Alex Krekich, Head Coach Wayne Hardin. Row 4: Mike Kilpatrick, Tom Lynch, Jim Campbell, Bob Hecht, Lew Blackwell, Dick Merritt, Charles Durepo, Austin Chapman. Tom Holden. Row 5: Bruce Able. Mike Murray, Nick Markoff, John Lambert, Dave Rein, Bob Sutton, Gordon Cable, Carl Fink. 208 § e J 8 5 8 Hrj " Class Members of Team Row 1, left to right: Dick Fitzgerald, John Hewitt, Tom Fleming, Greg Mather. Row 2: Dave Thaxton, Carl Fink, Al Hughes, Ron Bell, Vic Meyer. 209 Row I, left to right: Ken Tomchak, Chad Dennis, Tony Yan- narella. Bill Wunderly, Joe O ' Brien, Cap!.. Steve Stokes, Roger Granere, Pablo Zimmerman, Ron Lastaiti. Row 2: Lt. Easter- brook, Assistant Coacli, Tom Brandon, Bob Van Buren, John Kallestad, Frank Spangenberg, Brian Baumruk, Clay Dugas, Graham Hall, Bill Bradford, Assistant Comli McKisic. Row 3: CDR. Annania, Sponsor. Bill Stilwell, Matt Small, John Gluck, Bob D ' Ambrosio, Ray Kutch, Buddy Coleman, Larry Senn, Dave Mayfield, Coach Rogers. Row 4: Pat Wilkes, Steve Baumgart, Dutch Denishar, Mac Da is, Scotty McBride, Tom Batzel, Denny Pignotti, Dave Lipscomb, Frank Hughes, Jack Zimmermann. Row 5: Tony Trabrandt, Tom Reeves, John Gordon, Jim Clayton, Joe Fossella, Sam Steen, Charlie Acreback, Ed Bush, Barry Banks, Buz DeBlois. Row 6: Chester White. Assistant Manager. Bob Forster, Assistant Manager. Glenn Takabayashi, Harry Salmon, Mike Foster, Lou Simpleman, Tom Reemelin, Bill Wilson, Bob Schroeder, Manager, Mike Oliver, Assistant Manager. 150 Pound Football The " Mighty-Mites " aimed for a big, formidable goal this season. They had previously beaten Army in two outings. Looking back over the season, Joe O ' Brien and the team spent many days over at the Point in preparation for achieving that goal — Three in a row over Army. As they progressed they took each step as it came, PRINCETON, RUT- GERS, PENN, and CORNELL— each one a step to the ultimate victory over Army and Three in a Row. Joe O ' Brien 150 Pound Football Captain 210 211 Row 1, left to right: Walt Welham, Willie Tirado, Trotter Vaughn, Wayne Earner, Mark Hennon, Ted Debs, Ernie Perkins, Neil Pagan, Captain, Andy Sunberg, Chet Baj, Bill Krulak, " P. J. " Ridgely, Carmen Tortora. Row 2: Coach War- ner, Carl Hansen, Ken Maxfield, Jack Roney, Louis Adriosala, Hunt Parker, Bob Harrison, Paul Saacke, John Newton, Bob Tanis, Don McLaughlin, Rusty Rank. Row 3: Rich Nutt, Brian Young, Dennis Roy, Warren Christie, Karl Kaeser, Jim Checkett, John Dalton, Fritz Sparks, Don Boeck, Marsh Evens, Joe Shaw, Manager. Soccer The Soccer Team started the season with a strong out- look toward the Maryland and Army games, and ended that season with an equally strong 9-1-1 record. The team built around Captain Neil Fagan and Third Class- man Karl Kaeser, was highly spirited as evidenced by the fine games witnessed by the Brigade. The team never lost this spirit and drove toward an ultimate vic- tory over Army. Neil Fagan Soccer Captain 212 J_ 213 Row 1, left to right: James H. Howard, E. M. Detrick, Thomas K. Hitchcock, Joel K. Heine, Steve T. Simpson, Captain, David L. Lapham. Row 2: Coach Jim Gherdes, Thomas J. Hammond. Olen D. Thompson, Max V. Ri cketts, Charles M. Schmidt, Cdr. J. J. Creamer, USN., Officer Representative. Row 3: Carl E. Garrett. Donald E. Hackett, Brian J. Havey, Thomas L. Carter, Alan G. Putnam, Noel W. Brown, Manager. iAVY Cross Country Although hampered by the Coach ' s Nightmare — Graduation Losses — the Navy Cross-Country team turned in a very creditable season with wins over PITT, GEORGETOWN, and NYU, plus a strong Fifth place in the Heptago- nals. With lots of hard work the team de- veloped depth and excellent conditioning. Any given day during the season would find them running the circuit over at the Golf Course with the next meet and vic- tory in mind. Captain Steve Simpson and Head Coach Jim Gehrdes. 214 l h J. ' -: . " v V - .. •;. V . T. - r fc ' - . ' - ' ai ' ?-.!. -. 215 Fall Intramurals Those of us who could not muster on a varsity team in the fall were soon busy mustering and organizing our own battalion and company squads for the intramural sports program. A choice among swimming, soccer, volleyball, basketball, cross country, tennis, football, and fencing enabled everyone to choose a field which satisfied his desire and capability. 216 i . 1 wW 1 K k- vHM CA ' i ' 217 Officiating was introduced for the first time to a selected few and with this experience came many new problems of control, expres- sion, arbitration, and decision. Through personal example on the field and through the administrative procedures of managing and officialing there developed leadership qualities which will remain with us forever. 218 219 Captain Dave Tremaine and Head Coach Ben Camevale. Basketball IIQ Row 1, left to right: Ben Carnevale. Head Coach. Mike Miga, Al Hughes, Dave Tremaine, Captain, Ron Terwilliger, Joe Broz. Joe Duff, Assistant Coach. Row 2: Bill Kirvan, Mike Nash. Dave Kanning, Dave Konold, Bill Karpinski. John Dohrman. Row 3: Bruce Terwilliger, Bob Davenport, Bruce Gunkle, Dave Clark, Manager, Forrest Siburt, John Mahoney, Hank Kettleholt. 221 The Basketball season began to slow down after the opening victories over American U and Manhattan. Around the time of the Gator Bowl Tournament, the Tars seemed to be bogged down. The " New Year " for Navy began with the victory over Penn State and from that point on it appeared they could do no wrong, high- lighted by three consecutive victories over Temple, Colgate, and the traditional rival, Maryland. Led by Team Captain Dave Tremaine, Mike Miga, Bill Kir- van, and Joe Broz the team pushed on to conclude a highly successful season with an invitation to the NIT in New York. 222 i IXUKLPSJO JBI Wgffll H 1 ! sr 223 .. Row 1, left to right: Charlie Spadafora, Tony Zaccagnino, Rubino. Gene Nelson, Manager, Andy Hesser, Smokey Tol- Robbie Newton, Hugh Carroll, Manager. Row 2: Coach Tony bert, John Summa, Tom Lynch. Brigade Boxing Under the direction of Coach Tony Rubino, the Bri- gade Boxing program again presented an outstanding season of Boxing thrills. Three months of intensive training was brought to a finish with the presentation of the Semi-Finals and the Finals. 224 225 Row 1. left to right: John Eller, Gary Thomas, Dennis Farrar. Dick Briner. Mike McGrath. Captain, Pete Nelson, Tom Uber, Jim Bishop, Wayne Larabee. Row 2: Ed Peery. Head Coach. Gary Carlson, Mike Harman, Rich Rice, Dave Hull, John Meinig, Dave Carey, Tom Murray, Ron Tebbin, Captain J. M. Reigart, Officer Representative. Row 3: " Mc " McFad- din. Trainer. Fred Crawford, Jeff Miles, Don Johnson, Mike Holman, Cole Lindell, Jack Everett, Eric Turner, Wayne Hick- am, Manager. Wrestling I Head Coach Ed Peery and Captain Mike McGrath. 226 i After a slow start, the Navy Wrestling Team came through with a brilliant finish at the Eastern Intercol- legiate Championships, placing five men in the finals and winning a team Third Place. Coach Ed Peery de- serves the finest honors as this was the best showing a Navy team has given in the past sixteen years. 227 JEStSS Hj Btt Ktl I? ninl] in n,,.- ' ' if !■■ c HI " J " -----If 1 I 228 SKI ' ' ' . ' .) Jg HH H ' H ! VT ' ' ' ' 1L T , p« Woic , Ifft to rivht: V. N, Robinson, Divini; Coach. Bill Teeple. John Regan, Don Digel, Captain, Pete Gingras, Don Griffin, John Theis, J. H. Higgins, Coach. Row 2: Ron Rinker, John Buchanan, Chuck Wright, Dick Bolton, Art Roper, Pete Vermaire, Wilson Harris, Bill Beck, Dave Driskell, John PfiefTer, Mike Collins. Row 3: Gaylord Hopkins, Keith Clax- ton, Tom Baer, Tom Newell, Charlie Mann, Chuck Rob inson, Terry Ward, Strohm Evans, Dave Thompson, Dave Boder, Bruce Bowman. Swimming Once again Coach Higgins had a fine group of swimmers on hand to prepare for a tough schedule against such a high caliber of competition as HARVARD, PRINCETON, MARYLAND, YALE, DARTMOUTH, and ARMY. Many out- standing performances during the season by such men as Don Griffin, Don Diget, Gay Hopkins, and Mike Collins — to mention only a few — were concluded with a victory over Army. Captain Don Diget and Head Coach John Higgins 229 Row I, left to right: Jim Droste, Thane Hawkins, Dick Lee. Don Ellis. Clyde Van Arsdall, Larry Crum. Row 2: Lcdr. Donovan, Officer Representative, Buzzy Hurst, Lee Livingston. Dale Windham, Phil Adams, Ralph Beedle, Captain. John MacCarthy, Eddie Bealle, Bob Black. Ray Prey. Coach Andy Deladrier. Fencm g Ralph Beedle and the Fencing Team turned in another of their outstanding seasons which have come to be expected among the Brigade. Whenever great teams are discussed among Fencing cir- cles the Navy teams of Coach Deladrier are always mentioned. Team Captain Ralph Beedle, Ed Hurst, John McCarthy, Dave Hawkins, and Ed Bealle gave top performances all during the season. As usual the Brigade can give a hearty " Well Done " to Coach Deladrier and his Fenc- ing team. Captain Ralph Beedle and Head Coach Andy Deladrier 230 i 231 Ron- I, left to right: Fred Kenlin. Frank Hissing, Roger Tetrault, Captain Jim Sloat, Ed Hutcheson. Art Day, Bob Giddens, Sandy Munro. Row 2: Manager Mike Madalo, Larry Silver, Don Hunter, Bill Hahn, Dave Martin, Louis Robinson, John Stanley, Lcdr. Brady, Officer Representative. Row 3: Tom Darling, Assistant Coach: Dale Pearson, Dick Murphy, Bill Brinkly, Pete Koch, Bob Jones, Cec Tune, Chet Phillips, Coach. Row 4: John Gluck, Bob Miller, Jerry Larsen, Dave Tuma, Bill Pfingstag, Bill Kelly. Gymnastics Navy went into the season aiming for a repeat of last year ' s Eastern Championship in mind. The rules were changed this year and this hampered the performances of the team. True to their sport, demanding exceptional conditioning and coordination, the Gym Team gave many fine performances for the Brigade. Cecil Tune, Larry Silver, and Jim Hutcheson were consistent win- ners. Team spirit was high and helped in another fine Gym season. 232 233 Row I. left to rii ht: Irv Teasdale. Terry Wolfe, Dick Plath, Ken Barber, Coach. John Cox, Captain, Barry Chamberlin, Denny Nelson. Row 2: Captain Martin Manning, USMC, Of- ficer Representative, Chuck Wilde, Larry Hopkins, Web Wright, John Arthur, John Hinkle, Em Brown, Ted Franklin, Niles lannone, Mike Caputo, Clark Jones, Boley Lojko, Man- ager. Rifle In a sport which demands a very high degree of per- fection, Coach Barber had one of the best teams in the nation. The team began the season with the outlook of avenging their loss to Army last year. Team Captain John Cox, Dick Plath, Web Wright, John Hinkle, and Mike Caputo worked diligently for that goal. This was proven in mid-season when they fired a 1466 in a postal match against the University of Alaska. Captain John Cox and Head Coach Kendall Bar- ber, 234 Ptstol Captain Jack Renfro led the Pistol Team in a highly successful season, terminating with a victory over Army. Firing in the National Matches, Jack Renfro won the First Place honors in competition among the Service Academies, indicative of the caliber of Navy ' s Pistol Team. Captain C. D. Dean, USMC, Head Coach, and Team Captain Jack Renfro. Row I. Uli : i rii hr Marty Block, Ed Hire, Tom Najiirian. Row 2: John Chesson, John Fuller, Jack Renfro, Bob Owen, Skip Wheeler. Row 3: Captain Dean, Curl Papa. Jim Fisher, Mike Quaintance, Paul Smith, Jack Dranttel, George Vermef, Daniel Hitzel- berger, Carl Graf. 235 Row 1, left to right: Don Lacey, Walt Gerard, Bill Andersen. Don White, John Baehr. Row 2: Coach Arthur Potter, Captain Jay Hyland, Lewis Newby, Walt Martin, Lee Pekary, Clark Graham, Com- mander Slocum, Officer Representative. Squash Coach Art Potter has always produced a team which numbered among the top contenders in the nation nd this year ' s team was no exception. Facing gradu- ation losses from last year ' s National Champs, the team members answered the challenge and gave the Brigade an- other outstanding Squash team. Although not classified as a " spectator sport, " many thrilling games by John Baehr, Lee Pe- kary, Jay Hyland, Walt Martin, and the rest of the members seemed to disprove this idea. Jay Hyland Squash Captain 236 1 ' , ' j ' t, J »:iKg B 237 Wmter Intramurals Winter intramural sports gave many the opportunity for fresh air and exercise during the long winter months. Fieldball, light and heavy-weight touch football, and cross-country kept the ground soft except during rain or snow. 238 239 ' .flWii :-j -. " -iy . ' r y-A ' - ' . " ' ' ' Trv ■ ' ■ ? ' !gs»» iS£ gi;i - . • iL g ' ' ' 240 Despite the chill, wintery days only a few of the Brigade intramural sports retreated to the warm in- teriors of MacDonough and Dalgren halls and the Fieldhouse. These indoor sports included competi- tion in company basketball, battalion handball, squash, and swimming, and extra-curricular judo. Other teams braved the freezing wastes of Hospital Point playing company fieldball, light and heavyweight football, and cross country. 241 f- w m GiBa -«i ' . m ■ r 1 I 7?oH ' 1, left to right: Steve Todd, Harv Cybul, Ron Rehiel, Bob Foyle, captain, Ron Terwilliger, Chuck Galloway, Hank Kettelhodt. Row 2: Larry Marsh, Bruce Terwilliger, George Eichler, Bob Campbell, Dan Lavery, Cap Pinney, Pat Roney. Row S: Sandy Coward, Larry Robinson, Dick Earnest, Terry Stacy, Ken Nisewaner, Don Smith, Bob Dougal. Row 4: Coach Joseph C. Duff, Charlie Spadafora, Tim Myers, Pat Kelley, Tom Raffo. Baseball The spring of 1962 marked another success in the annals of Navy ' s baseball history. With Joe Duff in his first year as baseball coach, Navy batters and Navy pitchers together formed a team which was one of the terrors of the East. The talented team made Lawrence Field a popular place on Saturday afternoons. Dur- ing the regular season the team lost only to Harvard and Villanova and beat Army for first place in Eastern League Competition. Bob Foyle, Baseball Captain 242 Joe Duff, Basehcill Coach 243 if -« " ;iy " :j5Biy ? i 244 Navy ' s success during 1962 depended greatly on the skill of untried pitchers and the record proves that the pitchers came through with flying colors. The big pitcher was youngster Bruce Ter- williger who was unbeaten through the regular season. Other important hurlers were Dan Hennessee, George Eichler, Tim Meyers, Bruce Kunkle, and Tom RatTo. The regular players on the field included youngsters Hank Kettelhoad at first and Ray Snyder at right field. 63 " s regulars were Ron Terwilliger at second. Chuck Galloway at shortstop, and Ron Reihel at third. The first class were rep- resented by catcher Harvey Cybul, Steve Todd at center, and Team Captain, Bob Foyle, at left. 245 1 I II Row 1, left to right: Frank Spangenberg, Lou Miliotti, Tony Yanarrella, Roger Kisiel, captain, Arnold Glassner, Dud Hen- drick, Don MacLaughlin. Captain Earl Whipple. Row 2: Captain David Rubel, Strom Evans, Vic Meyer, Hugh Tabb, George Tracy, Ted Willandt, John Hewitt, Buzz Dubloy, Jim Shaw, Coach Bilderbach. Row 3: Coach Phipps, Coach Cor- rigan, Pete Taylor, Bill Oatway, Don Kunkle, Fred Lewis, John Newton, Bill Fromme, Gary Baldwin, Tom Reemelin, McFadden, trainer. Row 4: Sandy Woodard, Bill Ratliff, Dick Stark, Bob Johnson, Tom Long, Pete Peterson, Joe Stewart, Joe Fossella, Carl Hansen, Minor Carter. Lacrosse 1962 ' s Lacrosse Team was a souped-up version of last year ' s team which tied for National Champion with Army. This year ' s team included wins over Maryland, Virginia, and the Blue Jays of Johns Hopkins before 14,000 fans in Memorial Stadium. The great reserve depth of the team helped coach Bilderback produce one of the greatest teams in Navy history. Roger Kisiel, Lacrosse Captain 246 247 iKSff»Maap . ??)was»E!Eae S B Team Captain Roger Kiesel ' s leadership inspired the whole team to their greatest season. Joining him at midfield were high scorers Pete Taylor and Don Mac- Laughlin. The attack was led by George Tracy, Dud Hendricks, and Bill Oatway. Downfield was goalie Tony Yanarella and a hard hitting defensive unit of Johnny Newton, Fred Lewis, and Bob Kunkle. Ml I 4 . ;; ; ; I J J , v- ' 4 248 we: ■Vt .V .,.-. ' Ml, ' V« 249 Left to right: Dave Konold, Jim Fleming, John Ellis, Hugh Schall, Ken Ramsey, Jim Hitchborn, captain, Jim Fonlana, Dick Simmons, and kneeling, Dick Omohundro. Heavyweight Crew The Crew Team started the 1962 season after losing only five out of the top twen- ty-four oarsmen of last year ' s outstand- ing team. Coach Paul Quinn was faced with an unusual problem — who would row the varsity boat out of three boat- loads of top-notch men. The experienced squad boasted seniors Jim Hitchborn, Joe Brown, and coxswain Al More. Also very much evident in the squad was the entire 1960 Plebe Team that reached the Olympic finals and a wealth of youngsters up from last year ' s tough Plebe Team. Coach Paul Quinn and Captain Jim Hitchborn 250 251 Left to right: Bob Greenman, John LaVoo. Karl Kozak. Paul Harvey, Ernest Fischer, George Woodworth, Dick Luker, Bob Kennedy, and kneeling, Larry Yandell. Lightweight Crew Under the coaching of Lt. White and team captain Paul Harvey, Navy ' s light- weight crew completed a successful sea- son with a first place finish in the E.A. R.C. sprint championships. This is the first Eastern Championship in Navy lightweight crew history. The winning boat consisted of bowman Bill Kurlak, Lincoln Smith, Ernie Christensen, Paul Frankovich, John LaVoo, Karl Kozak, Paul Harvey, Ernie Fischer, and coxswain Larry Yandell. Captain Paul Harvey and Coach Bob White 252 253 _ I Row 1, left to right: Seelig, Lenhard, Kraft, Schwing, Sell. well. Row 3: Heine, Diesem, Quinten, O ' Shea, Hawk, Key, Fitzgerald. Row 2: Cdr. Boyd, Delesic, Sand, Rohrbach, Parry. Humphreys, Euedel, Wheeler. Sollars, Alford, Lcdr. Rock- Dinghy Sailing The Varsity Dinghy Sailing Team had a good year, but it did not approach the success of the past two years. This year was a building period and it produced some fine saUors in the underclass. Along the way, Navy ' s team picked up a couple of trophies, including the Pine Trophy and the Middle Atlantic Spring Invita- tional. Dinghy Sailing Coach Lcdr. Donald E. Rockwell and Team Captain Martin Seelig. 254 1 255 ! Row I, left to right: Rector, DuMont, Marienthal, Havey, Golwas. Lingley, TTiaxton, Kenny, Sai. Roh- 2: Cdr. Vittek, Dietrich, Bing, Dohrman, Boyd, Nutt, Thorell, Sturmer, Coach Thomson. Row i: Harvey, Baumruk, Green, Pace, Tozour, Mather, Berkowitz, O ' Melia, Hart. Row 4: Heine, Hobbs, Ricketts, Mallas, Simpson, Gleeson, Coach Gehrdes. Row 5: Lcdr. Strickler, Eldred, Granere, Prout, Thomas, Turner, Ne- grin. Track The 1962 Track Team under Tommy Thomson and Jim Gehrdes was one of the best balanced teams in Navy history. Among the powers that fell to Navy ' s depth were Penn State, Pitt, Maryland, and the Quantico Marines. The track strength was well represented by Captain Pete Golwas and John Sai in the sprints, George Marienthal in the middle dis- tance, and Joel Heine, Steve Simpson, and Jim Howard in the distances. Tom DuMont, Frank Gaffney, and Bob Harvey piled up many points in the hurdles. Captain Pete Golwas and Coach Tommy Thomson 256 257 jP W.WJ.Wj; ' ' ;. ' -!.i. l " . ,;tf ' M ! l Q 5 258 i 15 = 6 ' " 14 •E 6 " - • A - - !« ' = Navy ' s traditional strength in the field was upheld this year by such men as Mike Berkowitz and Greg Mather in the shot put, Rich Nutt, Jerry Negin, and Ed Rector in the pole vault, and Doug Tozour in the hammer, javelin, and dis- cus. Nutt, Negin, and Rector comprised one of the most amazing trios in college pole vaulting — on occasion all three were over 14 feet in the same meet. 259 Raw I, leji to riiihl: Jay Sherman, Tom Hanc , Jolin Dicdcn- hofen, Craig Burbick. Walter Martin. Row 2: Coach Robert Williams, Jcii L uns, Ken Jacob.son, Jim Sceley, Tom Hory. Cdr. Norman Campbell, Golf Although hit hard by graduation, the 1962 edition of Coach Bob Williams ' Golf Team came through with a respectable record for the season. Taking up the slack were three very good youngsters — Jim Seeley, Craig Burbick, and Tom Flory. Other valuable players were Cap- tain John Diedenhofen and Second Class- men Tom Haney, Vince Gilroy, and Jim Koehn. In the Eastern Intercollegiate Tournament at Cornell, Tom Haney was a semifinalist and Jim Seeley went to the quarterfinals before being eliminated by Haney. Coach Bob Williams and Captain John Diedenhofen 260 261 Row 1. left to right: Ian Sargent, Terry Sloane, Dave Brown, Don McCray, Joe Benzing. Steve Chadwick, Bill Smith. Row 2: Bill Story, Johnny Wertin, Ed Little, George Ver- meff, Al Marshall, Bob Everett. John Overstreet, Jack Hamil- ton. Ocean Racing The Ocean Sailing Team had a lun schedule for 1962. Under " Commodore " Ed Little, the NASS entered the An- napolis Yacht Club Racing Series and the Skipper Race in the fall and the Mac- Millian Cup and Halloway Trophy races in the spring. The major race of the season was the New Port to Bermuda race which took place in the early part of June. Approximately 80 Midshipmen and 20 newly commissioned Ensigns com- prised the Navy crews. Captain Henkley, Officer-in-Charge, and Captain Wellman, Officer Representative, had real reason to be proud of this year ' s NASS. 262 263 264 265 Row I. Ii-fr to n;jlu: Coach Bill Bos. Sandy Beall. Steve Koester, Bobby Teall, Colin Fox. Tom Quinn, Corky Gra- Conihs Badger Sam k.irahasz. Jeff Kirkland. Norm Radtke, Read Don Lacey, Lenny Cox. Cliff Burgess, Barry Davis, ham. Lee Pekary. Row 2: Dave McRae, Jim Kuneman, Mike LTCOL. Galbreaith, Sparky Geruard. Tennis Led by Team Captain, Colin Fox, and Second Classman, Lee Pekary, Coach Bill Bos ' 1962 Tennis Team had a very successful season. Fox and Pekary played number one and two singles and formed the number one doubles team. Another reason for Navy ' s success was the devel- opment of three good Third Classmen — Corky Graham, Sandy Beall, and Bob Teall. First Classman Tom Quinn rounded out the top six of a team noted for out- standing depth. Coach Bill Bos and Captain Colin Fox 266 ♦ t ♦ ♦-♦ ' t ♦ r f 267 ! Spring Intramurals Balmy spring breezes ushered in anotlier sports sea- son which was dominated by outdoor competition. The racquet sports — company squash and battalion tennis, badminton, and lacrosse — claimed a sizable segment of the Brigade. The swift and rough play in lacrosse was matched by the clashing exchanges in battalion soccer and the violent action of battalion water polo competition. 268 f -V vJ- JC « ' X " mi 269 270 ll Professional naval skills as well as rec- reation were gained through knockabou t racing and YP Squadron daily operations and weekend trips. Team sports included the spirited spiking of company volley- ball and participation in two company Softball leagues. Even as team effort was essential on the softball diamonds so individual effort was paramount in bat- talion gymnastic and track contests. Team members worked incessantly to perfect gymnastic routines and to shave im- portant seconds off time-trial results. F " i»: p .. t »i wr., ' : € 1 ' j f} W t •) ■1 w 1 i H W 4 B 8 n ■ft. iM 271 ii Throughout the 1961-62 academic year, the Brigade intramural sports competition was keen and spirited. After all the statis- tics had been compiled, it was deter- mined that the 11th Company had ac- cumulated the number of points necessary to be awarded the Naval Academy Ath- letic Association Cup and that the Third Battalion had battled its way to the Har- vard Shield. Once again the intramural sports program had accomplished its mis- sion — to prov ide each midshipman with the opportunity to excel in the sport of his choosing and to develop good sportsman- ship. 272 W;- J r; 2lff M w5iiiI BIOGRAPHIES 273 kijr ■■.-ji:.y«-i,. 273 Edward Phillips Barker Shreveport, Louisiana From Sewanee Military Academy in the mountains of Tennessee, Ed journeyed to the shores of the Severn to further his mihtary aspirations and to set a standard rivaled by none. If academic assistance was ever demanded, " Barks " was the man to see; if it were organization that was needed, Ed could efficiently handle it. In sports competition, he was noted for his sparking drive and tremendous fighting spirit. Behind a shield of modesty, Ed carried a dedication to serve and sense of honor exceeded by none. After four years of preparation, the Navy will find in Ed the top-notch officer so conducive to excellent fellowship. Naim Alejandro Benavente-Alegria Lima, Peru A little man with a big heart, Benny won the admiration of his classmates for his " never say die " attitude. Active in plebe soccer, he decided to turn to intramural sports, prov- ing to be a definite asset on championship company soc- cer and cross country teams. Benny came to the Academy after spending one year at the Peruvian Naval Academy, and, despite his mere three months of training in the English language, he quickly mastered English idiomatic expressions. As a further tribute to his linguistic abilities, Benny was a member of the Portuguese, Spanish, and Ital- ian Clubs. His academic abihties carried to all his subjects and each year, he represented the Academy in the William Putman mathematical contest, was an active member of the Engineering Club, and still found time to overload in the engineering department. s FIRST COMPANY Richard Kilgus Bishop Wheat Ridge, Colorado When Rich left the mountains of the " Old West, " he never batted an eye as he passed the glittering new Air Force Academy, for nothing diverted his original desire to make the surface fleet his career. When Rich wasn ' t keeping the ball rolling for WRNV as battalion representative, or out on the cross country course doing his bit to keep his com- pany on top, more than likely he was found relaxing with ballads of the West on the phonograph. He always had a ready smile and a remark to remind you that things could be a lot worse. As for the books. Rich was always the last man to concede the steam problem of the day and always the man most likely to come up with the right answer. Rich has the sense of humor and the unselfish loyalty that makes a man more than just a shipmate. 274 Hugh Alan Burkons CleveUmcl, Ohio The transition from the fresh water of Lake Erie to the salty shores of tiie Severn proved no great task for Hugh. Adapting quiekly to Aeademy hfe, he excelled in every- thing he " attempted. Taking special interest in his studies, he earned his stars and participated liberally in the over- load program. His sports endeavors included company vol- leyball and fieldball and battalion soccer, as well as be- ing a striper on the sub-squad. Hugh enjoyed playing in the Concert Band and vocalizing in the Anliphonal Choir. A co ntinual source of mirth for his roommates, Hugh could brighten any dismal atmosphere. His formulation of this section of the Lucky Bai provided him with extreme head- aches, but as the end of tirst class year drew nigh, he thought it all worth while. FIRST COMPANY Daniel Jerome Condon, III Phoenix, Arizona Dan Condon was a testimonial to the worth of a Naval Academy education and will be remembered for many years by his friends and contemporaries. Dan never wore stars or an " N, " but rather, he had a personality which could not be equalled. Ingenuity, determination and a wry sense of humor made the four years with Dan always exciting. If officer potential is measured by qualities of practical leader- ship, Dan will be one of the exceptional leaders of tomorrow. Harry Dean Cooke, III Wickenbiirg, Arizona Dean, straight from Arizona, made sure from the day he arrived that neither he nor those around him had one dull moment the entire four years. A gridiron king at Wicken- burg High, he lent his talents well to the plebe and bat- talion football teams. Since his studies came easy. Dean could be considered a permanent fixture in his " pad " , and neither the eflforts of the academic departments nor the executive department could change his happy-go-lucky ways. Dean will detinitely be a spark of life in whichever service he enters. 275 James David Davis Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania " J.D. " was one of the older members of the class, for he was of legal age upon entering the Academy. He had an exciting life prior to entering the Naval Academy, for be- sides attending Juniata College for two years and spending some time in the Fleet, Dave managed to play his bass guitar professionally at the Shore. J.D. plans on a career of Navy Line and enjoyed the YP Squadron for its future pro- fessional value. Not one to be inactive, he was a member of the Spiffies, the Foreign Relations Club, and the Chapel Choir, besides being a skindiving enthusiast. Although he had a prominent sense of humor, he never lost sight of his goal to become a Naval officer. W FIRST COMPANY Frederick Lee Dietrich Arlington, Virginia Fred was one of the local fellows in the class, representing that fair suburb of Washington — Arlington. A product of Washington-Lee High School, the " Penguin " was proficient in every sense of the word, both academically and ath- letically. Arriving at Navy, he continued on the path of suc- cess and popularity, lending his able talents to intramural sports, particularly on the company soccer and fieldball teams. In the latter sport, he was a member of the " 59-60 Brigade championship team. Academically, he played hide and seek with the Superintendent ' s List. Leave time often found him home, playing host to a good many of the class who could not make it back to their own homes due to a lack of time. Stuart James Fitrell Cleveland, Ohio Stu came to the boat school directly from high school where he had demonstrated his prowess on the football field at the center position. His interest in the sport continued at Navy and the fall and winter seasons found him engaging much of his time on the company and battalion teams. Stu also worked hard for the YP Squadron and was president of the Academy Rocket Club. His outgoing manner and great sense of humor made him popular among his own class and the entire Brigade. 276 Robert Charlfs Foyle Pliiladelpliia, Pennsylvania Hailing from Philiy, Bob arrived at the Academy not know- ing a niarlin-spike from a mainsail. Not long dismayed by anything or anyone, he was soon among the most squared- away members of the class. This was one of the " Foyler ' s " most outstanding characteristics — his quick interests and desire to win. This could be seen clearly in his participation on the athletic tields at Navy. Being a sparkplug on the varsity baseball squad did not dim his equally-spirited ad- dition to the company teams. Grades never presented any problem to Bob as he took each course in stride, carefully planning how to second-guess the prof and stay above that gtilden 2.5. The Fleet will indeed receive a tine officer when Bob pins on his ensign bars. Walter Harry Graham Richmond, Virginia At the outset of plebe year, Walt proved the worth of his year spent at the University of Richmond by quickly becoming a slash in l anguage and bull. Through the years his taste for the Corps dwindled and he donned the salty cap of a destroyerman. The books tried to claim his extra time, but his friends are quick to acclaim his easy decision not to sweat the system. Instead he found time for the French Club, reading, correcting plebes, and the rack. His many hours spent conning a YP will make Walt at home on the bridge of any ship. Foreign duty stations are Walt ' s hope as he has traveled as far and as long as summer leave permitted. He joins the Fleet with pleasure and pride. FIRST COMPANY James Allen Henderson M alone, New York Jim came to USNA after two years at Cornell University. After getting his bearings in his strange new home away from home, he spread out into extracurricular activities. His excellent singing voice made him an active member of both the Glee Club and Chapel Choir. Along with being a reliable assistant to the Chaplains, Jim could be found nearly every day in the Field House working out with either the varsity track or cross country teams. His ability to get the job done and do it well will be a valuable asset in his future career with the militarv. 277 John Avery Hickman Union City, Tennessee John came to the Academy via the Fleet where he was making his way as an FT and laying his groundwork for future ordinance slashing. John left NAPS and long D.C. weekends behind to emerge as a leader in his class at the boat school. His main interests lay in reading and mu- sic, in both of which he preferred the way-out variety. Aca- demics and the system never encroached upon his reading time or his time out for a laugh with some of his many friends. John came originally from the old South, and he hadn ' t lost the traditionally Southern quality of not voicing an opinion until he knew his was right and having the ability to come up with the right move. His reliability and easy going personality won him many long lasting friendships. Wayne Gerard Johnston Portage, Pennsylvania From Portage, Pennsylvania, Wayne accepted the Navy ' s offer of a tour of duty at USNA via NAPS. Athletically adept, he served on the plebe wrestling and track teams. Besides company and battalion sports, he played 150 lb. football. Academics were easy for him so he could afford the hours spent letter writing, his chief pastime. Always an ardent supporter of the institution known as dragging, Wayne attempted to date every girl of 3.5 caliber at least once. Wayne will join the ranks of fledgling pilots at Pensacola, Florida. His inquisitive manner and back ground of many adventures will make Wayne a valuable asset to our Naval air arm. FIRST COMPANY Walter Bernard Kasberg San Antonio, Texas After four glorious months aboard the U.S.S. Vulcan as a fireman apprentice, Walt decided to make a career of Navy surface via NAPS and USNA. Throughout his four years, Walt ' s only complaint was that through someone ' s oversight, USNA is in Maryland instead of the great state of Te.xas. His quiet, friendly manner made him one of the most popular people in the class. Since San Antonio was on the other side of the world, his weekends were usually spent in the Nation ' s Capital. Adept in battalion sports, Walt played handball and squash with Brigade cham- pionship teams. 278 Harry Wayni: Larabee Pittshurah , Pennsylvania Wayne, known as " Ag " or " Baby Huey " to his closer asso- ciates because of his grand si e and youthful look, initiated, while at the Academy, what should turn into a very success- ful future life. He established his talents in the classroom with excellent proficiency, on the bridge table with subtle maneuvers, on the plebe football lield, and on the varsity wrestling mat, where he proved that brain and brawn make a potent combination. However, there was always time in Wayne ' s schedule for social activities with no party being left to pass without his avid participation. As for the future, he has expressed delinite interest in Naval Air, and with his natural ability and congenial personality, he should go far. FIRST COMPANY Ronald Scott LbStaiti New Bedford, Massachusetts Hailing from the whaling city of New Bedford, Massachu- setts, Ron was active in varsity football, baseball, and track. Carrying his athletic abilities with him to the Academy, he was a letter winner on the National Championship varsity 150 lb. football team and an active participant in intramural sports as one of the high scorers on two different Brigade champion cross country teams and homerun king of the company softball team. Not confining his abilities to the athletic field, Ron sang bass in the Catholic Choir, was a rnember of the Italian Club and ' N " Club, and still found time to overload in the EH G department. Ron ' s strong personality made him a dynamic leader in his company and will insure him a quick success in his future naval career. Richard Aaron Life Logan, Ohio Die was a landlocked sailor from the Midwest. When he came East, he brought the friendliness and good nature that made him an outstanding member of the class. His interests were many and varied. After trying his hand at plebe soc- cer and track he turned his efforts to company sports where he was a standout. He was active in extracurricular activ- ities, dividing his time among the Antiphonal Choir, Foreign Relations Club, NAFAC, and Class Policy Committee. The word engineering caused him to quake in fear, but he man- aged to plough through with respectable marks in all sub- jects. Die plans to follow a career in submarines for which he is well suited. He is certain to be a success in his field and will be an outstanding contribution to the Blue and Gold. 279 Jan Andrew MacGregor Annapolis, Maryland An Annapolitan by habitat and a Navy junior by lineage, it seemed only natural that Jan would join the Brigade of Midshipmen. Finding academics facile, Jan could frequently be seen nodding his somnolent approval in the classroom. Physical fitness was his watchword, and he demonstrated his aggressive sportmanship on the soccer field. His other activities included the Antiphonal Choir, Concert Band and membership on the varsity ocean sailing squadron. As the first mid to graduate with a French major, Jan put his linguistic abilities to good use during his European travels. If competence, aggressiveness, and judgment are indications of capability, Jan ' s future achievements will be boundless. " FIRST COMPANY Peyton Marshall Magruder, Jr. Coral Gables, Florida After obtaining the distinction of being an All-American swimmer in high school, Marshall decided he would pursue and develop his swimming ability at the Naval Academy. During his career at the Academy, he earned merit by be- coming an outstanding member of the varsity swimming team. His major hobbies and sports were associated with the water, but at times he could be found industriously working on a model or some other project. Marshall was a willing contributor to all worthwhile activities. Many ideas originated from his fanciful imagination, and he will always lend " new blood " to any atmosphere or situation. John Michael McGrath Delta, Colorado Mike, one of the most popular members of the Class of 1962, hailed from Delta, Colorado, from whence he came after a year of frat parties and good living at the University of Colorado. His quick mind and fierce competitiveness made him an outstanding competitor on the varsity wres- tling team from the time he first stepped on the mat. Mike had a personality that glowed with enthusiasm and deter- mination. A good example of a young officer with deter- mination, Mike will certainly be a benefit to whichever service he chooses. 280 Ai.AN RoBURT Mori: LeSiieur, Minnesota Alan was born, raised, schooled, and dated in a small com- munity in the wilds of Minnesota named LeSueur. Al was one of the fortunate members of ' 62: he fought his battles with the bull and dago departments every semester but al- ways managed to come out on top. Al will be remembered by his classmates for his 5 ' 4 " of height which he capitalized on as coxswain of the crew team and in the process earned himself a Navy ' N ' while bringing home many victories to USNA. In the winter when crew was idle, he sparked his company cross country team to two straight Brigade cham- pionships. The Navy has laid claim to this midshipman, whether it be the excitement olTered by Pcnsacola and Navy Air or the captivating call of Navy Line. ( 0 T v J ' Thomas Edgar Murray 5 . Clair, Missouri Tom came to the trade school on the Severn after one year at Central College in Missouri. The " Pear " ' participated enthusiastically in company basketball, soccer, and soft- ball. His winning smile and personality won him a myriad of friends. However, the steam and skinny departments were not included in the amiable number. Although he feels that his future lies in Naval Aviation as a proud wearer of the wings of gold, it is certain that he will become an asset to any branch of the service that he chooses. FIRST COMPANY Geoffrey Holmes Osborn Winter Park, Florida " Ozzie " came to the Naval Academy from sunny Florida by way of Fishburne Military School and the University of Florida. Possessing a never-tiring love of travel and action, this converted Yankee tried to pack as much as possible into his career at USNA. Known throughout high school and college as an outstanding basketball player, Ozzie found squash to be his favorite sport at the Academy. Being very versatile, he also included in his activities the Foreign Re- lations and Aeronautical Engineering clubs and the 1960 Newport to Bermuda Race aboard the yawl Resolute. Dur- ing leave periods, he took advantage of voluntary assign- ments at Pearl Harbor and NAS Sanford, Florida. Quick thinking, determination, and dedication to the Navy assure Jeff ' s success. 281 ' m Richard Anderson Riddell Wheaton, Maryland As Editor-in-Chief of the 7962 Lucky Bag, Dick worked tirelessly to produce a book second to none. Despite the time consuming job that the editorship was, Dick still found time to attend the Advanced Science Seminars and to over- load in the engineering department. His talents did not cease there, for he was also in the Drum Bugle Corps and was actively engaged in intramural sailing, cross coun- try, and fencing. An astute thinker, he had a flair for coming up with unusual and original ideas which led to many accomplishments including the originality of the Lucky Bag. Ironically enough, second class summer sold Dick on Navy Line, and with the clarity of thought and common sense that has stood him in good stead during his four years by the Severn, he will be a welcome and much needed addition to the Fleet. Cyrus Swan Roberts, IV New York, New York Cy was best known throughout the Brigade for his " Cy Roberts ' Previews " in the Splinter and the Log football supplement and for his professional theatrical ability dem- onstrated in his leads in Masqueraders ' productions for three years. During the daylight hours, he could be found actively fighting for the company and battalion football and basket- ball squads, doing work for the Forensic Society as a plebe, for the Foreign Relations Club as an upperclassman, float- ing about the Bay with the YP Squadron, or patiently work- ing as the Literary Editor of the Lucky Bag. If seen during the evening, he was most probably on his way to a French Club meeting. Drum Bugle Corps practice, Catholic Choir rehearsal, or a Science Seminar. FIRST COMPANY Jerry Bernard Schreiber Muskegon, Michigan Jerry came to the Academy from Muskegon, Michigan with the intent of becoming a top-flight Naval officer. He did a fine job in achieving this goal by taking an active part in the YP Squadron. He also was a benefit to the Brigade by displaying his musical abilities in the Concert Band, Combined Musical Club Shows, NA-10 Dance Band, and the Drum Bugle Corps. Jerry ' s future plans include sub- marine school and a successful Naval career. 282 Lf:iGiiroN WARRiiN Smith Mobile, Aluhamti After a long tradition of Southern living and a year at the University of Alabama, " Smitty " came to the Academy. A gentleman in every sense of the word, Leighton was always ready with his generous smile and big laugh that was synonymous with Southern hospitality. Slowed, but not stopped, by the academics, he showed the remarkable capacity for always keeping his sunny side up, as evidenced by his wholehearted participation in battalion and company sports. Findinu something alluring about the wide blue yon- der, his bags ' will be packed for Pensacola. No matter what position he may select, it is certain that he will carry himself forward in the fine, sincere, hardworking manner that characterized everything he undertook at the Academy. FIRST COMPANY William Carter Stilwell Concord, North Carolina The South and Concord, North Carolina claim Bill as their product. He will always be remembered by those who knew him for the pleasant, carefree attitude which accompanied him all of the time. " Doc " , as he was known by many of his friends, was a member of the 150 lb. football team while at the Academy. It was his quarterbacking that helped the Mighty Mites gain a top spot on the national 150 lb. ladder. Bill was also active in Log and Splinter business and was constantly on the move selling these mag- azines to the Brigade. Not one to allow the academic de- partments to ruin his pleasant living, the " Stiller " could usually be found on liberty or working out on the blue trampoline. With his ready smile and congenial personality, Bill will be a standout wherever he goes. Peter William Sushka, Jr. Alexandria, Virginia Pete came to the shores of the Severn from Alexandria, after attending George Washington High School. Partici- pating in company and battalion sports, he also spent many hours as manager of the varsity swimming team. Pete enjoyed dancing and always looked forward to the next formal in Dalgren Hall. Model building was one of Pete ' s favorite pastimes, and the multitude of model ships and planes were ample testament of his skill. Outside of his sparkling personality, Pete ' s dominant characteristic was his terrific spirit and competitiveness. It is the same spirit and drive that will carry him to even greater heights. 283 James Taylor Thomes Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Jim came from Jenkintown, Pennsylvania with his mind made up to conquer the Naval Academy. He never missed that mark as he was one of the finest boxers since he stepped into the ring his plebe year. As quick with his mind as with his hands, and as determined in the classroom as in the ring, the Superintendent ' s List was never beyond his reach. A good-natured and ambitious young man, Jim is dedicated to a career in the service. FIRST COMPANY Myron David Tremaine Evans ton, Illinois Before entering USNA, Dave spent a year at the University of Wisconsin. It was here that he gained his insatiable ap- petite for parties. Though he never fully utilized his talents as a natural born clown, Dave could always be counted on to be the life of the party. In addition to being the center of attraction at parties, Dave was often the center of at- traction on the varsity basketball court. Quick reflexes, a good shot, and lots of hustle made him the favorite of many Navy basketball fans. Not a single sport man, Myron was a plebe quarterback and also found time to dabble in varsity baseball and tennis, plus company sports. Dave ' s professional future is undecided but whatever it may be, there can be no doubt that he will be a great success. Ross Charles Wesner Buchanan, Michigan Although the sea was only a legend for Ross upon his ar- rival to the Academy, he soon found it much to his liking. Kalamazoo College was the scene of Ross ' s first serious attempt at studying. With this background and his excellent ability, one was always able to find Ross ' s name on the Superintendent ' s List. He was active in intramural sports where he became invaluable on the company soccer and fieldball teams, but he still found time for his favorite week- end sport of dragging. Ross excelled in extracurricular ac- tivities, where for two years he displayed outstanding talent as a drummer in the Drum Bugle Corps. Ross ' s drive and ambition, coupled with his friendliness and fine personality will certainly destine him for a fine career in any vocation he might choose. 284 RonURT RoWI;N WhSTl.RMAN (llensicie, Pennsylvania Upon graiiuiition I ' rom C ' hcltciihani High School in Gicn- sidc, Pennsylvania, IJob rcahzcd his longtime ambition of entering the Naval Academy. Not content to rest on his high school laurels. Bob set his sights for the basketball team, where his typical drive and determination never faltered. His subtle sense of humor was broadcasted fre- quently over WRNV making many lasting friends. His four years on the banks of the Severn were hlled with many memorable adventures as well as many long hours of hard work. As a member of the flying Navy, much more of the same is in store for this vounc man. John Dwyer White, II Pueblo, Colorado In agreement with the saying: " Midwesterncrs make the best sailors " , John chose the Navy for his life ' s work. His quick smile and easy manner made many friends. A four year member of the Hop Committee and its chairman during his first class year, John could be found at all of the hops, stag or dragging. As Chairman of the 1962 Ring Dance Committee, John combined efficiency and hard work to produce a impressive class milestone. " Whitey " displayed his competitive spirit as an aquatic member of the plebe swim team and battalion water polo and swim teams, which won two Brigade championships. All around capability and aggressiveness will certainly favor John throughout his life in the Navy. FIRST COMPANY 285 r- c- Joseph Constant Benzing W. Parsonsfield, Maine Joe came to the Naval Academy from West Parsonsfield, Maine to learn the ways of the sea. With a quiet determina- tion that was admired by all who knew him, he tackled the academic and military requirements and somehow always managed to complete successfully any assignment given him. Although he was an outstanding French student, Joe found that his real love here was the Freedom. Every after- noon would find him either treading the forcdeck or mending sails. Back at the hall, Joe had an amazing capacity for grabbing a few moments of sleep when the opportunity pre- sented itself. His Naval Academy sailing instilled in him a feeling for and love of the sea that will get him ofT on a fly- ing, or should we say sailing, start for a fine, dedicated Naval career. Donald Roland Bourassa Pittsburg, New Hampshire Don journeyed to USNA from the snow capped moun- tains of New Hampshire. After graduating from Pitts- burg, N. H. High School, Don enlisted in the Navy. Fol- lowing boot camp at Bainbridge, Maryland, he attended electronics school at Memphis, Tennessee. Since his ar- rival at Annapolis, " Bo " was an avid participant in such intramural sports as boxing, wrestling, and fieldball, as well as plebe soccer. " Bo ' s " gallic personality helped him to acquire many friends at the Academy. His frank, candid, and well-informed opinions on nearly any subject made him a welcome member in any discussion. id SECOND COMPANY Robert MacDowell Byrne Blytheville, A rkcmsas Bob, or " Mac D " as he is oft times called, ventured to the ivy covered walls of the Academy via the University of Missouri, which he attended for two years. The tales of his fraternity days were an unending source of amusement to his roommates. During his days at the Naval Academy, Bob made a multitude of friends with his adopted southern attitude toward life. Academics were no obstacle for Bob as his name, on occasions, appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. Unhampered by his auditory projections, " Ears " dem- onstrated his versatility by competing in many sports while at the Academy. Not wanting to be an Air Force brat all his life, Bob hopes to p ut his obvious talents to use in the air arm of the Navy. 286 Bradley Gene Cutbihi ri Fort Madison, Iowa After completing a very successful four years at Fort Madi- son Higli School, Brad left the land of the Hawkeyes to make his mark at Navy. And make his mark as he did, by virtue of his mild manner, set determination, and hard work. A member of " The Nest " , the " Eagle " utilized his natural abilities in music, journalism, and diplomacy to gain the recognition and admiration of his classmates. Brad elected to devote his efforts to the publication of our Lucky Baa and participation in Concert Band and the Foreign Relations Club, While lighting a perennial battle with the steam department salvos. Brad was always near the top of the class in the social sciences. Upon graduation. Brad sights a course for Navy wings of gold, and later a possible diplomatic career with the Foreign Service. SECOND COMPANY Carl Wayne Demshar Washington, Pennsylvania " Dutch " , or " The Dutchman " , as he was known to his numerous friends, came to USNA from the far end of the Keystone State, by way of Bullis Prep. Bringing with him an unbeatable sense of humor, Dutch fell right into the way of hfe on the Severn. In the field of athletics, he excelled on the lacrosse and football fields, and apprehension was his companion every time he had to lose those last few pounds for 150 lb. football. In his relaxing moments, which fell between his inevitable bouts with the academic de- partments, Dutch was never lacking for the company of a beautiful girl or the excitement of a party. It ' s Navy Air for Dutch, and it ' s a sure bet that there will be none finer in the sky. Ralph Clinton Dodge Rochester, New Hampshire After his graduation from Spaulding High School in New Hampshire, where he was an all-state halfback for two years, Ralph joined the Brigade via Columbian Prep. After a successful year as a regular with the plebes, he moved up for three more with the varsity. Despite his numerous en- counters with the skinny department, Ralph always seemed to have time for an hour in the sack, a weekend of dragging, or an afternoon on the athletic field. Mild-mannered and soft- spoken, he gained the respect of all who knew him. We ' re sure his line character and warm personality will lead him high up the ladder of success in the field of his choice. 287 Gary Rinehart Dukes Villa Park, Illinois Gary came to the Naval Academy by way of Purdue, a year spent setting him on the course of a Naval career. A top- notch student, he maintained a star average throughout his years at Annapolis, and has taken elective courses in his special interest, the field of chemistry, since they were first made available. His interest in science led him to participate in the advanced seminars in science and mathematics. He participated in many battalion and company sports, hand- ball being his forte. Although he lists Illinois as his present home, Gary is a Hoosier at heart and hopes to find his career in the submarine service upon graduation. SECOND COMPANY 1 Myron Thomas Fleming Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Myron, better known to his classmates as " Flem " , came to Navy via the hallowed halls of Wyoming Seminary and Tufts University. A native of the " coal-crunching state " , he makes his home in Philadelphia. Flem was better known to his classmates for his endeavors on the football field than his academic feats, although both were successful. Flem ' s in- spiring leadership ability will be long remembered by many of his classmates who had the privilege of being under his command at Tramid. Second class summer found Flem developing a strong interest in aviation. Richard Lynde Foley Dorchester, Massachusetts One of Beantown ' s best. Rick came to USNA after a suc- cessful career at Roxbury Latin School. Once here, he held true to New England tradition and accepted the life of a Midshipman with earnest enthusiasm. Generally re- garded as a slash. Rick breezed through the academics and spent most of his time in exploits which served to produce a well-rounded personality. Since he was unable to pursue his most ardent athletic interest on the baseball diamond, he turned to soccer his plebe year and proved himself a fine competitor and a versatile athlete. His ability to adjust and excel will certainly earn him the best the Navy has to offer. 288 Roger Neai. Friizf.i. De Smet, South Dakota Roger came to llic banks of the Severn lolknving a carefree year at South Dakota State College. While at State, his membership in Air Force ROTC caused him to decide on the Navy as a career. Roger is a man of many talents. An accomplished drummer and marimba player as well as a forceful and elTective orator, he utilized these talents at USNA by being a member of the Drum and Bugle Corps and the Forensic Activity. To round out his extracurricular activities, Roger was also a feature writer for Trident Maga- zine and a member of the Reej Points staff. Academically, Roger leaned toward the social sciences, aided by the elec- tive program ofTered in the EH G department. The Navy is gaining a very tine otticer and gentleman. Carl Dean Garrison Pinelmrst, North Carolina Carl came to USNA via NAPS and proved to be as warm and easy-going as a Southerner should be. He let it be known from the start that his first love is the military serv- ice and his second, his bachelorhood. His soft-spoken man- ner won him many friends at Navy, and never let it be said that he let studies interfere with the important things in life. There were few weekends when Carl was not found entertaining a member of the opposite sex. No matter what he was doing, he was always ready to help anyone with a problem. Graduation will find Carl fully prepared to enter the fieet as an excellent and ambitious officer, headed for the top. SECOND COMPANY James Wesley Hanby Marysville. Ohio After a year at Columbian Prep School, Jim entered the " Severn Trade School " through the Naval Reserve. During his younger years at Marysville and in Prep School, he developed an amazing skill at games of chance. As a mem- ber of the Drum and Bugle Corps, one of the Three Princes, and the life of every party, Jim never allov ed academics to interfere with his education. Jim was always ready to exercise his quick wit to make difficult situations appear ridiculously easy. With his inexhaustible supply of energy, great optimism, and winning smile, this 140 pounder will undoubtedly find a great future in the sky. 289 Donald Gordon Hard Arlington, Vermont Don came to the settlement on the Severn from the Green Mountams of Vermont. Fondly called the " Partridge " Don was a member of the " Nest " , and as such, could always be counted on to provide endless mirth at any gatherina Don ' s main outlet for his athletic activities was the ocean sailing squadron, although plebe year found him out for plebe soccer. His athletic activity was unusual, in that the " Part- ridge had his sights set upon being a full fledged rompin ' - stompin machine in green. Don always managed to end up with excellent grades, making the Superintendent ' s List whenever he wanted that extra weekend. The Marine Corps can look forward to receiving a fine addition to its ranks Thomas Keith Hitchcock Fair Oaks, California Tom, better known as " Hitch " , to all except his roommates came to the banks of the Severn from sunny California ' Achieving success as an all around high school athlete he finally chose to pursue his talent for running by competing in track and cross country. Tom ' s good nature was a con- stant source of amusement to his classmates. Naval Aviation seems to hold the key to Tom ' s future, and continued success will most certainly be enjoyed by him. SECOND COMPANY Charles Leon Keithley, Jr. Dallas, Texas The presence of Chuck in Academy life was always a color- ful image as he continually strived for intellectual achieve- ment, but savoring, all the while, the delicacies and in- trigues of the life of a true boulevardier. He hails from the now second largest state in the Union — Texas. Al- though he has been brainwashed with every kind of influ- ence from the Supply Corps to the Marine Corps, he has retained a clear and fertile imagination concerning his fu- ture. His tenacity and presence of mind coupled with a desire always to improve, assure that Chuck will gain for himself, in all certainty, a successful life. 290 Ernest Lamar Lewis Saint Petersburg, Florida Ernie Ictt liis native slate iit I- ' lorida after a year spent in engineering at St. Petersburg Junior College. A man of many interests and capabilities, he played plebe soccer, was a dinghy sailor and an active member of the YP Squad- ron. He sang in the Chapel Choir and Glee Club and served as librarian of the latter organization. His interest in music also led him to participate in the Musical Club Show. F.rnie has always believed that studies should not interfere with one ' s college career; his attractive personality and wide range of interests led him to make many friends among members of the Brigade. Ernie has been interested in a iation ever since his days in Florida Civil Air Patrol and is looking forward to a career in Naval Aviation. SECOND COMPANY Frederick Lance Lewis West Covina, California Fred came to the Naval Academy after a very successful career as an athlete at Covina High School. While at the Academy, Fred turned his interests from basketball to la- crosse, and was soon recognized as an outstanding player. Fred, better known as the " bronze god " or as one of the three princes, was never one to miss out on a party. His personality and wit brightened up many dull afternoons during the " dark ages " . Anyone who knows Fred will con- fess that it is a pleasure merely being around him, and that it is a rare day when he ' s not in the mood for a joke. With his desire and ability, he should find a rewarding career as a Naval Aviator. John Ola Lindgren, Jr. Spokane, Washington Straight from the land of the Huskies, " Ole " Lindgren found the school by the Severn to be quite a change from the Sigma Chi house at the University of Washington, which he attended for a year prior to gaining his appoint- ment to the Naval Academy. He settled down quickly and applied his likeable, easy-going personality to academy life. New sidelines were taken up to occupy spare time, left over after John ' s concentration on his Superintendent ' s List marks, in the form of top-notch photography and sports coverage for the Log and Splinter staff. The rapidly ex- panding submersible fleet has captured John ' s interest, and the Navy has gained the ardent dedication of an earnest, capable young man. 291 " CORBIN ASAHEL McNeILL, Jr. Huntington Station, New York " Mac " was a great guy in everyone ' s book. After spending a year at the Naval Academy Prep School, Corbin came to the Academy and quickly made hosts of friends with his energetic personality. Never let it be said that the " dugong " would pass up a good football game or a party, for Corbin was always the first one out for a good time. However, it was not all play and no work for Corbin, as evidenced by his outstanding grades, which were the envy of many of his classmates. During his four year stay at the Academy, Cor- bin became an active member of the Reception Committee and the Science and Mathematics Seminar, while gaining his major in engineering. Corbin plans on sub school and some post graduate work in naval ship design. SECOND COMPANY Eugene Bates McPhail Snohomish, Washington Born in San Diego and a son of Navy parents, " Pete " did his share of moving around before settling in the great state of Washington. June ' 58 saw him leave the quiet town of Snohomish for the far less quiet of the Naval Academy. Pete contributed heavily to the silence-breaking elements through his memberships in the Chapel Choir, Glee Club, Concert Band, and debate, and liking nothing better than to argue the relative merits of any given question. Though academics did not come with ease, his perseverance kept his grades at a respectable level. This quality of persever- ance and his quick mind will make Pete an asset to the Naval service. v Leonard Nissenson New York, New York Lenny came to the Academy via Naps after 18 months in the Navy. In the sports department, Len was either the mainstay of battalion handball, never losing a match, or out with the real salts — the ocean sailing team. Academics gave Len no trouble, and he did not trouble them either. With this happy relationship, Lenny did his fair share of giving the Cook ' s tour of the yard to various young lovelies. Len hopes to begin a successful career in Marine Aviation. With his military sharpness and an aggressive spirit derived from his New York boyhood, he will be a welcome addition to any outfit. 292 John Wi;.si,i:v Oversi rii.i, Jr. Mi Hedge ville , GV( ri ia Giving up the easy-going life of Millcdgcvillc, Georgia for the more sophisticated atmosphere of LJSNA, John is a dyed-in- the-wool-rehel and never lets any Yanicee forget it. Coming from a mihtary high school made the transition to Midship- man life fairly easy for him. " Shoe " never lost any sleep over academics and was willing to help anyone who needed it. A sailing enthusiast, John could be found on the Ocean Racing Team four seasons a year, and was also a member of the Re- ception Committee. He liked all kinds of music except the ever-present rock and roll. Wings of gold appeal to John, and he is headed for his beloved southland and Navy Air. James Edward Paquin North Bennington, Vermont After a year at Holy Cross, Jim left New England and civilian life to proceed to the Naval Academy. Although not one to study hard, he was still one of the few endowed with good grades, and his name could usually be found on the Superintendent ' s List. A member of the psychology, mathematics, and science seminars, Jim ' s interests varied from books to ' babes ' . The " Penquin " , as he was called by his classmates, could not be rivaled as a collector of books and overloads. Jim plans to further his academic endeavors and obtain a degree in mathematics. SECOND COMPANY Lawrence Michael Rank Huntington Park, California Larry came from California after a two year stay at one of the junior colleges of Los Angeles. While attending jun- ior college, Larry played two years of football and one year of golf. During plebe year, he played on the squash team and was active on the battalion badminton team. His hobbies and interests lie in the fields of sports cars, music, and bowling, while his other activities centered around the Reception Committee and his pipe collection. Larry aspires to become a Naval Aviator. 293 " Jt Joseph Lewis Rossi Northfield, Vermont Reputedly one of the original Green Mountain Boys, Joe came straight to Navy after graduation from high school. Although having his share of bouts with the academic de- partments, Joe always could pull out the magic 2.5. An avid music fan, he developed his natural ability for the guitar while at the Academy and became very adept at providing music for company parties. An active member of the Catholic Choir, Joe was a welcome addition to the company cross country and battalion track teams. Joe is sure to utilize his speed in the fulfillment of his hopes for a career in Naval Aviation. With his ready smile and good nature, Joe will be a welcome member of his squadron. Joseph Dwayne Runnels Bossier City, Louisiana After a year of kicking up his heels at the University of New Mexico, " ole J.D. " came to Mother Bancroft, moving farther along in his quest for Navy wings of gold. His " lean, mean, and deadly " form fitted well into the Navy life. J.D. and the academic departments were sometimes going nip and tuck, but his determination to master the subjects always brought him through the roughest spots. One of the happiest times of his stay at Navy was after youngster exams when he burned his French books on the seawall. As the years go by, the state of Louisiana will point with pride to the job that this loyal son will be doing for his country. SECOND COMPANY Patrick Hill Rupertus Washington, D. C. Pat, or " Rupe " , as he is generally called, hails from Wash- ington, D. C. Soon after entrance into the Naval Academy, he became known as the " big blond oarsman " of the crew team. His well-remembered appetite for fine cuisine and good times will make him an asset from the Officer ' s Club to the battlefields of his cherished Marine Corps. Need- less to say, he represents the epitome of what he believes a Marine officer should be. If, as the doctors tell him, a reced- ing hairline is an indication of success, Pat will go far as a career leatherneck. 294 Bradford Donald Smith BUickfoot, Idaho Brad came to USNA after graduation from high school in Blackfoot, Idaho. Plcbe year gave him some trouble, but he soon overcame the challenge. His real objective at Navy lay in the conquest of the academic departments. With perseverance and the desire to excel, he soon achieved an excellent academic average. His desire to enter the tech- nical side of the Navy led him into the overload program in the math department. His high school experience in de- bating led Brad to the Brigade ' s Forensic Activities. Brad had no trouble getting along with people, and with his sharp sense of humor, he made many friends. SECOND COMPANY Charles Henry Thomas Springer Seattle, Washington Tom got his first glimpse of the world in Fowyang, China. After barely starting grade school in Illinois, he returned to China for the next five years. Upon his final return to the states, he discovered Seattle, and now claims the " Ever- green City " as his own. While at USNA, despite constant battles with the academics and overloads, Tom found time to sing with the Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. Being athletically inclined, Tom was always counted to bring home a victory in intramural track and cross country, as well as being on the varsity 150 lb. football team. Never a per- son to pass up a chance for a good argument, Tom ' s com- petitive spirit and determination to win have marked him as a man who will step forward and make a success of life. Donald Lynn Woodford Tucson, Arizona Coming to Navy after two years at the University of Ari- zona, Don brought with him the willingness to work hard and steadily. This was demonstrated by the fact that his name ' was constantly on the Superintendent ' s List. Don worked hard, but was never known to pass up a party. His versatile athletic abilities proved to be a great help in bat- talion football and company basketball, while he found time to be a member of the Reception Committee, and Science Seminar, and to gain his major in mathematics. His quick wit. good nature, and sincerity have won him many friends while at the Academy. Upon graduation, Don plans to go to graduate school, having earned the admiration of all his classmates. =- 295 Andrew Roy Zagayko New York, New York Andy came to the Academy directly from high school in New York City. Although never on the best of terms with the academic departments, he fought them off successfully through many campaigns. A valuable member of his bat- talion crew and company softball teams, he proved his worth throughout each season. An easy-going sort of per- son, " The Big Z " had as his basic philosophy of life, " I don ' t eat to live, I live to eat. " It was a never ending battle between him and his roommates over who was the cool- est of the group. A true dolphin sailor, Andy plans to make his Navy home with old King Neptune. SECOND COMPANY 296 John Shi-rman Baker South Milwuukee, Wisconsin Whenever Jolm, or Spike, as he was known to some, eould be found in his room, he always seemed to be working out routines for the Drum Hugle Corps or sketehing seenery for Mast|ueraders, Musieal Clubs, or Navy Relief. Ik-tween his duties in Mahan Hall and his activities with the Hell- cats, there wasn ' t much time left for academics, although this never seemed to bother him or his grades. This . ' Xrmy brat intends to seek the wings of gold in Pcnsacola after iiraduation. Walter Edward Bateman Lakewood, New Jersey Walt came to the Academy after a year at Rutgers Uni- versity. The big man soon became well-known for his ability to adjust to any situation, and he was always able to make friends with all hands. Often the butt of kidding about excessive study and concern about the system, he was always well rewarded in academic standing. Every midshipman needs an outlet for hidden talent and Walt had his. He played clarinet in the concert band and was often found plying his wits with crossword puzzles. A tough competitor on the playing tkld, Walt participated in both baseball and wrestling. Whatever branch of the serv- ice manages to acquire this conscientious and dependable man will truly gain a promising officer. THIRD COMPANY William Chappel Benton, III Mansfield, Georgia Bill came to Navy from the " old South " via Newton County High School. His hometown of Mansfield, Georgia has fewer inhabitants than most southern plantations of the King Cotton era. This, however posed no problems, and he soon became an active and personable member of the Brigade. Not being an academic slash, he nevertheless showed much skill in attaining the magic 2.50 several times. In spite of a constantly running battle with the books, he always found time for plenty of humor and his favorite pastime, sleep. Looking strongly in the direction of the " wild blue " . Bill will probably adapt his many talents to the field of Navy Air. 297 James Stephenson Bewick Coronado, California A Navy junior and proud of it. Butch claims Coronado, California as his home, but still nurses a warm spot in his heart for the romantic Hawaiian Islands. Coming to Severn ' s shores by way of Columbian Prep, he engaged in a variety of activities. In addition to soccer and track, Butch ' s sporting memories of Navy include his participation in the 1960 Bermuda sailing classic. On the less physical side of the ledger, the Antiphonal Choir and the Masquer- aders helped fill his Academy days. Artistic ability, venera- tion of good music, and a constantly cheerful disposition were also part of his make-up. Butch is one of the more spirited members of his class, and coupled with his deep re- gard for fair-play and ability to work well with others, this spotlights him as a credit to the Naval service. Malcolm Keller Beyer, Jr. New York, New Yorl " Cap " came to USNA with his pack on his back, straight from two weeks of Marine boot camp at Little Creek. Alert- ness and immediate response to orders characterized his exciting stay on the Severn. Always good for a laugh. Cap showed an avid interest in some of the more unusual ac- tivities such as buzzing Mother Bancroft on Sunday after- noons, keeping a rocket engine in his locker, and a loaded shotgun handy at all times. His full and complete strongbox was known to many. He was always a friend to the plebes, who came to him with questions about the Marines. Never without a word of defense for the Corps, Cap will un- doubtedly follow in the footsteps of those great men of the green. THIRD COMPANY James Barrington Burrow, Seattle, Washington Jr. € " % Jim arrived at Navy after a year at Bullis Prep. Being a Navy junior, he has lived in many places, but he calls Seattle, Washington his home. Not being too proficient at academics, he spent many long hours at extra instruction. This accomplished its purposes, and he always managed to come up with a passing grade. Jim ' s interests lay in many fields, and sportswise he was active in both company and battalion sports. Squash, soccer and tennis were his specialties. As for service selection, Jim ultimately has his eye on the Silent Service but will probably try his hand at the surface Navy first. Regardless of his final selection, Jim will be a welcomed addition to the Fleet. 298 John Wayne Chesson Texas City, Texas John came to the country club on the Severn after trying a year and a half at Texas A M and a short hitch in the Marine Corps. John ' s knowledge of the Corps was always an asset to inquisitive plebes. His friendly smile and warm personality won him many friends among all classes. The books gave John little trouble, and he conquered them just as he did almost anything else he put his mind to. He was also quite a performer in the bo.xing ring and at the pistol range. John plans to don Marine green. THIRD COMPANY Robert Scott Clancy Cambridge, Massachusetts Bob, coming straight from high school, entered the Naval Academy immediately assuming leadership and gaining the respect of his classmates. He is a person that anyone would like to have on his side. His ability to devote himself completely to anything he starts will prove an asset to his Navy career. While at the Naval Academy, he participated actively in sports without letting his studies slip from their regularly high standards. Having a serious nature most of the time, he was always ready to help a friend; yet his lighter side was known to many. The Navy can be justly proud to have this man as one of its capable officers. Robert William Deputy Shreveport, Louisiana " The Dapper " , a suave, unabashed young gentleman, is, among other things, a most enthusiastic supporter of the Navy way of life. While Bob took part vigorously in the academic overload program, he also indulged in overloading his underslung mattress with a zeal that marked him as a standout in the Brigade. His academic prowess was not only evident by the stars that he wore on his lapel but also by classmates who made it through because of his inval- uable help. " Dep " has maintained an outstanding record in aptitude, academics, and conduct while remaining an all- around good fellow. With all these attributes he cannot help but be a success in the Naval service. i . 299 James Bentley Droste Litclifwld, Illinois Fate had it that Navy must inevitably go collegiate when Jim dropped his liberal arts, radio-TV option, and the girls of the University of Illinois to join the latest fraternity on Navy ' s campus. He settled down a little, but the academic departments never gave him cause to worry, and he was never able to completely drop his collegiate kick. His abil- ities in the art of fencing earned him a spot on the varsity squad, and the " Count " spent many hours in the fencing loft. His taste for classical music led to the cultural education of his roommates, and his stern leadership and vast knowl- edge of military and naval history led to the professional education of a number of plebes and will surely earn him a top spot in the destroyer lleet. THIRD COMPANY Daniel Reynolds Dunn Birminfiham, Alabama From the deep South, with two years at Auburn under his belt, Dan came to the Naval Academy, having decided that his true talents lay in the naval profession. His back- ground at Auburn made academics the least of his worries. At an early date he developed a keen interest in submarines, and his present plans include submarine school at New London, Connecticut. No doubt the personality that won him so many friends at the Academy and his high sense of duty and responsibility will be an asset to his career. Ronnie Ray Elliot Anniston, Alabama Ron was no stranger to college life when he came to the Naval Academy, for he attended Jacksonville State College in Alabama for a year. However, he adjusted readily to Navy life and did very well academically and militarily. Although Ron was small in stature, he made up for it by his competitive spirit displayed plebe year as a crew cox- swain and in his wide range of company sports. Ron ac- quired many nicknames at the Academy, one of which was " Firpo, Wild Man of The Pampas " . His ability to keep fighting when the chips are down will make Ron an asset to the Navy Air team. 300 Don Ai I) Pi DUO (joKDON New y ' ork. New ) ' rk Don canio to LLSNA Iroin ihc big city by way of the Niivy and NAPS. Memories of liiosc nights spent roving tliroiigh the " village " must be permanently instilled in his mind, for he made a dangerous opponent in the ring and con- tributed more than his share to battalion boxing. When he wasn ' t lifting weights or practicing a new karate blow, he could be found wurking out diligently on the blue tram- poline. He could always tind time to listen to his fine col- lection of records and was always ready to explain tomor- row ' s homework today. Don ' s looking forward to his Navy wings of gold aiul will be a welcome addition to any squadron. ii T ' John Baptiste LaPlante Cleveland, Ohio From the shores of Lake Erie came John, owner of a re- laxed attitude and a connoisseur of the life at ease. The Academy coaches saw him on the lacrosse team for two years, but a knee injury second class summer converted him into a staunch supporter of the " radiator squad " . Never one to buckle under academic pressure, this product of Cleveland maintained his grades with a minimum of effort. While not engaged in games with the academic and ex- ecutive departments, John could be found writing letters, playing bridge, or reading the latest western paperback. John looks forward to a career in Navy Air with much en- thusiasm, and his agile mind and self-contidence assure him of success in his chosen field. THIRD COMPANY Richard Cramer Lee Greensbiiri . Pennsylvanici Dick is a product of the steel and coal state of Pennsyl- vania. He was quick to tell you that his lack of hair re- sulted from years of worrying about his " Battling Bucs " . His avid interest in sports kept him constantly on the move. The void left by sports was tilled by either academics or bridge, and it was difficult to tell which you would tind him doing on a given evening. His proficiency in the latter caused him to be given the name of " Goren. " In academics his keen in- terest to find out not only how but also why was clearly evi- dent. His good humor and understanding made him at home in a seminar or at a party. His real desire is to get under it all in a sub, and it is a sure bet that he will be a most welcome addition as a person in command. 301 Jacob Michael Meckler New York, New York Although Jack is one of the youngest members of the class of ' 62, his age imposed no restrictions on his academic abilities nor the vivacious spirit which he demonstrated at Navy. Coming to Crabtown from the bustling streets of New York City, Jack displayed an industrious character and a great ability for getting things done. As a member of the Log editorial staff, he produced a great number of informative and humorous articles. The plebe gym team captured his interest the first year but EH G projects, the Log, company sports, WRNV, and the Brigade Activities Committee took most of his time youngster year. If enthusi- asm, initiative and a keen mind are attributes needed in the Navy of today, then it will welcome Jack as splendid potential in the service he has chosen for his career. Frank Herbert Newton, HI Virginia Beach, Virginia " Fig " , being a Navy junior, hails from many places, having lived in Alabama, Rhode Island, and other states. He chooses Virginia Beach as his home town now. At the Academy he did well academically with the exception of a two year running battle with the dago department. His extracurricular activities include the Rocket Club and the stage gang. Company sports such as soccer and softball were his specialties. A quick wit and mind, as sharp as his nose, will undoubtedly carry him far in his naval career. With hopes of going to P.G. school and an eye on the missile field, he will surely be a great asset to the Navy and to his country. THIRD COMPANY Joseph Andrew O ' Connor Lawrence, Massachusetts Joe, another Irishman from Massachusetts, came to the Academy after a year at Merrimack College in Massachu- setts. " Jose " , a nickname which grew out of his battle with the foreign language department, was at odds with the aca- demic departments during his entire stay at USNA, but he always won the skirmishes and came out with good grades. He spent most of his afternoons learning the arts of swim- ming and fencing. He also took time out to participate in company soccer and track. Joe because of his great sense of humor and determination to solve any problem that confronts him, will be a great asset to the Navy. 302 KiP O ' Connor Moorcslown, New Jersey Kip is a Navy junior who has been a httlc bit of everywhere. Taking his travel experience to heart. Kip ' s activities in- cluded a little bit of everything. His drive and keen sense of competition brought him a great deal of success in every- thing he did, as exemplified by his holding forth on the arsity squash team for three years. While he complained that the studies gave him a lot of trouble, his grades proved otherwise. Kip was always ready, willing and able for some fun, and always seemed to do his part for the lighter side. Still, he always had time to lend a helping hand to all who asked. With his top (light ability and easy-going personality. Kip will surely be a successful officer. THIRD COMPANY y Howard Samuei, Pinskey Scranton , Pennsylvania Hailing from Scranton, Pa. via Columbia Prep, " Howie " graced the hallowed halls of Mother Bancroft with a big chunk of personality that will never be forgotten. Not one to get serious over academics, Howie had many scuffles with the extra instruction program, but had an undefeated record for the four years. Though a chronic taps to reveille sleeper — one of the few in his class — Howie occasionally rose early for a jaunt with the morning track team. His voice became the symbol of the Brigade radio station. WRNV, as he contin- ually amazed everyone with his complete lack of musical taste. When he wasn ' t involved in gaining a portion of those forty winks, he could be found serving as secretary of the class or adding to his reputation of being on the worst company soccer teams in the Academy ' s history. Howie and his binocular- thick spectacles are destined to create pleasant times down at Athens. c- James Elliot Pooser Marlanna. Florida Jim, a native of Marianna, Florida, came to the Naval Academy after spending one year at the University of South Carolina. His main interest at the Academy was the female set. In his spare time, when not dragging, Jim could always be found " sacked out " . Academics never posed a problem for Jim. and he was a starman for three of the four years at the Academy. In sports, Jim ' s main endeavor was gymnastics, and his ability in this field were used on the plebe gymnastics team. Jim plans to join the ranks of the submariners, and his natural abilities and warm personality will prove an asset to the Naval service. 303 John Thomas Ouinn Big Springs, Texas " Tom " has been nearly everywhere, and he will always attest to the fact that you can ' t beat the life of a Navy jun- ior. He most recently listed his home as Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. The good-looking Columbian prep grad took time from his studies to excel in pistol shooting but soon dropped this sport in favor of tennis. His tennis game was unques- tionably more brilliant than was his continuous battle with the books, but through diligence and hard work, he gained the inevitable triumph without sacrificing any of his hori- zontal meditation. Quiet and unassuming, but disgustingly interested in everything, Tom grew to be one of the more stable members of the class. He looks for a career in the supply branch of the Navy, and with his drive and deter- mination should become a true credit to the service he loves so well. I THIRD COMPANY Edward Rogas, Jr. New York. New York Ed " s good humor, " machine gun " laugh and quick wit made him a favorite among all who came in contact with him. Coming to USNA from Brooklyn Tech via Columbian Preparatory this resident of Jackson Height, New York, had great hopes for success. His hair earned him the nick- name that can never be erased — " Red Dog " . On the squash courts he was a natural, and his prowess on the plebe and varsity teams bore this out. In the battle against the aca- demic departments Ed proved a real winner; the engi- neering and science subjects proving no match for his slide rule, calculating mind, and hints picked up in the Math Seminar. However, when the clarion call of fun and laugh- ter was heard, there would be Red — on top of the heap — as he undoubtedly will be throughout his Naval career. Theodore Neale Rosser, Jr. Indianapolis, Indiana Neale came to the Academy with a great deal of enthusiasm and determination for his career in the Navy. He found that life was never dull at the Naval Academy, and he was found in the midst of many activities. He ran company cross coun- try and track, wrestled, and was varsity baseball manager. Also a good musician, Neale spent most of his free time playing in the Midshipman Concert Band, the NA-10. and the Drum and Bugle Corps. Although bull and dago gave him many bad moments, little sleep or liberty time was lost over engineering and professional courses. Neal ' s con- stant striving for improvement, coupled with his many abilities, will bring him success in his future service career. 304 Mill lAKi) Je 1 M-RsoN Searcy, Jr. Louisville, Kentucky " All Ahead Full " Searcy, the suavest cat from Louisville, came to the Academy with a determination to succeed in whatever he attempted. After a football game, on a YP, or during study hour. JelT was always the lite of the party, and his jovial nature always seemed to be able to clear the air of any disagreeable situations. Like many of us, JelT lost many and won a few, but nevertheless he still enjoyed the game. His vigorous spirit was evident in all he pursued; it is this spirit, coupled with a keen sense of duty, which will surely permit him to be a success in what ever branch of the service he enters. Donald Charles Sturmer Santa Barbara, California Don came to the Navy Tech campus from the scenic resort city of Santa Barbara, California. His four years by the Severn were strategically employed in one long attempt to have the Academy moved to his home town. He mastered academics year after year, and became infamous for the grace and agility of his afternoon double back-flips into the rack. When he could find nothing less strenuous to occupy his time, he loaned his many talents to the varsity track team in the capacity of a broad jumper. He has both high hopes and cold feet about his chosen career in the air wing, but his alertness and determination should add luster to a great career. THIRD COMPANY William Warriner Teepee Niles, Michigan It was Navy ' s gain when Bill came to the Naval Academy from Michigan. Lettering in high school, he put his diving talent to good use on the varsity swimming team. He made his numerals plebe year and his varsity letter the ne.xt year. Although the bull and dago departments tried hard to down his high aspirations, they proved only to wrinkle the road to assured success. Bill ' s fine voice was put to good use in the Antiphonal Choir and later in one of the church party choirs. It will be well and tine for Navy Line, when they get Bill for a junior officer. 305 John Peter Teller Montague, New Jersey By virtue of his smiling countenance and subtle wit, " Smiling Jack " became one of the better known members of his class. Academics posed no problem for Jack. In fact, his major problem at the Academy came in trying to log ex- cessive rack time. Jack was a man of many talents, and his superhuman feats in the mess hall earned him a lasting reputation. Jack ' s knowledge of the naval profession inspired all who came in contact with him. His employment of posi- tive counseling and correction in maintaining the high standards of the Academy made it inevitable that those who fell short of the mark should dub him " Jack the Rip- per " . Jack ' s rare combination of wit, intelligence, patience, and industriousness will be a valuable asset to the Fleet. I David Reuben Thaxton El Paso, Texas The tall, silent Texan came to USNA from El Paso. Be- tween varsity football and track during the academic year and testing the quality of Mexican tequila during the sum- mer, Dave ' s time was pretty well accounted for. Dave ' s extra-curricular efforts consisted of attaining as much free time as possible for the members of the fairer sex. He seemed to be a champ in this field too, as is well proven by his many jaunts into Philly. His even temper and easy way helped him in making long lasting friends at the Acad- emy. A fine student, athlete, and companion, Dave will always be remembered and will certainly gain success in his future efforts. TH!RD COMPANY Thomas Edward Uber Greenville , Pennsylvania Tom is the pride and joy of Greenville, Pennsylvania. Pre- vious to his entrance to the Academy, he spent a year studying engineering at Thiel College in Greenville, Pennsyl- vania. This served to provide a good academic background for him as his grades soon proved. In the sports field Tom was a standout; plebe year he starred at plebe wrestling, ending the season undefeated. He also played plebe foot- ball and lacrosse. After plebe year Tom chose to follow wrestling, and he could be found in the loft almost every afternoon. Along with all of his sports activities, however, he never failed to save some time to apply himself in church functions. Tom will be a success no matter which branch of the service he enters. 306 Vi-KNON Lamak Van Bkacki i:, Jr. Add. (ieorg ' ui " Van " came tn the Naval Academy via Cook County High in the booming burg of Add, Georgia. As a man who docs most things clfectiveiy. Van will most surely go Navy Line, unless the medics railroad him to the Supply Corps tirst. This would be not a terrible fate, as it would return him to his home state. Although never an academic slash, he did a competent job after an opening clash with the dago de- partment. This same spirit has been extended to the athletic fields, where he was an avid competitor on company soccer and football teams. With an enthusiasm which is almost as far reaching as are his ears, he will be a welcome addition to any branch of the service. n THIRD COMPANY " f S y x Roy Neil Wallace Los Angeles, California Born and reared in Los Angeles, California, Roy graduated from Elsinore Naval and Military School and attended a year at U.C.L.A. prior to entering the Academy. While at USNA he was a member of the Math and Science Semmar, maintained an average greater than 3.5, and qualified for a major in history. The watch he won for being tirst in the class in youngster bull usually was used only to tell it was late enough to hit the sack. An avid sports fan, he was continually engaged in vigorous discussions with his room- mates on this " subject. A good natured, quiet, and aniiable person, Roy was filled with so much enthusiasm and desire that it seemed to transfer to all who were associated with him. This, combined with his great wealth of knowledge, seems sure to assure success for him in his naval career. 307 James Norbert Agamaite Green Bay, Wisconsin After graduating from Premontre High School in Green Bay, Wisconsin, Jim served in the cruiser Navy aboard the U.S.S. Albany. He entered the Naval Academy Pre- paratory School at Bainbridge, Maryland and qualihed for entrance to the Academy. Within a short time, Jim became well known throughout the Brigade for his jovial person- ality and quick wit which led to starring roles and director- ship in the Musical Clubs Show. A great affinity for fresh air, a peculiar taste in foods, and an outstanding dexterity in parlor games are characteristics of his amazing personality. Jim plans a career in Naval Aviation, and he will be an asset to the Navy and his country. I FOURTH COMPANY Charles Sherman Arnest Sedalia, Missouri After one year at the University of Missouri, Charles bid farewell to campus life and joined the ranks of aspiring Navy men. Born in Texas and raised on a diet of competi- tion and study, Charlie came to Navy as an avid com- petitor for highest honors. A formidable opponent on any sports field, he gave battalion handball, company football, and Softball the benefit of his talents. In the field of aca- demics, Charlie was one of the best, and his door was ever open to those who were not so quick in learning. Many men have " Brother Charlie ' s " extra instruction to thank for completed homework or an enlightened view of a difficult theory. An excellent friend and a vigorous competitor, Charlie plans to make Navy Line the playing field for his promising future. ij John Robert Arthur Highland Falls, New York John came from the land of the " Black Knights " to USNA. Drawn by the adventures and thrills of submarines, he spent most of his summer leave in New London, studying the mys- terious workings of the Silent Service with intense interest. When not engaged in corre cting plebes, John could be found running company cross country or track. During the winter months, he spent many hours firing on the varsity rifle team. He was interested in music and subsequently blended his voice with those of the Antiphonal Choir. John ' s serious- ness and desire will surely carry him far in the Navy. 308 Robert Carroll Bates Los Angeles, Calif oniia Bob, known to many of his classmates as " Rab, " made his long treciv across the continent in quest of fame and fortune at USNA. The fortune aspect was slim, but the fame part of his goal materiahzed beyond all expectations. With many outstanding attributes, and natural leadership abilities, Bob became both a " stud " and a " grease man " . It was said that Bob ' s claim to fame on the baseball diamond stemmed from his ability to put a glare on the batter from his shiny forehead, but any Navy fan who saw Rab on third knew differently. With his easy going personality and a Hair for Navy Air, Bob is a sure bet to prove as much a credit to the Navy as he has to the Naval Academy. Stephen Hughes Bostwick Meniam, Kansas Steve Bostwick, the fair-haired boy from Kansas City, came to the Academy by virtue of his winning ways in ROTC class at the University of Illinois. A quick convert to the " Navy way " , Steve, nonetheless, plagued his roommates with the never-ending appearance of the Daily lllini and tales of the good old days in the Phi Delt house. A devout soccer man, Bost was observed tromping to and from the soccer fields daily, resplendent in his baggy blue bermudas and gold jersey. While keeping his own grades well above par, he was always counted upon for a quick explanation of the solution to that " last problem. " Steve ' s adaptability and glowing personality will make him a welcome addition wherever he goes. FOURTH COMPANY David Ronald Copley Carpinteria, California With his surf-board in tow, Dave arrived at the Academy after a year of collegiate ease in the Golden State. Studies came with ease and a minimum of effort, and he managed to be a consistent member of the Superintendent ' s List, as well as taking extra academic work in the overload pro- gram and the Science and Math Seminar. While laying his surf-board aside for a rest, Dave picked up an oar for the crew team and found time to do a little weight-lifting. He was very active on the Log and Splinter staff, and worked on the Christmas Card Committee. He was well known in his company for giving help to his classmates in academic subjects. Always ready with a good word or deed, an easy going manner, and a quick smile, Dave has a com- bination that cannot be surpassed. 309 Barry Ronal Delphin Clearwater, Florida When Barry Ronal Delphin bade farewell to Cono, the Naval Academy inherited the Caesar of Clearwater. Though short in height and shorter on hair, Barry ' s homing disserta- tions on all subjects indicated his presence in any crowd. Aside from his eloquence, Barry ' s quick eyes, faster hands and hard spike made him a natural on the handball, tennis, and volleyball courts. After graduation Barry will again be heading South to Southern belles and Naval Aviation. The Academy ' s loss will be Navy Air ' s gain. Robert Louis Ditchey Tamaqua, Pennsylvania After graduating from Tamaqua High School, where he lettered in football and was one of the high men in his class academically, Bob reported to the Academy to start a life in the Navy. The Academy ' s sailing squadron immediately appealed to him and he helped fight many storms and rough seas in the famed Bermuda Race and Annapolis-Newport Race. Bob plans to go into Naval Aviation upon completion of his days at the Academy and will undoubtedly have a bright future as an aviator because of his quick mind and observing eye. I FOURTH COMPANY John Richard Ellis Laramie, Wyoming John came to USNA from the prairie town of Laramie with the intent of becoming a basketball great. This goal was soon changed when someone stuck an oar in one of his hands, he was busy gliding over the Severn in one of the thin shells of the Navy crew team. John, with his easy-going western manner and blonde crewcut, was immediately liked by all, and especially by those of the opposite sex. However, he became famous for his constant worrying about girls and academics, despite consistent appearance on the Superin- tendent ' s List and in the company of many girls. Every fall, during the hunting season, a long, far away look in his eye signaled that John will find time to take a short leave from the Navy to hunt the deer, bear, elk, and antelope of Wy- oming. 310 , Lawrence Edward Ewert New Miljorcl, New Jersey When Lee entered the Naval Academy, he was no stranger to the mihtary Hfe and routine. Three years at Admiral Farragut Academy had already acquainted him with life in a military atmosphere. Occasionally this was not apparent because of the usual disagreements with " the system " , but these had no visible effecr on his acclimation to the Acad- emy routine. A native of New Jersey, and a devoted lover of nearby New York City, Lee participated in varied ac- tivities during his career as a Midshipman. During the after- noon, he was often seen swinging from the Hying rings in the gymnasium, and he participated in both plebe and varsity gymnastics. Despite complaints about infantry and the lack of co-education at the Academy, Lee will be a success in whatever he attempts. FOURTH COMPANY r Robert William Falkenbach New York, New York " Falk " came to the Academy from Tolentine High in the Bron.x with a one year stopover at the New York State Maritime College at Fort Schuyler. He worked hard at every- thing and his efforts were crowned with considerable success. Bob brought with him an abundance of ability in basketball, which he avidly displayed on the plebe team. In the spring he traded in his sneakers for a lacrosse stick and did well, earning a seat on the varsity team. Bob liked the outdoors and leans towards the Marine Corps, where his sense of humor, clear thinking, and ability to get along with others will serve him well and insure success. Edward Robert Farrell Glen Ridge, New Jersey Ed, better known as " Fox " to his classmates, hails from Glen Ridge, New Jersey. After graduation from high school, Fo.x entered the Navy and prepped for the academic routine. In his first two years at the Academy, Fox excelled in foot- ball. As a second classman. Fox switched from the gridiron to Battalion Honor Representative to concentrate more time on his studies. As a first classman he was on the Bri- gade Honor Committee. If he couldn ' t complete an aca- demic problem, he would memorize the answers. Fox is re- membered for his ability to adorn his friends with beautiful girls for a big weekend. 311 Thomas Penn French, Jr. Portsmouth, New Hampshire From the Navy town of Portsmouth, New Hampshire came Tom French — woodsman, sportsman, and traveler. After lettering in golf in high school, Tom found a new sport in which to excel while at the Academy — gymnastics. Known as " T.P. " to his classmates, Tom always enjoyed a good joke or an entertaining get-together. Being an average in grades, he spent a lot of free time with the books; but in- spite of his studies and other activities, Tom always found time to get in a game of tennis or to lift weights. The de- sire for adventure and knowledge were two of his out- standing traits which will aid him along the road to success. With the zeal for flying planted in his mind, Tom will journey to a career in Naval Aviation. FOURTH COMPANY John Paul Fuller Harrison, New York John hails from Harrison, New York, and to hear him tell it, it ' s the greatest place in the world. He entered the Acad- emy directly from high school, receiving his first taste of military life at Navy. He was a member of both the plebe and varsity pistol teams and a repeating member of the higher echelon gradewise. The only things more satisfying than good grades to John were leave, liberty, and holiday routine. In his opinion, a perfect day consisted of twelve hours in the blue trampoline, three hours in the mess hall, six hours of liberty, and the rest of the time figuring out the hours until the next leave. John is a firm believer in the Silent Service and plans to turn his talents toward subma- rines. - " Patrick Skelley Grafton Arlington, Virginia As a debonair individualist and master of expression, Pat acclimated himself quite rapidly to the salty scene on the Severn. His 6 foot 4 inch frame soon found itself attached to the short end of an oar handle where he stroked the plebes to the Nationals. Plebe year was full of ups and downs, but youngster summer provided Pat with a short but merry cruise. Wearing stripes second class summer, he displayed his outstanding leadership ability. With a 4.0 in sleeping and eating, Pat gave most other academic courses a free ride. Personality and versatility made Pat one of the best liked members of his class. With his qualities of leader- ship and friendliness. Pat is sure to go to the top in his service career. 312 Arnold Nicholas Hainf.r Queens, New York Arnie made a momentous decision in July, 1956, when he left the New York skyline to enlist in the ranks of the Ma- rine Corps. An appointment to NAPS followed, and after a successful year, Arnie found himself to be a member in good standing of the Severn B.O.Q. Being a man of un- limited talents and abilities, he soon focused his attention on crew and won his plebe letter in the number one shell. Choir provided a satisfactory outlet for his musical interests, with his beloved harmonica running a close second. His vibrant personality and gift of words have combined to make him a very popular fellow as well as a natural bull slash. His devotion to others and to the Corps will certainly earn him a respectable position in the service. Richard James Hayes Albany, New York Dick hails from Albany, New York, and came to USNA after spending quite a bit of time in the regular Navy after graduation from high school in ' 54. After coming to USNA, Dick took a very active part in all intramural sports. Most of his time was demanded by WRNV and the Foreign Language Club. Dick was famous for his misfortunes on the football weekends, as well as his difficulty in finding enough stamps to put on the many letters to his lady-friends. Dick plans to pursue a career in Naval Aviation. FOURTH COMPANY Edmon Lee Hayhurst Canon City, Colorado Ed came to USNA from the " Heart of the Rockies " by way of the Navy and NAPS. He soon decided he liked soc- cer, became a member of the plcbe team, and subsequently moved up the ladder. He was also a member of the plebe rifle team and company basketball quintet. An occasional member of the Superintendent ' s List, studies didn ' t seem to take too much of his letter writing time, and he can be remembered for setting an all-time record for correspond- ence. Although Ed never seemed to drag much, he would never let any of the 3800 see his little black book. Ed loved foreign languages and was a familiar face in the Spanish Club. This background will be a great aid to his future ca- reer, Navy Air. 313 John Calvin Hinkle handover Hills, Maryland John made a long trip of 28 miles to the shores of the Severn, being a product of the fair state of Maryland. John ' s steady hand and sharp eye made him a " big gun " on the Academy rifle team. In his off season, John could be found pulling an oar on the Severn as a member of the plebe or varsity crew team, or in his pad reading hot rod magazines. John ' s favorite saying is " I would rather be right than President " , and he just might make President, having proven his belief in that saying by making known his feelings on subjects, even if it involved writing to a gover- nor. Whether John decides to make his career in the service or trade someday for a ten gallon hat in Arizona (which his heart really calls home), he is bound to turn whatever he does into a success. Anyone who has known John and his jovial character will always remember him. Douglas George Keller Aurora, Ohio Like many, Doug came to the Academy straight from high school. Calling Ohio his home state and being a loyal home- team rooter, he was often heard holding forth on the Cleve- land Browns. He allotted a great part of his time to mem- bers of the opposite sex, and the problems he encountered as a result often led to amusing and interesting situations. As a secondclassman, he became a great strategist in the field of solitaire. Not to be outdone by the academic de- partment, Doug also managed to place his name among those on the Superintendent ' s List many times to round out his Academy life. With his interest in the Naval profession and his clear thinking, he cannot help but be a welcome addition to the Fleet. FOURTH COMPANY John Patrick Kelly New York, New York John, who entered from Regis High in New York City, brought to the Academy a deep longing for the Naval Serv- ice, as well as a little bit of Ireland and a lot of the Bronx. Being a Navy junior, he has reached the final river in his life-long ambition to be a career Line Officer. John couples his desire to serve his country at sea with an abundance of academic ability. While at the Academy he took part in the elective program of the engineering department. When not helping the plebes answer difficult professional questions, John could be found actively participating in handball, soft- ball, and soccer. John was elected an officer in the German Club and took an active part in the Naval Construction Club, the Newman Club, and the Catholic Choir. All these attributes combined with his winning personality and quick wit will make him a fine addition to the Fleet. 314 David John Lehmiller North Industry, Ohio Hailing from the better half of Ohio, so he says, Dave came directly to the Academy from high school. Here he was immediately recognized for his prowess in academics. A consistent member of the advanced section system. Dave was the man most likely to be sitting in Bancroft Hall while others were taking exams. Dave was equally as good on the sports field, putting his talents to best use in bat- talion football. He also did his part in propelling the com- pany basketball and battalion handball teams to victory. His spare time was taken up with bridge and chess, and his tlair for classical music led him to many hours of en- joyment. All in all, Dave, better known as " the Spoiler " , will be a success in whatever he undertakes. His great com- petitive spirit, intellectual ability, and likeable manner will certainly give him a green light throughout his Naval career. FOURTH COMPANY George Marienthal Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Atlanta, Georgia can be proud to claim George as a home town boy. Prior to his leaving the Southland for his tour of duty on the banks of the Severn, George attended the Uni- versity of Tennessee for one year. Little time elapsed after taking the oath of a Midshipman before George was proving to everyone that the Navy had made a good choice in se- lecting him as one of their members. George has a tremen- dous desire to advance himself, and this, combined with many natural talents, adds up to a success formula that is hard to match. Having an outstanding academic record at the Academy, his name could always be found on the Super- intendent ' s List. The major portion of George ' s athletic en- deavors centered around track. Establishing many Acad- emy records during plebe year, he later became one of the top runners on the varsity, winning a B-robe full of " N stars " for victories over Army. George has a great future ahead of him, and will be a credit to the Navy wherever he goes. Donald Ray McNeill San Mateo, California Hailing from the distant land of the Golden Gate, Don had a longer journey than most in reaching USNA. Although a descendant of a long line of civilians, he wasted no time heading East after graduating from Hillsdale High School. After reporting, he quickly adapted himself to the rigors of military life and found the existence by the Severn agreea- ble. With the exception of a few weeks of anxiety at the hands of the foreign languages department, he always main- tained a respectable grade average. Athletically, his favorite endeavors included handball, touch football, and Softball while summer cruises, leave, and football trips usually rated tops for entertainment. No matter what branch of the Navy he enters, Don is sure to be a credit to the Academy and his uniform. 315 James M. Palmer Cumberland Center, Maine Mac hails from the rock-bound coast of Maine and came from the ranics of the Marine Corps. During his stay at the Academy, the trade winds of the mighty Severn caught Mac ' s fancy and he spent many afternoons and part of second class summer on the " Alert " , learning the ways of the sea for the Bermuda Race. Mac ' s interests are many and varied but of prime importance stands female compan- ionship and sports cars. Mac ' s friendly personality and sincerity won him many friends at the Academy and will continue to do so in the Fleet. FOURTH COMPANY Gary Allen Reed Pine Grove, Pennsylvania Gary, who is called " Fuss " by his close friends, comes from the coal mines of Pennsylvania, where he excelled in foot- ball and baseball at Blue Mountain High School. After graduation, he spent time in prep school where he learned to play an old Indian game called lacrosse. Since coming to the Academy, he has become a stand out player. Gary had little trouble with the studies at USNA and would have been on the Superintendent ' s List many times if it were not for the EH G department. With all of his talent, Gary faces a very bright future in whatever he plans after graduation. I I I Richard Benjamin Rice Fort Collins, Colorado Although born in Colorado, Rich was raised a greater part of his life in Laramie, Wyoming, where he gained some of his well known individualism from rugged Western life. As an outstanding wrestler. Rich made his mark on the Acad- emy ' s varsity and plebe wrestling teams. This " Man From Laramie " was well known for his ability to get the best grade out of the least studying and maintained a fine aca- demic record while at USNA. With the quick wit, keen integrity, and sincere earnestness that characterize Rich, he is sure to meet success in whatever field the future holds for him. Known by his close friends for his willingness to help anyone with problems or with the organizing of a prank, he will always be r emembered as a fine friend. 316 Robert Max Sontheimf.r New York. New York Alter graduation from Miuirnc High School in the Bronx, New Yori , Boh spent a year in the city before coming to Navy. Aitiiough always high in academics, he never let musi- cal talents falter, being an active member in the Drum and Bugle Corps and the NA-IO. His spirit and enthusiasm were also seen on the athletic held in his participation in plcbe baseball and varied intramural sports. Born with a glint in his eye and the facility to get along with everyone, his mark was usually left in the smiles of those about him. Because of his future plans in submarines, the underwater Navy is receiving a capable and devoted ollicer. John Stirling Sramek, Jr. Bradjordwoods, Pennsylvania Jack came to the Naval Academy from North Allegheny High School, where he stood at the top of his class, held membership in the National Honor Society and the Na- tional Quill and Scroll, and was a member of the wrestling team. Bringing a great sense of humor and a pleasant but determined outlook on life, Jack won many friends at Navy. Adjusting readily to life at the Academy, his aca- demic skills made him a frequent member of the Super- intendent ' s List, and his wrestling ability kept him in the wrestling loft during much of his spare time. Jack ' s artistic ability was put to full use on the 1962 Class Ring and Crest Committee. Jack will probably be best remembered for his personal qualities of sincerity and levelheadedness, the con- stant smile on his face, and the pride with which he wore the Navy blue and gold. FOURTH COMPANY John Kenneth Tomchak Carlisle, Pennsylvania Ken upheld the reputation of Pennsylvania athletes. After a highly successful athletic career in high school and prep school. Ken made himself well known for his performance on the gridiron at the trade school. When not at practice or studying to maintain his high academic average, one could inevitably find Ken in the pad. In his five years at the .Academy, he became well known not only to many Mid- shipmen, but also to the members of the Academic Board. Not one for dragging. Ken could lay good claim to the record of most movies seen in one ' s stay at the Academy. His fine baritone voice and abundant stock of lyrics were a true pleasure to his many eager listeners. This stocky, power- ful man with natural leadership abilities and easy-going personality soon established himself as a leader of men. Whatever branch of the Navy Ken goes into, he will be a welcome asset. 317 Kenneth Robert Updegrove Arlington. Virginia " Upde " came to the Academy from Washington-Lee High School of Ariington, Virginia via Penn State where he was studying chemical engineering. As a Navy junior, pointing out a home town was a difficulty, but he was a staunch rooter for the Rocky Mountain area with its lakes and inountains, where he enjoyed camping and fishing. Academy life seemed to agree with him and he was always busy with studies, sports, or letter writing. Upde was always available for a discussion on just about any subject, and many a prank originated with this easy going Dutchman. Future plans involve a Naval career. Gordon Edward Valentine Scarsdale, New York A graduate of Mount Herman High School, Gordy spent a year at prep school and in the Reserves before coming to the shores of the Severn. At Navy, he had little trouble with academics, and found time to sing with the Chapel Choir and Glee Club. He was the only member of ' 62 to guess his way to a 3.65 on the youngster year skinny final. On the athletic field, Gordy was an able competitor and excelled in intramural sports. Gordy plans to go into sub- marines, where his fine sense of humor and knack for getting along with people will undoubtedly contribute to his success as an officer. I! FOURTH COMPANY Joseph Louis Wehner Allendale, New Jersey Growing up in a small town not far from water, the sea sent an early call to Joe, and upon his graduation from high school he entered the Navy. He came to the Acad- emy by way of NAPS. Though small in stature, he was not bothered by his size, and attempted all opportunities to master the problems that confronted him. Most of these problems were initiated by the department of EH G. His stronger interests were squash, amateur radio, and billiards. He could nearly always be found in one of these three places during his free time. With a natural love of the sea, Joe will be going Navy Line where he will bring credit to our Navy. 318 Ward Lovhi.i. Winter Anaheim, California Upon tlic completion of his years at Grand Island High School, where he lettered in football and track. Ward en- listed in the Navy, He then gained entrance into NAPS at Bainhridge, Maryland, where he qiialiried for admission to the Naval Academy. Being sports-minded, he excelled in intramural sports during his stay at the Academy. When times were hard. Ward was always there with a smile on his face. His smile became much brighter during his second class year, however, when his troubles with " dago " and the dental department were finished. After graduation. Ward will begin a life in Naval Aviation, looking forward to his wings of gold. « FOURTH COMPANY 319 Gary Conrad Blegstad Fergus Falls, Minnesota Gary comes from Minnesota, " Land of the Sky Blue Wa- ters " . Entering the Academy directly from high school, Gary found Navy life quite a change from that of a small town in the upper Midwest. One of his greatest assets is his melodious voice, and Gary enhanced the quality of the Chapel Choir throughout his stay at USNA. His musical ability did not stop with the choir, for he was also a mem- ber of the Drum Bugle Corps. Gary proved to be an asset to the Academy ' s intramural sports program by play- ing on a battalion tennis team that took the Brigade cham- pionship. Having had an interest in aviation for most of his life, Gary looks toward Pensacola and Navy wings of gold. FIFTH COMPANY I Charles Hathaway Bowers Chicago, Illinois Hailing from the " Land of Lincoln " , Charlie claims that there is nothing that can compare to Chicago. Charlie spent most of his free moments at the Academy participating in the running sports. He participated in both plebe and var- sity cross country and track during his stay on the banks on the Severn. He proved on frequent occasions that he has an enjoyable sense of humor, and this quality should help to carry him through any trying situation. Chuck has decided on becoming a Naval Aviator. " Brian Richard Buchholz Bakersfield, California Leaving the San Joaquin Valley behind him, Brian dropped into the Academy to begin earning his right to a place in these pages. After struggling through plebe year, " Buck " was able to devote a little more time to popular music, a prodigious stamp collection, his favorite avocation, and an occasional drag. An avid sports fan, his knowledge of pro- fessional football and baseball records became legendary, and after class he proved that it was not all book learning by consistently boosting the company sports teams. Though arriving without any prior college experience, Brian was able to stand high in academics, with his name frequently gracing the Superintendent ' s List. Feeling that a naval officer belongs at sea, Brian will be headed for the surface Fleet. ( 320 RoBFRT Hugh Chambers ( ' alijomUi, Pennsylvania From tlic Pananui C ' aruil Ziinc, where he was born, Hugh moved as a small boy to Southern California and thence to California, Pennsylvania. Graduating from high school in 1958 he came right to the Academy, bringing with him a great love of sports of all kinds. During his four years at the Academy, he participated in almost every intramural sport. In addition he hunted or lished every chance he got and was perhaps the most rabid fan of the Pittsburgh Pi- rates in the Academy. Add to this a real talent for playing the piano and trumpet, plus a good eye for a nice-looking girl, and the description is nearly complete. Here is a friendly, easy-going guy who will be a competent, effective odicer in whatever branch of the Navy he enters. Donald Alfred Clement Seaford, Loni; Island. New York New York can well be proud of its contribution, for, since his arrival from high school, Don has never failed to make a favorable impression upon all who have met him. In four years by the Severn, Don excelled academically and athletically. He participated in numerous extracurricular activities including WRNV and the Portuguese Club. He has a reputation for being a man of action, and never missed a chance to encourage class spirit. Don appreciates fine music and clothes, and his impeccable taste is exem- plitied in his extensive record collection. Don plans to make a career of Naval Aviation, and will be as much an asset to the Fleet as he has been to the Academy. FIFTH COMPANY Alton Theodore Davis Matawan, New Jersey Al is one of the many at the .Academy who claim New Jersey as their home state. He entered the Academy from NAPS after spending two years in the Fleet Submarine Service. While at the Academy, he pro ed himself to be above average in both academics and leadership. He dem- onstrated his aggressiveness both as a fullback on the com- pany soccer team and on the bridge of the YP " s as OOD. Al has always been one who would accept his part of the job and carry it out to completion. Probably Al ' s greatest attribute was his ability to make friends and keep them, as long as he didn ' t run into them before he was completely awake in the morninu. 321 Robert Gene Dawson Georgetown, Texas After a two year hitch in the Marine Corps, Bob came to the banks of the Severn by way of Okinawa and NAPS. Although academics were not his forte, he always had time for a quick game of Hearts or a workout on the " blue trampoline " . He rarely tired of this, but when he did, he could be found on the squash courts. This agreeable Texan ' s friendly smile and southern accent won him many friends and were a definite asset in dating both charming northern girls and southern belles. A real leader, Bob will be a welcome asset to the Marine Corps and to Marine Air. James William Donahue Somerville, Musscwhusetts Hailing from Boston, Jim brought with him a strong accent and an even stronger interest in aviation. While plebe year helped subdue the former, second class summer swung Jim more solidly toward a career in Navy Air. Besides further- ing his interest in aviation by participating in Aeronautical Club activities, Jim has also been a manager of the New- man Club. On weekends, it was dragging and listening to popular music that occupied his time, although occasionally a weekend would be spent studying to improve his standing in his favorite subjects, science and engineering. Now firmly decided on being a " jet jockey " , he should be a great asset to the Fleet ' s air arm. i FIFTH COMPANY Charles Wigger Fryer Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A lad from a windy state, Oklahoma, " The Chucker " was known for his way with words, which he put to use for Navy in his many activities, including the Log and Splinter staff. Political Economy Club, Foreign Relations Club, and the debate team. Before settling down to military life at USNA, Chuck spent one partly-filled year at Westminster College in Fulton, Missouri, where he was a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Being a shutterbug, he shot a good many pic- tures for the Log and Splinter and the Lucky Bag. Not all of his time was spent in the darkroom, for being a typical Midshipman, " with a girl in every port, " Chuck played the field very successfully. Chuck thinks " Navy Line is mighty fine " and will be going into the Fleet. 322 Graham Hall Rocky River, Ohio " Chips " caniL- io USNA from Rucky River, Ohio, where he left quite a reeord i)f aeeoinpiishnients in sports and the three " R " s " . Aeademy aeadeniies proved a small obstaele to Chip when he set to work. A elose follower of all sports, he was noted for his intense interest and knowledge in this sub- jeet. Most of the time, he was found engaging in his favorite s(H)rt, football. As a member of the " mighty mites " National ( hampionship team, he proved his worthiness t)n the gridi- ron. Chip ' s favorite pastime was dating gorgeous gals, a subjeet in whieh he had excellent taste. A likeable person and a conscientious worker, Chip will be sure to succeed during his stay in the Navy. FIFTH COMPANY P T -- Lucius Lamar Heiskell Memphis, Tennessee Lamar came to the Academy directly from East High in Memphis, Tennessee, and is a very dedicated Southerner. His one ambition is to be a Naval Aviator. While at the Academy, Lamar participated in brigade boxing and was a member of the football squad. His diversified interests also included the Model and German clubs and WRNV. When not engaged in these activities, Lamar could be found reading or even occasionally studying. Not one to ig- nore the members of the opposite sex, Lamar has, since arriving at the Academy, shown more than a passing inter- est in the ladies. Always ready with a quick answer and an easy laugh, Lamar added his charm to many of the activ- ities at the Academy. With all of these attributes, Lamar will certainly be considered an asset to the " eyes of the Fleet " . v James Brian Hitchborn Grand Junction, Colorado From the mountains of Colorado, after two years at Mesa Junior College, Jim brought to USNA, a cheerful smile and an understanding personality. Around track circles in Col- orado, " Hitch " is remembered for his state high school championship in the hurdles in 1956. While at Mesa he was named outstanding athlete for two years and won five varsity letters in football, basketball, and track. Here at USNA he proved his versatility by trying a completely new sport; spring of plebe year found him pulling an oar for the tirst time and a little over a year later he was in Rome with the Olympic Crew Team as the only representative of the class of 1962. Well liked by all, he was elected to the working honor committee youngster year. Hitch ' s future plans are centered on Navy Line where he will undoubtedly be an asset to our Navy. 323 Kenneth Richard Jacobson Cheyenne, Wyoming " Jake " hails from the wild west city of Cheyenne, Wy- oming. After a year at Iowa State and one at Wyoming U., Jake decided to settle down for a four year stay at Navy. Being a fine golfer and an expert pistol shot, Jake partic- ipated on both varsity teams. Jake made an effort to sing the songs of the " old West " whenever called upon. His easy- going personality and ever-present sense of humor enabled him to make many friends at USNA. These qualities and his desire to tly insure Jake of a bright future and the Navy of a capable officer. FIFTH COMPANY Robert Stanley Kennedy Madison, Virginia Bob, who hails from Madison, Virginia, came to us after spending two years at VPI. Bob never seemed to have trouble with academics and always managed to make the Superintendent ' s List except times when he had a disagree- ment with the executive department. Among Bob ' s achieve- ments while at USNA were plebe football and varsity light- weight crew. Anytime there was a party, Bob was always ready to go and managed to have a good time. The Navy will be lucky to get a man who works so hard and is so conscientious about whatever his undertaking may be. ' John Joseph Kenny, Jr. South Orange, New Jersey John came to the Academy directly from St. Benedict ' s Prep in Newark, New Jersey. In his four years at the Academy, he had his hand in many things. Among his di- verse activities were memberships in the German Club, WRNV, and the Advanced Science Seminar. A fine all- around athlete, John was a standout on the varsity track squad. A well-rounded person, John combines an excellent mind with social adeptness and a genteel manner; few weekends found him without an attractive feminine com- panion. An energetic and dependable person he was al- ways ready to assume more than his share of work and responsibility. His sincerity and other attributes will make him a fine officer and an asset to the Naval service. 324 Donald Mliukay King Cheyenne, Wyoming Coming to the Ac;idcniy from Clicycnno, Wyoming, " King- cr " was most proud ol his status as a true westerner, and often referred to things as ' " out West " . He previt)usly at- tended Texas Teehnological College where he majored in accounting and business for a year. Upon entering the .Academy, Don showed his willingness to exert himself early, and thus he surmounted his biggest obstacle, the foreign language department, with increasing case as the semesters passed. Althougii he studied tliligently, Don ' s greatest interest was the Academy ' s iritramural sports program in which he excelled at baseball and tennis. Destined by his own choice for Navy Line, Don is a future officer of admirable character. Donald Edward Krehely Meadville, Pennsylvania Calling Meadville, Pennsylvania home, Don came to the Academy after one year in attendance at NAPS. During his four years at the Academy, he spent most of his time at mastering the teachings of the engineering and science departments. During his spare time, he was often found in activities concerning the Public Relations Club or the Re- ception Committee. Don had the reputation of having the only accurate crystal ball in the Brigade. He participated in and was a stalwart of the intramural aquatics teams at the Academy. Because of Don ' s ability to master any obstacle put in his path, any branch of the service will be compli- mented by his presence. FIFTH COMPANY Robert Joseph Lewis Scran ton, Pennsylvania Born on September 21, 1937 in Scranton, Pennsylvania, " Lew " emerged from the coal mine district to seek adven- ture on the high seas; or rather under them, for the ol ' " Sea Dad " came to the land of pleasant living sporting the silver dolphins of a qualified submariner. Three years in the underwater Navy evidently prepared him for every task he undertook. He was an asset to company sports, in- cluding soccer, football, and basketball. Soccer being his main forte, he was a member of a Brigade championship team. " Lew " will be remembered by his classmates as an ever-ready source of inspiration and humor that could case tension. The Academy ' s loss will certainly be the Fleet ' s gain. 325 Frank Gilkerson Marshall, III Glendale, California Gill entered the Naval Academy after prepping one year at Severn. Being a Navy Junior, he can claim many places as home, but he chose the state that best suited his dis- position — sunny California. His Academy time was divided between being a valuable asset to the company intramural football and softball teams and maintaining good grades in all his academics. Gil picked up the system fast and his in- terest and enthusiasm were always admired. When away from the Naval Academy, Gill could be found entertaining the opposite sex, his favorite hobby. A likeable personality and deep devotion to duty will make him a welcome mem- ber to Navy Air. John Howard Maurer, Jr. Honolulu, Hawaii A Navy junior, Jack came to USNA after seeing a good part of the world. Having no college experience did not bother him, for his name consistently appeared on the Superintendent ' s List, and he stands near the top of his class. An avid sailor. Jack loves the sea and often com- bined his two first loves in an afternoon of drag sailing on the Chesapeake. When the weather curtailed yawl activi- ties. Jack went indoors and successfully debated for the Navy on the Academy ' s Forensic Activity. When not sail- ing, dragging or debating, Jack spent his free time in his room, listening to the finer types of music, or on the tennis courts. Since he wants to get even closer to the sea than being on top of it, his goal is a career in submarines. Jack ' s ability and ambition will certainly take him far in this man ' s Navy. FIFTH COMPANY Robert James McNeal Vista, California Bob came to the ranks of the Naval Academy after a year at San Diego State College. He will always be remembered for his amiable personality and willingness to help his many friends. Although Bob has had a few " rough spots " in his academics, he has always found time to participate ardently in sports. His desire to win and characteristic need for thoroughness were evident on the company soccer and heavyweight football teams. Bob hopes to make the Ma- rine Corps his career after graduation. 326 Henry Judson Sage Pleasantville , New York After spending two years at Yale University, one semester at ( ilunibia L ' niversity, and one year in the Marine Corps, Jud eame to the Academy at the tender age of twenty-one. He never encountered academic difViculty, and consequently had much time to devote to extracurricular activities. He served actively as vice-president of the class, on the Honor Committee, and in the German Club, f ' ourth class summer saw Jud cause pandemonium in the boxing ring, and from there he went on to set the Naval Academy records in the 35 lb. -weight and the hammer throw. Having used all his eligibility by the end of youngster year, he became a mem- ber of the New York Pioneer Club track and field team. Jud will long be remembered as one of the outstanding leaders in the class of 1962 and will be a valuable asset to the United States Marine Corps. FIFTH COMPANY James Walter Sloat, Jr. Fort Bragg, North Carolina Jim comes from a variety of backgrounds since his father is a career Army officer. As a senior at Lyons High School in LaGrange, Illinois, he excelled on the trampoline. At Canoe U. Jim forsook all forms of trampolining including the blue one, and he took to the air where he won a Navy " N " in his youngster year on the flying rings. In this event, Jim is well known for his ability to work under pressure and to come through at the crucial point, when needed. Hard consistent work enabled Jim not only to excel in the gym, but also in the classroom. The Superintendent ' s List fre- quently contained his name. Jim ' s ambition is to win his Navy wings after graduation. George Samuel Steen, Jr. Glasgow, Kentucky Daniel Boone had nothing over the Kentuckian of USNA, G. S. Steen. Jr. George, better known as Sam, brought the peaceful life of the backwoods to Annapolis with his easy going manner. On the football field, however, Sam ' s ath- letic prowess found him a place on the plebe football team. But football did not end with plebe year, for after a try at " Poolies " , he switched to the lightweights and earned his Navy " N " . After the football seasons, Sam was active in both battalion handball and battalion track. Sam has found a way of life in the Navy, and after graduation he plans a full career in Navy blue. 327 s ( Craig Arthur Stratton Villa Park, Illinois Before coming to USNA from the windy city of Chicago, Craig spent two years at Northwestern University in Evans- ton, Illinois, where he was a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity and also a member of the track team. Be- ing well prepared for academics, " Stratts " never missed be- ing on the Superintendent ' s List and was always willing to help his classmates with their study problems. Besides being a slash, Craig was a member of the plebe gym team and the varsity track team, where he excelled in his first love, the pole vault. Upon graduation, Craig plans to at- tend post graduate school in order to become an Engi- neering Duty Officer. With his determination and abiUty, Craig will be a welcome asset to the Navy of today. FIFTH COMPANY I Jerry Bert Torbit Dearborn, Michigan Jay came to the Academy soon after graduating from Ford- son High School in Dearborn, Michigan. Along with his studies. Jay found time to be on the plebe swimming team, make a Bermuda race, and participate in such intramural sports as football and volleyball. Jay could often be seen dragging some of the loveliest ladies on the east coast. Academics came none too easy for Jay, but by diligent work he set an outstanding example for his classmates. Always interested in improving himself, he became adept in a number of fields ranging from bongo drums to judo. His pleasant personality won him many friends at the Acad- emy and he will always be remembered by his classmates for his keen wit and his sense of duty and loyalty. As for the future, Jay is planning a career in Naval Air, and is sure to be successful. k? 0 " Ray Allen Trimmer Canton, Ohio Ray hails from Canton, Ohio and came to the Academy via the Naval Academy Prep School at Bainbridge, Mary- land, where he excelled in Math and Science. Since those days, Ray hasn ' t changed much. He is still serious about his subjects and is a regular on the Superintendent ' s List. He displays an intense interest in athletics and is a veteran in both battalion and Brigade boxing. Ray has a terrific sense of humor and likes practical jokes, quite a few of which have backfired. Ray plans to make the Navy a ca- reer and has a special desire for C.E.C. 328 Arihdr Van Saun Loni; Beach, Ciilijornia Van came to the Naval Academy from the Fleet via NAPS. A qualified submariner, he saw sea duty aboard the U.S.S. Cusk in Pearl Harbor. Plebe year found him on the plebc football and crew teams. In later years he won his letter in a arsity heavyweight shell on the crew squad. His in- dustrious pursuit of academics was rewarded by his name being on the Superintendent ' s List as an upperclassman. Van will also be remembered for hav ing played on cham- pionship tieldball teams. His other activities included the Science Seminar. Among Van ' s more pleasant memories of his four years arc his many romantic conquests of second class cruise. Graduation will doubtless see him return to Navy Line and ultimately to submarine duty. He looks forward to the day when his silver dolphins will be re- placed with gold. 329 John Chaney Arick Bethesda, Maryland Hailing from nearby Bethesda, Maryland, John came to the Academy with a high school background that included var- sity football and high academic standing. Plebe year pre- sented not too large a hurdle to our worthy lad. Youngster year was spent raising his average to Superintendent ' s List caliber and inevitably dragging every weekend. A consistent leader among his classmates, John was selected for the Plebe Summer Detail. He was also on the battalion squash team. With a conscientious attitude toward life, John will enhance whatever branch of the service he enters. John Stoddard Berg Southington, Connecticut John arrived at the hallowed halls after establishing an excel- lent athletic record for himself in high school and one year of prep school. A firm believer in a complete plebe year, John was probably the only plebe to go on a come-around clad in sweat gear and full dress on graduation morning. Jack, or " Bergie " as preferred, found an outlet for his abun- dant energy by spending many afternoons behind the green fence and on the baseball diamond proving his proficiency in both. Some of the academic departments tried arduously to get him down. Jack ' s good nature and willingness to lend a hand to anyone won the admiration of all who knew him and these indispensable qualities are certain to serve him well in his future career. i A " SIXTH COMPANY Bryce Gorix)n Billings Delta. Utah Bryce was born and raised in Delta, Utah. After graduating from Delta High School, he enrolled at the University of Utah, where he was an NROTC student. He finally joined the varsity team when he received orders to report from his third class cruise to join the Class of 1962. Bryce ' s natural high spirit and good humor, aided him in his plebe year. He did well in academics, making the Superintendent ' s List more than once. After rowing for the crew team as an in- between weight, he turned his talents toward company sports, where he did very well. In spite of his not too diligent studying, Bryce managed to find time for extracurricular activities, such as the Trident Calendar. If Bryce fails his eye test, he will be motivated toward Navy Line. I 330 Leonard David Bradi , Jr. Saltville, Virginia From the mountains of western Virginia, this little fellow found his way, after a stopover at Bullis Prep, to Canoe U. Many afternoons Dave eould be found with his slide rule in hand, taking charge of a tough problem in steam or skinny. When he wasn ' t studying or helping the company on the athletic fields, he could be found consoling the members of visiting teams. Dave spent four years with the Reception Comniittee and did an outstanding job. His hard working and friendly attitude will be an asset to the Fleet in the years to come. SIXTH COMPANY William Alden Brockett, Jr. Betliesda, Maryland Bill came to the Academy after graduating with honors from Bethesda-Chevy Chase High School deep in the heart of the Washington Suburbs. The son of a Navy captain. Bill arrived at the Academy fully dedicated to a seafari ng way of life. Academic challenges presented little difficulty to Bill, and Superintendent ' s List and stars were his reward for a job well done. Often, his study hours were spent giving aid to less erudite shipmates. He and folk music were constant companions. Basketball also rated high on his interest list, and, whether playing for the company or rooting for the varsity. Bill could be counted on to give his best. Bill ' s perse- verance, coupled with his complete devotion to the Navy will undoubtedly form the foundation for a successful career in the destroyer Navy. William Paul Carter South Orange. New Jersey Bill came to USNA after one year at Dartmouth College and found his new ivy league blue uniforms to be a welcome change. Originally from New Jersey, it is suspected that the " Big Bopper " has a great deal of Indian blood in him. Al- ways interested in activities, " Bops " took part in committee representative work. Often he could get at a problem with a ferocity sure to carry him through successfully. Bill ' s post graduation plans are still hazy, but he is sure to carry out whatever he chooses to a successful conclusion. 331 Charles Wendell Clardy Sherwood, Tennessee After arriving at USNA via a long tiring bus ride from the rolling green hills of middle Tennessee, " Rebel " settled into Academy life with a great deal of determination and perse- verance. Whether it was tackling a tough homework problem or arguing over one of his firmly entrenched opinions, one could always depend on his all-out effort. Academics were never an effort for Chuck, and he rated an extra weekend when second class year rolled around. At Navy he continued his interest in football as a varsity manager and as a member of the battalion eleven. It took only a short week and fifty rasps of the diving alarm to cloud the eyes of this landlubbing Southerner with visions of the shining gold dolphins of the Silent Service. SIXTH COMPANY James Munn Coopersmith Bethesda, Maryland Jim spent one carefree year at Bullis Prep School before deciding to come to Canoe U. While at the Academy, Jim managed to pass all his courses with a minimum of sleep. He spent his spare time every fall and winter as the right hand man of the battalion tennis and squash teams. During the spring, he was always pitching for the varsity ocean racing team. He also displayed a musical talent, playing the flute for the Concert Band and the Drum and Bugle Corps. His future plans are stimulated by a desire to make his career in submarines. w Theodore Bernard Dubs Canton, Ohio Ted, better known as " Dubsy, " hailed from Canton, Ohio, where he was an outstanding athlete. Favoring the athletic side of the curriculum, varsity soccer was the recipient of his athletic ability, when he arrived at the school on the Severn. His intense interest in the theory behind skinny and steam seemed to overshadow his desire for results, but he always came out on top by a good margin when grades were posted. Ted ' s spirit and interest were an asset to all his en- deavors, academic, athletic, and social. Ted is looking for- ward to spending the first year and a half after graduation earning his wings of gold. II 332 John Christian Eller A iinctpolis, Maryland Johnnie came to " Motlicr Banciot ' t " after attending Severn Prep for four years. A Navy junior, John planned a Naval career for a long time. Johnnie, a 123 lb. giant, was noted for his prowess on the wrestling mats. He lettered for three years as the light man, and was also a stellar performer on the company softball team. Not a slash, Johnnie attained better than average grades during his stay and stood well in his class. His impressive athletic record coupled with his scholastic abilities will surely make him a standout in a Naval career. His willingness to give a hand and his ready smile will be remembered at the Academy. i Ernest Collis Fischer New Orleans. Louisiana To Ernie, a career in the military service was foremost in his mind in his younger years. Before coming to the Naval Academy from New Orleans, his major interest was flying, and this was to form the pattern of his life. Upon darkening the doors of Bancroft Hall, he immediately set out to make a name for himself in both sports and academics. He was a member of the varsity lightweight crew team, many engi- neering clubs, the reception committee, and the Psychology Seminar, while standing well in the upper part of his class. Not one to be found tied to his desk while establishing a fine academic record, Ernie was a spirited participant in all aca- demic activities. Ernie will be an asset to the Naval service when he embarks on his career as a wearer of the Navy wings of gold. SIXTH COMPANY Richard Norman Fitzgerald Haverhill, Massachusetts After a short delay at Columbian Prep, " Fitz " came to USNA from Central Catholic High School in Lawrence, Massachusetts. While in high school, Fitz demonstrated his athletic ability by winning letters in football and baseball. Football was his sport at Navy, and he turned in many im- pressive Saturday afternoons at left guard for the Tars. Aca- demics seemed to slide by him, although at times, steam gave him a little trouble. He always got by with his slogan " You can ' t play ball and pass them all. " Weekends were usually reserved for football and dragging, and his classical record collection was another of his great loves. His friendly attitude will continue to gain friends for him when he enters the Submarine Service. 333 James Alexander Fleming, Jr. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Lex arrived at the Naval Academy from the Hilltop High School of Westmont in the mountains of Western Pennsyl- vania. Not a day passed in which his desk was not covered with sweet, scented letters. He not only performed well with the varsity crew but was a valuable asset to the company basketball team. He decisively conquered the academic cur- riculum, although his mind was often occupied with thoughts of his home town. Lex was always ready for any scheme that was good for a laugh. A true Pennsylvanian, he was known for his avid love of sports, especially football. With his en- thusiasm and winning personality, Lex will be a welcome addition to any outfit. Wayne Hampton Francis Silsbee, Texas Wayne came to the Naval Academy by way of the Naval Reserve. A man of many interests was this staunch Texan, among which were: amateur radio, rocketry, sailing, and music — the choir and the Musical Clubs show. Wayne was no slouch when it came to academics, for he rarely saw the in- side of a dago exam room. The major part of his time, how- ever, was spent tuning the massive radio receiver he had sitting on his desk and trying to locate a ham from Texas so he could listen to people speaking English as it should be spoken. Wayne was a fine midshipman, and is sure to make a fine officer in the service he decides to pursue. SIXTH COMPANY George Wiley Futch Pleasantville, New York George came to the Naval Academy via two years in the submarine service. His wild imagination, congenial person- ality, and ready wit made him one of the more famous members of the class. George took an active part in both company and battalion sports. Aside from being a stalwart in soccer, he was also a tough defensive man in fieldball and a slugger for the company softball team. His hustle and tough play helped win many games for both battalion and company sports teams. His favorite pastime was reading — anything but textbooks — and relaxing in the rack. George wants to return to the adventure and daring of the Subma- rine Service. 334 PLTFR SoiMIIWDRlll GiNGRAS Miami. Florida " Pete " who hailed from the great town of Miami, spent a couple of years in the Navy before reporting to the school on the Severn. He had many hobbies, of which his greatest was swimming. This fact could be proven by looking at the record book which is tilled with his record-breaking feats. Out of season, Pete was generally found lloating down the Bay on one of the Academy ' s yawls. He first began sailing while he was still cutting teeth and sailed on the boats his father built. He was a member of the 1962 Ring and Crest Committee and the 1962 Liuky Bai;. Pete ' s friendliness and good-heartedness will carry him through the years after pass- ing through the gates of USNA into Naval Air. SIXTH COMPANY Karl Rockwell Graf Indianapolis, Indiana Karl came to the Academy equipped with a great desire for achievement. Most of his spare time was spent managing crew and pistol or academically helping his classmates. Ap- pearing rather quiet, " Rock " was always alert to new oppor- tunities and usually had some deal on the fire. His tlair for precise thinking and thoroughness promise him a rich career as a Naval officer. David Wesley Hoffman Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Dave came to USNA straight from high school after watch- ing the Midshipmen in action in his hometown. Never one to particularly worry about academics, the taps bell usually found him resting his mind for the next day ' s classes. Dave had many interests, including music, baseball, and golf. Dave intends to replace his gold anchors with wings, and his mag- netic personality is sure to find him success in all his en- deavors. 335 Donald Willard James Granville, Ohio Don came to the Naval Academy from a small midwestern town in Ohio. He was probably one of the more sports- minded individuals of the Brigade, excelling in football, bas- ketball, baseball, and tennis. Although injuries hindered Don in participating in varsity football, he was an All-State end in high school. His quick wit, easy-going manner, and tre- mendous ability enabled Don to use much of his ability in cards and still get by the academic trickeries. Everywhere Don goes, one is sure to notice his pride in wearing the uni- form of the Navy. In the branch of the service he chooses to make his career, Don is sure to bring much credit upon the Navy. Stephen Lewis Kehl Kittery Point, Maine Steve came to the Academy from way up north in Kittery Point, Maine. He attended Phillips Exeter Academy in New Hampshire, where he picked up the game of la- crosse which he continued at the Academy. Steve had the uncanny ability to make everything look funny, even when things seemed to be at their worst. Steve, with his wonder- ful sense of humor and ability to get along with others, convinced many that he will succeed in almost any field he enters. SIXTH COMPANY William Morris Krulak San Diego, California Bill had had various homes as a service junior, but he called Washington, D. C. home. After prepping for two years at Phillips Exeter, he arrived at the shores of the Severn on 30 June along with the rest of his class. Bill brought along his soccer shoes and wrestling gear and seldom put them down during his four year stay. All his time was not spent on sports, however, as he managed to stand above average academically. This was a definite result of his determination and agressiveness which was evident to all who knew him. The Marine Corps will gain another good man when Bill joins the long green line. I 336 I Donald James Kunkel Cincinnati, Ohio Don came to the Naval Academy from Cincinnati, Ohio after spending a year at Columbian Prep. After playing plebe football and lacrosse, Don decided to concentrate his talents on varsity lacrosse. Only a brush with the executive department, second class year, caused Don to deviate from his balanced iliet o( sports and studies. " Kunk " was reputed to look upon skinny and steam as a superlluous and fore- boding part of his curriculum. Don intends to get away from it beneath the sea, and will make an outstanding oflicer among the dolphin set. David Brien Lencses White Bear Lake, Minnesota From the Land of Sky Blue Waters to the land of pleasant living came this reservist in search of salt water. Known as Dave, he gave up his soft life as an NROTC mid for the rigors of the regulars after one year at Holy Cross. Athletics were one of his main interests and he was a member of the 150 lb. football team, until he suflFered a knee injury. He also pitched his company softball team to many victories, as well as boxing and playing handball and squash while at USNA. He always seemed to get good marks with a minimum of effort and never revealed his secret method. Dave aspires for those wings of gold, and he and his smile will be a wel- come asset to Navy Air. SIXTH COMPANY James Henry Lindsay, Jr. Chester, South Carolina Jim hailed from a small town in South Carolina. In no time he made his mark in the annals of Naval Academy history through his thrilling, but questionable, renditions of the Notre Dame Fit ht Song and Army Blue. Jim attacked the rigors of daily life with similar vigor as was seen in his par- ticipation in sports: soccer, lightweight football, and com- pany Softball, to mention a few. For Jim — " Navy Line ' s michtv fine. " 337 Peter Leverich McCammon New Orleans, Louisiana The salt-water Navy captured Pete after nearly twenty care- free years on the banks of the muddy Mississippi. Dedicated to the Naval service, though at times having differences of opinion with the Academy, he worked his way through with a minimum of permanent wounds. The academic depart- ments sometimes felt the effect of Pete ' s extracurricular ac- tivities but he made up for this with outstanding perform- ances in varsity track and squash, and in company basket- ball. Pete ' s interests at the Naval Academy extended to various engineering clubs and the Foreign Relations Club. Planning a line career beginning with destroyers, Pete ' s in- terest is a sure bet to speed some ship toward the Navy " E. " John Joseph McCarthy, Jr. New London. Connecticut John came to the Academy from New London by way of the fleet. He spent his four years by dividing his time between academics, athletics, and extracurricular activities. A career man at heart, John will be a good man in the Fleet when he puts his knowledge to practical use. SIXTH COMPANY " Joseph Richard O ' Brien Miami, Florida Joe came to Navy from Bullis Prep. Active in football at Bullis, Joe continued this interest at Navy. He played plebe football and ran plebe track, breaking the Naval Academy record for the sixty yard dash. Being too light for varsity football, Joe played on the 150 lb. team. A starting right end, Joe made Little-American his sopho more year and scored twelve points in his junior year to beat Army 12-7. Underneath his veneer of casualness, he had a character imbued with loyalty, resourcefulness, and responsibility. With these qualities Joe will undoubtedly have a successful and rewarding career in Naval Aviation. 338 William Ar lhur Owens Bismurk , North Dakota Bill came from the Capital City of North Dakota. An avid sportsman, he was full of tales about the " big one that got away. " Arriving at USNA he immediately showed that he had the character and ability to make a groat contribution to the Naval service. Always a leader, and highly respected by his friends and classmates, he continually demonstrated his persimal and academic abilities. Besides being on the Super- intendent ' s List constantly, he rowed 1 50 lb. plebe crew and participated in the Russian Club. As soon as academic department made overload courses available, he set his goal on a mathematics major. Bill has the drive and the desire to rise to the challenge of the modern Navy. N SIXTH COMPANY Q John Bradford Phillips Honolulu, Hawaii Jack came to the Academy from the fiftieth state and was a strong supporter of the summer-trip-to-Hawaii theory of life. Those interested in the trip dropped around to see Jack, and he lit up his pipe, leaned back, spread his slow, infec- tious grin across his face, and began to talk about his favorite subject. The major part of Jack ' s time at the Academy was taken by the Drum Bugle Corps and the ocean sailing squad, and he could spin an equally good yarn about the Bermuda Race. An easy man to get along with. Jack is dedi- cated to a Naval career, and plans to enter the Silent Service. James Edward Roberts Conemaugh. Pennsylvania From the coal mining regions of Pennsylvania, through Columbian Prep, and into the rigors of plebe year came Jim Roberts in the summer of 1958. An all-round athlete in high school, Jim was hampered by a knee injury incurred in prep school, but still played plebe football and bent an oar for the plebe crew. Despite a few lost skirmishes with the steam department, Jim managed to stay well on top in the eternal struggle with academics. His quality of applying him- self whole-heartedly to the task at hand made him a target for those of more idle nature. He was generally a doer and not a talker. With his perseverance and mature judgment, Jim cannot fail to be a top-notch career officer. 339 ml Richard Franklin Sanders Tobinsport, Indiana While serving a term at the Coast Guard Academy, and a couple of years with our boys in green, " Sandy " came to the conclusion that the Navy was the next logical step in his quest for the " big picture. " What better way to study the Navy than as a Midshipman at USNA? After playing plebe soccer, Sandy was a natural " sparkplug " on many battalion and company soccer teams. A standout at any inspection, his goal was perfection whenever neatness, or personal ap- pearance was involved. Whatever the task, completion was assured if Sandy had the conn. Whatever service Sandy de- cides to enter, you may be assured that much thought and foresight went into his decision. He will be an outstanding asset to any service that he chooses, as well as a model officer. SIXTH COMPANY William Gardner Sheldon Williamsburg, Virginia Bill, the Sixth Co. ' s answer to Charles Atlas, spent many hours trying to increase his bulk to 150 pounds. Shelly was born in Switzerland, raised in Williamsburg, and finally found his way to Navy. Although, Bill spent more years than the average mid in Annapolis, since he prepped at Severn, he still made it through his stay here unscathed by permanent traits of attachment. His favorite pastime was outguessing the bull department at final exam time. We can safely say that due to his small amount of stature and great amount of desire. Bill, we ' re sure will be a solid contribution to the Silent Service. Richard Lawrence Simmons Cincinnati, Ohio Dick arrived at Annapolis straight from Cincinnati with a slide rule in one hand and a load of books in the other. Not that Dick ever had trouble with his studies, but he was one of the few who really applied himself. With this application came the extra liberty, which was greatly appreciated. Al- though he had never seen an oar before arriving on the Severn, he quickly showed that he could pick up the sport and ended his plebe year stroking the plebes at the Na- tionals. Dick went on to give three more years to the sport he hkes so well. With his sights set for P.G. school and finally the Silent Service, Dick should find no trouble reaching his goal. 340 Mk iiAii. Anihony Tamny Saiijonl, rioricla Mike, a rare eombination oi ihe Rebel and Yankee, came to the Academy from Sant ' ord, home of the A3D. The marked resemblance between Tiim and the Sky Warrior was evident. His willingness to attack every problem was demonstrated often the past four years. Mike was interested in many dillcr- ent activities while at Navy, but his enthusiasm for the social side of life vsill be well remembered. Mike will never be accused of a lack of motivation for the Naval profession, and undoubtedly will be as much a credit to the Fleet as he has been to his company and class. Clarence Orfield Tolbert Tishomingo, Oklahoma After one year at Murray State near his hometown, " Smokey " gave up the plains of Oklahoma and made his way to the Academy to join the ranks of the long blue line. At USNA he not only acquired a new nickname for himself because of his aggressiveness, but also with a small grin and likeable manner, he made many lasting friends. Always an ardent sport enthusiast. Smoke could either be found grind- ing it out on Hospital Point with the " Mighty Mites " or pounding away in the Brigade boxing ring. With Smokey it was always: " Pick out what you want and go after it, nothing can stop you. " With this in mind along with his ability and determination, we know that he will be a success as he leaves to fly with Uncle Sam ' s finest. SIXTH COMPANY Dennis Alan Veith Fairview, Pennsylvania Denny entered USNA on an appointment from the Secretary of the Navy. After a rigorous awakening plebe year, he proved himself to be a star man of the highest quality and a most exceptional midshipman. The Drum and Bugle Corps occupied a major part of Denny ' s free time; nevertheless, he found time to participate in intramural sports and the Rus- sian Club. Bull and Russian examinations were few and far between for " the Slash. " He often found time to catch a few extra winks before tackling the problems set forth by the academic departments. A wonderful fellow, a faithful friend, and a tine student, Denny will most certainly become an outstanding officer. 341 Walter Frederick Welham, Jr. Annapolis. Maryland As a member of a Navy family, Walt never established a permanent home, but on any given weekend he was found jovially answering a door on Porter Road. Entering USNA via the enlisted ranks and NAPS, he breezed through academics with no apparent effort and had ample time to pursue his favorite pastime, namely sleeping. A gifted athlete, Walt went out for soccer plebe year and was a stalwart in the goal, consistently turning in fine perform- ances. Walt foresees a tour in the " tin can " Navy and eventually sub school, but no matter what he attempts, his easy-going manner and wonderful way with people will assure his success. George Prebble Woodworth, Jr. Cottage Grove, Oregon George came to the Academy after a year at Oregon State College and proved himself " ready to go. " A strong oar at crew and always being one step ahead of the academic de- partments were his trade marks. He did well in all phases of his life at the Academy. His interest in submarines and all- round ability assure George of a rewarding career in the years to come. ii SIXTH COMPANY 342 ALDLN liUIFlNGTON C ' H, ( 1 , Jr. Ccirmi ' l, Calijonua As a Navy junior, Al lived in many of the lil ' ty states, and was no stranger to Annapolis wlien he became a Mid- shipman. He enthusiastically joined in extracurricular ac- tivities, participating in forensic activities during his four year stay at the Academy. A mainstay of the debate team, Al had the honor of being a member of the team that Navy sent to the district tournament. Al also fountl the time to sail, and soon earned his yawl command. He probably spent more weekends away from the Academy than any of his classmates, yet managed to easily keep pace with academics. Quiet and reserved, Al was easy to get along with. Undoubt- edly he will continue his tine record in the F- ' leet, where he hopes to pursue a career in submarines. SEVENTH COMPANY ite) Clarence Michael Cornforth Overland Park, Kansas Hailing from Kansas City, " Corny " brought with him not only the luck of a river gambler at finding breaks, but also the ability and determination necessary to turn these good breaks into success. Once adapted to the life of a Midship- man, Mike concentrated heavily on academics and stood among the top of the Class of ' 62. Not ignoring the other opportunities offered by the Academy, his perseverance brought him success in a variety of sports activities. While making full use of the overload program to work toward a mathematics major. Mike still had time to participate in the Advanced Science Seminar and debate as well as being one of the winners of the annual current events competition. A man with talent and ambition, Mike will certainly be a credit to the Naval service. Thomas Inkerman Eastwood, III Glens Falls, New York After a year of very liberal arts and parties at St. Lawrence University, " Tie " packed his arsenal and headed for the warmer climes adjacent the Severn. Besides an abundant collection of arms, Tom brought an endless supply of good humor to the great gray bastion. Although he found plebe year somewhat different from the easy routine of St. Law- rence, Tom managed the transition. When faced with a par- ticularly difficult problem in academics, " Tie " invariably found the answer by turning to such ready references as the Gun Dii esr or Sioeger ' s Shooter ' s Bible: thus our lad barely cleared Navy ' s academic hurdles. His insatiable interest in weapons of all kinds will make Tom a most welcome addi- tion to the Fleet. ■ " te 343 William Robert Gage Staten Island, New York Bill came to the Academy after two years in the Marine Corps. Always proud of his hometown, Staten Island, he was quick to defend its ferryboat service and the virtues of the " big city " . Bill was a member of the plebe crew team and from then on, he devoted his athletic talents to company sports. A hearty appetite and a tremendous thirst were probably his best known characteristics. Although partial to the Marine Corps, Bill tolerated Navy life for four years, while constantly standing tall. He is anxious to re- turn to the fold of Marine green, where he will no doubt become as fine an officer as he was a Midshipman. SEVENTH COMPANY Thomas Robert Gunlock Chevy Chase. Maryland Tom entered the Academy immediately from high school days in Chevy Chase, Maryland. He is an Ohioan by birth- right but also lived in Boston, Massachusetts and Oak Ridge, Tennessee. Tom brought to the Brigade his abilities in sports and art. He spent most of his afternoons running cross country and track. The Brigade Activities Committee and the ' 62 Ring Dance brought out the artist in Tom. His artistic efforts, from the hilarious Log center spreads to the serious prize-winning showings in the Trident, were seen by all hands. Saturday nights found Tom partaking in his favorite form of relaxation and his deft pencil strokes made him the terror of the drag line. What young lady could re- sist posing for her portrait? Tom ' s easy manner, broad smile, and natural talents will be an asset to the Fleet. Frederick Norris Hamly Chicago, Illinois Fred came to USNA from the northwest side of Chicago. He insists that his cultural background really lies in Omaha which he left at 13. An academic star in high school. Rick arrived at the Academy determined to continue this dis- tinction. Through long hours behind the books, he finally achieved his sworn goal and put on stars at the end of youngster year. In sports. Rick showed the same quiet determination to be the tops, for he tackled the roughest sport he could find — boxing. Throughout the years at USNA, he worked daily to keep himself in condition. Active in the Antiphonal Choir and Foreign Relations clubs, Rick was characterized by a serious attitude toward his work and career. With this quiet determination. Rick will be wel- comed where ever he may go in the Fleet. 344 Mark Thomas Hi-.hnf.n l ' iil(ulfl[ liiii. rcun.sylvdiiiii Mark, who caiiic to tlie AcadL ' iiiy after a year of study at Lehigh University, is a native of Philadelphia, Pa. Standing near the top of the class of 1962 l )r four years, Mark was also able to distinguish himself in Navy sports by playing three years of varsity soccer. His years spent at Girard College in Philadelphia enabled him to easily adapt to the life in Bancroft Hall. One of the unique individuals who was able to spend a minimum of time with stuilies, Mark was well-known for his somnolent activities. He is best re- membered for his quiet good humor and easy-going man- ner. Mark ' s academic ability will stand him in good stead in the post graduate school he hopes to attend. William Henry Ise Providence, Rhode Island From Providence by way of Brown University, Bill brought his dry New England humor to USNA. An excellent stu- dent, he was best known for his capacity for hard work and his ability to get the job done. Bill was thoroughly indoctri- nated in military ways when he roomed with three former Marines during plebe summer. Listing fishing as his favorite pastime. Bill also enjoyed playing battalion handball and company soccer and cross country. He was active as the bat- talion representative for the Log and Splinter. Bill will take his attributes of earnest endeavor and efficiency into the Silent Service. SEVENTH COMPANY Patrick Joseph Jones Albany, New York Coming to the Academy via the Marine Corps, " P. J. " , as this redhead was called, stood out as one of its finest prod- ucts. Joining the Brigade in 1958. he brought his amiable personality, superior athletic ability, and keen interest. These attributes helped him win many friends throughout the Brigade, become a mainstay on any basketball team, and become battalion Hop Committee representative. When not engaged in these activities, P.J. could usually be found in his bed. Four classes or one, Pat believed that a good night ' s sleep was the best way to prepare. With his attitude and abilities, the Corps will indeed profit by his addition to its ranks. 345 Charles Vincent Judge, II Lisbon, Ohio " Chip " came to the Academy directly from high school days in Lisbon, Ohio. Time in high school was a mixture of football, music, and books; but during his sojourn at Severn ' s side, the emphasis was shifted to books and studies. His extracurricular activities included the Drum and Bugle Corps, the Catholic Choir, and hi-fi equipment. Chip ' s sporting hours were passed mainly in the Academy ' s mini- ature fleet, the YP Squadron. The winter months included company fieldball on Hospital Point. For occupation of lei- sure time, dragging was hard to surpass in Chip ' s book, and the field was not too varied but always pleasant. Chip looks forward to a tour on the surface before slipping be- neath the waves for a career in the Silent Service. Michael Denton Maley Johnstown, Pennsylvania Mike came to the Naval Academy from Johnstown, Penn- sylvania, where he attended Southmont High School. While at Southmont he was class president, student council pres- ident, and he earned two letters in football. Mike joined the Navy and subsequently attended NAPS at Bainbridge, Maryland. At the Academy, he found a place for his com- petitive spirit in company sports, and he was a regular on the company soccer team. Mike ' s other sports included company football, volleyball, and softball. His fondness for music found an outlet as Mike sang with the Catholic Choir. Always amiable and helpful Mike developed many friend- ships which will follow him through his chosen service career. SEVENTH COMPANY James Stuart Messer K issimmee, Florida Following high school, " Mess " shed his civvies, packed his drums, and arrived at the Academy after a short stop at NAPS. In joining the class of 1962, he brought an intense liking for good music and a desire to cultivate a band of musical followers. His just-above-minimum size was cut down even farther by a barber during plebe summer. Jim ' s good humor, mature judgment, and friendly manner have permitted him tremendous stature. Jim not only managed to make the weight for the 150 lb. touch football team, but he also stood out as a hard-running back. His activities were never confined by academics, for he was constant in his attendance at the Popular Music Concerts and a mem- ber of a modern jazz quartet. Jim has a promising career awaiting him in aviation. 346 DONAI.n GUNU Mil l.ER Fort Worth, I ' l ' xus Don, a firm believer that the South will rise again, was born 3 November 1936. in the lair city of Fort Worth, Texas. He attended R. L. Paschal High School until his seventeenth birthday, when he decided to enlist in the Ma- rines. As a wearer of the Green for over four years Don attained the rank of statT sergeant and came to USNA from the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Hainbridge. At his best on liberty he seldom had a dull time. His chief weaknesses were country music, cigars, and blondes. The Executive Department would occasionally figure in his life when an excess of zeal would net him long hours of pre- reveille calisthenics. Don will be returning to the long green line from which he came. SEVENTH COMPANY h Harry Monroe, HI Bethesda, Maryland Joe came to Annapolis from nearby Bethesda after a so- journ in gay New Orleans. Considering himself a true Rebel, his pride was evident in wearing a large Confederate flag on his B-robe. " Joe " displayed an intense competitive spirit and high degree of perseverance during the four years at the Academy. His many interests included the Catholic Choir, company football and cross country, var- sity ocean sailing, and, of course, dragging. Joe also en- joyed listening to records, and he was always a welcome addition to any occasion. His friendly personality and en- thusiastic dedication will pave Joe ' s path to a successful Naval career. David Lynn Muliins Kansas City, Missouri Growing up in the smaller of the two Kansas Cities Dave arrived at Navy without ever having seen the ocean. How- ever, in the tradition of all mid-Westerners, Dave quickly adapted to the life of a Midshipman. Between rounds with the Executive department, Dave found time to fill his black book, to earn a reputation as a man who was always fair to his fellow, and pursue academics with a flair. Dave was always in demand when liberty call came, and for good reason: " Moon ' s " presence at any function brought attention to his winning charm and dry wit. With all these activities Dave still had time for the debate team, the Advanced Sci- ence and Mathematics Seminar, and dinghy sailing. With his industry and ability, Dave will be a credit to the Submarine Service and an asset to the United States Navy. 347 Thomas Francis Murphy Rego Park, New York The year that ' " Murph " spent in the Fleet prior to coming to USNA left him well prepared to make the most of any lib- erty he could get. His talents were not solely limited to the making of merriment, however, for afternoons found him in the lower boxing ring demonstrat ing the pugilistic ability he acquired as a youth in New York City. Though Murph was never an honor student (he always seemed to take one extra exam each term) he could always come through with a 2.5. How he did this will always remain a mystery for he always strictly adhered to the idea that a man couldn ' t live without at least ten hours sleep a night. SEVENTH COMPANY Thomas Morton Mustin Coronado, Calijornia Tom, a Navy junior, was born on the banks of the Severn; but once his family moved to California, he never claimed anywhere else as home. His variety of tales of the Golden West both amused and amazed all who heard them. An outstanding football player at Coronado High, a shoulder injury in plebe football kept Tom from starring at Navy. Thwarted in his attempt to play his favorite sport, he turned his attention to track and took up the hammer throw. Aca- demics proved no difficulty and his name could often be found on the Superintendent ' s List. Anyone who came in contact with him could not help but be impressed by his easy-going attitude and his ability to find humor in any situation. With these attributes Tom will be a welcome newcomer to the Pacific Fleet. Sterling Edward Nair, Jr. Adelphi, Maryland Ed came to the Academy after much travel; he attended schools in Naples, Italy and Wahiawa, Hawaii as well as serving for three years in the DesLant forces. His ultimate settling in Maryland was handy for weekends and leaves, and his home became a familiar intermediate stop for those returning from leave. He participated in soccer, foot- ball, and volleyball while at Navy. He counted among his top thrills the 1959 Army-Navy clash and the " Big Blue " in action in the 1961 Orange Bowl. Ed will be a very wel- come addition to the " black shoe " Navy, and it is certain that he will ultimately realize his life ' s ambition to ac- quire the command of his own destroyer. 348 Robert Kent Nerup Ketchikan, Alaska Origiiuilly a native nt tlic lorty-nintli state. Bob came to the Academy after serving two years with the Fleet. Ahhough he found academics somewhat diHicult, he always seemed able to apply himself at the crucial moment. Taking a keen interest in sailing, liob soon finnui iiinisclf a member of the ocean racing squad aboard tiic Hit liltiml Lii lil. A pho- tography enthusiast Hob gathered a myriad of photos on his cruises. His good-natured jesting, ready smile, and cheer- ful disposition made him a necessity for any gathering. Bob ' s personality and wit will be precious assets as he puts on the single stripe. V: James William Pearce Otsego. Michigan " P-mo " , came to the Naval Academy with a valuable year ' s experience at NAPS. From the outset of his Naval Acad- emy career, it was clear that Jim spoke only when there was something worthwhile to be said. An all-round athlete during his Michigan high school days, Jim decided to dedi- cate all his sporting time to crew. Any day during the four years found him happily strolling to the boat house for a work out. It can be safely said that this stalwart member of Navy ' s crew team logged in more time in the mahogany muscle-builders than most. Back at the hall Jim studied dauntlessly but nonetheless found an occasional moment to let his mind drift back to the wooded Michigan country side. Jim ' s main contribution to the Naval Academy was his endless spirit on the company, class, and Brigade level. SEVENTH COMPANY William Robert Roll Pittsburgh , Pennsylvania Bill came to Severn ' s shores after two years in the Ma- rine Corps and a term at NAPS. Academics posed no problems for Bill, and he was particularly proficient in electronics. Besides being a member of the Catholic Choir, he devoted most of his extracurricular efforts to intramu- ral sports. Bill was outstanding as quarterback for the com- pany heavyweight football team. Bill ' s dry humor and cheer- fulness were evident to all those who knew him. His hob- bies included jazz and reading, and he seldom permitted a liberty opportunity to pass unnoticed. His past experience, maturity, and personable disposition guarantee him a suc- cessful career in the Marine Corps. 349 w James Christian Sand Wibnette. Illinois Hailing from Wilmctte, a suburb of Chicago, Jim brought with him a traditional Great Lakes " yearning for the sea " . Known as a " true sailor " , he participated in both varsity ocean racing and varsity dinghy sailing. He studied reli- giously and just missed acquiring the coveted stars. His favorite pastimes were writing and painting, both of which he did exceptionally well and won several awards. His deep-rooted love of the sea inspired him to paint many seascapes and to write several short-stories on the subject. Jim was able to balance his seriousness and loyalty to duty with his enjoyable sense of humor. When smooth sailing was interrupted by a sudden squall, Jim was always nearby to help weather the storm. He can look forward to a re- warding career, for his sincere devotion to principles and love of people will make him a most welcome asset. Jay Davin Sherman Jacksonville, Florida After a year of fraternizing with one of the Academy ' s arch-rivals, Notre Dame. Jay brought his carefree attitude to USNA. Besides his outstanding academic achievements and his abilities on the golf links. Jay ' s constant endeavor while at the Academy was to turn it into another Jackson- ville or Monte Carlo. " The Fox " went undaunted through the countless purges of the Executive department, despite his easy-going nature. Jay, hailing from a warmer clime, loathed Crabtown weather, and as a result, was a devout worshipper of the radiator and the pad. But no matter what branch of the service he chooses, his many talents will be greatly appreciated. I SEVENTH COMPANY Raymond Michael Sisk, Jr. New York City, New York Bringing a great deal of warmth and personality, Ray came to the Academy from high school in New York City. Al- though one of the youngest members of a company infil- trated with NAPS graduates, it was not long before Ray established a reputation for mature thought and sound logic. Since academics proved to be little trouble for him, Ray was often found aiding a floundering classmate with his studies. Not visibly shaken by the busy schedule, he man- aged to log in a fair amount of rack time. Not outdone in the classroom or on the athletic field, Ray participated in a wide variety of sports, contributing ably to all of them. His ability and character guarantee Ray ' s success in the Fleet. 350 Wll 1 lAM Rl( IIAKD HaWES SmITH LiliU ' Silver. New Jersey Following a brict period of " boning up " ;it Sulliviin Prep School after graduation from high school, " Sniitty " dis- covered life at Navy. A resident of New Jersey, he was bet- ter known for his preference of the West Coast ' s sunny shores and warm waters " round San Diego way. Being a true water sports enthusiast, he managed to conline his lirst two years at Navy to the natatorium, engaging in plebc and battalion swimming and water polo. Though by no means a French " slash " , Smitty consistently held high grades and was at the top of the academic ladder. His re- served, mature manner was indicative of the st)und judg- ment that can be expected from Smitty. Great success awaits him in the Fleet where he will pursue the course of Navy Line. SEVENTH COMPANY V John Patrick Suilivan Chicago, Illinois A native Chicagoan, this Irishman, better known as " Sully " came to the Naval Academy by way of the Naval Academy Preparatory School. Prior to attending NAPS. Sully spent thirty-one months of active duty in the Marine Corps, at- taining the rank of sergeant. While at the Academy, Sully ' s varied interests brought him into contact with a variety of sports, including lacrosse, soccer, basketball, and fieldball. In the field of extracurricular activities, he was a member of the Gun Club, Newman Club, and the Public Relations Committee. Second class summer familiarized him more thoroughly with the technique of leadership, while a member of the plcbe summer detail. Academically speaking, his mainstay was math, although there was much interest in history and English. Unquestionably, Sully will return to the Marine Corps upon graduation. Richard Joseph Vopei.ak Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin Dick spent his early years in Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, where he attended Campion High School. After graduation his trail led to Milwaukee where he entered the Navy. " Dick " completed submarine school and then attended the Naval Preparatory School for a year. At the Academy, he formed hopes of going back to the ships of the deep. His sports activities included sailing, company soccer, and various degrees of company and battalion track. Dick ' s willingness to do whatever was asked of him made him an ardent worker for his company and a member of the Class Honor Committee. Studies did not find him lacking, for he obtained his stars plcbe year. The future holds career Navy for Dick, and with his ability to work hard, the Fleet should find a good place for him in the years to follow. 351 George Russell Waterman Rochester, New York Sporting a smile, a sense of humor, and a desire to be out- standing, Russ came to the Academy after attending one year at the University of Rochester. Often studies proved to be troublesome, but diligent study enabled Russ to make the Superintendent ' s List. Athletically, he was a scrapper on the sports field, engaging in soccer, basketball, and base- ball. Because of an ankle injury, Russ was unable to play varsity soccer, but he still proved to be a definite asset to his company team. Russ has chosen the Silent Service for his career, primarily because of the submarine cruise he experienced during second class summer. His desire and determination to learn will certainly make him a welcome addition to the underwater fleet. SEVENTH COMPANY I! Thomas Reynolds Yeatts Washington, B.C. Coming from a service family, Tom hailed from both sides of the country with some intervening time spent in Japan. He participated extensively in the intramural sports pro- gram playing fieldball, volleyball, and bowling. Although he came to the Academy right out of high school, the various educational establishments he attended, coupled with his sharp mind enabled Tom to do well in all subjects. Study hour found him doing a theme for the advanced English section or extra problems required for the top math sec- tions. Academics did not prevent Tom from enjoying the social life of the Academy, a weekend in D. C., or, best of all, the away football games. Tom is looking forward to a career in the Navy with the Silent Service. 0 " 352 Thomas Stkphenson Althouse Ocecin Gate, New Jersey Tom came to the banks of the Severn from the seashore of New Jersey. He attended Penn State for a year before receiving his appointment. Through Penn ' s NROTC " pro- gram he participated in a cruise to Europe, and while on this youngster cruise, he received his appointment to the Academy. His second cruise was not quite so colorful as the first since it was on Operation Inland Seas aboard the " Friendly Henley " . Tom ' s activities at USNA included crew, as a member of the plebe and varsity squads, and he was business manager of the 1962 Lucky Bai;. He plans to enter the Marine Corps. James Lovelace Bagby, Danville ' , Virginia Jr. V Jim came to the Naval Academy well acquainted with military life after having spent two years at VMI. His ex- perience was indeed a valuable help to him, not only during his second plebe year, but for all four years on the banks of the Severn. From the start, it was evident that he would be a leader both in the Brigade organization and in the classroom. Although his interests were not by any means restricted to studies, he was consistently on the Superin- tendent ' s List and wore stars. As a member of the Class Honor Committee and as a group commander during Avi- ation Summer, Jim demonstrated his leadership qualities which will surely make him an outstanding figure in the Fleet. EIGHTH COMPANY Ronald Carol Baker Minneapolis, Minnesota " Moose " , as he was often called, was a product of Grand Island High School in Nebraska, and one could find no person more convinced that the Midwest was the best part of the country. His interests included fiicl s, good books, and hayrides. Although he was never a German slash, his hard work and perseverance finally captured for him a hal- lowed spot on the Superintendent ' s List. His optimism and temperament engendered in those who knew him the realization that a better leader and Naval officer will be hard to find. Flying high aviation summer, Ron came back to earth with desire to rise again. No one will be surprised to see him trade his anchors for wings of gold. 353 Wayne Alvin Earner Aaronsburg, Pennsylvania " Wabby " came to the Academy on temporary duty from the Marine Corps. He hails from Aaronsburg, a small town in central Pennsylvania. He was a soccer player in high school and this sport followed him to the Academy where he was an outstanding member of the team, always coming through in the pinch. Academics were occasionally difficult, with the Spanish department giving him the most trouble. A quiet, congenial person, Wab will not be soon forgotten by those who knew him. His future as a Marine officer looks very bright. Joseph Peter Broz Washington, Illinois Purdue University ' s loss was Navy ' s gain when Joe re- ported to Navy. Joe, or " Ant " , was well known in his class and the Brigade. His was a split personahty: kind, generous, and always willing to help, on the outside, but on the basket- ball court, a fierce competitor and very respected under the boards by all of Navy ' s opponents. His loves were basketball, skindiving, golf, and high-jumping. Academics were always tolerated but would never be allowed to interfere with a good night ' s sleep. His aim in life is to be a successful officer and leader. 4 EIGHTH COMPANY RuFUs Thurman Surges, Jr. Sledge, Mississippi Prior to coming to the trade school, Pete was a country boy from Mississippi. His appointment was slow in coming, so he spent two years at Mississippi State in the school of engineering to pass the time and became quite well-known on the campus. This previous education enabled him to get through plebe and youngster year with a minimum of effort. Pete ' s spare time at USNA was spent mostly on some intra- mural sport team or on the radiator squad. The weekends were usually spent escorting some young lovely around his- toric Annapolis, and on week nights, he could be found com- posing letters to these ladies. After helping to open the St. Lawrence Seaway on the " Friendly Henley " , he became a confirmed destroyerman and intends to go Navy Line. 354 Thomas Lee Carter Pa I OS Vcrdes Estates, Calijornia Excellence is the only word to describe Tom ' s performance in every activity he participated since the day he entered the Naval Academy. This included athletics such as cross coun- try, wrestling, and boxing, as well as academics. Tom ' s de- termination, judgment, and intelligence placed him at the top of the class. His easy-going persimality and ability to get along with all people made him one of the most popular and respected men at the Academy. It is a certainty that great thinszs lie ahead for Tom in this world. EIGHTH COMPANY ■pf William Richard Cliff West Chicago, Illinois Bill came to the Academy on an honor school appointment directly from Marmion Military Academy in his home state of Illinois. Known to all as the ' " Bulldog " or " Cliffy " , he was the mainstay of any party. Cliffy played hard but also worked hard. A fine Navy fencer. Bill worked hard at the sport for four years. He excelled in science and social studies, and nothing more than a few demerits ever stood be- tween him and the Superintendent ' s List. Bill was a true sportsman and loved golf, tennis, skindiving and anything else that offered adventure or excitement. Interested in phi- losophy and history, he found time to acquire a social studies major in his spare time. William Joseph Condon, Jr. Santa Monica, California Bill became known as " The Big Bopper " because of his agile gyrations before and in the midst of hitting the rack — a well-known haunt. His 6 ' 5 " frame was familiar to crowds out at the volleyball courts, steerage, and the excused squad. The " Bopper " enjoyed any and all new-found gadg- ets to fiddle with through the long study hours. Known for getting the grades when they counted. Bill was occasionally seen to roll the five sided pencil in desperation during ex- ams. A creative genius. Bill tinkered with high-ti constantly, and was a mean hand at the guitar and bridge. With his easy-going nature Bill plans to call a submarine his home. 355 Donald Thomas Coughlin Havertown, Pennsylvania Don, following in his brother ' s footsteps, came to USNA from Archmere Academy. Bringing his good sense of humor, " Coggie " was always prepared for a tall tale or a party after the many football games in Philly. His love for the entertainment world proved itself youngster year by the many enjoyable hours he spent watching television. Second class year, minus one television set, " Coggie " switched his interests to WRNV where he was frequently heard spinning his favorite records. Always a spark plug on the company intramural teams, Don never missed an opportunity to " rest his eyes " , claiming this was the only way to insure his hopes of someday wearing the wings of gold of a Naval Aviator. EIGHTH COMPANY Harvey John Cybul Stratford, Connecticut Harv came to the Academy via NAPS after two years in the Fleet. A native of Stratford, Connecticut, he was an all- round athletic and academic leader. He brought his athletic prowess to the Academy, winning a varsity letter in base- ball as a youngster. Harv had little trouble with academics and he stood high in his class four years. He was always ready with a joke and well-liked by his classmates. His determination to excel in all he did often resulted in extra hours of work, but it paid off in the long run. Harv aspires to wear the wings of gold and should be a valuable addi- tion to the Fleet. Georg e Byron Davis Rising Sun, Maryland George came straight from the ranks of the graduating class of Encinal High in Alameda, California to the banks of the Severn. Plebe year was quite a challenge at first, but George rapidly acquired the necessary knowledge and ability to survive the year. George often found pleasure on dull week- ends by unlimbering his photographic gear and taking a few pictures of any subject at hand. The rifle team and intramural sailing, soccer, and cross country teams all saw George in action and considered him an asset to the squad. He also did a great deal of work with his efforts on the Christmas Card Committee. Whatever ship or station he may serve on, George will prove his worth. 356 John Wii liam Dilohniioikn, Jk. New Vim, Mituiesotu John came to the Academy after one year at Minnesota U. Being the number one man on the freshman golf team there, he also held the same position on the plebe team and won his letter youngster year. Academics came easy to John and you could usually lind his name on the Super- intendent ' s List. However, after looking at his name and the name of his home town. New Ulm, it is a wonder why he had such a tough time with German. This man of many nicknames could always be counted for a good time at a party. He will make good use of his academic ability and good sense of humor in the service he proudly joins. Alfred James Egerton Wichita Falls, Texas " A. J. " , a typical Texan, came to USNA from that state armed with his contagious smile and large Texan heart. Known by all for his friendliness, he played football, various company and battalion sports, and was a leader on the Splinter staff. A large part of A.J. " s life was his sound Christian faith which found expression in his active partic- ipation in the NACA and the programs of the local Baptist church. A. J. will always be respected by ' 62 for his willing- ness to help anyone in any situation and as a true and loyal friend. EIGHTH COMPANY Fred Yates Fellows, III Sioii.x Falls, South Dakota Fred, an outstanding mid-western athlete, came to Navy after a year at Augustana College. He played football plebe year, but due to a leg injury, was unable to continue play- ing after his first year. An unforgettable day in Fred ' s stay on the banks of the Severn was " Black Saturday " young- ster year. Tremendous spirit and natural ability kept him high in his studies and aptitude. His friendly personality and industriousness gained him the friendship and respect of all who knew him. Graduation will lind Fred headed for success in all his future endeavors. « 357 Walter Lewis Glenn, Jr. Anderson, South Carolina A true son of South Carolina, Lew came to the Academy upon graduation from high school. His marvelous person- ality and gay sense of humor will be remembered by all who knew him. A welcome member in any crowd, Lew added much with his vivid southern accent. A hard worker, he participated actively in company and battalion sports, but found plenty of time to work hard on his studies. Upon graduation Lew has his eye on Navy Line; but whatever he does he is destined for a great future, for Lew will be a success in any career. Jack Edward Hamilton Orange. Texas " Ham " , as he was known, came to the Academy after a year in submarines and a year at NAPS. Prior to this, he attended the Norwich Free Academy in Norwich, Connect- icut from which he graduated in 1956. During the after- noons and weekends he was usually found on the Chesa- peake sailing on the Highland Light. Winter found him catching up on sleep or playing football. Sunday he could be found in the choir loft singing with the Antiphonal Choir. Never known for over studying, " Ham " managed to maintain a respectable average with a minimum amount of effort. The submarine force is going to benefit greatly from his experience and knowledge. y EIGHTH COMPANY W Patrick Vincent Hart Wells, Minnesota " P. v. " , a South Dakotan, who " just happened " to live in Minnesota, came to the banks of the Severn right out of high school. Never one to study excessively, Pat managed to keep a good average in both academics and pad time. Throwing the 36 lb. weight and hammer for the varsity track team was the extent of his athletic endeavors, but he managed to set a record or two even though a bit small for these events. Pat was respected and admired by all who knew him. His determination and great sense of values will make " P. V. " a success and an asset to the Fleet. 358 RicHAKi) Warkhn Hastings Loiniia, Calif ornici Dick hailed from Lomita, California. Like most Navy jun- iors, Dick went to more schools than he could count. He graduated from high school in ' oungstown, Ohio and re- turned to Lomita just before going to the Academy. While at Canoe D.. Dick always loved sports. He had a great interest in aviation and read anything and everything about the subject that he could get his hands on. He took an ac- tive part in the Aeronautical Engineering Club and was program director during his second class year. With his interest in aviation, Dick will be a great asset to Navy Air. EIGHTH COMPANY ' Harry August Jester, Jr. Haddon Heights. New Jersey With the varied memories of Haddon Heights ' High School behind him, Harry came to the Naval Academy deter- mined to continue his outstanding performance. His size and ability were assets in the daily workouts on the foot- ball field, where he was a great obstacle for any opposing players. In contrast to his personality in a scrimmage, Harry was reserved and easy-going with his friends ofT the field. His interest in automobiles gave him experience which was put to good use in the Automobile Club. Good music, particularly jazz, was Harry ' s favorite pastime, and the Catholic Choir found his singing ability very valuable. With his leadership capabilities, Harry ' s record will continue to be outstanding as he accepts his appointment as an officer in the country ' s service. John Barry King Stockton, California The ever-present smog of the Stockton-San Francisco area from which " J. B. " hailed had no ill effects on his health or his clarity of thought. A man dedicated to purpose and principle, one of his more prominent desires was to convert the Naval Academy to a three year program, in addition to his studies, which often included elective courses, John managed to find plenty of time to write to his many girl friends, was active in intramural sports, and rarely missed a chance to go on liberty. His keen mind and determination won for him a fine record at the Naval Academy, and he ' ll surely continue to do as well in the future. 359 Joseph Michael Kinger Kaiser, Pennsylvania Joe came from the heart of the coal mining area of Pennsyl- vania. He liked all sports except swimming and did well with the plebe football team. Although he didn ' t sweat aca- demics, he invariably came up with the required 2.5. His main rela.xation was " padding out " for an hour in the after- noon after a workout with the sub-squad. Much of his time on weekends was taken up by dragging. Joe plans to go into Naval Aviation upon graduation. EIGHTH COMPANY David Albert McRae Deephaven Park, Minnesota Mac came to the Academy after one year in the Navy Re- serve via Northwestern Prep School. Mac found time to be on the plebe wrestling squad and also manage plebe and varsity tennis. Some of Mac ' s spare time was spent in the Sky Diving Club as well as the German Club. If Mac couldn ' t be found in the natatorium, he was probably writing a letter to one of his ma ny friends or enjoying a good movie out in town. Mac ' s warm smile and easy-going manner gained him many friends and many people will remember him long after others have been forgotten. Second class summer sold Mac on Navy Air and it will be getting one of ' 62 ' s best when he joins its ranks. Charles Nicklas Cleveland, Ohio Nick was born and raised in Cleveland, Ohio. He attended West Tech High School where he stood third in his class academically and then surprised everyone, including his parents, by telling them he was entering Annapolis in July, 1958. While at Canoe U he managed to keep his grades up and spend long hours on the tennis courts as a plebe and varsity tennis manager. During the winter months, he was out on Hospital Point with the company fieldball team or in the squash courts getting a good workout. The rest of his spare time was devoted to the German Club and writing letters. The Fleet will certainly gain an outstanding subma- rine officer upon his graduation. 360 Martin John O ' IJuitn Fhoenix, A rizonci Jack reported to the Academy directly from the Sigma Chi house on the campus of the L ' niversity of Arizona. Mihtary was nothing new after four years of mihtary school, so plebe summer found him picking up where he had left oil in high school as Regimental Commander. Jack will be re- membered as the Fourth Class Hop Committee Chairman. Whether on the playing field with battalion football, or cheering the liig Blue Team on from the stands, he was a great competitor. His friendly smile and winning personality found many friends during his four years at Navy. Jack ' s great service aptitude and leadership will be as welcome to the Fleet as it was at USNA. Peter Grant Odell Oneida, New York Pete was a credit to the Brigade from the day he arrived from Oneida, New York. A hrst-stringer and " N " winner on the plebe heavyweight and varsity lightweight crew teams, Pete ' s activities also extended into the less vigorous realms of dragging on weekends and attending meetings of the NACA. Pete rounded out his Academy life by be- coming a consistent leader both in the classroom and on the marching field. A good friend to all those who ever needed a hand, Pete stood high in the esteem of his classmates as well as the underclass. He will surely be an asset to the Navy and the particular field he chooses. EIGHTH COMPANY Francis Xavier O ' Donnell St. Louis, Missouri A product of St. Louis University High School, " Fox " was a credit to his high school which has provided the Naval Aca demy with many members. His favorite sport, wrestling, received the lion ' s share of his athletic interests with the ol! seasons spent keeping in condition for the varsity wrestling team. Never one to sweat the system. Fox kept his sense of humor continually, and easily accumulated many friends throughout the Brigade. With his easy-going nature and ability to meet any problem. Fox will be welcomed in any wardroom. 361 ( Fred Palka Rockland, Maine Fred came from the sacred ranks of Uncle Sam ' s enlisted Navy. Academics proved no obstacle and with his good humor and ready wit he had little trouble making his " tour on the Severn a successful one. Fred always enjoyed a good workout and most afternoons found him completely absorbed in company and battalion sports. Although often wearing stars or on the Superintendent ' s List, he always found enough time for a pretty girl and a swinging party. With his friendly manner, immense enthusiasm, and per- severing spirit, Fred should prove a valuable asset to the Naval service. Robert John Pozzi Canaan, Connecticut " Poz " came to the land of pleasant living from Canaan, Connecticut. He quickly became an addition to the Super- intendent ' s List through his extensive studying. On the ath- letic field. Bob did well for his battalion tennis teams. A lover of fine Italian foods. Bob spent most of his monthly insult at LaRosa ' s. A man of fine military bearing, better than average intelligence, and a driving determination for success, Bob will surely be an attribute to whichever branch of the service he chooses to enter. EIGHTH COMPANY Joseph Thomas Roberts, III Buffalo, New York Out of the ranks of Marine Corps green, Joe emerged, fully able to cope with the military aspect of the Academy. Hailing from Buffalo, New York, Joe combined his New York up- bringing and Marine training into a quick-witted pleasantness which impressed everyone he met. All work and no play were not Joe ' s idea of a pleasant day, and parties and females helped to brighten his limited free time. Joe ' s battle on the soccer field, and in the classroom were rugged, but equally rewarding, and he bettered himself through his own determi- nation. Joe ' s sights for future service are naturally set again toward the Marine Corps, with the assurance of a future job well done. 362 Paul Findi ay RumhKioRD .V( i Jose, Calijornici Pablo came from San Jose after a year of studies at the University of California. Prior to his studies at IJ.C, he graduated from Lincoln High in San Jose. Among his ac- complishments, which were many at the Academy, was his perfect record of never having passed a Spanish linal. Also, Paul ' s never tiring love for a quick game of squash tilled his cruise box to overtlowing with a collection of broken squash racquets. Besides his consistent squash game, Paul became a permanent member of the Hii hUiml IJi-ht crew and spent many of his weekends sailing on the Bay. After graduation he plans to be a Navy Line officer, and will add both amusement and ability to any ship or station he serves aboard. EIGHTH COMPANY Albert Paul Tully, Jr. Miami, Florida " Gator " was a seething cauldron of activity and always a fierce competitor. If not in mid-air over a hurdle. Gator could be found hunched over a pool or card table. His prowess in math, steam, and skinny was matched only by his ability to come out at the end of a dago or bull exam. The Class of ' 62 will always remember the good natured " Alligator " as the only man in the world who could do math problems or check up on the stock market for relaxation. Paul ' s ambition is to attend post-graduate school. Kenneth Lee Yufer Fleming ton , Pennsylvania Ken, a " States-righter " from Pennsylvania, came to the Academy by way of Lock Haven State College. He par- ticipated in plebe and varsity wrestling, and was always dynamic when sports were concerned. A bubbling person- ality, coupled with a gay sense of humor made " Yuf " a welcome addition to any event. It was said by his classmates that where there was action — there was " Yuf " . His interests ranged from sports of all types to " DJ " on WRNV. Ken ' s determination and challenging personality will make him a sure success in his chosen future — Navy Air. 363 John Thomas Argo, Jr. Americus, Georgia John came to us from Americus, Georgia, after completing two years at Georgia Tech. He was a friendly, easy-going type, maintaining the bearing and dignity of a true southern gentleman. While at USNA, his sports interests were swim- ming, sailing, and rifle. In addition to sports, he served on the Log and the Reception Committee. Academics were of little concern to John, with the possible exception of the dago department, at whose hands he suffered several sleep- less exam weeks. Everyone will remember John for his pleasant personality and cheerful disposition. No doubt, John will win his way through life with his optimism and cheerful words. ' NINTH COMPANY Joseph Roy Baker El Cajon, California After spending his childhood in Michigan, " Bull " attended high school in El Cajon, California, where he organized a dance band and combo. He augmented his musical tal- ents during his freshman year at the University of Cali- fornia. At Cal Joe competed in frosh football and baseball while pursuing a mathematics curriculum. At Navy Joe con- tinued to slash the math and science courses, while he applied his athletic abilities to active participation in company and battalion sports. The NA-10, Concert Band, and WRNV were benefited from Joe ' s music abilities. Joe ' s slashing hu- mor added sparkles to otherwise ordinary days. His unique personality should always brighten any situation he meets in life. N Fenn Coffin Beasley C lax ton, Georgia A citizen of the sovereign state of Georgia, Fenn emerged from the deep south to join the enlisted ranks of our Navy. After several years, his record brought by way of NAPS to USNA. With previous experience to his credit, it was only natural that Fenn became an enthusiastic member of the ocean racing squadron, accompanying them to Newport and Bermuda. During the winter months, Fenn took an active part in intramural sports, concentrating on squash. Although Fenn possesses a basic love for the sea, Navy Air seems to have captured his interests, and all indications point toward a successful career in this branch of the Naval service. 364 RoNAi.13 David Br.ASi.r.Y HiUshoroiigh, C ' cillfornia Ron took the long route to the Naval Academy; via the College of San Mateo in his home state of California. His mother was one of few who could sport three class crests, for Ron ' s brother and father both preceded him through USNA, Grim determination keynoted Ron ' s progress through the Academy, especially in skinny and steam, but he al- ways seemed able to come through in the pinch. Of great worth in the intramural sports program, Ron participated in squash, tennis, and lieldball. Ron plans on spending his li fe in the blackshoe Navy, conning a destroyer and search- ing for a tonic to halt his receding hairline. Ralph Eugene Beedle Granite City, Illinois Ralph, the pride and joy of Granite City found after a year at Northwestern University that the Navy life was best. Finding himself pretty well set in the academic line, after rationalizing his way through two years of Russian, he turned his talents loose in the athletic realm. Concentrating mainly in the fencing field, he was elected captain in his second class year. Ralph, a certain teacher ' s pet, finds himself in- clined toward Navy Line; and being one to excel in all his endeavors, he is sure to find a tremendous future in any part of the Fleet. NINTH COMPANY Robert Leonard Bosser Clifton, New Jersey Bob was a bustling bundle of energy. Be it academics, sports, or liberty, Bob put his heart and soul in it. No wonder that his stay at the Academy was so fruitful. A keen intellect and curiousity placed Bob near the top of his class. During the winter sports season. Bob was the " Flash Gordon " of the Company football squad. Amazing drive and inordinate ability made him spark his company ' s team to the victory. An active interest in all sports has made him a vertible encyclopedia of sport facts. Combine drive, tal- ent, and intelligence, and Bob ' s road to success portends to be a life of enjoyment, happiness and accomplishment. r N» ' 365 George William Chavanne Fair Lawn, New Jersey Having an avid interest in electronics. Bill found time to repair high fidelity equipment, while attending Fair Lawn High School. Bill came to the " College on the Chesapeake " through the Naval Reserve. It never took much c oaching to get Bill to tell about his ocean race from Newport to Ber- muda and the " near hurricane " they ran into. The Radio Club gave Bill a place to keep alive his interests in elec- tronics, and the Foreign Relations Club helped round off his schedule with the interesting discussions of current world problems. Second class summer seemed to draw Bill toward aviation, although he would still like to get back to elec- tronics. Whatever Bill does decide to do, he will surely win the respect and friendship of his associates. Fred Francis Corbalis, Jr. Jersey City, New Jersey Fred, " the Quick " , came to the Naval Academy via New- ark College of Engineering and Bullis Prep. During his high school days at St. Aloysius, in Jersey City, Fred was outstanding in athletics winning 6 letters in basketball, base- ball and track. Plebe year at USNA was quite a change for Fred from his days of fun and adventure with the gang at the Jersey shore, but he soon made his mark as a member of both the basketball and baseball teams. Young- ster year, Fred concentrated on varsity basketball with side interests in the Gun Club and the French Club. His quick wit and beaming personality won many friends and provided many hilarious skits at company parties. A great guy and a sure success, Newark ' s loss was Navy ' s gain. NINTH COMPANY Everett Elias Cossaboon Cape May Court House, New Jersey On the morning of 30 June 1958, Everett Elias Cossaboon arrived at the Naval Academy. He brought with him a variety of talents which were to float him through the Naval Academy in his typical easy-going manner. With the help of plebe football " Casey " made it through plebe year, aca- demics giving little trouble except an occasional brush with bull. With the coming of youngster year, Casey found his athletic talents being called upon again, but this time by var- sity wrestling and battalion track. Although he was seldom argumentative, he developed a hatred for reveille. Casey is undecided as to a definite branch of service, he will find little trouble in navigating his way through a successful Naval career. 366 Jon Kinmore Ericson H ' l ' st Hurt ford, Connecticut " Magoo " came to USNA in tlio Miniiiicr of 1958 witli liigli ideals and a dL ' tcrmination wliicli ovcrsliadciwcd the doubt- I ' ulncss of all new plebcs. His high iticals won him the re- spect and friendship of all who knew him. Jon soon proved his athletic prowess by becoming a mainstay on the bat- talion and plebe wrestling teams. Jon ' s attitude may be shown in his favorite saying. " In the contlict between study and pleasure something must be sacrificed " , and a gleeful laugh following this statement made his preference obxious. In years to come Jon will be remembered for his quick wit, early morning cheerfulness and his refusal to admit his near sightedness. The Submarine Service is get- tine a tine addition to it ' s ranks. NINTH COMPANY Allan Corbett Fulton Towson, Maryland Only a few weeks after graduation from Baltimore Poly- technic High School, Al found himself a lowly plebe at USNA. The two complaints that Allan had of the Naval School were that it wasn ' t ivy league and no cars were al- lowed. During much of his time at USNA, " Sparkplug " could be seen co. swaining his shell on the Severn. He was always happy to tell about the times when the crew had to break the ice to get on the river. Although studies were not a serious problem, Al had to work for his grades. Allan has no definite plans for the future but, second class summer convinced him that the Corps and Navy Air weren ' t for him. Robert Ernest Giles E.xpircment, Georgia Bob was born and reared in the South and was always quick and proud to tell it. After high school, he matriculated at North Georgia College, and later he decided to become an " anchor clanker " at the Naval Academy. During plebe year. Bob allowed himself to be swept along with the tide but always managing to keep his head above water. A love for sports found him encompassing a wide range of intra- mural sports, but his real love was the varsity 150 lb. foot- ball team. After academics, sports, and dragging. Bob loved to build and fly model airplanes for relaxation. A service career is definitelv for Bob. 367 Thomas John Heffernan Rochester, New York From the North came Tom, calling Rochester, New York, his home. Before spending the best years of his life at the Academy, " Heflf " had a healthy taste of college life at John Carroll University in Ohio, and the transition was a lively one to watch. Like any good Irishman, Tom had a keen sense of humor and a sharp wit. His sparkling per- sonality was only matched by the stars he wore. Always ready to help those not so savvy, Tom ' s willing tutoring was greatly appreciated. Interested in athletics, Tom could often be found with the sweatgear set in the afternoon. Not one to pass by extracurricular activities, the Foreign Relations Club and the French Club benefited from his membership. Tom ' s leadership qualities will undoubtedly serve him well in the Fleet. I NINTH COMPANY Faust Francis Hughes, Jr. Miami, Florida In the summer of ' 58, Frank bade farewell to the Sigma Nu house at the University of Florida, and packed his bags for USNA, Frank soon proved himself an available member of the class of ' 62 with his determination to do well at any task. Frank demonstrated his athletic ability by excelling on the varsity lacrosse and 150 lb. football teams. When not re- strained by academics, Frank could often be found enter- taining his classmates with his many tales of the adventure- some life at the University of Florida. Frank will long be remembered by his classmates for his natural leadership abilities and friendly personality. Navy Air will find a wel- come and valuable new jet pilot in its ranks. Paul Delton Hunt, Jr. Prescott, Arizona Del came from the scrub oak and tar pine of Yavapai County, Arizona; it was always dangerous to start talking to him about any part of the U. S., because before you knew what was happening, he was talking your ear off about the virtues of the Southwest. While at USNA his avid in- terest in the stage moved him to be Masquerader. Other things that captured his interest were chess and foreign relations, so he promptly joined the clubs concerned. As a lover of fine music his most prized possession was his col- lection of classical music. With undefiled innocence, Del will continue to leave an imprint in the sands of manhood. 368 Thomas Franklyn Johnston Corning, New York Tom was a constant source of enjoyment for all of his many friends at the Academy. From reveille until taps, he be- came a virtual somnambulist until the witching hour sounded. His tremendous interest in sports saved him from many hours of pure ennui. His " Gridiron Picks " during the football season could only be equalled by the " expert " stafT of Sports Illustrated. His interest in track and his excellent performances as a high-jumper on the Navy team left him with an unsurpassable college sports background. His reading habits and liberal pursuits definitely served as an indication of the development of his intellect. James Richard Kendrigan Wareluim, Massachusetts Jim came to Academy directly out of high school, and he brought a Bostonian accent from his native Cape Cod. While struggling through plebe year, he gained many nick- names, but only one stuck with him — " Irish " . Jim took his tour at the Academy with relative ease, for academics gave him little trouble. Jim found various outlets for his talents, ranging from Catholic Choir to a number of intramural sports. Although one of the younger members of his class, Jim wasted no time in finding his place in the Navy. A voluntary submarine cruise together with many sickly T-34 flights during second-class summer convinced him that the Silent Service would be his home. NINTH COMPANY John Edwin Kszystyniak, Jr. Fulton. New York Jack, who stymied many a roll-caller with his unpronouncable name, hailed from Fulton, New York. He proved that those who come right from high school can do well at the Acad- emy. He breezed through the academics except for Italian, and when he finished that course he made the Superin- tendent ' s List second class year with minimum study. He exercised his talents on the company and battalion teams at USNA and pulled down many points in meets. Countless mystery stories and novels poured through Jack ' s library, to which his constantly overdrawn store account could at- test. Jack ' s self-assurance and influential personality will make him a welcome addition to Navy Air. 369 Jerome Edward Larsen Portland, Oregon Jerry came to the Naval Academy after nine months at NAPS. Jumping into the swing of things early, he per- formed battalion gymnastics, and later he became an out- standing member of the plebe and varsity gym teams. Gifted with many musical talents his golden voice soon became known to the Brigade through solo work with the Academy Glee Club and Catholic Choir. Jerry never had any trouble with academics and occasionally rose to the heights of the Superintendent ' s List. During his free time he was usually found reading a good book, working the " horse " in the gym, or writing a long letter to one of his current interests. A deep devotion to duty assures Jerry ' s success in any field. Peter Connor MacIsaac Bayonne, New Jersey Pete dropped in for a four year visit at USNA and made a friend of every person he met. Having graduated from St. Peter ' s Prep, Jersey City, where he was highly respected for his football achievements, Pete came to Navy via Colum- bian Prep in Washington. A hard worker at plebe and jun- ior varsity football in the fall, Pete still managed to get his good times at the Jersey shore in the summer. Around Ban- croft Hall Pete ' s warm personality and kindness continued to single him out as the person everyone liked. His unquestion- able humor was displayed in many company party skits, and sincerity was his by-word. NINTH COMPANY Michael Madalo Garnerville , New York Mike probably had a smile on his face when he was born, for this was his consistent trademark through his years at the Academy. It became evident that this smile was no mere surface display when one understood the personal relations of this man with his friends. He was always willing to help anyone, and he was one who could lift a person out of the depths of desp air with a cheerful word or a helpful gesture. His intelligence, though certainly not demonstrated by a mere arithmetical interpretation of his grades, was indi- cated by the high quality of his tastes in classical music, literature and women. Mike, with the ideal triad of ambi- tion, intelligence and a genuine happiness, should rise to great heights. 370 I, I i Aniiiony Ray Maniss Bi ' llllowcr, ( ' ulijdniia The pride oi Belltlcnver, C " ;ilitornia, stormed the Naval Aeademy vvith a winnint; smile, traek shoes, and deteiiiiiiia- tion to do his best in all endeavors. iJaeked by a reeord that |-ilaeed him at top in high sehool organization, atiiletics. and aeademics, Tony began plebe year to build a similarly exeellent record at the Aeademy, In season, or out of sea- son. I ' ony could he found working on his already line track skill. The stars that he wore retleeted his academic ability. The line combination of ability, personality, and drive were t nly surpassed by Tony ' s loyalty as a friend. All of the factors that have made Tony a success at the Academy as- sure his success in his coming career. NINTH COMPANY V Richard George Martineau Turners Falls, Massachusetts Dick came to the Naval Academy after a year at Bullis Prep. His interest in music led him to join the Catholic Choir upon his entrance to the Naval Academy. His first year was a busy one and found him active in the French Club and the plebe Hop Committee. Sportswise Dick could be found in McDonough Hall with the gym team in the winter, or over at Small Craft aboard the Ruyono during the fall and spring. Dick found the military phase of Annapolis easy to adjust to, because of his determination for perfection in all endeavors. This plus his consideration for others won him the respect and friendship of everyone with whom he associated. James Vincent Maseela, Jr. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Coming to the land of pleasant living from that great City of Brotherly Love, Philadelphia, Jim used Columbian Prep as the vehicle in obtaining his status of midshipman. Easing through academics, his desire for friendly competition found him expending the majority of his energy on the football lield and in the wrestling loft. Following close behind his love for athletics was a tender fondness for the pad, but being a man of great aspirations he found little time for repose. Possessing equal regard for all the services, Jim found his choice of a career a difficult one. Whatever his choice may be, his driv- ing spirit is sure to take him right to the top. 371 n Michael Joseph Miga McA doo, Pennsylvania " Big Mike " came to the Academy via McAdoo High and Bullis Prep School where he was an outstanding basicetball phiyer. Entering the Academy, Mike was the mainstay on the plebe and varsity basketball teams and was known for his " outstanding " knowledge of physics. Besides being a tine athlete, Mike was a talented singer, and he became skilled in the art of " picking " and uttering his famous " Da — wid " throughout Bancroft Hall. A pinball enthusiast, Mike was constantly trying to beat the odds on Maryland Ave- nue ' s machines and usually succeeded. With his big hook shot, his electric guitar, and his warm personality, Mike was a welcome addition to USNA. NINTH COMPANY Robert George Morrell Nor til Arlington, New Jersey Bob, the pride of North Jersey, hailed from North Arling- ton and Queen of Peace High School. During his high school days. Bob did some fancy stepping as a member of the basketball team. The transition to life at the Naval Academy was at first difficult for Bob, but with the coming of basketball season, he regained his stride. As a student Bob usually made the Superintendent ' s List and got those all-important extra weekends. Sports were his primary interest however, and he could always be counted on to know the vital statistics of any team or how Navy ' s outlook was for the weekend. Sincere and hard working. " Bob made many friends and was a true credit to the Naval Academy. Edwin Rector Topeka, Kansas " Muffin " came to us from Highland Park High in Topeka, Kansas, where his academic and athletic prowess led to the acquisition of many honors. Rejecting meaningless social life in college for the spartan existence of a midshipman, Eddie continued to apply his varied talents by excelling in a multitude of activities. Breaking the plebe pole vault record, Eddie continued to prove his worth by lettering in both in- door and outdoor track for three years. Not content with out- standing achievement in athletics, he also stood high in both academics and leadership. Eddie ' s accomplishments at Navy are but a promise of successes to come, as he couples inherent ability with a rare will to excel. II 372 i John Crawford Ruff Mobile, Alabciiuci Jolm came lo ihc .Academy ! ' ' ' way ol Marion Institute in Alabama, hrinyinL; vitii him a love tor the sea and a never- dying beliel that the South actually won the war. While academies proved to be a stormy sea, John managed to lind time to add his ' oice to the Antiphonal Choii ' . Vov his lirst two years at the Academy, he devoted his athletic ability to the plebe and varsity lencing teams, and adding intramural soccer to his athletic activities. A quiet lellow who usually stayeil in on weekends in a vain ellort to out- guess the academic departments, John was best known lor his southern accent and his constant det ' ense ol the ,Sinith. His major ambition, in addition to desiring to secede Irom the Union, is to someday have his own command. Gregory Mark Salyards Marblehead, Massachusetts " He should be as well a gentleman of liberal education, refined manners, punctilious courtesy, and the nicest sense of personal honor . . . " J. P. must have been thinking about men like Greg, when he offered that standard to posterity. His quest for the culture of the philosophers and theologians started before he came to the Academy. Originally a Hoosier. Greg ' s quest for knowledge was aided by his ex- periences in the Western and New England states in which he lived. His life at the Academy showed that he continued his quest for knowledge by actively participating in many of the professional clubs and studying Russian. His quiet, under- standing, and steadfast dedication to principles make him an asset to any organization. NINTH COMPANY Hugh Aurnfr Tabb Carroll ton , Maryland Since USNA offered a swimming pool, football field, and lacrosse stick, Hugh just couldn ' t pass up such an oppor- tunity to expend his unbounded energy. Arriving via the Navy and NAPS, he soon found himself right at home on the Severn. His winning smile and easy-going person- ality brought him a multitude of friends. With three varsity sports to excel in each year and a few academic hurdles to surmount, Hugh still found time to act as the company movie critic. Being the rugged individual that he was, he constantly found himself pursued by a feminine admirer. With his great patriotic virtues and ability to get the job done, Hugh will surely prove himself a valuable asset to our Navy. 373 Allen Richard Tash Dick, known by many names to his classmates and friends, was a star of brightness in periods of gloom. Among his many attributes, Dick was known for his tremendous sense of humor. No one will ever forget his memorable perform- ances at company parties or his sparkling wit. An athlete of deft prowess, Dick made his mark on the varsity football squad as well as baseball. A good student, Dick had no trouble with his studies. A bright personality and enthu- siasm in all he does mark Dick as a man of success. William Raymond Thursby, Jr. Baltimore, Maryland After producing a good record for himself at Baltimore Polytechnic Institute, Bill found life at USNA a bit of a challenge. Wearing stars and being a frequent member of the Superintendent ' s List, Bill was always willing to help a classmate with studies. It seemed that he had no trouble coordinating his exceptionally tight schedule, including Antiphonal Choir, the Science and Mathematics Seminars, and preparation for the Putnam Mathematical Competition. Not one to specialize in any particular sport. Bill tried vir- tually every sport that USNA offered. Bill is looking for- ward to spending some time in Navy Line with possible plans for sub school. NINTH COMPANY Steven Russell Wallin Minneapolis, Minnesota Forsaking a scholarship offer in chemistry at the University of Minnesota, Steve came to Naval Academy to battle the science department. With a quiet determination, Steve made short work of any obstacles he encountered, and that same determination earned him the respect of all. A true Swede at heart, he engaged in ocean sailing, and obtained his command with litde trouble. His tales of the " Nort ' Voods " of Minnesota, Fex Fritchie, Kalochi Day, and Canoe trips brought many laughs to us in our darker hours. An advo- cate of Navy Line, Steve ' s quiet and sincere friendship, coupled with a dry sense of humor, will long be re- membered. 374 Frederick Clark Wicks Beihesdo, Maryland Coming from Walter Johnson Higli School in Bcthesda, Maryland, Fred lept into plebc year with all the force of a tiger. He worked hard for all that he achieved at the Academy, and there is a legend in the Russian department about his determined last-minute saves. Laziness was not one of his traits, for he was an active member of the Foreign Relations Club, the Reception Committee, and a company Lucky Bdi; representative. A spirited battler on the soft- ball diamond and soccer tield, Fred added his enthusiasm to everything that he has undertook. Since youngster cruise, weekends were the highlight of his life at Navy. Fred ' s determination will be felt in whatever he does, and his success is assured. NINTH COMPANY " t 375 Juan Carlos Acebal LaPlata, Argentina Charlie came to the Naval Academy from La Plata, Ar- gentina after spending a year and a half at the Argentine Naval Academy. Here at Severn Tech he climbed right aboard the Superintendent ' s List, spent much of his time ex- plaining the juice, steam, and occasionally, bull to the rest of us. He excelled in soccer on both the plebe and company teams and was a member of the Spanish, French, Portuguese, and Foreign Relations Clubs. As a goodwill ambassador, or as a good friend, Charlie left little to be desired. His was a personality not easily forgotten, and his return to the Ar- gentine Navy can be only our loss. TENTH COMPANY John Jerry Armstrong Bedford, Indiana Jerry hailed from Bedford, Indiana. He came to the Academy directly from high school, where he played football. His in- terest for that sport did not decrease and rainy cold after- noons saw him fighting for his company colors. He also practiced soccer and basketball. Excelling in academics, his name was usually found on the Superintendent ' s List. His main interest, besides rock ' n ' roll and the funnies, was girls. Jerry ' s main ability, however, was to acquire friends. All those who have had the pleasure of being associated with him in one way or another are certain that he will be a success in any field that he may choose. Charles Jackson Batts Tipton, Indiana Chuck came from a long line of Hoosiers and was always quick to stand up for Indiana. He had a good line with the women and was noted for the many letters that he would write. Chuck was always willing to help his wives in aca- demics; however, his handwriting, better known as " Batt- script " , was somewhat difficult to decipher. He was always quick and unfailing to help his classmates in financial dis- tress. Ordinarily a rather quiet person. Chuck always man- aged to inject a bit of humor and wit into any conversation. Upon graduation. Chuck will have little trouble either at Pensacola or in the Fleet. 376 Jami-s Benson Birindulu Richmond, Virginia Whenever the topie i)f the South entered a eonversation, Ben could always be counted upon to jump to the defense of his beloved Confederacy. Among the books he was al- ways reading, there could he found a large number cover- ing the Civil War, and consequently he became an author- ity on the subject. A year of football and wrestling at the Virginia Military Institute prepped Ben for his athletic par- ticipation at Navy, where he wrestled for the plebe team and was a consistent winner in battalion wrestling. His other- wise flawless character did possess two weaknesses how- ever — studies and girls. Basically a liberal arts man, he didn ' t see eye to eye with either the skinny or steam de- partments. Whenever faced with a decision between girls and any other activity, Ben could always be counted upon to do the right thinu. Dale Elwood Brandt Dithtth, Minnesota Dale came to the Academy from Minnesota via the Uni- versity of Minnesota and Brigham Young University. Ac- tive in sports. Dale distinguished himself with the crew team during plebe year. During the winter, when not sleep- ing, he could usually be found either in the ring, devel- oping a reputation as an accomplished pugilist, or in the weightlifting loft. Studies and girls never troubled Dale much — the former were considered a nuisance and the latter were so numerous as to be insignificant. Dale ' s congenial nature won him a host of friends throughout the Brigade. TENTH COMPANY George Elliot Brown, Jr. Valley Forge, Pennsylvania George ' s hometown is Valley Forge, Pennsylvania. He came to the Academy upon graduation from Admiral Farragut Academy, where he played four year of football and track. He continued his athletic endeavors at the Academy by lettering in lightweight crew. In the winter he could be seen on the athletic fields playing company heavyweight foot- ball. George served at various positions on the Brigade Circulation staff for the Log and Splinter and was popular with the feminine sex and was a stalwart member of the " Flying Squadron " , although he more than once ran a poor second. George desires to go Navy Air and his many friends know that his ambition and personality will certainly make him a capable officer. 377 Gregory Arthur Chauncey Maple Heights, Ohio A proud son of " God ' s Country " , Greg has been a quiet, hard-working, and grinning midshipman. Although seem- ingly conservative, he had surprising and astounding radical tastes in women, music, and liquid indulgences. In the area of sports, his physical endeavors were channeled to wrestling. Here his short size did not hinder him, and he became a tiger on the mat. Fond memories are held of the " car pool " trips home to snow-covered Ohio, and whenever the too- short leave periods of academic year arrived. The Silent Service beckons to this lad. Ralston Pittman Cole New Orleans, Louisiana " Rocky " came to the Naval Academy from the state of Louisiana after three years at Tulane University. A staunch Rebel, always ready to defend Dixie against Yankee critics. Rocky " s thoughts often drifted South, on those long winter evenings. Rocky ' s interest included outdoor sports, and the Foreign Language Clubs. He participated in track and battal- ion and company sports. Rocky will always be remembered by ' 62 as a loyal classmate and a faithful friend. His sincere attitude will stand him good stead as he aims for Navy Air. TENTH COMPANY John Nelson Costello Norwalk, Connecticut Joining us from the shores of New England, this Connecticut Yankee easily made a place for himself at the " Trade School " . In his constant struggle with the academic de- partments, John somehow managed to be occasionally on the Superintendent ' s List, although he didn ' t let the aca- demic grind interfere with his extracurricular activities. Run- ning was John ' s main interest in sports, and he was a stal- wart member of the company cross country team, the bat- talion track squad, and the " Flying Squadron " . He often attended German Club and German Banquets and some- how managed to listen rather than speak. His ability to get along with Navy stems from his acceptance of the well- known proverb, " There ' s no reason for it — it ' s just our policy " . I 378 Louis Ranuolph Grant, 11 Honolulu, Hawaii Lou came to the Academy after a year of fraternity parties and freshman football at Brown University. He soon got into the Severn swing of life, winning his way to the varsity wrestling squad and quickly became known as " blue and gold " clear through. Lou never missed clipping the Navy sports articles from the morning paper and sending them to his dad (a Navy Captain) in Hawaii. Lou will always be remembered as " Com Drags Handbooks " — one of his duties on the Loi and Splinter statT. His pet peeves were dago and all types of exams. Lou will be remembered as a sin- cere friend. His ambition lies in flying helicopters, where he ' ll be a credit to the Naval service. TENTH COMPANY Harold Conrad Green, Jr. Hastings, Nebraska " Harry-Moss " came to Navy from sunny Nebraska with a song book under his arm and a winning smile nearly blot- ting out his face. It was surely with surprise that he met the first experiences of plebe year, but his friends will long recall the determination which " Igor ' s Keeper " displayed in overcoming both the rigors of his plebe year and English Literature. Hastings College ' s loss was Navy ' s gain as he continued to ply his first love and fine talent in both the Glee Club and Chapel Choir. It was this same appreciation for music which brought Harry his greatest thrill here at Navy, for as a member of the Glee Club, he escorted Miss Nebraska at the Miss America Pageant. Musical club shows and company sports took ample care of any free time Harry had, but his studies were never left unattended. It ' s a career in the Navy for Harry, and his wealth of considera- tion for others will bring him success in every pursuit. Dennis Eugene Huff Massillon, Ohio Denny came to us straight from high school with a true zest for life. Never letting academics interfere with personal interests he soon became quite proficient in outside activ- ities and still maintained his Superintendent ' s List rating. A fond alTection for the opposite sex and a keen interest in finances led to his being dubbed with the rather infamous nickname of " Date Chit " HufT. As a plebe Denny ' s ath- letic interests focused on squash but this later gave way to weightlifting and physical development. He proved to be a game competitor in a majority of the company sports. What- ever his ultimate goal, old Dennis is a sure bet to achieve it and win many friends in the process with his clairvoyant personality. 379 John Albert Knubel, Jr. Scotch Plains, New Jersey After a year at Brown University, John joined the ranks of those on the Severn. With a varied program of plebe football, lacrosse, company and battalion sports. The Log and the NACA, he still found time for the books and stood high academically. Always ready to explain skinny and steam symbols to lost classmates he was never satisfied unless he was striving to do better. The main backstay of his competitive nature was his marvelous faith, which never faltered even during the Dark Ages. Although unfortunate with blind dates, he did manage to import his own, and do very well. " Knube ' s " friendly manner and tremendous drive will certainly lead him to success in any branch of the serv- ice that is lucky enough to get him. TENTH COMPANY Charles John Koeber Wayne, Nebraska Chuck came to USNA from the " barley section " of the country, and quickly grew to be known as " The Queen " . Chuck adjusted to the Naval Academy very well having previously attended Wayne State, and he had no trouble in making the Superintendent ' s List. Chuck took advantage of the Naval Academy ' s elective program, studying nuclear engineering, which should help him in his future in atomic submarines. In his spare time Chuck could be found on the golf course or reading a book. Chuck was never known to miss a party and stole the show with his slot machine act. Surely his good nature and personality will help him in life ' s pursuit. Charles Edgar Laughlin Bertrand, Missouri Before entering the Naval Academy, Charlie studied at the University of Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy. During his four years at the Academy he took advantage of the revised academic program and was a frequent mem- ber of the Superintendent ' s List. In addition to academics he was also active participating in battalion and company sports. His ease and personality should make his future accomplishments that much easier to attain. " Charlie Brown " was known for his pleasant personality and pleas- ing smile. i 380 ProRO Manuel Malave Puertci De Tierra, Puerto Rico During the year previous to his arrival at the Naval Acad- emy, Pedro attended the University of Puerto Rico and was a member of AFROTC. Pedro had visions of attending a military academy since he first put on a Boy Scout uni- form. Quiet and reserved in most instances, Pedro was al- ways concerned about his academic proficiency. He experi- enced a reoccurring desire to be back on his " Island in the Sun " whenever he heard a Latin American tune. Pedro ' s unconstrained nature and his strong drive to accomplish his ambitions are certain to make him a successful Naval officer. W mP Earle Francis Maloney, III Audobon, New Jersey Earle entered the Naval Academy after a year as a math- ematics major at Guilford College. An avid member of the Academy social set, Earle still maintained a high academic average as well as being an outstanding member of the company sports squads and other extracurricular activities. He was a strong backer of all the Academy activities and very rarely was he not missed at the parties held afterward. His ability to adapt to any situation and to make friends all point towards a very successful career. TENTH COMPANY Robert Tate McWhinney, Jr. Pico-Rivera, California Bob, born on the opposite side of our nation, traveled far to take up his chosen profession. His mild and pleasant personality gained him many friends here at Navy. Bob was an active member on the varsity football team and various company sports. Bob, being a member of the elite skunk society, had his share of gruesome dates but always man- aged to forget them while logging hours in the pad. The books never presented a difficult problem, and he had a high position in class standing. His drive and search for new and different knowledge should serve him well in his Naval ca- reer. 381 Jerry Wayne Munger Greendale , Wisconsin Fearless and undaunted by the myriad of tasks he had to face while at the Academy, Jerry was able to learn the meaning of the phrase: " grin and bear it " . A fine vocalist, Jerry gave much service in the Chapel Choir and the Mu- sical Club shows. A veritable tiger, his athletic ability was displayed on the plebe track and soccer teams. He also participated in battalion sports, notably wrestling and the exclusive excused squad. His outstanding personal attri- butes were his bright smile and friendly disposition. I V Peter John Nelson Westbrook, Minnesota One of our good ' jet jockeys ' of the future could well be Pete Nelson, who hailed from Westbrook, Minnesota. Fly- ing jets will be quite a switch for Pete, for, until he hit Canoe U., he had never gotten any higher than his horse. Diamond Lady, could jump. Now Pete has taken up varsity wrestling, battalion football, and is determined to use the ice skates he keeps on top of his locker. Although quiet and girl-shy when he entered Canoe U., Pete soon became an ardent participant in the " Flying Squadron " during most weekends. Pete never starred, but he always managed to come up with the rent when the academic departments called for it. Not giving up easily, Pete will be a welcome addition to Navy Air on graduation. TENTH COMPANY Michael Thomas Newell Ellenville, New York Mike hailed from a small town in the Catskill mountains of New York. He was valedictorian of his class and man- aged to letter 7 times before he left the hallowed halls of Ellenville Central. Mike could be found doing either of two things around the Academy; practicing soccer or hitting the books. He was on the Superintendent ' s List most of the time and also wore stars. He was an avid participant in soccer and was always playing or talking about the sport. Undecided on the type of naval occupation he will follow, he will be certain to do a good job at whatever he attempts. 382 il Michael Bf.rnari) O ' Connor, Jr. Arlington, Virginia Mike was well-known to his many friends as " Oky " . Coming immediately to the Naval Aeademy from high sehool, Mike didn ' t set any aeademie records, but neither did he have too difficult a time. Mike was extremely fond of social gather- ings, and more often than not, he was the life of the party. Besides playing the " machines " in town, Mike also tried his ability on the basketball court where he supplied a cer- tain boost to the company team. Navy Aviation is his choice, and with his sparkling personality and friendly man- ner, his future is assured to be bright. TENTH COMPANY " Thomas Jones Owen Atlantic City, New Jersey Tom, a serious-minded young man, came to Crabtown from Atlantic City, New Jersey. He graduated from Atlantic City High School where he lettered in football and basketball. Tom also spent a year at Drexel Institute of Tech., which explained his fondness for parties. The football team and company sports claimed Tom ' s afternoons, but he managed time for letter-writing and many friends. He warmly sup- ported Navy teams and was an avid jazz fan. He was not academically hampered and Saturday afternoon found Tom dragging Maryland ' s finest. With his outstanding personality and willingness to lend a helping hand, Tom will find a re- warding career in Naval Air. William Bruce Patterson Springfield, Missouri Bill came to USNA from high school in the Ozarks and was quick to respond to any mention of his home state. When it came to sports, he spent most of his time in the water as a member of the battalion swimming team and the battalion water polo team. When not in the water he was spending his time reading science fiction books, listening to progressive jazz, and doing as little else as possible. As he put it, he was " scientitically conserving his energy " . Bill never had any serious trouble with academics. During the weekends his attentions were usually drawn to the mem- bers of the fair sex and he could often be found dragging. His easy going manner and good sense of humor made him many friends and will carry him far. " 1 383 Frederick Eugene Perrill Rock Hill, South Carolina Freddy had no trouble adapting to inilitary life at the Academy after a year of military high school and a year at the Citadel. Although he never had any steady girl, it was reported that he kept a number of pins in circulation. Freddy wasn ' t known for his outstanding grades, but he did manage to keep up on all of the latest books. He was the hit of every party, and in four years he never missed one. Freddy is sure to find a great future in the Navy, and his fine personality will always assure him of many friends. f TENTH COMPANY William Carl Pfingstag Honolulu, Hawaii Bill, a Navy junior, was born in Honolulu, Hawaii and came to USNA via Sullivan ' s Preparatory School. He was active as a representative on the Brigade Honor committee and participated in the Advance Science Seminar. Despite the fact that Bill could frequently be found under his covers or behind a science fiction book, he found it easy to e.xcel academically. His boundless aptitude carried over to gym- nastics where he proved to be one of the country ' s out- standing rope climbers. Always eager to learn, Bill hopes to continue to a masters degree via post graduate school. With his unusual ability Bill will have little trouble in whatever he attempts. Patrick Joseph Sarsfield Hicksville, New York Hailing from Hicksville, New York, Pat brought a ready smile and a fine mind to USNA. Although never slack in his studies Pat was very active in sports. He was on the plebe wrestling and lacrosse teams, but became a boxer in his upperclass years. Pat was always conscious of his physical condition and he always stood very high in P.T. He had trouble about budgeting his time. He not only had sports and academics to worry about, but he had to fight off scores of admiring females. With his many capabilities Pat is bound to make an outstanding Naval officer. 384 Khrmh Wai tkr Schrollur, Jr. San Antonio, Texas " Tex " hails from the glorious Lone Star Republic and after three words from him it was impossible to think otherwise, especially if he had his war paint on. One sixty-fourth Cherokee, he had a drawl that only became niagnilied by his constant association with Yankees. Although academics never came easily, he maintained good grades and seemed to have his worst troubles with women. Beginning second class year, one girl had his pin, one his high school ring, and he wished that a third had both. His experience as manager for the 150 lb. football team never seemed to help much in such situations. He was always ready to lend a helping hand, and he will certainly be an asset to Naval Aviation. ' N A ' Leonard Von Scifers Bremerton, Washington A man of many nicknames, Joe came to USNA right from high school in Bremerton, Washin gton. While being a " swinger " and always ready for a party, Joe was way above average as a student, viewing the fact that he constantly maintained a Superintendent ' s List average, and he was al- ways willing to take his time to help a classmate who was less fortunate than he in grasping academics. Outstanding as an athlete in high school, he helped many of the company and battalion teams to winning seasons, excelling particularly in football and gymnastics. Joe also had amazing ability on a diving board as anyone will attest who saw him do one-and-a- halfs from the fan tail of a destroyer. After graduation Joe plans on a career in submarines. Considering his intelligence, he is an asset which the Navy is very lucky to have. TENTH COMPANY Clay Lavalle Sharp, Jr. Sikeston, Missouri Val hails from Sikeston, Mo. He entered the Academy right out of high school but brought many collegiate ideas with him. Val never let the academics get him down, taking them all easily in stride. He was equally talented in sports, and though varsity in none, he was outstanding in all. His way with the ladies rounded out Val ' s repertoire of capabilities, making him truly an Ail-American triple-threat. Outside of the classroom Val ' s interest turned to sports, which he followed closeup. When mentioning sports, Val ' s sizeable contribution to the company basketball team must be brought out. His present plans for after graduation are Navy Air. Whatever he undertakes. Val has the ability to be a creat success. f- " ' " -.v- Mi J iS c. I.t 1 V ' , 385 1 Barry Andrew Spofford Newport, Rhode Island Barry came to the shores of the Severn via the State of Massachusetts. Even though Barry came to the Academy straight out of high school, he seemed to have httle trouble with his academic subjects. Barry was known to his friends as a ladies man and with his quick wit and ready smile, he was the life of the party. Barry is planning on going Navy Line when he graduates, and it is sure that the Navy is very fortunate having Barry in its midst. BiLLiE O. Steele South Fort, Kentucky Before entering the confines of the grey walls. Bill spent a year gouging at Columbian Preparatory School in Wash- ington, D. C. He entered USNA and embarked upon its four year course leading to a military career. Bill continued the active participation in athletics that he had started at Dixie Heights High School. Through his participation in plebe football and company sports, he added the friend- ship of teammates to his ever-increasing circle of friends. Known to these friends as a diligent worker, he could often be found studying or working-out for one of the sports that came so easily to him. After overcoming the challenge of plebe year, he often relaxed in the company of some of the finest feminine charms of the area. In summation. Bill ' s winning personality plus ability to overcome any obstacle should send him far in his career. TENTH COMPANY William Wilson Stephenson, II Miinhasset, New York Steve came to USNA from Manhasset, Long Island, straight out of high school. An ability to sing led to his member- ship in the Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. The Glee Club trips with the many resultant color slides, especially those of the Miss America Pageant, and his stereo equip- ment were the envy of his classmates. Not having much difficulty with studies, Steve devoted much time to Musical Club Shows and various intramural sports which included battalion boxing, company soccer, cross country, volley- ball, and knockabout sailing. Steve ' s enthusiasm will be an asset in his chosen career in Navy Air. 386 Michael Edward Sullivan Melborne Beach, Florida A constant source of laughs, Sully claimed the sunny state of Florida as his home. As a Navy junior and Naval Prep school graduate, our boy from alligator land was indoc- trinated in Navy life long before his arrival at USNA. Al- though no star man. Sully found plenty of time to pursue his hobby of girls. Being a vigorous contender in everything he undertook, company soccer, football, softball, and plebe baseball kept our " chowhound " oil the radiator squad. Vivid are the memories of the afternoons after his team lost a game. Rare were the times when Sully had to rely on his extemporaneous speaking ability to wiggle out of a touchy situation but whenever the occasion arose, the lis- tener would have to agree he should have been on the var- sity speech team. Sully plans to go go Pensacola and make a career in Navy Air. Wherever his duty assignment takes him after leaving Mother Bancroft, Sully is sure to go far in the Navy. ■ K ' TENTH COMPANY William Lansing Vincent Fayetteville, New York Bill, a native of Syracuse, New York, came to us by way of Admiral Farragut Academy. During his first year at USNA, he was a member of the plebe gym team and somehow won the musical battle to become a member of the Catholic Choir. Although not outstanding academically, determined application kept Bill well above the danger area. His avid backing of the athletic teams was surpassed only by his great interest and participation in the victory celebrations. An excellent sense of humor and a quick wit made Bill well liked during his four years at Canoe U. and certainly will never be a hindrance to him. In spite of aviation sum- mer. Bill ' s plans still tend toward Naval Aviation. 387 John Lee Baker Wilmette, Illinois An ex-Naval Air Reservist, John came to the Academy well-indoctrinated in the world of the spit-shine and brush off. Plebe year academics presented no unusual problems, so John headed out to the intramural football field where he was a sparkplug on several championship teams. Bake was one of the hardy ones to forego the pleasures of second class summer in favor of the plebe detail. John came to be a familiar figure with his guitar, song repertoire, and deep voice brightening the dull evenings. The singing carried over to the Academy Chapel Choir, but John still found time to make the Supe ' s List. The call of Navy Line did not get to John, whose post-graduation plans include flight school or the Submarine Service. ELEVENTH COMPANY James Howard Barnes Tulare, California After two years at the College of the Sequoias, Jim tired of civilian life and answered Navy ' s call. A firm believer in the shorter working day, Jim came close to logging the maximum hours in the blue trampoline and would have set some all-time records if he had not had to get up for meals. After settling into the routine of Navy life, Jim put his talents to use on the intramural athletic fields and devel- oped into one of the Academy ' s top softball pitchers. A true disciple of Horace Greeley, Jim urged us all to go West, and never finished praising his home state, California. Jim was a linguistic phenomenon, and his battles " avec francais " will long be remembered. A credit to the Brigade, Jim plans to join the Fleet. Robert Arnold Burgin New York. New York Bob, born in the wilds of the Bronx, spent his early years perfecting methods by which to upset the accepted tilt of the universe. He was able to contribute generously to the legends that abound concerning the Bronx. After a tour in the blue jacket. Bob reported to the Academy. The engi- neering department never posed much of a problem to Bob; he seemed to have that certain insight that enabled him to solve most problems after a cursory inspection. With this ability he should have no trouble excelling in the Fleet. Being a junior-atlas type. Bob took a fling at every sport imaginable from chess to weight-lifting. He will best be re- membered for his eagerness to help his classmates. 388 Gordon Howell Cartlr Tucson, Arizona Gordon, after traveling around the eountry tor two years in the Navy, came to I ' SNA as an old salt. He was known for his easy-going manner of living — first to class and first on liberty. His love for football never died as he played for the plebcs, then battled it out on the battalion level. Aca- demics reciuired quite a bit of Gordon ' s time, but the " blue trampoline " ne ' er sutTered from lack of attention. His class- mates knew him as the one whii always had the homework problems completed. Gordon ' s greatest success at Navy was (lis uncanny ability to seek out members of the female sex. He always supplied a friendly and humorous atmosphere. In whatever branch of the service Gordon chooses will ob- tain an outstandint; member. Robert Harold Champion Melrose, Massachusetts Bob, a favorite son of Melrose, Massachusetts, came to the banks of the Severn directly from high school. His first en- counters with Naval Academy academics were arduous, but Champ waged a long and successful battle throughout his sojourn at the Academy. His drive and determination ap- plied to any field of endeavor made him a consistent win- ner. Many will remember and be thankful to him for the myriad of times he encouraged them with a bright smile, a few well-chosen words, or simply being the champ that he was. ELEVENTH COMPANY David George Clark Morrisville, Vermont Dave came to Navy from the quiet farmlands of Morris- ville, Vermont. At his high school, he graduated at the top of his class and plebe year found him with no serious diffi- culties in the academic field. Playing an assortment of com- pany sports, Dave also found time to manage the Navy basketball team. In the extracurricular field he worked on sports coverage for the Public Relations Committee, acted as business manager of the Reef Points stafT, and applied his vocal attributes in the Antiphonal Choir. He could al- ways be counted on for assistance in understanding the more difficult subjects. This was witnessed by the frequent appearance of his name on the Superintendent ' s List. Dave has become a sworn advocate of Navy Air. t 389 Edward J. Clarke Frackville, Pennsylvania Ed, the jovial Irishman, came from the coal regions in Pennsylvania. Before spending the best years of his life at the Academy, he spent a year at the Naval Academy Prep School. " Edu " was known for getting good marks with- out much study, and lending a helping hand to a stumbling classmate. An accomplished basketball player, Ed devel- oped into a top notch squash and handball player while at the Academy. His spirit and beaming personality made him a great asset to the Public Relations Committee at USNA. Ed ' s love for the Navy and his desire to get ahead will in- sure for him a profitable and successful future. Stephen Chapman Crooks Burlington, Vermont Steve entered the Academy straight from Burlington High School in Vermont. His conversion from civilian to Mid- shipman did not take long, however, and he soon found time to contribute his talents to the Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. A battalion football player during plebe year, he joined the ocean racing squad the following spring. His sailing skill earned him a spot on the Bermuda Race, and another one of his talents came to light as he filled the jobs of both ocean sailor and ship ' s cook. His friendly atti- tude, sense of humor, and willingness to do more than his share gave Steve the reputation of being both a good room- mate and a good classmate. These attributes undoubtedly will lead him to a very successful career. ELEVENTH COMPANY Daniel Alexander Curran Manchester, Massachusetts Dan came to Navy from Manchester, Massachusetts, bring- ing a strong loyalty to his home state and a liking for the sea. A better student than he would admit, he was always willing to help anyone having troubles with the academic departments. During his four years, Dan participated in most company and battalion sports and put in many after- noons covering sports for the Public Relations Committee. During his summer leaves he traveled throughout Europe and was always ready with anecdotes from his journeys. Having been in submarines in the Naval Reserve, he plans to join the underwater force. 390 Jamis Frfderick Engelking Minneapolis, Minnesota Alter spending ;i year at St. Mary ' s College in Minnesota, Jim came to Crabtown via the Fleet reserves. A natural athlete with a cheerful smile and a pleasant word lor all, Jim made many friends on and olT the playing field. After a successful season on the plebe golf team, Jim turned to company sports making the most of his varied athletic skills. In the classroom Jim was famous for catching up on lost sleep, but he never failed to awe the profs with the best p-work average in the section. OlT the playing tieki and out of the classroom, Jim devoted much of his free time to the choir and the Glee Club. His determined spirit and personal drive will assure him of a distinctive service career. ELEVENTH COMPANY Michael Lee Foster Granville, Ohio Not only did Mike impress all his teammates and foes on the varsity 150 lb. football gridiron but he was also a de- fensive bulwark in company tleldball and an integral mem- ber of the company basketball team. Mike ' s golf achieve- ments were underrated, for his football prowess often over- shadowed his continual under-par golf game. His athletic ability was detinitely aided by his love of keen competition. Mike ' s academic problems were few, and his ample supply of common sense and intelligence enabled him to surpass any obstacles of the academic departments. Even during the rigors of second class year, Mike still found time to maintain his secret of success — the only way to face an academic or athletic challenge was to be well-rested. The realms of Navy Air will surely fmd an able leader in one of the Naval Academy ' s finer examples. a Robert Craig Hartman Lima, Ohio Robert C. Hartman, a native of Lima, Ohio, came to the Naval Academy straight from high school. He applied him- self to his studies and never had any real problems with the academic departments. In extracurricular activities Bob was able to give free rein to his varied abilities and talents. During his four years he belonged to the Boat Club, Public Relations Committee. YP Squadron, and was manager of the track team. His willingness to sacrifice his time and his continual elTort, combined with a sincere desire to help others will insure Bob ' s success in the coming years. 391 Brian Joseph Havey Newton, Massachusetts Spider, through his years at the Academy, could always be found on the track. In the fall he was a familiar face on the varsity cross country team, and in both winter and spring was counted on to come through for the varsity track team. He was also known to have a great sense of humor, and was one of the most highly rated practical jokers in the com- pany. Spider came to USNA from the ivy covered walls of Harvard where he was a member of the NROTC. While at the Academy he gave much of his time to the choir. At this time he is planning to enter in Naval Aviation, but what- ever Spider undertakes will surely be capably handled. ELEVENTH COMPANY Roger Earl Hopkins Stockton, California Hoppy came to USNA from the Marine Corps and the sunny land of California, where he attended Modesto Junior College. Except for a close call with the dago depart- ment, academics never gave him much trouble. While at the Academy, he developed an intense interest in elec- tronics and became a leading member of the Radio Club. He was also a stalwart on the battalion handball team and could always be counted on to give a fine performance. Hoppy ' s time in the Corps made him a natural for the plebe summer detail. His years at USNA and in the Corps have developed in him great leadership ability and he will cer- tainly be a success when he returns to the Marine Corps. I I John McKee Huling, Jr. Winston-Salem, North Carolina John passed into the great grey castle on the Severn from Davidson, a small college in his native North Carolina. He proved to be unusually well-rounded both in athletic abil- ity and social savoir jaire, traits which enabled John to gain lasting friends at the Academy. He was a man with a southern accent who loved New York City, a man who hustled constantly in competition, and who fitted, with graceful ease, into all post-game festivities. John ' s trademark was a forced smirk which quickly gave way to a wry smile. If the number of friends a man has is the measure of his future, John is stepping into a world without horizons. If one ' s record as a Midshipman is the measure, John will never be at the back of a crowd in life. 392 EnwiN Knox Hukst, II Ottuma, Iowa After two years at St. John ' s Military Academy, Ed left his native Iowa and came east to the school on the Severn. Armed with humor and keen wit, Buzz managed to keep a smile on the face of everyone around him. His famous cartoons appeared frequently in the Lo{ . Harly in plebe year Hd reported to the fencing loft and few people thought that he would become the number one man on the plebe sabre team and go on to win an " N " as a youngster. Ed has not decided whether he will choose Navy Line or Navy Air, but either way, his ability to see the funny side of even the darkest situations and his great enthusiasm will be a valuable asset to the Fleet. Michael Louis Kobar Throop, Pennsylvania Throop, Pennsylvania, with a booming population of four thousand, again made a great contribution to the Navy, pro- viding the one and only Mike Kobar. During the four year prelude to his Navy career, Mike provided his class- mates with at least one laugh a day, and he left the Academy many contributions through the YP Squadron, the fencing team, and the Catholic Choir. Oh, to hear the basso pro- fundo ' s cries from the bridge of YP 659; " Left standard rudder! All ahead full! En garde " ! His biggest thrill as a midshipman was his first try at crashing a YP into the slip. After two years at the University of Scranton and four years at USNA, Mike has one big ambition above all others — retirement from Navy Air thirty years hence with stars on his shoulder boards. ELEVENTH COMPANY Richard Lee Laws West Sacramento, California Richard Lee Laws came to the Naval Academy directly from Clarksburg High School in Clarksburg, California. Dick had a reputation as a brain, but that was not his only contribution to the Brigade. His natural ability as an ath- lete enabled him to be a very valuable man on any intra- mural sports squad. Dick is planning on making the Navy his career, but the Navy is not his only interest in life. His secondary interests are cars and girls. Dick devoted his at- tentions to those hobbies in the same manner that he han- dles academics: in a quiet, unassuming way that allows him to do an outstanding job. It is that trait, coupled with his uncomprising integrity, that has made him well liked by 393 Donald McCrav Washington, D. C. Don came to the Naval Academy fresh from a tour of duty in the Marine Corps. He quickly settled down to his rou- tine of beating the executive department at their own game and keeping one small step ahead of academics. Even though the academic departments were somewhat loathe to recognize his merits, anyone who knew him soon realized that he had keen interests in liberal arts, with ancient his- tory being his forte. It was a brave man indeed who attempted to argue the fine points of history with Don. Mac was a participant in many sports, but he will be best remembered for his dynamic presentations over WRNV. He plans to go into Naval Aviation where he is sure to be a valuable addition. Thomas William McKechnie Plain ville , Massach iisetts Mac, after trying the University of Massachusetts for two years, decided to enjoy the " carefree " life of a midship- man. Having little trouble with the academics and a firm believer in the 2.5, he could be depended on to drop in and throw around a few choice phrases during long study hours. Participating in football and baseball in college, he was very athletically minded. He chose boxing as his main sport, participating in battalion and Brigade competition. Battalion football and company softball occupied his time when he was not boxing. Mac was well known throughout the Brigade because of his ever-present sense of humor. He always had a good word for any plebe that came to him for help, and the plebe always left with a smile and the thought that maybe life at the Naval Academy was not s o bad after all. 4.;%r ELEVENTH COMPANY Robert McLean Glendale, New York Mac, the daring young forward on the company soccer team, brought with him from Brooklyn words that were unfamiliar to the rest of his English-speaking classmates. Bob was a fanatical Yankee fan, and in 1960 was heard to remark, " Wait until next year " . An avid sports fan, he could quote middle-of-the-week odds for any sporting contest. Bob was one of the truly good-natured people present in the Brigade. Strictly a ladies man, no girl was ever subtle enough to gain his pin. A good student, but not one who studied more than was good for his health, his favorite recreation was crawling into the blue trampoline. Bob ' s present intention is to enter the Silent Service. 394 likiAN Dennis Monaghan I ' lillddclphia, Pennsylvania Hriiin, the big Irishman, came o iis Irom Philadelphia. Alter a successful year at NAPS, he entered the Academy, bringing along with him a likeable personality, line athletic ability, and a genuine fondness for chow. His big drive, both at NAPS and during plebe year, was to play football for Navy. However his ambitions were cut short by a plebe year injury. During his four years with the Big Blue, Brian developed a thriving interest in jazz and was also a member of the Public Relations Committee. In his many diversified fields of endeavor Brian was known for his quick wit and ready smile. With the typical " Luck of the Irish " and with his congeniality, Brian is sure to lind success and accom- plishment in any branch of the service. ELEVENTH COMPANY William Lawrence Murray South Bend, Indiana From the land of the fighting Irish to the open arms of USNA came Bill " Rex Thunder " Murray — a friend to all and a credit to the Brigade of Midshipmen. Bill ' s interests were varied, but the greatest of these were athletics and academics. His enthusiasm for sports was a great boon to the intramural sports program, and his desire for success made him a very capable member of the Public Relations Committee. His interest in academics will assure him suc- cess in any field. His warm personality and good nature will long be remembered. Mother Bancroft could hardly contain him, for he was overflowing with zeal and ambition. With his open mind and good judgment he will be a valuable asset to the Fleet. «? David Allen Peterson, Jr. Springfield, Massachusetts Dave was a product of the Air Force. Before beginning his life as a midshipman, Pete attended Mount Hermon School near his home town of Springfield, Massachusetts. Pete brought with him many stories of the countries he visited while his father was stationed in the Near East. He could keep a professor busy talking for fifty minutes to avoid a quiz. Being a lover of good music and good books, he often found himself indebted to the academic departments, but he always managed to come out on top. Pete was a member of the Antiphonal Choir and Public Relations Committee, contributing much time and elTort to both. He spent most of his spare time with the YP Squadron working for his com- mand while learning the arts of a Line oflieer. LIpon gradu- ation he will seek the coveted wings of gold of a Naval Aviator. 395 Charles Richard Phoebus Falls Church, Virt inia Dick, or Charlie as he was often called, came to USNA well indoctrinated in the ways of the service as a Navy jun- ior. After quickly adjusting to the rigors of plebe year, he devoted his time to the lesser first year details such as aca- demics and athletics. A true son of Neptune, Charlie found his athletic call in the swimming team and the battalion swimming and water polo teams. Academics were no great problem, and Dick would rather spend study hour arguing about something than in the grasp of a textbook. In spite of a wondrous indoctrination to the ways of the surface Navy on the inland seas, Dick leans toward flight school. ELEVENTH COMPANY John Robinson Reilly Yonkers, New York John is from New York. During his tenure at the Naval Academy he produced a very high academic record. John wore stars for several semesters, and he also carried over- loads in the science department. His athletic prowess was not too dynamic, but he helped win some intramural sport- ing events. He denied having anything to do with girls, but he still seemed to get his share of perfumed letters inter- mittently. Although John was not the highest in his class in aptitude, he always stayed near the top of the class. His quiet unassuming personality and brilliant mind will be re- membered by all who knew him. John has hopes of going into Navy Air. --» Ralph Louis Santi Omaha, Nebraska Ralph came to the Academy from the plains of Omaha, Nebraska, giving up the existence of a college man at the University of Nebraska for the rigors of Navy life. His sense of duty and desire to do a job right placed him in the top of his class. Along with this sense of duty Ralph also enjoyed the lighter moments of life. He was always ready for liberty and could be counted to liven any gathering with his humor. While at the Academy Ralph proved his prowess on the battalion football field as a very aggressive backfield man. Among his other interests were the Radio Club and the Italian Club. During his tour at the Academy Ralph de- veloped a deep desire to wear the wings of Navy Air. 396 Edward David Siieafer, Jr. Pittsburgh , Pennsylvcmia Ted came to the banks oi the Severn from Shadyside Acad- emy in Pittsburgh and easily adapted himself to the mihtary way of life. His exuberant personality and willingness to help others made him popuhir. Often the life of the party, he blended well with everyone, both at the Academy and away. Absorbing studies with a t|uiek mind, he spent many hours pursuing endeavors to roundout his education. His tine athletic ability lent itself to the plebe and junior varsity football squads and to championship intramural lieldball and Softball teams. Ted went wholeheartedly into everything and always could be counted on to do a good job. He will make a line officer and be a real credit to the service. Michael O ' Halloran Smith Phoenix, Arizona After experimenting with several majors varying from Eng- lish to electrical engineering, Smitty decided to leave Ari- zona State University, and try his luck with the Navy. Packing his blueprints of his three year model ship project, the Cutty Sark, he arrived that fateful day in 1958 to begin his adventures at USNA. Those much awaited letters from home and the wondrous joys of youngster cruise and ro- mantic Norfolk failed to dampen Mike ' s interest to forsake the arid West for the vast spaces afforded through Navy Line. His sharp witticisms and blunt comments were no doubt indications that he would try his skill on the fencing squad. Unable to find enough hours in the day for rest and recuperation, Smitty discovered early that the science de- partment had apparently scheduled four hours a week where he could enjoy the bliss of profound sleep. ELEVENTH COMPANY William Ferguson Story Morristown, New Jersey Will entered the Naval Academy after spending four years at Harrow School in England. With this background and an extensive knowledge of the Navy and seamanship, he found it very easy to adjust to the rigorous schedule of plebe year. Consequently his grades were above average. Throughout his stay at the Academy he showed a high aptitude for the arts and stood at the top of his class in the social sciences. In the foreign language department he stood well above his classmates; every afternoon found him taking an overload in French and working toward a major. Weekends found Will either sailing or dragging, with the former being his preference. Will ' s motto is " Navy Line is mighty tine " , and if he keeps up the tine work he should be a tine Naval officer and a credit to the naval service. 397 Richard Arthur Szekely, Jr. Livennore , California " Zeke, " as he was known by his classmates, was a happy fel- low when, by accident, a prof pronounced his name correct- ly. He met his match upon arrival at Navy after attending such colleges as Stanford, Menlo, and Colorado. A pre-law student prior to his entrance, Zeke used his training to good advantage in statementing his conduct reports. " Relax and live " was Zeke ' s motto, although he liked to cram his study- ing in during the last twenty minutes of late lights. He was well-liked by all his classmates and was always willing to help others whenever he could. The Navy will certainly find a good officer in Zeke. V- RoY Anthony Vreeland Bangor, Maine Roy came to Navy after a short but decidedly eventful stay at the University of Maine. Not content to be just another addition to the long, blue line, he set out to make his presence felt in various fields of endeavor. The possessor of a naturally inquisitive and imaginative mind, Roy was often found deeply engrossed in his latest " hush-hush " proj- ect or " get-rich-quick " scheme. His determination, self- confidence, and natural abilities were put to good use on the athletic fields. Although track was his main interest, he found time to participate in most of the contact sports, with emphasis on boxing and company football. Quiet and re- tiring outwardly, his sincerity and thoughtfulness made his friendship a prized commodity throughout the Brigade. His aspirations are to win his wings of gold and continue on to a career in Naval Aviation. ELEVENTH COMPANY 398 Wakki N Roiu.Ki Ami. Mincola, New York Warren was a likeable, easy-going person who always had a eheery greeting for everyone. He was consistently on the Superintendent ' s " List. Warren ' s main weakness was his pretty face which brought about a bet that he couldn ' t re- main a bachelor. His " agility and determination enabled him to play plebe and varsity baseball during his stay at the Academy. One of his happier moments concerning aca- demics was the completion of Russian, since he had been counting the number of remaining classes from the begin- ning of " plebe year. Warren plans on earning his dolphins in nuclear submarines. TWELFTH COMPANY Robert Wayne Chasteen Indianapolis, Indiana Bob came to the Academy after a year at Purdue where he studied chemical engineering. Having been a member of Tau Kappa Epsilon, he was well-titted for his new way of life on the banks of the Severn. Bob was best known for his personality and his sense of humor. While at USNA, he was a member of the Log, Masqueraders, and various com- pany activities. In the athletic field, he was the stalwart on the company softball team as well as volleyball and basket- ball. Bob never had any troubles with academics and seldom let them interfere with his coveted pad time. For the im- mediate future, he will head to Florida for those Southern belles and Navy Air. Jerry Allen Clark Greenville, Michigan Hailing from Greenville, Michigan, Jerry entered the Naval Academy after spending a year at Columbia Prep. While at the Academy, he saw action as a member of intramural soccer, 150 lb. football, and softball teams. Being engaged in a variety of sports, Jerry was able to win many friends on the athletic field. His pleasant sense of humor made him an asset to any social gathering. When Jerry didn ' t have an engagement on the athletic field or with a member of the opposite sex, he was usually found catching up on his sleep. No matter where he may go, Jerry will be an asset to any organization, for his pleasant personality and desire to give the best of himself at all times will always be welcomed. 399 Dennis Kay Dahl Marietta, Georgia Dan was active in the Russian Club, and he participated in various intramural sports, his favorites being touch football and tennis. Other sports he enjoyed when on leave or at USNA included swimming, bowling, and skating. Dan came to the Naval Academy after a year in the Navy, and he was in numerous types of school since his first day of enlistment. Prep school was supplied by the Navy and plebe academics were a burden, but youngster year was better, and Dan earned his stars at the expense of many free and easy lost week-ends. Dan ' s dream of owning a motorcycle will prob- ably be realized in the sunny South, for Navy Air holds his interest careerwise. TWELFTH COMPANY Emil Charles DiMotta, Jr. Albany, New York Emil came to USNA after spending two years at City Col- lege in New York, where he studied engineering. During his stay at the Academy, he developed a keen interest in sailing, and as a result, he spent many afternoons and week- ends on Chesapeake Bay. Another of his pastimes was read- ing literature on relic guns. Academics were sometimes a problem to Emil, but the one subject which he did well was math. Emil was popular with his classmates because of his fine sense of humor and willingness to help. Emil plans to make a career as a Naval Aviator and wherever he goes, he and his assorted, colorful, and laughable stories will be welcome. Joseph Lawrence Epstein St. Louis, Missouri Joe, who hailed from St. Louis, Mo., came to the Naval Academy after having completed a year at St. Louis Uni- versity. His many talents, both athletic and academic, com- bined with hard work portend that his career will be a successful one. Although quite serious, Joe could always find room for a little humor. During the academic year he participated in battalion football; wrestling, Softball, and basketball were also among his favorite sports. His out- standing characteristic was his dependability, for when as- signed a task, he carried it out efficiently. As company representative to the Honor Committee, he used his fore- sight and judgment to good avail. Interested in submarines as a career, Joe undoubtedly will be a success in all his endeavors. 400 Colin Michael Fox Suntuigo, Chile From the Chilean Andes eamc a eullured asset to the Naval Academy. Colin lent his tine sporting ability to Navy as the first man on the varsity tennis team. He played plebe squash but later devoted full time to his first love, tennis. This well-rounded individual liked ail sports, was a versa- tile daneer, and enjoyed most types oi nuisie. After eonstantly listening to his roommates ' record collection, Colin tinally conceded a mild appreciation of jazz. Colin s pleasant man- ner, sharp mind, and fluent conversational ability will make him a sure success in the field of his choice when he returns to his native Chile to pursue a career. Jerome Costanzo Fritz Shaker Heights, Ohio Jerry ' s conscientious attitude, pleasant smile, and com- patible personality were the attributes which distinguished his sojourn at the Naval Academy. He arrived at USNA from Cleveland, and he encountered the typical hectic plebe year of the class of 1962. A knee injury threatened to hamper his chances for attaining a coveted spot on the varsity wres- tling squad, but his determination made him a top contender for his weight class. Having had some trouble with his eyes during second class summer, his prospects revolve around the Supply Corps or CEC. The Naval Academy has produced no better individual for the career Navy. TWELFTH COMPANY Peter Keith Glasier Portland, Maine Pete came to the Academy from Portland, Maine, as the varsity athlete with the highest academic standing in his high school class. He immediately enrolled in the ranks of plebe aspirants, but his efforts were hampered by serious injuries. He then shifted his energies whole-heartedly to the intra- mural program where he was a valuable asset. Pete ac- tively participated in the Gun Club and served as acolyte. He spent his free time away from the Academy hunting, fishing, and skiing. Pete sets his sights on a Naval Aviation career. 401 William St. Clair Hoffman Siinbiiry, Pennsylvania Bill came to the Severn from the Valley Forge Military Academy where he was a member of the school band. He continued in his musical endeavors at USNA by joining the Drum and Bugle Corps, Concert Band, Chapel Choir, and Musical Club show. He also played varsity soccer as well as various company sports. He maintained a good academic average in spite of his many activities. Well- liked by his classmates. Bill was also envied by many for his " million dollar " hi-fi set and multitude of jazz records. As far as the future is concerned, Bill is looking forward to Navy Line. Frank Joseph Horvath Troy, New York Coming to the Naval Academy from the frozen wastelands of upper New York, Frank will be long remembered by his classmates for his martini-dry humor and his quiet dili- gence. His roommates will always remember him as the man who gave up cigarettes for life, dreamed of a super- car-plus at graduation, and wore the biggest and flashiest ring of all! Lacrosse occupied the greater portion of his free time in the afternoon, but he still managed to com- plete numerous cross-word puzzles and enter an assorted number of give-away contests. Frank ' s dedication and de- termination will stand him in good repute wherever he serves. TWELFTH COMPANY Thaddeus Eugene Hughes Lexington Park, Maryland Gene, son of a Chief Boatswain ' s Mate, found his way to the Academy through a Presidential appointment. Enjoying a Fleet upbring, his academics had to bear the competition of extensive card playing, dragging, and historical novels. Quiet, rather reserved, and even studious, he stood in the middle of the class of 1962. His main afternoon interests were sailing and the YP squadron, and, with an occasional spark of energy, he might be found trying his luck at fifty push-ups or going a round with the punching bag. Disliking the life of a Marine or a flier, Gene will probably be head- ing for submarine school. 402 Pmi.ip Thomas Jones Oak Park, Illinois Phil ' s military life began in 1956 when he joined the Ma- rine Corps. The military was to his liking, for he was desig- nated honor man of his platoon in boot camp and later recommended for appointment to the Naval Academy. At the Naval Academy, Phil led a very active life. He was chosen Company Honor Representative in his plebe year. Battalion and company football lilled the majority of his sports activities. Those who were on the teams regarded him as a keen competitor with a tremendous will to win. Phil hopes to return to the Marine Corps, and with his tine past reputation and his ideals of the service, he will un- doubtedly be a fine officer. TWELFTH COMPANY Alan Richard Klos Bloomfielcl, New Jersey From the Garden State to the shores of the Severn came Al Klos. His easy going personality, fine academic back- ground, and diversified activities in sports and school af- fairs provided him with a sound foundation for his four years of study at USNA. An accomplished musician, Al was a member of both the NA-10, and the 4.0 ' s, a small jazz combo. The bass on top of his locker presented a sur- prising sight to many BOOW ' s, but saved much dusting time. While at the Academy, he was an active member of the Brigade Hop Committee. Ring Dance Committee, and the sailing team. Although he fenced and boxed in high school, injuries sidelined him to a less active position of lacrosse manager. With all his attributes, " Arkie " will undoubtedly be a tremendous success in his service career. Thomas James Leach, Jr. Wilmington, Delaware Tom came to the Academy after spending one year at the University of Delaware where he gained national recogni- tion as one of the best freshmen swimmers in the nation. Tom brought his great swimming ability to the Academy and became one of the outstanding members of the Navy swimming team. His greatest love is skin diving, and he spent almost all his free time exploring the depths. Aca- demics never proved too much for Tom, as he was a hard worker in everything he did. When he wasn ' t skin diving, Tom liked to hunt, fish, or participate in any other outdoor sport. His friendly smile and sharp wit are sure to prove a valuable asset in his Navy career. 403 Charles Richard Lee Pasadena, California Like most Navy juniors. Chuck has been in most parts of the world. Of the many duty stations where he lived. Chuck enjoyed Okinawa the most. Eager to see more of the world, he followed in his father ' s footsteps by entering the Naval Academy. Chuck has that rare talent of main- taining above average grades with a minimum of study. He could usually be found solving the world situation with his Time magazine. While Chuck was never interested in playing varsity sports, he was a member of the company cross country team and could always be counted on for points. Although interested in Navy Air, Chuck wishes ultimately to enter the diplomatic service, where his mild manner and winning smile will serve him well. TWELFTH COMPANY Gordon Stewart Lingley Falls Church, Virginia The desire to enter the nuclear submarine service has a firm grip on this graduate from Falls Church, Virginia. Stew came to the Academy with the desire to be a subma- riner, and he contributed immensely to the various company, battalion, and varsity track teams to which he belonged. He also brought to the Academy a burning desire to study hard and stand high academically, which he did. Stew ' s desire to excel in no way lessened his enthusiasm for hav- ing a good time, however, and his many fun-filled week- ends remain as a testimonial. With his kind and friendly personality and his desire to get ahead. Stew will make a welcome addition to the nuclear submarine school. Edwards Sanford Little Stafford, Pennsylvania Ed was very active throughout his stay at the Naval Acad- emy, and he gave everyone a friendly greeting and was well-known for going out of his way to help people. He taught Sunday School, and youngster year he helped plan and carry out the morning communion services. An avid sailor, Ed sailed on Chesapeake Bay every sailing season. During second class summer, he sailed in the Bermuda Race and was Group II sub-commander. While in Key West, Ed found that the sub cruise was just what he wanted. He plans to enter sub school directly from here and make the Silent Service a career. 404 John Chaisson Maheu Wuterville, Maine John came to the Naval Academy triim high school. A " down-eastcr " from the woods of Maine, he enjoyed many sports in high school. This knack for sports was transplanted to the Academy along the lines of varsity gym. A good man on the high bar and a member of the " juice gang " , John could us ually be found during his spare time repairing wiring and fi.xing his phonograph. His quick wit and easy- going personality enabled him to make friends wherever he went. At the present time, John aspires to the Submarine Service. Wherever he goes, John ' s winning personality will make him welcome. Victor Alan Meyer Westerville, Ohio Vic starred in football at both Westerville High School in Ohio, and Valley Forge Military Academy in Pennsylvania before coming to the Nava! Academy to lend his talents to Navy ' s big 11. Although best known as an outstanding athlete, Vic also gained the respect of his classmates by maintaining good grades. As a man of many interests, he sought always to be well-informed on the multitude of subjects in which he found interest. In between all the parties 2 c summer, Vic had enough time for some serious thought on his career and decided to make the cockpit his office. Vic will surely be a welcome addition to those who serve in the Navy Air. TWELFTH COMPANY Carl Frank Nardone Lyndhurst, New Jersey Carl joined our class after having completed two semesters at St. Peter ' s in Jersey City. He calls Lyndhurst, New Jersey home, and since the area is well known for its jazz " greats " , it is no wonder that Carl managed to learn all about the latest in the field. He held down key positions in the 4.0 ' s and in the NA-10. In addition to his playing ability, Carl did a fine job singing with the Catholic Choir on Sunday mornings. Carl ' s sports activities were confined to company and battalion soccer and fieldball. Ready hu- mor and a quick smile were only a few indications of Carl ' s easy-going nature, and academically, he had no trou- ble. His ability to quickly come up with the solution to any problem should secure for him fine status in the Fleet. r 405 ip- Guy Douglas Nickerson Weston, Massachusetts " Nick " came to USNA after graduating from Weston High School, where he was active on the swimming team and many extracurricular activities. While at Navy, he was on the varsity swimming team and was a member of the " N " Club. When he wasn ' t perusing his skinny book, Nick could be found working out in the Natatorium or the exer- cise room in MacDonough Hall. His spare time was de- voted to varsity sewing and sending plebes to the steerage for the usual cherry sundae. He accepted the trials of a mid- shipman with a smile. His sense of humor made him a great favorite with his classmates, and he was always ready with a witty comeback or joke, delivered with a Bostonian accent. Nick ' s personality will make him a wel- come addition to any wardroom in the Fleet. Robert Harrison Owen Banning, California Bob, a native of California, came to USNA straight from high school. During plebe year he played plebe soccer, sailed with the ocean crews, and shot pistol for the plebe team. His twitchy finger kept him a place on the varsity pistol team, and he contributed his share to battalion wres- tling. Bob had no trouble with academics so photography and radio occupied much of his extra time; he was a mem- ber of both clubs at the Academy. Bob plans to get gold wings at Pensacola and later go to postgraduate school for a degree in electronics. TWELFTH COMPANY Ernest Della Perkins Detroit, Michigan Ernie came from Ogden, Utah, bringing with him an easy- going manner and a good sense of humor, qualities that have made him very popular with all his friends and a welcome member in any group. During plebe year, Ernie discovered soccer, and he worked hard to make a place for himself on the plebe team and later on the varsity. Here he established himself as a hardworking and reliable for- ward. Academics were never a problem for Ernie, who dealt with them in the same quiet, efficient manner that he employed with all the other problems Mother Bancroft presented. The pleasing personality and varied tests that have made him a success at the Academy will surely open all gates for him in the future. 406 Richard Neil Pi.ath Reno. Nevada Dick came to the Academy directly l ' rt)m Garden City, New York. Evidently his academic preparations there were quite complete, tor he wore stars during his sojourn at USNA. Dick was truly a " straight shooter " both on the range with the varsity rille team and with his myriad of friends and acquaint- ances. He participated in battalion football and company volleyball and softball. For Dick, football games always meant victories and parties afterward, weekends meant dragging, and now, projecting to the elusive future, graduation means submarines. TWELFTH COMPANY John Thomas Regan Flushing, New York John, or " Reegs " , hailed from Long Island and came here after graduating from high school and spending one year at Columbian Prep. In high school, as well as at Navy, water sports were a big favorite with John. Highest on his list was water polo, logically enough, since he was one of the Brigade ' s most talented players. He also swam var- sity for three years, making freestyle his specialty. John could always come through with a repartee to drive a point home, or to cut down a wisecracker. For this reason, he could usually be counted on to take on all comers in a lively discussion. An incurable optimist John will make a popular and successful addition to any outfit. Jack Dennis Renfro Kansas City, Kansas A native of Kansas City, Denny entered the enlisted ranks of the Navy upon graduation from Wyandotte High School. With ET School under his belt and on his way to nuclear school, Denny decided to choose USNA over an NROTC scholarship to Kansas University. While at Navy he discov- ered his natural ability as a pistol shot and worked constantly to become Navy ' s best, attaining Navy ' s varsity immediately upon completion of plebe year. Along with an active social life, Denny always worked with quiet diligence on his aca- demics, solving every problem as he came to it. His principle interest is focused on Naval Air, but whatever his final deci- sion, the Navy is gaining a capable and dedicated officer. ' V? 407 Carl Swartz, III Park Ridge, Illinois Los Angeles, California, Ridgewood, New Jersey, and Park Ridge, Illinois all claim Carl as their hometown boy, al- though Navy junior is not applicable here. Coming straight from the baseball diamonds of his high school days, Carl spent part of the time on the plebe and varsity team at USNA. The rest of his time revolved around letters, com- pany sports, books, and the horizontal; but he never failed to keep up with the top ten and the happenings on the out- side world while maintaining a good academic average. Few of the after-game parties passed without Carl ' s spend- ing some time there, a trait which he will surely carry into his life with the men of Navy Air. TWELFTH COMPANY Richard Willis Tripp, Jr. Washington, North Carolina During his four years at the Academy, Dick compiled an excellent academic average. His ability and readiness to give assistance in this respect won him a great deal of respect from his classmates. His time was devoted to nu- merous activities including the ocean sailing team and the " juice gang " , but his main interest lay in the field of nu- clear physics which he pursued during his sojourn at the Academy, and which he hopes to broaden after graduation. Dick is aiming at a career in the Navy accompanied by great success. 1 John Edward Wertin, III Glendale, California John was a likeable, easy-going person who always had a cheery greeting for everyone. Finding academics facile, he was consistently on the Superintendent ' s List. John ' s great- est attribute was his determination and ability to apply him- self when the occasion proved necessary. In addition to the regular load of academics, he added the burden of an overload. Sportswise John seemed to have found his call on the sea and enjoyed ocean racing very much. One of the happier moments concerning academics was the com- pletion of Russian, an event that he had anticipated from the very beginning of plebe year. John plans to earn his dolphins in nuclear submarines. 408 Raymond Paul Zimmerman, Jr. Lawrence, Kansas Pablo came to the Academy straight from high school and soon became outstanding in whatever he attempted at USNA. He was a member of the plebe and varsity track teams and played tacivle on the 150 lb. football team. His main interest was tinkering with any kind of electronic gear, but he also enjoyed hunting, fishing, and skin diving. Pablo never had much trouble with academics at the Na- val Academy for he could do anything he wanted to well. With his many different talents and magnetic personality. Pablo is sure to go far in his Naval career. Pj « - TWELFTH COMPANY 409 Thomas Hamilton Bayless Coronado, California Tom came to USNA straight from Coronado High School, where he spent most of his younger years. A hard worker with a bulldog attitude, Tom won excellence in just about every field he undertook. Weekends found him in the hidden corners of the radio shack, if he wasn ' t out showing a young femme the sights of quaint Annapolis. Tom ' s friendly manner and good nature won him the friendship of members of all classes. Always ready to aid someone in academics or lend support to any project, Tom was never too busy to find time to help. Looking forward to a promising career in the subsurface Navy, Tom will no doubt be re- warded with great success in the future years. Errol David Beard East Prairie, Missouri Being an old Napster from way back, Dave blended into the routine as a fish would take to water. Although Dave re- peatedly stated that he was not a slash, he usually found himself on top when the final grades came out. Never let it be said that Dave ever received a " brick " while at USNA, for among his prized possessions was his little black book. Although he was not a varsity athlete, he energetically participated in company and battalion sports. Dave ' s real love lay in electronics, and as a member of the radio club, Dave could usually be found in his spare time in the radio room talking to foreign countries via short wave, or study- ing some new electronics material. Navy Line has already found itself a good man. %, THIRTEENTH COMPANY Ronald Irving Bell Chelmsford, Massachusetts Ron came to USNA str aight from high school in Chelmsford, Massachusetts where he won all-state fullback and captain of the basketball team. Ron ' s athletic prowess became an asset to Navy when he took his place on the fine Navy team after a year ' s experience on the plebe squad. Noted for his perseverance in the classroom as well as the grid- iron, his activities were not confined to the athletic field. His time was equally divided between the Antiphonal Choir and writing letters to Massachusetts. Nicknamed " Ivanhoe " by male and female friends alike because of his gentlemanly conduct and congeniality, it is certain that Ron will become the asset to the Service that he has been to the Academy. 410 Joseph Richard Brown Denver, Colorado As a guided missilcmaii 3 c, " 20 decibel " came to old Navy from the enlisted ranks where he attended missile school at Dam Neck, served aboard the USS Ccmberra, and attended NAPS. He earned his letter sweater in crew during his youngster year and began to pursue his hobby of pho- tography ' as a member of the stall of the 1962 Lucky Bag. While never accused of being an academic slash, he never had an academic problem and was known to give skinny E.l. on more than one occasion. Upon graduation, he hopes to fit his 6 ' 3 " frame into the cockpit of a jet and earn those Navy wings. THIRTEENTH COMPANY John Harrison Butler Altadena, California A product of the golden sunshine of California, " J. H. " graced the Academy with his sharp wit, active mind, and even temperament. Discarding all he had been taught while a member of the Army ROTC at UCLA, J. H. became quite an authority on the ships and aircraft of the U. S. Navy. An active member in company sports, he showed that will and desire to win and get ahead. John was not only the exceptional student, but also the exceptional prof, helping his classmates who did not have his ability to quick- ly grasp and apply concepts. His ease of applying himself to any task set before him, be it physical or mental, will make his future career fruitful and rewarding. John Francis Cleater Brooklyn, New York " Clete " , after serving for a year in the Fleet, came to USNA from the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge. He was inspired to develop himself " morally, mentally, and physically " from his first day as a plebe to his last day as a firstie. His athletic prowess was evidenced on the lacrosse field where he was a member of Navy ' s national championship lacrosse team in 1960. The Trident magazine staff was also blessed with his efforts as a writer as well as advertising manager during his second class year. A native of Brooklyn, N. Y., he has never lost sight of his goal to become an able and efi cient submarine skipper. 411 Douglas Lloyd Cotton Montour Falls, New York Hailing from the tiny hamlet of Montour Falls, Doug ' s fine record and beaming personality quickly earned for his home town the phrase " the town that Doug built " . After a bit of trouble with the academics during plebe year, it was not long before he mastered the system and made the Super- intendent ' s List. Academics were certainly not Doug ' s only interest and claim to fame. It was in the field of sports that Doug ' s real talents came to view. Whenever there was a sports question to be solved Doug solved it, and whenever there was a call for some fierce competition on the sports field, Doug provided it. Although athletics and studies oc- cupied most of his time, the finer things in life never escaped Doug. THIRTEENTH COMPANY Robert Vincent DeMarco Brooklyn, New York Bob arrived at USNA via Xavier Military School and Catholic University where he was a member of Alpha Delta Gamma fraternity. " Demo " was a cadet 2nd Lieu- tenant in the Xavier Regiment, but he decided his was a nautical nature and set his sights for Navy. Studies came easy for Bob and his biggest problem, that kept him from the Superintendent ' s List was always demerits. Bob ' s best sports included wrestling, judo, and the flying squadron. He frequently was seen on his way to the conditioning room in his judo robes. Although sports consumed a great deal of his time, he always seemed to find time for dragging. Bob will certainly be an asset to any wardroom. Robert Joseph DiAiso Jersey City, New Jersey Bob came to the Academy from the Jersey Shores after graduating from Xavier Military High School in New York and spending one year at Stevens Institute of Technology. As soon as he came to the Academy, Bob lent his talents to the Drum and Bugle Corps and the lacrosse team. At the same time, he expanded his list to include the squash team. Catholic Choir and the Brigade Activities Committee. Bob kept his name on the Superintendent ' s List at almost every quarter. His other interests included the " cool " sounds of jazz and the inevitable female. No matter what Bob chooses for a career, he will be a definite asset to any service. 412 Wells Blakeslee Doty Greenwich, Connecticut Wells came to USNA straight out of high school. New Hngland type, that is. Plebc year found him a regular mem- ber of the early morning hiking club. There was ne ver any love lost between him and the academic departments, espe- cially the math department. Although a letterman on the blue trampoline squad, he did find time to be on the var- sity dinghy sailing team. His easy-going attitude and ready smile made the years pass quickly at USNA. Before coming to Canoe U., he had a strong desire to be a sub sailor, but second class summer changed his mind to Navy air. No matter what branch he chooses. Wells will be a real credit to the service. Q Kenneth Joseph Duckworth Germantown, Pennsylvania Ken came to the Academy as a graduate of St. Joseph ' s Prep in Philadelphia where he led the " St. Joe " squad to the Nationals in crew competition. Better known as the " Duck " , Ken continued his rowing efforts at Navy and his contributions to the Navy lightweight crew team were ap- preciated. His easy-going mannerisms, complimented by his congenial wit and compatibility, made Ken a friend well worth seeking. Ken ' s academic prowess was not to be underestimated, for given the right answers, he was never wrong. His drive and desire helped to enhance and fortify the blue trampoline as a recognized sport. Ken ' s initiative and perseverance will assure him a successful service ca- reer in Navy Air. THIRTEENTH COMPANY Martin Jack Farber Pittsburgh , Pennsylvania Marty, better known as " Navy Farbs " , hailed from Pitts- burgh, Pennsylvania. He graduated from South Hills High School with the Class of 1956 and attended the University of Pittsburgh for two years before coming to Navy. His two years of college were a help, for he never found academics to be a problem and always found intramural sports, drag- ging, and sleeping to be more pleasant time consumers. Marty was always the life of the party and a necessary participant in any bull session. His generosity and sense of humor were the most striking characteristics of his per- sonality, and no one will forget that ear-to-ear smile. No matter what Marty decides to pursue in the Na ' y, he will be a success. 413 James Douglas Fuller Coronado, California Jim, known as " Brush " , came to the Hallowed Halls directly from Coronado High School. Jim ' s surplus time was well spent, engaging in intramural athletics in a little pad time. Through his easy-going, patient, and friendly attitude he became one of the best-liked men in the company. Since academics represented no hurdle to Jim, he was able to devote most of his time to girls and various other pastimes. Frequently Jim ' s irate bellow could be heard throughout the wing as he demanded to know who had hidden his mail. At present Jim wants to go destroyer Navy; but regardless of his ul timate choice, his future will be successful. John Morton Fultz, III Wynnewood, Pennsylvania John hailed from Philadelphia, where he graduated from Lower Merion High School before heeding Navy ' s stern call. A very active guy in Brigade activities, John was on the staff of the Log and Splinter and a very active member of the Antiphonal Choir. In the athletic picture, John won his ' N ' rowing on the lightweight crew squad where he helped pull Navy to many victories. At a party, he was al- ways an instigator and many will remember the winging parties in Philly for which John was responsible. Best re- membered about John will be his great sense of humor and will to win; with these outstanding qualities, Navy air will definitely be receiving a great asset. THIRTEENTH COMPANY John Milton Gluck Chester, Pennsylvania John hailed from Chester, Pennsylvania and came to Navy via West Virginia University and NAPS. The " old " man of the company was a member of the varsity gym team and the varsity 150 lb. football team. Standing high in aca- demics was a trademark of John, with membership in the overload program and Advanced Science Seminar to vouch for this fact. He knew very well the power of kindness and never hesitated to lend a helping hand. John will be also well-remembered for being one of the worse baritones in the history of the Academy. " Glucker " can be described as the perfect roommate and, indeed, a true friend. If he is destined to do as well in the Corps and his helicopter as he has done at the Academy. 414 Russell Jones Henry Wichita Fulls, Texas There are certain traits of individuals which when toiind blended together in a person form the basis of a truly ad- mirable character. In actuality it is the purpose of the Na- val Academy to develop these traits in its future officers. After one frolicsome year at the University of Texas, Russ left the Lone Star State behind to come to the USNA. It didn ' t take him long to adapt himself to Navy life and to set his sights on the most famous of midshipman goals — - graduation. Although all of his desire was centered on graduation, he never allowed this determination to over- shadow his wholesome personality — a more likeable guy will be hard to find. THIRTEENTH COMPANY William Allen Hughes Richmond, Kentucky After taking his first year of higher education at the Uni- versity of Kentucky, Al came to the Academy where he excelled in two sports: football and basketball. Although he was only 5 ' 10 " and 160 lbs., Al was a great hustler. Because of this, he made three sports teams as a plebe: first team football, first team basketball, and second string short- stop. During spring football practice, Al broke his leg and was forced to give up football and concentrate on basket- ball. After winning his N star for basketball during young- ster year, Al became the third second classman to be a sports captain in Academy history. Huey, as he was often called, was a quiet person and believed that actions spoke louder than words. David Vernon Hutchinson Cohimbus, Ohio After spending a year at the University of Ohio, Hutch came to the Naval Academy with an outstanding record in both athletics and academies. To his abilities in football, basketball, and track, Dave added wrestling and golf during plebe year; still later he was to add boxing. Rigors of plebe year held no fear for him, nor did the books, and he breezed through the four years with no trouble. His ability to get along with others earned him both respect and many friends. He always seemed to have plenty of time to flirt with the hearts of the weaker sex, who seemed to be unable to re- sist his Midwestern charm. A deep desire for a Naval ca- reer never diminished, and Hutch ' s future in the Navy couldn ' t look brighter. y 415 James Barrett Jackson Florence, Alabama Jack came to USNA from the Confederacy via a one-year hitch in the U. S. Navy. Despite his " take-it-or-leave-it " attitude towards academics and the denizens of the ex- ecutive department, he never had any trouble with either. When he wasn ' t playing his guitar for the NA-10, he could be found in his room practicing. Jack ' s membership in the Spanish Club helped make first class cruise a very profit- able and enjoyable experience. To this young man Navy Air seems to promise a very satisfying career. THIRTEENTH COMPANY James Francis Jordan Brackemidge, Pennsylvania Jim hailed from the steel center of the world, and he entered the Academy after serving in the Fleet and attending NAPS. He adjusted to the ways of Mother Bancroft quickly but was never without a solution to correct the faults of the system. Most of his spare time was spent reading and in- creasing his already large supply of knowledge of the serv- ice. The YP squadron during plebe year found Jim taking weekend trips that were a great source of entertainment during the dark ages. The Foreign Relations Club was an- other of his favorites, and battalion football gave him a chance to show his athletic abilities. Jim is sure to reach the goal he has set for himself — a brilliant Naval career. William John Kazmar West Collingswood, New Jersey Bill came to the Academy from the nearby state of New Jersey. After attending Rutgers University, he knew civilian line was not his calling, and so he entered the ways of the Navy. " Kaz " proved that work and perseverance could be counted on to get through Navy ' s four years of academics. Never a slash, he always got the best out of his study hours. Sports for Bill meant something with a racket in his hand. He was outstanding on the battalion tennis and squash teams. Second class aviation summer was the convincing factor that his goal in the Navy is to wear the wings of gold of a Naval Aviator. He will surely be a strong addition to this already strong segment of our service. 416 mt James Herbert Kieheu Arlington, yirginia Jim arrived at the Naval Acadoniy at the age of seventeen and newly graduated from Wakctield High School in Ar- lington, Virginia. Coming to us from an Air Force family, he claimed Arlington as his home although he had lived in Germany, Japan and throughout the Eastern States. Since academics never proved a real problem to him, Jim could frequently be found engaging in a game of tennis or hand- ball. A person with itchy feet, Jim had a yen to see the world. Summer leaves were spent mostly in pursuit of ven- tures to far-away places. With his ability to make friends and do well in his endeavors, Jim will achieve a good Navy career and coming from an air-minded family. Navy Air is his ambition. c; Roy Irwin Newton Coronado, Californki Roy came to USNAY straight from Coronado High in the sunny south land of California. He spent his spare time wrestling and putting his booming v oice to use as a cox- swain in a 150 lb. crew shell. Being a Navy junior gave Roy an inside look at the Navy and firmly convinced him that the Navy life was the only life. He always did well in academics and made the Superintendent ' s List a number of times, despite the efforts of the dago department to keep him off. It is " Fig ' s " desire to go the way of the briny deep wearing the gold dolphins of a submariner, thus embarking upon a magnificent career. THIRTEENTH COMPANY Phillip Roger Olson Reseda, California Phil, in his four years at the Academy, became one of the most popular men in his class. Always ready with a smile for everyone, Phil brought along some of that healthy Cali- fornia sunshine to brighten up many a gloomy day. Phil was of that rare breed that excelled in every endeavor he undertook. After spending a year at UCLA under a NROTC scholarship, Phil started his four years at the Academy. Phil was his company ' s class representative, frequently had his name on the Superintendent ' s List, and was an outstanding member of his battalion tennis team. Phil is a man the Na- val Academy can well be proud of producing, and he will repay the Navy a hundredfold by years of devoted and dedicated service. » ( ' 417 Uldis Robert Roze Lincoln, Nebraska " Rozie " came to Mother Bancroft from the University of Nebraska, where he spent a year as a Cornhusker. His large Latvian vocabulary and his tremendous drive made plebe year a breeze and his name on the Superintendent ' s List was a result. As a mainstay of the company cross country and steeplechase squads and the plebe golf and wrestling squads, he showed that he was competent in many forms of athletics. His sense of humor was always a great asset to the company — who else would give you a book in Latvian when you asked for something to read? Although a terror with plebes, he was noted for his willing- ness to help out the less fortunate with their studies. His future in the service is assured and whatever branch he enters will be all the more fortunate in having him. Neil Carleton Sapp Miami, Florida Coming from Miami, Florida via the Everglades and Sulli- van Prep School, Neil had a rough time convincing the upper class that " suh " was the proper way to pronounce " sir " . Known as either " Sappo " or " Jelly Roll " by his class- mates and famous for his love of grits, hillbilly music, and lifting weights, Neil had little trouble in adjusting to the diversified life at USNA. His drive and hustle were much in evidence whenever the company engaged in ath- letics, although he seemed to lose this desire in his pursuit of academic achievements. Neil ' s sense of humor and gen- erosity were the outstanding qualities of his personality. Hoping to be a test pilot when he entered the Academy, Neil ' s sights are still set on Navy Air as a career. THIRTEENTH COMPANY John Warren Schropp Mount Gretna, Pennsylvania Culver Military Academy afforded Jack all the basic re- quirements needed to meet the regimented life at USNA with a smile. Coming from the hills of Mount Gretna, Pennsylvania, Jack liked any sport which required body contact. Battalion football and water polo were his real two loves. His sense of humor and contagious laughter were enough to lift anyone out of their bad spirits and into a mood as jovial as he constantly maintained. Known affec- tionately as " Wedge " or " Dent " , by his classmates, he never worried too much about his studies. The only field in which Jack lacked knowledge was " la femme " , but a New Jersey lass and a trip to Europe put the finishing touches to him and gave him his continental appeal. The Fleet will be gain- ing a determined officer when Jack joins their ranks. 418 HtNRY William Schwartz Milwaukee, Wisconsin Hank came to us from Milwaukee, where he completed a semester at the University of Wisconsin prior to joining tlx? Big Bkie team. The change-over from the confining civilian life to the free and eventful life of a midshipman was no problem to Hank, although he could never under- stand why the reversed overhand knot in his tie was never accepted at USNA. When it came to academics, Hank ' s inquiring mind and argumentative nature led to many em- broilments with his p rofs and eventually many 4.U " s. Al- though Hank did not play any varsity sports, his talents were put to good use on the company soccer, football, and Softball teams. Hank ' s endless energies are certain to spark the Blue team in the Fleet as they always have at the Academy. THIRTEENTH COMPANY Roger Walter Smith Kensington, Maryland Rog, although originally hailing from Cleveland, Ohio, made his home in Kensington, Maryland. After studying pre-law for one year at John Carroll University, Rog decided that a Navy career was his real calling. Although not a slash academically, Rog ' s other fine attributes made him number one on classmates ' lists. On most afternoons, when everyone else was either rela.xing or getting in a few extra minutes with the books, Rog could be found in the squash courts either playing, talking with the players, or squaring gear away. Besides being a varsity squash manager, Rog also devoted much of his time to company and battalion sports. Although still somewhat undecided between Navy air or destroyers, Roger will be a welcome member on either team. Alfred Earl Sommers, Jr. Montgomery, Alabama After an exciting year at the University of Alabama, AES, deciding on a military career, came to Navy. Always ready to stand up for the Marine Corps and for the South, Al helped the years at the Academy pass with his anecdotes and mundane observations. Having never been to sea, he decided to get some experience by way of the YP squadron and ocean sailing team, taking part in the I960 New- port-Bermuda ocean race. As Al had a certain way with women, he had no trouble keeping his room stocked with goodies. Always maintaining his sense of humor and easy- going manner, Al will certainly be a welcomed addition to anv branch of the service. 419 Stephan Robert Stokes Washington, D. C. Steve " Stoker " Stokes, who hailed from the not too distant town of Washington, D. C, came to the Academy the hard way. After joining the Navy as a white hat, Stoker was sent to NAPS and thence to the Naval Academy. A valuable asset, Steve slashed academics and wore stars for his efforts. He was also a member of the varsity 150 lb. football team, winning his first " N " as a youngster. As a member of the varsity indoor and outdoor track teams, he was a pole- vaulter and broadjumper. He was a member of the math overload program and the Advanced Math and Science Seminar. Steve is an industrious worker and will surely be an asset to the Silent Service. THIRTEENTH COMPANY Richard Waite, IV Wilmington, Delaware A true New Englander, Rick took the " Ivy look " to the University of Maryland for a year before donning the Navy Blue. He insisted that the uniform detracted from his casual good looks, but it certainly didn ' t affect his sparkling per- sonality. Rick had little trouble in excelling both in aca- demics and on the athletic fields. His only objection to the Academy was that his favorite sport, ice hockey, was not in the sports program. Although conscientiously building an enviable record. Rick did not leave out the brighter side of life during the four years. His excellent taste brought him many compliments. Rick ' s mature outlook and desire will undoubtedly lead him to future success. c Harold David Wilson Sedalia, Colorado When success is certain, good wishes generally do not have to be extended. But there are exceptions to this rule in cases where it is evident that a person has done a little more and striven a little harder for this success. After spending a year at the University of Colorado, Dave came to USNA with all the vigor for doing well that every plebe has. Dave soon found interests at the Academy; academically, he hit the Superintendent ' s List often; athletically, he helped guide his company to a Brigade football championship; and socially, he was a member of the Antiphonal Choir. As one of the most likeable and deserving members of the class of 1962, Dave is certain to achieve a high position in the Naval service. 420 Thomas Kenny Woooka Fort Wayne, Indiana Coming to Canoe U. directly from high school, Tom called Indiana home. Undaunted by his diHiculties with the aca- demics, he was never seen without a smile on his face or without a kind word. Much of Woody ' s time was taken up by his many extracurricular activities, which included the Choir and Drum and Bugle Corps. He was also his battalion representative to the Lo and Splinter while a member of the class which left our hallowed halls in 1961. Aviation summer sold Tom on Navy air and he plans to return to Pensacola after getting married. With his determination to finish something he has started, as evidenced by his enroll- ment in the live-year course, Tom is sure to go on to a suc- cessful career in the Navy. Robert Richard Yohanan Chicago, Illinois After a year at De Paul University, Bob came to USNA with his goals set high and a mature outlook. He soon be- came connected with many Brigade activities. With a voice comparable to that of Frank Sinatra ' s, he performed with the Catholic Choir. While conisistently maintaining Super- intendent ' s List grades, he still found time to be company Lucky Bag representative. There were few midshipmen that were held in such high esteem by their classmates as was Bob, which was proven when he was elected to the Honor Committee. Whenever someone wanted to get a group together to play ball, " Yo-Yo " was always a sure bet to go along, and he contributed ably to his company and battalion sports squads. THIRTEENTH COMPANY 421 Richard Henry Bezanson Eau Claire, Wisconsin A little more than four memorable years have passed since Dick reluctantly put aside his skis to embark on a Naval career. Following a typically hectic plebe year with all its joys and sorrows, Dick adjusted well to the rigors of Academy life, but his skiing was confined to dreams and short holiday excursions. Dick earned renown for his quick wit and his often shattering command voice. An avid sports enthusiast, he served on the Brigade Sports Information Committee in his spare time. An inquiring mind and an argumentative spirit enabled Dick to do very well in his studies, especially in the fields of history and diplomacy. After four years of Oyster Bowl trips and summer cruises, Dick feels that his future lies in the skies. Ronald Arthur Boss Fredonia, New York A native of New York, Ron came to the Academy straight from high school. Although having troubles with studies plebe year, he proved his determination and ability by standing in the upper third of his class during the fol- lowing years. Ron applied himself in sports as well as studies. While at the Academy, he played football, basket- ball, fieldball, and volleyball. With his tight schedule, he still found time to maintain a full " little black book " and seldom spent a weekend alone. Ron ' s record while at the Academy is one to be envied by every Midshipman. His many friends will follow his progress as he rises to the top in the Navy. FOURTEENTH COMPANY William John Brennan Railway, New Jersey A prime example of Columbian Prep ' s contribution to the Naval Academy, Bill comes from Rahway, New Jersey. Bill was a sportsman at heart and was a member of the Gun Club. He pioneered in the formation of the Sports Diving Club and after a rigorous academic day, it was com- mon to find Bill emerging from the Natatorium pool in a scuba and diving suit. Bill never let academics completely get the best of him and usually finished off the year with a sudden surge. When not reading letters from girls or dream- ing of his vacations spent in the woodlands of Vermont, he could be found applying his aquatic ability to swimming or water polo. Bill seriously considers submarines for a career and should be a welcome sight to the Silent Service. 422 Robert Lkk Crawford Nev - York City, New York An Army brat. Huh lived in many places before trans- ferring his allegiance to the Navy. Born at Fort Devon, Massachusetts, he now claims New York City as his home. Bob came to the Naval Academy directly from Frankfurt American High School in Frankfurt, Germany. Academics prt ved to be an easy match for him and there was always time in his schedule for athletics and other Brigade activ- ities. He participated in the Radio Club, Foreign Relations Club, and WRNV. On the athletic hclds, his spirit, drive, and will to win proved to be an added boost to the intramu- ral soccer, iieidball, cross country, and squash teams. Dem- onstrating his pugilistic abilities annually in the Brigade boxing competition usually resulted in rearranged facial characteristics, mostly his own. A conscientious and in- dustrious person. Bob will do we ll in his chosen service career. FOURTEENTH COMPANY .T ' t Charles Benson Creighton Houlton, Maine Charlie hails from Pittsburgh at present but his loyalty is to Maine and the bloodless Aroostook War. After a prepar- atory education acquired in Rhode Island and Maine, Charlie entered the Academy, following his father and brother. A true nature lover, he liked to reminisce about his former life in the great North East. He managed to con- form enough to divide his spare time among crew racing, foreign languages, and reading pocket books. A charter member of the Siesta Club, Charlie utilized every possible moment to escape the rigors of study. Following graduation, Charlie wants to prove his worth beneath the sea in the submarine force or in the field of Naval Intelligence. Edward Joseph Crowley Jackson Heights, New York Our days were indeed enlightened when Ed dropped his books and basketball at Manhattan College and entered the Academy from Jackson Heights, New York. With his famous Irish luck, two months at Columbian Prep, and his strong perseverance he soon found his way to our esteemed ranks. His jovial laughter, witty comments, and dashing red crew cut seemd to brighten the sometimes dismal walls of Bancroft Hall. During his time at USNA, Ed developed a strong attachment for the Navy and his love for the steam department was unsurpassed. During second class summer, the daring life of an aviator swept away his heart, and he is now determined to become a jet jockey. His great leader- ship ability and dedication assure him success in all he undertakes. 423 w N -- William Ernest Cullen, Jr. Spokane, Washinglon A gift from the state of Washington, Bill, alias " Linus " , came to the Academy well prepared for the academics as well as for the athletics. Having no previous experience in rowing. Bill made an outstanding contribution to the Navy crew, winning his first letter as a youngster. He had no trouble with academics and found time to become one of the most well-read men in the Brigade. His appreciation of the feminine sex was overshadowed by his love for the steam department. Quiet and reserved, his classmates will always remember him as a true gentleman who never had a harsh word but always had a cheerful smile and a helping hand. Loyal to his friends and a man of strong principles, Bill will go far as a Marine officer. FOURTEENTH COMPANY Nicholas Mark Ferriter Greenland, New Hampshire A warm smile and his usual display of personality enabled Nick to capture strong friendships among those with whom he came in contact. A typical New Englander, he was al- ways ready with his dry humor. Nick ' s philosophy on life would never let him turn down a party, but his love of a good time did not aflfect his performance and ability as a midshipman. His marks were always good and he proved his natural talents, for he was seldom found studying. His career as a Navy Line officer will be one of success. Carl Melvin Fink Huntington Valley, Pennsylvania Another product of the Penn gridirons, Carl came to the Academy directly from Lower Moreland High School where he excelled both academically and athletically. Rapidly adjusting to life at LSNA, Carl immediately proceeded to develop his football abilities by playing plebe football. As the years passed by, Carl ' s name appeared on the Super- intendent ' s List, and he could almost always be found " be- hind the green fence " as a halfback with the varsity foot- ball team. During second class summer, Carl displayed his outstanding leadership abilities. Not one to be outdone, Carl always ranked as one of the topmost men in his class. With a flashing smile coupled with a LSNA blond crew cut, he caught the eyes and hearts of many of the fair sex. Possessing a sharp mind, determination, and a sense of confidence. Carl will become a valuable addition to the Submarine Service. 424 Frank Joseph Gaffney, Jr. Barrini ton, Rhode Island Academics, track, and dragging stand as Frank ' s major activities at Canoe U. Coming to USNA from Harrington, Rhode Island, Frank ' s name became a familiar sight on the Superintendent ' s List, and youngster year achievements earned iiim stars abitve the anchors on his blue service. Holder of the Rhode Island indoor high-jump record, he switched his attentions to concentrate on hurdling for the Navy thinela ds. Although passing up track youngster year in favor of an overload, Frank donned his cleats again as a second classman, carrying his overload during free peri- ods. Several years spent near the submarine base at New London gave Frank the desire for a career in nuclear subs. His interest and aptitude for nuclear engineering should make iiim a sure success in the underwater Navy. Terrence Lyle Galloway Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Coming to the Academy after two and a half years in Naval Aviation, Terry found a home in the Drum and Bugle Corps. He lacked experience but made up for it with his spirit and determination to do well with the cymbals. He participated in softball, cross country, fieldball, and badminton. Although studies came hard to Terry, he was not one to lag behind and through sheer perseverance sur- mounted his academic obstacles. Terry had an uncanny ability to organize and, he was always willing to lend a helping hand to his classmates. Terry took a great pride in doing things for the Brigade and spent many hours working in the Art Club. A man with ambition and the love for a job well done, Terry will certainly go far in his Naval career. FOURTEENTH COMPANY Lawrence Frank Ghirardi Kittery, Maine Larry left the University of New Hampshire when he saw the better opportunities Navy had to offer. Academics never bothered him. Dragging seriously eclipsed his study time for EH G. but in Navy fashion, Larry always came through. Muzzle-loading, fishing, and assorted " back-woodsing " claimed his leave time, much to the regret of Kittery ' s belles. The science department never had to drive Lar to the books, and he gratefully added their 3.5 ' s to his report card. Larry enjoyed Italian, although his profs didn ' t seem to realize it. His one regret was the lost hours of infantry practice, when he was tacking and wearing around the Chesapeake. Larry looks to either subs or Navy Air. 425 David Kurshan Huntington, New York Davie came to USNA directly from a very successful tliree years at Huntington High and in liis own words: " Plebe year was a snap " . Witli little study, Dave maintained a Superintendent ' s List average throughout his stay here. Plebe year found him competing on the plebe cross country and track teams where he set a plebe record in the relays. Hardly a night passed that his room wasn ' t filled with classmates seeking his help with their studies. Though his run-ins with the executive department were few, he made every one count, as in the time second class year when he sat calmly in his room while his section marched off to steam without him. Whatever his choice of career, Dave is sure to excel. James Michael Labriola W ashington , D. C. A native of the nation ' s capital, Mike came to the Academy after two years at Catholic University. Everyone has an eventful plebe year, and Mike was no exception; but by youngster year, his primary interests had come to the fore — girls and airplanes. Weekends would find him either in a well-frequented drag house on Prince Street or in his room rushing to complete an article on aviation for the Trident. His pet peeve was the library whose use of the Form 2 was more liberal than the executive department. During second class year, Mike found that studies and guns took up most of his time. He plans to make a career in aviation where he is sure to be a success. FOURTEENTH COMPANY f Lawrence Kenneth Letteney Lancaster, Massachusetts Hailing from Lancaster, Massachusetts, Larry was a wel- come addition to the class of ' 62. Because of his character and actions, few people realized that Larry was the young- est member of his class. Coming to USNA immediately from high school, Larry ' s winning ways soon gained for him many lasting friendships. His deep academic interest and inquisitive nature helped him maintain very good grades. While at the Academy, Larry changed his first opinions about salt air, and during second class year, he went to sea as a crew member of the Freedom. Larry ' s conscientious attitude and likeable personality guarantee the Navy a fine officer. 426 Frank Haushman Mallen TiukaluH ' , New York Frank came Xo the Academy a mere ten days alter his graduation from Tuci ahoe High School, but he soon gained complete control over the academic situation. Deciding that the regular academic program wasn ' t a suOlcient test of his ability. Frank was quick to take advantage of the newly- formed elective program. After classes Frank could usually he found scoring points for the cross country or Softball teams. Frank ' s room was constantly tilled with classmates, who were either in search of academic assistance of some food from the inexhaustible supply sent from home. While at Pensacola, Frank became convinced that flying was his choice, and he will undoubtedly carve his niche as a proud wearer of the winsjs of iiold. V FOURTEENTH COMPANY Anthony Rolland Marrical Hinton, West Virginia One of Virginia ' s own, Andy came to USNA via the Naval Academy Preparatory School at Bainbridge, Maryland fol- lowing a year in the Fleet. After being associated with the sea for most of his life, Andy found the ocean and sailing quite to his liking and embarked as a member of the crew of the Freedom. Though not noted for his academic proficiency, Andy usually had good grades. He was better, however, in his aftinity for sleep, and more often than not, he was found in his bed during second class year. Andy plans a career in aviation as a Navy test pilot. Sigurd Eugene Nelson Elizabethton, Tennessee An accent from the hills of Tennessee and a friendly smile characterized Gene Nelson. The pride of Elizabethton came to the Academy after a year at V.M.L Well-prepared for service. Gene excelled in many fields, particularly in aca- demics. An outstanding bo.xer and swimmer. Gene also managed to play the trumpet and guitar. In addition, he gave his golden voice in the service of the Chapel Choir and managed to listen to his enormous record collection. He enjoyed dragging and spread his endeavors into several fields. Never failing to terrorize a plebe or assist a classmate. he was a popular leader as well as being an aid in academic struggles. No matter what branch he chooses, Gene will be an excellent officer. i w 427 James Bruce Powers Cincinnati, Ohio J. B. came to work straight from high school. He was credited with saying: " No matter what you fellows say, infantry is fun! " Classmates wondered how he got stars and what ' s more he wouldn ' t tell either. Easily distinguished by drenched sweat gear and a set of weights, he seemed to be held in a mysterious grip by the PE department. Homesick for the Kentucky hills and the " Beautiful Ohio " , his con- structive attitude was to usually shrug off any problems and hit the pad. Dragging without a car seemed to stymie Jim at first, but when there ' s a will there ' s a way. Partial to sea duty, he found YP drills to be his easiest class. s FOURTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Rolla Pratt Lebanon, Indiana Tom came to the Academy before graduating from high school. He received his diploma " in absentia " the night he was studying for his first semester plebe year French exam. Studies proved to be a continuous struggle for Tom, but when final results were tabulated, he had always made it and was ready for another semester. Outstandingly neat in appearance, he acquired several extra gimmicks to make himself look sharp. Never lacking feminine companionship, his social life was dynamic and sometimes caused him trouble. When not found in his pad, he could be found running cross country or roughing it in fieldball. Tom plans to make his career in the Navy as an Air Intelligence officer. Richard Norman Racouillat Sacramento, California From California came " Rac " with his wavy hair and un- quenchable thirst for dancing and jazz. These traits, coupled with his sharp appearance, made him a respectable target for many members of the fairer sex whom he never at- tempted to evade. Not letting things upset him, he was always ready with a witty saying designed to cheer the saddest disposition. An energetic follower of current events, he also played lacrosse and a myriad of other sports. Prone to try anything once, Rac became one of the illustrious charter members of the " Skydivers " . A well-rounded indi- vidual, Rac will go far in his chosen profession in the Navy. 428 Georgf. William Sciiwlizer Kodiuk, Alaska Born in the Philippines of a Navy family, " Schwciz " spent a year at Braden Preparatory Sehool before entering Canoe U. in 195S. Blessed with a warm, friendly personality and unsurpassed athletic ability, George was one of the out- standing members of ' 62. Both on and olT the athletic field, his interests lay with softball, crew, boxing, tennis, volley- ball, and the opposite sex. Academics offered him many laughs as well as problems, but he always seemed to be able to get through. Extracurricular activities found George in the Newman Club and the Model Club. Football trips and weekends were too few, but after each one he would swear it was his last. George will be a welcome addition to Naval Aviation. 1 " William Francis Slowikowski Baltimore, Maryland Ski came to the Academy from the Marine Corps and NAPS, and now after four years of Navy life a la Bancroft Hall, he will at last return to the Corps. Will was both a winner in the classroom and on the sports field. Taking turns at soccer and football, many games were decided by his play. Everyone had to suffer through his stories of the great plays of the Baltimore Colts and the wonder of Italian women. Will was always straightforward and eager to extend a helping hand — character traits which brought him the respect and admiration of everyone he met. Will looks forward to a successful career in the USMC. FOURTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Edward Stone Falls Church, Virginia Although from Army stock, Tom nevertheless chose to join the Navy in seeking his career. He displayed his ability and teamwork in everything he undertook. Each winter, Tom could be found on Hospital Point playing intramural lightweight football. During the rest of the year his spe- cialties were squash, cards, and dragging. Having chosen the Navy as his profession, he would like someday to take command of one of the boats in Uncle Sam ' s Submarine Force. Tom ' s quick thinking and perseverance should prove a boon to both himself and the Navy. W 1 429 Edward Curtis Thomas, Jr. Cullman, Alabama Curt made his way to the Mid Factory on the Severn by way of St. Bernard ' s College in Cullman, Alabama. His talent with a brush and paint was discovered early in plebe year when he consistently won the football poster contests. This talent was exploited by the Art Club and the Brigade Activities Committee for the next three years and pro- vided the source of the colorful posters announcing the various events during the year. Between posters he man- aged to carry a French overload, row bow oar for the lightweight crew, and serve as Company Honor Repre- sentative. For the future Curt ' s interest lies under the sea with the Jules Verne Navy. %, ' Michael Connolly Tiernan Newport, Rhode Island The liveliest effusion of wit and humor were conveyed to the world in the best language by this Irishman from Newport, Rhode Island. After " graduating from DeLaSalle Academy he decided to follow " his two brothers and made his way to USNA. Hard work and a determined attitude showed in all Mike ' s eflforts, in sports as well as academics. A fine hand with rackets, Mike made a substantial contribution to intramural sports in squash and tennis, and in his spare time he listened to jazz records and helped create the ' 62 Lucky Bag. Mike has chosen the undersea service for his career. FOURTEENTH COMPANY James Thomas Townsend Bradenton, Florida Jimmy, as most of his friends called him, spent most of his time at Navy living down his Army heritage. He earned his athletic reputation playing on spirited intramural teams. In his spare time, he participated in NACA, French and O-Clubs, but, no matter how hard he tried, his academic abilities never quite equalled his athletic prowess. Jim was very popular with his more exuberant classmates and, on liberty, could be found at the noisiest parties. His fond memories include the Notre Dame game of 1958, summer cruises, and his first weekend. Southern belles will forever cause him trouble, but with his quick, cautious, and likeable personality, he will surely be successful. 430 Richard F.vans WrsiHKooK Crystal Lake. Illinois " Wcsty " came to USNA from Northwestern Prep and his aeademie feats were sterhng, yet oversliadowed by liis ath- letic feats at 150 h. football, volleyball, and the company eating team. During his term, Westy participated in the French Club, NACA, and the Newman Club. His pet peeves included reveille, underclass, and the steam depart- ment. His biggest mistake was feeling that weekends were just time to regain lost hours of sleep, for when not found in a state of slumber, he was discovered working at recre- ational activities. VVesty ' s ctTorts and friendly guiding hand helped many, and will help him to gain his desire to become a Navy pilot. FOURTEENTH COMPANY Joseph Anthony White. Jr. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Joe graduated from Bullis School in Silver Spring, Mary- land and received his appointment through the Naval Re- serve. He began his career as a midshipman with enthu- siasm and soon settled down to diligent work and success- fully managed to distribute his free time among various extra-curricular activities including crew, battalion football, sailing and the Art Club. His primary weaknesses consisted of good food and the fairer sex. Joe ' s favorite pastime was thinking of the days of wooden ships and sea-faring men. His good nature and amiable disposition earned for him many friends and fond memories. Joe wants to earn his mark beneath the sea. Robin John White Palm Beach. Florida From the sunny beaches of Florida came the aquaduck. Robin ' s endeavors have made him well known for his swimming abilities. The " ole salt was always ready with an interesting tale of his days in the Fleet or on the beaches of one of our most popular states. However, a very per- sonable character, Rob has been the target of many of the fairer sex. Outstanding in appearance, Rob was always an asset to the Brigade and despite the rigorous academics, passed with flying colors. Submarines capitalize his interest and with his keen judgment, eagerness, and sound mind, it is certain he will stand out in all that he attempts. 431 ' i. Paul Edgerton Zumbro University Park, Maryland Coming to the Naval Academy from the Washington, D. C. area, Paul immediately demonstrated the intelligence which was to keep him on the Superintendent ' s List. Third class year he set his sights even higher and earned a position among the elite, the starmen. In sports Paul ' s interest lay in volleyball, cross-country, fieldball, and badminton, but his real love was small arms. Most people will always remem- ber Paul as a bit reserved, but those who knew him well will always think of him with respect because of the ex- ample he set for those a little less dedicated. If his striving for perfection was difficult to understand, it was, never- theless, indicative of his true nature. This drive combined with his easy-going nature and intelligence should make him very successful in his chosen Navy career. FOURTEENTH COMPANY I 432 John Arthur Chambers Rockville, Maryland Although a first attempt at Navy ended rather blackly, the " Shadow " returned with the Class of ' 62 armed with a greater degree of determination, tact, and maturity char- acterizing him as an able shipmate and leader. Always displaying calculated perseverance and never retreating from any position thought correct, Johnny was driven to admonish the academic departments for seemingly trans- cribing all their texts in Spanish, a language reputedly not his forte. His energies were consumed by spirited partic- ipation in intramurals and envisioning that June day in 1962 when he would don that long sought for gold bar of Marine second lieutenant. With the thought that the only way to do a job is to do it well, he will easily merit the tra- ditions of the Corps. Melvyn Hoonani Chang Kekaha Kauai, Hawaii " Mel " left the sunny tropics of the new state Hawaii to become a midshipman upon graduation from a military institute. Plebe year brought along its many friendships as well as its hardships and this he found comforting in the hours of tribulation. The " Lightweight " became active in the 150 lb. plebe crew team and joined the fraternity of the varsity 150 lb. football team at the commencement of his youngster year. An ardent fan of water sports, Mel found pleasure in surfboarding, water skiing and swimming, which he pursued during his leisure hours at home. The Naval service will be provided with an officer whose determination for success and security blends mutually with his aspirations. FIFTEENTH COMPANY Donald Edward Christy Fortima, California Don spent his first collegiate year at Oregon State College, where his outstanding performance in the NROTC, pro- gram qualified him for admission to the Naval Academy. His intense interest in his new environment and a deep desire to do well brought him academic success, while his willingness to lend a helping hand gained him the respect and friendship of many. Gymnastics, lightweight crew, com- pany basketball, and cross country, plus the varsity pistol team, were among his extracurricular activities. Don has decided to give the Marine Corps the benefit of his out- standing leadership and competitive spirit, and will be an excellent addition to the wearers of the " Marine green " . ' 433 ' N John Hannan Cox Fremont, Ohio When John came to the Naval Academy from high school in Fremont, Ohio, he brought a friendly, quiet, and con- scientious personality which soon won him many friends. His calm manner was put to best advantage as he gained membership in the ' N ' Club by lettering in varsity rifle and covering his locker door with a collection of medals. He enjoyed modern classical music and displayed his singing talents as a member of the Chapel Choir. John stood out in those academics connected with the sciences, and resolutely overcame his difficulties in the English, history, and gov- ernment department to appear on the Superintendent ' s List time after time. It seems certain that John will be of great benefit to the Naval service in the years to come. Thomas Valentine Draude Kankakee, Illinois Tom came to the Academy straight from high school with Marine Corps emblems shining in his eyes. Although often kidded about his height, he constantly proved that a good small man is second to none. Anything he started was managed with high spirit and full determination to do well. Both on the athletic field and in the classroom, he con- stantly stayed at the top. A Corps man from the start, Tom was ever quick to advocate the glories of the men in green. Tom upheld the ideals of loyalty and service to country to a very rare extent. There were few who could match his pride in serving his country. His outstanding ability, spirit, and motivation will make him an outstanding officer in the Marine Corps. ' p FIFTEENTH COMPANY Calvin Ray Dunlap, III Beaver, Pennsylvania Cal, coming from the steel district of western Pennsylvania, found the Academy a big jump compared to his four years at Beaver High School. Being well versed in the liberal arts, he had little trouble in That field, but found himself spending most of his study time mastering the science- engineering subjects. A track star in high school, Cal be- came well known as a member of the mile relay team during plebe year, and also played an important part in the suc- cess of the junior varsity and battalion track teams and the company cross country. Cal was an avid worker in the Officer ' s Christian Union, taught Sunday School, and was seen present in the choir which sang for hospital services. It is certain that he will be a valuable asset as an officer in our Navy in the years to come. 434 Steven Allan Garrison New Orleans, Louisiana Steve, one of the hardest workers in the Class, was the native son of no state as his father was a submariner and a graduate of USNA. From the very beginning of plcbc year, Steve had a rabid interest in the Foreign Relations Club. As secretary, he put a great deal of work into the Conference on International Affairs held at Navy. His great interest in high school wrestling carried over into plebe year, but surgery forced him into managing. Due to his love for sailing, he made the Bermuda Race aboard the yawl Gypsy and got his command card. Steve ' s sights are set on a pair of gold dolphins, and it is very unlikely that he shall miss the mark. ( FIFTEENTH COMPANY Allan Douglas Gezelman Camden, Michigan Al came from the 101st Airbourne Division, U. S. Army. Quiet and reserved of nature, by virtue of hard work he consistently stayed in the top eighth of the class academi- cally while actively engaging in boxing, wrestling, and ocean sailing. Fiercely pro id ' of his German ancestry, Al overloaded in the German language. At the outset of youngster year Al shocked his classmates and his company officer by bringing two parachutes with him from leave, which he used " to " engage in the sport of skydiving. Re- spected and admired by all around him, Al ' s pleasures were simple and few, his effort tireless. He will be an asset to whatever service he enters. c Richard Francis Ginieczki Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Known as the man with the most nicknames in the Brigade: Ski, Polack, etc.. Rich ventured into a serious Naval ca- reer, when he entered the Academy after completing a year at Villanova. Ski built his excellent reputation by rowing in the number one 150 lb. plebe crew shell that had an undefeated season. Continuing to row on the crew team, he competed in battalion football and many company sports. The aviation phases of the summer of ' 60 proved to Rich that his professional interests were strongly inclined toward Naval Air, where the future may find him as he extends his outstanding sense of humor and line officer qualities that he portrayed at USNA. V 435 Richard Scott Gordon Somerset, Pennsylvania Scott was another of the products of a Pennsylvania high school which seem to find their way into the Naval Academy in great numbers. Better known to his classmates as " Flash " , he carried on a running battle with the language department for two years before it finally ended in a draw. In sports Scott was a strong member of the battalion wrestling and track teams and could always be depended upon for those important points. Scott was very impressed by his stay at Pensacola during second class summer, and plans to spend his Naval career in the air rather than on the sea. He will be a welcomed addition to some squadron after completing his flight training. FIFTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Chester Grzymala Massapequa Park, L. ., New York Griz came to the resort on the Severn directly from his home town high school where he was quite active in sports and musical activities. At USNA his endeavors were chiefly aimed at defending himself from the onslaughts of the academic departments. Tom was an avid fan of modem American novels and progressive jazz. An ample supply of both was usually found within easy reach in his room. Upon graduation, Griz plans to go Navy Line and perhaps later into the Submarine Service. The Navy will benefit from the enthusiasm which has come to be a mark of Tom ' s every endeavor. John Richard Haddick Pompano, Florida John hailed from the sunny state of Florida and was always the envy of his Yankee friends when he returned from leave with a golden tan. The Navy wasn ' t new to " Fish " , who had acquired the rate of sonarman in the Fleet. Always remembered are his deep resounding voice of authority, and his ability to speak in a fast staccato. Soccer always held a special interest to John, and he pursued this at Navy by playing plebe soccer, but due to injuries, he had to revert to company sports where he was a key figure in soccer and steeplechase. Uncertain of the path to take after graduation, any service will benefit having John as a junior officer. t 436 John Lkvering Hammhr, III Princeton, New Jersey John could best be described as dedicated. He was the type that built the esprit de corps of the entire Navy, al- though the Silent Service will claim his major allegiance. Spending the greater part of his life in Missouri, he came in contact with the ocean and ships of the Navy through frequent trips eastward. Practically every edition of Trident had some article of professional interest written by John. His room became a veritable library of books on Naval sub- jects, and plebes came from all over the Brigade to fmd the answers to professional questions. He participated in plebe soccer, plebe and varsity 150 lb. crew, and the Psychology Seminar. The Navy and John will be a great team. Kermyn Jerome Herman Charles City, Iowa Following a somewhat devious route from his home town in Iowa ' s corn country, Kerm entered USNA via Phillips Exeter Academy in New Hampshire, after turning down several scholarships to major Eastern colleges. Navy Line being his chosen branch of the service, thenext few years will find him on the bridge of a destroyer. Kerm managed a quite respectable academic average and was an outstand- ing player on intramural squash and soccer squads. In his four year combat with the various departments, he proved himself to be possessed of an even disposition and an adaptability to any sort of surroundings. This, coupled with a natural sense of humor and a readiness to argue any- thing with anyone will make him welcome to any ship ' s company. FIFTEENTH COMPANY James Joseph Homer Grove City, Pennsylvania Jim came straight from high school in Pittsburgh to the Naval Academy. He joined the Drum and Bugle Corps and Concert Band. During plebe year, Jim earned his yawl command plebe year and sailed on the Gypsy in the 1960 Bermuda race. Every afternoon. Jim was found at the small craft facility working on his boat. Academics came easy to Jim and he was constantly on the Superintendent ' s List. Any- one needing help in math and science subjects was sure to find Jim ready to give assistance. Jim was a participant on the winter handball and fieldball intramural teams. Naval Aviation will benefit by this outstanding example of a Naval oflicer. 1 437 James Allen Honeywell Colma, California It was Stanford University ' s loss and Navy ' s gain when Jim arrived at Severnside to commence a new life as mid- shipman fourth class, and offer his services as a halfback in the Big Blue backfield. As his second class year came to a close, so did his football career due to the expiration of his eligibility. The Honeywell spirit was not solely limited to gridiron, for his radiant personality and excellent qualities of leadership made him one of the outstanding men in the class. Remaining on the plebe detail to " welcome " the Class of ' 64, Jim by-passed the regular second class sum- mer program. Naval Aviation and the Silent Service hold his professional interests. Albert Raymond Hyde Constantine, Michigan Al came directly from a small high school in southwestern Michigan. An excellent student while attending Constantine High School, he found the work at the Academy to be more difficult but still managed to keep very respectable grades. His height, almost six and one half feet, which made him easy to recognize in any crowd, wa s put to use as a member of the company basketball and volleyball teams. Outside the Academy, Al ' s interests ran to outdoor sports such as hunting and fishing. Al decided upon submarines as a career before he arrived at Pensacola but left undecided between subs or air. FIFTEENTH COMPANY George Wesley Inskeep Tar zona, California After a year at Pierce Junior College in Woodland Hills, California, George came to Navy Tech to learn the whys and hows of becoming an " officer and gentleman " . He shall long be remembered for his wide range of interests, a ready smile, and a quiet disposition. Never particularly worried over his studies, George finally managed to triumph in his battle with the steam department. Second class sum- mer convinced him to carry out his life long ambition and " go modern, fly Navy " . Although the sport was new to him, George became a valuable asset to his company and battal- ion squash teams. His sense of humor and musical versa- tility will make George a welcome addition to any ward- room. 438 Pmi.ii ' Homer Johnson Pecos, Texas Though born in West Virginia, Phil spent most of his life in Texas. His vvittieisni and gay tunes on the eoncertina did mueh to lighten the dark ages. His musical abilities were further brought out by his singing in the Protestant Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. After plebe year, Phil earned stars, and his name always appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. His ability to quickly grasp the sciences gave him time to take electives in the direction of an engineering-physics major. He was a member of the company cross-country and soccer teams. Active in the Officers ' Christian Union, Phil took part in most of the religious activities at the Academy. With such ability and a warm personality, he will certainly be a success in whatever he does. FIFTEENTH COMPANY Charles Allen Knochel Buck Creek, Indiana Hailing from Buck Creek, by way of Purdue University ' s NROTC unit. Chuck came to Canoe U. with definite plans for success. This he achieved academically, on the sports field, and in becoming one of " 62 ' s best-liked members. Disaster befell this young Hoosier during his youngster year, but after nearly 100 consecutive hours of ED and three months of restriction, Chuck was still in the thick of things, with his sense of humor unimpaired. No matter where life takes him. Chuck is bound to return to Buck Creek, and in the interim, he will have found many new friends and have reached the upper rungs on the ladder of success. John Allan La " Voo Pueblo, Colorado This product of Colorado ' s high mountains and thin air began his Academy career with a pile of plebe summer demerits but also with a humorous outlook on life that re- mained undaunted during his stay. Tearing into his studies with a hunger for knowledge matched only by his hunger for anything edible, he remained at the top of his class in every course. During his free time he strived to improve himself both physically and mentally. It was not all un- common to find him working or studying while his class- mates slept. While at the trade school, John fell in love with the idea of rowing up and down the Severn and proceeded to letter in lightweight crew. The Navy will be proud to have a man of John ' s intellicence and determination. ' 439 William Charles Miller Mission Hills, California Bill, an easy-going, good-natured Califomian, will always be remembered for his all-night science and engineering cram- ming sessions prior to exams. His academic proficiency proved somewhat exasperating to his roommates at times, but Bill always managed to find time to write to la femme or catch up on a little sleep. Sunday mornings usually found Bill valiantly trying to stay awake and sing with the choir in Chapel. His affinity for flying will probably find Bill wearing the Navy wings of gold, but whatever his choice may be, the Naval service will certainly profit when Bill takes his well-deserved place. FIFTEENTH COMPANY Herbert Owen Sprague Los Angeles, Calijornia Coming to the Academy directly from high school in Los Angeles, Herb showed from the start of plebe summer that he would become one of the best liked members of ' 62. He excelled on the tennis court and in all his studies, be- coming a permanent fixture on the Superintendent ' s List. The state of California could not have had a better press agent for he was continually extolling the magnificent qual- ities and wonders of his home. He was a leader that all enjoyed following, because of the respect that he eff ortlessly commanded. A real gentlemen in every sense of the word, he will continue to be a credit to the Naval service. DusTiN Craft Sykes Oconomowoc , Wisconsin A native of Oconomowoc, Wisconsin, " Dusty " attended Northwestern University for one year before entering the country club on the Severn. His natural athletic ability and sense of humor proved a winning combination on and off the sports field. Few graduates ever attained the respect and friendship of so many of his fellow classmates. Combining a dynamic personality with an exceptional capacity for learning. Dusty attained the formula for success. With ex- cellent grades and a profound love for liberal arts, he es- tablished a sturdy foundation upon which to build. As a Naval officer, he will prove to be one of the Naval Acad- emy ' s finest graduates. 440 Simon Theriot, Jr. Longville, Louisiana From Longville, Louisiana, Simon came to the Academy after a year at Louisiana Tecii. He was always in close competition with the academic departments but he man- aged to come out ahead. This was largely due to the fact that he would never give up. Cross country and varsity pistol took up much of Si ' s spare time during the week. His choice after graduation is Pensacola for Navy Air in which he is sure to continue the accomplishments achieved while at the U. S. Naval Academy. ' « - N Paul Stuart Tompkins Worthington, Massachusetts Paul, from the rugged and beautiful mountains of Massa- chusetts, entered the Academy in the fall of ' 58 after sur- viving a serious automobile accident in June. The stamina he used to survive his accident was used again and again to take on and do well in the sundry tasks the Academy of- fered, resulting in a well-rounded and well-liked individual. Tommy found that the educational background and training obtained at Berkshire School gave him a definite advantage in his academic endeavors. Although he was never able to demonstrate his skiing prowess for Navy, he proved him- self quite capable in soccer, track, and golf. Paul ' s deter- mination and devotion will guide him easily down life ' s road of success. FIFTEENTH COMPANY Frank Wagner Bethesda, Maryland Frank hailed from just about everywhere and had two great interests, pranks on the system and reading. He also liked to write and while at USNA spent many hours in front of a typewriter. Cruises were a period of excitement for him, and he spent many hours planning extracurricular events to eliminate boredom. His greatest success in this field was in keeping a company of Marines awake an entire night before the famous Tramid invasion by telling them that a raid was going to be made on their compartment. He plans to make a career in the Navy, and the aviation branch should ac- quire a fine pilot upon his graduation. (• ' 441 Bernard Walsh Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Barney, a native of the City of Brotherly Love, came to USNA from NAPS after serving three and a half years in the Fleet. Being a good-natured and easy-going fellow, he soon made many friends. Although participating in box- ing his plebe summer and battalion gym team in season, he was an avid fan of the blue trampoline. In the academic field, Barney was outstanding in the English, history, and government department, as a member of the advanced sec- tion. He had a tremendous interest in Greek history and did much reading in his spare time. He also attended the Advanced Science and Math Seminar in order to further his interest in science. Whether Barney goes into aviation or subs, the Navy will benefit. Kenneth Bert Wheeler Havertown, Pennsylvania Skip came to the Academy after graduating from the Epis- copal Academy of Philadelphia. He ardently adhered to his childhood hobby of firearms and was almost an expert in the field of antique guns. It followed naturally that he join the Academy Gun Club. There his interest and ability won him a place on the cannon team. Each football game found him helping to celebrate Navy touchdowns and at the same time wreaking general havoc with a Navy Dalgren howitzer. Skip developed an interest in the sport of sky diving, and it took only a few parachute jumps to show his true mettle. His diversified interests and recognized abilities make it evident that Skip will go far in his career. FIFTEENTH COMPANY John Terrence Wolfe Fremont, Ohio Terry would tell you that the world revolved around Ohio with Fremont as the exact center. With his quick smile and ease of making friends, Terry was an able representative of a very fine state. A keen mind and a good shooting eye served Terry well, as attested by his place on the Rifle Team and location on the academic ladder. Terry ' s initia- tive and outstanding personality will be long remembered by his friends and he will be an asset to any branch of the Naval service as he endeavors to win his place in history. 442 J David Calvin Belton Cm and Shoot, Texas After attending Sam Houston State College for one year, Dave received his appointment to the Naval Academy. He brought with him all the color and personality associated with his home town of Cut and Shoot, Texas. This likeable per- sonality immediately made him popular with all during his plebe year. Davey ' s enthusiasm greatly added to the spirit and pride of the lenth Company ' s " Chop Alley " plebes. During his four years at the Academy, Dave regularly par- ticipated in varsity sports as a member of the cross country team and as coxswain of Navy ' s crew. The persistent con- scientiousness with which he pursued his academic endeav- ors should enable Dave to fulfill his ambition of becoming a five-star admiral. ▲ W y % SIXTEENTH COMPANY Jerry Morgan Blesch Ft. Thomas, Kentucky Jerry arrived at the Naval Academy after spending most of his life in the blue hills of Kentucky. Before answering the call of the Navy, Jerry attended Centre College in Ken- tucky for a year. While at the Naval Academy, he was conscientious in his studies and applied himself wholeheart- edly to his work and recreation. In academics he found little trouble with the exception of the engineering depart- ment, which accounted for many nights of late, late lights. His greatest attribute was his good-natured personality and ability to make friends. Being a firm believer in mil- itary procedures and possessing an unending desire to be tops in his field, Jerry will certainly be an asset to the Navy. David Lawrence Bourland Pleasant Hill, California " BN, " as Dave came to be called by his classmates, re- ported to the Naval Academy from that well known place of coffee and confusion. " Frisco. A sterling member of the Academy ' s early morning track squad, " BN " found chug- ging around USNAY ' s scenic 440 rather dull. Weekends always found Dave in the " blue trampoline " catching up on the week ' s many lost hours of sleep. After a brush with the academics plebe year, Dave settled down to making life at Canoe U. more interesting. The cherished gold wings of a Naval Aviator are Dave ' s calling. 443 Henry Barrett Chamberlin, III Camp Pendleton, California Barry, better known as " Bear, " came to the shores of the Severn with the firm intention of becoming a Marine officer. Always active in intramural and varsity sports, Barry kept true to Marine tradition by becoming a member of the rifle team. The rest of his time was filled by battalion foot- ball and tennis. Hard work and diligent study marked his approach to the academic field, and many weekends found him buried in books. His friendly nature will long be remem- bered and none will soon forget " chop alley " parties and the Hawaiian war chants that characterized the " Bear ' s " plebe year. The service which he chooses will indeed gain a fine officer and a great fellow. SIXTEENTH COMPANY Vady Robert Clark Spartanburg, South Carolina Hailing from the " foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains " , better known as Spartanburg, South Carolina, Bob entered the Academy with a deep desire to do his best. During plebe year, he applied himself enthusiastically to the job and soon proved that he was excellent officer material. Because of his easy Southern manner and his sharp sense of humor, Bob made many close friends. Throughout his four years. Bob was a stalwart on the battalion tennis teams. Although he was prone to get more than enough sleep. Bob applied him- self industriously and had little trouble with academics. A man with future " wings of glory " . Bob will certainly be a credit to the United States Navy. Chadwick Hunter Dennis Compton, California Chad entered USNA directly from Compton High School with one objective: to become a member of the Marine Corps. Being an outstanding high school football player, Chad stepped on the plebe football field determined to gain a berth on the team. After attaining a few injuries, Chad decided that gaining a position in the plebe line was a little too much for his 170 lb., so, he joined the ranks of the starving thin men, the 150 lb. football team. Chad, who has the red hair, the name and the inherent determination to prove the fact to any non-believing, is very much Irish. His love for St. Patrick ' s Day ranked second only to the day his native state of California was admitted to the Union. With his strong determination, Chad will be a very fine aviator in the Marine Corps. 444 Richard Walter Dommers Wcilliriiiford, Connecticut Since his days in C ' hoatc School in Wallingford, Connecticut Dick has gone right up the ladder of success. Maintaining star grades throughout his stay here, Dick showed clear evidence that the Navy possessed a valuable asset. Cer- tainly, his quiet and friendly manner drew many lasting friendships to him, and his willingness to assist proved that his generosity was far reaching, Dick was always active in the intramural sports program, and every season saw him donating his talents to the company and battalion sports. Since early youth, Dick ' s interests included a love for the Silent Service, and this branch of the Navy will gain much when he joins its ranks. Harry Joseph Feeney, III Tampa, Florida Perhaps the best way to describe Jerry was to say that the Sunshine State gave Annapolis a little bit of sunshine that first June, four years ago. Whether it were the fencing loft or the Saturday informal, his cheerful conversational manner lent a lighthearted and informal air to any gathering. On any weekend of the year he could be found showing some Washington lass or Baltimore belle the historical sights of the yard or quaint Annapolis. This could be accounted for in part by his genuine interest in archeology which he whetted during his summer leave periods digging in the old Indian dwellings of his native Florida. His first love is the Naval Air arm of the service, and his competitive spirit and ambi- tion will doubtless help him to a long career in the Navy. SIXTEENTH COMPANY Jose Carlos Gamboa New Orleans, Louisiana Coming to the Naval Academy after a year of NROTC at Tulane, Joe found diverse opportunities, at the Naval Acad- emy. When not sailing or working for the Brigade Hop Committee, he would quite likely be found next to the hi-fi enjoying his favorite classical music. Academically, Joe found himself on rough seas a few times, although each time he managed to weather the storm. His athletic pursuits found him a position on the ocean racing squad and on one of the crews which took part in the 1960 Bermuda Race. Joe ' s greatest assets were his easy-going manner and willing- ness to lend a helping hand, and they won him many last- ing friends at USNA. 445 Stanley David Griggs Portland, Oregon Dave, more commonly known as " Griggsie " , came to USNA after a year prep in the wild-wooded hills of Oregon. Always keeping academics in mind, Dave still found enough time for numerous activities, the most important being the Reception Committee. All the rigors of Academy life didn ' t seem to interfere very much with his favorite pastimes of liberty and dragging. Deciding that it was to be Navy Air for him, Dave was relentless in the pursuit of his desire. Second class summer found the rest of the class in Pensa- cola, leaving only Dave and a few others within the gray walls supervising the plebes. This setback didn ' t change his mind, however, and the Fleet will soon be receiving a new " zoomie " . William Anton Heine, III Mountainside, New Jersey The fact that Bill came to the Naval Academy directly from high school was no hindrance to him. Academically, his appearance on the Superintendent ' s List showed Bill ' s scholastic ability. His extracurricular activities were centered around sailing, where he showed himself a capable seaman both in dinghies and in yawls. In the winter when there was no sailing Bill was a boon to the company sports squads, especially in company cross country. Bill ' s ability to consta ntly drive himself onward and his desire for per- fection in all his undertakings served him well at the Acad- emy and will surely insure his later success. " SIXTEENTH COMPANY Peter Anthony Huchthausen New York, New York Pete, an Army brat, entered USNA via an extension of the University of Maryland at Munich, Germany. Having spent most of his youth in Deutchland, Peter was very fond of the pastimes of that country. He displayed a definite aptitude for the life of " spit and polish " , and this characteristic was very evident during his four years at the Academy. As a member of the Antiphonal Choir, his deep bass voice rocked the rafters of the Chapel, and his " shower serenades " brought raps on the bulkheads. The desire and determina- tion displayed by Pete in the intramural sports program, coupled with his acute sense of responsibility and dedication to the service, make it evident that he will be a credit to the Navy. 446 Paul Drake Hurst Cnidsen, Alabama " P.D. " came to the Academy from sunny Alabama after spending a year at Auburn University, Picbe year in the " terrible Tenth " provided many trying moments, but Paul always seemed to come out on top. Academics were no problem either, for he maintained a very respectable average throughout his four years. His athletic ability was put to good use on company soccer, cross country, and softball teams. However, during any spare moments, one could lind " our hero " in his beloved rack either sleeping or writing. Paul ' s easy-going personality and desire to do well will defmitely make him an asset to any branch of the service. SIXTEENTH COMPANY John Nathan Jolley, Jr. Florence, South Carolina " Jolls " entered USNA after a year at the University of South Carolina where he had been enrolled in the Marine Corps Platoon Leaders Class. Sporting a brilliant head of red hair, Jolls was characterized by an attachment to the elite tradition of South Carolina. Possessing a resounding bass voice, Nate was one of the Antiphonal Choir ' s more distinguished members. His brute strength and natural apti- tude for athletics contributed to company and battalion foot- ball teams. Aside from a friendly personality and excep- tional sense of humor, his character has been further round- ed by a serious and responsible approach to the military standards of the Academy. Although he is yet undecided as to choice of service, Jolls is enthusiastic about being a career officer. Barry Roy Ketner Schuykillhaven, Pennsylvania " Bugs " , hailing from the rough-and-tumble region of Penn- sylvania, bounced through the gates of USNA into the arms of Mother Bancroft after a year in Uncle Sam ' s Fleet. Prcpping at NAPS seemed to be his fondest pre-Academy memory. A friendly personality gave Bugs a way with women when he wasn ' t on the lacrosse field. Academically? . . . well, after a few close brushes plebe and youngster year courses, he buckled down. Sub-surface Navy will claim Bucs after a year or two of riding the waves in the Surface Fleet ... a welcome addition to our man ' s Navy. 447 Charles Arthur Kosch Oceanside, New York From the wilds of Long Island, Charlie rolled into USNA with a ready smile. Plebe year in the " terrible Tenth " and Charlie didn ' t see eye to eye for a while, but he soon settled into the normal routine. The next obstacle to confront Chuck was the academic routine. In this department he was a conscientious worker, striving to maintain precious gravy points a bove 2.50. On the recreational side, Char- lie ' s sports time was spent in intramurals as a valuable member of company cross country, basketball, and soccer teams. His greatest strides were taken in the dismal attic of MacDonough Hall, where he became a member of Navy ' s elite, the weightlifters. With his ability to get the job done, Charlie will be a fine addition to the naval service. I i SIXTEENTH COMPANY Richard Neyman Lee LaJolla, California After many travels as a Navy junior, Dick called LaJolla, California, the " jewel of the Pacific " , his home. Having established an excellent high school record, he journeyed to the land of pleasant living on the Severn continuing to excel in academics as a star man during his entire stay at USNA. After classes, one could find him displaying his athletic prowess in the fencing loft. Patience, hard work, and many hours of practice paid ofT with a letter in fencing. When not studying or fencing, Dick could often be found at the bridge table ably defending his title as one of the best players in the Brigade. If Academy life is an indication of future success, Dick will surely have his share. Lawrence Charles LeGrande Hazleton, Pennsylvania Venturing from one of the biggest little coal towns in Penn- sylvania, Larry left Hazleton to spend a year at Penn State before yielding to the call of the sea. The combination of youngster cruise and aviation summer convinced him that he was definitely meant to wear gold wings. His studies never seriously bothered him, and he was quick to take a break with the slightest excuse. His winning personality made him a friend of all, while his hard but fair policy with the fourth class gained him the respect of everyone. Larry lent his voice to the Catholic Choir and played the glockenspiele in the Drum and Bugle Corps. With his ability to do well at everything he does, Larry will be a valuable asset to Navy ' s air strength. 448 Mylan Wayni; Lorenzun Escondido, California Mylcs, a rosy-chcekcd Ncbraskan farm boy, entered USNA in 195 S and became a C ' alifornian in the same year. Academics, fencing, and extracurricular activities were no problem to iiim and he seemed to conquer them all. His talents were in the fields of art and music, yet his biggest asset was a ready smile and the feeling of friendship he extended to all. Second class summer gave Myles the thrill of his life and sold him on the Fleet air arm. Myles will be a pleasing addition to the Fleet, for, along with his future wings of gold, he will always carry with him his heart of gold. Denton J. Cameron Nelson Portland, Oregon Venturing out of the Oregon rain forests with rifle in hand, D.J. came to USNAY after a year of socializing at the University of Oregon. When not found at the rifle range, he could be seen leading the company softball team. His friendliness was evidenced by four years of duty on the Re- ception Committee where he added new friends to his long list. Guns and bridge consumed most of the rest of his free time, and D.J. ' s luck only exceeded his skill when cards appeared on the scene. His quiet but dynamic personality will carry him far in his intended career in Naval Aviation. SIXTEENTH COMPANY Richard Eugene Nichols, Jr. Seattle, Washington Rick, coming to the Academy after residing at many points of the globe, claimed Seattle as home. Being a Navy junior, it was only natural that he could be found, many an after- noon, on the blue waters of the Severn with the varsity sailing team. During the winter he passed the time away on the football fields. Due to Rick ' s travels, it is easily under- stood why his best courses were in foreign languages. Some- where during Rick ' s travels he acquired the ability to let his well known laugh roll out at almost any difficult chal- lenge. This, along with his personal charm, guarantees Rick smooth sailing, with the Silent Service. 449 Stephen Curtis Nystrom Riitherjord, New Jersey After spending two years at the University of Virginia studying civil engineering, Steve left in conquest of bigger things and ultimately terminated his journeys at the U. S. Naval Academy. Because of his blond hair and Swedish complexion, Steve was tagged with the supernatural name of " Ghost " . Not content with the amount of water offered by the academic curriculum, Steve gave his sailing abilities to the plebe and varsity dinghy sailing teams. When not studying or sailing, he could be found displaying his prowess as one of the better bridge players in Bancroft Hall. With his spark and eager desire, Steve is looking forward to a long naval career. Harvey Dale Olson Baudette, Minnesota Harvey, a quiet farm boy from Minnesota, came to USNA straight from high school, and, although he had never seen a real ocean, he was quickly indoctrinated in the ways of the service. Academics were his major problem and his dislike for German was never exceeded. Because of his running ability Harvey proved himself an asset to his com- pany and battalion sports teams. His performance in com- pany cross country and steeple chase and in battalion track displayed his desire to excel. Although Harvey came from the land of the ten thousand lakes, he was embarrassed by the fact that he could not swim and consequently many involun- tary afternoons were spent in the instruction pool. Harv ' s easy-going and likeable manner will carry him a long way in his service career. SIXTEENTH COMPANY Joseph Guydon Procopio Singac, New Jersey " Pro ' s " entrance to the Naval Academy marked the partial fulfillment of his dream to become a naval officer. Coming from Passaic Valley High School in Little Falls, Pro moved right into " Hollywood " and brought with him a talent for art and conversation, a strong desire for anything military, a twinkle in his eye, and a warm personality. When he was not busy studying, he could be found reading, listening to music from his record collection or doing art work for the Brigade Activities Committee. As Pro joins the Fleet, he will become a great asset to his ship and to the Navy. i 450 Victor Georgf Ri.ii inc., Jr. Keltcrini . Ohio One balmy afternoon Vic said his last goodbye to his friends and beuan the lonu trek to L ' SNA. After spending piebe year in " ■Hollywood " ' , many of its principles rubbed off and became his principles too. Vic worked hard many afternoons for the I-ot; and was rewarded for his faithful service by being appointed Art Editor of both the Z.0,1? and the Ijuky Ihii;. In addition, Vic started the " Navy ' s Men " article for the Loi;. and designed the class crest and class ring. One of the outstanding extracurricular men in our class, Vic still found time to make friends and to give a helping hand to whomever needed it. When Vic leaves behind his list of accomplishments, he will seek a career as a Navy Line officer. SIXTEENTH COMPANY Bernard Herbert Rosenb.ach Comjort, Texas This tall, handsome Texan came to USNA directly from Comfort High School. Bernie ' s friendly smile and carefree manner soon made many friends among the upper class as well as his classmates of the former Tenth Company. His natural ability for studying got him through plebe year with no academic problems and was a major factor in his high academic standing in the class. Most of his time was spent in the confines of the Log office or on one of USNA ' s tennis courts. First class cruise proved to be very influencing to " Rosy " , and the wild blue yonder of Navy Line seems to be his calling. With this as his goal, the Navy will gain a very fine officer and Texas will miss a fine citizen. Joseph Willi.am Shaw Corpus Christi, Texas Coming to the Academy from the land of tall stories, Joe ably maintained the Texas tradition of forever being pre- pared t o relate a story. Besides being an active member of the Catholic Choir, the Glee Club, and the varsity soccer team, Joe participated in varsity extra instruction. Known as a stiff competitor, Joe always gave his best on the sports field. Though his repeated, but consistently victorious bouts with the academic departments, Joe has displayed the tenacity and drive so necessary to a successful naval career. 451 Robert Johnson Spane Kearny, Arizona From the far West, Bob was the second of his family to attend the Academy in recent years. An all-around athlete and student in high school, he continued to uphold his reputation in both sports and academics at the Academy. Being the nucleus of an intramural team and a steady member of the Superintendent ' s List came to be routine with Bob. Popular with his classmates and easy to get along with. Bob has some memories of USNA which will last him a lifetime. His high class standing and good officer qualifi- cations will make him an outstanding addition to the United States Navy. I SIXTEENTH COMPANY Edward Lothrop Warner, III Dayton, Ohio Stepping through the Academy gates into plebe year im- mediately from high school in Okemos, Michigan, Ted soon settled down and accepted the new challenge. During his stay at the Academy, Ted not only left behind an out- standing record in the academic world, but his mark in the sports department was evidenced by the fact that he par- ticipated on various regimental and Brigade championship intramural teams. In spite of his usual position in the aca- demic top ten, he always seemed to have more free time than anyone else. Although he held the coveted title of " Daddy Tennis " , his true love was always basketball. His outstanding over-all ability and desire to get ahead will definitely enable him to come out on top in his future life. M Evans Walden Webb Royal Oak, Michigan Evans, known to all as " Chick " , brought a college atmos- phere to Severnside. He spent a year at the University of Michigan, in the fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta, learning how to be a " Joe College " in uniform. Chick was an ex- cellent athlete, and proved it by participating in three sports plebe year. He continued on the cross country squad as his contribution to Navy ' s sports. Music and dancing were two favorite pastimes with Chick and it seemed that he would have done better as an emcee on " Name That Tune " . A rewarding plebe year of the " old school " type, coupled with his all-around personality and strong convic- tions provides the naval profession with one of USNA ' s finest. 452 SiDNP.Y Earl Wheeler Griffin, Georgia Earl entered the Naval Academy straight from Griffin High School. With his southern charm and great knack for the military, " Wheels " had Httle trouble with picbe year and the military life at USNA. He was active in the intramural sports program and could be counted on to do his part quickly and etliciently. He was always ready to help his classmates and curious plebes found him very capable in supplying answers to their questions. Now and then aca- demics got in his way, but Earl pulled through and kept his sights on the coveted wings of gold. In the spring he could often be found on the Severn, battling wind and tide in his dinghy. Earl will certainly be a great asset to the Navy ' s air arm. r Michael Duncan Wyly Kansas City, Missouri " Dukes " joined the class of ' 62 with the proud goal of be- coming a Marine officer. With all of the signs of an ex- Marine plainly visible, Mick distinguished himself rapidly as a plebe. Mick has an enviable sense of devotion to duty, and he was well-known for his ability to make a decision quickly and to stick by it despite opposition. Always ready with his unusual brand of humor, he was noted for con- tributing immeasurably to any group. One of the most colorful persons to meet, he was sure to have participated in some unusual event or to have been to some outstanding place. Active in the Antiphonal Choir and intramural sports, Mike displayed the desire and ability necessary to become a fine Marine officer. SIXTEENTH COMPANY 453 Mike Lance Barr St. Louis, Missouri Mike arrived at USNA after spending one year at Bullis Prep. Prior to that he claimed Massachusetts as his home and ultimately switched his allegiance to Missouri. Mike, al- though always at the end of the platoon, was always at the top due to his great sense of humor and constant drive. He maintained a running battle with the academic departments but always managed to pull through. Sunday mornings found Mike furnishing added resonance to the Catholic Choir. Other free time usually was devoted to patrolling Bancroft Hall and outstanding performances in the intramural sports program. " Fireplug " plans on entering the Submarine Serv- ice. His addition to the Fleet will undoubtedly be beneficial to the Navy. Harry Alvin Barron, Jr. Silver Springs, Maryland Al came to USNA from NAPS after two years in the Fleet where he acquired a great interest in the Navy. His sports activities reflected this love of the sea; his favorite uniform being the topsider boots and the foul we ather gear of the varsity ocean sailing squad. He returned from second class summer with a wealth of stories of the Newport to Bermuda Race, which created a bit of envy among the less fortunate who spent this period at Tramid. During the winter he could be found under tons of greasepaint strutting his stuff for the Masqueraders. Academics, girls, and life in general — he met them all, and they were his, by virtue of his ready laugh and easy-going manner. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Robert Oakley Beer, Jr. San Mateo, California The state of Maryland was no stranger to this California lad. Bob had spent a year at Bullis Prep before coming to the Academy. He could always be found at one of the numerous sporting events in the yard, for he was an avid sports enthusiast. As Company Representative and a mem- ber of the Reception Committee, Bob could always be de- pended on when he was needed. A hard worker in aca- demics, he was usually near the top of the class with little effort. His quiet and sly wit could always be found at parties and social events. A solid competitor in company sports. Bob was usually the leader on the soccer and soft- ball teams. Bob wants to go into destroyers. Il 454 Stanley Howard Benton, Jr. Saint Alhans, Vermont Stan came to Annapolis directly from high school in Saint Albans, Vermont. He was active on the gym team as well as many other sports and extracurricular activities. Being a person with a good understanding, of what is expected of him, Stan had no difiieulty in adapting himself to Academy life. Because of his academic achievement, Stan consistently stood at the top of the class, and he will always be re- membered as one who was willing to help a classmate caught in an academic blitzkrieg. Since Stan ' s greatest in- terest lies in nuclear physics, it is no surprise that his first tour of duty will be in a post-graduate school studying nuclear physics. His ambition and dependability are sure to make him a success as well as an asset to the Fleet. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Hilton Copeland Bowers Jackson, Mississippi " Butch " , one of the representatives from the deep South, arrived at USNA immediately following high school. Music and academics were his best developed talents and helped in many ways to make his membership in the Brigade a most welcome one. Butch was a mainstay in the Drum and Bugle Corps, wrote music for the Musical Club shows, was a fre- quent member of the Superintendent ' s List and a wearer of the stars, and participant in the Academy ' s elective pro- gram. A real gentleman and a true leader, Butch ' s am- bitions include post-graduate work in some technical field of the Navy. Jack McCartney Brown Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan Jack came to the Academy from Sault Ste. Marie, Michi- gan, where he acquired a thorough knowledge of Naval service from the Navy men in his family. Early in his first year Jack became a fierce competitor in the intramural program. This spirit was also very evident in his everyday handling of routine duties. Jack always remembered the good times and those letters back to Michigan, but also found time to keep his academics well above average. Jack was a welcome ingredient at the quiet gatherings held by ' 62. The friendliness, determination, and motivation Jack showed as a midshipman put him at the top with his class- mates and when brought to bear on the problems of the Fleet should benefit him greatly in his Naval career. T 455 a Jay Stanley Brown Hillsboro, Oregon Jay came from the far West to USNA directly from Hills- boro High School in Oregon. Having no trouble adjusting to life on the East Coast, he ran cross country and track, and always found time to maintain high grades. Whenever a weekend rolled around. Jay was always ready for a party. Jazz or classical music could be heard coming from his room, for this was his second love. During the summer Jay could be found travelling in Northern Europe with a class- mate or two. For the future he is looking toward Naval Aviation, Naval Intelligence, a bachelor apartment, and a Ferrari. As demonstrated in the four years at USNA, Jay will always be ready for any and everything the Navy, or the world, has to offer. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY William Thomas Brunelle Cambridge, Massachusetts After spending some time at Harvard and in the Navy, Bill came into his own when he entered the Academy. Following plebe year he settled down with his studies and showed many others how to make the Superintendent ' s List in five easy lessons. Not a varsity athlete Bill gave his wholehearted support to company sports. Quick to defend the name of his home state, he never let his sense of humor far behind him. Bill plans a career in either submarines or aviation. His determination and ability will surely be an asset to the United States Navy. W . Mg Francis Howard Campbell, II Tahlequah, Oklahoma Howie entered the Naval Academy from the capital of the Cherokee Nation, Tahlequah, Oklahoma, where he excelled as an Eagle Scout and honor student. Although academics sometimes caught up with him, " Soupie " soon overcame the difficulties with determined application while always maintaining his happy-go-lucky nature. Languages were his academic first love so that he could often be found con- versing with his many friends in Spanish, Russian, Japanese, or even Cherokee. When not taking pictures with his inevit- able cameras for the Lucky Bag or the Splinter, he could usually be found listening to his large collection of classical music. Howie will be best remembered for his ready wit and flashing, " Bucky Beaver " smile. 456 Wii.i.iAM Minor Carter Baltimore, Maryland A native of Baltimore, " IVlinor " readily became known as a probable lacrosse star during plebe year. Unfortunately, a knee injury later thwarted his aspirations. Although not top in academics, his classmates considered him an author- ity in the field of sports, and everyone conceded him an ardent supporter of the Colts and Yankees. His moods could be anticipat ed according to the fates and tortunes of his favorite teams. When Minor was not absorbed in a sporting event during the weekends, he was accompanying a lovely female. Well known for his humor and wit, a party was assured of success with his presence. Although his partying days are not over. Minor is now looking forward, in a more serious vane, to an eventful career in Navy Air. C, Joseph Francis Corcoran Baltimore, Maryland " Corky " came to the Academy from nearby Baltimore Polytechnic Institute as a fine wrestling prospect. Although hampered by a knee injury, Joe wrestled plebe, battalion, and varsity. Joe ' s dad can well be proud of the second of his sons to graduate from these hallowed halls. Joe was quite active in Psychology Seminars, and the Foreign Re- lations, French, and Newman Clubs. Corky spoke French like a native and could be found giving E.I. to his wives m ost of youngster year. Corky ' s warm sense of humor, mild-mannered attitude, and ability to work hard at any given task added a certain something to the class of ' 62. Joe can look ahead to a promising career as a Naval officer in the Fleet. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Robert Wesley Covey Battle Creek, Michigan Bob hailed from Battle Creek, Michigan, where he attended high school and excelled in academics and athletics. After joining the Navy, Bob was appointed to the Naval Academy by the Secretary of the Navy. An excellent debater in high school, Bob did not fail to use his talents for the benefit of his alma mater, throwing his efforts wholeheartedly into varsity debate. When not debating. Bob could always be found doing research, studying, or reading to improve his professional knowledge. Bob was kept busy answering plebe ' s professional questions, the answers to which he was never lacking. An avid chess fan. Bob would rarely pass up a match and even more rarely lose one. Of course he never failed to find time to work out in the blue trampoline. Bob plans to devote thirty years of his life to Navy Air where his drive and enthusiasm for all he undertakes should prove a most valuable asset. 457 pr William Andrew Estell, Jr. Cincinnati, Ohio Bill came to the Naval Academy from the Seven Hills of the Queen City where he graduated from Walnut Hills High School. After spending a year in the engineering school of the University of Cincinnati, he embarked upon his long awaited Naval career. Much of his spare time plebe year was devoted to two of his favorite pastimes, squash and baseball. His wide range of abilities was best exemplified on the social and athletic fields. A terror on the tennis and squash courts, he proved himself to be a vigorous com- petitor and welcome addition to any match. Whether the gathering was an intimate group or a large party, " Topper " was usually found in the middle of things contributing his share of dry humor and a warm personality. His great enthusiasm for the Naval service and outstanding qualities of leadership will guide him through a long and successful Naval career. William Anthony Gauvin St. Louis, Missouri Tony ' s military career started years ago in the Christian Brothers College Military High School in St. Louis. After he made the switch from gray to blue Tony compiled an excellent record academically, maintaining a starring aver- age and a place on the Superintendent ' s List since plebe year. Although Tony ' s interests tended to be in the fields of science, he could always be counted on for a fine per- formance in touch football. The TG ' was always untiring in helping his classmates to get through the books. Quiet and generally mild mannered, he was well-liked by all who knew him. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY William Ferguson Hutson Glover, III Georgetown, South Carolina Bill came to the Naval Academy from Georgetown, South Carolina, and was the South ' s most stalwart representative in the Brigade. This became apparent after a few mo- ments conversation with him. During plebe year. Bill de- veloped an excellent ability to navigate his 200 lb. 6 ' 2 " mass around the floor of a handball court and was a leading man on battalion teams. If he wasn ' t playing handball, he could be found chewing the stub of a cigar or telling an unindoctrinated Yankee the glories of the South. Glove had little trouble with the academic departments, for he ig- nored them and they ignored him. His taste in drags was varied, but the variety was one any American boy could be proud of. Glove ' s enthusiasm and personality should lead him to success in whatever branch of the service he chooses. 458 Petkr Gf;orge Goi.was, Jr. Bethany, Oklahoma During his years at Navy, Pete could always he recognized by a constant broad grin. Occasionally, when academics began to mount up, or when some cunning ieniaie came to the verge of trapping Pete, his trademark would ebb the slightest bit. When winter and spring came around, the track enthusiasts delighted in watching this blue and gold blur capture many medals for the Navy team. And when the meet was over, Pete, a ladies " man by his own admission would still find limitless spirit and energy to escort some beautiful creature out gate three and up to the drag house. Sub school is Pete ' s goal for his career. Whatever field of endeavor this boy chooses, he is sure to be an asset to the Navy. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Richard Elton Hardy Falls Church, Virginia Coming to Navy Tech from Falls Church, Virginia, via a Presidential appointment. Rich added much to life on the Severn. Although he spent a good deal of time plugging the books. Rich always found time for crew and an occa- sional game of tennis. With his excellent sense of humor and love of the service. Rich should make a welcome addi- tion to the destroyer Navy. Paul Robert Harvey Seattle, Washington Paul came to the Academy from Seattle, Washington. His early interest in the service and his two years in the service prior to entering the Academy benefitted him greatly during his stay on the Severn. Early in his first year Harv developed his skill with an oar and became one of Navy ' s best and most enthusiastic oarsmen. Harv will always be remembered by his classmates as a stalwart and outspoken member of ' 62. His voice could always be heard on the sports field or in Bancroft Hall. Never one to miss a party or a social func- tion. Paul was usually found in the center of activity with one of his frequent drags nearby. Paul ' s personality and leadership ability should carry him far in the Naval service. 459 s3Kr Ronald Gilbert Haugen Bend, Oregon Haugie came to the old Nayvee from the wilderness of Oregon after a year at Millard Prep School. His many interests included philosophy, yoga, weightlifting, aviation, and politics, not to mention the standard wine, women, and song. Academics gave him no trouble, for he breezed his way onto the Superintendent ' s List and through his over- load subjects, still finding time to participate in company sports, soccer being his first love. His activities included the Foreign Relations Club, Forensic Activity, and Ad- vanced Science Seminars. It can be truthfully said that Ron accomplished everything he set out to do at Navy, except curb his creeping baldness. A go-getter who knows how to apply himself and make the most of his time, Ron will be a valuable asset wherever he goes in the Fleet. i SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Joseph Robert John Central Falls, Rhode Island Joe came to USNA from Central Falls, Rhode Island. He arrived on the Banks of the Severn after a year at the University of Rhode Island. Joe was active in many facets of Academy life, among them. Glee Club, Antiphonal Choir. Reception Committee, OCU, NACA, First Class Working Honor Committee and the Stag Line Association. Joe truly lived up to his membership in the stagliners, being the only man on youngster cruise with two girls in every port. No shirker in the sports field, Joe could be found almost every afternoon up in the wrestling loft. Joe had a talent for making friends easily as evidenced by his many acquaintances throughout the Brigade. With this talent plus his agreeable nature, Joe will make a fine addition to the ranks of the undersea mariners. David Franklin Jones Norristown, Pennsylvania David, a native Pennsylvanian, came to Navy after spend- ing a year in the NROTC program at Penn State. After majoring in missile systems engineering, he found the math courses at the Academy a real snap. An avid swimming en- thusiast, David participated in plebe and intramural swim- ming during his stay by the Severn. His spare moments were filled with such varied activities as the Model Club, the French Club, and the Honor Committee. With an eye toward the gold dolphins, David hopes to enter the Silent Service after sailing with the surface Fleet for a year. His friendly smile, great sense of humor, and interest in everything nauti- cal will make him a welcome addition to the wardroom of any ship. 460 RoGtR Ni;ii Kammi;ri)i:iner Natrona Hcii lus, Pennsylvania Pittsburgh ' s gilt to " 62 felt the hire of the service after two years at Grove City ( illege. Rog soon discovered Hubbard Hall and put his size to good use rowing the Severn. His good nature coupled with the frequent arrival of " care " packages from home made Rog a good man to know. A love for the spit ' n polish service caused the plebcs to consider him a dependable source of information concern- ing the Marine Corps. However, his nonprofessional inter- ests centered mainly around sports cars and girls. This calm mannered fellow will be a welcome addition to any wardroom. Larry Bernard LaGrandeur Seattle, Washington The Pacific Northwest gave one of her native sons to the Academy. Larry came from Seattle, Washington and was noted for his ever-present pipe, the way he enthusiasti- cally greeted each new day at reveille, and his prowess on the handball court. Larry worked diligently at academics and often served as E.l. prof for his classmates. His en- thusiasm and friendliness will aid him in his future career as a Naval officer. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Van Peter Liacopoulos Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin " Greek " came to USNA after starring two years at the University of Wisconsin. At Navy he excelled at handball and dragging, much to the consternation of the Academic Board. When not engaged in combat with the dago or bull departments. Van ' s time was spent listening to the most complete Greek record collection in the Brigade. Always ready with a laugh and a good word for everyone, he brightened many a party or evening study hour. His energy and enthusiasm in everything he does should carry him a long way in his chosen career. 461 Samuel Francis Manno Johnsonburg. Pennsylvania After spending his youth in Johnsonburg, Pennsylvania, Sam attended Admiral Farragut Academy to prepare him- self for Naval Academy life. Quickly learning what was ex- pected of him, Sam had little difficulty with academics and the strict Naval Academy routine. Sam ' s favorites at USNA included intramural sports, in which he was always a leader both in sportsmanship and competitive spirit. Of course, he always found time to partake in the finer things of life, such as sleep and escorting young ladies on weekends. Hoping to further his education in the scientific fields, Sam promises to be a fine asset to the Navy. Peter Bee McWhite Annapolis, Maryland Coming from Annapolis, Pete liked to say that he com- pleted his entire education from kindergarten through col- lege within a radius of one mile. His home was always a gathering place for his classmates. His love of boats and the water drew him to the Power Squadron, but he still found time to play a variety of company sports. Feeling the modern Navy had a need for engineers, Pete followed his interest in science and math through elective courses and hopes to continue his studies with post-graduate work. His natural ability in academics and his determination to do everything well produced a high class standing of which he can be proud. Pete ' s good sense of humor, and his willing- ness to undertake any job and do it well will surely make him a success in his chosen profession. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Alexander Mercer Norfolk, Virginia Tom came to the Naval Academy after starring both on the gridiron and in the classroom at Francis C. Hammond High School in Alexandria, Virginia. In plebe football and wres- tling he demonstrated his great desire to excel, while stand- ing academically high in his class. Football seemed to be Tom ' s favorite endeavor as he played on the championship battalion team during youngster year and on the 150 lb. team during second class year. In addition to his academic and athletic achievements, Tom still found time for many extracurricular activities such as the Boat, Aeronautical Engineering, and Foreign Relations clubs, as well as the Public Relations Committee. Tom plans a career in Naval Aviation, specifically in the Astronaut program. 462 HiRHiKi ri uirr NowELi. Albany, Georghi " Herb " hailed from the fine demoeratic state of Georgia, where, according to him, " Livin ' is easy " . He came to USNA after spending a year at Marion Institu te boning up on his electrical engineering. The " H.T. " ' s wit could al- ways be counted on when spirits were ebbing. Besides smoking his trusty pipe. Herb ' s extra time was spent check- ing the mate for mail or working out on the blue trampoline. The future will fuul Herb in Navy Line where his outlook and sense of humor will surelv mark him for success. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Edward John O ' Sullivan New York City, New York After having once led the St. Patrick ' s Day Parade down New York ' s Fifth Avenue, Ed decided he liked marching so much he joined the Fleet and later found his way to the shores of the Severn. While at Navy U.. Ed distinguished himself in everything he undertook. He always could be counted on to do the job for his sport teams, battalion foot- ball being his first love. When not on the playing fields. Ed was one of the greatest devotees of the stagline ever to go through the hallowed halls. Ed has hopes of continuing his career in Marine green. His friendly, easy-going nature and inexhaustible repertoire of Irish songs made him a man in demand and should help carry him through a highly suc- cessful career in the Corps. Robert Earl Partrick Napa. Calijornia Bob was at the Naval Academy only a few months before he was tabbed with the nickname of " Zeke " by which he was most commonly known on the Severn. Zeke ' s greatest achievements, however, lay in his ability to excel in aca- demies, and he was consistently on the Superintendent ' s List. He was a stalwart member of championship soccer and gym squads during his participation in the intramural competition. A native of Napa. California, Zeke learned to fly almost as soon as he could read an air speed indicator and became a qualified private pilot. If he wasn ' t in the air, the next best activity was dreaming of those spins and leaps. Zeke has a burning desire to jockey a jet after grad- uation where he will make a fine Naval .Aviator. SJ 463 John Walter Ripley Radford, Virginia Rip came to the Academy from the Blue Ridge Mountains of Virginia via the Marine Corps and NAPS. Although studies weren ' t easy for him. Rip managed to survive. His ready smile and easy-going manner made Rip a favorite among all with whom he came in contact. Academics and other prob- lems sometimes bogged him down, but Rip seldom lost his good humor or became frustrated. Although a firm believer in the procrastination principle. Rip never swayed from the path to his goal of graduation. It is certain that when Rip returns to the Marine Corps, he will be a fine addition to that service branch. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Lawrence Revelle Stackhouse Redondo Beach, California Larry came from the sunny shores of California, and he never ceased to extoll its virtues. Before he entered the Academy, he attended college at Washington and Lee Uni- versity for one year. His athletic abilities in aquatic sports made him a welcome addition to any swimming team. He was a member of the Reception Committee and Foreign Languages Club. His large selection of books attested to the fact that he was well read and informed on a veritable spectrum of subjects. This, coupled with the ability to get along with people, will stand him in good stead wherever the future takes him. Paul David Thatcher Indianapolis, Indiana Dave came to the Academy straight from Arsenal Tech via a free pass on the P.R.R. In his four years at USNA, he became even more adept at finding the free rides. Never having trouble with academics, he could be found on week- ends dragging or distinguishing himself in varsity cross country. His running specialty was the hill, the steeper the better. A member of the Ring and Crest Committee, he made sure everyone got the best fit possible. Dave plans to collect a Mercedes 300-SL and a bachelor apartment while he becomes a top pilot at Pensacola. His ability to make friends and get the job done will make him a welcome addition to the Navy ' s air arm. 464 L Tf.rri;nck Stephen Toijd Seattle, IVasliini ion Seattle sent her favorite son with hopes that iiis glamour would be shared among the class. He brought along every honor his school back home could bestow and proceeded picking up a few Navy ofTered. Friends and respect didn ' t seem as difficult to find as passing marks, although he never faltered when the exams rolled around. Steve ' s ability on the sports field would seem to overshadow his other attri- butes, most of which concerned the opposite se.x. Certainly not to be left unmentioned were the afternoons when he helped the baseball team bring home the Blue and Gold. He could handle a curve ball from an opposing pitcher with great ease compared to those thrown at him by the electrical engineering department. Working toward the wings of a Naval Aviator, his career will certainly prove rewarding to the Navy. Carmine Tortor. Boston, Massachusetts Variety was Carmine ' s byword. His travels, activities, and experiences bore this out and point to a successful career in Navy Line. He claimed Boston as home, but he learned his soccer and English in Naples. Next came the Navy Prep School at Bainbridge and USNA where he expanded his interests and activities. Active in the French and ' N ' clubs as well as being on the varsity soccer and rifle teams, he also made the Superintendent ' s List grades consistently. Carmine ' s versatility and drive will serve his career and the Navy well. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY Cecil Loren Tune, Jr. Falls Church, Virginia " Cec " , a converted Army brat, will make a welcome addi- tion to the Fleet, as shown by his success in gymnastics, studies, and his extracurricular activities while at the Acad- emy. These accomplishments, plus his professed love of the service life, will serve him in ijood stead in Navy air and other pursuits. He brought to Navy Tech two loves: women and jazz, but during his tenure at USNA he added an MGA, classical music, and the yen to fly high and fast. Cec stimulated the plebes to their highest endeavors in their quest for knowledge with a will and dedication that will serve the Fleet well and guarantee it a job well done. a 465 Anthony Joseph Zaccagnino Buffalo, New York Although " Zacc " was low in his class alphabetically, it didn ' t hold true in any of his endeavors at the Academy. His ability in studies, evidenced by his stars and by being on the Superintendent ' s List, was shared with his classmates who always found Tony ready to aid them in their quest for knowledge. His sports interests ranged from ocean sailing and taking part in the Bermuda Race to Brigade boxing. His drags were as diversified as his sports. Tony made friends easily and was popular with his classmates who entrusted to him the offices of Honor and Company Rep- resentative. As for the future, Zacc casts a covetous eye toward the gold wings of the air branch of the Navy. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 466 MiciiAi:i, Keeney Andrews New London, Connecticut " Mickey " entered the all enihraciiiiz arms cil ' Mother i5an- crot ' t by way of Severn Prep Sehool. More noted for his " I ' ll go on a diet tomorrow " than for his athletic ability, Mick was a varsity ocean sailor and unhesitantly gave up many of his weekends for the glory of the Blue and Gold. Mickey, always willing to help the glory of Navy, was an oscillator and scored a direct hit against the Air Force Falcons at the " 60 " Air Force Game. As the editor of Reel Points, 2 c year, he was instrumental in the creation of the " 62 " Reef Points. There was always a rush to the record player to see whether Mick and his jazz or his wives and their westerns would win. Mick plans to squeeze himself into a sub and should he a delinite asset to the underwater warriors. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY William Charles Bond Memphis, Tennessee Bill, an outstanding example of the fine gentleman still produced in the South, came to USNA from Memphis, Tennessee. His warm friendship and kindness won close friends wherever he traveled, and his remarkable ability to express himself and to understand others will hold him in good stead upon graduation. He has faced his difficulties with determination and drive as he will surely continue to do in the future. Bill was also an excellent swimmer and a very able opponent on the athletic field. His ability will insure his success in anything he attempts. Herman Thomas Brandon Grand Rapids, Minnesota Tommy came to the banks of the Severn from the Mesaba Range of Minnesota. After lettering in football, track, and baseball at Grand Rapids High School, he proceeded to spend a year at Itasca Junior College where he majored in pre-engineering and again played football. The disci- plined life of a Midshipman was quite difTerent from the carefree world of northern Minnesota, and the Navy way of doing things puzzled him. Participation in varsity 150 lb. football, baseball, and Brigade boxing all helped to further his competitive spirit. The airplanes of the Navy fascinate Tommy so his future seems to point to Pensacola. 467 John Perry Carroll Cecil, Wisconsin Hailing from America ' s Dairyland, Wisconsin, John entered the Academy after a year at the Northwestern Preparatory School in Minneapolis. While at preparatory school his conniving ways brought upon him many laureled moments as well as a few precarious ones. Not losing his reputation, he found the Academy an even more exciting proving ground. After rowing crew for a year John seemed to hit his pace as a segundo with the Varsity Cheerleaders. John ' s energy was by no means extinguished grappling with the " Blue Dragon " . Although academics were usually his major worry, tension was greatly eased during exam week when the " Big Casino " unfailingly opened. John ' s service choice is sure to benefit from his talent and ability. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Joe Edward Clugston Rifle, Colorado Joe put down his deer rifle and trekked out of the Colorado mountains to become the first mid to ever hang a chicken on Stribling Walk. When he wasn ' t wrestling, he was talking about his mountains or his drags. He always showed a def- inite interest in " wimmen " , and his interesting tales never failed to interest his audience. Joe can ' t spell, and he can ' t sing, but he can see. Since he loves clear blue skies he has set his sights on Navy Air. " Punchy " was a good worker when he worked, and a sound sleeper when he slept. The only question is which did he do best. Regardless of whether or not the Rocky Mountains want to give him up, the Navy is in for a fine Naval officer. Edward Anthony Davis Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ed waltzed in that hot, humid summer in 1958 after a one year tenure at Villanova, preceded by 18 years in Phila- delphia. During the four years at Navy, Ed made an aston- ishing number of friends in his class, in the Brigade, and in " Crabtown " ; in addition, he made the friendship of some other fellows ' drags by his quick wit and fascinating per- sonality. He earned the eternal friendship of many of his classmates by his self-sacrifice, human understanding, and profound love for fellow man. Ed pulled for Navy crew his first two years, but after a hospital lay-up he found those cold, choppy days better spent on land. The outfit that gets Ed will certainly get an oflScer exceptionally quali- fied to wear a sixty-two class ring. 468 Robert Hpnry Df.Groot Sand Point. hUiho A fine representative of the Northern Empire, Bob brought to the Academy the wild spirit of the Northwest and more stories than were told of Paul Bunyan. At IJSNA, Bob made his congeniality as prevalent as his smile, whether in the halls or on the athletic fields. He was a signilicant member ot a variety of victorious sports teams on an intramural level and was also an enthusiastic participant on the var- sity wrestling squad. While on leave. Bob succeeded in making friends in all parts of the country. The service chosen by Bob is assured that his loyalty and determination will always be consistent with the delinition of a line oflicer and eentlcman. James Craig Delesie Flint, Michigan If you had tried to describe Jim in a single word, that word would have been speed. Since arriving at the Academy via Bullis Prep, Jim had his eyes set on Navy Air and those fast jets. As an expert on anything rapid or automotive, he suffered greatly for four years in a earless community. In order to compensate his loss, he took to the water as a varsity mainstay of the dinghy sailing team in spring and fall, and took to the track for cross country in the winter. De- cisiveness was another keynote to Jim ' s personality. His ability to make quick and accurate decisions made him a man of unusual academic capabilities. Always the fastest and the first finished with studying, he could always find time to write a couple of letters. Vherever fast cars and fast planes are to be found, there will you also find Jim. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Jensen Dumont, Jr. Memphis. Tennessee Tom, being from a Navy family, came naturally into interest in a naval career. Having lived at many points in the United States and in Italy, he claimed no town as home. Between hich school and the Naval Academy, he spent a year at Bullis Prep. Tom had great interest in all sports as both a participant and a spectator and was always ap- proached by the plebes for the answers to their sports questions. Two seasons out of the year, he spent most of his time as a hurdler on Navy ' s track team. When it was time for work and study, he worked as hard as anyone else. After graduation Tom will make a fine career Naval officer, and a definite asset to the U. S. Navy. 469 Robert Eugene Fulghum Memphis, Tennessee Bob gave up his mint julep, confederate cap, and college at Southwestern University to join the long blue line. An avid and competitive athlete he earned his numerals plebe year as a swimmer; however, his true love was football, and it was not uncommon to see Bob limping through Bancroft Hall bruised and skinned from his crew cut to his scuffed shoes. Bob, always on for a joke, will long be remembered for helping hang a dead chicken in Tecumseh Court, and as an " oscillator " , treeing the Air Forces ' falcon at the ' 60 Air Force game. Good natured, but sometimes gullible. Bob was noted for swallowing some fantastic stories. Though he tortured his wives with his frequent attempts at playing the guitar, he will be considered as a tried and true friend. William James Fulton Ansonia, Connecticut Bill, more commonly known as " Tiger " , came from Con- necticut to join the Brigade of Midshipmen. Tiger managed to get through plebe year without losing too much of his thinning hair. He put in time at lightweight crew before battling youngster skinny, but thereafter he busied himself with battalion and company sports. A great Navy sports fan. Bill was always out there yelling for the teams, and come Saturday night, he could usually be found at the hop. The Antiphonal Choir was strengthened by Tiger ' s presence, and his singing was heard by his roommates on many mornings. Despite a tendency to doze in class, Tiger did a good job at hitting the books. After a voluntary sub cruise 2 c summer, the Silent Service seems to attract Bill ' s at- tention. : a EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Thomas Daniel Gallagher Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania From the rocky banks of the Susquehanna and the halls of St. Mary ' s High School, Tom wended his way to the shores of the Severn. His typically Irish sense of humor, easy manner, and ability to adap t himself to any situation made plebe year no great problem. Although the steam de- partment and Tom didn ' t see eye to eye during the first year, his grades since were consistently better than average. A keen competitor, Tom was a stalwart on the intramural basketball and lightweight football squads. However, when he was not working out with the weights or competing, many an afternoon or free period would find him in the clutches of the Blue Dragon. On weekends, Tom would frequently try the impossible — to drag, and also get ready for those inevitable long Blue Mondays. Upon graduation Tom aspires to join the ranks of the wearers of the green. 470 Gerald Sutherland Garmon Houston, Texas Gerry came to the Naval Academy after a year at South- western University in Texas, where he was endeavoring to become an engineer. Aspiring toward a naval career, he gave up fraternity life for one of rigid military discipline. He was active in company basketball and participated on the sailing team every year while at the Academy. Of Gerry ' s talents, the greatest was his ability to disagree with the bull department; this was an annual battle, with the bull department approaching victory on several occasions. His favorite pastime was dragging or playing golf. These carry-over activities, in addition to his good judgment, ini- tiative, and aspirations of becoming a better than average officer will carry Gerry through the upper ranks of the Fleet. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY James Howard Gaul Los Altos, California After a year ' s preparation, Jim left San Francisco and Drew School and came to USNA. He was soon drawn to the friendly people of the city, via their daughters, and could usually be found amongst them on the weekends. Plebe year he became a varsity cheerleader, and first class year he became head cheerleader. Jim was recognized for his enthusiasm and his " small but wiry " , unorthodo.x brand of cheerleading. This enthusiasm usually bubbled him along his way to the post-game activities and he could usually be found at any lively function. Jim ' s eagerly looking forward to the Fleet and whatever may ensue. David Maxwell Goebel Punxsutawney , Pennsylvania After spending one year at Drexel Institute of Technology, " Gabe " , was quick to distinguish himself both in leadership qualities and academics at Navy. His diversity of interests were shown in his many activities, including plebe and var- sity football manager, the Advanced Science Seminar, the Plebe Detail, and company sports. A trait quickly recog- nized appreciated by all was Dave ' s persistent drive and determination which won him stars and a consistent place on the Superintendent ' s List. Few will forget his classic pose of thumbs-in-the-ears studying or the class company parties held every year in his room before Christmas leave. Whether it is nuclear submarines or Navy Line for Dave upon his graduation, the Navy and the nation will gain another intelligent, conscientious, and capable leader needed to fill positions of command. 471 Arthur Loyal Hatheway Tucson, Arizona Art shed his cowboy boots and ten-gallon hat to leave Ari- zona for the more restricted quarters of Mother Bancroft. More noted for his time on the blue trampoline than the athletic field. Skip would rather sleep than eat, as evidenced by forms two for sleeping through evening meal three sep- arate times. Although he set no records academically, he did learn to play the guitar youngster year. How he ' ll ever get both his guitar and his boots into a jet plane is any- body ' s guess. A lover of good music, Art could often be found listening intently to Hank Williams or Johnny Cash. So if you see a jet plane with a saddle strapped on and spur marks down the side you ' ll know Art is around. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY William Andrew Hesser Benson, Arizona Andy was Benson High School ' s contribution to USNA. Andy started his career of athletics with a bang at the Academy by winning all his fights in the plebe summer boxing program. This wasn ' t quite enough for this aggressive fellow so youngster year he earned his ' N ' by winning the finals of Brigade boxing in his weight class. Although con- fessing to bilge every quiz he took, he always maintained an academic average in the proximity of the Superintend- ent ' s List. Despite the difference of opinion between Andy and the executive department concerning some of the rules, he finally won out and left a record to be remembered. The pride and spirit of the " gyrenes " have aroused Andy ' s ad- venturous nature so he will probably don Marine green. Robert Louis Hicks Newport, Kentucky Bob hails from Newport, Kentucky. He graduated from Highlands High School in Fort Thomas, Kentucky in 1956 and entered the University of Tennessee. After one year and a half of studying mechanical engineering, Bob was given a principal Senatorial appointment to the Academy. He entered the Academy in June of 1958 as the second Hicks boy to come to Navy. Bob participated in the company sports program, but his favorite pastime was " dragging " . Although not an outstanding student. Bob always had a good average; he was the first to concede that the second class electrical engineering course was the toughest course at the Academy, for many of his Tuesday and Thursday afternoons were spent at extra instruction. Navy Line will receive a very capable Ensign in the person of Robert L. Hicks. 472 Robert Paul Kuntz Beaver Meadows, I ' ennsylvania The coal regions of Pcnnsylvani;i proudly claimed liob, not only because of his all-state ability in football, but be- cause he was also willing to prep at Bullis before entering the Academy. Academics proved a little tougher than his love for football, but " Pappy " still found time for two years of the sport as well as boxing, lacrosse, and lieldball. Sur- prisingly enough, he had an excellent voice and the choir took the little time left when he wasn ' t studying, working out, or dragging. Even though the academic, executive, or the female departments continually " shot him down " , he could still be found with a pleasant word and a host of friends. There is a gleam in his eye for the Corps, but wherever his path may lead him, " Bobber " is a sure bet for success. Michael Arthur Nash Newark, New York Big Mike came to USNA after a year at Bullis. A three letter man in high school: football, basketball, and base- ball, he continued his interest in sports at the Naval Acad- emy in plebe and varsity basketball and baseball. During youngster year, if not writing his girl or sleeping, he could be found searching rooms for chow; but he always managed to stay ahead of the academic departments. Mike was the happiest Midshipman at the Naval Academy after young- ster year because he knew he would never again have to attend another Spanish recitation. An easy-going guy, he won many friends during his four years at USNA. Mike will probably venture to Pensacola; one thing is sure, he will always be well-liked and have many friends. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Michael Joseph Patten Tucson, Arizona Mike, a desert rat from the dry, arid state of Arizona, came to USNA after spending two years at the University of Arizona. He made up for lost time and lack of water by spending most of his time in the sports department, par- ticipating in aquatic events. Plebe year found him actively engaged as coxswain on the plebe crew team and member of the rifle team. Later he turned to larger boats where he be- came an avid ocean sailor, participating in such races as the Newport-to-Bermuda race. As dust formed thick layers on the academic books one could usually tind him writing a dozen leters. Mike was always known as a cheerful, likeable guy, able to associate with anyone under any conditions. He plans to wear dolphins, and undoubtedly the Academy ' s loss will surely be a great addition to any submarine wardroom. 473 Martin Andrew Seelig New York, New York Marty came to USNA from New York City and found him- self right at home, for in what better place could he find his first love: sailing. Spring and fall found him in the Severn leading the dinghies around the course. The winter found him, squash racquet in hand, engrossed in battalion squash competition. His most fondly remembered times were his sailing summers in the Thousand Islands. He had an un- quenchable desire for apples. Every Saturday he would forage Crabtown for them and on occasion he was known to tell Cdr. LeForge that the Brigade needed more fresh apples. Marty hopes to head for Navy Line. He will be a valuable asset on the bridge and in the wardroom of any ship in the Fleet. William Olan Stubbs, Jr. Statesboro, Georgia After graduation from Statesboro High where he was an outstanding football player, " Stubby " entered Bullis Prep for a year where he was the mainstay on the Bullis eleven. During Bill ' s stay at the Academy he excelled in both aca- demics and sports, giving his all for the 150 lb. football and lacrosse teams. A better friend could never be found, and the little fellow was a friend of all. His carefree attitude and wit will never be forgotten; and that Georgia drawl — who could understand it? Bill is after the cherished gold wings from Pensacola, but no doubt, whatever his goals may be, he can ' t miss. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY ' i- Peter William Thomas Bedford, Virginia With his pleasant disposition and inherent trait of courtesy, Pete descended upon the Naval Academy in June of ' 58. Few people were as easy-going and as easy to get along with as this gentleman, and consequently he quickly earned the admiration of all his classmates. A staunch belief that other things exist beside star grades led Pete to the pocket novel department of many local book stores. A native of Bedford, Va., Pete displayed throughout four years at the Academy a desire for success which few people genuinely possess. It appears that Navy Line will be the proud recipient of this man ' s outstanding abilities, and it is doubtful that it could receive anyone more truly dedicated. 474 Louis Fdwakd Thom assy, Jr. MvDonald. I ' cnnsylvaiiia Tim came to Navy via Bullis Prep. He was a member nf the plebe t ' lHitball team and since then was very active in com- pany sports. His favorite pastimes were dragging and sleep- ing. Though not a starman, he always managed to inject .some subtle bit of knowledge which cheered up those dreary academic days. Next to his bright smile, Tim was most fa- mous for being the life of the party. I ' im hasn ' t made any dehnite plans for after graduation but wherever he goes we are sure he will be very successful ami a creilit to the Naval Academy. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY GUILLERMO VlLLENA TiRADO Lima, Republic of Peru After spending a year at the Peruvian Naval Academy, " Willy " decided to give the United States a break and be- came the youngest member of his class. The Navy was nothing new to Willy because most of his ancestors were top ranking officers in the Peruvian Navy. Although English was a little rough for Willy at first, he made it " through plebe year and managed to star on the plebe soccer team. Willy continued his outstanding work in soccer youngster year, climaxing it by scoring the winning goal over Army in over- time. Since coming to America Willy became a devoted fan of " rock and roll " and American girls. We will all miss Willy when he returns to the land of the Incas and its Navy. Donald Edward Watkins Montehello. California Don spent his pre-Academy days basking in the smog of Montebello, California. The transition from civilian to mili- tary life did not prove too difficult for our hero. When not working out with the battalion football team. Don could usually be found in his room working out with his books, where he met with equal success and seldom failed to make the Superintendent ' s List. On those rare weekends when he allowed himself to be torn away from his books, Don was invariably with a " drag of the week " . Never too busy to lend a helping hand, Don will always be remembered for his friendliness and sincerity. Aspiring for a career in subs, Don ' s graduation will add a fine officer to the Silent Service. l_ 475 James Peter Werlock Plainfield, New Jersey " Moose " , coming to the Academy immediately upon grad- uation from Plainfield High School, was one of the younger members of the class. After his arrival to the hallowed halls of Mother Bancroft, he showed his physical prowess and stamina, spending many hours in the wresding loft. This resulted in the winning a berth on the plebe wrestling team. He was also active in intramural lightweight football. Al- though being no slash, he always managed to maintain better than average grades. Not one to be all work and no play, " Moose ' s " youthful appearance proved to be the ob- ject of much female attention. His wide range of knowledge, especially in professional subjects, was the downfall of many plebes and will prove to be an asset to his future career in the Naval service. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Richard Keith Whitney Long Beach, California Dick, better known as " Rock " , graduated from Long Beach High School in 1956 and later attended Bullis Prep, before coming to the Naval Academy. In his four years Dick be- came the hi-fi repair man for the Brigade. It was not an unfamiliar sight to find him tangled in someone ' s defunct hi-fi equipment. Most people will remember his turntable which played on its side defying the laws of gravity. His vast knowledge of electronics made possible the successful mis- sion of the " oscillators " against the Air Force falcons in 1960. His determination to do a job well made him sought by WRNV, Log and Splinter, Lucky Bag, and the Model Club. To his friends Dick will always be remembered as the " Wizard " . Dale Dillard McDonald Windham Falls Church, Virginia " Esprit de Corps — first, last and always " — no truer words could be spoken of " Wedge " , a questionable pseudonymn by which he was known. An ex-Marine, haiUng from Falls Church, Virginia, D.D.McD. was always the conscientious officer-type midshipman. Though he wore the blue and gold proudly, his ingrained Marine Corps training, acquired at Parris Island and developed at NAPS, was ever present. Spot- less in uniform and honor, unmatched in spirit and morale, industrious in academics and extracurricular activities. Dale was a shining example for all classes. His performances brought him great esteem in the Brigade striper organization and positions to which he was naturally suited. In the truest sense of the word, the Corps will certainly acquire " a leader among men " . 476 John George Wood Rochester. New York After graduation from Aquinas Institute, John chose ti further his education on the banks of the Severn. The de- ciding factor in his choice was his avid interest in Naval Aviation. Plebe year saw " Woody " on the plebe cross country team. Having boxed previously while in High School, John was eager to continue the sport at C moe U. However, plebe year and the academic department inter- fered. Things were different youngster year and John made a name for himself in battalion and Brigade bo.xing. If he wasn ' t in the lower ring in MacDonough Hall, he was in his room listening to one of his many line jazz albums. Friends were a commodity with Woody ami his honest and straightforward manner won him many. John ' s four year stay at the Academy developed his intense interest and sense of duty, these being his formula for future success in the Navy. I _. William Louis Wunderly, Westview, Pennsxlvania Jr. Bill or " Lard " as he was known throughout the Brigade, did a one year stretch at Bullis Prep, before entering the Academy. After his arrival. Bill was active in various groups. During " freshman " year he was a member of the plebe football team, and he followed this up with a year of J.V. experience. Second class year he decided to join the hollow cheek set, and became a member of the 150 lb. football team. Always a better than average student Lard had little real academic trouble. He will always be best known for his ability to take a joke about his overdeveloped forehead and his joyful spirit. Bill has no definite plans as to service for the future, but all who know him know he will be a success. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY 411 Chester Thomas Baj, Jr. Hadley, Massachusetts From out of the small town of Hadley, Chet came forth to give four years of his life to the traditions and glory of the Naval Academy. The fact that Chet was one of the youngest and one of the shortest members of the class had no effect on the stature of his class standing. Chet gave much of his time and talent to the plebe and varsity soccer teams, and at the same time, he fared very well in competition with the academic departments. His extraordinary interest in and knowledge of politics led to many enlightening debates with his classmates. Chefs invigorating romantic adventures and his mother ' s chow packages " par excellence " kept him in good stead with Baj, Claypool, and Jackson Enterprises. Robert Wendell Bolster, Jr. La Canada, California Robby came to Navy straight from high school near his home town. La Canada, California. Although he was better known for his escapades with the executive department. Rob- by has shown himself to be the possessor of a determined spirit which proved invaluable to him in both athletics and academics. While presenting a jovial exterior, Robby also had a serious side and displayed both ambition and a willingness to learn. A devoted Californian, Rob longs for the warm climate and smooth beaches of his home state. Despite his 155 pounds, Rob was extremely active in intramural sports and was a consistent star in physical education. Rob ' s warm smile and strong character will be a welcome addition to any wardroom in the Fleet. NINETEENTH COMPANY Philip David Brodeur Marlboro, Massachusettes From his first step into the Naval Academy Yard, Dave ' s sincere manner and quiet New England humor was an in- spiration to all he met. In his abode, " Mr. Fix-it " disas- sembled and reassembled a myriad of assorted gear includ- ing clocks, radios, and hi-ti sets. Electronics and electricity, which caused the academic suicide of many of the Class of 1962, came easily to Dave and his scrutinizing eye. On the athletic fields, ' tud excelled and paced company football teams to decided victories. If all goes well for Dave in the future, as it has in the past, he will be a welcome adjunct to any VF squadron. 478 Dwii) C ' liAKi.Es Brown Brighton, Michigan The lirst mcnibcr dI liis class to obtiiiii his yawl command and racing command qualifications, Dave sailed in both the Newport and Hermuda races and skippered Academy yawls on the Bay. He was elected to ollice in the Midshipmen ' s sailing squadron and did much to improve sailing and racing at the Academy. When not able to get out on the water and under sail, " Brownie " found time to play 150 lb. football and provide entertainment for company parties. While at the Academy he managed to maintain his interest in Dixieland jazz and to import his favorite cigars from Cuba. His keen sense of humor and devotion to the service earned him the respect and admiration of his classmates and should enable him to go far in his chosen held, the Sub- marine service. NINETEENTH COMPANY Allan Judson Claypool Battle Creek, Michigan After his graduation from Battle Creek High School, Al chose to further his education at USNA. While at the Academy, he proved to be a fine combination of scholar and athlete. His continual presence on the Superintendent ' s List verified his scholarly aptitude, while his love for contact sports such as football, soccer, fieldball, and lacrosse revealed his extremely competitive nature. A member of WRNV and the debate team, Al displayed a keen interest in politics and economics. As a member of the Plebe Summer Supervisory Detail, he gained invaluable experience in the leadership so necessary to his future military career. Francis Paul Cleary Boston, Massachusetts Frank brought his sharp wit from Boston College to Canoe U. and his classmates wore smiles ever since. Many times during the four years, one of Frank ' s choice comments would break up a tense study hour. Being sharp in class, his name was frequently on the Superintendent ' s List. His favorite pas- time was sports, and he became a stalwart of the company heavyweight football and basketball teams. During his tenure at Navy, Frank was active in such organizations as the Pub- lic Relations Committee and the Reception Committee. When leave periods came, Frank was known to be anxiously waiting for the signal to dash back to his Boston cronies and his favorite domain — Cape Cod. It is sure that he will be a welcomed addition to the Fleet. 479 Thomas Rolland Conrey Omaha, Nebraska Tom came to the Navy from Omaha Central High School, where he excelled in the classroom and thoroughly demon- strated his aptitude for the military as ROTC Colonel for the Omaha area high schools. During his four years at the Academy, T.R. ' s athletic interests centered around man- aging the 150 lb. football team and participating in company and battalion sports. Tom compiled an outstanding aca- demic record, and was also active in the Antiphonal Choir. He could always be counted on for assistance or a word of encouragement, and his lively personality and outstanding natural ability are sure to bring Tom success wherever duty may call. NINETEENTH COMPANY William Dennis Cross Houston, Texas Although a son of Oklahoma, Dennis spent most of his life in Texas before his entrance into the Naval Academy. From Texas he acquired both a winning personality and a Texas accent with which he has won many friends in his Naval career thus far. His interests centered around: Texas, civic and naval law, Texas, politics, and Texas. His hobby of political speaking led him into the Forensic Activities at the Academy, and further developed his educational back- ground. Some of this practical experience was put to use as a member of The Splinter staff. His ability to understand and solve problems will certainly aid him in his future ca- reer, which he has decided will be Navy Line. Francis Xavier Egan Massapequa, New York Entering upon graduation from Bishop Loughlin High School in Brooklyn, New York, Fox was able to make the transition to midshipman with a minimum of strain. His interest in wa- ter sports made him a valuable addition to several intra- mural swimming and water polo teams. This interest in the water, however, is belayed by the fact that he will make his future in Marine green. His broad range of interest is verified by his famous knowledge of beer, philosophy, Ireland, and the Corps. He will be long remembered for his quick wit, charm, engaging laugh, and as a participant in some hilarious liberty adventures. 480 Gf.rari) Dfnnis Farrkil RoscmoiU. Pennsylvania Gerry ' s presence was usually detected by the thick cloud of smoke enianating from his ever-present cigar, by which he sought to support the Cuban economy. His appreciation of country and western music gained him a reputation as the Academy ' s foremost authority on Marvin Rainwater. He had such exploits after his name as the Trans-Pensacola Bay swimming record, the record for the most automobile ac- cidents in Philadelphia, and the record for dragging the youngest girls on cruise. Among Gerry ' s chief pursuits were the battalion football team, the Foreign Relations Club, where he was an oflleer, and protecting his good-looking sister from his fellow midshipmen. Gerry ' s quiet manner and warm humor will accompany those who go down to the sea in ships. George Michael Fitzgerald, Jr. Holyok e, Massachusetts Fresh from Holyoke High in Massachusetts, George arrived at the Academy with an outstanding record of accomplish- ment in both the athletic and scholastic departments. While finding science at USNA a challenge, he nevertheless man- aged to compile an excellent record in E.H. G. During his stay on the Severn, he devoted his free time to soccer and fieldball. His Irish wit will always be remembered by his classmates as he tried to keep his head above water, both in skinny and in the natatorium. Developing into a real joiner, George divided his time among the Newman Club, WRNV, and the Foreign Relations Club. Applying his spirit and determination to the Fleet, he cannot fail todo well. NINETEENTH COMPANY Paul Edward Galanti Glen Gardner. New Jersey Paul ' s early life spent in traveling throughout Europe as an Army junior benefited him when he arrived at USNA. With his experience, " Pablo " was able to apply himself to aca- demics and sports. Starting with plebe summer, Paul stood out among his classmates as a leader and he demonstrated this ability with the various intramural sports. He became known to his classmates as a man who could be depended upon and for this reason he became a friend of all. Paul ' s interests showed him to be a many-sided person, and he was quick to participate in the various activities at USNA. These interests will carry him to Pensacola where he will make avi- ation another of his many conquests. 481 Norman Richard Green, Jr. CoUingswood, New Jersey The Garden State ' s gift to the Navy, Norm arrived at USNA in 1958 and proceeded to make a tine record for himself athletically and academically. Norm ' s speed and agility made him a standout basketball and football player, and he was a member of many winning intramural squads. Through study and hard work. Norm solved the riddle of how to succeed, and once the riddle was solved, he applied the answer and had no trouble. Working every available minute during the week, he let the books gather dust on the weekends. Norm ' s persistence will aid him when he journeys to Pensacola to earn the gold wings of a Navy Aviator. Thane David Hawkins Meadville, Pennsylvania " Hawk " made his mark at Navy and gained admission to the ' N ' Club as a result of his fencing ability. His success could be accurately measured by his collection of medals representing Naval Academy, Eastern, and National victories; and he was considered by many to be an excellent Olympic candidate. Discounting the Naval Academy, his interest is centered around fast-draw guns, civilian clothes, and the pur- suit of young ladies. He was noted for his ability to make a lot of money go a little way on weekends. His chosen field is Navy Air, and it is the sincere wish of his friends that his luck with cars will not be a carry-over. NINETEENTH COMPANY John Michael Hennessy Minneapolis, Minnesota Mike who hailed from Minneapolis, attended Richfield High School in that city. He came to the Naval Academy with the specific intent of going into the Marine Corps and was known among his classmates as an expert on that sub- ject. His fierce competitive spirit in athletics belayed his warm nature. Among the intramural sports in which Mike competed were fieldball, soccer, and softball. Although Mike has devoted the early part of his midshipman career to beating the executive department, he showed himself to be capable in the academic field when the need arose. Mike is more determined than ever to don the Marine green and has a special desire to go into intellegence wor-k. 482 John Thomas Jackson, III Melrose, Massachusetts A product of Melrose High School in Massachusetts, Tom compiled a startling academic and athletic record at the Acad- emy. A terror with a shderule. he was a consistent entry on the Superintendent ' s List and also ranked high in the Class of ' 62. Athletically, Tom engaged in plebe and J.V. football, while plebe wrestling and- company football occu- pied his winters. Elected as company representative and Honor Committee representative, Tom was quick to illustrate his capability to assume responsibility of the highest nature. Although he is undecided about his post-USNA plans, Tom ' s proficiency is sure to take him to the top. NINETEENTH COMPANY William Henderson Kirvan, Jr. Alexandria, Virginia Bill came to USNA as a Navy junior from Alexandria, Vir- ginia with a basketball in his hands. He dribbled his way to fame in the Brigade in 4th battalion as well as varsity bas- ketball. When not attending class or a sport, he could be located either in the pad or engrossed in a wild game of gin, which did not account for his very good grades. Bill ' s grades made one think that he might even have studied after taps in order not to " lose face " with his more easy-go- ing classmates. The Marine Corps will definitely benefit from the addition of Bill to its ranks. Jerry Allen Kotchka Tiltonsville, Ohio After graduating from Warren Consolidated High School in Tiltonsville, Ohio, Jerry first spent a year at Marietta College and then entered the halls of USNA. His basketball ability as well as his great interest in racket sports placed many of the company and battalion teams on which he played in the top rankings of Brigade competition. Jerry ' s continual pres- ence and cheering for Navy ' s basketball team left many wondering about his choice if Ohio State and Navy ever chanced to play each other. Jerry also developed into a top notch tiddly-wink competitor in intra-company competition. His excellent knowledge and ability to attain good grades will undoubtedly be much to his advantage no matter what branch of service he chooses. 483 .L «.?.• James Clement LeVangie Braintree, Massachusetts It had to be the Naval Academy for Jim, because only in the Navy could he spend most of his time either on or under the water. Jim learned the ways of the deep long before entering the Academy, and every leave period found him skin diving in either Florida or under the ice near his home in Braintree, Massachusetts. The water wasn ' t Jim ' s only home though, as any of his opponents on the varsity wres- tling mat could testify. Any time the word Judo was men- tioned at the Academy it was a safe bet that Jim had some- thing to do with it. To take his mind ofE studies, Jim was a member of both the Glee Club and the Catholic Choir. Jim plans to get back to his natural habitat — under the water, in submarines. NINETEENTH COMPANY l! William John Lorino Morristown, Tennessee Bill came to Navy after a year of fraternity life at the Uni- versity of Tennessee, to which he constantly threatened to return if the executive department didn ' t leave him alone. He was a mainstay of all company activities, and while a real asset on the athletic field, he remained devoted to his favorite sport, dragging. Noted for his affinity for studying, he could usually be found behind a pile of books soaking up a little extra knowledge. Except for a two year struggle with the dago department. Bill was always out in front in studies, and often spent long hours helping some of his classmates who were lost in the academic storm. His ready smile and sense of humor will augment Bill ' s career in the Submarine service. ' r--- ' V . James Dorsey Lucas, Jr. Dimdalk, Maryland Hailing from the fine town of Dundalk, a suburb of Balti- more, Jim was an avid Oriole fan. A versatile athlete, Luke was the spark plug for any team on which he played. An academic slash, " Boo-Boo " lost no sleep worrying about studies. In fact, his whole philosophy was to relax under any circumstances. He was usually the life of the party, and the many festive activities after away football games found him in the midst of the merriment. With his enthusi- asm and zest for th e finer things of life, Jim will be a won- derful addition to the Fleet ' s air arm. 484 David Micmai-l Mayiiei.d ( ' c IIini;t( n, New Jersey Dave came to the USNA t ' runi Hislmp I ' ustace High School in Pensauken, New Jersey, where lie starred both on the gridiron and in the classroom. At Navy Dave ' s main inter- ests were the 150 lb football team ;md defeating the aca- demic departments. His quick wit and determination in all that he did earned him many friends. His comments on his height were a constant source of humor for all that knew him. Dave plans a career in the Submarine Service, and he will surely be a welcome addition wherever he goes. f l aI ) » s Thomas Joseph McDonough, Jr. Savannah, Georgia Tom came to the Naval Academy from Savannah, Georgia by way of Georgia Tech, where he spent two years deciding that the Navy was for him. " Mac " became a member of the plebe gym team and the sport was his major interest from that point on. His only complaint was that the Academy didn ' t grant him special leave to march in the Savannah St. Patrick ' s Day parade or to be home enough to enjoy his mother ' s southern cooking. His flair for the dramatic and the ability to tell a good story made him many friends among his classmates. Tom looks forward to a full and enjoyable career and hopes to find his way to submarine school. NINETEENTH COMPANY Paul Francis Murphy Fall River, Massachusetts Always ready, willing, and able to drag, Murph was a main- stay on the sub-squad. Despite his determination not to study, he kept an average consistently above 3.0. When not occupied with swimming tests, he was a familiar sight on the company cross country and 150 lb. football teams. Coming to USNA via the Fleet and NAPS, Murph was known for his sense of humor and friendly attitude, which he put to good use on the Public Relations Committee. Whatever career he chooses, it is certain that he will do well and progress to the heights of accomplishment. ' 485 Robert Leo O ' Connell Washington, D.C. Bob came to Navy from Washington, D.C, where for four years he ran a BOQ for his buddies during leaves and week- ends. A perennial sports enthusiast, he stirred up the Severn for the lightweight crew and played for the company intra- mural sports teams. Although an arch enemy of the skinny department, he did well with books; but never let it be said that he let studying interfere with the important things in life. His quiet, easy-going manner won him lasting friends at Navy and will grant him every success as a future officer of the Silent Service. Dale Quimby Pearson Lowell, Massachusetts Dale came to USNA from Lowell, Massachusetts via Law- rence Academy, where he was outstanding in both aca- demics and athletics, making the All-Prep School Lacrosse Team. During his four years on the Severn, " Quimby " developed a new love which was exhibited by his year round devotion to gymnastics. His fine spirit was only over- shadowed by his quickness to lend a helping hand and his hard work as company representative on the Lucky Bag. After exclusive YMCA training. Dale demonstrated his interest in youth and their training by teaching Sunday School. Dale ' s excellent qualities will make him an out- standing leader in Navy Line. NINETEENTH COMPANY William Campbell Pfister White Plains, New York Bill was born on January 6, 1941 in Lockport, New York. A true salt-water sailor, Bill was on the yawl sailing team for several years. While at the Academy, Bill participated in several intramural sports, the foremost being squash. His other endeavors included being a member of the Catholic Choir for three years. Probably distinguishing him more than his athletic and extracurricular activities was his free and easy attitude. His classmates will remember well several of his practical jokes. At home Bill spent a good deal of his time working on power boats and cars. The service that he chooses will benefit from his hard work and his sense of humor. 486 Thomas MiciiAn Rf.ii.i.y Brooklyn, New York " Rile " , one of the youngest members of " 62, was well known for his friendly manner. His eonstant search for a plebc younger than himself became a legend to all who knew him. After a stint on the 22nd Co. championship basketball team. Rile turned his attentions to company fieldball where he was known for aggressive play. Plehe year convinced Rile that stars were for him, and he never let his average stray below 3.5. Always ready to give a helping hand. Tom was a Godsend to his non-slash classmates and a great friend to all. With his natural ability Tom will go to the top in any chosen field. NINETEENTH COMPANY Thomas Arthur Rue Belvidere, New Jersey Tom ' s chief interests while at the Naval Academy were finances, aviation, and workouts with the gym team. His ready wit and friendly personality gained him a place in the hearts of his friends and classmates. Tom was a faithful and frequent contributor to the efTorts of the Antiphonal Choir and the French Club. His summertime activities abroad have netted him valuable material for his memoirs, which he hopes to start writing within the next twenty years. During the brief periods that Tom was able to get away from the Academy, he could usually be found hunting the woods and fields of his native New Jersey. His immediate plans for the future include hopes for a berth in Naval Aviation. Robert Philip Rupprecht Pleasant Hill, California Phil ' s prowess on the athletic field at the Academy was great indeed. As a stellar midfielder on the varsity lacrosse team, he was considered one of the fastest men on the squad. It was rumored that he could hold his own at post- game parties as well. Always able to put up a victorious fight against the academic departments, Phil at times illus- trated an overwhelming competitive spirit to pull off the upset. Phil ' s loyalty and enthusiasm for the service will carry him far. With his eyes set on Navy Line, Phil will make a fine addition to the Fleet. i 487 Richard George Tanger Milwaukee, Wisconsin Dick, " the mid that made Milwaukee famous " , was out- standing in everything he attempted. He tried almost every sport offered and did well in all of them, but his one regret was that there were not enough sport seasons for his abil- ities. A versatile sailor, he led the plebe small-boat saihng team to an undefeated season. His favorite game was foot- ball, which he devoured with an enthusiasm that never failed to amaze those around him. Academics were easy for " the Stinger " , and his favorite hobby was just plain relaxing. Many study hours were spent " thinking " in the blue tram- poline. Dick will be a fine officer and a fine pilot. NINETEENTH COMPANY Donald Michael Tobolski South Bend, Indiana " Ski " , a well-known mid, was the typical " big " little man. His struggles with the academic departments often gave him cause to worry, but his determination pushed him through and was an inspiration to his many associates and friends. Able to do sufficiently well with little effort. Ski brought with him a facile attitude from NAPS, where he prepped before gaining entrance to the Academy. 150 lb. football, the YP squadron, and testing of pale blue trampo- lines occupied most of his free afternoons. Football week- ends and leave were the focals of life at the Academy, and Ski could always be counted on for salty tales of his exploits. Raymond William Vogel, III Annapolis, Maryland Flashing red hair, bright blue eyes, and a bright smile marked this man from Annapolis. In his four year tour in Bancroft Hall, he was no slouch with the slip stick as was attested by his frequent attainment of the Superintendent ' s List. " Pierre " , as his nick-name implies, will always be re- membered for his articulate pronunciation of the French language. Living so close to the Academy, Pierre had no problem with liberty and many weekends his house was turned into a meeting place for his classmates. A mainstay on the plebe lacrosse team, Pierre also devoted his physical activities to fieldball, battalion lacrosse and ocean sailing. Coming from a family deep in Navy tradition, Bill will go far in the Naval service. 488 David Danifi. Wm.i.iams M able ton, (leori iu Dave hailed from Mablcton, Gciirgia, and like most South- ern gentlemen, readily agreed that there is nothing liner than Southern hospitality, cooking, and women. Dragging was Dave ' s favorite pastime, and he has many fond memo- ries of female acquaintances made while serving on the shores of the Severn. Aeatlemically, Dave stood high in his class and still found time to participate in Concert iiand and the Antiphonal Choir. After spending two years on the fencing team, he took part in several intramural sporting events. Dave ' s warm personality and determination won him many friends and will assure him of successfully meet- ing any task. NINETEENTH COMPANY 489 Edward Charles Archer Bethel, Connecticut Straight from high school and Bethel, Connecticut, " Arch " and his sense of humor quickly adapted to the rigorous life of a fourth classman. Throughout plebe year everybody came to him when they needed a good laugh. He took his courses lightly, but at one time so seriously that he managed to earn an extra math exam plebe year. Never did he return from the worst experiences, including tea fights, Baltimore games, and second class skinny p-works without his never ending smile. Active in many intramural sports, he spent most of his time pulling his ba ttalion football team to many victories. Undoubtedly his qualities are bound to make him a credit to the Academy and the service that he represents. Thomas Eugene Burch Crystal City, Missouri Tom arrived at USNA in a rather bewildered state, fresh from lifeguard duties in his hometown, Crystal City. Brashly confident of his swimming prowess, Tom spent a large part of plebe year on the sub-squad. Having played a year of foot- ball at Southeast Missouri State, the " Bear " was a very prom- ising prospect at tackle until he was forced into an instruc- tion overload. Plebe year academics almost proved to be Tom ' s Waterloo, but by great effort, he came back and started an upward climb. The Bear enjoyed Tramid, and somewhere during the summer he acquired a Marine fatigue cap which served as his headgear while studying for p- works. Obviously, Tom intends to go into the Marine Corps. TWENTIETH COMPANY William Eli Burk Troy, Ohio Desiring to become a " gentleman of liberal education, re- fined manners, and punctilious courtesy " . Bill decided to at- tend classes at Canoe U. After a year of studies at Miami of Ohio, academics proved to be more of a challenge than an obstacle. During infrequent periods of free time, Bill could be found perusing periodicals on academic discussion or picking out tunes on his guitar. Sports participation was in form of adding glory to company intramurals in volleyball, cross country, and softball. Bill desires to enter CEC and perhaps continue his education in post-graduate work. 490 ' I RoBFRT Harrison Coi.eman New Philadelphia, Ohio Bob came from the small town of New Philadelphia, Ohio. Before entering the Academy he attended Bullis Prep, wherc he excelled in baseball and football and used this ability to the dismay of many of his opponents at Navy. Bob ' s interests did not stop with sports, as he was also an avid follower of classical music. Liked by all his classmates. Bob was never seen without his trademark — a bright smile. Bob ' s Hying hobby left him with the problem of going Navy Air or fol- lowing in his father ' s footsteps and going Navy Line. What- ever his choice. Bob is sure to use his exceptional personality to gain every bit of success that is rightfully his. TWENTIETH COMPANY Stephen Manly Duckworth Orlando, Florida Coming to Navy from the sunny state of Florida, out Or- lando way, Steve arrived whistling Navy Blue and Gold with a " Beat Army " pin on his pocket. Sports, studies, and girls took up most of the four years with a few football games and basketball, soccer, and volleyball taking up the intramural scene. Grades proved no barrier either, as his appearance on the Supt ' s List indicated. Steve ' s great loves were water- skiing and his home state, but his sights are now set for the conning tower of nuclear subs. You can be sure what ever Steve attempts in the future will come out a success for his past record already proves he is capable in all respects. Peter Austin Duffy Manhasset, New York Upon exchanging his Brooks Brothers suit for a pair of white works. Pete braced himself for the tribulations to come. He adapted himself in time and commenced his violent struggle with steam and skinny, his established aversions. Plebe year found him an enthusiastic wrestler and choir member. As a member of the Brigade Hop Committee, Pete contributed to the success of the hops and the Ring Dance. A foremost authority on jazz, he spent the greater part of his spare time reading about, listening to, or playing his beloved music. A fond admirer of the pun, he extracted many grimaces from his classmates. Pete ' s admiration for the Marine Corps will always keep him in close contact with that service. . 491 " N David Clarence English Tliomaston, Georgia After one year at North Georgia Military College, Dave easily fit into the Academy life. His friendly manner and ever-present desire to help a classmate made Dave one of the most liked men in the class. His leisure time was spent working in the photo dark room or at the Baptist Church, where he was an active participant in its many functions. Soccer, cross country, and tennis took most of his athletic time, but when week ends rolled around, he could always be found dragging. " D.C. " seems inclined towards the rigorous life of a Nava l aviator. Dave ' s friendly personality, pleasant disposition and desire to complete all duties entrusted to him mark him for success in any endeavor. TWENTIETH COMPANY Robert Joseph Guyon Syracuse, New York A transfer student from Notre Dame, R.J. easily adapted himself to the rigors of life at the Naval Academy. Bob brought a keen sense of competition, in addition to a well- established and enviable set of values when he came to Sev- ern ' s shores. A staunch companion whether battling the op- position on the basketball court or clearing the foam from a round of good cheer after the big game, this red-blooded son of free enterprise could always be counted on for that little spark of cheerfulness to brighten the darkest hour. Combining a quick mind with a warm and sincere person- ality, " Chiggy Bear " was a true friend to all. Those who have known Bob as a mid are confident that his will be a dynamic and productive career. Joseph Albert Hanzel, Jr. Groton, Connecticut Joe hailed from the birthplace of the atomic submarine and aspires to someday return as an officer aboard one of the boats. He joined our happy group right from high school and managed to keep ahead of the academics. Joe could al- ways be found on the football field from September till March playing for the battalion or company 150 lb. football teams. He also could be counted on to tell the biggest tale after each football trip, for, wherever he went, he could find some unusual activity to occupy his time. Following in his father ' s footsteps, Joe will be a definite asset to the Sub- marine Service. 492 l DaNIKI Rk hard HlRTZII IDT Leu rosse , [Vise onsin Dan came to tlio Naval Academy after one year at Lacrosse State Teachers College. As a plehe he played lacrosse, a game which he claimed originated in his home town. Al- though he had never played before, he led the team in scoring. Deciding that a varsity sport took too much time, he directed his natural athletic ability to intramural sports such as company soccer and basi etball, Dan ' s major interest while at the Academy was to graduate, a goal he achieved with a minimum of study. Naturally Dan plans to enter Naval Aviation upon graduation and will undoubtedly be one of the Navv ' s tinest. Oscar Jonathan Hickox, Jr. Brunswick, Georgia Jonny came to USNA from the deep South after spending a year at college. He soon found out, as everyone does, that the Academy was quite dilTerent from other institutions. This did not stop Jonny though, nor did he lose his good humor or his southern drawl. Jonny found plenty of time for plebe basketball and a variety of company and battalion sports. While making better than average grades and stiinding in the upper half of the class, he found time enough to sing in the choir of one of the local churches. Jonny had a keen sense of humor and sincere desire to do his best; he will surely be an asset to any service. TWENTIETH COMPANY Henry Francis Howe Aurora. Colorado Coming to Annapolis after a year at Penn State was quite a change for Hank — no one to make his pad, etc. Traveling from place to place as an Army brat. Hank finally found a home for four years at L ' SNA. Although concentrating on academics, especially second class weapons. Hank managed to find time to play bridge or chess, and as a chess player won the coveted Ditmar Cup as well as traveling on chess trips. Sportswise Hank engaged in wrestling and also busied him- self with other intramural teams. Always with joy in his heart and a good-natured way of achieving success. Hank cannot be denied a brilliant career as a Naval officer. 493 John Edward Hunsicker, III Shreveport, Louisiana John took a leave of absence from his beloved bayous in Louisiana to expand his education via USNA. A hard com- petitor, John always got the most out of everything. He was a stalwart on both company and battalion sports Teams and a worthy opponent for the blue dragon. The opposite sex found John to be the man of the hour in any situation and his many escapades earned him quite a reputation. His not- to-be forgotten battles with the executive department earned him a place of honor on the early morning hiking club. John plans to continue his education in some kind of post graduate school. Charles Richmond Ingram Jacksonville, Florida Charlie was a product of the great sunshine state, Florida. Coming straight from high school, he quickly adapted to plebe year, its laughs and its academics. Engineering drawing and the upperclass were no trouble for Charlie during this year, for he mastered both with ease. An athlete with great ability, he unleashed this energy for the glory of his battalion football and cross country teams. In academics Charlie ex- celled, and many nights his room was filled by members of all classes seeking bits of knowledge from the " brain " . From the beginning, women have always seemed to be drawn to Charlie by his magnetic personality. The Navy is indeed lucky in obtaining Charles Ingram as a member of its team. TWENTIETH COMPANY Paul Roper Jeffers Bremerton, Washington Coming to the banks of the Severn from Bremerton, Wash- inton, Paul or " Moose " as he was known, started ofT a little ahead of the rest of us in Naval tradition, for he was a Navy junior. Moose ' s logic and ability proved to be an asset, and he was always seen helping a classmate in one respect or another. Sportswise he was on both the plebe and varsity sailing squadrons and was a stalwart on the battalion swim- ming teams. Moose ' s greatest weakness was any cute young thing that caught his eye, and from his frequent appearances in the yard with a sharp drag, he was apparently very weak. Moose looks forward to sub school in New London and then the bridge of a nuclear sub. i !i 494 Ernkst Rkhard Kai.lus LaGrange, Texas Tex arrived at LLSNA direct from LaGrange High School. Plehe year math proved a stumbling block for Bing, but he managed to come through in tine style on the linals. After his close brush with the academic board, Bing proved a ca- pable student finishing in the top half of ' 62. Weekends would always lind Te. in a variety of activities ranging from the daily bout with the blue dragon to the escorting of young ladies. Te.x was a promising catcher on the plebe baseball team. Second class year brought an end to Bing ' s varsity career, but he continued to take an active part in company sports. After graduation Tex plans to pursue a career in Naval Aviation. TWENTIETH COMPANY Nicholas Joseph LaDuca, Jr. Richmond Hill, New York Nick, a Latin lover type from Queens traded in his civilian clothes for an M-1 rifle shortly after graduating from high school. Plebe year presented no major obstacles to Nick, who with his cheery " aye, aye, sir " , and winning smile easily breezed through academics and plebe indoctrination. Once aroused from his typically supine position, he could often be found either in the fencing loft or on Hospital Point exhibit- ing his tierce competitiveness. Nick ' s profound love for the Marine Corps was challenged by only one thing — his keen interest in all pretty girls that happened his way. No matter what Nick is doing, he will always be giving it his best. James Allen Marshall Annapolis, Maryland Coming to the Academy from just outside the yard " Mush " was no stranger to life at Navy. A four year tour as tenor drummer in the D. B., yawl sailor, varsity swimming man- ager, and regular appearance on the Superintendent ' s List all attest to Al ' s wide range of interests and abilities. Plebe year never got Al down, despite the efforts of some of the immortal tormentors of ' 59. Al ' s love for the sea and ships never made him lacking in the other facets of midshipman life. Most weekends he managed to do a little dragging, and he was never one to be absent when it came to another round of cheer. Al ' s qualities of industriousness and initiative and his ability to win friends will aid him throughout his Naval career. 495 Gregory Alan Mather Woodland Hills, Calijornia The wonders of the Naval Academy were a source of con- stant amazement to the massive midshipman named Greg. He brought a new concept to plebe year, the shock of which dumfounded those in his vicinity long enough for him to reach youngster year. Having established his abilities in foot- ball and track as Navy traditions, he met his greatest chal- lenge in academics. Greg never lost his skepticism about electricity, maintaining that it was actually a sorcerer ' s de- vice. The story of Greg Mather will be told for many years, and it will always include his field goal victory over Wash- ington in ' 60. The subtle humor peculiar to Greg far outshines the weak eyes that will send the Supply Corps an able officer. I • TWENTIETH COMPANY Gerald Charles Milkowski Willimantic, Connecticut Jerry came to USNA after living a year of leisure at Amherst College, bringing with him an attitude of friendliness and perseverance that immediately earmarked him for success. At the Academy he saw varied and successful athletic action as a member of plebe and battalion football and lacrosse teams. Jerry ' s athletic abilities were complemented by his academic abilities, and an interest in literature, submarines, and travel. It is to the underwater mariners that the inherit- ance of Jerry ' s fine abilities will fall. Carl Arthur Moritz, Jr. I ronton, Ohio Coming straight from Ironton High School in 1958, Carl was a credit to the Buckeye State in everything he attempted. His time spent in the Naval Reserve Unit of his hometown made plebe year relatively easy for him. He made his mark in the Brigade youngster year, when he pulled his sleepy red head from beneath the covers long enough to devote some of his talent to the Lucky Bag staff. Never one to be outdone in the femmes " department, he never failed to amaze us. An active participant in the sport of skin diving, he plans to further his underwater career by earning his dolphins after graduation. 496 David Anthony Okriss Btuklcy. U ' tisliini;l( n lioin in Hnghind. Dave came tn llic I ' nitcd Stales at the age of eleven already aspiring to become an American Naval officer. After years of preparation he joined the ranks of midshipmen via the Naval Academy Prep School. Durinq his four years at the Academy, his athletic ability was expert- ly displayed on the varsity soccer held as well as in intramu- rals. Never one to harbor academic worries, his study hours were often devoted to writing letters or " resting his ' eyes " . Navy line has top priority for this future ollicer. Ronald Theodore Pitzer Midland. Texas " Pitz " came to the Academy from the oil fields of Texas. Although not as brawny as most Texans, he had a heart as big as Alaska and was well known for his tall tales. His year at Texas Tech. gave him a great academic advantage over the rest of his classmates. Though Ron always gave his best in both academics and athletics, it was his outstanding personality that made him prominent in any group. A man of few, but strong and forceful words, he possessed a rare sense of humor which helped many mids recover from their trials and tribulations. The twists of the Academy system would have been unbearable, if it had not been for the many antics of " Our Man Pitz " . We all know that Ronald Pitzer will be a credit to the Naval profession. TWENTIETH COMPANY John Raymond Poe Laurel, Maryland Coming to Navy via Laurel, Maryland and Bullis Prep School, John proved to be a valuable asset to the Brigade. Football, soccer, and fieldball constituted his favorite sport endeavors. As for academies, John and the steam department have had their differences, but our boy always came out on top. A dago slash, John could always be seen at Spanish Club meetings. As for " la femme " John has proved too smart for them, thoutih things at times looked bad. Marine green looks mighty fine to John, he hopes to go to Quantieo to start his career. With his dynamic drive, personality and ambition, no barrier can be too great as Navy loses another and the Corps gains a great officer. ' 497 Arvel Jerald Popp Crystal City, Missouri Arriving at USNA from Crystal City, by way of an NROTC appointment from tlie University of Missouri, Jerry found life on the banks of the Severn a bit shocking. After learning to live without a 9:00 o ' clock coffee break, he managed to get into the swing of things around Bancroft. Jerry ' s greatest challenge while at the Academy came from the science department. During his term at Canoe U., Jer was always a sports enthuasist. If he was not reading the sports page of the W ashington Post, or extolling the virtues of Mis- souri ' s football team, he was playing battalion football or swimming — for the sub squad. His hearty laugh and dispo- sition will long be remembered, for the Fleet is sure to re- ceive a capable oflicer. Douglas Woodrow Powell Miami. Florida A Rebel from Miami, Doug came straight to the Naval Academy from high school and brought his athletic and aca- demic abilities with him. He played plebe baseball and was always versatile and outstanding in company sports. Doug was an active representative of the Naval Academy Chris- tian Association, and his quiet ambition and personality brought him many lasting friendships while at the Academy. Doug ' s look to the future includes a certain girl and Navy wings. All indications point towards success in his every undertaking. ll TWENTIETH COMPANY Hugh Miller Rawls, Jr. Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida Hugh came to the Academy from sunny Florida via a year at Florida Southern College and a stint in the Fleet. After spending youngster cruise in the USNA due to running aground at lacrosse, Hugh became a stalwart team manager. During the winter months he could usually be found in the basement rifle range as a member of the varsity rifle squad. His spare time was equally divided between the " blue trampo- line " and listening to his jazz record collection. He also found time to learn to play the banjo, when the academics were not too pressing, and to sing in the Chapel Choir and Glee Club. Hugh was the last surviving member of the Class of " 59 to defeat the academic departments. 498 I DONAI I) VVll I 1AM RHODIS MtiiUi lair, l ' c ' v Jersey Dusty iidaptcd easily to Academy lite and soon had many friends throughout the Brigade. His variety of abilities and interests were an asset not only along academic lines but also in many other activities: varsity swimming and tennis. Chapel Choir, and company representative. His tine sense of humor and good-natured ways kept him and his friends going throughout the four years. A shy, latly ' s man. Dusty left many a young woman ' s heart throbbing. He always man- aged to divide his time between hard work and good times. His outstanding leadership qualities and friend-winning per- sonality will put Dusty out in front in the Naval service. TWENTIETH COMPANY Philip Jay Ridgley Northampton , Pennsylvania Phil came to Canoe U. from Northampton, Pennsylvania, where he excelled in all endeavors. Coming from high school didn ' t bother Phil as his frequent appearance on the Superin- tendent ' s List proved. His main sports endeavor was soccer with basketball and pool following in quick succession. When not found at the pool tables in Smoke Hall or in the pad, Phil could be found either with, or figuring out how to be with, some sweet young thing. A natural leader with ambition and determination, Phil is looking forward to a career in the Marine Corps. You can be sure whatever this diminutive Don Juan takes on, the end result can be nothing but success. Phii IIP Gregory Saunders Ashland, Kentucky Coming to USNA from the Bluegrass State, Phil brought with him homespun humor and wit. Phil, a true southern gentle- man, was a ly. ' S graduate of Ashland High School on the banks of the Ohio River. He was faced with various handi- caps upon entering the Academy but learned to add and spell within a few years. Although he vowed never to take the fatal plunge, Phil was willing to let any girl have the opportunity of finding his weakness. During second class summer Phil fell in love with airplanes and intends to make his career in Naval Aviation. 499 Linn Tyler Shoup Padiicah, Kentucky Linn, the tierce Major of the Swamp Artillery, arrived at the Academy a century late. A great admirer of the old Navy, he was physical proof of the conviction that controlled pom- posity is essential to an officer. After he established himself as the foremost authority on firearms within any given radius from the Chapel Dome, he assisted in the commissioning of the boat howitzer that deafened the witnesses of Navy touch- downs. In fact, youngster year found " The Major " involved in extensive plans for the construction of a personal cannon. However, this task was abandoned due to a math re-exam. Math never did make sense to Linn; too many Greek letters. TWENTIETH COMPANY Irvin Clark Teasdale Homer, Minnesota Fighting his way out of the dense woods of Minnesota, Irv found his way to his new home on the Severn seashore. The next problem for " Weasel " was to find a path through the Bancroft basement to the rifle gallery where he got his first ' N ' as a youngster. In the fall and spring, Irv made a val- uable contribution to many various intramural sports, and in his off hours, he could be found practicing new drum beats for the Drum and Bugle Corps. Second and third class sum- mers rapidly convinced Irv that Navy Air was for him. All we can say now is, " Clear the airways — Teasdale ' s soloing. " Arthur Harold Toreson, Liberty Lake. Washington Jr. Art traveled 3000 miles across the U.S. from Liberty Lake, Washington to the Naval Academy. The University of Washington lost a true BMOC, for after plebe year, he emerged as Navy ' s version of BMOC, class company com- mander. A sound mind not being enough Art strove to de- velop a strong back as he spent many hours rowing crew upon the blue Severn. The Foreign Relations Club helped make Art ' s worst subject, bull, become one of his better ones. Being naturally tall, husky, and mean-looking. Art will have no trouble getting in Marine green. 500 Lindsay Jarvis Trax Wilkes-lianc. I ' t-nnsylvtmia Lindsay came to the Academy after attending tlie NAPS at Bainbridge, Maryland. " Spider " , as lie was called, was a key man in the success of the plebe wrestling team. He was a great lover of movies, modern music, and lioagics. It was unusual for one to go the Antionettes or the hoagie shop without finding him indulging there. His friendly smile and mature attitude won him a great number of friends. He was never lacking in female atimirers and always was available for counseling the less fortunate of his classmates in this department. He had determination and had shown great ver- satility in his capabilities. Aspiring to Naval Air, Lindsay will be heard from in the years to come. John Charles Verneski Nanticoke, Pennsylvania Ski entering the Academy via NAPS, came to us from the coal regions of Pennsylvania. Although endowed with great athletic " abilities, he defied the Navy to get it out of him except for the post Army game E.D. season during youngster year. Jack came through with average grades despite being an avid believer in the statement; " don ' t let studies interrupt a good time " . After an entertaining plebe year Ski settled down to a life in the pad. His constant supply of jokes and good humor always kept his companions chuckling. On a four year record it is hard to say whether Ski accumulated more girls, demerits, or hours in the pad. If personality and smiles are the mark of success. Ski will make admiral in thirty. TWENTIETH COMPANY James Michael Wilhoit Lexington. Missouri Coming from Lexington, Missouri on the banks of the Big Muddy, Mike or " Willy " as he was known, started out with a head start coming from a military school. Plebe year and engineering drawing were push-overs, and youngster year meant rack time. Plebe track took up most of plebe year, and later intramural soccer and track were included in his sports endeavors. Many weekends Willy and a certain pint sized Don Juan were seen escorting virtual " Drags of the Week " . Willy is looking forward to New London and the conning tower of a nuclear sub. His dri e and ambition can spell nothing short of success. 501 Peter Bayard Woodruff IVest Hartford, Connecticut A versatile person, Pete easily adapted himself to the rigors of Academy life. From the beginning of plebe year he dis- played considerable ability in the classroom and on the ath- letic field. ' Though fervently devoted to the " longest rack in the Brigade " , Pete still found time to compete in varsity crew and basketball. An ardent student he consistently stood high in his class academically. Pete could always be counted on to assist anyone who was in need of help, and his splendid personality, friendly smile, and witty humor made him a welcomed part of any gathering. The owner of a keen mind and sense of determination Pete will make an excellent of- ficer. Ronald Michael Yandrofski West Hazleton, Pennsylvania After indulging in the mundane social life at Penn State, Ski decided to change his wicked ways and come to the seclusion of USNA. Academics presented no problem to the " Coal Cracker " , and, therefore, most of his spare time was devoted to his beloved rack. Although swimming gave him some anxious moments, he always managed to pull it out at the last moment with the true fighting spirit of ' 62. Always ready with a smile or a joke, he could make even the darkest moments seem bright. He had his serious moments too but was always ready to help with any problems. Having been an asset to the Brigade, he is sure to make his mark in the Fleet. TWENTIETH COMPANY 502 CiiAKi.i-s Thomas Ac rlback Fredcricktown, Missouri The country boy from the O arks invaded the Naval Acad- emy straight out of high school and fresh from the forest trails. Chuck ' s academic stantiing was above average until he found out that he could get an extra weekend for making the Superintendent ' s List. He was on it from that point on. He participated in plebe rille, basketball, and football. Herein lay his joy. He maintained a berth on the llrst string 150 lb. football team as right guard, and to stay there, he ate only two or three days out of the week. He loved to drag and found women no problem. Attracted by the depths of the ocean, he is bound to be a success in his future career as a submariner. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY William Levi Arbogast Simhury, Pennsylvania " The Little Corporal " reported to Navy Tech via the Marine Corps and NAPS. Academics never bothered Bill, for he stood second in his class at NAPS, was a Navy starman, and held down a regular position on the Superintendent ' s List. Academics were not his only forte, for he supported many company teams on the athletic fields. Bill ' s high quality of leadership, his genuine sincerity, and the ease with which he handled any situation at any time will long be remembered by all who knew him. Long remembered also will be his quaint Pennsylvania Dutch colloquialisms. Bill compiled an excellent record at the Academy, and no one has any doubts that the same success will follow him throughout his career. Lynn Alan Brooks Bradford, Vermont Coming to USNA from the Green Mountain State. Lynn did quite well during his four year sojourn on the banks of the Severn. While keeping his marks well above average, he still found time and effort to participate in extracurricular activ- ities, including Chapel Choir, Reception Committee, and Lot; staff. Having had much experience on the basketball court in high school, Lynn continued to pursue this interest during his stay at the Academy. Being as adept with a ten- nis or a golf ball. Lynn spent many of his afternoons on the tennis court or golf course. His sincerity and profound inter- est in others made many friends for Lynn. He entered the Academy straight out of high school, and left it with the qualities to meet and overcome any hurdles that may pre- sent themselves in the years ahead. The Academy ' s loss is the Navy ' s gain as Lynn moves on to a most rewarding ca- reer in submarines. 503 ff Noel Warren Brown Attica, Indiana " Skip " as he was known to his Brigade of friends, was one of those gregarious mids who wilhngly dedicated his extra hours to many outside activities. Not only active as manager of the cross country team, Skip doubled as Hop Committee- man and treasurer of our Ring Dance Committee. Having in his possession a diploma from Purdue University. Skip found the academic challenge an easy one to master, as his academic stars and extra weekends proved. A great old fel- low, having graduated from college when most of us were leaving high school, Skip will always be remembered for his captivating charm and friendly personality. The Academy ' s loss is a great future asset to the Fleet as Skip joins the men of the Navy Line. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Geoffery Lynn Chesbrough London. Ohio Geof came to Navy carrying with him his treasured books on Egypt, and an armful of classical records. One could always find Geof with a book in hand and Wagner on the stereo improving his academic average. The Superintendent ' s List was never without the name of Chesbrough. Afternoons found Geof at the boat house, managing the Navy crew team, or engaged in company sports; but no matter where he was, his infectious will to win was there to spark those around him on to a victory. " Cheese " found it easy to make friends and was always there when a helping hand was needed. Endo wed with a quick wit and a keen sense of humor, Geof was always ready to brighten up a particularly dismal day with a well-timed joke. Although Geof had never been on board a ship until youngster cruise, he plans to make to surface Navy his career. William Ellerbee Covington, III Culver Military Academy, Indiana Bill called Indiana his home grounds, but, being an Air Force junior, either the West or East coast could be his real home locale. Coming to the Academy via Duke University, he found organization no problem, as far as the Academy sys- tem was concerned. Academics, however, were a different question. His dislike of steam and skinny was not soon to be equalled. This dislike did not extend to athletics, however, for Bill managed to pull an oar in Navy ' s crew for three years. Bill ' s easy way and ready smile made him many last- ing friends at Navy and his ability to evaluate a situation, and knack of doing the right thing instinctively will make him an asset to any service. 504 , Donald Lewis Diget Battle Creek, Michigan Don had never seen salt water belore he came to Canoe U, and judging from youngster cruise, he hopes tliat he would never see it again, from sea level anyway. Coming straight from high school, this lad from the " Central City " enjoyed a fairly short plebe year, carrying-on most of the time for broken plebe swimming records. Afternoons always found him in the natatorium, ami his evenings found him in the pad. Don never had any trouble with girls — he just plain never had any girls. Don ' s sometimes careless, sometimes serious personality, along with his determination and his abil- ity to laugh at himself, made many friends at LJSNA. Thomas Fletcher Epley Elizabeth City, North Carolina After traveling around the country as a Coast Guard junior, Tom decided that he liked the military life well enough to come to the Naval Academy. Having no trouble with his studies, Tom had plenty of time to prove his versatility in athletics, particularly in gymnastics. Known for his great in- terest in sports cars, Tom alway looked forward to those few days during the summer when he could put some mileage on his Triumph. Possessing a piercing wit and a friendly manner, Tom made many friends at the Academy. With his hard work and determination, Tom will be a fine asset to the TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Robert Freeman Everett Houston, Texas Forsaking the plains of Texas for the shores of the Severn, Bob adapted to the Navy way of life immediately, so much so that he was a member of the ocean sailing squad during his four years as a midshipman. A real easy-going guy. Bob took a lot of ribbing about Texas and the Royono. Being a good student. Bob could be found on weekends sailing or equally as often, storing up sleep for the coming week. Al- ways a source of fun or academic help. Texas ' loss is the Navy ' s gain, as Bob, following in his brother ' s footsteps, plans to make the Silent Service his career. A credit to the Brigade, Bob will do equally as well in the Fleet and become a fine officer and remain a good shipmate. r - t 505 Ronald Eugene Frederick Charleston, West Virginia Ron came to the Naval Academy after a year each at Green- brier Military School and Virginia Polytechnic Institute. He had three plebe years to his credit. Academics never gave him much real trouble. If there was a dance band or rhythm and blues band around, you were likely to find Ron there too. He even managed to drag most of his weekends, claiming that this resulted in better study the next week. He played a number of intramural sports including basketball, volleyball, wrestling, and boxing. Most of his extra time during the week was spent at weightliftinc Ron was a member of the Gun Club, the Boat Club, and the Car Club. He likes the wild blue yonder, and we wish him lots of luck in his aspira- tions as an aviator. k Bruce Russell Googins Portland, Maine After spending a carefree year at the University of Maine, Bruce ventured south to try his luck at the Academy. Di- versity was not lacking in " Goog ' s " personality. Most people knew him to be a happy individual who never allowed the strict conformities and regimentation of Annapolis to lower his bubbling spirits. Academics never troubled Bruce, but despite many rumors, he did study occasionally. An all-round athlete, he spent much of his spare time playing soccer, foot- ball, Softball, and swimming for company and battalion teams. Bruce plans on going Navy Line, and with his well- rounded background, he ' s sure to do well in his chosen field. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY George Washington Greer, Marion, Virginia III v; George came to Mother Bancroft after three grueling years at the Hill School in Pottstown, Pa. Born deep in the " Land of Lee " , George received the nickname " Punch " , for the fact that his older sister ' s name was Judy. Punch served well with the plebe wrestling team, accounting for three victories in a short wrestling season. Torn by a leg injury, George sat out youngster year without wrestling but sprang ba ck into action second class year. He also did some wres- tling with guitars. After buying an old beat up guitar for $4, he learned how to play well and entertained his schoolmates. George is well known for continually standing high in his class academically and has enjoyed many a Supe ' s List weekend in D.C. With his physical and mental determina- tion, George will undoubtedly make an excellent leader in his field and will be successful in all his endeavors. II 506 John Jose.ph Hani.hy, Jr. Northampton . Massacluisetts J.J. was sure of what he wanted when he eanie to USNA. He easily adapted hinisell ' to the rigors of niihtary life, having forsaken a year of study at the University of Massachusetts. Armed witii an engineering baci ground to his credit, Jack easily bowled over the plebe year academic challenges placed before him. Always noted for his good taste in wom- en and clothes, excellence in everything was his hallmark. This was exeniplitied in his endeavors in the realm of athlet- ics. Continually at the top of his class in P.T., he could always be found in the gym at his favorite pastime, the high bar. Although he longs for his green Berkshires, the bridge of a destroyer is his ultimate goal. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Raymond John Harms Noroton Heif hts, Connecticut Ray came to the shores of the Severn via the University of Connecticut and the Naval Academy Prep School. Although he always spent a great deal of time bettering his academic performance, liberty and sack time got their fair share of time. His four years at Navy did not all go into study. Ray enjoyed good music as well as good food and was always able to obtain a ticket to the latest Broadway musical. Even on those gloomy days Ray was always on hand with his perpetual smile and good sense of humor to brighten the day. A fierce competitor in company sports, developed the fighting spirit which is so necessary to every naval officer. This plus his indomitable personality and ability to face every situa- tion calmly give Ray all the attributes that go into the mak- ing of an excellent officer in the Silent Service. Frank Weber Hughes San Diego, California Frank very capably represented the East and the West coasts at the Naval Academy. Although his family ties were in California, he was educated on the East coast at Landon School, in Washington, D.C. Frank ' s background, combined with his exceptional ability and determination paid off handsomely: besides standing in the top three percent of his class academically " Mr. Dependable " demonstrated his proficiency in sports by running the two mile event in plebe track and consistently placing first or second on the Brigade championship cross country teams. If four identifying factors were necessary to describe Frank, they might well be; a cut- ting wit, an echoing laugh, a smoking slide rule, and a helping hand. As Frank leaves the land of pleasant living, he takes with him the good wishes of all his classmates and the ability to fulfill those wishes. 507 James Hughes New Hyde Park, New York Jim migrated to Navy Tech via Brooklyn Prep and Notre Dame. He could be found during most of his spare moments working out on MacDonough Hall, but he also found outlets for his boundless athletic energy in company football and soccer, and battalion swimming and water polo. Jim breezed through academics with gravy, but constant exclamations of " I don ' t believe it " were his favorite descriptions of steam and skinny courses. A hard worker, he, nevertheless, could be seen impatiently waiting for the morning mail, and his usual good humor was shattered on those few empty days. Graduation is sure to find " Jimbo " headed for Pensacola and the wild blue yonder. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Patrick M. Kelley Miljord, Michigan After winning nine letters in four sports in high school, and journeying the long way from the Water Wonderland, Pat was out to take Navy by storm. At the Academy he managed to arouse the interest of some coaches. Pat ' s favorites upon ar- rival at Canoe U. included sports, girls, Michigan, and food, in that order. As much a sucker for a good curve off the baseball diamond as he was while at bat, he won the hearts of many fair maidens. Pat managed to keep his classmates guessing too, in superb oratorical style. A sea-going man at heart, every day of his leave was spent at the beach, water- skiing. Pat ' s achievements took the form of earning varsity letters in baseball, his first ' N ' star coming youngster year, and being continuously on the Superintendent ' s List and a starman. To quote this fun-loving mid, " What, get out of the Navy and have to go to work! Never " ! BoLEY Alfred Lojko Danvers, Massachusetts Boley, armed with a gifted sense of humor, came to the Academy after three years at Northeastern University. Fa- voring the academic side of the curriculum, he had no trouble obtaining and maintaining his star average. Although he gen- erally liked his weekends on the blue trampoline, he could always be coaxed into going to a good movie. He was known as an engineering whiz, but some of his cool plays, such as constructing an amplifier during review week, sometimes made his friends wonder. Aviation summer directed Boley ' s attention toward the wings of gold. A man with ambition and a friendly manner, Boley will certainly go far in his Naval career. 508 RODOLFO LOSOYA Rciymoiulville , Texas Hailing from RiiymoiKivillc in the southernmost part of the Lone Star State, Rudy was a dyed-in-the-wool Texan. Pre- vious to entering Navy Tech, he studied for two years at Texas i . . His good record followed him to the Academy, where lie left a mark in all his tields of endeavor. In academ- ics Rudy was a consistent, hard-working student whose greatest success was in foreign languages wiiere he mastered both Spanish and Italian. An active competitor in intramural sports, Rudy was in constant demand for company soflball and company 150 lb football. His coordination and ability made him a major asset to the battalion tennis team. His personality, ability, and devittion to duty will undoubtedly make Rudy a tine otlicer and a credit to the service. Robert Anthony Majf.ski Bronx, New York After completing a year at Columbia University, Bob de- cided that the Naval Academy was more to his liking. Few midshipmen could match Bob ' s capacity for clear thinking and hard work. About the time the E.D. squad was muster- ing for their morning jaunt, one might hear some mysterious huffing and puffing the source of which was not immediately recognizable. It was only Bob doing his traditional pre- reveille push-ups. He took time off from his studying to prove himself a reliable wrestler for the battalion and plebe wrestling teams. The underwater Navy will find Bob a real asset, for he can be counted on to accomplish difficult tasks through tenacity and devotion to duty. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Dennis Francis McCahill Laurel, Maryland Denny came to Severn ' s sedgy banks after spending a year at Maryland University. Hailing from Laurel, the home of the Washington DC. International, he added greatly to his friends ' knowledge of the sport of kings, horse racing. He came equipped with golf clubs which he used to great ad- vantage plebe year in helping the plebe team to an un- defeated season. In the fall. Den could be found playing battalion tennis while his other athletic talents included gym- nastics, soccer, and fieldball. Academically Denny was a starman. His main interest was in literature in which he constantly took overload courses although it was hard to determine where he found the time to complete his reading assignments. With the luck of the Irish on his side, Mac can have little but success with the Fleet. 509 Neil Thomas Monney Spokane, Washington Neil made it well worth while traveling over three thousand miles to come Navy, through his outstanding achievements in all phases of life at USNA. Academics never gave Neil any trouble, as attested by his rating as a starman and the fact that his name appeared quarterly on the Superinten- dent ' s List. After a year on the plebe soccer team, Neil switched to gymnastics during his youngster year and was a member of the Brigade championship gym team. Neil ' s in- terests then turned toward sailing, and he achieved his yawl command as a member of the varsity ocean racing squad. Finding time to be active in extracurricular activities, Neil was a member of the Glee Club, and was highly successful as a member of the Academy debating team. His quick wit and natural smile should make him as popular in the Fleet as he has been at USNA. Laurence Elliott Senn Eugene, Oregon Larry hailed from the far western city of Eugene, Oregon where he was voted the outstanding athlete of his high school class. After receiving a Congressional appointment to the Academy, Larry backed up his advance notices with four excellent seasons on the gridiron. His three years with the varsity 150 lb team included the Eastern Intercollegiate Lightweight Football Championship his youngster year and a 65 yard touchdown run against the Kaydets. Indoor and outdoor track rounded out Larry ' s year long participation in varsity sports. His active part in Antiphonal Choir and ' N ' Club gave him a well diversified four years at the Naval Academy. A carefree and easy going manner seemed to be the key to success, as Larry gained the respect and friend- ship of many throughout the Brigade. His positive attitude and will to do a job right guarantee for Larry success in his future endeavors. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY X Franklin Jerome Smith, III Brooklyn, New York Frank came to USNA from St. Augustine ' s High in Brook- lyn. Always a good student, he worked hard and played hard. His affability and good humor were well known among his contemporaries in Bancroft Hall. Navy Line looks mighty fine to Frank, and he most certainly will be welcome there. Choosing the practical instruction tenet of the Naval Aca- demy credo to inspiration, he could often be seen plying the bay with YP Squadron. Through his activities with squadron Frank gained a head start in his career, and with his drive and ambition in play it seems entirely possible that future plebes may be required to learn of the fabulous deeds of Frank Smith. 510 James Edward Soderhurg H olden. Mwisaclnisetts A quiet, sop!iistic:iti. ' d, ladies ' man, Jim came ti) tiie Academy from Hoideii, Massaciuisetts. He was one of those persons with a hubbiing personality who adds to any social gathering. A good sense of humor, so necessary to carry anyone thrinigh the four years of regimentation at IJSNA, a pleasing smile, which brightened the dimmest days, and a sincere interest in other people, were but a few of Jim ' s attributes. Although not athletically minded, Jim spent his after-class hours man- aging the varsity crew team and taking part in company and battalion sports. Between studies and sports, Jim ct)uld be found in his bunk enjoying a jazz album on his stereo set or reatiing a novel not likely to be found on the best seller list. A good Navy rooter and a staunch supporter of the blue and gold, Jim looks forward to a career in Naval Aviation. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY William Charles Stolgitis Harclwick, Miissachitsetts Bill, better known as " Stogi " , came to USNA directly from high school, still lightheaded from a myriad of farewell par- ties, but saddened by the loss o f his boyhood stomping grounds of Central Massachusetts. His popularity carried over and spread throughout USNA, and his friendly way was appreciated by all of his classmates. Not one to watch the world go by, he was always recognized as the one to consult when something was abrew. Bill enjoyed frequent trips with the Glee Club, with which he appeared throughout the East. He was reputably the fastest man both on the cross coun- try course and on the dance floor, and many a pretty lass can attest to the latter. A natural ability to succeed insures Bill ' s success in the branch of service he enters. Andrew Peter Sundberg Chicago, Illinois Although one of those fortunate nomads of Air Force stock, Andy chose to join the " short blue line " at the Naval Acad- emy. He will be best remembered for his all-round ability to make friends and for his ready wit. Andy ' s academic stars were matched by his prowess on the varsity soccer field, in spite of the fact that he never learned to kick the ball. His favorite subject was always bull, and he used his talents to outwit many opponents on the varsity debate squad as well as many friends and faculty members at USNA. His interest in the Navy will surely give Andy a worthwhile career. 511 " Phillip Michael Tansey Arlinglon, Virginia Mike, better known to the Brigade as " Fuzzy " , was a true-to- form Irish aristocrat. Haihng from Arlington, Virginia and proud of his southern descent, this Army brat came to the Academy after one year at Bradens Prep, in New York. Having a father and three brothers who graduated from West Point, Mike had to find out for himself what Canoe U. was like. Fuzzy was a member of the plebe crew team and the companylSO lb football squad. His Irish humor and tall tales held his classmates and wealth of friends in awe for hours. Mike ' s studying techniques kept even the sharpest professors on their toes, and they never were able to figure out his system. His musical favorites include rhythm in blues in general, and he always found time to enjoy himself mu- sically. Mike ' s tact and devotion to duty will carry him far. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY John Henry Theis, Jr. Gardner, Massachusetts A Navy junior whose travels took him throughout most of the U.S., Jack came to the Academy from Gardner, Massachu- setts, by way of Canterbury School. With a warm person- ality and webbed feet. Jack excelled as a member of the varsity swimming team and water polo team. When not en- gaged in those and other popular pursuits, he could be seen preparing for his daily battle with the math department. A hard worker who was always willing to take time out to help a classmate, Jack was a valuable asset to the Academy and a good friend to all. With the cheer " for those we leave be- hind " , the service will gain in Jack a determined officer with success in his sights. .r Jonathan Carver Warthin Norwood, Massachusetts J.C. came to the Academy straight from Roxbury Latin School in West Roxbury, Massachusetts. Academics never gave him trouble, and he continuously stood high in the class. His participation in the Science Seminar attested to his abil- ity and interest in science. J.C. was also very well informed in naval history and current events, and he was always help- ing plebes to answer their professional questions. J.C. was a significant asset to the battalion and company football teams. He also enjoyed battalion tennis and yawl sailing. Busy in extracurricular as his membership in the Foreign Relations and Engineering Clubs attested. J.C. also found time to be imbibed in reading and musical appreciation. Un- doubtedly with his knowledge and overall ability, John will go far in whatever he endeavors. 512 i Lawri;nci: Ai.i ki:i Yandei.l Kirk wood, Missouri Larry hailed from KirkwoiKl, Missouri, where lie atlendcd Kirkwood High Seiiool. While in high school he eoni|iiled a fine record hoth scholaslicaliy and athletically. At the Acad- emy he continued this tine record by participating in plebc wrestling and track. Later he became a co.xswain for the varsity lightweight crew team. Among his scholastic achieve- ments, Larry was consistently on the Superintendent ' s List. Although Larry was very busy with Academy life he always found time to help a friend. The Fleet is fortunate to be get- ting such a capable and enthusiastic oHicer as Larry. J v y Anthony Michael Yannarella Y oungstown , Ohio Tony attended Youngstown University for one year prior to his embarkation upon four years at Annapolis. While in high school Tony was president of his senior class and cap- tain of the football team, an early indication of Tony ' s future sucess at the Naval Academy. Whether fending of! a lacrosse ball, hitting hard on the varsity 150 lb football team, or studying for finals. Tony was always putting forth his best effort. During his four years at the Academy, Tony ' s likeable personality won him many friends. Active in the Italian Club, ' N " Club, and Newman Club, Tony varied his interests to provide a diverse four years on the Severn. Tony ' s schooling in Annapolis, plus his burning desire to succeed, can only lead to a great future in whatever branch of the service he selects. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY 513 Michael Garrard Abercrombie A lexandria, Virginia Being a Navy junior, Mike made up his mind tliat he was going to graduate from USNA. Mike swam for the plebe team, but since then he confined his swimming to battalion water polo each spring. Battalion squash and company soc- cer filled his afternoons during the rest of the year. Aca- demics did not present a particularly difficult problem for Mike who was frequently on the Superintendent ' s List. In the field of extracurricular activities, he was active as chair- man of the Youngster Hop Committee and a member of the Ring Dance Committee. Mike plans to go to sub school via either nuclear power school or a year in destroyers. il Donald Wayne Allee Houston, Texas Don spent a short time in the Submarine Service after leav- ing his home in Houston, Texas, and then came to Annapolis for a four year period of hard work. He will be remembered as a person of unusually strong character, who was calm and deliberate in the pursuit of his goals. Being a serious individual, Don took full advantage of the courses offered at the Academy and compiled an impressive academic record. He could carry on a conversation about sports, women, or philosophy equally well, and he always took care to keep himself in shape physically. If a situation arises that calls for firm decision and cool-headed action, we would be fortunate to have Don on the scene. i| i TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY David Phillips Arnold Rockport, Massachusetts Dave proudly claimed Rockport, Massachusetts as his home. Prior to his arrival at USNA, he spent two enjoyable years testing fraternity life at the University of the South, in Sew- anee, Tennessee. This college experience was put to good use enabling Dave to maintain star grades with minimum study time. His quiet self-confidence could be felt in whatever he did, from academics to athletics. A familiar figure in the gym working out, Dave spent his afternoons exercising and com- peting in intramural sports. Dave will always be remem- bered for his vast repertoire of jokes and especially his in- promptu puns. Judging from his success and friends acquired at the Academy, his service will be an asset to any branch of the armed forces. 514 Jamis Paiu. Borsic Poland Center, Ohio " The Dealer " , hailed t ' nmi that roaring metropolis of Poland, Ohio. Jim attended llrsuline High Sehool and, while there, made quite a name in both the aeademie and athletie fields. It was through his athletie prin ess that he lirst eame into eontaet with USN. ' X, When Jim got to the Aeademy, his easy- going way did not quite tit in with the system, so he decided to let it adapt itself to him. Not being satisfied with playing only plebe football, Jim also tried his hand at wrestling. Those who knew Jinibo will always remember him as a tine athlete, a million laughs, true friend but, above all, one of the boys. TWENTY -SECOND COMPANY Richard Brian Brodehl Oakland, California Like most Californians, Dick had trouble getting used to the weather " back East " . After a year at Saint Mary ' s Col- lege in California, he had no trouble getting used to the academics here, as was shown by the frequency of his name on the Superintendent ' s List. Plebe year found him on the plebe soccer team and the company representative on the Ring and Crest Committee. Winter always found Dick trudg- ing through the snow to Mahan Hall and Masqueraders rehearsals. Dick was one of those fellows that never expe- rienced the dark ages, because his weekends were always brightened by a comely lass from Washington or Baltimore. Dick was always ready to lead a sign-painting expedition to Tecumseh Court or the laundry smokestack. His spirit and enthusiasm have led him to a eood start in his Naval career. Paul Lawrence Callahan White Bear Lake, Minnesota Paul, a native of Minnesota, came to USNA right out of high school and made quite a name for himself as one of the few members of the class of ' 62 who could keep up with the steam and skinny departments. His room was fre- quently tilled with classmates seeking extra instruction, and " Cheetah " was always willing to take time out and play professor. Afternoons would usually find him down at the ritle range shooting bull ' s-eyes as a member of the varsity rifle team. Willingness to work, and a tine personality and sense of humor should distinguish Paul in his career. 515 Jerry MacLean Crumly Birmingham, A labama Jerry came to USNA after a year at Marion Military Institute in his native Alabama. As a result, the strenuous life in the military came easily. He adjusted quickly in order to spend his free time thinking about or writing to his friends of the opposite sex. However, he always managed to find time to spar a few rounds in the lower boxing ring or to slip out a few skinny problems with his magic rule. Jerry, a true Rebel in every sense, with his winning smile and charming person- ality, will undoubtedly be a tremendous success in Navy Line. Stephen Lee Denson Roiinoke, Virginia Steve, also known as the " Rebel " , was instrumental in in- doctrinating the plebes in Civil War History. Does anyone know (or care) who carried the guidon at the Battle of Chan- cellorsville? He showed, though, that he knew the answer in other fields, too, by being a consistent member of the Super- intendent ' s List. Sportswise, Steve could be counted on to " bring home the bacon " as a member of the company soccer, fieldball, and volleyball teams. The plebes always knew where to come to learn to " rig " a sharp cap for inspection or how to spitshine a new pair of shoes. After second class sum- mer, Steve definitely decided on a career in Naval Aviation, augmented by post-graduate school. Navy Air should cer- tainly find him to be a sharp pilot and an outstanding officer. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY • David Vickers Dupee Chicago, Illinois Dave came here from the big city of Chicago where he was known for his chess prowess. When he came to the Academy, he brought his ability and put most of his time in the chess club. He was consistantly at the top of the club ladder. In the afternoons Dave divided his time between the Y.P. Squadron, in the fall and spring seasons, and the company fieldball team in the winter. Academically Dave was a hard worker. His major field of interest has always been in the English, history, and government department, particularly in foreign relations. Dave has decided to go into the surface Navy and then to post-graduate school. 516 Norman Perry Emerson Warners, New York After having a very successful and busy high school life. Norm decided to make his career a Navy one. Since enter- ing the Academy, he showed a great variety of talent in sports. He competed in plebe and battalion wrestling and numerous company sports. As for hobbies, he played records and indulged in picbe indoctrination, . fter second class sum- mer. Norm decided that Hying was the world ' s greatest sport. Whether he goes Navy Air or not, he will do well in the serv- ice. He earned the title, " cute but tough " , during his stay ne.xt to the Severn and should live up to this as he continues his romances, while making a life for himself in the Navy. m Q Martin Worthington Goldsborough Cheverly, Maryland Marty, a native of Cheverly, Maryland, came to the Naval Academy from the Naval reserve. Always trying to improve himself, both mentally and physically, he was always study- ing or working out, primarily playing lacrosse or cross coun- try. A sports car enthusiast, he could usually be found look- ing through the latest automobile magazines in his spare time. Marty ' s career ambitions are divided between medicine and submarines, but whatever field he enters, with his drive and determination he is sure to succeed. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY Charles Donald Griffin, Jr. Yokosuka, Japan Like all other Navy juniors, Don knew many skylines, but he claimed Hawaii as his home. In fact, he often was known to spiel oflf the " pidgin " of the Islands upon request. Com- ing to Severn ' s shores from the Hill School, Don soon made himself known in swimming circles and at the Chapel, where he became a very proficient and devoted acolyte. Keeping up the grades was no large problem for him during the four year slide rule exercise, leaving him a good deal of time for his sport and wide participation in company activities. Known for his quick wit and fierce competitive spirit, Don aspires to a career in the Submarine Service, leaving us all with memories of a great sport, a great classmate, and a great guy. WsT 517 Phillip Henry Harrington Arlington, Virginia A big smile and a joke seemed to follow Phil wherever he went. Many tense situations were smoothed by his jovial personality. For four years Phil was inspired by one thought, graduation day. Plebe lacrosse, 150 lb. football, and com- pany football gave Phil plenty of carry-on during plebe year. Injuries held him back in the fall of youngster year, but spring saw Phil racing around the lacrosse field again. When- ever Phil was near the hi-fi, rock-and-roll could be heard and usually at top volume. Phil ' s sleep was occasionally in- terrupted by a skinny p-work, but he always made it. The " Stud " will be remembered by everyone who was lucky enough to come into contact with him during our four years, in particular by anyone who met him on a field of competi- tion. il Larry Morton Hart Duncan, Oklahoma Although Larry was born in Michigan, he adopted the Con- federacy and actively supported it during his stay at Navy. While he had more than a little trouble with youngster his- tory, Larry ' s grades were high enough to earn his extra week- ends for Superintendent ' s List, and he still found time for the Antiphonal Choir and to support his company in football, fieldball, and soccer. One of his favorite quotes when the alarm went off for a pre-reveille study hour was " ni just rest my eyes for a few minutes before I get up " . His experi- ence on the Plebe Summer Detail will undoubtedly aid his promising career as a Naval Aviator which he plans to sup- plement by attending post-graduate school. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY W ' I Richardson Leonard Henley, Jr. Atlanta. Georgia Rich came to the Severn River Resort from high school in Atlanta. Although one of his parents was northern born, he was a full-blooded " Reb " . Rich played plebe football and missed many of the joys of indoctrination making him the envy of his classmates. His natural laziness and academics caught up with him finally, and he spent the rest of his four years in intramurals. His most prized possessions were his guitar and his Marine tie clasp, in that order. Rich was an ardent fan of hillbilly music and spent a lot of time imitating his idols, much to the dismay of his roommates and neigh- bors. After his chronic air and sea sickness it looks like the Marine green is his pick. 518 BiK IRANI) HurCMHIROPR Forest Hills. New York Bert came to the Naval Academy with a iiuieli broader background than the average midshipman. He was born in Paris, France, where he stayed until 1949. At that time, he came to tlie United States and settled in New York City, his present home. After spending a short time in the enlisted Navy, Bert thought he would try the gold braid set and come to the Naval Academy. He was naturally a dago slash and an active member in the French Club. He also found time to appear in several Masqueraders plays and broadcast a few shows over WRNV. True to the French tradition, Bert was a great lover, and could always dig up a spectacular drag. Bert should be a success in whatever field he decides to enter. TWENTY -SECOND COMPANY John Joseph Hyl. nd, III Deep River, Cotmecticitt Although born in California, Jay, a Navy junior, considered Connecticut his home state. A steady student at the Naval Academy, Jay could be counted on to make the Super- intendent ' s List, unless his penchant for riding in cars got the better of him. As an athlete, he played three years of varsity squash and was captain of the team his first class year. In the spring he could be found wielding a tennis racket on the varsity courts. At least once a year he found a wholesale revision of his address book necessary, but he then went back to dragging the same girls dragged before the revision. Like everyone whose biography appears in the Lucky Bag. Jay was a fabulous guy and his success in the Fleet is as- sured, too. IsoM Irvin Ingram Auburn, Alabama Isom came to USNA from Auburn, Alabama with visions of becoming a Naval Aviator. Throughout his four years at the Academy, he always gave his full support to the Brigades sports squads although his favorite sport was the pad. He could occasionally be found in the gym working out on the high bar, but he always found time to help a classmate with a steam problem. Graduation will no doubt lind Isom at Pensacola earning his wings of gold. 519 John Philip Jenkins Orlando, Florida Phil stepped out of the University of Florida and into USNA with a cool head and a flashing slide rule. His academic ability gave him plenty of time for his favorite sport: the rack. Heedless of his wives ' advice, he allowed a certain hometown miss to consume all of his time, even though his engaging manner could have won him a new heart where ever he went. Phil ' s vast knowledge of many and varied subjects astounded numerous plebes and left a lasting im- pression in their memories. Aviation summer left its mark, for the future Vill find him we aring wings of gold. I rk TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY Lawrence LeRoy Laine Orlando, Florida Larry, a native of Orlando, Florida, came to the Naval Academy after two years in the Fleet. Well-known for his knowledge of the intricacies of electrical engineering, he could always be relied upon to figure out the right answer. None of the other courses at the Academy bothered him very much, either, and he always had plenty of time for out- side interests. When not playing chess, holding a hospital choir rehearsal, writing letters, or reading a new book, he could be found steaming about Chesapeake Bay with the YP Squadron. Larry looks forward to post-graduate school and a career in naval research. Whatever field he chooses to enter, he is bound to succeed. 1 ) Raymond Crowley Vincent Madonna, V Rockaway Beach, New York After Xavier Military high school he went to Fordham Col- lege in New York for a year. While there he became a member of one of the oldest military fraternities, the Per- shing Rifles. Unable to play plebe football at the Academy because of his size, Ray searched for some other way in which to participate in football. He played battalion football and company heavyweight football. Although one can ' t say that Ray stood at the top of his class, it must be remembered that this was only because he refused to let his studies inter- fere with any duties he had in managing the varsity football team. The " Honcho " often got kidded by many about his love of Pershing Rifles. However, this love aided Ray while at the Academy to one who others could tell would one day make a fine officer. i 520 Walter Potts Martin Ciiilfpurt, Mississippi Walt, a staunch supporter of " (J c Miss " , devoted four years to the Navy golf and squash teams. Rain or shine he could be found on the links or in the courts proving his motto that you have to sacrifice to be a champion. Not only his playing abilities hut his vast knowledge of sports ama ed and con- founded his classmates. Walt attended Marion Military in- stitute before entering I ' SNA. lo " Potts " the rigors of Mil- itary life was nothing new. He devoted himself to being a sharp individual at all times. Walt ' s ability to get along with and intluence people will make him a success in his chosen profession. ■ ' Salvatore Aldo Martinelli Medjord, Massachusetts Numbers weren ' t sufficient to describe the friendships that Sal acquired in his years at the Academy. This is no mystery to those of us who knew him, for we were the objects of his boundless consideration. His uncanny knack for doing the right thing at the right time, not only manifested in his social contacts but also was plainly evident in his outstanding aca- demic and aptitude standings. The stars on Sal ' s collar were considered standard equipment. The Navy can be proud of a person such as Sal who was as informed on Naval sub- jects as anyone in the Brigade especially his favorite subject, flying. Sal is certainly destined for leadership and success. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY Edward Irving Mears Saitgis, Massachusetts After serving for four years in the Fleet, Ted came to the shores of the Severn as a salty old sea dog with many a tale of foreign ports and liberty abroad. Many a dark winter night was brightened by Ted ' s telling some tall tales from his endless repertoire of Fleet life. While not a star man, Ted put in as much time on the academics as many classmates of higher standing. For Ted, all was not study, as he was one of the NA-IO, the Drum and Bugle Corps, the Corps, the Concert Band, and the Musical Clubs Shows most valued members. He was instrumental in writing a good portion of the shows of the D B ' s half-time entertainment. Ted hopes to be a destroyerman for a while with some strong hopes for the Silent Service. 521 Richard Conger Powell Ottumwa, Iowa Entering the Academy right out of high school, Dick gave up a Hfe of fun and frolic in his hometown, Ottumwa, Iowa, to dedicate himself to four years of abstinence and austerity at USNA. His wonderful personality and sense of humor as well as the natural athletic ability made him a great asset to the many intramural sports contests in which he participated. Any spare time was used in studying to maintain his excel- lent academic average or writing innumerable letters to a lucky Miss at Northwestern. Dick ' s natural ability and deter- mination to succeed are certain to insure him respect and success in whatever field he chooses to enter. Roger Clinton Ramsey Mountain City, Tennessee After two years at Milligan College, Roger left the mountains of Tennessee to begin life at USNA. And an active life it was! He was a member of the Masqueraders, with a leading part plebe year as Ensign Pulver in Mister Roberts. He partici- pated in the Chapel Choir, the Glee Club, and the ocean sail- ing squadron. He had the natural ability to make a friend of everyone he met and was well known by his classmates. Wherever there were girls, there was Rog, and his success in attracting them was attested by his thick black book. Roger ' s free personality and sincere determination will go a long way toward making his career in Navy Line a success. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY Thomas Carroll Roberts, III Arlington, Virginia Tom came to the Academy after two years at Severn Prep School. Born in Baltimore, Maryland, but being a Navy junior, he lived all over the world. Tom liked living in Naples better than anywhere else and this is probably why he was such a dago slash in Italian and a member of the Italian Club. He always did well in the bull courses, but skinny was pretty rough for him. Tom played plebe lacrosse, but his biggest athletic interest was varsity sailing. When he wasn ' t sailing he was active in one of our many intramural sports. Although hampered by color blindness, Tom was determined to graduate from the Naval Academy and follow a service career. 522 Rl( IIAKI) (RAKi TkKANOR .V( nnerville , Maxsachusetts Dick came to USNA after earning nine varsity letters at St. Clement ' s High School in Somerville, Massachusetts. He also spent one semester at Boston ' s Northeastern University. His New F.nland background was known to ail of us who have heard him speak. Those of us who were on cruise or at Pensacola with him know that he was just the person to have around wlien looking for a good time. His great abilities on the bail diamond were invaluable, from plebe year as a pitch- er, to his upperclass years when he took over the duties at the " hot corner " . Dick will always be remembered by the elite corps at the steam department for the manner in which he kept them all in proper order. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY James Raney Woods, Jr. Jacksonville, Florida Born and raised around Jacksonville, Jim came to the Sev- ern River Rest Home after having been president of the National Honor Society at Landon High School and voted most likely to succeed by his classmates. Not letting plebe year bother him, he managed to get good grades with a minimum of study and plenty of time left over for plebe la- crosse. The next year found Jim active in intramural sports and working out on the blue trampoline. He was seldom found in his room for he was usually out destroying other ' s attempts at studying. Of course, his being from the sunny South also added to his likeable personality. As an aviator, Jim is sure to be one of the best. 523 Fredrick Harold Badger Binghamton, New York The " Big Bopper " hailed from Binghamton, New York where he attended high school before becoming interested in USNA and Navy life. Fred ' s prominent activity while at Navy was the Antiphonal Choir, although he was very active in WRNV and the intramural sports program. " Badge " was a great one for parties and was known for his prolific ca- pacity which made for many good football trips. The thing most remembered about Fred was his good sense of humor which made him one of Navy ' s most popular guys. Fred was a hard working mid even through the PE and Executive departments sometimes questioned his prowess, but it was agreed by all that he will be a great benefit to the Navy with his sense of humor and great determination. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Stephen Kent Chadwick Birmingham, A labama Steve came to the Naval Academy from Birmingham South- ern College, which he attended after serving in the Marine Corps. When a friend was in need, " Big Rock " was the friend who saved the day. He always had time for others or the Naval Academy with his participation in the Reception Committee, writing for Reej Points, and numerous other activities. When the spring and fall seasons came, we could always find him heading for the Luder yawls. He enjoyed sailing the briny seas to Newport or Bermuda as well as the Chesapeake Bay. The only thing that cut into his sailing time was academics which seemed to always have a boat length lead on him. With his qualifications and earnest interest in the Naval service he will be a great asset to the Fleet. Ralph Raymond Chesson, Jr. Richmond, Virginia In his own subtle ways, Ralph never let us forget the South: his rebel flag B-robe, and southern belle were but two of the more subtle. After academic hours we could find him playing battalion football or tinkering with an elaborat e hi- fi setup, the latter maintained in order to play his southern accented Keely Smith records or jazz. Whatever branch of the Navy receives Ralph will gain a man who has constantly stood in the upper ranks of his class and who will willingly undertake any task that may be assigned him. 524 Edward Bi;rnard Danuhr CIticciyo, Illinois Ed called Chicago home and entered Canoe U. after spend- ing a year with the NROIC at Illinois Institute of icch- nology. Activities and sports took up most of Ed ' s time, but somehow he found enough time to devote to academics to pass. Membership in the Catholic Choir and Glee Club pro- vided Ed with many excursions from the confines of Mother Bancroft. Ed managed the varsity fencing and lacrosse teams, and any leisure time he found he devoted to weightlifting and his stamp collection. With his varied interests and capa- bilities, Ed should lind success in later years. I .V) Dennis Joseph Desmond South Amboy, New Jersey Des came to USNA after a year at Braden Prep bringing a fondness of leave and the pad. A good man with a story, he could always be depended on for a tale of his exploits with the women or his parties on leave. Academics were nev- er his forte, and skinny especially caused him trouble. An extra year to brush up at Villanova gained him the distinc- tion of being one of the elite five year men. Known to many plebes, Des always seemed to have a good supply of them on hand for any occasion. Whenever not located in the pad, he could usually be found on the briny deep with the sail- ing squadron or banging the pinball machines in town. Des plans to make his career in submarines, and he should prove a fine officer in his chosen field. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Victor Owen Dewey Gridley, Kansas Vic came to the Academy from the plains of Kansas with a smiling sense of humor and two sturdy years of college behind him. He was always an outstanding participant in company basketball and battalion handball. His ever-present ability to see the brighter and humorous aspects of life en- hanced the routine lives of those around him. His inquisitive mind and capacity to work hard will be a great asset to his seafaring career. 525 Thomas Francis Doyle Wichita, Kansas Tom came to USNA after spending a year in the Navy. Being a native Kansan, he naturally had to take a lot of kidding about the " Wild West " , but his wonderful personality made this easy for him to endure . He was a very quiet person, but his actions on the sports fields and the classrooms re- placed any doubts as to his ability. His determination to win and courage were displayed plebe year on the cross country and wrestling teams. As to the future he is counting on Navy Air. We all know that he will always be out front. P William Alexander Eldred Louisville, Kentucky Bill came to the Academy from Louisville, Kentucky, the land of fast horses and beautiful women. With his semi- quiet personality Bill was always an appreciated member of the South ' s largest college specializing in boating. Bill con- centrated his humor sorties to study hours and was always able to effectively break up a study atmosphere. Academics never gave any apparent difficulty to Bill, and he earned his stars without a great deal of effort. Bill ' s athletic activities were mainly in track, and he helped his company and bat- talion to many victories by his determination and fine run- ning ability. Bill ' s sharp mind will surely carve him a place in the future Navy. 1 P ' TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Cornelius John Fagan Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Neil, with his Cheshire cat grin, was certainly a star man in every sense of the word. Straight from St. Joseph ' s Prep in Philadelphia, Neil quickly adjusted to the routine at Canoe U, and through much hard work, managed to climb right to the top of his class academically. But all of his time wasn ' t spent on the books, as he earned his first ' N ' star youngster year on the soccer field and first class year captained the soccer team. Also among his repertoire of talents must be in- cluded his ability with yo-yo, which he used to good ad- vantage plebe year. Although quite a ladies ' man, while at Navy, Neil was too busy to really devote much time to the fair sex, much to the chagrin of many Philadelphia beau- ties. But this merely demonstrates Neil ' s devotion to his work and career. 526 Aruiuk Will I Ml I I) lisiii K, III A rliiiiiton , I ' iriiinla Art came to the Naval Academy straight troin Wasliington and I.ee High School in Arlington, iiginia ant! certainly brought his many talents with him. Altlu)ugh spending many hours on the lacrosse practice fields, Art found time to crack the Superintendent ' s List on occasion. Over the four years, he also took an interest in psychology, and he was always a permanent member at any extra bull sessions. He will long be remembered by his classmates as the instigator of the " Bring the Twist to Bancroft Hall " movement. Art ' s main problem seemed to be the system itself, but he never failed to conquer it along with any other insurmountable obstacle. Art hopes to go Navy air, and we ' re sure that his determination, consideration for others, and his psycho- logical outlook on life will make him successful in any en- deavor he undertakes. " TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Robert Pruyn Greenm.an Marathon, Florida Bob came to the Academy from Marathon, Florida, where he was valedictorian of his class in high school. Due to his ambitious attitude and aggressiveness, studies were easy for him as proven by the fact that he won the right to wear stars. Because of his academic proficiency, he was willing to help his classmates on many occasions. As for athletics. Bob earned Severn Rowing stroke for the lightweight crew. Socially, he was almost always the life of the party with his witty and timely remarks. The Submarine Service will be receiving a valuable asset, as " Bobbo ' will undoubtedly continue mak- ing a name for himself and become an outstanding Naval officer. Robert Earl H.arper Detroit, Michigan Bob hailed from Detroit where he received an excellent engineering background at Cass Technical High School. Just prior to entering Navy Tech, he spent two years in the Ma- rine Corps, where he attained the rank of sergeant and was reportedly one of the youngest sergeants in the Corps. With all this behind him Bob had very little trouble with the ac- ademics and military training at the Academy. Bob has made many friends at the Academy because of his interest in other ' s problems and his natural friendliness. Any afternoon when classes were over. Bob could be found in the fencing loft mastering his attacks and parries. His Roman profile and intense eyes often won him the favor of the young ladies. His professional abilities and easy going manner will assure him a good berth wherever the Service needs him. 527 Phillip Charles Henderson Sapulpa, Oklahoma Valedictorian of his high school class, Phil also earned all- state honors at quarterback in leading his club to the state football championship. Entering Canoe U., Phil was a fre- quenter of the Superintendent ' s List and also a member of Coach Hardin ' s " Big Blue Team " . In the off season Phil gave much of his time and energy to the company fieldball and basketball squads. Always ready to help anyone in dis- tress, he has often heard the words, " Say, Phil, how do you do this one? " No one really knows what the future holds for Phil, but we are sure that he will be successful in any endeavor he undertakes. tl TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY John Francis Hewitt Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania John arrived at the Naval Academy from a small town in western Pennsylvania where he was an outstanding high school athlete. After attending a year at NAPS, John came to USNA with his eye on a fine Naval career. Although John maintained a good academic average, his classroom work certainly suffered due to his many extracurricular ac- tivities. During his four years at USNA, he was captain of his plebe football team, president of his class, secretary of the ' N ' club, and sang in the Chapel Choir and Glee Club. A three year letterman in football and lacrosse, he was cap- tain of the 1961 football team his first class year. The sub squad ran the football team a close second for John ' s time. But, perhaps, the only thing brighter than John ' s past is his future and career. i Aubrey Wayne Hickam Fayette, Missouri Wayne came to the Academy after a year at Central College in his home town. For a Midwestemer, he took quickly to the water and the Navy way of life. As a mid he did not confine his nautical ventures to youngster and first class cruises, but also covered quite a bit of the Atlantic while enroute to Newport and Bermuda on a 72 foot yawl. Back on land, he supported the varsity program as a participating manager for the lacrosse and wrestling teams. His ready smile and personable nature made it easy for him to gain many friends, and his goods looks didn ' t hurt his relations with the young ladies. To all of us that know him, there can be little doubt that Wayne will go far in the Fleet and always be a credit to the Academy. 528 RoHiKi Josi I ' ll Kenni-.lly Montgomery, New York Hob claimed New York as liis home stat e and attended the New York Maritime College for two years before coming to USNA. The skinny and steam departments never got the best of Bob, and math was a real snap because of his pre- vious training and extreme interest in the subject. Bob was one of the best starboard men on the lightweight crew and was one of the few gifted people who didn ' t have to work very hard for the position he held in the sport or his class standing. A known victim of the pad, Keneoul was the only guy to sleep through five Early Show formations and get fried only twice. Navy air will delinitely benefit from Bob ' s initiative. ' Roger Walter Kisiel H age r St own, Maryland Well-known as the " boy from Hagerstown " , Rog was always quick to stand up for his home town where he was active in athletics and many extracurricular activities. Coming to the Naval Academy after thirteen months in the regular Navy was the realization of a long time ambition. He was an avid fan of Mickey Mantle and John Unitas in true Yankee and Baltimore Colt fan fashion. Besides academics his major in- terests at Navy included varsity football and lacrosse, the latter sport becoming his favorite. He also served as treas- urer of his class as well as being active in other activities. Navy air holds a special interest for Rog in the future, but many claim that he will probably be remembered for his enthusiasm, his interest in political science, and his singing in the shower. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Robert William Koch Decatur, Georgia After a year at Georgia Tech, Bob brought to USNA a fond love for wine, women, and Tech. His first thought as he returned to Bancroft Hall from the hospital after plebe summer was, " what a pretty place this is " . Bob proved his love for the Navy by staying an extra year. A charter mem- ber of the YP Squadron, he spent most of his free time patrolling the waters of the Severn. Bob ' s non-athletic hours were spent reading volume after volume of Civil War and Naval history. Bob was probably best known by the 6th wing coke machine and justly earned the title of " ComCoke- MachSix " . The Submarine Service may one day proudly claim Bob as one of its members. His only fear is that he may be assigned to a ship without a coke machine aboard. y 529 Joseph Harvey Lane Saginaw, Michigan Joe was one of the lucky ones who could claim two states as his home. Born in Saginaw, Michigan, Joe moved to California at the age of seven where he lived until his junior year in high school, at which time he again returned to the Wolverine state and graduated valedictorian of his class at Saginaw High School. " J. H. " was never troubled much by his studies at the Naval Academy. A frequent member of the Superintendent ' s List and one of the few who wore stars, Joe found the academic challenge much to his liking and still had plenty of time to share in the lighter moments of Academy life. Joe always demonstrated the traits of leader- ship and bearing that will insure his success as a career man in the Navy. Oliver Grant Locher Lake Worth, Florida " Tim " , a true Floridian, came to the trade school via Col- umbian Prep. After learning how to put up with the cold northern winters, he became well-known as the guy who could always find a good deal. An injury sidelined him from varsity athletics so he took up coaching as a member of the plebe football coaching staff. Dago was the only subject that ever purposed a real threat to this likable mid whose magnet- ic personality drew to him many friends. Naval Aviation will find that it has gained a true asset when this smiling guy leaves the Severn ' s shores. % fc I TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Russell Lee Madison Baltimore, Maryland Lee was the first of a litter of Air Force brats to leave the lair when, after graduating from Forest Park High School, he entered the Naval Academy via a Presidential appoint- ment. Running for the plebes his first year, he was on a relay team that set the field house record for the 2-mile relay. He was the third baseman on a Brigade championship soft- ball team and ran undefeated throughout a season of com- pany cross country. He came with a studied interest in astronomy and electronics and retained this interest in spite of the second class navigation and skinny courses. To these interests was added the desire to become a commissioned line officer as soon as possible. I 530 Robert Lee McDonald Pontine, Michigan With a complete lack of anxiety over academic grades, Bob ' s supreme self-contidence and nonchalant personality carried him successfully over obstacles considered insur- mountable by others. Bob lived by the famous quotation: " When principle is involved, be deaf to expediency " . Hav- ing starred as a member of the plebe fencing team. Bob de- cided there was no practical use for the sport, and turned down an easy chance for a varsity ' N ' youngster year. He directed his efforts towards crew, and he became the power stroke that was responsible for the victories of the sixth bat- talion team. He will excel in the future whenever the rare combination of the qualities of spirit and level-headcdncss are required. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Geoffrey Alan Nelson Mt. Pleasant, Michigan GeofT jumped right into Academy life from Mt. Pleasant High School, and was undoubtedly the most loyal Michiganer ever to come out of the state. Although plebe year rather cramped his style for partying, he never-the-less managed to settle down and earn for himself a very respectable aca- demic average and a spot on the plebe football team. Due to a shoulder injury in spring practice of youngster year, Geoff was forced to abandon his gridiron efforts. Thus, the following years found his spare time occupied by " belly- whomping " , fieldball, and a few infamous blind dates thrown in. The Fleet will be strengthened by one amiable, friendly, Michiganer, whose personality and helpfulness will not only be long remembered by his classmates, but wel- comed wherever his career may take him. George Bagwell Phillips, Jr. Martinsburg, West Virginia George came to the USNA after a year of preparatory training at Columbian School in Washington, D. C. His fun loving personality was his trademark during his four year stay on the Severn. George ' s interests were generally centered around sports and partying. Plebe year was spent in the boat house with the crew team, but the thrill of the boxing ring soon called " Scare " away for the last three years. George was well-known and liked by everyone who came into con- tact with him. His quick wit coupled with the helping hand he offers to everyone will always make a welcome addition to any wardroom. 531 Michael Mark Raggett Cannel, California " Rags " set sail for Canoe U. right out of Carmel High School in California. He was sure great things were in store for him and proved this by being first on the list to draw full dress during plebe year. Mike soon proved academics weren ' t his only forte, and thoroughly and comically mastered the major death scenes from each of Shakespeare ' s plays. The " Crow " was also noted for saving string, and by the end of second class year he possessed the greatest ball of string in the jungle — (75 lbs. and 30 miles). Mike ' s running ability was well known throughout the Brigade, as Mike was one of Navy ' s top half milers and contributed substantially to the success of the two mile and distance medley relay teams. Mike ' s attitude and industriousness insure him success in the Fleet. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Emery Andrew Reistetter Vestal, New York " M " came to the land of pleasant living after a year with the NROTC at Notre Dame. This experience combined with his natural ability made military life at Navy fruit for him so he devoted his energies to study. Despite the efforts of the dago department, M starred during his entire career with an air of nonchalance that continued to amaze his contem- poraries. In addition to this he served as Lucky Bag repre- sentative and on the Splinter staff. M ' s determination and ability will undoubtedly bring him a successful career in the Naval service. Jon Rueckert Baltimore, Maryland As a native of Baltimore, Jon didn ' t have far to come when he entered the Academy. An alumnus of Baltimore Polytechnical and Severn School, Jon followed his brother { ' 58) when he joined the ranks of blue and gold. Regardless of obstacles, his wit and laughter were in ready supply. It was difficult to find anyone who worked as hard as Jon to complete the course in five years. His determination and strength of character will make the Navy that much better as he enters the Supply Corps. 532 SiKPHiiN Thomas Simpson Louisville, Keiuiuky This lair-haircd, crew-cut lad came to the Academy from the Bluegrass country of Kentucky. Steve ' s main interest here was running tracic and cross country. His determination and natural ability soon had him running witii the best, and he earned his hrst " N " youngster year. No discredit to the Bri- gade in the classroom, Steve had no serious difficulties with academics. His strong subjects were in the field of history, government and politics. He didn ' t drag too often, but when he did, it was a pretty safe bet that she ' d be good-looking. Steve ' s quick wit and controversial humor livened many con- versations. If four years on the banks of the Severn are any indication, Steve can look forward to a successful and re- wardinu career. £ w " v Robert Nial Tidball Aberdeen, South Dakota " Little Tid " , hailing from South Dakota, found the Academy most unbearable during hunting season. Although the con- fines of Bancroft Hall interfered with the pursuit of hunting, Bob managed to expand his interests to include bridge, economics, and, of course, women. When not opening a Neo- politan Club or utilizing some other method of avoiding studying, he could usually be found leading his battalion foot- ball as co-captain. His classmates will recall the Tid was the only recognized expert at Navy on the subject of " Great White Viking Sperm Whales " . A sharp sense of humor and a readiness to accept life will aid Bob in his service career. TWENTY -THIRD COMPANY Phillip Bruce Scott Trapnell Baltimore, Maryland Bruce came to the Naval Academy from Baltimore, where he attended the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Being used to the leisurely life of his deep southern background, it would seem at Hrst that Academy would ofTer quite an adjustment problem. Bruce, however, showed a great capacity to adjust to new situations, and went through plebe year with little trouble. Although he had a great air of disconcern and humor he was a determined student, standing consistently in the top ten of his class. Always lending a helping hand to classmates in their studies, Bruce could have made a fortune as a tutor in a civilian college. A sports enthusiast, he participated in just about every sport at the Academy; mainly swimming. With his quiet capacity for hard work. Bruce will, in a few years be well advanced in his profession. 533 John Stanley Volk, II Clawson, Michigan Johnny came to the Academy directly from high school. After struggling through two years of Spanish, " Daddy Volk " had little trouble with academics, spending many a study hour building the best stereo in Bancroft Hall to enable him to appreciate his vast collection of Joni James records to the utmost. Chief among his athletic interests were JV football and track. His prowess, both at sports and with women, was well known, and each year his proficiency at swimming was improved as a member of the varsity sub squad. A great friend and companion with an optimistic outlook, John has much to offer and will surely find success in his Naval career. William Simpson Williamson Hillside, New Jersey The " Ancient Mariner " began his Naval service as an Avi- ation Cadet at Pensacola after preparation at Carnegie In- stitute of Technology. The Navy way of life sold Bill on a career, and he switched to Annapolis to become a regular. Possessed of the sailors love of the sea, he was equally at home in an eight-oared shell, sailing, or on the deck of a YP. Letters from cruise ports far and wide continued to flow to his desk throughout his stay at the Academy, and he still will be remembered for dragging two girls at once one busy week-end. His ability to evaluate a situation and knack of doing the right thing instinctively will make him welcome in any wardroom in the Fleet. TWENTY -THIRD COMPANY Joseph John Winkler New Britain, Connecticut Joe came to the Academy from New Britain, Connecticut. His major interests centered around sports, especially base- ball. A noted authority on sports, he spoiled many a plebe ' s effort to gain carry-on in the field. His timely tackles on the battalion football team, clutch baskets on the company bas- ketball team, and dependable hitting on the softball team earned him a reputation as a stellar athlete. But swimming proved his downfall, and he spent many of his afternoons at the natatorium. However, determination finally conquered this obstacle. Joe ' s easy-going nature was evident in his every action, and with a smile on his face, he proceeded to tackle any problem which confronted him. During secondclass summer, " Wink " made his decision for Naval Aviation. « 534 Wll. 1.1AM ElXiAR BeALLE Haiti more, Maryland Ed hails from the " Monumental City " , Baltimore, Mary- land. After three years of varsity feneing at City College, it was only natural that Baltimore ' s answer to Zorro would eontinue his pursuits in this sport while at USNA. Needless to say, his e.xperienee aided him tremendously, making it quite easy for him to win his N ' youngster year. Ed, always capable of ovcreoming any obstacle in his path, was never in trouble academically although second class year did give him chills. Ed was one of those rare people who made little use of the blue trampoline. Instead, he concentrated on read- ing about the Colts and the Orioles. Whatever Ed ' s future plans are, he will always do his job well. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY William James Bird Murhlehead, Ohio Harry came to Annapolis, via NAPS, with fire in his eyes. Much to the consternation of a few second classmen he sailed right through plebe year with the same fiery enthusiasm. He could be found in the middle of the loudest bull sessions ex- pounding facts on almost anything, spiced with innumerable Marblehead folk-lore tales. Harry nailed down good grades without spending much textbook time and was a mainstay of battalion football and track squads. With his genuine friend- liness, quick mind, and poor eyes, Harry is a sure bet to be a success in the Supply Corps after graduation. Richard Arthur Brems Chicago, Illinoi s Living proof that not everyone from Chicago is a gangster, Dick won the friendship of all who knew him with his sin- cere unselfishness and determination to do a good job. After spending one plebe year in the University of Illinois NROTC unit, Dick transferred to the Annapolis branch with inten- tions of wearing the Marine green after graduation. How- ever, Naval Aviation got into his veins after second class summer, and he intends to wear the wings of gold. During the school year, " Smerb " spent much of his time on the Severn with the light-weight crew squad. For the remainder of his time, he put real effort into the books. Summertimes provided " Beems " with an opportunity to escape the studies and take overseas jaunts to Europe and the Far East on leave. L 535 Paul Anthony Chapla Allison Park, Pennsylvania Paul ' s Naval career began in the reserves while attending Columbian Preparatory School in the Nation ' s Capital. This military training made the transition to midshipman life easier than for most. His interests included company sports, music, the fairer sex, golf, tennis, and an occasional hour or two in the rack to supplement the more compulsory en- deavor of studying. A free weekend or lively party was al- ways a cherished experience. His determination on every task, whether solving a difficult engineering problem or scor- ing a soccer goal, was a trait which will be invaluable to him as an officer. He can be confident that the future will be as successful as his tour on the shores of the Severn. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY David Austin Drain Union, South Carolina Dave hailed from a true Army family, his father, grand- father, and brother being West Point graduates. Dave him- self spent some time in the other service, winning a good conduct medal, but saw the light and passed up his chance to go to " Woo Poo Wonderland " in order to come to USNA. After successfully out-guessing the skinny department plebe year, Dave successfully passed over all the nearly insur- mountable barriers erected by the assorted academic depart- ments without a scratch. During the winter, one could find him executing maneuvers on the parallel bars for the gym- nastics team. During the out-of-season periods, Dave was a loyal participant in battalion sports including track, wres- tling, and, of course, gymnastics. Other activities included the Spanish Club. Dave ' s future plans are to go Navy Line where he will start a new family tradition. N William Lavv ' rence Fulton, II Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Larry, an aspiring young Navy junior, came to the Academy after prepping one year at Colunbian. During his four years, he spent much of his free time hustling on the soccer field or engaging in a variety of company activities of which he was always a more than able member. Academics posed no great problems to this " little fellow " as he consistently mastered the complexities of skinny and steam while he helped others to see the light. Always one for enjoyment, Larry spent many a weekend dragging a fair young lass or simply catching up on what he called " some much needed sleep " . He will al- ways be remembered for his friendly manner, determina- tion, and strong competitive spirit. With these qualities and his logical approach to any problem, Larry can surely count on a successful and highly rewarding Naval career. 536 Victor Stephj-n Gray, Jr. Bronx, New York A proud resident of the Bronx, Vic came to USNA after a strong liberal arts bacicground at Fordham Prep. During plcbe and youngster year, Vic could always be found near the top of his class in bull and dago. As a member of the German and Foreign Relations clubs, he further demon- strated his knowledge in these fields. Vic, whose versatility continued to amaze his friends, was active in many sports. While staying trim enough to pull for the l. ' O lb. crew team, he used his weight elTectively in knocking down opposing battalion football players. Famous for his boxing ability, he always managed to leave his opponents ' noses a little red. His love for the pitch and roll of the destroyer, and his devo- tion to the service all point toward a successful career in the Navy. i ' .) Leigh Harris Cleveland Heights, Ohio Leigh came to Severn ' s shore after a year at Cleveland ' s Case Tech, where he became an active Sigma Chi. Once here, he found that the relaxed days of college life were not too beneficial in getting through plebe year, however, his previous engineering studies helped make academics easier; his name was occasionally found on the Superintendent ' s List. His first recreational love was good music; when he wasn ' t listening to it, he was contributing to the success of the Concert Band, Chapel Choir, and Glee Club. Afternoons during plebe year and youngster year found him rowing with the crew team. The new elective program soon changed this, and extra hours in the classroom were substituted for workouts on the Severn. Leigh should make a fine addition to the Submarine Service. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Ralph Paul Heckman Dayton, Ohio Born and raised in Dayton, Ohio, Ralph entered the Naval Academy after two years at the University of Dayton. His ability and quickness of mind enabled him to grasp and con- trol any situation. Ralph was athletically inclined toward int ramurals doing especially well in basketball and handball. His spare time in the spring and fall was devoted to improv- ing his golf game. Ralph served his classmates as a repre- sentative on the Working Honor Committee. This guy denied any alliance with the weaker sex, but those perfumed letters from various parts of the world left much room for doubt. Graduation will find Ralph heading for the Seven Seas in Navy Line. ,.f.» I 537 Jack Adair Herriott La Mesa, California Jack left sunny Southern California to begin a Navy career at USNA. Right from the first. Jack, a Navy junior, fitted into the life at the Academy. He was active in the Spanish Club and the Stamp and Coin Club. In addition, he was a regular and valuable participant in battalion sports. Jack spread such glowing tales of Academy life at home that his brother soon followed him as a member of the Class of ' 64. Writing to his dad occupied much of Jack ' s free time. Jack ' s serious devotion to the Navy will assure him of a successful career in the Fleet. Charles Roy Kane Emporia, Kansas " Killer, " as he was known to his many friends for his fero- cious nature, came to USNA after a year of study in pre- engineering at Kansas State Teachers College in Emporia. Being very interested in sports, he participated enthusiasti- cally in the intramural program playing company basketball and Softball. Music played an important part in his life, and he was a member of both the Protestant Chapel Choir and the Glee Club. Weekends often found him escorting visiting sports teams as a member of the Reception Committee. Up- on graduation Roy looks forward to a career aboard a sub- marine as a member of the Silent Service. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Thomas Donald Keenan Staten Island, New York After attending Xavier High for four years, Tom was well prepared for both the military and academic aspects of the Academy. He quickly gained a reputation for his gargantuan feet, and insatiable appetite, and his ever-present Irish luck. " Goose, " as he was known to this classmates made the Superintendent ' s List regularly, and was always willing to tutor anyone who had scholastic problems. Although Mac Donough Hall presented an obstacle, Tom looked to other athletic endeavors, and found plebe crew to his liking. Later, tennis, squash, handball, and fieldball on an intramural level occupied his afternoons. His tenor sax was a valuable asset to the Concert Band, but he never quite mastered the guitar as he intended. The German Club provided an excellent opportunity for Tom to further his linguistic ability. Tom ' s continual good humor and friendliness indicate a successful future. 538 Thomas Joseph Kile Creighton, Nebraska If Nebraska was a foreign country rather than a state, her prime minister would undoubtedly be Tom Kile. One only had to mention the Midwest, and Tom would launch into the merits of Nebraskan sports, food, and people. His love for the good life was perhaps exceeded only by his love for his native state. As an enthusiast of excitement, he success- fully combined his support of Navy teams, participation in company sports, and dragging with evasion of the near fatal- ity of plebe year language and the casualty normally asso- ciated with a four year running battle with the science de- partment. Leave always presented something new for Tom as he liked to travel. Being a friendly and good-natured per- son, he made a good representative of the American way of life. The Navy will be getting a first class " airedale " with Tom. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Stanley Richard Knotts, Silver Spring. Maryland Jr. Being a Navy junior, Stan knew quite a bit about Navy life before he joined. As a graduate of NAPS, he had a good idea of USNA before plebe year started. Stan was active in company sports as well as the YP Squadron. He lived in Guam and the newest state before his family settled in Silver Spring, Maryland. He took German so that he would be able to speak to the young frauleins in youngster cruise and wound up on the Great Lakes with the rest of ' 62. A typical midshipman, Stan managed to successfully hold ofT the ac- ademic departments and, more often than not, elude the ex- ecutive department. He most enjoyed away football games, home cooked food, beautiful girls, June Week, and the ex- cused squad. His biggest enemies were P-works, Norfolk, profs, blind dates, and skinny labs. James Peter Koch Norfolk, Virginia Pete is one of those Navy juniors who had to claim every- where as his home and he easily added the " School on the Severn " to his list. At the Academy Pete always managed to expertly divide his time between working out in the gym, the books, and planning for the next party. Despite the good times, the determination to do a job well showed itself in his academics and varsity position on the gym team. A tremendous competitor with a ready wit and pleasant person- ality, he was an outstanding midshipman and Navy Air has claimed a valuable officer. 539 Peter Stephen Labyak Norfolk, Virginia It is best said that Pete did not join the Navy to see the world. A Navy junior, Pete had seen much of it and knew what he was getting into when he entered the grey walls of Bancroft Hall. Once inside, he proved to be one of USNA ' s fiercest competitors on the intramural fields, especially in football. Although scoring touchdowns came easier than steam, he always managed to keep that necessary step ahead of the academic departments. During his four years, he never lost sight of his goal to become a good officer. With his quiet manner and knack for getting a job done, he is certain to succeed. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY William H. Levings, III Los Angeles, California When Bill arrived from the sunny — sometimes foggy — shores of California, he already knew more about the Navy than many do after four years. He had time to participate in sev- eral extracurricular activities and he scored annually in the Brigade Oratorical Contest. In the field of sports, Willie participated in the company and battalion teams. With sights set on a successful career in Navy Line, he joins the fleet. Richard Allen Luker Urbana, Illinois Dick came to the Academy after a year at the University of Illinois, and it seemed that he succeeded, at least a little bit, in changing his plebe year into a freshman year. Never hav- ing any trouble with academics, he was always able to spend a lot of time participating in company and varsity athletics, attending various club meetings, and sleeping during evening study hours. No matter who one talked to, they could come up with a story of the day they did this or that with Luke. As chairman of the Ring and Crest Committee, he worked hard to give the class the finest ring in history. Whether he chooses wings or dolphins, Dick will add a lot of talent to the Navy. 540 I: i i Donald Gi.i;n Lundquist Moniaque, Michigan Don hails from MontLiquc, a town of 1800 in Northern Michigan. Upon graduation from high school, Don entered the Academy with the enthusiasm which took him through the four years without any trouble at all. His jovial expres- sions and everlasting good nature were two of his many tine attributes at the Academy. Don won the admiration of his classmates along with their friendship. Whenever there was a sporting event, he was there. Along with his constant support, Don was the anchor man to the company softball, football, and cross country teams. Even with these activities, he found time for numerous other outside activities. Don has his sights set on the wings of gold. Kenneth Bartlett Mackenzie Fairfield, Connecticut Being a native of Fairfield, Connecticut, it was natural that Mac ' s Yankee instincts led him to the seafaring life at the Naval Academy. Even in his first days as a lowly plebe, it was evident that he was destined for success in his chosen field. Academics were no problem to Mac, whose name fre- quently appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. His eager mind found the rigors of overloads and evenings spent at the meetings of the Psychology Seminar and German Club a stimulating and rewarding challenge. But Mac by no means limited his efforts to the classroom and could often be found braving the elements at Hospital Point playing soccer and other intramural sports. His fondness for steaming black coffee and animated bull sessions will surely make him feel right at home in the wardroom. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Edward Bonner Mann, Jr. Groveland, Florida This true son of the South came to the Brigade via Bolles School in Jacksonville, Florida, and Marion Institute. Not one to harbor academic worries, Ed could usually be found in his horizontal office, meditating. A natural organizer, he was well known for his entertainment endeavors after Balti- more and Philadelphia football games. He always found time for athletics and was a mainstay of the battalion foot- ball, fieldball, and softball teams. Ed ' s easy going manner made many friends while he was here at USNA, and it ' s certain he has a sreat future ahead of him. 541 James Henry Mettler Lodi, California Jim hailed from Lodi, California, which he acclaimed as the greatest state in the Union. He came to Navy straight from High School. Although spending much of his first year in the hospital and on the excused squad, Jim was not saved from the usual rigors of plebe year. Jim ' s sports participation included plebe football, but a couple of knee injuries pre- vented him from continuing his football career into varsity ball. Jim ' s extracurricular activities included the Antiphonal Choir. Jim never had any trouble with his academics except for a couple of close calls with the bull department. Jim ' s main outside interest was simply to have as good a time as possible under the circumstances which he has managed to do with considerable success. His graduation plans include submarines. John Twohey Natter Birmingham, Alabama Jack came to us after spending one year at St. Bernard in Alabama. He brought with him a friendly smile, a great sense of humor, and a strong desire to succeed. Academics weren ' t easy for Jack and he spent many long hours study- ing, but he still found time to participate and excel in com- pany football and baseball. His favorite pastimes were base- ball, waterskiing, and dragging. His southern accent was always a big hit with the opposite sex, as w ell as his magnifi- cent personality. In a tight spot Jack could always be counted on to help out. His goal is to wear the dolphins of a sub- mariner. With his drive and determination. Jack will be an officer of whom the Submarine Service and the United States Navy will be proud. I TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Charles Kaufman Norton, Jr. Royal Oak, Michigan " Scooter " came to Annapolis after a restful year at Highland Park Junior College in Detroit. He was very active in intra- murals, always on hand to help out his company ' s football and Softball teams. An ardent Detroit Lions and Tigers fan, he followed his teams closely and constantly hoped that the Tigers would win the World Series. " C.K. " plans on using his different colored eyes to peer through a periscope soon, and we are sure that his fine sense of humor and interest in the Navy will make his a fine and successful career. 542 Douglas Corrigan Penny Dayton, Ohio Doug ' s higher cclucatit)n began in 1936 when he entered the University of Cincinnati as a physics major. He remained there only long enough to complete his freshman year then attended the University of California. It was while at Berke- ley, as a member of the NROTC program, that he got his first taste of the Navy. It was love at first sight, and he de- cided almost immediately to enter the Naval Academy. While at the Academy Doug ' s principal interest was the Brigade radio Station, WRNV. He was also active in the radio club, W3ADO, in the Science Seminar, and the Psy- chology Seminar. During the course of second class summer he decided that his immediate ambition after graduation was to obtain his wings of gold. We think the zeal and enthusiasm with which he attacks all problems put before him will make Doug a tine addition to the Navy ' s great corps of officers. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Henry Morgan Richarde, Raijord, Florida Jr. Quiet, mild-mannered, and soft-spoken, Henry journeyed to Canoe U. from Raiford, Florida. After finally edging out the dago department in a two year running battle, Henry applied his talent to other courses and fought his way to a spot on the Superintendent ' s List. Even so, there was always time for a quick game of bridge to break the monotony. Second class summer brought the realization that the best way to view the ocean was from the air above it, and he hopes to soon be wearing the Navy wings of gold. His plans for the future also provide for a spell at post-graduate school to further his knowledge of physics and engineering. Dayton William Ritt Crystal Lake, Illinois After finishing high school on the bank of Crystal Lake, in Crystal Lake, Illinois, Day came to the banks of the Severn. Plebe year slowed down some of his social activities but he continued to do well in academics and enjoyed the added benefits of being on the Superintendent ' s List. As if one plebe summer was not enough for him, he stayed at the Academy another summer as a member of the Second Class Plebe Summer Detail to help " square away " the incoming plebe class. Having wrestled and played football in high school. Day continued his athletics at USNA by participating in the company sports of basketball, football, and soccer. Day ' s natural talents and his capacity for hard work that he has shown at the Academy should add up to an outstanding career after graduation. 543 Steven Alan Soechtig East Williamston, New York Steve came to USNA after almost entering the Military Academy. Fortunately, he saw his mistake in time and made the correct choice. He claimed Long Island, New York as his home. Although Steve never excelled, academics offered him little trouble, and he did rather well in the history de- partment. Steve ' s extracurricular activities included The Lucky Bag. and the Chess Club. Sportwise he participated in various intramural sports and a season of Brigade boxing. Steve ' s primary outside interest was Civil War history, to which he would go to any lengths to augment his present knowledge. Steve ' s present interest tends toward the Marine Corps. II TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY John Edgar Tipton Norfolk, Virginia Commonly known as either " Ratus " or " Jet " to his asso- ciates, Jet came to the Academy from Severn Prep bringing with him a sharp mind, warm personality and a flair for athletics. Jet, a Navy junior, had the self-assurance and self- discipline necessary for a successful climb up the chain of command in the Navy. Ratus was able to take the Naval Academy in stride leaving him with free time for many and varied interests. Whenever the weekend rolled around, he could usually be found with a good looking girl on his arm. Jet made many friendships while he was here at USNA, and it is certain he has a great future ahead. Trotter Vaughan Baker, Oregon After a year at the U. of Oregon, Trotter left God ' s country to take up residence at Annapolis, bringing with him his athletic abOity and never-ending humor. On the soccer field, his three years of varsity playing kept us cheering, while at the parties and in the Hall, it was his humor and jokes that kept us laughing. " T " did not find academics as easy as athletics, but through hard work, determination, and com- mon sense he mastered these too. During his four years at USNA he made many lasting friendships; Trotter ' s friend- liness and humor will make him a success in any walk of life. I, 544 Clyde Roger Vinson Cadiz, Kentucky This son of the Bluegrass wandered east to Severn ' s shores after spending a year at the University of Kentucky. Partic- ipating in several activities: NACA, the Foreign Relations Club, The Splinter, and the Lucky Bag, Rog also had a flair for discussion which opened his path to the Academy ' s forensic activities. He could always be depended on for an outstanding performance on any athletic field. Managing to keep well ahead of the academic departments, Rog had only a minor falling out with plebe year German. His easy- going attitude and amiable nature will guide him on a suc- cessful career. } George Francis Wagner Stolen Island, New York Having attained an excellent academic background at Stuy- vesant High School, George turned down an NROTC scholar- ship in favor of the Academy. As soon as plebe year began, George met a formidable opponent, swimming, which proved to be an almost insurmountable obstacle for four years. He spent his afternoons playing intramural sports such as foot- ball, and handball, and was a consistent member of the Su- perintendent ' s List. His easy-going nature and friendly smile won him many friends, and with these assets, he will undoubt- edly go far in his chosen career. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY James E. Walker Lynchburg, Virginia After graduating from E. C. Glass High School in Lynchburg, Virginia, Jim set his sights on USNA with firm determination. Aside from the few head-on meetings with the math and steam departments early in plebe year, Jim had few academic problems. Thus he put to use his free time on intramural sports, the Reception Committee, and the Brigade Activities Committee, of which he was chairman during the 61-62 aca- demic year. On weekends Jim usually put aside his week-day problems to enjoy the pleasure of dragging or simply to relax. Jim ' s hope is to earn the coveted wings of gold. If his sincere manner and enthusiastic spirit are any indication of the future, there is no doubt that success and happiness will be his. if- 545 Edward Vanuxem Wurts, South Orange, New Jersey III Before coming to the Naval Academy, Ed graduated from Salesian High School in New Rochelle, New York, and then spent a year at Seton Hall University. As soon as he heard that the plebe crew team was looking for some tall oarsmen, Ed responded to the call, and then stayed on to row on the varsity crew team for three years. When not going down to the sea in shells, Ed participated in company sports, his long legs proving useful in both basketball and cross country. On the extracurricular side, he was a member of the Newman Club. Academics and Ed never really saw eye to eye, especial- ly in the bull department, but he always managed to keep a few payments ahead when the rent fell due by studying hard. His future interest lies in submarines and he intends to spend some time in the surface Navy before going to submarine school and a thirty year career. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY 546 John Gkorgi; Baihr, Jr. Scott. •idale. Arizona Twenty-Third Company John attended three and one half years at the University of Arizona before heeding Navy ' s beckon call. As a plebe, sub- jects were pretty easy for John, and because of this and his natural playboy instinct he had more time to develop into a good squash and tennis player plus having a good time on weekends with his unlimited supply of very attractive drags. A confirmed bachelor and playboy — John was the only Mid in Bancroft Hall with a silk-lined b-robe. John was also an e. tremcly capable person in subjects that interested him such as squash, tennis and second class aviation summer. It is a sure bet that Navy air will be receiving one of its best future pilots when John goes for training at Pcnsacola. Phillip Henry Herman Lindenstruth Terry, Mississippi Eighteenth Company Being the only Midshipman to speak English with a German accent and German with an English accent was one of the " Kraut ' s " most noticeable characteristics. Coming to this country from Germany as a youngster, Phil brought with him the typical German determination and efficiency. During his spare time at the Academy, if not helping out as a member of a company sport, he could always be found studying either academic or professional matter. He spent a year in the Navy at NAPS before coming to USNA, and it was there that he developed a deep interest in submarines. His opinions were always highly valued and his sincere interest in people will make him a welcome addition to any wardroom. James Scott McCasland Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Third Company Scotty, or " King Farouk " , gave up the confming student life at Oklahoma State for the broad social advantages offered at Navy. From the first day that he entered the Academy, he never ceased to have a good time, and his infectious laugh was always one of the most audible. He played football for Oklahoma State and was an outstanding prospect on USNA ' s plebe team until a serious knee injury and six month ' s hospi- talization forced him to give up the game. But Scotty went on to become an outstanding battalion and company athlete. He always managed to keep one step ahead of the academics, and we feel sure that he will continue to be a credit to the Navy. L 547 Index To First Class Abel. Warren Robert 399 Abercrombie. Michael Garrard 514 Acebal, Juan Carlos 376 Acreback. Charles Thomas 503 Agamaite, James Norbert 308 Allee. Donald Wayne 514 Althouse, Thomas Stephenson 353 Andrews. Michael Keeney 467 Arbogast. William Levi 503 Archer. Edward Charles 490 Argo. John Thomas, Jr. 364 Arick, John Chaney 330 Armstrong, John Jerry 376 Arnest, Charles Sherman 308 Arnold. David Phillips 514 Arthur, John Robert 308 Badger, Fredrick Harold 524 Baehr. John George. Jr. 547 Bagby, James Lovelace, Jr. 353 Baj, Chester Thomas. Jr. 478 Baker. John Lee 388 Baker. John Sherman 297 Baker,. Joseph Roy 364 Baker, Ronald Carol 353 Barker. Edward Phillips 274 Earner. Wayne Alvin 354 Barnes. James JJoward 388 Barr. Michael Lance 454 Barron. Harry Alvin, Jr. 454 Bateman, Walter Edward 297 Bates, Robert Carroll 309 Batts, Charles Jackson 376 Bayless, Thomas Hamilton 410 Bealle, William Edgar 535 Beard, Errol David 410 Beasley, Fenn Coffin 364 Beasley, Ronald David 365 Beedle, Ralph Eugene 365 Beer, Robert Oakley, Jr. 454 Bell, Ronald Irving 410 Belton, David Calvin 443 Benavente, Naim Alegria 274 Benton, Stanley Howard, Jr. 455 Benton, William Chappel. Ill 297 Benzing. Joseph Constant 286 Berg. John Stoddard 330 Bewick. James Stephenson 298 Beyer, Malcolm Keller, Jr. 298 Bezanson, Richard Henry 422 Billings. Bryce Gordon 330 Bird, William James 535 Birindelli, James Benson 377 Bishop, Richard Kilgus 274 Blegstad. Gary Conrad 320 Blesch, Jerry Morgan 443 Bolster, Robert Wendell, Jr. 478 Bond, Williams Charles 467 Borsic, James Paul 515 Boss, Ronald Arthur 422 Bosser, Robert Leonard 365 Bostwick, Stephen Hughes 309 Bourassa, Donald Roland 286 Bourland, David Lawrence 443 Bowers, Charles Hathaway Bowers, Hilton Copeland Bradt. Leonard David, Jr. Brandon, Herman Thomas Brandt. Dale Elwood Brems, Richard Arthur Brennan, William John Brocket!, William Alden. Jr. Brodehl. Richard Brian Brodeur, Philip David Brooks, Lynn Alan Brown, David Charles Brown, George Elliott, Jr. Brown, Jack McCartney Brown, Jay Stanley Brown, Joseph Richard Brown, Noel Warren Broz. Joseph Peter Brunelle, William Thomas Buchholz, Brian Richard Burch. Thomas Eugene Burges, Rufus Thurman, Jr. Burgin, Robert Arnold Burk, William Eli Burkons, Hugh Alan Burrow, James Barrington, Jr. Butler, John Harrison Byrne, Robert MacDowell Callahan, Paul Lawrence Campbell. Francis Howard. II Carroll. John Perry Carter. Gordon Howell Carter. Thomas Lee Carter. William Minor Carter. William Paul Chace. Alden Buffington. Jr. Chadwick, Stephen Kent Chamberlin, Henry Barrett, II Chambers, John Arthur Chambers, Robert Hugh Champion, Robert Harold Chang. Melvyn H. Chapla, Paul Anthony Chasteen. Robert Wayne Chauncey, Gregory Arthur Chavanne, William George Chesbrough, Geoffrey Lynn Chesson, John Wayne Chesson, Ralph Raymond, Jr. Christy, Donald Edward Clancy. Robert Scott Clardy, Charles Wendell Clark, David George Clark, Jerry Allen Clark, Vady Robert Clarke, Edward Joseph Claypool, Allan Judson Cleary, Francis Paul Cleater. John Francis Clement, Donald Alfred Cliff. William Richard Clugston, Joe Edward Cole, Ralston Pittman 320 Coleman, Robert Harrison 491 455 Condon, Daniel Jerome, III 275 331 Condon, William Joseph, Jr. 355 467 Conrey. Thomas RoUand 480 377 Cooke, Harry Dean. Ill 275 535 Coopersmith. James Munn 332 422 Copley. David Ronald 309 331 Corbalis. Fred Francis, Jr. 366 515 Corcoran, Joseph Francis 457 478 Cornforth, Clarence Michael 343 503 Cossaboon, Everett Elias 366 4 79 Costello, John Nelson 378 377 Cotton. Douglas Lloyd 412 455 Coughlin, Donald Thomas 356 456 Covey. Robert Wesley 457 411 Covington, William Ellerbee, III 504 504 Cox. John Hannan 434 354 Crawford, Robert Lee 423 456 Creighton. Charles Benson 423 320 Crooks, Stephen Chapman 390 490 Cross, William Dennis 480 354 Crowley, Edward Joseph 423 388 Crumly. Jerry MacLean 516 490 Cullen. William Ernest, Jr. 424 275 Curran, Daniel Alexander 390 298 Cuthbert, Bradley Gene 287 411 Cybul, Harvey John 356 286 Dahl, Dennis Kay 400 515 Danber, Edward Bernard 525 456 Davis, Alton Theodore 321 468 Davis. Edward Anthony 468 389 Davis. George Byron 356 355 Davis, James David 276 457 Dawson, Robert Gene 322 331 DeGroot. Robert Henry 469 343 Delesie, James Craig 469 524 Delphin, Barry Ronal 310 444 DeMarco. Robert Vincent 412 433 Demshar, Carl Wayne 287 321 Dennis, Chadwick Hunter 444 389 Denson, Stephen Lee 516 433 Deputy, Robert William 299 536 Desmond, Dennis J. 525 399 Dewey, Victor Owen 525 378 DiAiso, Robert Joseph 412 366 Diedenhofen. John William. Jr 357 504 Dietrich, Frederick Lee 276 299 Diget, Donald Lewis 505 524 DiMotta, Emil Charles, Jr. 400 433 Ditchey, Robert Louis 310 299 Dodge, Ralph Clinton 287 332 Dommers, Richard Walter 445 389 Donahue, James William 322 399 Doty, Wells Blakeslee 413 444 Doyle. Thomas Francis, Jr. 526 390 Drain, David Austin 536 479 Draude, Thomas Valentine 434 479 Droste, James Bentley 300 411 Dubs, Theodore Bernard 332 321 Duckworth, Kenneth Joseph 413 355 Duckworth, Stephen Manly 491 468 Duffy, Peter Austin 491 378 Dukes, Gary Rinehart 288 548 Dumont. Thomas Jensen. Jr. 469 Dunlap. Calvin Ray, III 434 Dunn, Daniel Reynolds 300 Dupee, David Vickers 516 Eastwood. Thomas Inkcrman, 111 343 Egan, Francis Xavier 480 Egerton. Alfred James 357 Eldred. William Alexander 526 Eller, John Christian 333 Elliott. Ronnie Ray 300 Ellis. John Richard 310 Emerson. Norman Perry 517 Engelking. James Frederick 391 English. David Clarence 492 Epley, Thomas Fletcher 505 Epstein, Joseph Lawrence 400 Ericson, Jon Kenmore 367 Estell, William Andrew, Jr. 458 Everett, Robert Freeman 505 Ewert, Lawrence Edward 311 Fagan, Cornelius John 526 Falkenbach, Robert William 3 1 1 Farber, Martin Jack 413 Farrell, Edward Robert 311 Farrell, Gerard Dennis 481 Feeney, Harry Joseph, III 445 Fellows, Fred Yates, III 357 Ferriter, Nicholas Mark 424 Fink, Carl Melvin 424 Fischer, Ernest Collis 333 Fisher, Arthur Whitfield, III 527 Fitrell, Stuart James 276 Fitzgerald, George Michael, Jr. 481 Fitzgerald, Richard Norman 333 Fleming, James Alexander, Jr. 334 Fleming. Myron Thomas. Jr. 288 Foley, Richard Lynde 288 Foster. Michael Lee 391 Fox. Colin Michael 401 Foyle. Robert Charles 277 Francis. Wayne Hampton 334 Frederick, Ronald Eugene 506 French, Thomas Penn, Jr. 312 Fritz, Jerome Costanzo 401 Fritzel, Roger Neal 289 Fryer. Charles Wigger 322 Fulghum. Robert Eugene 470 Fuller. James Douglas 414 Fuller. John Paul 312 Fulton. Allan Corbett 367 Fulton. William James 470 Fulton. William Lawrence, II 536 Fultz, John Morton, III 414 Futch, George Wiley 334 Gaffney, Frank Joseph, Jr. 425 Gage, William Robert 344 Galanti. Paul Edward 481 Gallagher. Thomas Daniel 470 Galloway, Terrence Lyle 425 Gamboa, Jose Carlos 445 Garmon, Gerald Sutherland 471 Garrison, Carl Dean 289 Garrison, Stephen Allan 435 Gaul, James Howard 471 Gauvin, William Anthony 458 Gezelman. Allan Douglas 435 Ghirardi, Lawrence Frank 425 Giles. Robert Ernest 367 Gingras. Peter Southworth 335 Ginieczki, Richard Francis 435 Glasier, Peter Keith 401 Glenn, Walter Lewis, Jr. 358 (Jlover, William Ferguson H., Ill 458 Ciluck. John Milton 414 Goebel, David Maxwell 471 Goldsborough, Martin Worthington 517 Golwas. Peter George, Jr. 459 Googins, Bruce Russell 506 Gordon, Donald Pedro 301 Gordon. Richard Scott 436 Graf, Karl Rockwell 335 Grafton, Patrick Skelley 312 Graham, Walter Harry 277 Grant, Louis Randolph, II 379 Ciray, Victor Stephen, Jr. 537 Green, Harold Conrad, Jr. 379 Green, Norman Richard, Jr. 482 Greenman, Robert Pruyn 527 Greer, George Washington, III 506 Grifl m, Charles Donald, Jr. 517 Griggs, Stanley David 446 Grzymala, Thomas Chester 436 Gunlock. Thomas Robert 344 Guyon. Robert Joseph 492 Haddick, John Richard 436 Hafner, Arnold Nicholas 313 Hall, Graham 323 Hamilton. Jack Edward 358 Hamly, Frederick Norris 344 Hammer. John Levering, III 437 Hanby, James Wesley 289 Hanley, John Joseph, Jr. 507 Hanzel, Joseph Albert, Jr. 492 Hard. Donald Gordon 290 Hardy. Richard Elton 459 Harms, Raymond John 507 Harper. Robert Earl 527 Harrington. Phillip Henry 518 Harris. Leigh 537 Hart, Larry Morton 518 Hart. Patrick Vincent 358 Hartman. Robert Craig 391 Harvey. Paul Robert 459 Hastings. Richard Warren 359 Hatheway. Arthur Loyal 472 Haugen. Ronald Gilbert 460 Havey. Brian Joseph 392 Hawkins. Thane David 482 Hayes. Richard James 313 Hayhurst, Edmon Lee 313 Heckman, Ralph Paul 537 HefFernan, Thomas John 368 Hehnen. Mark Thomas 345 Heine. William Anton, III 446 Heiskell, Lucius Lamar 323 Henderson, James Allen 277 Henderson, Phillip Charles 528 Henley, Richardson Leonard, Jr. 518 Hennessy, John Michael 482 Henry, Russell Jones 415 Herman, Kermyn Jerome 437 Herriott, Jack Adair 538 Hertzfeldt, Daniel Richard 493 Hesser, William Andrew 472 Hewitt, John Francis 528 Hickam, Aubrey Wayne 528 Hickman, John Avery 278 Hickox, Oscar Jonathan, Jr. 493 Hicks. Robert Louis 472 Hinklc. John Calvin 314 Hitchborn. James Brian 323 Hitchcock. Thomas Keith 290 Hoffman, David Wesley 335 Hoffman, William St. Clair 402 Homer, James Joseph 437 Honeywell, James Allen 438 Hopkins, Roger Earl 392 Horvath, Frank Joseph 402 Howe, Henry F ' rancis 493 Hutchberger, Bertrand 519 Huchthausen, Peter Anthony 446 Huff, Dennis Eugene 379 Hughes, Faust Francis, Jr. 368 Hughes, Frank Weber 507 Hughes, James 508 Hughes, Thaddeus Eugene 402 Hughes, William Allen 415 Huling, John McKee, Jr. 392 Hunsicker, John Edward, III 494 Hunt, Paul Delton, Jr. 368 Hurst, Edwin Knox. II 393 Hurst. Paul Drake 447 Hutchinson, David Vernon 415 Hyde, Albert Raymond 438 Hyland, John Joseph, III 519 Ingram. Charles Richmond 494 Ingram. Isom Irvin 519 Inskeep, George Wesley 438 Ise. William Henry 345 Jackson. James Barrett 416 Jackson, John Thomas, III 483 Jacobson, Kenneth Richard 324 James, Donald Willard 336 Jeffers, Paul Roper 494 Jenkins, John Philip 520 Jester, Harry August, Jr. 359 John, Joseph Robert 460 Johnson, Philip Homer 439 Johnston, Thomas Franklyn 369 Johnston. Wayne Gerard 278 Jolley. John Nathan. Jr. 447 Jones. David Franklin 460 Jones. Patrick Joseph 345 Jones. Philip Thomas 439 Jordan, James Francis 416 Judge, Charles Vincent, II 346 Kazmar, William John 416 Kallus, Ernest Richard 495 Kammerdeiner, Roger Neil 461 Kane. Charles Roy 538 Kasberg, Walter Bernard 278 Keenan. Thomas Donald 538 Kehl. Stephen Lewis 336 Keithley. Charles Leon. Jr. 290 Keller. Douglas George 314 Kelley. Patrick M. 508 Kelly. John Patrick 314 Kendrigan. James Richard 369 Kennedy. Robert Stanley 324 Kennelly. Robert Joseph 529 Kenny. John Joseph, Jr. 324 549 Kclner, Barry Roy 447 Kiehle. James Herbert 417 Kile, Thomas Joseph 539 King, Donald Murray 325 King, John Barry 359 Kinger, Joseph Michael 360 Kirvan, William Henderson, Jr. 483 Kisiel, Roger Walter 529 Klos, Alan Richard 403 Knochel, Charles Allen 439 Knotts, Stanley Richard, Jr. 539 Knubel, John Albert, Jr. 380 Kobar, Michael Louis 393 Koch, James Peter 539 Koch, Robert William 529 Koeber, Charles John 380 Kosch, Charles Arthur 448 Kotchka, Jerry Allen 483 Krehely, Donald Edward 325 Krulak, William Morris 336 Kszystyniak, John Edwin, Jr. 369 Kunkel, Donald James 337 Kuntz, Robert Paul 473 Kurshan, David 426 Labriola, James Michael 426 Labyak, Peter Stephen 540 LaDuca, Nicholas Joseph, Jr. 495 LaGrandeur, Larry Bernard 461 Laine, Lawrence LeRoy 520 Lane, Joseph Harvey 530 LaPlante. John Baptiste 301 Larabee, Harry Wayne 279 Larsen, Jerome Edward 370 LaStaiti, Ronald Scott 279 Laughlin, Charles Edgar 380 LaVoo, John Allan 439 Laws, Richard Lee 393 Leach, Thomas James, Jr. 403 Lee, Charles Richard 404 Lee, Richard Cramer 301 Lee, Richard Neyman 448 LeGrande, Lawrence Charles 448 Lehmiller, David John 315 Lencses, David Brien 337 Letteney, Lawrence Kenneth 426 LeVangie, James Clement 484 Levings, William Headington, III 540 Lewis, Ernest Lamar 291 Lewis, Frederick Lance 291 Lewis, Robert Joseph 325 Liacopoulos, Van Peter 461 Life, Richard Aaron 279 Lindenstruth, Philip Henry H. 541 Lindgren, John Ola, Jr. 291 Lindsay, James Henry, Jr. 337 Lingley, Gordon Stewart 404 Little, Edwards Sanford 404 Locher, Oliver Grant 530 Lojko, Boley Alfred 508 Lorenzen, Mylan Wayne 449 Lorino, William John 484 Losoya, Rodolfo 509 Lucas, James Dorsey, Jr. 484 Luker, Richard Allen 540 Lundquist, Donald Glen 541 MacGregor, Jan Andrew 280 Maclsaac, Peter Connor 370 MacKenzie, Kenneth Bartlett Madalo, Michael Madison, Russell Lee Madonna, Raymond Crowley V. Magruder, Peyton Marshall, Jr. Maheu, John Chaisson Majeski, Robert Anthony Malave, Pedro Manuel Maley, Michael Denton Mallen, Frank Harshman Maloney, Earle Francis, III Maness, Anthony Ray Mann, Edward Bonner, Jr. Manno, Samuel Francis Marienthal, George Marrical, Anthony Rolland Marshall, Frank Gilkerson, III Marshall, James Allen Martin, Walter Potts Martineau, Richard George Martinelli, Salvatore Aldo Masella, James Vincent, Jr. Mather, Gregory Alan Maurer, John Howard, Jr. Mayfield, David Michael McCahill, Dennis Francis McCammon, Peter Leverich McCarthy, John Joseph, Jr. McCasland, James Scott McCray, Donald (n) McDonald, Robert Lee McDonough, Thomas Joseph, Jr. McGrath, John Michael McKechnie, Thomas William McLean, Robert (n) McNeal, Robert James McNeill, Corbin Asahel, Jr. McNeill, Donald Ray McPhail, Eugene Bates McRae, David Albert McWhinney, Robert Tate, Jr. McWhite, Peter Bee Mears, Edward Irving Meckler, Jacob Michael Mercer, Thomas Alexander Messer, James Stuart Mettler, James Henry Meyer, Victor Alan Miga, Michael Joseph Milkowski, Gerald Charles Miller, Donald Gene Miller, William Charles Monaghan, Brian Dennis Monney, Neil Thomas Monroe, Harry (n) , III More, Alan Robert Moritz, Carl Arthur, Jr. Morrell, Robert George Mullins, David Lynn Munger, Jerry Wayne Murphy, Paul Francis Murphy, Thomas Francis Murray, Thomas Edgar Murray, William Lawrence Mustin, Thomas Morton Nair, Sterling Edward, Jr. Nardone, Carl Frank 541 Nash, Michael Arthur 473 370 Natter, John Twohey 542 530 Nelson, Denton J. Cameron 449 520 Nelson, Geoffrey Alan 531 280 Nelson, Peter John 382 405 Nelson, Sigurd Eugene 427 509 Nerup, Robert Kent 349 381 Newell, Michael Thomas 382 346 Newton, Frank Herbert, III 302 427 Newton, Roy Irwin 417 381 Nichols, Richard Eugene, Jr. 449 371 Nickerson, Guy Douglas 406 541 Nicklas, Charles (n) 360 462 Nissenson, Leonard (n) 292 315 Norton, Charles Kaufman, Jr. 542 427 Nowell, Herbert Truitt 463 326 Nystrom, Stephen Curtis 450 495 O ' Brien, Joseph Richard 338 521 O ' Brien, Martin John 361 371 O ' Connell, Robert Leo 486 521 O ' Connor, Joseph Andrew 302 371 O ' Connor, Kip (n) 303 496 O ' Connor, Michael Bernard, Jr. 383 326 Odell, Peter Grant 361 485 O ' Donnell, Francis Xavier 361 509 Olson, Harvey Dale 450 338 Olson, Phillip Roger 417 338 Orriss, David Anthony 497 547 Osborn, Geoffrey Holmes 281 394 O ' Sullivan, Edward John 463 531 Overstreet, John Wesley, Jr. 293 485 Owen, Robert Harrison 406 280 Owen, Thomas Jones 383 394 Owens, William Arthur 339 394 Palka, Fred (n) 362 326 Palmer, James M. 316 292 Paquin, Ja mes Edward 293 315 Partrick, Robert Earl 463 292 Patten, Michael Joseph 473 360 Patterson, William Bruce 383 381 Pearce, James William 349 462 Pearson, Dale Quimby 486 521 Penny, Douglas Corrigan 543 302 Perkins, Ernest Delia 406 462 Perrill, Frederick Eugene 384 346 Peterson, David Allen, Jr. 395 542 Pfingstag, William Carl 384 405 Pfister, William Campbell 486 372 Phillips, George Bagwell, Jr. 531 496 Phillips, John Bradford 339 347 Phoebus, Charles Richard 396 440 Pinskey, Howard Samuel 303 395 Pitzer, Ronald Theodore 497 510 Plath, Richard Neil 407 347 Poe, John Raymond 497 281 Pooser, James Elliot 303 496 Popp, Arvel Jerald 498 372 Powell, Douglas Woodrow 498 347 Powell, Richard Conger 522 382 Powers, James Bruce 428 485 Pozzi, Robert John 362 348 Pratt, Thomas RoUa 428 281 Procopio, Joseph Guydon 450 395 Quinn, John Thomas 304 348 Racouillat, Richard Norman 428 348 Raggett, Michael Mark 532 405 Ramsey, Roger CUnton 522 550 Rank. I.awrcncc Michael Rawls, Hugh Miller, Jr. Rector. Edwin (n) Reed, Gary Allen Regan, John Thomas Reiling, Victor Cieorge. Jr. Reilly. John Rohinson Reilly, Thomas Michael Reistetter, Emery Andrew Renfro. Jack Dennis Rhodes, Donald William Rice. Richard Benjamin Richarde. Henry Morgan. Jr. Riddell, Richard Anderson Ridgely, Philip Jay Ripley, John Walter Ritt, Dayton William Roberts, Cyrus Swan, IV Roberts, James Edward Roberts. Joseph Thomas, III Roberts, Thomas Carroll, III Rogas, Edward (n), Jr. Roll, William Robert Rosenbach, Bernard Herbert Rosser, Theodore Neale. Jr. Rossi, Joseph Lewis Roze, Uldis Robert Rue, Thomas Arthur Rueckert, Jon Ruff, John Crawford Runnels, Joseph Dwayne Rupertus, Patrick Hill Rupprecht, Robert Philip Rutherford. Paul Findlay Sage, Henry Judson Salyards, Gregory Mark Sand, James Christian Sanders, Richard Franklin Santi, Ralph Louis Sapp, Neil Carleton Sarsfield. Patrick Joseph Saunders, Phillip Gregory Schreiber, Jerry Bernard Schroller, Kermit Walter, Jr. Schropp. John Warren Schwartz, Henry William Schweizer, George William Scifers, Leonard Von Searcy, Millard Jefferson, Jr. Seelig, Martin Andrew Senn, Laurence Elliott Sharp. Clay LaValle, Jr. Shaw, Joseph William. Jr. Sheafer, Edward David, Jr. Sheldon, William Gardner Sherman, Jay Davin Shoup. Linn Tyler Simmons. Richard Lawrence Simpson, Stephen Thomas Sisk, Raymond Michael, Jr. Sloat, James Walter. Jr. Slowikowski, William Francis Smith, Bradford Donald Smith, Franklin Jerome, III Smith. Leighton Warren. Jr. Smith. Michael O ' Halloran Smith. Roger Waller 293 Smith. William Richard H. 351 49S Soderburg, James Edward 511 37- Soechtig, Steven Alan 544 316 Sommers, Alfred Earl, Jr. 419 407 Sonlheimer. Robert Max 317 ' ♦- ' ' 1 Spane. Robert Johnson 452 396 SpotTord. Barry Andrew 386 487 Sprague. Herbert Owen 440 532 Springer, Charles Henry T. 295 407 Sramek, John Stirling, Jr. 317 499 Stackhouse, Lawrence Revelle 464 316 Steele, Billie Orma 386 543 Steen, George Samuel, Jr. 327 282 Stephenson. William Wilson. II 386 499 Stilwell, William Carter 283 464 Stokes, Stephan Robert 420 543 Stolgitis, William Charles 511 282 Stone, Thomas Edward 429 339 Story, William Ferguson 397 362 Stratton. Craig Arthur 328 522 Stubbs. William Olan, Jr, 474 304 Sturmer, Donald Charles 305 349 Sullivan. John Patrick 351 451 Sullivan, Michael Edward 387 304 Sundberg, Andrew Peter 511 294 Sushka, Peter William, Jr. 283 418 Swartz, Carl (n). III 408 487 Sykes, Dustin Craft 440 532 Szekely, Richard Arthur. Jr. 398 373 Tabb. Hugh Aurner 373 294 Tamny, Michael Anthony 341 294 Tanger, Richard George 488 487 Tansey, Phillip Michael 512 363 Tash, Allen Richard 374 327 Teasdale. Irvin Clark 500 373 Teeple, William Warriner 305 350 Teller, John Peter 306 340 Thatcher, Paul David 464 396 Thaxton, David Reuben 306 418 Theis, John Henry, Jr. 512 384 Theriot, Simon (n), Jr. 441 499 Thomas. Edward Curtis, Jr. 430 282 Thomas, Peter William 474 385 Thomassy, Louis Edward, Jr. 475 418 Thomes, James Taylor 284 419 Thursby, William Raymond. Jr. 374 429 Tidball, Robert Nial 533 385 Tiernan, Michael Connolly 430 305 Tipton, John Edgar 544 414 Tirado, Guillermo Villena 475 510 Tobolsk!, Donald Michael 488 385 Todd, Terrence Stephen 465 451 Tolbert, Clarence Orfield 341 397 Tomchak, John Kenneth 317 340 Tompkins. Paul Stuart 441 350 Torbit. Jerry Bert 328 500 Toreson, Arthur Harold. Jr. 500 340 Tortora, Carmine (n) 465 533 Townsend, James Thomas 430 350 Trapnell. Phillip Bruce Scott 533 327 Trax. Lindsay Jarvis 501 429 Treanor. Richard Craig 523 295 Tremaine. Myron David 284 510 Trimmer. Ray Allen 328 283 Tripp, Richard Willis, Jr. 408 397 Tully. Albert Paul. Jr. 363 419 Tune, Cecil Loren, Jr. 465 Uber. Thomas Edward 306 Updegrove. Kenneth Robert 318 Valentine. Gordon Edward 318 Van Brackle, Vernon Lamar, Jr. 307 Van Saun, Arthur (n) 329 Vaughan, Trotter (n) 544 Veith, Dennis Alan 341 Verneski, John Charles 501 Vincent, William Lansing 387 Vinson, Clyde Roger 545 Vogel, Raymond William. Ill 488 Volk, John Stanley, II 534 Vopelak. Richard James 351 Vreeland. Roy Anthony 398 Wagner, Frank (n) 441 Wagner, George Francis A. 545 Waite. Richard (n), IV 420 Walker, James Emory 545 Wallace, Roy Neil 307 Wallin. Steven Russell 374 Walsh. Bernard (n) 442 Warner, Edward Lolhrop, III 452 Warthin, Jonathan Carver 512 Waterman, George Russel 352 Watkins, Donald Edward 475 Webb, Evans Walden 452 Wehner, Joseph Louis 318 Welham, Walter Frederick, Jr. 342 Werlock, James Peter 476 Wertin. John Edward, III 408 Wesner, Ross Charles 284 Westbrook. Richard Evans 43 1 Westerman. Robert Rowen 285 Wheeler. Kenneth Bert 442 Wheeler, Sidney Earl 453 White, John Dwyer, II 285 White, Joseph Anthony, Jr. 431 White. Robin John 431 Whitney, Richard Keith 476 Wicks, Frederick Clark 375 Wilhoit, James Michael 501 Williams. David Daniel 489 Williamson. William Simpson 534 Wilson, Harold David 420 Windham, Dale Dillard M. 476 Winkler, Joseph John 534 Winter. Ward Lovell 319 Wolfe. John Terrence 442 Wood, John George 477 Woodka, Thomas Kenny 421 Woodford, Donald Lynn 295 Woodruff, Peter Bayard 502 Woods, James Raney, Jr. 523 Woodworth, George Prebble. Jr. 342 Wunderly. William Louis, Jr. 477 Wurts, Edward Vanuxem. Ill 546 Wyly. Michael Duncan 453 Yandell, Lawrence Alfred 513 Yandrofski, Ronald Michael 502 Yannarella, Anthony Michael 513 Yeatts, Thomas Reynolds 352 Yohanan, Robert Richard 421 Yufer, Kenneth Lee 363 Zaccagnino, .Anthony Joseph 466 Zagayko. Andrew Roy 296 Zimmerman. Raymond Paul, Jr. 409 Zumbro, Paul Edgerton 432 551 Service Selection Navy Line Pearl Harbor BEWICK, James Stephenson BRODEHL, Richard Brian BURGES, Rufus Thurman, Jr. BURKONS, Hugh Alan CLAYPOOL, Allan Judson DUPEE, David Vickers GRIFFIN, Charles Donald, Jr. HAMLY, Frederick Norris HERRIOTT, Jack Adair HOFFMAN, William St. Clair JOHNSTON, Wayne Gerard OCONNELL, Robert Leo WAGNER, George Francis Adolf Yokosuka BROCKETT, William Alden, Jr. BROWN, Jay Stanley GUNLOCK, Thomas Robert HUGHES, Frank Weber MacGREGOR, John Andrew MORITZ, Carl Arthur, Jr. SYKES, Dustin Craft TOMPKINS, Paul Stuart VEITH, Dennis Alan WALLACE, Roy Neil YOHANAN, Robert Richard ZACCAGNINO, Anthony Joseph Lon Beach BARNES, James Howard BUCHHOLZ, Brian Richard CLARK, Jerry Allen CLEARY, Francis Paul DOTY, Wells Blakeslee DUNLAP, Calvin Ray, III ELDRED, William Alexander FARRELL, Gerard Dennis FOYLE, Robert Charles GRAFTON, Patrick Skelley HENDERSON, Phillip Charles HENLEY, Richardson Leonard, Jr. HERMANN, Kermyn Jerome KASBERG, Walter Bernard LUCAS, James Dorsey, Jr. McPHAIL, Eugene Bates McCASLAND, James Scott METTLER, James Henry MORE, Alan Robert NERUP, Robert Kent OLSON, Harvey Dale ORRISS, David Anthony PALMER, James " M " PEARSON, Dale Quimby RAGGETT, Michael Mark RIDGELY, PhUip Jay SAND, James Christian STACKHOUSE, Lawrence ReveUe TAMNY, Michael Anthony TEEPLE, William Warriner TIDBALL, Robert Nial VAN SAUN, Arthur TOBOLSKI, Donald Michael WURTS, Edward Vanuxem, III San Dieoo o ANDREWS, Michael Keeney BERG, John Stoddard BISHOP, Richard Kilgus BROOKS, Lynn Alan BROWN, David Charles CARTER, Gordon Howell CROSS, William Dennis DIGET, Donald Lewis ENGELKING, James Frederick FRANCIS, Wayne Hampton GINGRAS, Peter Southworth GOOGINS, Bruce Russell HATHEWAY, Arthur Loyal JUDGE, Charles Vincent, II HITCHBORN, James Brian KING, John Barry LaGRANDEUR, Larry Bernard LARSEN, Jerome Edward LEVINGS, William Headington, III MONAGHAN, Brian Dennis MUSTIN, Thomas Morton RAWLS, Hugh Miller, Jr. RUTHERFORD, Paul Findlay NATTER, John Twohey O ' DONNELL, Francis Xavier PEARCE, James William 552 PFISTER, William Campbell PHILLIPS, John Bradford SALYARDS, Gregory Mark SHEAFER, Edward David, Jr. SMITH, Franklin Jerome, 111 SMITH, William Richard Hawes THEIS, John Henry, Jr. VOLK, John Stanley, U WOLFE, John Terrence Norfolk BLESCH, Jerry Morgan BOSS, Ronald Arthur BRENNAN, William John CHASTEEN, Robert Wayne CHESBROUGH, Geoffrey Lynn CORCORAN, Joseph Francis FITZGERALD, George Michael, Jr. FRITZ, Jerome Costanzo FRYER, Charles Wigger FULTON, William Lawrence, II GAMBOA, Jose Carlos GAUL, James Howard GRAHAM. Walter Harry HARDY, Richard Elton HOWE, Henry Francis HURST, Paul Drake HiCKAM, Aubrey Wayne INGRAM, Charles Richmond JORDAN, James Francis KAMMERDEINER, Roger Neil KETNER, Barry Roy KOTCHKA, Jerry Allen LABYAK, Peter Stephen LIFE, Richard Aaron MANN, Edward Bonner, Jr. McCAMMON, Peter Leverich PRATT, Thomas Rolla SHELDON, William Gardner SIMPSON, Stephen Thomas STRATTON, Craig Arthur TANSEY, Philip Michael WALLIN, Steven Russell WOOD, John George WUNDERLY, William Louis, Jr. Neivport BENZING, Joseph Constant CLARK, David George COLEMAN, Robert Harrison COX, John Hannan CROOKS, Stephen Chapman DRAIN, David Austin EGERTON, Alfred James EVERETT, Robert Freeman FAGAN, C )rnelius John FARRELL, Edward Robert GLASIER, Peter Keith GRZYMALA, Thomas Chester HAMMER, John Levering, III HUCHTHAUSEN, Peter Anthony HULING, JohnMcKce, Jr. KELLER, Douglas George KELLY, John Patrick LaSTAiri, Ronald Scott MacISAAC, Peter Connor McKECHNIE, Thomas William MURPHY, Thomas Francis ODELL, Peter Grant POPP, Arvel Jcrald REILING, Victor George, Jr. SCHROPP, John Warren SEELIG, Martin Andrew SHOUP, Linn Tyler TEASDALE, Irvin Clark TORBIT, Jerry Bert WEHNER, Joseph Louis WHITE, Joseph Anthony, Jr. WHITE, John Dwyer, II Charleston BEARD, Errol David CHADWICK, Stephen Kent ELLER, John Christian FERRITER, Nicholas GILES, Robert Ernest GLENN, Walter Lewis, Jr. GLOVER, William Ferguson Hutson, III JACKSON, James Barrett LINDSAY, James Henry, Jr. MADISON, Russell Lee MONROE, Harry, III PITZER, Ronald Theodore POZZI, Robert John RAMSEY, Roger Clinton ROSSER, Theodore Neale, Jr. STUBBS, William Olan, Jr. Mayport FEENEY, Harry Joseph, III HEFFERNAN, Thomas John HICKOX, Oscar Jonathan, Jr. KOCH, Robert William LOSOYA, Rodolfo MARTIN, Walter Potts POE, John Raymond ROSENBACH, Bernard Herbert RUFF, John Crawford SHAW, Joseph William, Jr. STEELE, Billie Orma TRIPP, Richard Willis, Jr. VAN BRACKLE, Vernon Lan 553 Boston STORY, William Ferguson Almeda HART, Patrick Vincent Key West STONE, Thomas Edward Vtlle France MAGRUDER, Peyton Marshall, Jr. Quonset Point EASTWOOD, Thomas Inkerman, III New London ARCHER, Edward Charles Naval Aviation AGAMAITE, James Norbert ARGO, John Thomas, Jr. ARTHUR, John Robert BADGER, Frederick Harold BAGBY, James Lovelace, Jr. BATES, Robert Carroll BAEHR, John George, Jr. BAKER, John Lee BAKER, John Sherman BAKER, Ronald Carol BEASLEY, Fenn Coffiin BELL, Ronald Irving BENTON, William Chappel, III BILLINGS, Bryce Gordon BLEGSTAG, Gary Conrad BORSIC, James Paul BOURLAND, David Lawrence BOWERS, Charles Hathaway BRADT, Leonard David BRANDON, Herman Thomas BRANDT, Dale Elwood BREMS, Richard Arthur BRODEUR. Philip David BOND, William Charles BROZ, Joseph Peter BROWN, George Elliott, Jr. BROWN, Joseph Richard CHAMBERS, Robert Hugh CHANG, Melvyn Hoonani CLANCY, Robert Scott CLARK, Vady Robert CLIFF, William Richard CONDON, Daniel Jerome, Jr. COOPERSMITH, James Munn COTTON, Douglas Lloyd COVEY, Robert Wesley COVINGTON, William Ellerbe, III CRUMLY, Jerry MacLean DAHL, Dennis Kay DAVIS, Edward Anthony DAVIS, James David DELESIE, James Craig DEMSHAR, Carl Wayne DEPUTY, Robert William DiMOTTA, Emil Charles, Jr. DITCHEY, Robert Louis DONAHUE, James William DOYLE, Thomas Francis, Jr. DUBS, Theodore Bernard ELLIOTT, Ronnie Ray EWERT, Lawrence Edward FARBER, Martin Jack FISHER, Arthur Whitfield, III FITRELL, Stuart James FITZGERALD, Richard Norman FLEMING, Myron Thomas, Jr. FOSTER, Michael Lee FREDERICK, Ronald Eugene FULLER, James Douglas FULTZ, John Morton GALANTI, Paul Edward GARMON, Gerald Sutherland GINIECZKI, Richard Francis GOLWAS, Peter George, Jr. GORDON, Richard Scott GRANT, Louis Randolph, II GREEN, Norman Richard, Jr. GRIGGS, Stanley David GUYON, Robert Joseph HADDICK, John Richard HARVEY, Paul Robert HASTINGS, Richard Warren HAUGEN, Ronald Gilbert HAVEY, Brian Joseph HAYHURST, Edmon Lee HENRY, Russell Jones HERTZFELDT, Daniel Richard HITCHCOCK, Thomas Keith HICKS, Robert Louis HOFFMAN, David Wesley 554 HORVATH, Frank Joseph HUGHES. Faust Francis, Jr. HURST. Edwin Knox, II HUTCHINSON. David Vernon HYDE, Albert Raymond INSKEEP, George Wesley INGRAM. Isom Irvin JAMES. Donald Willard JOHNSON, Thomas Franklyn KALLUS, Ernest Richard KEITHLEY, Charles Leon. Jr. KENNELLY. Robert Joseph, Jr. KILE. Thomas Joseph KING. Donald Murray KISIEL. Roger Walter KNOCHEL. Charles Allen KOCH. James Peter KOEBER. Charles John KUNTZ, Robert Paul LAWS. Richard Lee LEE, Charles Richard LeGRANDE, Lawrence Charles LENCSES, David Brian LEWIS. Ernest Lamar LEWIS, Frederick Lance LOCHER. Oliver Grant LUKER, Richard Allen LUNDQUIST, Donald Glen MAHEU, John Chaisson MALAVE, Pedro Manuel MANESS. Anthony Ray MARRICAL. Anthony Rolland MARSHALL, Frank Gilkerson, III MARTINEAU, Richard George McCRAY. Donald McGRATH, John Michael McRAE. David Albert MERCER, Thomas Alexander MESSER, James Stuart MUNGER, Jerry Wayne MURRAY, Thomas Edgar MURRAY, William Lawrence NASH, Michael Arthur NELSON, Denton " J " Cameron NELSON, Peter John NEWELL, Michael Thomas NICKERSON, Guy Douglas NORTON, Charles Kaufman, Jr. NOWELL, Herbert Truitt NYSTROM, Stephen Curtis O ' CONNER, Michael Bernard, Jr. O ' BRIEN, Joseph Richard OBRIEN, Martin John O ' SULLIVAN, Edward John OSBORN, Geoffrey Holmes OVERSTREET, John Wesley, Jr. PENNY, Douglas Corrigan PERKINS, Ernest Delia PETERSON, David Allen. Jr. PHILLIPS. George Bagwell, Jr. PHOEBUS. Charles Richard PROCOPIO, Joseph Guydon RICHARDE, Henry Morgan, Jr. REED, Gary Allen RHODES, Donald WiUiam RITT, Dayton William ROSSI, Joseph Lewis RUE, Thomas Arthur SANTI, Ralph Louis SAPP, Neil Carleton SAUNDERS, Phillip Gregory SCHROLLER. Kermit Walter, Jr. SCHWEIZER, George William SENN, Laurence Elliott SHARP, Clay LaValle, Jr. SLOAT, James Walter. Jr. SMITH, Leighton Warren, Jr. SMITH. Michael O ' Halloran SPANE, Robert Johnson SPOFFORD, Barry Andrew STILLWELL, William Carter SULLIVAN, Michael Edward TANGER, Richard George THERIOT, Simon, Jr. THOMASSY, Louis Edward, Jr. TIPTON. John Edgar TOLBERT, Clarence Orfield TODD. Terrence Stephen TORESON. Arthur Harold. Jr. TRAX, Lindsay Jarvis TUNE, Cecil Loren, Jr. VAUGHAN, Trotter VINCENT. William Lansing VINSON, Clyde Roger VREELAND. Roy Anthony WAGNER, Frank WALKER, James Emory WALSH, Bernard WERTIN, John Edward, III WHEELER, Kenneth Bert WHITNEY, Richard Keith WILSON, Harold David WINKLER, Joseph John WINTER, Ward Lovell WOODKA, Thomas Kenny WOODS, James Raney, Jr. YANDROFSKI, Ronald Michael YUFER, Kenneth Lee 555 Submarines BATEMAN, Walter Edward BATTS, Charles Jackson BAYLESS, Thomas Hamilton BEALLE, William Edgar BELTON, David Calvin BOSTWICK, Stephen Hughes BRUNELLE, William Thomas BURROW, James Barrington, Jr. CHACE, Alden Buffington, Jr. CHAMPION, Robert Harold CHAUNCEY, Gregory Arthur CLARKE, Edward Joseph CREIGHTON, Charles Benson CYBUL, Harvey John DAVIS, Alton Theodore DAVIS, George Byron DENSON, Stephen Lee DESMOND, Dennis Joseph, Jr. DIEDENHOFEN, John WiUiam DROSTE, James Bentley EMERSON, Norman Perry ENGLISH, David Clarence ERICSON, Jon Kenmore ESTELL, William Andrew, Jr. FINK, Carl Melvin FULTON, William James FUTCH, George Wiley GARRISON, Stephen Allan GHIRARDI, Lawrence Frank GORDON, Donald Pedro GRAF, Karl Rockwell GRAY, Victor Stephen HAMILTON, Jack Edward HANZEL, Joseph Albert, Jr. HARMS, Raymond John HARTMAN, Robert Craig HAYES, Richard James HEWITT, John Francis HUGHES, William Allen HUNT, Paul Delton JEFFERS, Paul Roper JOHN, Joseph Robert KANE, Charles Roy KEENAN, Thomas Donald KEHL, Stephen Lewis KENDRIGAN, James Richard KENNY, John Joseph, Jr. KINGER, Joseph Michael KNOTTS, Stanley Richard, Jr. KOBAR, Michael Louis LETTENEY, Lawrence Kenneth LeVANGIE, James Clement LINGLEY, Gordon Stewart LOJKO, Boley Alfred LORINO, William John MALEY, Michael Denton MAYFIELD, David Michael McCarthy, John Joseph, Jr. McLEAN, Robert McNeill, Donald Ray MEARS, Edward Irving MILKOWSKI, Gerald Charles NAIR, Sterling Edward, Jr. NARDONE, Carl Frank NEWTON, Roy Irwin NICHOLS, Richard Eugene, Jr. NICKLAS, Charles O ' CONNOR, Kip OWEN, Thomas Jones PAQUIN, James Edward PATTEN, Michael Joseph PFINGSTAG, William Carl POOSER, James Elliott REGAN, John Thomas SCHREIBER, Jerry Bernard SEARCY, Millard Jefferson SISK, Raymond Michael SMITH. Roger Walter SODERBERG, James Edward SONTHEIMER, Robert Max STOLGITIS, William Charles SUSHKA, Peter William, Jr. TABB, Hugh Aurner TELLER, John Peter THAXTON, David Reuben THOMAS, Edward Curtis, Jr. THOMAS, Peter William TORORA, Carmine TOWNSEND, James Thomas UBER, Thomas Edward WATERMAN, George Russell VALENTINE, Gordon Edward WELHAM, Walter Frederick, Jr. WERLOCK, James Peter WESNER, Ross Charles WHITE, Robin John WILHOIT, James Michael WILLIAMSON, William Simpson ZAGAYKO, Andrew Roy ZIMMERMAN, Raymond Paul, Jr. 556 Advanced Science and Engineering Program BARKER, Edward Phillips KNUBEL, John Albert, Jr. MAJESKI, Robert Anthony MILLER, William Charles SUNDBERG, Andrew Peter Nuclear Power Program ABERCROMBIE, Michael Garrard ACREBACK, Charles Thomas ALLEE, Donald Wayne ARNEST, Charles Sherman ARNOLD, David Phillips BEEDLE, Ralph Eugene BROWN, Noel Warren BUTLER, John Harrison CALLAHAN, Paul Lawrence CHESSON, Ralph Raymond, Jr. CLEATER, John Francis CONREY, Thomas Rolland COPLEY, Davie Ronald CORNFORTH, Clarence Michael CURRAN, Daniel Alexander DOMMERS, Richard Walter DUCKWORTH, Stephan Manly DUKES, Gary Rinehart EPSTEIN, Joseph Lawrence FISCHER, Ernest Collis FULLER, John Paul GAFFNEY, Frank Joseph, Jr. GAUVIN, William Anthony GLUCK, John MUton GOEBEL, David MaxweU GOLDSBOROUGH, Martin Worthington GREENMAN, Robert Pruyn HARRIS, Leigh HART, Larry Morton HINKLE, John Calvin HOMER, James Joseph HYLAND. John Joseph, III ISE, William Henry JOHNSON, Philip Homer JONES, David Franklin KENNEDY, Robert Stanley KIRVAN, William Henderson, Jr. LEE, Richard Cramer LEE, Richard Neyman LEWIS, Robert Joseph LITTLE, Edwards Sanford LORENZEN, Mylan Wayne MALLEN, Frank Harshman MANNO, Samuel Francis MARSHALL, James Allen MAURER, John Howard, Jr. McNeill, Corbln Asahel, Jr. McWHINNEY, Robert Tate, Jr. McWHITE, Peter Bee MECKLER, Jacob Michael MEYER, Victor Alan MULLINS, David Lynn NEWTON, Frank Herbert, III OLSON, Phillip Roger OWEN, Robert Harrison OWENS, WUliam Arthur PARTRICK, Robert Earl PLATH, Richard Neil REILLY, John Robinson REILLY, Thomas Michael REISTETTER, Emery Andrew RIDDELL, Richard Anderson ROGAS, Edward, Jr. SCHWARTZ, Henry William SIMMONS, Richard Lawrence SMITH, Bradford Donald SPRAGUE, Herbert Owen SPRINGER, Charles Henry Thomas STEPHENSON, William Wilson, II TIERNAN, Michael Connolly VOGEL, Raymond William, III VOPELAK, Richard James WARTHIN, Jonathan Carver WATKINS, Donald Edward WESTBROOK, Richard Evans WOODWORTH, George Preble, Jr. WOODRUFF, Peter Bayard YANDELL. Lawrence Alfred YEATTS, Thomas Reynolds 557 Cml Engineer Corps CHAPLA, Paul Anthony HEINE, William Anton, III MACKENZIE, Kenneth Bartlett MARTINELLI, Salvatore Aldo McCAHILL, Dennis Francis MONNEY, Neil Thomas STOKES, Stephan Robert STURMER, Donald Charles WOODFORD, Donald Lynn EDO Progn LAINE, Lawrence LeRoy ' am ABEL, Warren Robert CARTER, WiUiam Minor CLUGSTON, Joe Edward ELLIS, John Richard FRENCH, Thomas Penn, Jr. NAO Program HANLEY, John Joseph, Jr. NELSON, Geoffrey Alan RUPPRECHT, Robert Philip SZEKELY, Richard Arthur, Jr. WILLIAMS, David Daniel Supply Corps BAKER, Joseph Roy BEASLEY, Ronald David BEER, Robert Oakley, Jr. BIRINDELLI, James Benson BROWN, Jack McCartney BURK, WilUam Eli CARROLL, John Perry CONDON, William Joseph, Jr. COSTELLO, John Nelson FELLOWS, Fred Yates, III FLEMING, James Alexander, Jr. FOLEY, Richard Lynde FULGHUM, Robert Eugene GREEN, Harold Conrad, Jr. GREER, George Washington, III HARRINGTON, Phillip Henry KOSCH, Charles Arthur, III KREHELY, Donald Edward MATHER, Gregory Alan Mcdonough, Thomas Joseph, Jr. O ' CONNOR, Joseph Andrew PERRILL, Fred Eugene PINSKEY, Howard Samuel QUINN, John Thomas RENFRO, Jack Dennis ROBERTS, Thomas Carroll, III RUECKERT, Jon STEEN, George Samuel, Jr. TOMCHECK, John Kenneth TREANOR, Richard Craig TULLY, Albert Paul, Jr. WAITE, Richard, IV WEBB, Evans Walden 558 us Marine Corps ALTHOUSE, Thomas Stephenson ARBOGAST, William Levi ARICK, John Chaney BARNER, Wayne Alvin BEYER, Maicohii Keller, Jr. BOLSTER, Robert Wendell, Jr. BURGIN, Robert rnold CARTER, Thomas Lee CHAMBERLIN, Henry Barrett, III CHAMBERS, John Arthur CHESSON, John Wayne CHRISTY, Donald Edward CLEMENT, Donald Alfred COSSABOON, Everett Elias CULLEN, William Ernest, Jr. DAWSON, Robert Gene DeGROOT, Robert Henry DENNIS, Chadwick Hunter DRAUDE, Thomas Valentine DUFFY, Peter Austin DuMONT, Thomas Jensen, Jr. EGAN, Francis Xavier FALKENBACH, Robert William GAGE, William Robert GALLAGHER, Thomas Daniel HAFNER. Arnold Nicholas HEHNEN, Mark Thomas HENNESSY, John Michael HESSER, William Andrew HONEYWELL, James Allen JACOBSON, Kenneth Richard JOLLEY, John Nathan, Jr. JONES, Patrick Joseph JONES, Philip Thomas KRULAK, William Morris KSZYSTYNIAK, John Edwin, Jr. KUNKEL, Donald James LaDUCA, Nicholas Joseph, Jr. LaVOO, John Allan MADALO, Michael (n) MADONNA, Raymond Crowley McNEAL, Robert James MILLER, Donald Gene NELSON, Sigurd Eugene NISSENSON, Leonard (n) PALKA, Fred (n) RIPLEY, John Walter ROBERTS, Joseph Thomas, III ROLL, William Robert RUPERTUS, Patrick Hill SAGE, Henry Judson SARSFIELD, Patrick Joseph SOECHTIG, Steven Alan SOMMERS, Alfred Earl, Jr. SRAMEK, John Stirling, Jr. SULLIVAN, John Patrick Thomas UPDEGROVE, Kenneth Robert WINDHAM, Dale DiUard McDonald WYLY, Michael Duncan US Air Force ARMSTRONG, John Jerry BAJ, Chester Thomas, Jr. BARR, Michael Lance BENTON, Stanley Howard, Jr. BEZANSON, Richard Henry BOSSER, Robert Leonard BURCH, Thomas Eugene BOWERS, Hilton Copeland BYRNE, Robert MacDoweU CARTER, William Paul CHAVANNE, William George CLARDY. Charles Wendell COLE, Ralston Pittman COOKE, Harry Dean, III CORBALIS, Fred Francis, Jr. COUGHLIN, Donald Thomas CRAWFORD, Robert Lee CROWLEY, Edward Joseph CUTHBERT, Bradley Gene DANBER, Edward Bernard DELPHIN, Barry Ronal DeMARCO, Robert Vincent DiAISO, Robert Joseph DIETRICH, Frederick Lee DUCKWORTH, Kenneth Joseph DUNN, Daniel Reynolds EPLEY, Thomas Fletcher FRITZEL, Roger Neal FULTON, Allan Corbett GALLOWAY, Terrence Lyle GARRISON, Carl Dean HALL, Graham (n) HANBY, James Wesley HARD, Donald Gordon HAWKINS, Thane David HECKMAN, Ralph Paul 559 HEISKELL, Lucius Lamar HICKMAN, John Avery HOPKINS. Roger Earl HUCHBERGER, Bertrand HUFF, Dennis Eugene HUGHES, Thaddeus Eugene JACKSON, John Thomas, III JENKINS, John Philip KIEHLE, James Herbert KLOS, Alan Richard KAZMAR, William John KURSHAN, David (n) LABRIOLA, James Michael LARABEE, Harry Wayne LAUGHLIN, Charles Edgar LEACH, Thomas James LEHMILLER, David John LIACOPOULOS, Van Peter LINDGREN, John Ola, Jr. MALONEY, Earle Francis, III MARIENTHAL, George (n) MASELLA, James Vincent, Jr. MIGA, Michael Joseph MORRELL, Robert George MURPHY, Paul Francis PATTERSON, William Bruce POWELL, Douglas Woodrow POWELL, Richard Conger RANK, Lawrence Michael RECTOR, Edwin (n) ROBERTS, Cyrus Swan, IV ROBERTS, James Edward RUNNELS, Joseph Dwayne SANDERS, Richard Franklin SCIFERS, Leonard Von SHERMAN, Jay Davin SLOWIKOWSKI, William Francis SWARTZ, Carl, (n) III TASH, Allen Richard THATCHER, Paul David THOMES, James Taylor THURSBY, William Raymond, Jr. TRIMMER, Ray Allen VERNESKI, John Charles WARNER, Edward Lothrop, III WESTERMAN, Robert Rowen WICKS, Frederick Clark YANNARELLA, Anthony Michael ZUMBRO, Paul Edgerton US Army BIRD, William James DEWEY, Victor Owen GEZELMAN, Allen Douglas HARPER, Robert Earl HUNSICKER, John Edward, III LANE, Joseph Harvey McDonald, Robert Lee RACOUILLAT, Richard Norman RICE, Richard Benjamin ROZE, Uldis Robert TRAPNELL, Philip Bruce Scott TREMAINE, Myron David Not Physically Qualified For A Commission BARRON, Harry Alvin, Jr. BOURASSA, Donald Roland CAMPBELL, Francis Howard, II DODGE, Ralph Clinton HENDERSON, James AUen JESTER, Harry August, Jr. KELLEY, Patrick " M " LINDENSTRUTH, Philip Henry Hermann POWERS, James Bruce Foreign Nationals ACEBAL, Juan Carlos BENAVENTE, Nairn Alegria FOX, Colin Michael TIRADO, Guillermo ViUena 560 After three and one half years of preparation, at last the time has arrived for us to make the choice which will begin our commissioned careers in the Service. We have been exposed to both the good and bad points of all of the many facets of the Armed Forces by our introduction, both on the Severn and the three summers of work on cruise. For many of us the choice is a hard one to make. And still for others, it is the moment when we simply realize in an official way something to which we have dedicated our entire process of learning while at the Naval Academy. We begin to realize, perhaps for the first time since we stood together on that bright June day four years ago, the meaning of the classmate con- cept. Now, we shall all go our separate ways in the billets and Services of our choice. But it is really not a parting for us. It is just the discontinu- ation of the bond of physical proximity, and the confirmation of the ties of friendship which will bind us in an even sounder fashion. For all of us it is a moment of great decision, and a moment which takes its place right next to graduation, as the second most important day of our four year stay. ► UNDERCLASS 9 561 " ' :S 561 t First Company Lt. P. E. Sutherland t ' t¥f fTff « «» " |ih ' l ' -• -•■ " JK - ' ' » foiv ;, lejt to right: J. W. Matton, A. B. Taylor, J. W. Sheehan Jr., D. E. McAlister, J. R. Harris, P. J. Frank Jr., J. B. Connaughton, F. R. Edrington II, J. E. McDermott. Row 2: C. G. Dugas II, R. J. Miles, J. A. Metcalfe, L. H. Livingston, A. B. Daunis, A. W. Kenlin, L. R. Smith Jr., G. R. Baxter, S. E. Stewart, F. N. Siburt Jr. Row 3: R. A. Black Jr., W. L. Howard, C. M. Bohley, B. T. Pease, D. W. Mathis, J. A. Kelly, P, C. Carrothers, J. J. Calande Jr., R. L. Rahl, D. L. McCrory. Row 4: J. A. Small II, G. A. Huber, L. F. Warnken, J. H. Newell Jr., W. B. Orgera, C. E. Leuth, T. E. Bowman III, R. L. Van Nice Jr., T. R. Harvey, T. K. Brandt. 562 ' ; ' ' ' i ' ' y k, - ij ' Row I. left to right: F. D. Sparks, R. H. Buckley Jr.. J. R. Maitland. R. S. Shunk, R. H. Buttram, B. K. Hendricks, G. E. Harrell, A. M. Phillips, W. A. Tinsley III. Row 2: R. C. Donalson, M. P. Caputo, T. H. Harris, J. S. Browning Jr., J. W. Foster, D. P. Fuge, D. J. Wright, G. D. Binder, E. A. Monaco Jr., B. M. Bennitt. Row 3: D. B. Cutter, J. L. Kipp, J. D. Sande, P. C. Elsbree, B. A. Able, J. H. Finney, N. D. Masterson, P. K. Bowden, J. J. Dantone Jr., J. C. Henze, R. M. Ward. Row 4: E. E. Brighton Jr., J. D. Stewart, R. E. Hollis, J. R. Pasch, J. M. Arrison III, M. D. Murray, L. P. Brown, N. L. Maclntyre, S. H. Claassen, R. A. Weigel. tlW... -t-f-. f f f .f i Row I. left to right: W. M. Bliss Jr., W. A. DiProfio, L. J. Early Jr., J. L. Grady, R. J. Petersen, R. P. Dobson, G. J. Evans, D. M. Moritz, C. D. Lawley. Row 2: M. S. Shirley, R. B. Avery, F. R. Adams, M. L. Ceruzzi, C. A. Saldarini, J. P. Bromberg, R. J. Martin, P. F. Noe Jr., J. B. Posoli, G. E. Welch Jr. Row 3: P. E. Tache, V. J. Denicola Jr., J. E. Callahan, E. H. Barrel). F. G. Prickett Jr., R. N. Groce, E. A. Mayer, H. D. Kirkpatrick, W. O. Pool, A. R. Spurway, L. P. King. Row 4: V. F. Garvy Jr., J. L. Croteau, S. W. Jorenson, B. H. Peterson, H. F. Laylin, B. E. Davidson, N. M. Carrothers. H, W. Howard Jr., J. Molishus Jr., F. J. Stewart III. 563 I Second Company Lt. J. Campbell ■! 1 " 1 1 1 ' ' ' C ' ' 1 1 - i " Roil ' , lejl to hfihl: S. E. Alcott, J. S. McCabe, A. W. Key, J. C. Farley, B. W. Harris, J. H. Newsom, F. M. Sherry, J, M. Shull, R. K. Wilson. Row 2: A. George, D. C. MacLaughlin, J. E. Lesco, R. L. Nutt, M. E. Mays, R. E. LaGassa, J. A. Tate, D. M. McLean. Row 3: L. J. Madison, J. N. Penrod, A. F. Dougherty. E. J. Kreinik, D. C. Honhart, R. R. Cronin, R. D. Little. W. G. Anderson. Row 4: W. J. Opitz, A. E. Chapman, D. " J " Simmons, P. Saacke, P. E. Tobin, D. W. Delk. O. E. Howard. 564 f t f fit 1 1 1 , . . . . . ' i l ' ]i ' . ' ' i • - ' l ' Row 1. left to right: F. J. Windle, B. M. Plott. E. P. Hannum, P. W. J. Haala, J. M. Evans. G. P. Gantzert. A. J. Garcia, R. L. Sigrist. G. F. Moran. Row 2: B. V. Cordes. E, D. Kelly. W. M. Wright, N. G. Davis. J. Welch. V. S. Baron. F. M. Feltham. P. H. David, J. W. Clark. R. K. Henry. W. I. Humphreys. Row 3: R. Schlichter. P. W. Labatte, M. J. Gier- man, J. F. Brown, W. E. McClure, D. C. Gray, R. H. Boder, J. J. Negin, R. C. Curley. M. J. Bellafronto, R. J. Fisk. Row 4: G. F. Martin. E. H. Mackenzie. I. T. Price. D. M. Sullivan. C. S. Kraft, R. W. Harvey, J. Kidder, R. L. Burke, D. M. Sjuggerud. 1 1 ft f Iff Iff 4 f f i:t f-.t f t f t-t Row I. left to right: D. R. Bell, H. R. Adair, W. H. Purdy, W. H. Previty, J. T. Clougherty, T. Y. Eversole, L. H. Ander- son, J. F. Ameraull. L. B. Herman. A. R. Becker. V. J. Lieggi. Row 2: R. A. Stuhrke. W. J. Erickson, P. G. Varriano. H. A. Seymour Jr., S. F. Szabo. E. J. McLyman III. R. A. Killion. B. J. Smith. J. P. Hunt III. J. E. Rutkowski, W. V. Kazlauskas, W. R. Allen. Row 3: T. R. Weinel. H. L. Nelson. S. B. Allman. A. W. Witlig. J. F. Clare. R. P. Genet. R. C. Vaughn. B. F. Lantier. G. C. Crouse Jr., J. C. Cheney. J. P. Harris Jr.. L. J. McMurray. J. J. O ' Dwyer. J. C. Markowicz. Row 4: O. D. Scarborough III, S. V. Mladineo, C. T. Brown, J. W. Foley, J. A. Deitch, R. N. Nichols, J. C. Babka. P. Philbin. J. A. Gaugush. F. A. Grimshaw Jr., H. A. Standstede. E. V. Nahr Jr. 565 HT MMii I ..xtti-LL.ffJMiBfiar! ■;f ft i t t i ' t ' t IR fE CtiiiSsi . tD. Hi ItbiMitBsoc ff IT JJaaa. S»r 2?. (E. IL. vWluung. JJ (E Wtani. i .. . Ajixr . viO. X. .Vsmis: ir.. iF. i?. (iiaaiLi. ftor .y.- (C. W. SiiBer. »1. .-iA. H otd JJt.. jJ- ' ' ffiaieeri, (B. V ' Suidiii i»m. TT. JJ. Utasaa. K. J3. r»iiss. J3. CD. :5taaqBe iJr., 3SS5 iKrran. 1 5. Wiliann: . 1 aKisr- III I. _ - r; :.:.. V _ ' .J t.irt»k r.. " W k;nnTuiii£ i- .i- It-r saajinHi 3 B i J itiiMui i t, . ? ' Cjonp J 1 jar 11; ■L. . ' A. jOHBeEm. «1 H ' CJ y«£ . ' fc C Milk Wl Z) Couhkt t. twrhi :. vn ' t-. x atu; . - rniit uuiyrr wi A i IfIIl 367 Fourth Company Capt. T. L. Griffin, USMC ' ! ' - i ' Sf ' Row 1, left to right: R. P. Byrnes, G. W. Grider, K. T. Sanger, S. M. Duncan, P. C. Newton, J. R. Carroll, W. L. Kennedy. W. W. Hillgaertner, G. E. Shay. Row 2: W. C. Pierce. J. R. Plier, L. L. Simpleman, J. R. Koehn. V. E. Dean. P. A. Featherstone. C. E. Dehnert. H. P. Salmon. Row 3: C. E. Barton. R. K. Anderson, P. E. Wright. T. E. Meyer. R. H. Wyttenb.ich. M. H. Shelley, W. R. Hollenack, W. E. Graham. R. M. Saqui. R. B. Bryant. Row 4: T. B. Haney, H. F. Lang- ley. M. A. Blackledge, D. C. Shute, D. O. Tozour, J. W. Dohr- man, D. A. Hitzelberger, S. D. Guthrie, S. H. Ferencie, P. D. Waters. 568 r ' M Row 1. left lo rivhi: R. A. Gibson. T. L. Newell. M. W. Deitch. H. " D. " Sell, J. W. Everett. G. L. Hausmann. A. C. Harris. C. S. Welty. W. L. Clayborn. A. G. Putnam. C. A. Griggs. Roil ' 2: B. B. Beckwith. A. J. Murphy. J. P. Fazekas. G. T. Forbes. M. A. Gustavson. W. L. Lindsay. R. M. Silvert, R. W. Halbert. C. B. Papa. Row J: M. A. Hutmaker. R. W. 1 ..utiup. J. N. Berger, J. C. Boeddeker. R. E. Roberts. A. A. Godinho. M. C. Combs. J. P. Kelsey, M. J. Jontry. P. R. Jennings. Row 4: J. D. Caldwell. K. E. Kirk. E. G. Lohmann, D. C. Burbick. R. H. Gillette. D. W. Kanning. H. R. H. Kettel- hodt. J. Ince. R. A. Hoferkamp. J. B. Dell. ■ - ■• ■ ' - i i ,, U.jf ■ ' »|f ' ii - 1 -W - - Row I. Icfi lo riiihi: R. C. Sheperd. R. O. Wilkinson. S. M. Stevens. K. B. Johnson. R. E. Ricker. J. W. McKinney. D. C. Tolson. T. P. Craig. R. J. Sharp. J. E. Bishop. J. L. Harper. Row 2: J. R. Scales. R. A. Matzie. H. H. Hayden. W. G. Burd. J. N. Frazar. D. H. Swanson. J. N. Edwards. P. R. Davis. D. G. Barger. A. T. Bratcher, B. S. Birch. Row 3: R. P. Zim- merman, F. E. Wilson. J. E. Golden. R. E. Lodzieski. A. A. Pcimos. j. R. Musit.ino. A. R. Kish. M. J. Hester. M. T. Juene- mann. J. E. Chubb, E. C. Pilger. H. S. Hammer. P. L. Vosotas. Row 4: M, L. Artherholdt. R. K. Pickering. R. O. Eddins. F. L. Koberlein, M. J. Concannon. A. P. Soderman, W. H. Anton. C. R. Stephen, L. R. Rockafellar, J. B. Mouw, D. H. Shipley. 569 Fifth Company Lcdr. C. R. Smith, Jr. ' " (1 - 4h f A ' m; - Row I, left to right: W. A. Runkle, A. R. Sim. G. Candelori. T. L, Selden, B. D. Redd. R. W. Lyons. M. E. Tarr, W. J. Kaman, P. W. Miles. Row 2: D. G. Johnston, M. N. Jackson, J. W. Potter, G. C. Hutchins. D. R. Freese, W. J. Gentile. W. F. Harris, C. W. Bond, D. A. Hyatt. Row 3: T. G. Frank- lin. R. E. Prangley. S. M. Winston. D. W. Unsicker. L. J. Shumacher. C. M. Schmidt, W. J. Haslet. R. W. Harrison. Row 4: D. G. Maples III, J. M. Anderson. C. L. Thrasher, R. J. Klemick. R. D. Tebben. R. D. Gibson Jr., A. S. Lett. H. F. Smith. S. K. Smiley. 570 f.t ft t t t f. :„ »: t f. ft »,f;t f:tt •; -. i " i ' . i,i7f ' imi ' m i Row I. left to right: J. G. Dimmick. J. M. Cremin Jr., G. A Mohl, P. D. Greenberg. E. C. Holloway III, J. W. Garber Jr. R. T. Michelini, M. V. Friedman, G. G. Hammons. J. E Reiersen, J. S. Marshall. Row 2: L. Lovig IIT, R. B. Dunn J. Tisaranni, K. A. Waldrop. P. H. Fenton, J. Mc. Holmes J. F. laconis, W. C. Kelly Jr., A. V. Koenen, J. L. Jennings L. P. Brooks. Row .?. E. S. Allison Jr., R. F. Weir, D. B Lester, R. C. Bondi, D. L. Laughlin, J. V. Anderson. R. P. Demchik, G. A. Gaboric, P. G. Asher. R. A. McDermott, J. R. Watkins. Row 4: O. D. Wright, J. T. Donnelly Jr., R. C. Davenport, J. H. Walkenford HI, W. C. Waldron III, C. F. Culbertson Jr., A. R. Taylor, R. O. Hughes. D. J. Horton, H. G. Berger. f :: f: » f f f f f | % Row 1. left to nghl: J. K. Fyfe, J. R. PetrovK, u. H R. Petitjean, G. M. Mayetani, J. B. Clodig, C. W. Jones, F. D. Mitchell. H. A. Lamm. P. J. Lumianski, F. E. Baker, M. D. Jaccard. Row 2: J. D. Brenkus, J. P. O ' Hanlon, J. L. Riccio, E. G. Ambort. G. W. Gihinan, K. M. Castelano, F. G. Davis, T. S. Moore, C. R. Gray III, R. H. Wecht. Row 3: J. C. Hudock Jr.. F. D. Rees Jr., T. J. Burke, J. A. Rumbley Jr., J. W. McKlveen. C. C. Lumpkin 111. V. S. A cr 111. W. G. Kemple, T. R. Seigle, R. S. Farrell. Row 4: R. J. Welch, P. C. Fisher, J. M. Browne, R. N. Harris, C. R. Duarte. J. C. Judd, J. A. Lawin. S. W. Sharp. A. W. Hoof. Row 5: R. A. Finley, A. J. Waiss, D. T. Evans, J. A. Musachio Jr., M. F. Tralies, J, M. Szubski, R. W. B. Stoddert, J. G. Alexander, K. P. Myers. 571 Sixth Company Lt. J. H. Slough ft t t 1 l t ft ' f f -t f f-t Row I. left to right: H. A. Ginter, D. M. Lachata. A. F. DeSantis. B. D. Alitt, R. A. Borlet, L. A. W. Banda, R. F. Walters, G. A. Hellawell Jr., J. O. Carter, R. H. Williams, W. Gushue Jr. Row 2: E. L. Walsh, J. W. Lewis, G. W. Giltinan, F. E. Goodwin, R. A. Kottke Jr., T. J. DelGaizo, J. G. Morra, R. L. Witter, R. J. Kearns, L. A. Doll, P. W. Johnson. Row 3: C. J. Van Arsdall, M. J. McQuown, J. F. Fossella, W. C. Hughes Jr., M. R. Biro, D. M. Clark, G. R. Adams, J. M. Lents, R. L. Arvedlund, J. J. Polli. Row 4: F. C. Gregory, C. S. Maclin, A. M. Seay, B. T. Perkinson, C. D. Frazer, R. B. Moore, E. R. Freeman, D. K. Praeger. Row 5: D. L. Abbey, T. Benchea, A. J. Nargi. 572 il rf,f,f t rrrt ' t ■ ' " ■ ' V ,l ■ ! t ■ » - ► V ? nr , left to righl: R. M. Keilhly Jr., D. H. Walsh. D. W. Jones. M. W. Howard. W. G. Ellis. J. F. DePew. G. F. Chris- tian. D. C. Bennett. W. A. Spencer. J. D. L. Flinchum, W. M. Moscrip. Row 2: R. S. Martin, W. H. Natter Jr.. B. F. Brown, R. W. Lewis. G. L. Huff Jr.. M. G. Mitchell Jr.. R. R. TeaJI. P. R. Dow. J. A. Dambaugh. J. M. Leonardi. Row 3: G. M. Davis, G. L. Carle, C. T. Burgess. N. M. Allen, W. R. Hartvveli, C. E. Laskey, D. O. Lacey, G. Davis. M. A. Farmer, R. B. Newell. Row 4: R. B. Richey. R. G. Katz, R. V. Ferraro. B. Wells, B. E. Welch, R. L. Gault, E. M. Smith. R. D. Havi- can, L. E. Engel Jr. Row 5: W. W. Kesler. G. W. Russell Jr.. A. C. Kosmark. M. J. Chumer. R. W. Harrison Jr., M. C. Berkowitz. iF ' I f f ft » ,fP|H .. 1 id - if Row I. left lo rii:l,i: CI. A. Brandberg, T. A. Barry. J. D. Moynehan. R. M. Garrelte, A. J. Sarno Jr., W. J. Vorwald. N. M. Glover. R. W. Spencer, J. L. Stringer, P. F. Scardigno, W. V. Erickson. Row 2: G. J. Webb Jr.. J. L. MacMichael. A. R. Tesoriero. P. E. Fitch. H. M. Vandervoort. D. A. Hill, D. C. Chishoim, E. W. Stillman Jr., R. D. Radtke, C. B. Refo. Row J. R. F. Driscoll, S. D. O ' Neill. J. K. Webster Jr.. C. C. Best, J. F. Stone, F. M. Dudine, C. M. Rodriguez, C. H. Anthony, R. A. Pasqua, C. F. Ingram. Row 4: N. J. Reppen Jr.. R. W. Piatt, H. B. Keese. D. P. Graham. C. E. Sloan Jr., D. J. Nemura. J. A. Lazzaretti, G. G. Meunier, G. R. W. Conn. 573 • i ' r Seventh Company Capt. R. W. McLain, USAF Row 1, lefl to right: J. M. Wright, R. R. Matthews, W. R. McCann, G. E. Carlson, W. A. Himchak, R. E. Tetrault, E. M. Stockslager, J. L. Stone, J. C. Peterson. Row 2: P. A. Day, E. O. Parham, J. W. Pearson, G. D. M. Cunha, W. S. Johnson, P. J. Rooney, R. E. Berry, R. B. McKenna. Row 3: R. L. Norton, J. C. Williams, F. J. Yeager, J. M. Myers, B. W. Gunkel, J. A. Rave, J. D. Conroy, R. W. Mister, P. P. Savage. Row 4: R. G. Miller, G. P. Tracy, R. A. Boyd, J. S. Longo, J. E. Ryan, D. A. Wells, R. B. Otis, P. W. Dean, T. A. Willandt. 574 t ft t tf:.| t-lf.-f. f IE m Ron- I. left to ni;hi: F. A. Spangenberg. D. G. Ahern, H. D. Salerno, C. E. Mann. D. B. Wilshin, B. M. Detlman. R. K. Morris. E. N. Scoville. F. T. Grassi. B. R. Relinger, J. J. Staley. Row 2: W. B. Davis. J. J. Dettmer. H. M. Swyers. A. T. Harvey, W. A. Griffis. D. A. Wagner. R. R. Timberg, E. A. Ricci, L. C. Falilenkamp. D. D. Peterson. R. Benigo. J. A. Roorbach. G. A. Mayfield. Row _?. J. M. Bcall, J. A. Nuerenberger, R. W. Moloney, N. L. Press, A. P. Drennan. C. A. Pacheco. D. A. Rein, W. E. Davis. M. J. Liemandt. H. H. Siebert. T. N. Richman. D. W. Christensen. W. L. Mess- mer. Row 4: J. B. Ayers. S. C. Saulnier, J. A. Welch, W. C. Lawless. J. N. Horner, J. G. B. Howland, A. Coward, R. A. Newkirk, J. J. McConnell. R. L. Jordan. M. J. Evenson. t-f f i f t t t t ;f J ' im r i | A mi t m ' . . • • . left to rii ltt: J. V. Brilc. J. A. Scully. D. W. Johnson, phrey, W. P. Donnelly, V. J. Sanders, B. R. Baird, R. Sher- Rv D. W. Strong, C. H. Allen, W. J. Widhelm, G. J. Zopf, F. W. Wroughton, R. M. Hogenmiller, R. D. Huie, D. K. Kruse. Row 2: E. A. McAlexander, H. W. Teasdale, R. J. Shaw, J. Wilkinson, T, J. McKay, W. E. Brown, L. T. Biehle, C. H. Mawhinney, R. H. Kneisley. J. H. Wilson, R. T. Rawa, E. Richardson. Row S: R. P. Bush, H. M. Doherty, C. E. Hum- man, R. E. Fornal. G. R. Laughlin. R. S. Morse. J. L. Olson. Row 4: P. H. Nolan. R. A. Wahlfield. H. F. Trodahl. F. F. Grayson. C. M. Rasmussen. R. B. Amon. J. E. Daly, J. A. Nelson. R, C. Baselt. D. L. Pilling, D. R. Spurgeon, R. S. Madaleno. 575 I Eighth Company Lcdr. S. O. Jones, Jr. I If m f " -♦) •WNt 7 -i o « % %. Row I, left to right: H. E. Bahr, B. L. Patterson. M. L. Dick- erson, R. W. Buelow, D. C. Doherty, E. F. Buck. J. P. New- berry, R. L. Deegan. A. L. Breen. Row 2: J. L. Karson. R. F. Klienfeldt, C. F. Helsper, W. A. Earner, G. M. Musick, S. M. Small, C. N. Calvano, D. A. Bridgemann. Row 3: D. R. Oliver, W. B. Heard, J. R. Boley, J. R. Hand, M. J. Spear, W. T. Ellison, R. E. Kell, T. R. Green. Row 4: R. M. Augur. H. E. Schall. M. G. Colston, F. W. Whalen, D. A. Bingemann, W. B. Ruland, D. R. Oatway. 576 « 1 1 f f ' 1 R Ml Rffi 1 V f I f 1 ♦ t t ■f 1 t ;f :»if if :t t f ■ «■ t- f Ron 1. left lo rii;ht: R. K. Lunde, M. J. Schneider. P. M. Malone. R. P. Scott. J. J. McGuire. F. W. Dau, G. A. Rien- deau, E. C. Gerhard. J. H. Howard. H. E. Hire, J. D. Gingiss. Row 2: J. A. Grant. H. Villalba, R. A. Moriera, J. D. Ker- Hnger, R. M. Welsh, J. F. Meyer, G. A. Zimmerman, J. C. Hogan, F. W. Ratliff, H. P. Leedy, J. L. Restivo. Row 3: C. R. ' 1 Gates, J. A, Kendall. W. A. Slover. B. S. Strong. R. B. Wood- ruff. T. J. Drucis. R. J. Shabosky, R. A. Stoughton, W. R. Fromme, T. W. Musbach, W. V. O ' Connor, M. S. Tipton. Row 4: G. D. Nelson, M. R. Collins. J. S. Langdon. P. D. Havens, W. H. Key, R. C. Baker, J. H. Morse, K. I. Weal, M. H. Lyman, R. W. Foley, R. H. Nordlinger. . i l If frir f f-t f f t I f: f f: r K. ' M , U ' ji w iiKhi: D. C. Houghton, E. R. Enterline, W. A. Long, J. M. Sullivan, P. M. Robinson. P. F. Rogers, K. S. Kelly, J. B. Johnston, E. J. Broms, T. E. Morris, M. R. Hamil- ton. Row 2: T. O. Koch, J. V. DeThomas, A. C. Bernard, S. D. Chubb, B. D. Uber, W. A. Stevens, B. L. Fuller, C. M. Taylor, L. A. Clay, R. A. Bryan, G. A. Eaton, G. W. Camp- hell. Row 3: R. K. Smith, T. B. Meyer, P. H. Fitzgerald, L. F. Garst, C. M. Henderson, L. F. Blankner, T. B. Crowder, B R. Humphries. R. C. DeYoung, J. P. Scott. J. C. Glutting, H. L. Turner. J. M. Reade. Row 4: W. B. Bayless, E. T. Finni gan, S. E. Meador. G. L. Peterson, T. S. Hager, D. i. McCarty R. A. Anderson. W. H. Banks, R. C. Williams. D. J. Adams R. R. Henry. 577 Ninth Company Capt. G. Sanford, USMC 1 rr t I t t ;, J t -1:1 if f.|.t-,i-tft ' •»•- ' ■ - z ' " ' l ' ¥7 ' ' Ti •H ' ' 1 ' " ♦ t„ i )l i m. i 1 Row 1, Icfi to right: J. G. Peleaz. H. M. McCloy, P. R. White, J. A. Rank, J. E. Killian, J. M. Schantz, H. R. Grover, T. F. Hall, D. L. Raco Barth, R. N. Tanis, G. R. Leever. Row 2: C. D. Alley, R. A. Wildman, J. K. Williamson, R. G. Ander- son, J. M. Hood, P. M. O ' Connor, G. R. Hutter, T. L. Harsh, D. G. O ' Clary. Row 3: C. S. Lynch, A. Glassner, R. D. Shaw, G. P. Laury, M. S. Wright, C. J. LaBlonde, J. H. WaterfiU, B. F, Ross, C. E. Schafer, T. J. O ' Brien. Row 4: J. P. Aucella, J. M. Harvey, J. E. Pollard, C. S. Minter, P. S. Marsden, J. R. Turner, P. S. Thorlin, D. B. Puckett, E. A. Weathers. 578 » s : , ; ; i , ;; ' j r ♦; ' ' •■ ' W «(Mi ' , ■ ;o ni, ' if; O. L. Olsen, T. B. Sullivan. W. C. Law- ton, P. R. Jacobs, M. T. Najarian, E. D. Morrow, G. H. Clow, B. G. Donohue Jr., J. H. Porterfield Jr., J. E. McDonald Jr., D. W. Johnson. Row 2: W. L. Starks, E. W. Pentz Jr., G. E. Treiber, R. W. Marsh, G. R. Maitland, P. A. Becnel III. Row 3: D. C. Ralph, R. B. Mecleary. J. W. Callahan Jr., R. P. Stewart, J. T. Gilmartin, W. A. Ericson, J. R. Reedy Jr., M. L. Knight Jr., J. F. Shanahan, D. J. Lux, B. M. Ranta, E. L. Westberg, R. J. Sanders, S. A. Rhoades, W. F. Hauschildt, M. G. Meyer, C. L. Robertson, J. R. Tenanty Jr., G. P. Jones. Row 4: S. M. Novak. E. J. Christina, H. D. Sisson Jr., O. G. Herrell, W. K. Boone III, F. T. Fagan Jr., R. C. Witter, D. C. Aabye, R. B. Scott, D. H. Byrne, R. B. Mabie. Row I, Icjl to rii-hl: G. E. Hurley, A. F. Notary, L. F. Rath- bun. P. M. Stockard, N. G. Stanley, R. P. Morgan, W. R. Ramsey, R. E. Moore, J. A. Giardina, R. C. Ruben, R. J. Smith. Row 2: L. W. Johnson, R. C. Hull, J. S. Frankford. R. D. Bayer. R. Y. Scott, J. A. Thompson, G. J. Rolctter Jr., R. M. Peck, G. L. Eggert, J. P. Collins, D. M. Dietz. Row 3: H. R. Stiles, J. F. Bolton, B. 1 . Martin, C. I " . Meehan, P. W. Biggs. K. G. Hansford, M. J. Fpprecht, R. C. E. Ahlgren. E. A. Alcivar. E. W. Fergu.son, J. K. Glenn. Row 4: L. R. Hendley, R. E. Gonzalez, H. M. Lewandowski, M. A. Rein, P. S. Robinson, R. H. Clary. P. D. Burgess. T. J. Heiselman, R. E. Voelkel, S. K. Berg. 579 Tenth Company Lt. C. R. Flather I tit ft If l-l f-f f t t-l-.f. t,-l ' f.t r -♦. ' i.| , -iK, - m{ ' - Row 1. left to right: R. Wilkinson, W. A. Fogel, G. W. Wilson, J. R. Slaughter, R. D. Stiger, L. M. Hopkins, R. B. Cherry, R. A. Jarvis, J. K. Tolbert, H. S. Stoddard, R. W. Kilmer. Row 2: W. A. Mosher, J. S. Davis, G. R. Hosey, C. G. White, R. L. Weidt, C. A. Trabandt, W. A. Hoefling. R. W. Mills, R. L. Sidford, D. A. Donahue, G. A. DeVoto. Row 3: M. A. Owen, J. P. Burns, L. I. Astor, J. E. Hutcheson, S. W. Settle, C. E. Gosnell, D. A. Walton, E. M. Detrick, R. D. Forster. Row 4: J. A. Dennis, J. F, Ptak, C. L. Blackwell, J. F. Bajkowski, H. F. Ball, R. B. Tieslau, G. M. Singer, I. H. Sargent. 580 » • l ?()ii ' . Wf to right: R. Bosworth, A. J. Krekich, T. K. Sada- moto, W. P. Link, P. B. Graves, M. F. Oliver. J. R. Fitzgerald. C. C. Krulak. J. A. Arenas. Row 2: J. L. Carlson, W. F. Shaughnessy, W. W. F. Peake, W. J. Gleeson. G. B. Vaupel, J. W. Meinig, C. J. Tomashek, B. A. Thoman. R. L. Maness. Row 3: D. E. Ray. W. R. Harris. P. R. Caldwell. P. A. Mor- gan. D. L. Ewoldt, B. D. Strong, J. L. Spencer, W. H. Wright, J. A. Nordin. Row 4: D. H. Shara, J. D. Durden. R. E. Goolsby. H. J. Risseeuw. J. C. Kraft. B. S. Schmidt, T, O. Murray. f I ' ii ii W ' f S " " i " Row I. Icfi lo rtiiht: J. L. Abbot. J. N. Quisenberry. T. W. Anderson. C. H, Fehrs. S. M. Zimny, J. B. Doherty, J. P. Ferrara. D. D. ConnifT. G. L. Mager. B. M. Saft, J. F. Jen- kins. Row 2: D. T. Griffin, E. B. Morrisette, C. A. Twiddy, T. B. Nichols. F. C. Lentz, D. A. Dague, T. R. Humphreys. F. W. Hals. D. C. Railsback, W. D. Fraher. H. Y. H. Kim, M. C. Allen. Row 3: C. D. Hamilton, E. L. Ploof. F. Olszew- ski. J. F. Birmingham. J. R. Cloutier. G. H. Sudikatus, R. S. Lobdell. G. A. Kent, R. M. Bancroft, D. R. Jennings, J. L. Barto, A. M. Prydybasz, R. L. Claussen. Row 4: A. D. Ens- minger, T. A. Dames, J. R. Mickelson, R. A. Sanders, E. B. McCaffrey, L. L. Coburn, G. R. H. Davis, R. K. Porter, R. A. Green. K. K. Miles. R. L. Pierson, J. R. McDermott. 581 Eleventh Company Lt. C. A. Nelson A ...rvrrrrt ■ Row 1, left to right: G. J. Stiies, R. O. Gregory, F. L. Bennett, K. L. Grover, D. J. Bell, D. B. Miles, R. F. Schroeder, M, A. Marra, H. A. Berkenbosch. Row 2: W. D. Gunn, W. C. Wil- son, D. C. Hawkins, T. E. Sollars, E. J. Wilkinson Jr., R. L. VanBuren, J. E. Fitzgerald, E. A. Turner, C. A. Spadafora. Row 3: C. L. Campbell, W. L. Hansen, H. C. Johnston, W. J. Smith, T. E. Williams, R. J. Shanley, M. E. Nadolski, T. R. Sloan. Row 4: R. H. Danhof, H. H. Swineburne, J. R. Phillips, J. E. Gill, W. J. Roberts, P. E. Perotti, L. H. Thompson. Row 5: E. J. Weaving, J. B. Jaudon, E. F. McBride Jr., P. J. Ryan, W. A. Naiva, R. E. Vaughn, R. C. Jones. Row 6: T. H. Khrone, W. M. Henghold, W. D. Rabin, J. Edge. 582 Iff ft f to J ' I , t f If If ft f f f . iei i ll t. ' MMMj ?oii ' , f to right: A. A. Nichols, A. M. Lemke, K. L. Long- way Jr., J. J. Sai, J. G. Makin, R. L. Rinker, C. O. Gall- meyer. C. L. Shoemaker, S. D. Richards, D. R. Wright, A. F. Munro II. Row 2: T. E. McFeely, W. H. Lifsey, F. N. Pol- hemus, F. D. Gray, G. T. Whittle, D. R. Spradlin, P. A. Boyer, J. J. Mumaw, W. H. Graham III, P. J. Reardon, D. W. Nissley, H. G. Perkins Jr. Row 3: C. H. Lounsbury, V. E. O ' Neill, J. L. Turner, C. G. Evanguelidi, F. H. Hiestand, D. A. Martin, R. T. Cassidy, M. J. Quaintance, R. L. Earnest, A. Woodard, C. D. Shields Jr., W. W. Hyland Jr. Row 4: R. T. Dehyle, J. C. Carolan, E. M. Fox, J. J. Johnson, J. D. Norvell, B. G. Krum, T. R. Boyd, J. F. Lambert, R. J. Johnson, R. J. Merritt, A. G. Applin II. iftm, - ,; 0k.i, Row 1. left to right: R. S. Friederick, R. L. Kline, B. J. Bell, W. C. DeFries, J. V. Meyers, J. J. Klocek, H. F. Amerau Jr., C. A. Peterson, M. V. Lane Jr., L. J. Harrison, T. R. Young. Row 2: T. R. Kirkman, D. D. Jones, W. L. Campbell, B. M. Bendetson, R. D. Hennessy, R. L. MacPherson, J. J. Carter, G. E. Wilson Jr., R. F. Fasting, D. J. Richman. Row 3: T. T. Howell, D. P. Brown, D. P. Snyder Jr., C. M. Jackson, A. R. Judd, R. L. Higginbotham. E. R. Lockwood, R. C. Wood, T. T. Czech, C. E. Briggs Jr. Row 4: D. L. Bishop, D. N. McComb, F. J. Clift, H. W. Anderson, J. C. Ernest, M. H. Nicewander, D. W. Driver, C. N. Riley, R. E. Burdette, H. B. Williams. 583 Twelfth Company Lcdr. W. A. Finlay, Jr. Row 1, left to right: R. J. Milos, W. R. Witcraft, S. W. Richter, G. Smith, C. S. Moss Jr., D. P. Greeneisen, R. J. Kinnear, R. D. Warren, G. R. Mazetis. Row 2: J. M. Favor, C. W. Seay Jr., J. M. Truesdell, W. C. Gustafson, P. T. Deu- termann, J. W. Nelson, G. R. Telfer, J. F. Stone. Row 3: A. L. Griggs, C. W. Marik, R. F. Orlowski, D. R. Jones, K. A. Maxfield, C. B. McCarthy, F. H. Kaiser Jr. Row 4: J. H. Czerwonky, B. D. Eichorst, R. J. Wills, R. G. Newton, M. V. Williams, J. F. Mclntyre Jr., C. M. Musitano, D. W. Meyers. Row 5: D. C. Meredith, R. B. Rogers, R. L. Bennett, M. P. Fiori, J. Lederhaas, J. H. Stageman II, J. H. Detweiler. 584 ! r ri f _f ' i f f f i,t t » t ft f Row !. left to riiJit: J. L. Miller III. S. G. Woodard, R. M. Wilson, L. D. Milioti, J. E. Roberts, E. F. Miglarese, D. W. Lucas, J. H. Cappalonga, P. D. McManus, R. I. Gregg, R. M. Briner. Row 2: D. A. Lawrence, G. R. Shumway, J. J. Check- ett. J. E. Nicklo, J. A. Ounsworth, T. O. Murray Jr., R. C. Bartlett, W. L. Sheehan, M. M. Martin, D. G. Ellis, K. A. Vogeler IIL Row 3: D. D. Thompson, J. F. Navoy, J. F. Satrapa, J. M. Geraghty, D. F. Glevy, T. J. Swartz, R. H. Phelan, W. H. Lenhard III, A. T. Palatucci, R. L. Johnson. Row 4: R. J. Cepek, R. Frey, R. T. Milanette, W. F. Quirk, T. G. Raffo, W. W. Vaughan, R. J. Dougal, W. L. Armstrong, W. H. Fugard, M. E. Samuels. Row 1, left to right: J. A. Wilkinson, J. E. Padgett, H. A. Hadd, M. Rosenberg Jr., H. L. Taylor, W. L. Gsand III, M. L. Kittredge, K. G. Rogers, J. G. Gerath. Row 2: R. H. Bass, G. M. Burris, C. A. Foy Jr., F. M. Berthrong, W. J. Higbe, M. T. O ' Brien, E. R. Throckmorton, J. J. Kelly. Row i: T. A. Krauss, W. J. Hancock. W. R. Dailey, W. R. Utley, R. G. Dell, D. E. Lough, T. B. Shupper. Row 4: D. L. Neal. J. A. Mary- mont. A. L. Holt. R. A. Case. S. B. Harris, S. M. Hoffman, N. M. Henderson. Row 5: C. N. Sapp, S. S. McDonald. J. P. Reason. R. F. Cook, R. C. Hesse, D. C. Flanagan, H. D. Hansen. 585 Thirteenth Company Lt. S. H. Applegarth, Jr. .tj jr ' « t «■»» ■ .■t:t |..r:f t- ' ll Pi) i i ' mm. V - e Row 1, left to right: C. E. French, M. R. Jacqmin, T. J. Mikulis Jr., R. Hopkinson, D. H. Moran Jr., J. R. Duke, J. H. Fields, A. E. Johnson. Row 2: J. S. Prather, J. C. Garde, M. J. Tillapaugh, J. C. Thorn, D. E. Frost, R. A. Lindskog, R. F. Price, D. E. Saidman, G. H. Olendenski. Row 3: W. G. Grantham Jr., D. A. Vetter, A. L. Lutz, C. E. Adams, B. J. Kelley Jr., O. D. Thompson, J. J. Lamb, D. H. Green. Row 4: J. F. Huss, P. S. Enright, J. H. Spruance III, J. T. Pessoney, T. R. Sheridan, P. G. Vreeland, D. M. Weathers, D. L. Reeves Jr., D. R. Raultson. 586 ;J « « TS ?o r , ( ' to righl: D. A. Tuma, W. C. Blaha, P. M. Prout, S. E. Jenstad, E. Carlson, N. W. Ray, W. P. Sargent, G. A. Guedel, R. J. Milhiser. Row 2: V. T. Canale, M. J. Kenslow, J. R. Mosher, G. F. Mitchell, G. M. Hewitt, J. A. Swainbank Jr.. D. Cohen, W. S. Ulrick, P. M. Syrko. Row 3: J. F. Anderson, R. J. Moser, R. A. Shapack. D. J. Parry, R. G. Snyder, H. W. Clark Jr., J. H. Roberts HI, W. L. Forestell. Row 4: J. O. Hub- bard, C. F. Durepo, S. D. Moore, J. J. Oehler, W. B. Lynch, J. F. H. Neal, J. J. Rudy Jr., R. N. Stark. Row 5: K. M. Werner. N. D. Radtke, D. A. Trace. L. J. Ballback Jr.. J. L. Poole, M. S. Day. G. F. Sprowls, R. R. Fredlund Jr. D. H. Thompson. Row I. left lo righi: F. D. Gibson III, R. G. Davis Jr.. D. D. Hill. V. S. Monroe. S. H. Wallace Jr.. D. M. Eaton. M. T. Brown, L. R. Herring, G. J. VanHorn. Row 2: S. J. Carter Jr., J. J. Rodgers. R. M. Hamilton. T. H. Fuhon Jr.. E. R. Linz. S. R. Dutrow Jr.. G. M. Nichols Jr.. S. J. Fisher, J. N. Roach. Row 3: J. R. Cymbala, O. E. Gray III. D. L. Miller. J. M. Carroll, M. J. Wilkes, J. J. Smith. S. A. Martin Jr.. A. E. Williams Jr., H. M. Offer. Row 4: J. R. Stark. C. M. Taylor II, P. E. Jenkins, R. S. Sirota, D. R. Powell, D. W. Marshall, W. A. Lee. S. J. Erickson. Row 5: G. F. Robinson, P. N. Moore. J. M. Kelly, D. R. Hunter. 587 Fourteenth Company Lt. G. D. McCarthy t f t t f.t-t-i-t ' f ' t M A ' - I Row 1, left to riKht: R. W. Brown, F. M. Radik, C. P. OLeary, G. F. Nolan, W. D. Key, C. F. Sell, J. B. Lasswell, A. E. Roper, W. R. Carmichael, J. J. McDonald, A. A. Isger. Row 2: H. J. Long, M. J. McCarthy, R. G. Bachmann, J. E. Dolby, J. F. Morgan, A. J. Curtin, D. B. Moore, E. C. Brady, C. Scott, J. H. Kahrs, J, E. Kotowski. Row 3: E. E. Varanini, W. E. Bowen, A. E. Walther, J. A. Fisher, D. W. Christensen, D. G. Palen, E. S. Hartford, R. R. Heins, L. Atkinson, M. H. Dor- man. Row 4: E. J. Shields, G. L. King, T. A. Womble, D. R. Conley, W. J. Karpinski, F. M. Wroblewski, F. C. Holmes, E. A. Kolbe, H. L. Bell. 588 il m HF I I HHIll iiinF f f ft t t J illlHil H ' Br K: ft. H. HI- IH . j B BB I t ' ' Z ' ' " 1 ' ' t i " ( ' ' ' l ' PWPPPPIHWWWIW ?ou ' ], left to right: D. L. Lapham. E. L. Blake, L. R. Wass, L. N. Robinson, E. J. Bertolotti, R. D. Sweeney, C. L. Wilde, J. E. Doubles, R. M. Hinckley, L. L. Henry, L. B. Corgnati. Row 2: D. M. Ray, J. M. Saul, W. G. Weed, W. E. Tyson, R. J. Robbins, J. M. Miller, N. A. S. Pearson, D. D. Hutson, G. A. Harrison, J. W. Prueher. Row 3: H. E. Carroll. C. R. Murphy, D. Moulton, W. G. MacAulay, J. K. Turner, C. D. Unger. R. M. Eddy, M. F. Burns, R. G. Georgenson, M. Caskey. Row 4: S. H. Jones, H. W. Habermeyer, A. W. Nel- son. M. D. Coughlin. L. H. Oppenheimer, R. E. Rinker, B. A. Arndt, A. W. Tate, M. H. Merritts. ' »ii " i ■ • , ' S • y - 11 Row 1, left to right: L. G. Swenson. J. F. Strahm, J. S. Odom, J. R. Hopkins. W. J. Tovrea. D. D. Sedar. J. J. Luckard, W. C. Bartusek, A. F. Oddera, J. D. Maddox. E. B. Merino. Row 2: M. J. Fiandt. F. D. Schlesinger, C. H. Wolf, R. E. Hays, K. Schildknecht. W. H. Grumpier, E. K. Pulsiver, G. M. Stephan. S. E. Fabry. R. D. Vance. Row 3: H. M. Kleeman. R. B. Bernardi. J. G. Ariko. L. R. Powell, J. T. Hooks. W. B. Mor- ton. T. P. Carson. W. G. Matton. P. L. Groover. T. W. Di- Fransico. Row 4: D. E. Brand. P. F. Mickelson. W. L. Wat- kins. F. B. Jones. R. A. Asbury. S. W. Caldwell, W. C. Corbett, P. D. Reiniger. R. A. Gosnell. G. M. Jordan. ! 589 ' -:r d C Fifteenth Company Capt. C. D. Dean, USMC « ' ' « ,n. ' " ' - ■ ■ -1 ' ■■ ' - - Row 1, left to right: L. G. Cox Jr., M. W. McReary Jr., A. S. Wilson, W. J. Breede III, T. G. Puckett, J. S. Lynne, G. P. Barbe, J. S. Coye III. Row 2: W. L. Umphrey, D. L. Rabert, M. P. Daughters II, M. D. Stout, C. R. Newkirk, W. T. Gunn III, J. L, Pinneker, K. L. Carlson. Row 3: K. W. Nise- waner. T. H. Jones Jr., W. E. Cole II, D. M. Anderson, C. J. Bustamante, M. E. Yarbrough Jr., E. A. Ruckner Jr. Row 4: J. R. Terwilliger, C. E. Galloway, M. T. Wallace, C. D. Mun- ger, F. W. Vogel, W. F. Sickle Jr. i?ovi ' 5; M. Johnston, D. J. Reynolds, L. L. Graham Jr., W. J. Stewart. 590 f-f l f. I " t t- f -I Row I. tcfi !o riiihr: M. E. Suddith Jr.. R. B. Yule, H. M. Anderson, D. D. O ' Brien, W. L. Chaney Jr., S. J. Roesinger, L. E. Probst, T. B. Hurley Jr., J. L. Julian. Row 2: C. J. Trease Jr., H. C. Schwemm Jr., J. A. Tweel, T. R. Dendy. L. S. Boeck Jr., T. P. Hulick, K. J. Martin, F. H. Beaudry, W. W. W. Maldonado. Row 3: T. L. Smith, T. D. Flory, P. L. Walker, R. L. Murphy, D. H. Wallace, N. B. Norris. G. V. Cranston, C. A. Pinney III, S. C. Johnson. Row 4: P. F. Crasser, D. R. Rosenberg, L. F. Taynton, J. Titterington Jr., D. E. Hacket Jr., R. B. Cassell, J. B. Perkins III. Row 5: W. C. Jones, W. J. Franks Jr., C. T. Biswanger III, B. K. Ter- williger Jr., L. R. Myers, M. E. Costello, D. A. McMuUen, D. B. Wentworth. .1 I . f :f fif fit i- ' % v M Row 1. leji lo rii hi: F. K. Peterson, M. P. Reed. F. E. Thomas, G. W. MacLeod, M. J. Nicholson, J. L. Lewis. L. J. Kimball. B. V. Kinney. N. R. Padgett. Row 2: W. L. Hanson. T. J. Creaves. R. D. Stevenson. W. N. L. Robertson. W. S. Post III. H. L. Shakelford. T. L. Russell Jr.. E. F. O ' Connor. W. F. McKenna Jr.. W. Stremmel. Row 3: M. L. Griffith. W. F. Burns Jr.. M. F. Riley. E. A. Flynn. D. A. McPhail. J. M. Donohoo. W. W. Snyder Jr., H. Boswell III. D. W. Burrows. H. A. Campbell 111. Row 4: H. P. Hoffman Jr.. J. W. Mazurek. B. H. Kenton. T. L. Rosenberg. J. C. Yachanin. R. J. Sullivan, W. B. Hunt. M. F. Nelson. L. D. Brady. R. W. Gardner. Row 5: E. R. Ernst. J. C. Allen. R. L. Henry. J. B. Mitchell. W. M. Laughlin III. M. G. Malone. G. . Edwards. R. I. Meyers, J. C. Harper. 591 Sixteenth Company Lt. G. H. Wilkins I Row I. left to right: R. J, Pearson III. R. D. Tomlin, J. G. Dranttel, A. N. Merkel, J. K, Patterson, J. C. Bender. L. B. Cargill. N. T Daramus Jr., O. O. Hanson. Row 2: A. H. Parker III. J. N. Fisher Jr.. P. L. Rollosson. R. L. Weidman. T. H. Aulenbach. J D. deHoll. L. A. Adriasola. R. E. Reihel. Row 3: W. J. Beck III. L. H. Runquist. I. G. Hopkins II. W. E. Barney. J. J. Scanlon. I. A. Staupineks. S. P. Revere Jr. Row 4: C. C. Bryan, R. J. Calhoun, T. J. Smith. M. G. Mullen, E. W. Krieger. J. M. Warshaw, E. F. Storz. Row 5: D. W. Kouold Jr.. F. L. Davey Jr.. A. R. Smelley, J. E. Ring. G. P. Love III. 592 1 Row I. left to right: R. E. Harder, G. H. Jellow, E. W. Bachin- sky, E. T. Saucier, E. C. Trimpert, T. R. Toczek. C. W. Wexler Jr.. A. B. Smith, W. J. Galvin. Row 2: P. H. Todd, R. L. Milasich. J. R. Bailey. J. H. Tenbrook, J. B. Russell. J. M. Blackwelder. E. C. Woods. J. W. Nagel. F. R. Crawford. Row J: D. A. Pienotti. R. K. Bolger. J. E. Ponder. G. G. Zech. B. L. Waltersdorff. R. S. Muti, R. S. Ruble. M. I. Chastain. Row 4: C. H. New, R. F. Riordan, J. M. King, T. C. Lynch. R. C. Springer. C. Y. Wemple. L. V. Twyford Jr.. W. H. Faddis. W. F. Feeney Jr. Row 5: T. J. Barnett. J. J. Maginn. M. C. O ' Donnell. R. T. Myers. T. W. Triebel. T. W. Ward. r ' mr Row I, left to rijiht: J. L. Mashburn. R. F. Bishop. W. J. James, M. L. Ewald. F. K. Paskewitz, N. A. Paldino. T. H. Kinder. G. C. Stewart. C. R. Harden. Row 2: W. M. Gram- mar. R. H. Setzer Jr.. K. W. Meeks. C. K. Miles. D. R. Thompson Jr.. W. M. Siegel, R. L. Beauchamp. C. M. Butter- field. S. M. Levine, J. F. Pickett. Row 3: J. A. Summa. G. D. Keren. J. S. Frick. J. B. Coleman Jr., P. E. Girard, T. C. Sanchez. W. L. Covington. C. H. Morrison III, W. P. Cooper, J. R. Sexton. Row 4: C. L. Etka. T. W. Tedford. P. D. Shu- man. J. L. Camphouse, R. W. Huml. G. L. Rezeau, M. H. Boyle, E. T. Napp, J. D. Hudson. Row 5: P. D. Tamny, J. D. Favaro, M. J. Damico, R. L. Vesey, J. K. Freeman. E. J. Meny. J. E. Kane III. W. M. Graham. Row 6: J. G. Hart. A. W. Johns, W. J. Cochran. J. E. Krechting. R. T. Staubach, G. F. Franzen. 593 Seventeenth Company Lcdr. W. J. Donovan y :■■- Row 1, left to right: M. V. Ricketts Jr., J. W. Jordan, J. E. McDonald, R. D. Kimberlin, P. Schleifer, B. C. Webb, R. J. Hyland, L. L. Polonis. Row 2: W. C. Whitworth Jr., T. N. Beard, T. B. Locke. M. J. Dunn, J. J. Richard, K. B. Waide Jr., R. M. Smith, P. S. Forman, M. N. McDermott. Row 3: P. S. Gubbins, H. K. UUman, C. K. Morse, R. R. Newell, B. B. Conatser Jr., F. C. Davis, M. P. Obsitnik, R. O. Schowalter, D. R. Riley. Row 4: W. L. Coulter, J. P. Scott, R. L. Harper, J. T. McGrath, J. M. McClure, J. V. Ragano, L. J. Mulholland, C. S. Kolon. 594 (I ( Row I. Iff I to rii ht: D. B. Gibbins. R. P. Granere. G. W. Siebe, J. F. Klien. J. L. Roberts, L. J. Smith. H. H. Clark, R. W. Ludden, J. E. Gordon. Row 2: A. R. Coulson. M. J. Block. G. E. Dunne, T. J. Nicarical. W. F. Due Jr., E. A. Chladek, R. D. Jones, K. E. Fusch. Row i. D. E. Connell, J. C. Sweet. R. L. Powers, W. M. Kurlak, W. A. Latta Jr., J. N. Swan, R. W. Andrews. Row 4: R. C. Harris. P. R. Slough. W. B. Cos- tello, W. S. Stakes Jr., H. F. Bryan. G. R. Willson. M. A. Murray. Row 5: G. E. Leonard Jr., B. L. Runberg, W. H. Baker, L. R. Fernandez Jr., J. L. Williams, J. H. Dalton, C. W. Clark. Row 6: W. T. Benson. J. R. Thompson, J. V. Wilson, R. E. Hill, J. W. Nunn, M. W. Bugge. V ' ' " Row 1. left to right: T. O. Johnson III, J. A. Wagner. J. M. Butler, H. E. Barnett Jr., K. E. Luther, L. D. Smith. J. H. Hawver Jr., R. E. Nieme, M. E. Paul. Row 2: P. L. Reed, F. J. Vogel, L. L. Stewart, P. L. Reen, J. E. Hatfield, D. C. Lurie, L. F. King Jr., S. J. Pace. Row 3: E. L. Watkins TIL A. W. Fahy, S. M. McCrory III, S. G. Russell. L. J. Leovic. M. J. Riley. P. C. Zylkowski. Row 4: J. E. Faltisco, R. B. Bryant, R. W. Olds, R. J. Norman Jr.. G. R. White Jr.. D. P. Metzger. P. L. Nelson, P. R. Elder. Row 5: M. W. Berg, W. D. Richardson. M. R. Goodwin, R. E. Stevens, J. M. Wilkin- son Jr.. H. P. Fulton Jr. 595 Eighteenth Company Lt. J. R. Morgan i Row 1, left to right: T. E. Reemelin, F. E. Meyett, E. Dabich. A. Sherman, R. G. Fontaine, D. M. White, M. B. Bracy. R. PoHch, G. D. Vaughan. Row 2: R. R. Machens, K. R. Mc- Guire, S. H. Coester, D. R. Sheaf far, J. B. Worcester, J. B. Dade, C. W. Stone, G. Takabayashi. Row 3: J. M. Colyer, W. J. Pawlyk, R. G. Wakefield, D. T. Byrnes, P. R. Peroni, P. D. Quinton, M. P. Cronin. Row 4: D. K. Hennessy, S. W. Baumgart, J. G. Browne, R. H. Ross, G. R. Fister, T. J. O ' Brien, C. A. ' Donovan, D. L. Durfee. Row 5: A. D. Clark, J. O. Donelan, S. R. Povedano, L. G. Bernard, C. R. Lindell, T. A. Abell, W. S. Brinkley. 596 Row I. left to right: C. C. Jett. B. J. Haynes, R. F. Wirshing, berger. M. J. Foley, J. C. Sorenson, Row 4 Anders, L. P. Benson, V. K. Cameron. W. H. Carson, C. M. Coleman, R. E, Lawrence, J. W. Browning. Row 2: W. E. Jarvis, M. R. Wisenburg, G. F. Palmgren, M. A. Keeney, T. C. Elsasser, R. D. Williams, N. C. Schwertman, P. E. Rowe, G. F. Payne, H. F. Schultz. Row 3: J. G. McWalters, R. L. Williams, A. F. Creal, D. S. Bary, G. T. Kelly, J. D. Graves, E. E. Schoen- D. R. Slutzger, J. W. Diesem, J. F. Grable. W. H. Peterson, C. T. Higgens, R. G. McClure. B. B. Williams, J. P. Costello. Row 5: B. L. Hartman, J. F. Schaefer, J. E. Dempsey, T. A. Long, D. G. Feuerbacher, G. D. Black, T. E. Howell, L. M. Russell. Row 6: J. Common, W. P. Rogers, W. J. Tinston, J. T. Andrews. m i tjfjtjtjfjfQili . . . . . . . ; . . . . . . . 1 ' ♦ ' V ' V ' ' ir ' ' " ' ' i ' " ■ ' Uj Shumm kiM Row I, left to right: J. L. Neary, R. L. Bushong, C. H. Minor, Champoux, J. R. Duck, N. G. Bliss, N. C. Jenkins. Row 4: G. W. Wolf, R. N. Stickle, J. S. Daunis, T. A. Bonnet. W. B. Partain, J. E. Coleman. Row 2: P. E. Marshall, A. R. Hunter, R. F. Zitzewitz, D. A. Anderson, J. K. Worley, R. D. Brown, F. J. Schineller, H. V. Kelly, P. K. Seibert, T. A. Cabal. Row 3: W. D. Klopfer, R. B. Woodhull, W. W. Witherspoon, R. L. W. J. Kuhn, J. T. MacDermolt, G. A. Weeks, R. H. Rauch, T. E. Lull, W. J. Tate, H. B. Wessinger, M. S. Davis. Row 5: L. A. Wegner, E. J. Gale. R. A. Marquardt, E. P. Geiger, K. T. Juroff. 597 Nineteenth Company Capt. L. Rogers, USMC mM 5 ■ V m m, l.f.-f..f. f. If f.:- ' l -»( ♦ Row 1, left to right: M. H. Kirkpatrick. D. H. Zanzot, D. L. Greene, F. E. Hissing, A. J. Palenscar III, R. E. McKenna Jr., J. S. Harmon, D. G. Stephan, A. M. Mezmalis. Row 2: R. B. Glaes, A. A. Garcia, R. E. Kane, J. Krayniak Jr., L. E. Linn, G. P. Farrin, J. D. Field, R. E. Cooper, F. E. Trani Jr. Row 3: T. J. Myron, G. L. Comfort, V. J. Gilroy Jr., K. F. Sullivan, C. G. Jordan, W. L. Marsh. Row 4: R. W. Bolton, W. P. Anderson. P. A. Browne, W. P. Moran, G. M. Miller III, W. R. Burns. C. V. Schufeldt. 598 uimii ft-f f f-f i It ' l :,. , Roll ' . Icfr to (- " R C. Bowers. R. C. Glennon, E. J. Murphy, J. W. Frenzel Jr.. R. C. Shearer, R. D. Hammock, R. E. Hoffler, B. E. Bennett, H. V. Cooperider Jr., M. H. Austin Jr., D. N, Tornberg. Row 2: R. M. Lewis. J. Stanley. W. R. Diener. W. T. Malin, R. H. Joyce. L, W. Amy, G. W. Bellucci, W. B. Christie Jr., D. N. T. Perkins. R. M. Krell. C. C. Lautenbacher. J. M. Shea Jr.. F. Johnson. Row 3: J. M. Taylor IV. J. W. Bailey. L. Eleerfeld. B. A. Kastel. G. F. Eichler, L. A. Mauney, J. M. Duffy, T. S. Baer, T. W. Crews III, E. J. Halpin, R. W. Easton. Row 4: M. L. Evans, T. McKean, R. H. Josefson, C. E. Patterson, S. K. Laabs, R. J. L. Nelson, P. M. Molloy, J. W. Beardsley. J. T. Mahoney Jr., P. M. Smith. f t :t ;t t ♦ f f t flt ' ' { Row I. left to right: J. J. Foss, W. L. Warnken, D. Porter, F. J. Brush Jr., W. J. Lazarus, P. S. Bloch, E. R. Cope, A. W. Bower, L. E. Reece, G. R. Chubbuck, A. S. Prince. Row 2: R. S. Grimm Jr., E. L. Hlopak, D. R. Haverkamp, L. M. Jacobi. A. J. Waldron, R. R. Henderson. K. Andrejewski. A. R. Kasper. J. C. Owens. Row i: J. W. Wroten Jr., F. L. Corah, J. S. Foard Jr., T. A. Morgenfeld, L. T. Lund, J. A. Burt, D. A. Hallwachs. J. F. Boswell. G. C. Sigler. Row 4: W. F, Williams Jr., P. J. Kellogg, G. L. Krebs. L. J. Mack. J. A. General, B. K. Knowles, E. H. Hill Jr. 599 Twentieth Company Lt. R. M. Olsen f_ 11 A Row I, left to right: T. J. Robertson, D. N. Hull, G. C. Howell, M. M. Gretchen, J. P. Stafira, G. R. Guest, R. L. Welsh, J. A. Roney, C. G. Fishburn, D. J. Koczur, P. L. Casaquite. Row 2: J. H. Stewart, J. T. Cook, M. K. Howe, J. C. Wall, G. A. Baldwin, J. L. Harken, R. H. Stowell, B. B. Lenz, A. J. Celebrezze, J. L. Newton. Row 3: K. G. Reinhart, R. L. Campbell, J. R. Reed, L. R. Marsh, F. H. Sutherland, K. M. Kozak, G. T. Martinsen, C. B. Robbins, P. W. Sutton. Row 4: J. A. Scherocman, D. T. Rogers, C. A. Pennington, J. F. Carroll, K. R. Ramsey, C. T. Westgard, K. R. Ker, D. A. Nelson, J. D. Millen. 600 Sf ' -Uyt Row 1, left to rij hl: R. V. Ciliberti, B. B. Cassidy, J. B. Clay- ton, J. H. Frazier, O. Yepez, R. G. Schick, J. M. Latham, R. S. Bell. J. B. Zimmerman. Row 2: A. G. Parrott, A. I. Doug- lass. J. H. Palombi, J. W. Crum. K. M. Viafore, G. W. Garrett. J. B. Croft. D. A. Schempp. G. C. Borroughs, C. D. Hamilton. Row 3: E. R. Eckstein. J. W. Hallahan, P. T. Rodrick, L. A. Crum. F. J. Benner. R. P. Marquis. A. F. Holz. K. H. Kaeser. R. D. Lee. Row 4: W. P. Dobbins. R. V. Henderson. B. A. Thompson. L. S. Baldwin. L. L. Robinson. R. H. Schmidt. L. M. Pemberton. T. C. Lyster. Row 5: B. A. Maguire. J. D. Buckelew. T. F. Hawk. D. C. Lyndon. B. J. Mackaman. C. M. Heath. D. C. Lavery. ' M •LMMR tit iiU , f f f f if If f Row I, left to rifihl: M. J. McGaraghan, N. P. Fluhrer, T. L. Bubnash, F. L. Mixner. I. M. Tanner. P. C. Barr. G. E. Sheldon. R. L. Tayler, J. E. Tucker. Row 2: G. Siegel. S. L. Brogli. L. R. Heselton. C. W. Jones. A. H. Czerwonky. W. S. Hart. J. E. Kohl. W. T. Reichert. J. C. Lindall, D. L. Rumbley. E. K. K. M. DcMatta. Row 3: D. D. Ghormley, R. A. Stan- field. J. L. Maxey. W. H. House. R. A. Jeffries. D. M. Norton. T. H. Harlan. B. A. Carter. F. A. Hufnagel. R. J. Scuba. Row 4: R. F. Lillard. C. L. Bingham. D. E. Bonsper. R. D. Hay- cock. E. L. Pratt. S. R. Brown. G. J. Groves. F. C. Schlemmer. C. A. Roach, T. G. Nanz. 601 Twenty-First Company Lcdr. J. A. Rusling, III m f% ' . rr mf w , ?oif , lejt to right: D. R. Radford, W. E. Small, J. S. Collins, A. J. Oakes Jr., J, B. Sotman. Row 4: B. Campbell Jr., R. L. J. R. Middleton Jr., W. J. Hamilton IV, T. V. LaMay, J. Cas- tro, W. H. Taylor III, R. W. Keeler. Row 2: J. E. Saux Jr., S. J. Lopresti, J. R. Alford, F. K. Mutch, D. A. Baker, R. A. Hoag, C. L. Lamberth, R. L. Kuntz. Row 3: J. C. Singler, T. J. Batzel, S. S. Toth, D. C. Reif, R. G. Nickerson, W. R. Dukes, Pekary, J. R. Barnum, R. A. Cuneo, T. D. Buckley, P. A. Adams, M. K. Whitmore, J. G. Wilkinson Jr. Row 5: D. J. Duelfer, M. L. Bunnell, J. K. Heine, J. D. Fontana, W. R. Keen, J. W. Asher III, P. J. Vermaire, J. A. McAnally, E. W. Schwing. 602 « i f I f -t .1 ♦ ' t ;. ' " l.frfl ft :♦ Row I, left to right: R. B. Bradly, R. E. Stone Jr., D. W. Lorenzo. J. N. Kraft, J. C. Plumb Jr., R. V. Anderson, D. W. Weber, J. D. E. Jeflferies, D. E. Hanson. Row 2: W. A. Gott- lieb, F. S. Hall Jr., G. M. Hodge, E. J. Gorman Jr., J. E. Holian, B. C. Baumruk, J. R. Shoff, T. M. Chamberlain, D. Farrar, R. L. Keyser. Row 3: M. S. Holman, J. H. Dillon Jr., R. J. Fegan Jr., M. R. Alexander Jr., R. H. Nichael, R. D. Burns, A. E. Mahar, N. S. Markoff, K. R. Dargis, M. C. P. Burton. Row 4: F. H. Metz Jr., D. A. Stiemke, P. K. Jones, W. R. Dorsett, R. Vanduzer, A. H. Collier, M. A. Kaplan, H. M. Olson Jr. Row 1. left to right: J. A. Webber, J. F. Savard, P. E. Martin, R. J. Vogt, J. M. Moore, G. Clark Jr., P. F. Davis, R. C. Lasseter, R. L. Lindsey, A. W. Newlon Jr. Row 2: H. L. Thompson Jr., J. A. Garuba, R. W. Meyer, M. J. Moscovis, J. L. Taylor, R. A. Thomas, F. A. Horton, P. W. Tower, S. J. White, G. T. McLaughlin, F. T. Horan Jr. Row 3: W. D. Eraser, R. E. Rickard, D. E. Winters, G. H. Brown III, M. R. Scott, D. W. Anderson, S. S. Karalekas, S. P. Grove, J. C. Lehman, F. C. Swan Jr., M. C. J. Raymaker, R. T. Jones. Row 4: J. H. Stein Jr., J. C. Devine Jr., W. F. Stawitz, T. D. Smith, J. C. Vaughn Jr., D. J. Johnson, W. B. Kirkland III, K. M. Schmidt Jr., L. D. Williams, H. W. Goodroe, B. Doherty, R. B. Parker. 603 Lt. F. C. Hoerner ■ s •mr m.A Twenty-Second Company . - il ifc - 1 Row 1, left to right: B. N. Bartlett, N. A. Smart, T. L. Taylor, R. E. Eastman, F. W. Butler, J. F. Cook, J. B. Christie, R. G. Giddens, P. A. Curtis, J. W. Ryker. Row 2: R. E. Waples, J. M. DeFrancia, L. R. White, J. A. Shaw, D. B. Lutes, N. L. Fidler, R. Miehle, C. C. DiBari, S. M. Daugherty, W. C. Barlow. Row 3: L. A. Scott, E. J. Mascitto, S. B. Buescher, D. W. Thornhill, R. E. Omohundro, G. E. Graves, T. D. Yan- nessa, D. F. Hendrick, J. C. Strasser. Row 4: R. R. Pratt, R. J. Lennox, F. Karabasz, D. E. Jacobs, E. B. Templin, C. K. Hansen, J. B. Uphold. 604 f : f v ' a. ir: Row 1, left lo right: A. P. Struck, H. D. Bricker, E. S. Bush- nell. F. Pollard, D. Hoffman, R. J. Bosken, E. J. Farrell, M. G. Gerhardt, A. Gaston. Row 2: D. L. Flentie, G. Clough, D. W. Chenault, J. Eggers, J. S. Baumstark, G. L. Smith, R. W. Jones, F. K. McCutchen. Row 3: G. Shindler, W. C. Holmes, J. Haugen, T. L. Earhart, T. Holden, T. H. O ' Melia, W. F. Clarke, R. C. Short, B. W. Hooper. Row 4: B. Bowman, P. A. Mallas, H. H. Wright, P. Lank, M. M. Kemple, K. D. James, L. A. Moore, J. B. Gabor. Row 5: E. F. King, H. Jurgens, M. B. Calhoun, T. J. Tarbox, K. B. Middleton, J. F. Trenkle, D. W. Gould. Row 1 , left to right: R. R. Laird, D. H. Moses, E. T. Rumble, B. Jealous, R. G. Lycett, C. M. Wood. Row 2: C. R. Spangler, J. W. Springman, R. M. Whitehead, E. G. Moninger, G. C. Granai, W. J. Moni, W. M. Teichgraber, S. L Story. Row 3: B. E. Muir, T. D. Pyecha, R. L. Starky, D. H. Laizure, J. B. McPike, W. A. Fries, D. H. Vigrass, P. E. O ' Conner, F. E. Soley. Row 4: J. F. Sitton, E. A. Orr. J. R. Rouse, R. W. Goerlich, R. W. Krom, P. T. McKelvey, J. B. Maple, J. L. Lausier. Row 5: M. M. Matas, F. P. Gustavson, B. D. Kallsen, R. E. Brown, J. W. Sprague, J. R. Cope, D. J. Klinkhamer, T. L. Herrick. 605 Twenty-Third Company Major M. D. Roush, USA M-- 1 Row 1, left to right: J. P. Burke, J. J, Hogan III. N. C. Bing, M. R. Bonsignore, J. W. Almond. R. M. Farrington, G. T. Nomura. C. F. Logan, W. R. Palafox. Row 2: W. E. Bradford. J. E. Kuneman. R. W. Elsworth, B. Grabowski. S. C. Leisge, K. E. Reynolds. J. C. Thornton, T. E. Jones. D. M. Fisher. Row 3: D. W. Hobbs, P. V. Roudy III, M. J. Rubel, S. G. Hoy, R. F. Testa, V. H. Von Sydow. T. J. Healy, R. L. Nel- son. F. L. Tillotson. R. A. Maier. Row 4: W. E. Jordan, G. R. Allen, A. H. Weidner. L. M. Eaton. R. G. Hecht. M. S. Krause. H. C. Hirsch, R. M. Ortwein. C. B. Cole. S. W. Zimmerman. 606 f f: ft- f. t•f.-t f T i, S ' » Row I, left to ni ht: B. V. Banks. J. F. Thiiente, E. J. Bush Jr., D. D. Summers, R. W. Floth. D. C. Wynne. R. A. Cecil, T. M. Johnston, G. D. Fulkerson. Row 2: N. L. Beightol, M. L. A. W. Moored. Row 3: D. V. Smith, R. R. Badger. F. C. DeSantis Jr., F. L. Curtis Jr., G. E. Hise II, R. L. Solomon. B. N. Beck. E. H. Conant. J. A. Everett. Row 4: T. A. Stacy, Keating, W. A. Gregg Jr., W. E. Davies Jr., A. W. Archibald. R. J. D ' Ambrosio, E. W. Brown Jr., J. J. Campbell, C. Graham, J. B. Green Jr., R. W. Bishop, K. M. Klein Jr.. G. E. Gilbert, P. T. O ' Neill. W. A. Bracker, R. G. Kirkland, R. J. Mizer. . _ « f f ' • Row 1, left lo right: F. M. Burns. D. R. Neutze. D. C. Wit- ham, J. C. Tolley. R. B. Liska, D. V. Bowles, C. G. Blaize, A. D. Vinsavich. Row 2: P. M. Hutchinson. K. K. Allen, G. P. Joyce, G. B. Simkins. J. E. Kohler Jr.. P. J. Milligan, D. D. Auld. Row 3: G. M. Riddick Jr.. T. H. Hodgens, D. E. Woos- ley. P. D. Gness, G. S. Parrett, K. A. Moore Jr. Row 4: W. F. Fitzpatrick. S. F. Schaper. W. C. Durham. A. F. Siebe, R. J. Snelling III. P. R. Treydte, D. W. Robinson. Row 5: M. D. Whorlon, D. E. Luther. M. A. Griffin, E. B. Burrow Jr., M. Bayer Jr., D. L. Bailey, R. J. Sharer. Row 6: J. F. Wilson, J. K. Heitman, E. F. Tedeschi Jr., G. W. Weiler, E. Jones. 607 Twenty-Fourth Company Lt. H. J. Sweet, III TTTF P I ' ' ' nmi f-t-f ■f-f-t-t.f-.l: V Row 1, left to right: K. S. Metviner, R. M. Rohrbach, W. D. Davidson, R. W. Mehle, H. A. Breard, L. A. Carpenter, J. W. Gowens. J. B. Clancy, R. E. McCracken. Row 2: N. J. Neran- gis. G. G. Johnson, W. J. Keffer, G. W. Gottlieb, D, E. Grant, R. E. Andrews, T. G. Redford, T. E. Morgan, W. H. Thomp- son. Row 3: V. D. Markus, N. J. Shackelton, M. F. Sweeney, R. A. Kutch, S. A. Jocoby, J. R. Hall, P. W. Soverel, G. W. Emery. Row 4:.G. A. McClendon, J. L. Parks, M. W. Ste- genga, T. R. Ried, J. N. Nielson, R. A. Wilson, J. C. Thorell. 608 ' u. m «,ni . U ' ft lo ii,i;li!: D. E. Seyk. T. H. Stick. C. L. Moore III. C. E. Garrett. T. F. Smolen. F. G. Atwell. C. W. Kellem. S. S. Zane. E. F. Quinton. Row 2: W. E. Spriggs. J. E. Gorman. E. E. Christenson, J. F. Hogan. J. F. Osten. H. G. Chalkley, W. E. Row J: J. D. Ballbach. D. A. Hannsz. P. R. Fletcher. L. D. Ar- rington, P. M. Frankovitch, R. W. Dawson, R. A. Schoppe. T. J. Kelly. R. B. Taylor, D. J. Connolly, L. J. DeBlois. Row 4: A. E. Newman, E. R. Losure, C. C. Parish. R. J. Burtnett. W. R. Wilson. D. J. Carey. S. A. Jarecki. M. H. Griffiths. R. J. Burns. Grey. L. F. Field, D. J. Ray. M. E. Lundy. R. C. Faust. ■; i. 1 ' - ' I 44 1 « Row I: left lo nt lu: R. T. Barrett. J. D. Huff. S. L. Foster. W. J. Criss. B. W. Wieland. J. G. Haienza. L. M. Kosisko. B. McCon- nel. W. A. Duncan. Row 2: J. L. Minderlein. R. F. Spingola. J. M. Jobanek. C. G. Van Haaren, D. E. H. Secrest, T. S. Gal- braith. W. N. McAnulty, Jr., L. M. Travis, W. P. Shealy. E. R. Lamm. Jr.. J. T. Hickman. Row 3: i. G. Eagles, W. J. Frigge. J. M. Silvernail. F. S. Rowe. D. B. Tulodieski. E. K. Kristensen. D. .S. Wright. T. J. Regan. Jr.. W. M. Biggs. W. L. Ogle. R. B. Imerman. Row 4: P. A. Thorsen. C. T. Moyer III. D. Webster. J. G. Bloomer, D. J. Borchers, A. H. Burlingame. Jr.. T. Kelly. J. E. Weston, L. H. Sadler. C. Zschock. H. T. Willis III. ADVERTISING K - Priming the Polaris missile. Now on duty, or shortly to be, are the nuclear ' submarines George Washington, Patrick Henry, Robert E. Lee, Theodore Roosevelt, | and Abraham Lincoln. Their mission: deterrence. Aboard each sub, giving muscle I o to the mission, will be sixteen Polaris missiles. These missiles are armed and fuzed § ac by Avco ' s Electronics and Ordnance Division, working as a team with the Naval Ordnance Laboratory. 4kco AVCO CORPORATION, 750 THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK 17. NE V YORK 609 Priming the Polaris missile. Now on duty, or shortly to be, are the nuclear submarines George Washington, Patrick Henry, Robert E. Lee, Theodore Roosevelt, i and Abraham Lincoln. Their mission: deterrence. Aboard each sub, giving muscle I to the mission, will be sixteen Polaris missiles. These missiles are armed and fuzed S by Avco ' s Elect ronics and Ordnance Division, working as a team with the Naval Ordnance Laboratory. KCO AVCO CORPORATION, 750 THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK 17, NE V YORK 609 FIDELITY BANKERS LIFE INSURANCE CORPORATION Richmond, Virginia Underwriters of master group policy held by UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY FOUNDATION TRUST Agents and Administrators Personal Planning Associates, Inc. 5 Maryland Avenue, Annapolis, Md. 610 Oceans of the world constitute YO of the earth ' s surface. Concealed in these vast and unexplored depths is a mystic realm vital to the maintenance of a peaceful world. America ' s nuclear-powered submarines . . . swiftly, silently and secretly. . . today rule this oceanic frontier of inner space and carry the answer to those who threaten civilization. Electric Boat, pro- ducer of 10 operational nuclear submarines, including the uss NAUTILUS and uss george WASHINGTON, is proud of the silent sentinels that have added a whole new dimension to our superiority in sea power, and have so decisively augmented our national military might. GllllllilD GEIMI IRAL DYIMAMICS | ELECTRIC GROTON, CONNECTICUT BOAT 611 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 Anti-submarine and early warning aircraft ■ Business transports • Attack aircraft • Observation aircraft Agricultural airplanes • Space engineering ■ Missiles • Hydrofoil craft • Aerobilt truck bodies • Pearson Boats 612 BelFs all-weather aircraft landing system increases operational capability of navy carriers Navy aircraft now will land more often and with greater safety on 10 modern aircraft carriers because each carrier will have Bell ' s new AN SPN-10 All-Weather Carrier Landing System aboard. SPN lO makes safe landings possible in foul weather or at night, even in heavy seas. When a pilot enters the electronic " window in the sky " up to four miles out from the carrier. ( the new Bell system gives him a choice of three modes of operation: a fully-automatic " hands- off " landing, a semi-automatic cross-pointer approach or a talk-down GCA-type approach. A major element in the Navy ' s All-Weather Return to Carrier System, the SPN, 10 repre- sents an important contribution by Bell Aero- systems to the Navy ' s positive efforts to improve aviation safety and operational scope. For more information, write: BELL AEROSYSTEMS COMPANY DIVISION OF BELL AEROSPACE CORPORATION Buffa o 5, N. Y. A tfiXtrOnI COMPANY 613 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 614 Compliments of CLEVITE ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS DIVISION OF CLEVITE 3405 Perkins Avenue Cleveland 14, Ohio 615 USS ENTERPRISE World ' s largest ship and the first nuclear-powered aircraft carrier WORLD ' S LARGEST BUILDER OF NUCLEAR VESSELS NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA 616 U.S. KEDS top form on or off the courts Keds ' Court King is great in action... it moves look for the blue label with every muscle of your foot, stops on a dime, has flexible instep and full cushioning. But more ttian that- its casual good looks are just as right with slacks as tennis shorts. A real all-around shoe... with the top perform- ance you get only from genuine U.S. Keds. 7 SA.O€- o CA£if Y a7yU- LOOK t-iJH I HE BLUE LA BbL ' I United States Rubber ROCKEFELLER CENTER, NEW YORK 20. NEW YORK 617 SPACE COMMUNICATIONS MILLIONS OF CONVERSATIONS on a beam of light A pencil of ruby light will slash across the vast continuum of space carrying millions of conversations on its solitary beam. Phiico Research Scientists are busy today developing lasers for the next generation of communications systems . . . learn- ing how to use the virtually unlimited information-carrying capacity of this unique device . . . preparing tO ' provide effec- tive communications for space probes and manned vehicles coasting among the galaxies. Ruby lasers are typical of Philco ' s unceasing efforts to increase its leader- ship in all areas of communications for defense and industry. PH I LCO A SUBSIDIARY OF L iry OT OT o tu Famous for Quality the World Over Communications and Weapons Division • Communications Systems Division • Computer Division • Lansdale Division • Scientific Laboratory • Sierra Electronic Division • TechRep Division • Western Development Laboratories THREE CHEERS TO THOSE WE LEAVE BEHIND US! TO THE CLASS OF 1963 TO THE CLASS OF 1964 TO THE CLASS OF 1965 From the Class of 1962 619 •■■ " T • ■u, , ■S jj v ■i s He juggled the hottest potatoes in the Seawolf . . . the fuel elements for its nuclear power plant. Periodically, spent elements must be removed and replaced with fresh ones. The problem-utterly original and fiendishly difficult— 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 manually 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 single 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 • Ground Support Equipment • Weapon Systems • Undersea Warfare • Radar ' Automatic Handling Processing • Range Instrumentation ' Space Encironment Equipment • Nuclear Research Development GOVERNMENT PRODUCTS GROUP, Fawcett Building, Fawcett Place Greenwich, Connecticut (flmF) In engineering and manufacturing AMF has ingenuity you-can use... American machine foundry company 620 Progress is more than a word. Progress is schools for on-the-grow children . . . modern medical facilities for the entire community . . . civic centers and centers of worship. Progress is buildings going up, aspirations going up, too. Progress is the steel industry of the Nineteen Sixties, as different from the steel industry of the Twenties as the futuristic car in the auto- mobile show is from the surrey with the fringe on top. The numerous family of steels has grown vastly in number, in composition, and in structure; and through the wonders of research the members of this remarkably useful family of materials have been almost completely revo- lutionized. But, most of all, progress is people constantly on the go toward tomorrow and tomorrow. U.S. Steel, now in its 61st year, is proud of the part it is playing in this progress. United States Steel 621 Proceedings for alert young seafaring men- something nen . . something old . . The PROCEEDINGS ARTICLES— seapower, marine technology, maritime affairs, geopolitics, history BOOK REVIEWS— honest appraisals written by experts in the field COMMENT AND DISCUSSION— an open forum where Members can present ideas and arguments PROFESSIONAL NOTES-technical articles on all facets of seamanship. Short, practical THE NOTEBOOK— items of interest to the professional maritime man, culled from the world ' s press YOU can become a member U. S. NAVAL INSTITUTE Annapolis, Maryland Date I hereby apply for membership in the U. S. Naval Institute and enclose $4.00 in payment of dues for the first year, the Proceedings to begin with the issue. I understand that Members are liable for dues until they resign in writing. They may resign at any time. ( $5.00 if residing outside U. S. or possessions) Name Address (If service connected give rank, and branch of service.) 623 I i Wherever you go ... AM Ef ic AN express company Headquar ters: 65 Broadmay, 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 REMinANCES • FOREIGN FREIGHT FORWARDING 624 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 625 THE SHOE THAT MEN LOOK UP TO like no other . . . IN SERVICE AND OUT 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, 626 1 Team ed for Stren gth For the past fifty years, from the time of the original Curtiss Bi-Plane to the present age of aerospace, the U. S. Navy and Curtiss-W right have worked together as a team for the maintenance of our Navy as a symbol of stretigth. Today, Curtiss -Wright continues to help strengthen the strilcing forces of the U.S. Navy with aircraft propulsion systems, missile components, nuclear rod control systems for Polaris-class submarines, weap- ons systems simulators, electronic flight simulators and other training devices. Research and development programs at Curtiss-Wright are constantly striving for new technological advances to keep the U. S. Navy ' s defenses stivtig. Symbol of quality products for defense and industry V Lll ' tiSS WrijOfllt Corporation Wood-Ridge, New Jersey 627 Congratulations to The Class of 1962 from 1 Official Photographer to the UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY Your negatives will be kept on file for your convenience in reordering 212-216 WEST 48th STREET NEW YORK 36, N. Y. Circle 6-0790 628 DIVERSIFICATION-into missiles, satellites, aircraft, electronics, shipbuilding, nuclear energy, aircraft maintenance, heavy con- struction, rocket fuels, and steel fabrication— is helping Lockheed to promote the security, science, and prosperity of the free world. Lockheed Aircraft Corporation, Burbank, California 629 To the Class of ' 62 Congra+ula+ions ... 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 full 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. 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 COMPLIMENTS COLUMBIAN PREPARATORY SCHOOL " The Service-Acudeitiy Prep " Established 1909 Washington 9, D. C. SPRflGUE ELECTRIC COMPANY North AdamS Massachusetts MANUFACTURERS OF ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS 630 II imagination has no beginning... no end... Today ' s astonishing progress in electronics is no accident— for the field has attracted the kind of imaginative people who have always set the bench marks for man ' s progress. Hughes was built by people like these. They are prepared to cut away old restraints; to plunge ahead to new discovery; to build and prove the " impossible. " In just ten years they have made Hughes one of America ' s leading producers of advanced electronics. HUGHES 631 Universal Terminal Stevedoring CORP. HINa O NG O ' MAIN OFFICE NEW YORK 24 STATE STREET • • • BOwling Green 9-5121 compliments of talDS BENDIX MISHAWAKA DIVISION MISHAWAKA. INDIANA PIPE and TUBING Carbon Steel and Alloy to COMMERCIAL and Navy SPECIFICATIONS TIOGA PIPE SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc TULIP and TIOGA STREETS PHILADELPHIA 34, PA. Phone: Pioneer 4-0700 632 OCIATION OF DIESEL SPECIALISTS ALWAYS DEPENDABLE . j M !mm:v- a- INJECTION Sales Service too, when you need fuel injection or hydraulic governor service. Whether it ' s replacement units or repair service, you can depend on DIESEL INJECTION for prompt expert, economical service. WE SALUTE The Midshipmen of the U.S. Naval Academy WE ' RE PROUD That Delaware Memorial Bridge is one of the great links in our National Defense Highway System. IT CONNECTS New Jersey Turnpike to routes leading to major areas east, south or west. U.S. 301 from Annapolis leads directly to the bridge. FOR INFORMATION: WRITE Delaware Memorial Bridge Box 71 NEW CASTLE, DELAWARE Use our Information Center Facilities INDUSTRIES, INC. 113 ASTOR STREET -NEWARK 14, N.J. " Fabricators of Precious Metals in All Forms " 633 idea man . . . the Keller yearbook representative James J. McGurk ® To the casual reader a yearbook is often simply an " album " of pictures with accompanying identi- fications and enough written text to fill up the re- maining holes on the pages. Merely ink on paper . . . though nice to own and enjoy. But to the staff and the adviser the yearbook means much more. For yearbook work comprises a multitude of details: Layout, Art, Photography, Copy, Typography, Covers and Binding (not to mention the small detail of money-raising). Highly technical and often confusing, these details are at the very least time-consuming and a source of anxiety to a staff unless the publisher ' s repre- sentative is company-trained to give needed help and suggestions. All representatives for Wm. J. Keller Inc. are skilled in the many facets of yearbook work, hav- ing at their finger-tips the answers to yearbook problems as well as a multitude of ideas for new graphic arts special effects, to enable the staff to produce a yearbook that is different and attractive. Your Keller salesman is more than a technical ad- viser, he is a " clearing-house " of yearbook ideas. Wm. J. Keller Inc. Publishers of Finer Yearbooks Buffalo 15, New York Why go on Just being €t Poniiac-iviMtcher ? Catalina makes owning one so easy. It ' s got everything that makes ' 62 belong to Pontiac! The performance, the handling, the style, the fineness. Its Trophy V-8 comes on ivith from 215 to 348 of Pontiac ' s kind of horsepower. (The economy version sticks to a diet of ' ' regular gas ' . ' ) Though this ' 62 is longer and lower, the turning radius is shorter by almost 3 2 feet! See the Special Ventura trim available in Sports Coupe and Vista models. This new breed of " Cat " is primed and priced to start you Wide -Tracking. Today is the day to begin. Your Pontiac dealer is the man to see. ' ' Wide ' Tinch Pontiac C,IT,ILI. • STIR CHIEF • BOS EItLLE . CRISD PRIX PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION . GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION 635 Another reason why Ford Motor Company cars are quality built. A whisk broom for occasional clean- ups may be the most important tool you will need all year. Standard on many Ford-built cars are self- adjusting brakes, 6,000-mile intervals between oil changes and minor lubrications, 30,000 miles between major lubrications, and life-of-the-car transmission fluid. These are just a few of the self-servic- ing features pioneered by Ford Motor Company in our determination to free you from car cares. They add up to the fact that our cars are quality built to last longer, need less care, and retain their value. PRODUCTS 0F( ) MOTOR COMPANY FORD: Falcon, Fairlane, Galaxie, THUNDERBIRD MERCURY: Comet, Monterey, LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 636 What is a Winchester? It wasn ' t too long ago when the word Winchester meant rifle. The old model 1866 was as much a part of our Western history as the Conestoga wagon and the buckskin shirt. Time was when a man felt naked without his Winchester — unless he was a preacher and it was on a Sunday. Oliver Winchester ' s first rifle was the Henry repeater. The Confederate Army saw it from the wrong end. They called it " That damned Yankee rifle that you loaded on Sunday and fired all week. " Later Buffalo Bill Cody told people, " For general hunting or Indian fighting I consider my Winchester (model 1873) the boss. " To Teddy Roosevelt, his Winchester (model 1895) was his " Big Medicine. " Now, a new rifle has joined the all-time Winchester greats : the model 100, chambered for the 243 and the 308 Winchester cartridges. This is the fastest shooting five-shot hunting rifle ever made. It is the proud result of over 100 years of traditional Winchester craftsmanship. Wherever duty takes you, you and your Winchester are in pretty good company. TV NCff£ST£Rl ,, W,SCM..,KK WESTERN U.V.S.ON Ollll 637 OAMLEN for maximum equipment availability use the products which have been accepted as the standards for the marine trade OAMLENITE for preventing sulfur and vanadium corrosion in oil fired boilers GAMLENOL DUAL PURPOSE for improving the burning charac- teristics of fuel oil and for inhibiting the formation of sulfur and vana- dium corrosion 6AMLEN " XD the safe dry acid for removing w ater scale deposits in boilers QAMLEN Df for the rapid removal of fireside deposits in oil fired boilers fEACLEAN the original liquid compound for at sea cleaning of tanks and bilges. STOCKS AND SERVICE REPRESENTATIVES IN ALL MAJOR PORTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD j j LE CHEMICAL COMPANY 321 Victory Avenue, South Son Francisco, California, Telephone POplar 1-2600 638 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 TMC. Many TMC engineers 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. ' ,M.A__ °I UUN Ot The TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP. Ray H. dePasquale President THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION MAMARONECK, N E V YORK • nd SubiiJia ' it! OTTAWA, CANADA . ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA • GARLAND, TEXAS • LA MESA, CALIFORNIA • POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA 639 I 4 GOES AROUND PRETENDING IT HAS POWER STEERING. We ' d like to see the look of pleased surprise on your face the first time you park a ' 62 Corvair. It ' s hard to pinpoint the reason, but there ' s a feeling of fun connected with the simple act of steering a Corvair. Who ' d guess that you could get this effortless ease without power steering? You also get the crisp control and superb response of a real road car, due to all the sports car ideas that went into the Corvair. Four-wheel independent suspension and the air-cooled rear engine make this one of the nicest cars anybody ever transported a family in. And, what ' s more, you get all this pleasure and practicality at a remarkably low price. It ' s a real sugar-coated way to A NeW WoHd of WoTth save money without giving up even a nickel ' s worth of luxury. Chii-roI,(-rhivu II •Corvair- Corvette ' 62 CORVETTE . . . .MAKES GOING BETTER THAN GETTING THERE. The Corvette has proved that you can have a full measure of sports car driving pleasure without the slightest discomfort or inconvenience. 1962 should be your year to try this approach to fun; get your dealer to give you a test drive in one. . . . Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan. 640 MARYLAND ' S LARGEST BANK full Service banking 2 Offices in Annapolis -- 227 DUKE OF GLOUCESTER STREET 1700 WEST STREET (Drive-In) MEMtEII FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION When Preble humbled the Barbary pirates . . . Crosse Blackwell was almost a century old ! In 1804 Crosse and Blarkwell ' s chefs had 98 years of experience lo draw upon. Skilled modern chefs, successors to those who began Crosse Blackwell ' s tra- dition 256 years ago, are making foods for you, today . . . foods as fine as any man, seaman or landlubber, ever ale! Crosse Blackwell Co. . . . better foods for your money BALTIMORE, MARYLAND More men wear FLORSHEIM SHOES than all other quality makes combined! THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY • CHICAGO 6 Makers of fine shoei for men and women A DIVISION OF INTERNATIONAL SHOE COMPANY 641 LORAL ELECTRONICS CORPORATION Wp NEW YORK 72, NEW YORK 4.w c% Experlness in Systems Management through Experience in Systems R D for Anti-Submarine War are, Passiue SurueilJance, Electronic Countermeasures, Penetration Aids, Nauigation, Reconnaissance, Earix Warning, and related areas of defense. Regional Engineering Offices: Dayton, Ohio; Tustin, California; Washington, D. C. tm:Mm§ K KMMIMiS M Zodiac Sea Wolf Perfect for skin divers . . . perfect for you, the newest Sea Wolf as now been tested to an amazing undersea depth of 660 ft. It ' s waterproof " , self-winding. THE ADVENTURER ' S WATCH ..IN OR OUT OF THE WATER! • 17-iewel precision movement movable bezel with minute calibrations large radium blocks and tiands )ck-resistant magnetic lakable mainspring and crystal ainless steel case and band black radium dial, sweep tiand $100.00 Fed. Tax Included- •So long oi crystal is mlocl. cose unopened. Official Watch of the Swiss Federal Railways Wise Midshipmen Read THE LOG 642 The Nelson Tradition Gievcs have been tailors to the ofiiccrs of Her Majesty ' s fleet since the time of Nelson. And since that time Gieves have maintained an unbroken tradition of (ine English tailoring — service and civilian. British clothes like these in the picture are just one of the reasons for Gieves ' continued success. Cheviot, Shetland, Harris, names for many of the World ' s finest clothes, many of them exclu- sive to Gieves. And think how welcome a length would be to friends who appreciate the well-dressed look. Gieves Service and Civilian Tailors and Outfitters 27 Old Bond Street, London W.I England Telephone: Hyde Park 2276 Portsmouth, Edinburgh, Plymouth, Chatham, Wey- mouth, Liverpool, Bath, Southampton, Harrow, Bourne- mouth, Dartmouth, Camberley, Winchester; Brocken- hurst, Londonderry, Gibraltar, Malta 643 Five exciting ways to follow the sun The live new ' 62 convertibles from Chrysler Corporation. " Live " means live weight. Every ounce is dedicated to strength and performance alone. You ' ll get as much as 10% better ac- celeration and use less gas. A new low-friction steering gear is the closest thing yet to power steering without the extra cost. And an improved Torsion-Aire suspension system gives a road-hugging ride that makes bumps and unwieldy curves a thing of the past. Even maintenance is easier. You ' ll drive 32,000 miles between major lube jobs, 4,000 miles between oil changes. Like a common-sense car with a kick to it? Sample one of these. fl Dodge Polara 500 Chrysler 300 Dart 440 Imperial Crown PLYMOUTH Chrysler Corporation Where engineering puts something extra into every car VALIANT • DODGE • DART • LANCER • CHRYSLER IMPERIAL 644 J Admiral George W. Anderson, Jr., U.S. Navy Chief of Naval Operations Alumni of the Naval Academy are to be found today in positions of re- sponsibility and leadership in every major element of our society — in the military, in industry, in education and in government. A cohesive, enlight- ened 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 to you my best wishes in this worthwhile endeavor. 645 OMAN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Nash ville, Tenn. New York, N. Y. R. P. FARNSWORTH CO., INC. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. WRIGHT CONTRACTING CO., INC. Columbus, Ga. New York, N. Y. Cable Address " OMAfARWRI " OMAN-FARNSWORTH-WRIGHT Telephone PLaza 1-3172 A JOINT VENTURE 625 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK RUBATEX TUBING AND PIPE INSULATION . . . the easy to install, flexible insulation that prevents condensation on lines down to zero and saves heat on lines up to 220° F. Available in 5 ft. or random lengths. Five wall thicknesses; 3 16 " , 1 4 " , 3 8 " , 1 2 " 3 4 " Also available are Rubatex closed cell sheets for Insulating large pipes, tanks and miscella- neous equipment, -or additional information or samples write: « RUBATEX Bedford .Virginia • 265S Eastland « enue : Los Angeles 22, Ca PITTSBURGH METALLURGICAL COMPANY, INC. Genera Offices: Niagara Falls, Nev York So es Offices: Paulsboro, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Chicago and Detroit Producers of Ferro Alloys and Metals P onfs of: Niagara Falls, New York, Charleston, South Carolina, Calvert City, Kentucky SPENCE ENGINEERING COMPANY, Inc. Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.; Founded by Capt. John Ericsson. 1842 Pressure and Temperature Regulators DESUPERHEATERS— STRAINERS Walden, New York PRescott 2-7501 GRANT ST. AND N. Y. C. R. R. CABLE ADDRESS DELAMATER, NEW YORK 646 11 L ' ai Creator of your Official 1962 Class Rings HOME OF SKILLED CRAFTSMEN PROUDLY OFFERS MINIATURES Cherished symbol of her pride in you! Exact replica of your Annapolis ring. v ad 226 Public Street Providence 5, Rhode Island 647 CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1962 United States Naval Academy BALTIMORE DIVISIONS WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPORATION Leaders in the Design, Development and Manufacture of Shipboard, Ground, Airborne, and Underwater Electronics Systems When everything ' s under control . . . Robertshaw s well represented ! Pressure and Temperature Controls for Process Industries, Internal Combustion Engines, Heating and Ventilating; Automobile Thermostats; Bellows Assemblies Robertshaw-Fulton Controls C FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOXVILLE I.TENNESSEE r Fuller Brushes HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT 11 648 GRADUATES CLASS OF ' 62 Let us finance your automobile. Special The Fort Sill loan rates and terms. J NATIONAL BANK Free checking and personalized checi s 1 OF FORT SILL, OKLAHOMA for two years after graduation. Member F.D.I.C. UNDERGRADUATES [ A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING Free checking service and personahzed I SERVICE FOR THE checks. 1 ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE WRITE FOR DETAILS CORPS AND COAST GUARD " BANKING FOR SFRVTCE PEOPLE IS OUR SPECIALTY " OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT S.S. ATLANTIS II — Under construction for Woods Hole Oceanogrophic Institutions LuJI Marvlaiicl Sliipliiiilfling Dryflo«»k Company Main Office and Plant • Baltimore 3, Maryland • Telephone CU 7-0500 Cable Address: Mardockco • New York Office • 1 Broadway • Dl 4-0934 N I IBH MANUFACTURING COMPANY Builders of the largest I ' me of heavy-duty diesel eng ' mes in the Western Hemisphere MILWAUKEE • ST. LOUIS 649 WINGS FOR THE NAVY Over land and over sea, in time of peace and time of war, aircraft designed and built by Douglas have given wings to the United States Navy. DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC. Quality Suppliers of . . . • flexible metal hose • Teflon hose • hydraulic rubber hose • ignition harnesses For marine, aircraft and industrial applications Titeflex Inc. — Springfield, Mass. Santa Monica, California DuPont Trademark 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. 650 PRECISE POWER BY CONTINENTAL GASOLINE AND DIESEL ENGINES 2 TO 1100 HORSEPOWER J4- Jf Jf Jf PARTS AND SERVICE AVAILABLE ALL OVER THE WORLD. Serving the Armed Forces in the design and production of tropospheric scatter radio communications equipment. Radio Engineering Laboratories • Inc A subiidiary of DyMumics CorporaliOH of America 29 01 Borden Av« . Long Island City 1, NY ® 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-apply, 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 every 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. Officers and t_ W It Midshipman examine R - w " Bailey Board " -Jlj 1 L , , J J which controls j A_ 419-cwm. ' m combustion and A " " [ji l s , feed water M Bailey Marine Boiler Controls 1. Improve Maneuverability 2. Prevent Smoke 3. Protect Personnel and Equipment 4. Insure Fuel Economy 5. Carry on alone during emergencies Instruments and controls for marine power plants BAILEY METER COMPANY O. OHIO INSIGNIA IS OUR BUSINESS NAVY AND MARINE CORPS OUR SPECIALTY We endeavor, through research and development, to supply the Navy and Marine Corps with the finest Uniform Accessories and Sword Out- fits obtainable anywhere in the world. For Military Equipment, Insignia And Uniform Trimmings ITS HILBORN -HAMBURGER, Inc. 15 EAST 26fh STREET NEW YORK 10, N. Y. 652 " Our Best To Vou " {Jul . Local Sin say Sinclair Dealers Best Car Care- Sinclair Smlairj V " I SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY 600 Fifth Avenue New York 20, N. Y. YOU QUALIFY FOR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN! In addition, should you wish money for " the purchase of an automobile, there is l no encumbrance involved! You retain title— even take car overseas if you wish! M For all underclassmen: Free bank by 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 NUMBER OHE BANK IN NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA 9 OFFICES Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Formerly First National of Scranton 653 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1962: 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 THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Navy Department Washington 25, D. C. Organized July 28, 1879 .■111 Midshipmen Noiv Eligible Death Benefit $10,000 Members hip Over 35,000 Assets— Over $55,000,000 Serving The Needs Of Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard Officers and Their Dependents For Over Three-Quarters Of A Century WEBSTER ' S iNEW COLLEGIATE] DICTIONARY S£c.a£ t.o?!:. (ZWljmam-Zi €6siel REG US. 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. 654 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1962 MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Marine Consultants and Operators of Ocean-Going Tankers Rear Admiral H. A. Flanigan, USN (Ret.) S. C. Loveland, Jr. Colt ' s Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Co. Inc., Hartford 14, Conn. FM.K ... A good name in industry Produces for Industry: Speed Reducers Motoreducers Commercial Gears Marine Drives Flexible Couplings Steel Castings Weldments THE FIILK CORPORATION MILWAUKEE 1, WISCONSIN We believe that peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being too tougfi to tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facili+ies 500 FIFTH AVENUE LEXINGTON NEW YORK KENTUCKY 655 In Seamanship, — it is VIGILENCE In Uniforms,— it is STYLE, MATERIAL, and WORKMANSHIP For tine very best in Uniforms, ttie wise, discerning Midshipmen head straight for PEERLESS CLOTHING COMPANY 141-143 Main Street Annapolis, Md. Makers of Top Quality MEN ' S UNDERWEAR SPORTSWEAR PAJAMAS ROBERT REIS CO. Empire State Building NEW YORK, N. Y. Makers of Famous REIS PERMA-SIZED KNITWEAR ' QuaUtf 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 ' GIBBS COX, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK 656 CARPEL. Inc 4111 Menio Drive Baltimore, Md. Distributors of FROSTY ACRES FROZEN FOODS LIBBY ' S FROZEN FOODS MORTON ' S BEEF PIES, CHICKEN PIES, and TURKEY PIES Congratulations, Class of 1962 MEN IN THE NAVY RECOGNIZE THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS TROUSERS This certificate on every Creighton 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. To the Class of ' 62 Our heartfelt congratulations and best wishes on your graduation . . . and through the years to come. We invite you to join the thousands of oflficers 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 FEDERAL SERVICES 839 17th Street, N.W. Washington 6, D. C. ANDERSON BROS. CONSOLIDATED CO ' S., INC. Cotton Garment Manufacturers 1900- 1962 Danvllle, Virginia 657 1 t 4 America ' s Oldest and Foremost Makers of Uniforms . . . Since 1824 Sippli( 658 ' it ir if it ft Suppliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges QjCi r jU4M McH4 (J TT? RETAIL STORE, 1424 Cheitnut Street, PhMadelphio 2 CONTRACT DIVISION, 2 DeKolb St., Norrislown, Pa. 659 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 1 MALAN CONSTRUCTION CORP. New York- Washington Chicago PIPE ABOARD the complete line of Fine Quaker Foods Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix Quick Quaker Oats Muffets Shredded Wheat Puffed Wheat Puffed Rice Yellow Corn Meal Enriched Farina Quaker Best Flour Enriched Hominy Grits Quaker Corn Flakes Ken-L-Ration Ken-L-Biskit Ken-L-Meal Puss ' n Boots Roiled Whole Wheat Quick Mother ' s Oats Scotch Barley Assorted Individuals Life Cereal All Quaker products are listed in SB 10-500-87 Institutional rood Soles Department The Quaker Gals Company Ctiicago 54, Illinois GATE VALVES BUTTERFLY VALVES CHECK VALVES FrRE HYDRANTS DARLING VALVE MANUFACTURING CO. Williamsport 27, Pa. Manujacturect ii: Canada by Sandilaiids Valve Manujactiiring Co., Ltd., Gait 19, Ontario 660 JL lease forward me tlie amount due, after deducting tlie expenses . . . " 0 N December 4, 1865, RiiJiis 6 Company receivca ihe tore(Join(J request from its lonf -timc customer DAVID G. FARRAGUT. For more tiian a century tlic RIGGS bankinjj tradition nas proudly served " tne Navy " from Wasnin ton. The oldest typewritten document in our files is a letter signed ty tte revered . . . GEORGE BANCROFT. At kome or abroad, we believe you will find it easier to advance your financial affairs by tbe use if tbe time-bonored " RIGGS cnecR . The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK o WASHINGTON, D.C. • FOUNDED 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATIONS CAPITAL Mcmt.r Federal Depo.it In.urance Corporation • Mcmktr FeJeral Re.errt Sy.tem if The Rofavon Backing Ring Company, Manufacturers of Approved Backing Rings for butt-welding pipe, valves and fittings joints, salutes our valiant Submarines and their gallant crews. We of the Robvon Backing Ring Company are proud to play a part in the construction of our greatest deterrant to war — our fleet of Nuclear Submarines. To the Officers and Men of these ships we offer our heartiest congratulations and sincere good wishes. THE ROBVON BACKING RING COMPANY 675 Garden Street Elizabeth, New Jersey 661 C onafatuiationS . nd ()j est WlskeS ' f Do DL CLss Of 1962 from THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Formerly (For 75 Years) ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas YOUR NON-PROFIT ISSUER OF PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COVERAGE COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World-Wicle — Lowest Rates DARLING DARLING DARLING GATE VALVES • Iron Body • Bronze • Cast Steel • Stainless Steel • Aluminum • Special Alloy Darling is proud fo be one of the manu- facturers supplying stainless steel valves for the Navy ' s new nuclear fleet. DARLING VALVE MANUFACTURING CO. Williamsporl, Pennsylvania wtu Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company, Inc. PHONE: Sup. EX 4-7787 SUPERIOR. Wise U.S.A. Dul. RA 2-5583 662 IVorthern Ordnance Incorporated Division of IVDHTHEM PUMP COMPANY Hydraulic Machinery Gun Mounts • • • Guided Missile Launching Systems MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA One J ea on or an C iclent J av • 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. " " - " ■ ' ■-• - -■ - . — ,..,..._,„_ . ,..,...., — i H yLipS |j||rj|M iliiflJHHBI Units in operation by Navy for 5 years without need of any spare parts. Vineland, N. J. OX. 1-1700 663 CUFF LINKS IN THE NAVY Cuff links contribute much to the smartly turned-out appearance of Navy men. For years Navy men have worn Krementz qual- ity cuff links under adverse and changing cli- matic conditions. The Krementz process of plating with a heavy overlay of genuine 14 Kt. gold makes this finer jewelry look richer and wear longer. Cuff Links and Tie Holder made with an overlay of H ' Karat Gold. FINE QUALITY JEWELRY Evening Jewelry • Cuff Links • Tie Holders • Bell Buckles From $3.00 to $25.00 plus tax Available wherever fine jewelry is sold. Krementz Co. Newark 5, New Jersey j Pm " JEFFERIES " HOSIERY Worn 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 Welcome Aboard! . . . At The Hecht 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 THE J. F. JOHNSON LUMBER CO. Lumber, Millwork, Building Supplies Hardware and Paint ANNAPOLIS, MD. Col 3-2337 GLEN BURNIE, MD. Southfield 6-7000 664 N. S. MEYER, Inc. New York " CONQUEKER " NAVY SWOUDS MEYERS 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 -Al( I - Lighl Weighr Body: Non-Fefi srfectly balanced ports carefully fitted Seamless Leather Covered mh iEnglislj iGpttrra ; ETCHING, wtien ordered is lettered by fiand am " (!9li EngltBlj mmna " N. S. MEYER, Inc. newYdrk NCR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE fashioned by lUombloy CRUSH IT . . . A TWIST IT . . . KNOT IT . . . NOT A WRINKLE WEMBLEY, INC. NEWARK, NEW ORLEANS, LOS ANGELES Sales Offices, NEW YORK and CHICAGO 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 si illed 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. FOR THE FINEST IN SPORTS EQUIPMENT 665 HOSPITALITY HEADQUARTERS Serving the Academy Since 1896 THE HERALDRY OF MERIT The above trademark has earned the right to be considered as such. It signifies a dependable STANDARD of QUALITY that has always been distinctive and recognized. We are proud of this. as you men are of your career. ART CAP COMPANY, IXC. 72 ' J BROADWAY. NEVi YORK 3. N. Y. 666 KAY ELECTRIC Laboratory, Production and Service Test Equipment • Sweeping Oscillators • Variable Time Uelav at Audio ELECTRONIC • Impedance Match Indicators Frequencies • Spectrum Analvisers • Sona-Stretcher for Doubling INSTRUMENTS • Random Noise Generators Time Duration • Pulse Carrier Generators • TV, FM, Radar UHF Sweeping • Pulse Generators Oscillators • Gain or Loss Measuring • Q-Measurement Laboratory, Production, and Equipment • Crystal and Variable Market Service Test Equipment • Signal Generators • Fourier Analyzers for Transient Generators • TV Picture and Sound Generator Write for Catalog and Steady State Signals (Black and White and Color) KAY ELECTRIC COMPANY mapie avenue, pine brook, morris county, new jersey SERVICE NAPKIN BAND Band is rnnde 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 hack. A permanent record in sterling of his entire service career. Price including crest, engraving of name and Federal tax $1 2.00 TILGHMA COMPANY Registered Jeweler • American Gem Society 44 State Circle Annapolis Crosse qlackwell ' Better Foods for Your Money " The Crosse Blackwell Co. Division of The Nestle Company, Inc. White Plains. New York JAGUAR 3.8 SEDAN • PORSCHE • DAIMLER • MG MIDGET • COOPER- AUSTIN • JAGUAR MARK X • ALFA-ROMEO • AUSTIN-HEALEY " SPRITE " • MORRIS " 850 " • JAGUAR XK-E • MG " 1600 " • AUSTIN-HEALEY " 3000 " • JAGUAR 3.8 SEDAN • PORSCHE • DAIMLER • MG MIDGET • COOPER-AUSTIN • JAGUAR MARK X • ALFA-ROMEO • AUSTIN-HEALEY " SPRITE " • MORRIS " 850 " • JAGUAR XK-E • MG " 1600 " • AUSTIN- HEALEY " 3000 " • JAGUAR 3.8 SEDAN • PORSCHE • DAIMLER • MG Eli } tUMMM MANHATTAN s ' mwmM= iMfoiTio ca»$ = NORTHWEST HObart 2-9200 7th and R Streets BETHESDA, MD OLiver 2-6432 7701 Wisconsin Ave. FAIRFAX, VA. JEfferson 4-8200 3791 East Lee Highwa UNIVERSAL BLDG. NOrth 7-7715 ■onn. and Fla. Aves.. N.W. 667 • DREDGING ENGINEERING CONSTRUCTION • SAND • GRAVEL • STONE •BLAST-FURNACE SLAG • PRE-MIXED CONCRETE THE ARUNDEL CORPORATION BALTIMORE 2, MD. BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. MIAMI 1, FLA. Industrial Electronics Distributor SERVING INDUSTRIES LABORATORIES GOVERNMENT WITH electronic components and equipment NEWTON, MASS. 320 NEEDHAM ST. HAMDEN, CONN. 60 CONNOLLY PKWY. 4 , GOLD COMET POWER THE MOST EFFICIENT GASOLINE ENGINE EVER BUILT LANSING DIVISION THE WHITE MOTOR COMPANY LANSING 20, MICHIGAN 668 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 GENUINE NAVY INTERMEDIATE PILOT JACKET U.S.N. ISSUE Brand new. Genuine dork brown Goatskin 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 Siie Wanted Distributors of tires, batteries, and aircraft parts and equipment. FLYING EQUIPMENT SALES CO. Dept. AN 1639-45 W. WOLFRAM ST. CHICAGO 13, ILL. BEST FOR BOATS i umaUana INTERLUX FINISHES . • . sfay beautiful love everything ... beauty, Interlux lasting protection, ease of application and extreme durability. Formulated for marine use, they resist wear and weather and con be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish. The yachtsman 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. IntBrnatlonal Paint Company. Inc. 21 Wesl Si , New York 6. N Y S. Linden Aye,, S San Francisco, Cal. 96 Dunlawlon Blvd , Daylona Beach, Flo WORLD ' S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS 1 « 669 Compliments of the ARROW-HART HEGEMAN ELECTRIC COMPANY HARTFORD • CONNECTICUT From One Bar to Five Stars At any stoge of your career, whatever your rank, this sheHful of Van Nostrand books will always be a necessory and reliable fixture in your library. A MARINER ' S METEOROLOGY by Charles G. Holpine, Captain, USN |Ret.|, and H. H. Toylor, Lt. Commander, USN KNIGHT ' S MODERN SEAMANSHIP, 12th Ed. Revised by Rolph S. Wentworth, Commodore, USN (Ret. I assisted by John V. Noel, Jr., Captain, USN THE INTERNATIONAL MARITIME DICTIONARY by Rene deKerchove DAMAGE CONTROL A Manual for Naval Personnel, 2nd Ed. by Thomas J. Kelly, Rear Admirol, USN (Ret.) RADAR AND ELECTRONIC NAVIGATION, 3nd Ed. by G. J. Sonnenberg D. Van Nostrand Company, Inc. 130 Alexander St. Princeton, N. J. OIL FILTERS FILTER -SEPARATORS COMPRESSION LINE FILTERS Used All Over the World on Ships, in Air and Ground Installations Over a Quarter of a Cen tury of Dependability and Progressive Research THE BRIGGS FILTRATION CO., WASHINGTON 16, D. C. GEORGE M. EWING CD. ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS PHILADELPHIA 7, PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON 6, D. C. 670 JJHEnRVcoinc nfiVfiL ARCHITECTS • m fl R I n E EHGinEERS • mflRinE 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 Visit ALPERSTEIN ' S Military Discount Department For all the Nationally Famous Brands of Furni- ture — Bedding - — Refrigerators — Washers — Ironers — Electrical Appliances - — House Fur- nishings and Everything Else for your home. CASH OR TERMS You can rely on our years of expert- ence in servicing Military Personnel ALPERSTEIN ' S Since 1904 1331 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore 23, Maryland SAratoga 7-5235 1020 Seventh St., N. W. Washington 1, D. C. NAtional 8.«559 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 M. LIVERIGHT COMPANY PRIME MEATS AND POULTRY 500 S. EUTAW STREET Baltimore 1, Maryland Mulberry 5-0580-1-2 671 YARDNEY ELECTRIC CORPORATION " Pioneers in Compact Power " ® 40-52 Leonard Street New York 13, New York Manufacturers of compact, lightweight YARDNEY SILVERCEL®, SILCAD®, and SEACEL® Batteries. 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 Best Wishes to the Class of ' 62 from The FARMERS NATIONAL BANK OF ANNAPOLIS Established in 1805 and serving Navy personnel for more than 100 years • Fast Bank-by-Mail Service • Allotments Gladly Accepted • Signature Loans to Officers Member Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. MERZ-CHAMBERS CORPORATION AN ORGANIZATION OF ENGINEERS AND CRAFTSMEN ADHERING TO THE PRECEPT THAT CONSISTENT PERFECTION IS THE RESULT OF CONSCIENTIOUS EFFORT J_ ENGINEERING DIVISION CtNEKAl OfFia RIANT. 200 S. HABDINC ST.. INDIANAPOUS 7. IND.mON! MEIKDSI 2 7 31 IRCRAFT DIVISION elbyVille-indiana 672 Only CHOCOLATES TASTE BETTER than ANY Other Candy A Secret Process of Homogenization The VARIETY Box I EXQUISITE CANDIES NORRIS CANDY COMPANY 223 Peachtree St. N. E., Atlanta, Georgia P.A.B. A-1 (955) Effective March IS, 1961 FOR EXPLOSIVES EXPLOSIVE DEVICES PROPELLANTS PROPULSION SYSTEMS We are happy to be aboard in fur- nishing the U. S. Navy with fast development service and early production of quality equipment. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER with positions immediately open tor personnel with development, develop- ment fabrication, or instrumentation experience. « e. CtimUm »i Imtitt 673 Best Wishes and Good Fortune to the Class of ' 62 LITTLE CAMPUS INN Air Conditioned 61-63 MARYLAND AVENUE ANNAPOLIS, MD. Host to the Brigade Over 30 Years • •••••• A BRASSO SHINE IS Brasso, the world-famous metal polish, Is preferred by Navymen— because it gives a quicker, brighter, longer-lasting shine to brightwork. THE R.T.FRENCH COMPANY, ROCHESTER 9, N.V. • •••••• • •••••• -K -K •tc •K •K ■K •ic • • Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 7960 La Rosa Restaurant Really a Good Place to Eat Pleasant Atmosphere • Tempting Food Priced Just Right Italian and American Cuisine Air-Conditioned 113 Main St. Ship Ahoy While away from home, bur talented staff of Personal Shoppers will gladly make selections according to your wishes. It is so simple — just drop a card to the store where courtesy and quality are traditional. Washington, D. C. ROYAL RESTAURANT Fine Food Excellent Service Air Conditioned The Place to Be Seen With Your Fannily and Friends 23 WEST ST. ANNAPOLIS, MD. CO 3-9167 Congratulations, Class of 1962 ANNAPOLIS THEATRES Direction: F. H. Durkee Enterprises CIRCLE CAPITOL State Circle ot East St. 210 West St. PLAYHOUSE 187 Main St. COLONIAL DRIVE-IN Rf. 2 at West Street Exit ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Presenting l ie Finest in Motion Picture Enferlainmenl 674 FOSTER VALVES SINCE 1879 FOSTER ENGINEERING DIVISION GENERAL CONTROLS CO. Manufacturers of AUTOMATIC VALVES— SAFETY VALVES— FLOW TUBES— CONTROL VALVES Vv ' ARWICK INDUSTRIAL PARK WARWICK, RHODE ISLAND Heat-Transfer Capacity in Limited Space LOW AIRWAY RESISTANCE Aero f IN Sma( - ut Heat Exchangers AeROFIN CofiPOfi tTioN lOJ Greenway Ave., Syracuse 3, N. Y. Greetings and Good Wishes to the Officers 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. Pioneering Since 1860 Merritt-Chapman Scott ' s world-wide reputation for performance has heen built on a tradition of service that dates back to its founding as a marine salvage organization 102 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 Hoating 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 flag flies. " 1 1 M 1 Merritt Chapman Srorr FOUNOEO IN I860 261 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 16, N. V. — 1 675 WHY WAIT TILL YOU ' RE 10,000 MILES AWAY? Discover Our Banking Services for Navy Personnel TODAY BANK BY MAIL— You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage-pnid envelopes. 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. You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac- count here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES -Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen ' s depositors who wish to send money abroad. Novv ' s the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trick! Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT • THE SEAMEN ' S BANK for SAVINGS Chartered 1829 Main Office: . ' 0 Wall Street, New York 5, NY. Fifth Avenue Office : 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. Bowling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New York 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS SAVE 082 o on off standard ralat, ttaleiid Automobile Insurance! USAA offers Increased savings on automobile Insurance ovallable to active and retired officers. USAA organized In 1922 Is a non-profit Insurance ossociatlon managed and directed by active and retired officers of the U. S. Armed Services. Over 350,000 members now enjoy liberal savings on automobile, compretiensive personal liability, and household and personal effects Insurance. To save costs, selling is by mail. Write today for details. UNITED SERVICES AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION Dtpt. 1-4 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonio 9, Toxas Especially For You... A life insurance service exclusively for oflS- cers, future officers and their families; Larger than 90% of the life companies in the United States; Premiums payable by allotment at one- twelfth annual rate, also available later in civilian life; Policy loans available immediately without note or policy endorsement; Up to $1,500 available by wire in event of death on active duty; Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying needs with extra premium refunded if grounded 90 days or more; The best policies available to you anywhere including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC- TOR " Option Five " ; Almost $600,000,000 of Life Insurance in Force. UNITED SERVICI Xt CJ.nMi ' Uz we ( ofnAa i • 1625 EYE STREET, N.W • WASHINCHDN 6, D. C. Life Insurance Protection Exclusively for the Service Officer, His Wife and Children 676 tv 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) THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC. A bonafide non-profit organization founded in 1888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval 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 Naval Engineering. Secretary-Treasurer The American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. Suite 403, 1012 14th Street, N. W. Washington 5, D. C. KAY ELECTRIC ELECTRONIC INSTRUMENTS Laboratory, Production, and Service Test Equipment Laboratory, Production, and Service Test Equipment W ' rite 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 Transient and Steady State Signals Variable Time Delay at Audio Frequencies Sona-Stretcher for Doubling Time Duration TV, FM, Radar UHF Sweeping Oscillators Q- Measurement Crystal and V ariable Market Generators TV Picture an d Sound Generator (Black and White and Color) MAPLE AVENUE, PINE BROOK, NEW JERSEY 677 Index To Advertisers 617 675 623 671 673 624 620 677 614 Aerco Corporation Aerofin Corporation Aerojet-General Corporation Alperstein ' s Amcel Propulsion Company American Express Company American Machine Foundry American Society Naval Engineers Anchor Packing Company Anderson, Admiral Geo. W., Jr. 645 Anderson Bros 657 Annapolis Banking Trust Company 664 Annapolis Theatres 674 Apeda Studio 628 Army Co-Operative Fire Association 654, 662 Arrow-Hart Hegeman Electric Co 670 Art Cap Company, Inc. 666 Arundel Corporation 668 Avco Manufacturing Company 609 Baier Ackerman, Inc. 675 Bailey Meter Company 652 Bath Iron Works 643 Baum, Russell E 630 Bell Aerosystems 613 Bendix Mishawaka Division 632 Bennett Brothers, Inc 6 71 Bethlehem Steel Company 669 Brasso 674 Briggs Filtration Company 670 Camp Steel Works, E. V. 677 Carpel, Inc 657 Carvel Hall 666 Chevrolet 640 Chrysler Corporation 644 Cla-Val 666 Clevite Electronic 615 Coca-Cola Co. 625 Colt ' s Fire Arms Mfg. Company 655 Columbian Prep School 630 Continental Motors Corporation 65 1 Cramer Electronics, Inc 668 Creighton Shirt Company 657 Cresci Aviation Equipment Company 663 Crosse Blackwell Company 641, 667 Curtiss-Wright Corporation 627 Darling Valve «fe Mfg. Company 660, 662 Delaware Memorial Bridge 633 Dieges Clust 647 Diesel Injection Sales Service, Inc 633 Douglas Aircraft Company 650 Engelhart Industries 633 Ewing Co., Geo. M 670 Falk Corporation 655 Farmers National Bank 672 Federal Services Finance Corporation 657 Fidelity Bankers Life Insurance Corp. 610 Florsheim Shoe Company 641 Flying Equipment Sales Co. 669 Ford Motor Company 636 Fort Sill National Bank 649 Foster Engineering Div. General Controls 676 Fraser-Nelson 662 Fuller Brush 648 Robertshaw Fulton 648 Gamlen Chemical Company 638 General Controls Company 675 General Dynamics Corporation 611 Gibbs Cox, Inc 656 Gieves Ltd 643 Government Products Group American Machine Foundry Company 620 Gruman Aircraft Engineering Corporation 612 Hecht Company 664 Henry Co., Inc., J. J 671 678 Hilbom-Hamburger, Inc. 652 Hotel Manhattan 673 Hughes Aircraft Company 63 1 Ingalls Shipbuilding Corporation 651 International Paint Company 669 Jeffries Hosiery . 664 Johnson Lumber Company 664 Kay Electric Co. 667, 677 Keller, Wm. J. Inc. 634 Kingsbury Macliine Works 650 Krementz Company 664 LaRosa Restaurant 674 Little Campus Inn 674 Liveright Co., M 671 Lockheed 629 Loral Electronics Corporation 642 Malan Construction Corporation 660 Manhattan Imported Cars 667 Marbert Motors 630 Marine Enterprises, Inc 655 Maryland Hotel Supply b56 Maryland National Bank 641 Maryland Shipbuilding 649 Mason Hanger-Silas Mason Co. 655 Merriam Co., G. C 654 Merritt-Chapman-Scott Corp 675 Merz-Chambers Corp. 672 Meyer, N. S., Inc 665 Navy Mutual Aid Assn. 654 Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Co. 6 1 6 Nordberg Mfg. Company 649 Norris Candy Company 673 Northeastern Pa. National Bank Trust Co. 653 Northern Ordnance, Inc 663 Olin-Mathieson Chem. Co. Winchester-Western Div 637 Oman-Farnsworth-Wright 646 Peerless Uniform Co. 656 Personal Planning Associates, Inc. 610 Philco Corp. 618 Pittsburgh Metallurgical Co 646 Pontiac Motor Division 635 Quaker Oats Co. 660 Radio Eng. Laboratories, Inc. 651 Reed ' s Sons, Jacob 658, 659 Reis Co., Robert 656 Reo 668 Riggs National Bank 661 Robvon Backing Ring Company 661 Royal Restaurant 674 Rubatex Div., Gr. American Ind. 646 Seaman ' s Bank for Savings 676 Sinclair Refining Company 653 Spalding Bros., A. G 665 Spence Engineering Co., Inc 646 Sprague Electric Co 630 Stetson Shoe Co., Inc 626 Strong Electric Corp 672 Talos-Bendix Mishawaka 632 Technical Materiel Corporation 639 Telephonies Corporation 660 Tilghman Co 667 Tioga Pipe Company 632 Titeflex, Inc. 650 United Services Automobile Association . 676 United Services Life Insurance Co. 676 United States Naval Institute 622 United States Rubber — Footwear Div. 617 United States Steel Corporation 62 1 Universal Terminal Stevedoring Corporation 632 Valvoline Oil Co. 652 Van Nostrand Co., Inc., D. 670 Wembley, Inc 665 Westinghouse — Baltimore Div 648 Winchester — Western Div. Olin 637 Woodward Lothrop 665, 674 Yardney Electric Corp 672 Zodiac Watch Agency 642 679 m . ir: ' .

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, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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


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United States Naval Academy - Lucky Bag Yearbook (Annapolis, MD) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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